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



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Reporter


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Sunday, February 4,2007


www.lakecityreporte~r.com


Vol. 133, No. 15 E 75 cents


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Robbie Clements (left) and Tim
Sanderson carry the cross
belonging to the Lady Lake
Church of God, after it was
recovered Saturday in the debris
of Friday's tornado, in Lady Lake.

Storm

victims

rally in

cleanup

effort

Bush declares disaster
areas in four counties
devastated by storms.
By JIM ELLIS
Associated Press
LADY LAKE - Pulling blue
tarps over the houses that still
had Walls, neighbors, jail
inmates and National Guard
troops picked up amid rain
showers Saturday from dead-of-
night thunderstorms that
chewed through the middle of
Florida, killing at least 20 people.
The victims ranged from a
92-year-old man to 17-year-old
Brittany May, killed by a falling
tree that crushed her bedroom.
President Bush designated
four central Florida counties as
disaster areas, releasing millions
of dollars in aid for recovery and
individual assistance.
"It makes you sick to your
stomach for what we saw," David
Paulison, director of the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency, said after touring the
area Saturday morning with
Gov. Charlie Crist
At least one tornado, with
winds estimated at up to 200
mph, hit between 3 and 4 a.m.
Friday, when few people
were awake to hear tornado
warnings on radio and TV.
The cleanup task was daunt-
ing Saturday as showers
soaked roofless homes, and
piles of twisted aluminum sid-
ing, bricks, belongings, tree
limbs and lumber. Power lines
were down and traffic signals
out in many areas.
Neighbors helped Sherry
Reeves, 48, sort through her
belongings and patch a big hole
in her roof. Reeves was amazed
that her home wasn't leveled like
hundreds of others in this area
about 50 miles north of Orlando.
"The Good Lord slipped and
missed, or luck of the draw,"
she said.
The governor, handling the
first natural disaster since he
took office, said some stricken
STORMS continued on 5A


TROY ROBERTSiLake City Reporter


A man, who said he lives on-the streets, rests on a bench in Lake City.


The destitute have a
story to tell, and often
it's not a pretty picture.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
The fading orange sun
sinks toward the
shadows as three men
sit under the
Interstate 75 overpass.
Like many who are homeless, they
are barely visible and hardly
noticed as cars whiz past on U.S.
Highway 90.
Johnny, Carl and Eric, who all
are wearing jackets and worn
jeans, are perched atop the slanted
concrete underneath the overpass.
They plan to sleep here, despite
the nippy air on this night and the
weather reports that indicate
temperatures may dip into the 20s.
' "We've got no place to go,"
Johnny, 34, says as he uses a
plastic spoon to dig into a cold can
of Hormel chili.
Johnny, who has been homeless
for four years, says he has family
in Lake City and some near
Tampa, but he rarely talks to them.
Still, he believes - or wants to
believe - that they care, that they
worry about him.
On any given fall or winter
night, when the homeless leave
the cold climate of the North and
head south, there could be
anywhere from about 85 to 100
people without a home in Lake
City, Catholic Charities Executive


LINluiOI AUnD I Ldke City r epuruer
The inside of an old, pioneer home behind Publix on U.S. Highway 90 looks as if homeless people have been
sleeping in it.


Director Suzanne Edwards
estimates. That includes people
who are staying in motels and with
friends - anyone who doesn't
have a permanent residence.
Johnny says one of his biggest
problems on the streets is trying
to keep the raccoons away from


his food. He flashes crooked,
brown-speckled teeth as he chews
the red kidney beans in his chili.
Johnny says he's never been to
the dentist before, but he'd really
like to go.
Eric, 44, who just hitchhiked to
Lake City from Georgia, sits on a


blue duffel bag packed with two
colorful blankets that he hopes will
keep him warm.
"You cover up with the ones you
got and pray to the good Lord He'll
keep you safe," he says.
HOMELESS continued on 6A


CALL US:
(386) 752-1293
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THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-5445
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TODAY IN
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M a13nolia Flarm bloomn-
into equine sanctuar..


COMING
TUESDAY
Health news ,ou and
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t. -


Lake City's homeless



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A01k rjj��
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LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


,. ft-a-tt'" f"" .FLORIDA

Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday:
7-13-35-39 17 3-7-10-27-36 I 5-4-4 2-0-8-7 Not Available Not Available


AROUND FLORIDA


Crist budget proposal stresses


education, criminal justice


By DAVID ROYSE
and BILL KACZOR
Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE -
Teacher and state employee
pay raises, stem cell
research, quicker mental
health treatment for jail
inmates and replacement of
touch-screen voting
machines are part of the
state spending plap proposed
Friday by Gov. Charlie Crist.
The proposed $71.2 billion
spending proposal is $2.4 bil-
lion less than the state's cur-
rent budget due in part to
lower than expected growth
in tax collections. It includes
no tuition increases for com-
munity college and universi-
ty students and has a $2.35
billion reserve fund.
"It is the government's
responsibility to meet its citi-
zens' needs while living with-
in its means," Crist said in a
statement. "These budget
recommendations ensure
the public safety of
Floridians, provide tax cuts
for businesses and families
and increase teacher pay."
Most of the spending
decreases are due to one-
time expenses during the
current budget year that will
not occur again. That
includes the $715 million
bailout of state-created
Citizens Property Insurance
Corp. due to hurricane loss-
es, a three-year $250 million
hurricane mitigation pro-
gram and the $300 million
Babcock Ranch environmen-
tal lands purchase.
It is Crist's first budget as
governor. The Legislature
"writes the state budget for
the fiscal year that begins


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Gov. Charlie Crist speaks at the Associated Press legislative
planning session, recently, in Tallahassee. Crist proposed a new
$71.2 billion spending plan for Florida.


July 1, but works off the gov-
ernor's proposal. #
Crist, a Republican, didn't
roll out the proposed budget
at a news conference
because he went to central
Florida to . inspect severe
tornado damage.
Education officials, envi-
ronmentalists, Republican
lawmakers and even some
Democrats praised the
spending plan. Senate
President Ken Pruitt, R-Port
St. Lucie, called it "a solid
- funding proposal."
Senate Democratic Leader
SSteven-Geller of Cooper City
used the opportunity to criti-


cize former Gov. Jeb Bush.
"It appears that the gover-
nor has finally recognized
the need for a real infusion of
cash into such areas as edu-
cation, Everglades and
health and human services,"
Geller said. "Unlike the pre-
vious administration's head-
in-the sand approach, this
governor appears to be offer-
ing more than lip service and
is tackling the needs of our
state head on."
House Democratic Leader
Dan Gelber of Miami Beach
liked many of Crist's propos-
"als including a-paper trail for
voting machines and spend-


ing to reduce public school
class size, but not all of them.
"Unfortunately, this budg-
et proposal continues to bur-
den homeowners with the
state imposed property tax,
which is increasing by $450
million," Gelber said.
He was referring the state-
required school property
levy. Crist has proposed that
it be rolled back by $135 mil-
lion with the state picking up
the difference, but growth in
property values still will
bring in $450 million more
than in the current year.
Crist, though, earlier this
week also proposed major
property tax relief that would
cost local governments
about $2 billion in the first
year and more in the future,
but that plan would have lit-
tle effect on the state budget.
The governor also previ-
ously disclosed a plan to
spend $20 million on grants
for non-embryonic stem cell
research and a proposal to
replace touch-screen
machines in 15 Florida coun-
ties with paper-based
machines to ensure votes
can be recounted in close
races.
Other proposed tax cuts
are relatively modest includ-
ing a one-quarter percentage
point reduction in the. 6.8
percent sales tax on cell
phone, cable and satellite
television and other
communications services.
Crist also wants to contin-
ue for another year sales tax
"holidays" for- hurricane
preparation, back to school
and energy-saving items for a
total of $85 million.


BRIEFS


Fan sentenced' to
six months in jail
ORLANDO - A football fan
has been sentenced to six
months in jail for his role in the
shooting death of a police
officer outside the Citrus Bowl in
September 2005.
Michael Young pleaded guilty
last year to battering a police
officer and obstructing justice.
Young said Friday that he was
also a victim, but the widow of
Mario Jenkins, a University of
Central Florida police officer, did
not agree.
"He's not only responsible for
ending Mario's life, he's
responsible for ending mine,
too," Valerie Jenkins told Circuit
Judge Alicia Latimore.
Jenkins, 29, was part of a
team investigating underage
drinking at tailgate parties before
UCF's September 2005 game
against Marshall. He was
wearing a green shirt and a
baseball cap.

Bail set for man
charged in murder
FORT LAUDERDALE -A
man charged in the murder of
former SunCruz Casinos owner
Konstantinos "Gus" Boulis can
await trial under house arrest if
he posts $300,000 bail, a judge
ruled Friday.
Anthony "Little Tony" Ferrari,
49, can await trial in his Miami
Beach condo if he posts bail, but
he must wear an electronic ankle
monitor and can only leave his
home to go to court or his
attomey's office.
Ferrari has spent 16 months in
the Broward County Jail.
Last month, Broward Circuit
Judge Michael Kaplan ruled
evidence connecting Ferrari to
the business tycoon's slaying
wasn't strong enough to keep
him in jail without a chance of
Pretrial release. -
SProsecutor Gregg Rossman
asked for Ferrari's bond to be set
at $500,000:Christopher Grilro,
Ferrari's attorney, asked for a


cap of $150,000.

Man tryed to sell
radioactive material
TAMPA- A man who tried to
set up the sale of radioactive,
bomb-making material to
undercover agents has been
sentenced to life in federal
prison.
Christopher Benbow was
sentenced in U.S. District Court
in Tampa on Friday. The British
national was convicted in
October of conspiracyto
distribute cocaine, a charge that
stemmed from the proposed sale
of the material.
Benbow, 63, met with two
men in a Tampa hotel in 2003
and offered to set up a sale of
three strontium 90 canisters for
$250 million each, authorities
said. Strontium 90 can be used
to manufacture a "dirty bomb."
Benbow claimed he was selling
non-radioactive and harmless
strontium, but it was unclea(why
the price of that material would
be so high.

Investigators fired
for false reports
WEST PALM BEACH - Two
Department of Children &
Families investigators have been
fired and two others have
resigned in recent months after
falsifying information about
visiting abused and neglected
children in Palm Beach County.
Three of the cases are being
investigated by the State
Attorney's Office for possible
prosecution.
DCF and private foster care
officials say that despite the four
cases discovered since
September, they are confident
the vast majority of investigations
are sound. Periodic reviews help
ensure that workers are honest,
* DF spokesman Al Zimmerman
said.
* Associated Press


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Heche's husband files for divorce 1


LOS ANGELES - Anne Heche's
husband has filed for divorce after five
years of marriage, citing irreconcilable
differences.
In documents filed Thursday,
Coleman Laffoon asked the court to
award him spousal support and joint
custody of the couple's 4-year-old son,
Homer.
The filing lists as separate property
his earnings from the date of separation
and "miscellaneous jewelry and other
personal effects."
Heche, 37, and Laffoon, a motion

Margera planning skateb(
wedding on TV show it big o
NEW YORK - Barn show,
Margera has done some which
crazy stunts in MTV's began
"Jackass" and its movie Tuesda
spin-offs. His newest: turn- 9:30 p.r
ing the planning of his wed- EST.
ding into a reality show. He ar
Margera, 27, stars with Rothste
his fiancee, 26-year-old who wc
Missy Rothstein, in MTV's at a sig
"Bam's Unholy Union," Chester
which, he recently told The school
Associated Press, shows the dating
couple putting together "a The
wedding the 'Jackass' way." one thi
"With this, there's no person,
pickup shots. It's just, roll person
camera, film me do what I every n
do," Margera, who started very ki
out as a professional person,


Celebrity Birthdays


* Actor William Phipps is 85.
* Actor Conrad Bain is 84.
* Actor Gary Conway is 71.
* Movie director George A.
Romero is 67.
M Rock musician John Steel
(The Animals) is 66.
* Singer Florence LaRue
(The Fifth Dimension) is 63.
* Comedian David Brenner
is 62.
* Former Vice President
Dan Quayle is 60.
* Rock singer Alice Cooper
is 59.


picture cameraman, were married in
September 2001. The couple met'while
working on a documentary about Ellen
DeGeneres' return to standup comedy.
An after-hours message for Heche's
publicist, Lisa Kasteler, was not
immediately returned Friday. Kasteler
announced the couple's separation
nearly a week ago, but did not elaborate
on the reason for the split.
Heche had a high-profile relationship
with DeGeneres for more than three
years. They announced their. separation
in August 2000.


harder before making
n "Jackass" and
La Ban," said of his




M.

nd
in, Margera
Irks
n shop in West,
r, Pa., met in middle
but began seriously
two years ago.
screen persona is
ng, but like the real
like, you know, the
that I wake up to
morning, is just a
nd and caring
"Rothstein said


about Margera.

Minogue and
boyfriend split
LONDON - Australian
singer Kylie Minogue and
her boyfriend of four years
haveannounced their
separation. .
Minogue recently
resumed performing after
treatment for breast cancer
diagnosed in 2005. In
November, the 38-year-old
singer told Elle magazine
that her boyfriend, Olivier
Martinez, had been an
"incredible" support during
her illness.
She and Martinez, a
41-year-old French actor who


was in "Before Night Falls"
and the recently released
"Blood and Chocolate,"
confirmed the split in a
statement late Friday.
" They have made it clear
that the decision to go their
separate ways was mutual
and amicable," the statement
said, adding that the pair
remain close friends.
"Olli was there all the
time, helping with the
practical stuff and being
.protective," Minogue said in
the November interview. "I
don't like to say too much in
public about Olivier as he's a
very private person, but I
will say that he was
Incrediblee"
.0 Associated Press


Thought for Today


* Actor Michael Beck is 58.
* Actress Lisa Eichhorn is
55.
* Rock singer Tim Booth is
47.
* Rock musician Henry
Bogdan is 46.
* Country singer Clint Black
is 45.
* Country musician Dave
Buchanan (Yankee Grey) is
41.
* Actress Gabrielle Anwar is
37.
* Singer David Garza is 36.


"Habit is necessary; it is the habit
of having habits, of turning a trail,
into a rut, that must be incessantly
fought against if one is to remain
alive:'.

- Edith Wharton,
American author (1862-1937)


Roth back as Van

Halen singer for tour


Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - The
rumors were true. Van Halen
will reunite with original
singer David Lee Roth for a
summer tour of Nbrth,
America.
"I am very excited to get
back to the core of what
made Van Halen,". guitarist
Eddie Van Halen said in a
statement posted Friday on
the band's Web site announc-
ing a 40 city tour. No specific
dates have been named.
It will be the first time that
Roth performs live with the
band since 1984, when he
was replaced by Sammy


Hagar. A
brief
reunion
with Roth in
1996 result-
ed in two
new songs
Roth but no tour.
Original
bassist Michael Anthony will
not be a part of the reunion.
Late last year he was
replaced by Eddie Van
Halen's 15-year-old son
Wolfgang.
On March 12 Van Halen
will be inducted into the Rock
and Roll Hall of Fame at a
ceremony in New York.


Lake City Reporter


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, RFla. 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
(rrileonard@ 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)


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


CORRECTION

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


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404










PageEdior:Chrs Benar 75-044 LAE CTY EPOTER LOCA & TAT SUDAYFEBUAR 4,200


Commission schedules Wednesday


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
As a way of getting an
update on all of the county's
pending projects and propos-
als, county officials have
scheduled a commissioner's
workshop to get the latest
details and information on
the topics.
The commissioners' work-
shop has been scheduled for
10 a.m. Wednesday at the
Columbia County School
Board Administrative
Complex Auditorium, 372 W.
Duval St.
In recent months, County
officials have been working
on several items that will
impact Columbia County's
future for at least the next 20
years. However, recent
changes in legislation, pend-
ing contracts or some other
form of formality oftenhas
resulted in postponement of
the projects.
County manager, Dale
Williams, said one of the first
topics he would like to dis-
cuss with commissioners
during the workshop is utili-
ties.
"We have the Ellisville util-
ity project and the unincorpo-
rated area utility project," he


said. "I'm going to bring the
board up to date as to where
we are."
Williams said there is
some general guidance that
is needed before county staff
can move forward on the util-
ity projects.
One of the concerns deals
with revenues.
Williams said he wanted to
know that if county staff
pledged these types of rev-
enues on a state revolving
loan, would that be accept-
able to the commission.
"It's just some basic things
we've got to do, which I
believe is one of the major
components of the work-
shop," he said.
In addition to the impor-
tance of the utilities discus-
sion, Williams also noted that
there will be an important
discussion regarding the pro-
posed Columbia County jail.
"We've got a lot of issues
surrounding the jail," he
said. "Anything from the
overall costs to potential
impacts based on legislative
changes being proposed this
year. We want to get all that
on the table and try to make
sure everybody is on the
same page as to where we
stand and what we're doing."


With a long list of topics,
there is a chance the work-
shop could continue for most
of the day.
"I like these workshops,"
Williams said. "It gives me an
opportunity to get a bunch of
information in front of the
board and receive some guid-
ance where we can move for-
ward. It's obvious the county
has got plenty going on, so
we look forward to that."
Williams also emphasized
the importance Wednesday's
workshop could play in the
county's future.
"All one has to do is look at
the agenda, see the topics
and one can realize the
importance of the topics,"
Williams said. "Columbia
County is very fortunate. We
have a lot going on and we
need to make sure we try to
stay ahead of that curve as
much as we can because it's
better for our citizens. By
having these types of work-
shops, where commissioners
can devote their entire atten-
tion to these subjects as they
come up, is a big
benefit."
During the workshop,
commissioners are sched-
uled to discuss:


workshop
* Ordinance codification
* Ellisville utility project
* Unincorporated area
utility project
* Main library renovation
* Fire station construction
* County Web page
* New jail
* Suwannee River Water
Management District -
stormwater interlocal
* Anti-litter
campaign/additional litter
pick-up
* Dedicated funding
source - roads
* Policy Development -
rules and procedures and
Emergency Management
procedures
* Policy reviews - travel
policy, special projects and
personnel
" Recreation interlocal
" Computer upgrades
" Connector road project
0 Insurance Servicing
Organization Inspection/
rating
" Non-Ad Valorem billing
" Impact fees
" FEMA FIRM project
" Fort White library
" Fire standard operation
procedures
* School Resource
Officers


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
between Old Country Club
Road and Eastside Village for a
paving a new driveway to a new
Dollar General Store.

* County Road 242: South
Traffic has been switched to the
new roadway from Arrowhead
Terrace to State Road 47.
Daytime lane closures to finish
working on connection to
Spencer Court and to Casey
Jones Campground driveway.

* 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.

* State Road 47: Daytime
lane closures for paving, curb,
sidewalk and driveway repair
from Bascom Norris Drive to
County Road 242 (south of
Interstate 75). The contractor
plans to work Saturday and
Sunday.

* St. Margaret Street:
Possible closure of street from
State Road 47 intersection west
to the first Ken's BBQ driveway
for paving, if rain delays the
work from Friday.

* 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.


Jo Lytte, Realtor


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


Mallory Summerall crowned Miss Olustee 2007


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
Mallory B. Summerall was
crowned ' Miss Olustee
Saturday night at the 2007
Olustee Festival Pageant in
Lake City.
In her black dress with sil-
ver accents, Summerall won
the title as she competed
against 13 other contestants
for the title of Miss Olustee in
front of a packed auditorium
at the Columbia County
Schools Administrative
Complex.
Only contestants over the
age of 16 were allowed to
compete for the title of Miss
Olustee.
In addition to winning the
crown, Sutimmerall won a $300
scholarship and has the
opportunity to ride in the
Olustee Parade, which will
take place on Feb. 18. She will
also be seen at other Olustee
events during the Olustee
Battle Festival weekend.
Summerall also was named
the Most Photogenic winner
for her age group.
Seventy-one contestants
took part in the 2007 Olustee


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Parthiipants pf the Olustee Festival Pageant pose for a photo after
Mallory B. Summerall was named Miss Olustee Saturday night in
Lake City. More than 70 contestants participated in the pageant.


Festival Pageant. The partici-
pants ranged in age from 2 to
20 and came from Columbia
and surrounding counties,
including Baker, Hamilton,
Suwannee and Union.
"I think they .all do a good
job," said pageant director
Elaine Owens. She said most
of the participants return the


following year, gaining poise
and confidence and almost
always show improvement.
Other winners included:
* Morgan Elizabeth Royals
was named Miniature Miss
Olustee.
* Evan Amparo was named
Miniature Mr. Olustee.
* Katelyn Peyon was


named Little Miss Olustee.
* Callie Adams was named
Petite Miss Olustee.

Amanda
Marie
Brinkley
was named u
Pre-Teen
M i s s
Olustee.
E Reanna Amparo
McKenzie was named Junior
Miss Olustee.
* Mallory B. Summerall
was named Miss Olustee.
* Priscilla McDonald was
named Miss Congeniality.
* Hannah Michelle
Hanks, Evan Amparo,
Mikayla Rae Collins, Julia
Gasparrini, Savannah
Thomas, Natalie Martinez,
and -Summerall- were all
named Most Photogenic of
their respective age groups.
* Evan Amparo won the
Tiny Tot talent competition.
Tobie Alexis Williams won
the Petite talent competition.
Allison Owens won the
Jttnior Division talent compe-
tition. Jennifer Thomas won
the Senior Division talent
competition.


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OBITUARIES


Harold Haile " Mac" Macurdy
Harold Haile "Mac" Macurdy, Col-
onel USAF (Retired), died on De-
cember 29, 2006 at
4 the age of 84 in
Gainesville, Florida.
Colonel Macurdy
was born September
30, 1922 in St. Paul,
Nebraska to Harold
and Agnes Macurdy.
He was raised in
Great Bend, Kansas. - '
As a boy he was a - -^.-"
close friend of Jack
Kilby who would win the Nobel
Prize for Physics in 2000.
At Great Bend High School Macur-
dy was not an outstanding student in
most subjects, but he loved reading
about history, wars, 'and aerial war-
fare. After graduating in 1941 and
inspired by writings about Harold
"Whitey" Dahl, an American pilot
flying for the Spanish Republicans
in the Spanish Civil War, young
Macurdy left for Virden, Manitoba
to become a fighter pilot in the Roy-
al Canadian Air Force. After com-
pleting Elementary Flight Training
School there, Macurdy was posted
to bomber training school at Bran-
don, Manitoba. But Macurdy was
determined to be a fighter pilot, so
when the opportunity came to trans-
fer to the United States Army Air
Corp he seized it. Macurdy earned
his wings and was commissioned a
Second Lieutenant in the US Army
Air Corp at Foster Field in Victoria,
Texas. Macurdy was then sent to
Philadelphia to join a squadron of
the 355th Fighter Group.


In July 1943 the 355th was ordered
to Steeple Morden, Cambridgeshire,
England. On January 29, 1944 Lt.
Macurdy was flying a P-47B Razor-
back on a bomber-escort mission to
Frankfort, Germany when cannon
fire from an enemy aircraft penetrat-
ed the right wing of his aircraft.
Macurdy crash-landed on a hillside
near Ortho, Belgium. Lt. Macurdy's
parents were notified that he was
Missing-In-Action. Macurdy spent
several months behind enemy lines
evading the Germans. With the as-
sistance of sympathetic Belgian and
I French citizens, Macurdy was re-
united with the US Army in August
1944. His trials and adventures dur-
ing this period are documented in
his unpublished memoir "First
Light."
Macurdy was promoted to Major
while flying combat missions in Ko-
t rea. He retired in 1966 with the
rank of Colonel. During his milita-
ry service he received decorations
and awards including the Distin-
guished Flying Cross,. Soldiers
Medal, Air Medal, and the Purple
; Heart. He flew many fighter air-
craft including the P-40, P-47, P-51,
F-84, F86, F-89, F-102, and F-104.
During his retirement in Sarasota,
Fernandina Beach, and McAlpin,
Florida, he rebuilt several Jaguars,
r constructed an S-9 Chaos airplane,
and built a home and hangar for
himself at a private airport.
At the time of his death Colonel
Macurdy was a resident of Little
River Airport in McAlpin, Florida.
He was predeceased by a brother
James Macurdy of Great Bend, and



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a son, Vincent Case Macurdy. Sur-
vivors are wife Pattie Macurdy of
Gainesville, FL, son Eric Macurdy
of Lumberton NJ, and daughter Clea
Macurdy Hancock of Arnold Md.
Colonel Macurdy will be buried at
Arlington National Cemetery in Vir-,
ginia.
Funeral Home: Milam Funeral
Home in Gainesville FL
352-376-5361
Norine N. Benn
Norine N. Benn, 81 of Lake City,
FL formerly a resident of Holly-
wood, FL for 55 years, passed away
Friday, January 19, 2007 due to
short bout with lung cancer. She
was born September 1, 1925 in Los
Angeles, CA, moved to Chicago, IL
as a teen, graduated from DePaul
University and married Thomas R.
Benn, moved to S. FL in the early
50's and happily raised her family
there. Mrs. Benn was an avid read-
er, enjoyed sewing, scrabble and


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loved being an integral part of her
grandchildren's life, Her enthusias-
. tic zest for life will forever be in our
hearts. Survived by her son Michael
(Vivian) Benn of Davie, FL her
daughter Bridget (Jerry) Lopez of
Lake City, FL and her beautiful
grandchildren Janine (15), Jerry Jr.
(11) and Julie (1). In Lieu of flowers
Sthe family requests that a memorial
gift be made in her honor to a chari-
ty of one's choice, Mrs. Benn gave
and worked for many charitable or-
ganizations and would be proud to
have a donation given in her name.
At Mrs. Benn's request she will be
cremated without any funeral serv-
ices, she wishes everyone rejoice
and celebrate her journey. To con-
tact her family, please call 954-632-
2799 or email daviegirl@aol.com
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404













OPINION


Sunday, February 4, 2007


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITORIAL


Plight of


homeless


cannot be


ignored

Lake City has a growing
homeless problem. It's a
topic that many won't
acknowledge. It doesn't
come up for discussion at
cocktail parties, social gatherings and
other events that mark the positive
growth of Columbia County.
But the less fortunate who are
homeless live among us.
Florida has long been known as a
hotbed for homeless people, especially
during the winter months when cold
weather forces these groups down from
the brutal cold of the North. Lake City
is the first stop in the Sunshine State.
While crimes reported in Lake City
rarely center around our homeless
population, there is seedy behavior
associated with this group of residents.
Survival sometimes requires
unacceptable actions.
Several groups, including the United
Way of Suwannee Valley and Catholic
Charities, continue to promote
awareness about the plight of the
homeless in Columbia County. They
both do an outstanding job and we all
can learn from the compassion that
each of these groups show to
individuals who are less fortunate than
most of us.
Through this.awareness, we all can
learn a lesson in taking care of others.
The homeless need our assistance.
They are cold and hungry. Many want
more than a handout. They want a job,
day labor to put money in their pocket.
They want a second chance.
In these days of such an abundant
society in Columbia County, we all
can learn a lesson in humanity and
assistance from the homeless
population of Lake City. Let's extend
our charitable donations and
individuals works to assist these
fellow human beings.

HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTORY
Today is Sunday, Feb. 4, the 35th day
of 2007. There are 330 days left in the
year.
* In 1861, delegates from six southern
states met in Montgomery, Ala., to form the
Confederate States of America.
* In 1932, New York Gov. Franklin
D. Roosevelt opened the Winter Olympic
Games at Lake Placid.
* In 1941, the United Service
Organizations came into existence.
* In 1987, pianist Liberace died at his
Palm Springs, Calif., home at age 67.

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


History of war memorials


in our own Olustee Park


In case you have not read
the serious words on the
war memorials in
Olustee Park lately, here
is a refresher, along with
a couple of comments.
* World War I: 'This
memorial is dedicated to all of
those who served in World War
I." Comment: This dedication
covers "..all who served."
Wouldn't it be appropriate if we
erected a separate plaque in
the same area listing the full
names of the Columbia
Countians who were killed in
that war?
* World War II: "Dedicated
to the memory of those wh6
made' the'iupe'fe sacrifice"in
World War II. Sponsored by.the-.
Lake City Garden Club."
The 40 names of those "who
made the supreme sacrifice"
are inscribed on the plaque.
God love the members of the
Lake City Garden Club who
sponsored the plaque-
without them there might be
no plaque at all.
Suggestion: Should some
thought be given to leaving
that plaque exactly the way it
is, but erecting another larger
plaque showing the exact
same names but in larger,
easier-to-read print. Something
like the names on the Viet Nam
marker. Take a look sometime
and see what you think.
E Korean Conflict: 'Tribute
to Carlis J. Callahan, William
Bonner Slade, Arlys I. Roberts,
Stanford Ware, and Alvin
Lofton who made the supreme
sacrifice, and all the veterans of
the Korean Conflict, June 27,
1950-January 31, 1955."
Comment: This was the first
war where one of my CHS
classmates died, Arlys "Pete"
Roberts.
And on the back side of this
monument, "Dedicated May 27,
1985, by American Legion
posts 57 and 322, Disabled
American Veterans Chapter


OTHER


It's official: Iraq is a mess


The 16 U.S.
intelligence
agencies have
weighed in with
their collective
judgment on events in Iraq,
and their findings, which
should come as no surprise to
anyone who keeps up with the
news, are: The situation is bad
and getting worse.
A declassified version of
their National Intelligence
Estimate became public this
week and its pessimism
seems to have silenced even
that dwindling cadre of Bush
cheerleaders who insist the
war would be going well if
only the press reported it
that way.
However, the report did
come close to laying out a
timetable, saying the Iraqi


government would be
"hard-pressed" to bring about
political reconciliation and
have its police and army
provide appreSably better
security in the next year to
18 months - about the
maximum length of time
the American public would
tolerate.
The Bush administration,
obviously, would like to see
progress much sooner.
Indeed, said White House
spokesman Tony Snow,
"... what we have said is that
people are going to need to
see progress. I won't give you
an absolute timetable, but
obviously the next six to eight
months are going to be times
when people expect to see
something happening."
To achieve some sort of


"Engraved in stone and in our
hearts, the price of freedom is,
visible here."
The Olustee Battle
monument is in a separate part
of the park and is a topic for
another day.
Spend a few minutes with
these markers from time to
time as an ongoing reminder of
the high price of freedom.

Skipping around
* Congratulations to the 23 '
Columbia High School varsity
football players who got a 3.0
or above GPA for the first
semester of this school year.
Special praise goesto Kyle ,
Townsend, Sampson Geiii, " ''
Brady Dicks, and Chris White, ,L.
all of whom got a perfect
4.0 GPA.
* CHS graduate Fawn
Crawford Elrod's son, Blake,
is making a name for himself as
a basketball player at Florida
Christian College in Tampa.
The United States
Collegiate Athletic
Association's latest statistics
show Blake is in the nation's
top 20 as a rebounder (90 in
15 games) and tops in the
nation in blocked shots
(31 in 15 games). Blake is just
an 18-year-old freshman - but
he is 6-feet, 9-inches, weighs
270, and wears a size 17 shoe!
* School Museum thanks to
CHS grad Margaret Gilbert
who has donated a rare 1925
photo of the Columbia City
school depicting 70 students
and three teachers.

Redneck church
You know you go to a
redneck church when the
preacher calls on Bubba to
stand and lead the closing
prayer - and five men and two
women stand up!
* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


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

020, Fleet Reserve Association
Branch 220, and Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post 2206."
* Viet Nam Memorial: "All
gave some, Some gave all." The
23 names of those who made
the supreme sacrifice are
inscribed. Confmenit:' One of
the 23,.Raymond-E.Johnson,
gave School Superintendent
Grady Markham his nickname
of "Sam." Note: John Clark and
Jimmy R. Garbett are listed as
M.IA (missing in action).
When the names on this
marker were being inscribed,
they evidently ran out of space
and had to put the name of
Johnnie Carter on the back of
the marker- where Johnnie's
name could have gone
unnoticed. However, some
good soul corrected this by
adding a separate marker to
the front so Johnnie's name
now appears where it belongs,
on the front with all the
others- and his name still
appears on the back also.
* Desert Storm: "Dedicated
July 3, 1991, by the North East
Florida Leadership Council,
Inc. In honor of the Columbia
County Desert Storm Military
Personnel."
Three other markers are
part of this memorial area. The
first says "All gave some, Some
gave all." The second, "Military
Order of the Purple Heart
Chapter 772 Lake City,
Florida." The third marker
poignantly quotes former Lake
City Veterans Medical Center
official John Elliot Pickens III:


demonstrable progress in
Baghdad, the White House is
counting on its 21,500 "surge"
in troop numbers combined
with new strategies for
deployment, engagement and
economic development.
Probably most members of
Congress agree, publicly or
privately, with House Armed
Services Committee
Chairman Ike Skelton, D-Mo.,
who called this President
Bush's "last roll of the dice."
A year from now the
presidential primaries and
caucuses will be under way
and by then, Snow was asked,
"Is Iraq going to look a lot
different than it does today?"
"Sure hope so," he said. So
do we all.
M Scripps Howard News Service


COMMENTARY


Awful acts


of cruelty


must end

"Then said he unto the disciples, 'It is
impossible but that offenses will come: but woe
unto him through whom they come. It were
better for him that a millstone were hanged
about his neck and he cast into the sea than
that he should offend one of these little ones.'"
-- Luke 17:1-2, KJV

Little girls as young as 5 sold by
their parents into prostitution;
newborns in hospitals with
mouths taped shut so nurses
won't have to hear them cry; a child at a
government kindergarten given sedatives so
that she will be quiet during naptime; an
institutionalized man with the mental age of a
2-year-old beaten by sadistic caregivers; and a
mummified
baby found in a
suitcase where
he had been _
left, wrapped in
newspaper, 50
years ago.
It is possible
that there is Michael Leonard
no more . Phone: (386) 754-0417
meanness in mleonard@iokecityreporter.com
the world now
than there was a generation or two ago, only
greater reporting of all the sick activity
occurring via the revolution in
communications. Possible.- but I don't
think likely.
Consider each of the subjects outlined
above. A story that ran on the CNN.com
service recently detailed an exploding
industry in Cambodia, one where little girls
just barely out of their toddler days are sold
into a world of hell called the global sex trade.
According to the writer, parents are driven
.t.i sell-thif children for money to-buy food
because they live in such gross poverty. They
ilid )lenfy'o6ftakers in the' erve ted 'me '"
who run the sex industry and abuse these
little children, mostly girls.
Rescue workers are trying against long
odds to pull children off the streets and save
them from the horrid abuse they face daily.
The physical wounds often heal, but the
mental scars run far deeper. Young lives are
ruined by the thousands in an awful cycle
of cruelty.
Two stories from Russia document
shocking practices there. Nurses at a hospital
in the former Communist country have been
found to routinely tape pacifiers onto the
mouths of babies so that they can't spit them
out or cry. No mention was made of how
many'may have died from choking on their
vomit because the taped-on pacifier made it
impossible to breathe.
And in the eastern part of the country, it
was discovered that a 3-year-old at a state-run
school has been given drug injections so that
she will be calm during afternoon rest period.
Prosecutors are looking into it.
We in the "enlightened West" are not
immune to such acts of cruelty. Reports of
workers at a California facility beating a
mentally retarded man just for the fun of it
reached the news media late last week.
Troubling video images shot on a cell phone
were posted online of the employees repeatedly
slapping the whimpering man/child.
And late Friday, a story from Delray Beach
about a mummified baby caught my eye.
Someone had taken a newborn, umbilical
cord still attached, wrapped it in newspaper
and stuffed the precious child into a suitcase.
Police believe the act occurred in 1957 based
on the dates found on the newspaper.
One can only wonder what compelled a
person to commit such an act. What was that
child destined to be? How could the California
man be so puny as to repeatedly hit a helpless
2-year-old trapped in a man's body? Can the
Russian nurses think of nothing but their own
convenience? What about the needs of the
babies? And injecting drugs into a 3-year-old
just so she can be quiet and not disturb the
workers? Shameful.
There are probably as many opinions
amorig readers about how people who engage
in such vile acts against innocence should be
punished as there are individual type
characters on this page. In ancient times, one
of the punishments for a particularly heinous
crime was drowning by tying a millstone
around the neck of the offender.
It was well known in Biblical times, as
evidenced by the scripture passage


transcribed above. Should we bring it back?
The method may sound cruel ... but then so
are the crimes.

N Michael Leonard is publisher of the Lake City
Reporter.


4A


VIEWS








LAKE CITY REPORTER STATE & WORLD SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


BRIEFS


Bush woos crowd
at Dems' retreat
WILLIAMSBURG, Va. -
Relying on self-deprecating
jokes, unusual candor and
outright flattery, President
Bush on Saturday wooed
lawmakers he not only needs
but will have to answer to in
the final two years of his
presidency.
Bush had not seen fit to
attend a Democratic
congressional retreat since
2001, his first year in office.
But the new political reality
that has Democrats in charge
of Capitol Hill for the first time
in a dozen years changed his
mind. When he appeared
before House Democrats at a
Virginia resort, he seemed
to be trying to make up for
lost time.
With his first words, he
sought to put to rest one bone
of contention between the
White House and the new
congressional majority: The
dropped "ic."

46 nations call for
new world body
PARIS - Forty-five nations
answered France's call
Saturday for a new
environmental body to slow
inevitable global warming
and protect the planet,
perhaps with policing powers
to punish violators.
Absent were the world's
heavyweight polluter, the
United States, and booming
nations on the same path as
the U.S. #- China and India.-
The charge led by French
President Jacques Chirac came
a day after the release of an
authoritative - and
disturbingly grim - scientific
report in Paris that said global
warming is "very likely" caused
by mankind and that climate
change will continue for cen-
turies even if heat-trapping
gases are reduced. It was the
strongest language ever used
by the Intergovernmental Panel
on Climate Change, whose last
report was issued in 2001.

Corps seeks to
divert repair funds
NEW QRLEANS.-7, The ..,,
Army Corps of Engineers is
proposing to divert up to
$1.3 billion for levee repairs
from the Mississippi River's
East Bank, which was
ravaged by Hurricane Katrina,
to the West Bank, where tens
of thousands of people have
resettled.
The West Bank was one of
the only parts of the New
Orleans metropolitan area
spared the flooding that
followed the 2005 hurricane.
But the levees protecting it -
and the roughly 250,000
people who live there -
are inadequate, the corps
concedes.
If approved, the plan has
the potential to slow new levee
work on the East Bank, where
most of New Orleans is
Situated, and pit the city's
residents against those on the
West Bank.

Bird flu virus
confirmed in UK
LONDON - Officials
confirmed Saturday that the
H5N1 strain of bird flu had
been found in turkeys on a
commercial farm - Britain's
first mass outbreak of the
disease that has ravaged
Asia's poultry stocks and
killed more than 160 people
worldwide.
The virus strain that killed
about 2,500 turkeys on the
British poultry farm was
identified as the highly
pathogenic Asian strain,
similar to a virus found in
Hungary in January, the
Department for Environment,
Food and Rural Affairs said.
It was the first time the
deadly H5N1 strain was found
on a British farm.

Dell puts a halt to
bonuses for '06
DALLAS - In a memo to
Dell Inc. employees days after
returning as chief executive
officer, Michael Dell said the
beleaguered computer maker is


quashing bonuses for 2006 and
reducing managers to help cut
costs and steer the company
back toward dominance.
The e-mail sent Friday also
revealed that Dell will not hire
a chief operating officer, will
push faster product
development and will expand
into new business to drive
revenue growth.
* Associated Press


Iraq's sectarian slaughter


takes more than 120 lives


By STEVEN R. HURST
Associated Press

BAGHDAD, Iraq - A sui-
cide bomber driving a truck
loaded with a ton of explosives
hidden beneath cooking oil,
canned food and bags of flour
obliterated a Baghdad food
market on Saturday, killing at
least 121 people in one' of the
most fearsome attacks in the
capital since the U.S. invasion
in 2003.
It was the fifth major bomb-
ing in less than a month target-
ing predominantly Shiite dis-
tricts in Baghdad and one
provincial city to the south. This
one leveled about 30 shops and
40 houses, witnesses said.
The Health Ministry said
more than 300 people were
injured in the thunderous
explosion that sent a column of
smoke into the sky on the east
bank of the Tigris River. The
nearby al-Kindi hospital -
quickly overwhelmed - began
turning away the wounded and
directing ambulances to hospi-
tals in the Shiite Sadr City
neighborhood.
U.S. Ambassador Zalmay
Khalilzad said the bombing
was "an example of what the
forces of evil will do to intimi-
date the Iraqi people."
The bombing came just
days before American and
Iraqi forces were expected to
start an all-out assault on
Sunni and Shiite gunmen and


Shoppers targeted
Officials say at least 121 people
were killed after a suicide truck
bomber struck the Sadriyah
market in Baghdad on Saturday.
About 30 shops
and 40 houses
were leveled.


Bajhdad I
-. Green
',.'" Zone ,
- * " .'.


0 1 m
01 km


SOURCE: ESRI AP
bombers in the capital.
Only a day earlier, 16 American
intelligence agencies made
public a National Intelligence
Estimate that said conditions in
Baghdad were perilous.
"Unless efforts to reverse
these conditions show meas-
urable progress ... in the com-
ing 12 to 18 months, we assess
that the overall security situa-
tion will continue to deterio-
rate," a declassified synopsis
of the report declared.
Emergency workers and civil-
ians wheeled scores of bloodied
and mangled victims into the
hospitals with intravenous drips
already in their arms. Doctors
and paramedics were in a frantic
triage to save the lives of the
most seriously wounded.
"We don't allow big trucks


in the market, but the driver
convinced us that he had food
to deliver for a shop. Once he
got inside, he detonated the
bomb," said Kamil Ibrahim, a
36-year-old vegetable vendor
at the entrance to the market
district.
Ibrahim - wounded in his
head, chest and abdomen -
said two of his workers, young
men 18 and 19 years old, were
killed instantly.
The shopkeeper spoke
from .a bed in al-Kindi
Hospital, where he was
rushed in a private car after
rescuers wheeled him out of
the market on a wooden cart.
Suspicion immediately fell on
Sunni insurgents - al-Qaida in
Iraq and allied groups in partic-
ular. The militant bombers are
believed to have stepped up
their campaign against Shiites
in the final days before the joint
U.S.-Iraqi crackdown , in
Baghdad. Many saw the opera-
ti6n as a last-chance effort to
clamp off violence that has
turned the capital into a sectari-
an battleground.
Suspected Sunni attackers
have appeared emboldened in
recent weeks after radical
anti-American Shiite cleric
Iuqtada al-Sadr, under pres-
sure from fellow Shiites who
dominate the government,
ordered the thousands of gun-
men in his Mahdi Army militia
to avoid American attacks in
the coming assault.


STORMS: Bush declares disaster


Continued From Page 1A
areas looked like "the surface of the moon."
Crist canceled plans to attend Sunday's Super
Bowl in Miami to stay in central Florida.
Crist praised the residents and charitable
groups who pitched in to help clean up.
Neighboring Marion County sent a group of
low-risk inmates, dressed in green-and-white
striped jail clothes. Some religious groups
served food to rescue workers and victims,
while about 40 National Guard members dis-
, tribute, banklet~, food and water.
"This is not just government This is people
helping people and doing what's right," Crist
said at a news conference with Paulison, U.S.
Sens. Bill Nelson and Mel Martinez and other
officials.
Paulison said his agency, criticized for inade-
quate response to Hurricane Katrina and other
disasters, had housing trailers, water trucks
and other aid already on the way. Bush's disas-
ter declaration for Lake, Sumter, Seminole and
Volusia counties also frees up loans and other
assistance to individuals.
Tate Tapscott, 38, who lives in an area called
Cooter Lake, went looking for neighbors after
the storm and found a father and son dead,
buried under debris.
"He was still holding on to his son," Tapscott
said.
Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders said
Saturday he did not expect to find any more
fatalities. "We think that everyone is accounted
for," Borders said.
Retired school bus driver Jamie Wright had fled
South Florida a year ago to escape hurricanes,
looking for a peaceful life farther north. Wright,
55, and her boyfriend Donald Lamond, 49, opera-
tors of a produce stand, were killed in their bed.
"We survived Hurricane Andrew in
Homestead and it looked just like this," her son,
Bryan McKiness, said as he collected mementos
from the wreckage of his mother's home. "Mom
said she'd had enough of hurricanes so she
moved here.... She was enjoying the good life."
The National Weather Service sent teams to
study the damage for clues to the intensity and


areas


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Richard Giordano gets a beer out of the
refrigerator with what is left of his home following
severe storms in New Smyrna Beach on Friday.
path of the thunderstorms that hit the area.
Dave Sharp, a meteorologist with the weather
service's office in Melbourne, said they sus-
pected the region was struck by more than one
tornado.
The main damage occurred along a 70-mile,
west-to-east path with at least one break
between Lady Lake and Paisley.
In the Paisley-Lake Mack area, a twister may
have reached the fourth level of a new five-point
tornado intensity scale, putting its wind speed at
166 mph to 200 mph, said Bart Hegemeyer, a
member of the weather service research team.
"It was incredibly strong," he said.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


HOMELESS: Stories vary from those on the street


Continued From Page 1A
The men say they aren't
scared on the streets because
the homeless don't steal from
one another.
"If they don't know you,
that's different," says Carl, 48.
When asked about his fam-
ily, Eric says he is married,
perhaps out of habit. A few
minutes later, though, he says
he's on the streets because
he's been feeling sorry for
himself because his 21-year
marriage recently ended. Eric
says he knows it's time to get
out of the streets. He plans to
hitchhike back to Key West,
where he hopes to resume
work as a general contractor.
The men thank Suzanne for
bringing them each a bag filled
with food, such as canned tuna
and peanut butter, a notebook,
a stamped envelope, a poncho,
a washcloth, a toothbrush,
toothpaste, soap and other
items, including a card with her
office address and information
about receiving assistance.
Catholic Charities is one of
about 26 agencies in the
Homeless Services Network of
Suwannee Valley that gave away
the bags and participated in an
annual, nationwide Point in
Time survey, mandated by the
U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development. The
Point in Time survey gives com-
munities one 24-hour period to
gather statistics that may help
them gain funding to assist
the homeless.
Johnny and Carl ask
Suzanne questions about get-
ting work at Labor Finders, a
local agency that helps people
find temporary work.
"We need to get some work
so we can make some money
of our own," Carl says.
Eric takes Suzanne's hand
and helps her down from the
incline under the bridge.
Suzanne says she is touched
by his manners. She gets into
the passenger side of a
maroon sport utility vehicle,
on her way to other locations,
looking for more homeless
people to speak with.
"Normally, at night you'll see
them walking, but tonight it's
too cold," she says, looking out
the passenger window as the.
SUV travels east on U.S. 90.

The Power of Believing
A few miles away, Kelly, 43,
sits on a bench outside her
room at a Lake City motel.
The blue-and-white specks of
glitter sprinkled across her
forehead and down her left
eyelid sparkle in the lacklus-
ter glow of a nearby light.
Kelly's face breaks into a huge
smile when someone compli-
ments her glitter.
'Thank you. My husband
likes it," she says in a soft, whis-
pery voice. "It makes me think
of Saint Nicholas and
*Christmas wishes year-round."
Kelly, who has long, gray
hair and wears an oversized,
costume-jewelry crystal on
her left pinky finger, says she
has been on medications for
bipolar disorder and schizo-
phrenia since 1986. She has
been living in a motel with her
husband, Robert, for about
five years. And despite no
obvious protruding belly,
Kelly tells visitors she is six-
and-a-half months pregnant.
"I think it's a girl," she says,
smiling shyly.
Kelly seems happy as she
sits in front of a window deco-
rated with Santa Claus stick-
ers. When questioned about
her pregnancy, though, her
smile instantly fades.
"I don't care what anyone
says. I've been pregnant many
times," she says, recounting
the Biblical names of her five
children.
Kelly says Robert does lawn
maintenance work to help the
couple afford the approximate-
ly $500 they pay at the motel
every month. They hope to get
a permanent residence in
Jasper soon because they like
its small-town atmosphere.
"We're trusting in God to


get a place in Jasper," Kelly
says. "We believe that God
will open the door for us to get
a home in Jasper."

Following a
Dangerous Path
Patsy pulls a small, silver
pocket knife from underneath a
fringed, ankle-length, American
flag sweater that wraps around
her like a blanket.


LINUDAT uuWNITi/Lake LuCy Reporter
An old, pioneer home behind Publix on U.S. Highway 90 looks as if it has been used as shelter
by the homeless.


LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Suzanne Edwards, executive director of Catholic Charities,
completed an annual Point in Time survey with Allen, who is
homeless. The survey helps agencies in the Homeless Services
Network of Suwannee Valley gather statistics that may help them
gain funds to aid area homeless.


'You don't hurt me, I don't
hurt you," she says, standing in
front of the Greyhound Bus
Station on South Marion Avenue,
talking about the weapon she
uses for self-defense.
Patsy - a middle-aged, ex-
hair stylist with wavy, auburn
tresses - says she is addicted
to crack cocaine. Tears roll
down her freckled face when
she talks about being depressed
because the man she loved died


about a year ago. Patsy says she
should be over it by now, but she
knows her sadness will fade.
"It'll go away. It always
does," she says.
Crack gives her the ability
to forget, though, at least for a
little while.
"You just don't worry as
much (when you're high),"
she says. "I know it all comes
back when it's over, but it just
gives you that break."


When asked if she is a pros-
titute, Patsy says she isn't to
that point - yet.
As with any community,
there are homeless people in
Lake City who resort to pros-
titution for money, whiskey
for warmth and drugs for tem-
porary escape, local detec-
tives say. Some, like Cheryl,
have criminal records.
The motel parking lot is dark
and desolate when Suzanne
knocks on the door to Cheryl's
room. A tall man wearing a
baseball cap answers the door.
He calls for Cheryl and walks
to the parking lot, carrying a
plastic bucket. Cheryl, a petite
woman with dark hair, appears
in the doorway and politely
answers questions for the Point
in Time survey. She says she's
been to prison four times for
violent crimes and is not cur-
rently taking medication for
her schizophrenia. Cheryl says
she hasn't worked in two years
because she often quits her
jobs when she feels the anger
boiling inside of her.
: "When I ain't on medication, I
get mad really easy. I'm thinking
about stabbing him tonight,"
she says nonchalantly, motion-
ing toward the man in the
parking lot "He's annoying."
HOMELESS continued on 7A


SLA^KE CITY
COMMUNITY COLLEGE


Celebrate Women's History Month - March 2007
Nominate a Women's Organization for the
Columbia County Women's Organization of Distinction Award

Lake City Community College is honoring an outstanding Columbia County women's organi-
zation. A panel of judges from the college will select the women's organization to receive the
Women's Organization of Distinction Award. This organization will be honored at the Second
Annual Lake City Community College Women's History Month Tea, to be held on Wednesday,
March 21,.2007, at 2:30 p.m. in the Lake City Medical Center Auditorium in the Barney E.
McRae, Jr. M.D. Medical Technology Building 103.

Nominations for the women's organization should have demonstrated achievements in business,
industry, science, environment, medicine, education, government, social services, human rights,
sports, agriculture, or humanities in Columbia County. The nominated organization should have
at least a three-year history and have demonstrated achievement and leadership in Colunbia
County.

Include with the form below: a half-page historical description of the nominated organization,
and no more than two pages of supporting materials to justify this consideration.
r --- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- ---------- -- -- --
NOMINATION FORM
(Nominations must be postmarked by March 1, 2007)


Name of Women's Organization


Address


Years established ____

Business Phone

Nomination submitted by:


Address


Phone

E-mail


Please mailt e-mail, or fax information
about the nominated organization including
a point of contact phone number and e-mail
for notification to:

Women's History Month Committee
c/o Toni Briley, Committee Chairperson
Lake City Community College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007

brileyt@lakecitycc.edu
Subject: WHM Organization Nomination
Phone (386) 754-4334
Fax (386) 754-4834 c/o Toni Briley
Nominations may be hand delivered
no later than March 1.


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Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


HOMELESS: Stories of the less fortunate
Continued From Page 6A


are humbling


Getting Back on Track
Thirteen homeless people
partnered with United Way of
Suwannee Valley, Inc., to help
with the Point in Time survey.
They were paid $7 an hour for
a few hours of work.
But when 21-year-old Sybil,
who has been living at the
Suwannee Valley Rescue
Mission for about a week, met
a kind veteran living in his
van, she gave him the money
she earned, along with one of
the bags filled with food and
toiletries.
"He was very grateful for
everything," Sybil says. "Just
that little bag, I gave him
meant the world to him."
Many of the homeless peo-
ple 'who worked for United
Way were touched by the sto-
ries of the other homeless
people they met as they com-
pleted the surveys.
"A lot of people were proud
to fill out the survey," says 42-
year-old Roberto, who is get-
ting ready to leave for a job
interview at a restaurant.
Deborah C. Rivera, who is a
staff attorney for Three River
Legal Services, Inc., and a
member of the Homeless
Services Network, spent an
early morning talking to about
10 homeless people waiting in
line in chilly temperatures in
hopes of getting work
through Labor Finders.
"It's not like these people
don't want to work," she says.
There are plenty of home-
less people who have jobs and
are working to rebuild their
lives, including George, a
well-spoken, 48-year-old man
who says he has a degree in
journalism. George says he
worked as a videographer for
three TV stations in Texas,
but was charged with a felony
when he found himself hold-
ing a counterfeit check given
to him by a previous employ-
er. Legal trouble, combined
with a divorce and some fami-
ly issues, have landed George
at Candlestick House, a men's
shelter he's been living at for
three months.
George currently does sea-
sonal inventory work. "He's
been trying, without luck, to
get back into the media. He
can't seem to find an employer
who will look past the check-
mark in the "yes" box for felony
conviction on his application.
Sometimes, people without
homes feel like past mistakes
haunt them forever and
they're often ostracized by
society.
"People think you're just
scum, bottom of the totem
pole," says Jim, 49, who is
homeless and looking for
work. "Just because they got a
little record, don't shut the
door on them - open it up."
Johnny L., 60, grasps onto
his religious beliefs to get
through the night. He's been
homeless for about a year now
but he stays positive as. he
pushes a shopping cart filled
with a black toolbox, three
buckets and two tins of air,
freshenier in front of a gas sta-
tion on U.S. 90. Johnny plans
to sleep under the 1-75 bridge
tonight, the same place he
slept last night.
"God's out here," Johnny
says. "He's looking at me just


like He's looking at you. I try
to keep myself the right way
with God."
Johnny says all he really
wants is a bus ticket to get to
his mother's house in
Gainesville. Suzanne says she'll
get him a bus ticket if he stops
by the Catholic Charities office
the following day.

Addressing the Needs
In Columbia County, which
boasts a population of about
64,000 people, according to
2005 U.S. Census Bureau sta-
tistics, there are only about 40
shelter beds for the homeless,
Rivera says.
Jennifer Lee, homeless coor-
dinator for United Way, says
the average person doesn't
want to realize there's a prob-
lem in the Suwannee Valley.
Statistics from this year's
Point in Time survey won't be
compiled for several weeks,
but last year's sampling
revealed 23 percent of home-
less people surveyed were
children. Currently, 38 chil-
dren in the Columbia County
School System have been
identified as being homeless,
says Tina Roberts, district
parent involvement coordina-
tor for the school system and
member of the Homeless
Services Network.
Tina, who knocked on
motel doors and talked to
homeless people for the first
time this year, says she was
amazed by how many home-
less people there are in Lake
City and how they survive life
on the streets.
"It's so cold," Tina says. "I
can't imagine coming out here
and sleeping on the ground."
Of the dozens of homeless
people Suzanne personally
spoke with during the 24-hour
survey, they all had different
stories and different reasons
for being on the streets, but
there was one common thread:
most everyone had children
they no longer spoke with.
"When the offer was given
to reunite with adult children,
every time they declined,"
Suzanne says. "Since family is
supposed to take care of fami-
ly, I guess our community has
to become their family."

Bursting with Gratitude
Allen, 41, has been home-
less for most of his life. '
"I just couldn't stand my
family. I don't socialize with


LINDSAY DOWNEY/
my family," he says.
He used to smoke crack
and contracted HIV from drug
needles, but Allen says he has
been sober for about 13
months. He's lived on the
streets in big cities in New
York and California and has
faced perilous situations, such
as being robbed for 45 cents, a
pack of cigarettes and a plate
of food when he was living in
South Beach.
"It's tough out here for
homeless people," says Allen,
who wears stonewashed jeans
and a red, hooded sweatshirt.
"You have to hide from the
cops because the cops harass
you."
Allen panhandles to earn
money for hamburgers. He
says he ate out of dumpsters
twice in his life, but he won't
do that again.
"I have dignity," he says.
Allen sits with 79-year-old
Lillian outside a gas station
near the interstate on U.S. 90.
The two have known each
other for only a day, but they've
shared stories and bonded.
"He seems like a really nice
guy," Lillian says of Allen,
"just lonely, broken-hearted."
Lillian, who wears a wool,
black-and-white coat, black
gloves and holds a black
purse in her lap, lives on the
approximately $600 a month
she receives for Social
Security. She says she has
been on the street for about
seven years and has breast
cancer but she doesn't believe
in taking medication for it.
Lillian says she has five chil-
dren and seven grandchildren
in Detroit, none of whom she
speaks with. Her issues with
her family she says stem from
the 21 days she spent in a psy-
chiatric ward in Michigan.
Lillian can often be seen sit-
ting on a bench near 1-75 and
U.S. 90 during the day, some-
times with her head down,
seemingly asleep, but 'always
with the black suitcase she
wheels around next to her.
She doesn't venture far from
that area because that's where
she feels safe. The woman
with the white hair and deeply
lined, leathery skin says her
biggest challenges on the
streets are making sure she
keeps her independence and
that she doesn't get robbed.
Suzanne gives Lillian and
Allen bags of food and toi-
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Suzanne Edwards,
'executive director
of Catholic
Charities, visits
with Lillian as the
71-year-old
homeless woman
spends an early
morning outside of
a gas station on
U.S. Highway 90.




ILake City Reporter
in motel rooms for a night.
Suzanne is surprised Lillian
accepts her offer because the
homeless grandmother has
resisted help in the past,
rarely speaking to people.
"I don't usually talk because
they want to stick me in an old
folk's home," Lillian says.
"Once you're there, you're a
prisoner. I'm a free woman."
Lillian and Allen are ecstatic
at the idea of staying in rooms
with heaters and having the
opportunity to take showers.
,,They're happy to know they'll
be in different rooms, but at
the same motel.
'That's good," Allen says.
"That way if she (Lillian)
wants to talk to somebody,
she could talk to me."
Suzanne and Tina drive
Allen and Lillian to their motel
rooms. Besides a haircut, all
Lillian really wants is to "crawl
in bed and get warm."
"It's gorgeous," she says, as
she walks into the small motel
room and sits with a satisfied
smile in a chair by the heater,
which is set to full-blast to
warm her small body. "I thank
God for you ladies. Say a
prayer for me."

EDITOR'S NOTE: For the
Point in Time Survey, those
'iho participate only give their
first names and last initials.


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In Loving Memory of


ELLEN RYAN RYKARD


To Those I Love
'Vh-r. I .m gone, release me, lei me go
I hjie o man ihdungs to ee and do
You muin I ne \our.,elf it me uhi leais
Be happ tliai we had so man� c ars
I gave you m\ lose '1u ican onil) ue s
How much ou ujto- to mce i happiness
I thanks iu t..r the lohe \ou haWt hown
But now ii lme I trailed on alone
So grieve cjmhiJc lor me J ne'e vou Inmu-


Then lei ) ur griel be comloned b) iruli
It' onl. for a while & i ue mui pan
S) bless the memones a h \our harin
I non'l be Jar aejv, for life goe on
So dl ou need me, call and I will come
though ou can I .-e or touch me, I'll be near
.nd if vu Ljicrin iih ,iour hean. )ou U hear
,ll of m1 lui, .taro'undd . u soh and Llear
Ard thrn. ,hen .iu mu-it come hiJ wja alone
Ill gn.a M'u 'tih .i smile, and udojme .mu home


\xcu lS \ ou. frrn'o rchuildrell
AnneL' Latiur. Ratv. FrannW, '.GiIB, Richard &7'!111


AWL


Bra Fitting Event
Saturday, Feb. 10
Visit any Belk Intimate Apparel
department on Saturday for a
fitting of your favorite bra or shapewear
by our Belk Certified Fitter



February Home Sale
is going on now.
S Tuesday is the last day
to save on
Bonus Buys


C UNIQUE
BONUS


Now through February 25 receive this gift
with any Clinique purchase of 21.50 or more
While limited quantities last.
Offer good at participating stores.
Not available in Beckley, Morgantown or Parkersburg, WV.


*If you're 55 or older, save an extra 15%, or 10% in our home department, on your regular, sale or clearance purchases for the day with any form
of payment. Just show proof of age to any Sales Associate Normal exclusions apply See store for details Also excludes cosmetics & fragrances,
small electrics, Earlybirds, Night Owls, Doorbusters, Bonus Buys and Chairman's Choice. Red Dots, non-merchandise departments, maternity,
lease departments and Belk gift cards. In fine jewelry excludes watches, Lladro, Lampe Berger, fine jewelry closeouts and special events.
Not valid on prior purchases, mail, phone or special orders. Cannot be redeemed for cash, credit or refund, used in combination with any other
discount or coupon offer or on belk.com. Valid Tuesday, February 6, 2007 only.


Let Us Bead...f


Buy Some Beads

for Your Valentine!

* Toho Seed Beads * Swarovski Crystals
* Sterling Silver * Semi-Precious
* Czech Pressed Glass . Classes

* Friendly Advice

275 N. Marion Ave.'

Historic Downtown Lake City

386-754-9771
Hours: Monday - Saturday 10am-5pm


[BON - US E X',,, :TR A
.�i f
ff� -., mcl tvi�� (J
fhariecialre
it�� o iri�q i-


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


1m


. r,- .











LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


THE WEATHER


. PARTLY
S - 'CLOUDY




51* H166LO.1
I ~ *


.taoa - "Jacks0
-59'/30' 60/
Lake City,
60, 34
Gainesville * Dayton
."60/35 63
". Ocala0
S61/36 Oa6
Orlai
64/

Tampa.
66,'4 6


Dnville
36 City
Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
a4 Beach Ft. Lauderdale
1/42 Fort Myers
Shape Canaveral Gainesville
0 65/48 Jacksonville
ndo *, Key West
t45 Lake City
Miami
Naples
West Palm Beach Ocala
71/58 Orlando

FL Lauderdale Panama City
73/61 0 Pensacola
Naples Tallahassee
'.1/51 Miami Tampa
S 74/60 Valdosta
t , W. Palm Beach


1"


Monday
6.5 47 c
63 J4 .
73.59 pc
71, 48, pc
63/35/s
60/34/s
71/63/sh
62/33/s
74/57/pc
72/50/pc
64/38/s
64/42/s
59/38/s
58/35/pc
60/33/s
69/44/s
57/33/pc.
72/54/pc


Tuesday
62 45 p-:
57 37
72.57 pc

58/33/pc
55/35/pc
73/65/pc
57/32/pc
73/56/pc
72/50/pc
59/34/pc
62/38/s
57/40/s
56/37/pc
S 55/ /S

543/
71/536pc5


Pensacola P
S59 36


TaHlassee-
61.2, 9
'anama City
60. 39


FtL Myers t,
69/50



Key We
73/63


NATIONAL FORECAST: Snow showers will be seen from the eastern Great Lakes to parts of the
Northeast, while weak high pressure will create some sunshine over the Southeast. Far South Florida
will see clouds and the chance for a few showers. Arctic high pressure will also bring partly cloudy
skies and very cold conditions to the northern Plains and the Upper Midwest. Most of the remainder of
the Plains will see sunshine as well, although a few showers will be possible over southern Texas. The
Northwest and the northern Rockies will experience rain and snow showers.


TY5ThK~mT NATIONAL ETRMES~i


k., r--? I
LOW~ ~ ue 7s Ma e % .


SUN , ,
Sunrise today 7:19 a. i.
Sunset today 6:10 p.m. O to
Sunrise tom. 7:19 a.m. L iW
Sunset tom. 6:11 p.m., 60*m es Io uO ' ' -
Todays )
MOON ultraviolet The W~ ther
Moonrise today 8:35 p.m. radiation risk ..
Moonset today 8:44 a.m. for the area on
Moonrise torn. 9:29 p.m. a scale from 0
to 10.
Moonset tom. 9:10 a.m.

weathercom

Feb. Feb. Feb. March . i Forecasts, data and graphics
10 17 24 3 " � 2007 Weather Central,
Last New Pirst Full , -f Inc., Madison, Wis.
.4 94--'- www.weatherpublisher.com



6a On this date in
, 1989, a winter storm
continued in the h

Alta, Utah reported
49 inches of snow in
four days, Wolf
Creek, Colo. reported
66 inches in six
1 days, including 28



inches in 24 hours.l
' - 4 '


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


' Iw" O ME .W,-y -msE N M-


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


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
29 160 '
1 . i,-.
34 i� O

3J 22 '
23/10/0
4J 21 ,',1
..1 ,i , u
3 5 . '"5 O ;
19 10l 07
47, 3.7,
.'3 I 0'
J I, 22. 0
34/14/0
11/2/0
30.9 C0
19 I ? l
415 29'0

61/52/.01- .
33/14/0


Today
HI/Lo/W
I 1 I ..
51. 28. F,,:
2 15 cc
51, '- . '
28/10/pc
37/14/sf
50/28/s
0/-18/pc
29, 10, p.:
9/2/sn
5. , 33, ,
-3 10 r,
4J. 23 pC
45/22/c
1/-9/pc
18/4/pc
8/3/sn
53 28 -
5;. 3: n
63/42/pc
1'2 22 c


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


Saturday
Hi/Lo/Pcp.
10 -.3 0
I C , .1 0
1 ,. J, , ]
53 24 0
16, 3 .
42/23/0
35/24/.01
;4. - , 0 ,
.53 33 01
19,6.03
&. 23. 0
53 '45 '0
1A, 5 02
55.34 '0
48 19 P?,
65, 45 0"
43/21/0
80/;,1.0

47 30 1:1
45, 38.. 0
356 23 0
4;. 20. 0


Today,
HI/Lo/W
J. 10 DC
6 0. *r,
62. 33 -
15, I, p.:
42. 21/pe"
22/6/pc
7; 64, s
C.I:, .Itr
12 -. si
56. 30 i
60,. 36.-pit
24/7/s
e6'38 .
417 2 s
81/49/s
43/26/s
;4 60, sr,

60 32 s
61, 38h
21/11/pc
43/21/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.
8/-4/0
61/58/0
33/23/0
62/42/0
24/2/0
30/24/.02
39 2 7-04
J4. " ', ,:
23 .13'0
5. 1 . 21 1
41 29.0
57/32/0
20' 13 0
12J. 1 _ . ,
4a 34 0
63., 4c. 0'
54 39. 0
42 32, ,2
27 10 0
560 58 0
62/31/0
36/24/0


Today
HI/Lo/W
13/-4/s
64/45/pc
25 8 oP
77/47/s
10/1/pc
26/3/pc
57 40, pC
41 22
.5 4,.:
62/25/s
3t I8.c-
66/42/s
25 8 pc
S3 17, PL
S65/44/s
76/49/s
.: c8S'46 1
51, 41, r,
37 "'29 'ir,
66'. 4 p,
75.'39 3
30/14/pc


HiLo/Pcp.
86/73/0
50/36/0
50/na/.02
72/61/0
54/27/0
46/41/.22
9; �8.0
61, 50, 15
48/28/0
88/73/0
34/30/.19
66/57/0
90 82, 0


HI/Lo/W
88/75/pc
45/34/s
48/37/pc
68/52/sh
46 33,'pc
42. 31. i
90 72 I
.6 41 p.:
44/30/s
82/67/pc
.31 22 -;i
74/60/pc
89/78/s


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


Hi/Lo/Pcp.
59 43. 11
81, ;.,, 3 18
50 32.",
41: 41. 02
70/52/0
27/14/.09
18 i:' 0
79. 63. 0
66 73.0)
(.0, r,i, 0
45/27/0
91/72/0
50/37/0 .:,


Hi/Lo/W
62 42 i
86, 69'-, pC
49 39 s
53/39/sh
69/49/sh
12/-4/sf
17'5.sn
51, 61 ,
81 67 pc
8. 59,
361'26'sn
S99 79, p.:
, 53/40/s,


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


Hi/Lo/Pcp.
na r,'ln a
57., 3:. '
88/75/,01
4, ;3. r04
81/54/0
44/22/0
84 77 0
S 1. 7;1, 1
63/50/.10
53/37/0
ls'7.0 '
48/41/.03
41/36/.18


Hi/Lo/W
87/75/t
4;, 36, .
84 74'-
4, 72, ,
88/67/s
47/36/s
56 74 ?c
87 t9, p*.
54 43 E2n
56, 23 , :,
9 i'3'
.34J 25 -I
33 23 pc


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy, dr-drizzle, f-fair, fg-fog, h-hazy, i=ice.pc=partly.cloudy, r?-rains=-sunny, sh=showers, sn-snow, ts=thunderstorms, w=windy.


CHdLOUDY SUNNYHi.


- T -. -- - - - . - - -


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


55
48
67
43
87 in 1950
17 in 1917


Warm Front

Stationary
Front

Occluded
Front


PRECIPITATION
Saturday
Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
No-mal ear-to-date


0.00"
3.05"
6.93"
0.36"
3.87"


rp


Low: -290, Devils Lak NA


PIE-


High. 850, Marathon,-Fla.


I


I







Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Sunday, February 4, 2007


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS


BASKErBALL
Miami's Williams
misses third game
MILWAUKEE - Point
guard Jason Williams
missed Miami's game
against the Milwaukee
Bucks on Saturday night
because of an abdominal
strain, the team said.
Williams, averaging 10.2
points and 5.1 assists, did,
not dress in the last two
games because of the
injury. The team said
Williams would be
re-evaluated when the Heat
returned to Miami.
, Gary Payton was to start
in Williams' place, Heat
coach Ron Rothstein said.

NASCAR
Goodyear signs
5-year extension
ORLANDO - Goodyear
Tire & Rubber Co. has
reached a five-year contract
extension with NASCAR to
remain its exclusive tire
provider through 2012.
The extension was
announced Saturday night
at Goodyear's annual dealer
conference.
Goodyear has supplied
tires to NASCAR since the
1950s, and has been the
sole provider since 1994
when Hoosier pulled out.

GOLF
Els leads, Tiger
lurks at Dubai
DUBAI, United Arab
Emirates - As Ernie Els
goes into Sunday's final
round at the Dubai Desert
Classic with a two-stroke
lead over three players,
he's looking beyond them
to the player in fifth place.
That's Tiger Woods, three
shots back after a
5-under 67.
Els, seeking his fourth
victory in the event, shot a
68 for a 17-under 199 total.
Last year, Els lost to Woods
in a playoff.
Second-round leader
Ross Fisher (71), Henrik
Stenson (69) and Jyoti
Randhawa (67) were tied
for second at 15 under.

Rookie Quinney
takes FBR lead
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. -
Tour rookie Jeff Quinney
held on to a two-stroke
lead in front of a
raucous, near-record
crowd of 162,750 in the
FBR Open.
Quinney, a former
Arizona State player and
2000 U.S. Amateur
champion, shot a 3-under
68 to stand at 16-under 197
heading into the final round
Sunday.
Aaron Baddeley was
second at 14 under after a
64, and Brett Quigley (66)
and Bart Bryant (68) were
three strokes back.

Webb nearing
third Aussie title
SYDNEY, Australia -
Karrie Webb took a big step
toward her third Women's
Australian Open title,
moving four shots clear of
the field with a 4-under 68.
Second-place Wei Yun-jye
of Taiwan, who trailed the
Australian by one shot after
the second round and
played with Webb in the
final group Saturday, had a
71 and was one of only
seven players to break par
in tough windy conditions.
Webb had a 10-under 206
total on the Royal Sydney
course.
* Associated Press


Super Bowl XLI


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Chicago Bears quarterback Rex Grossman (8) hands off to running back Cedric Benson against the Seattle Seahawks
in the NFC divisional playoff football game in Chicago, Sunday, Jan. 14



Grossman could make



his critics disappear


Former Gators QB
hopes to bring Chicago
another championship.
By RICK GANO
Associated Press
MIAMI - There's a way Rex
Grossman can finally silence his
critics, the ones who've hounded
him this season and pounded him
with questions all week leading up
to the Super Bowl.
Win the game.
Do something only one other
Chicago Bears quarterback has
done.
Whatever is said about Jim
McMahon's quirkiness - he likes
to golf in his bare feet, among other
things - one description stands
above the others: He was the win-


Super Bowl XLI

* Indianapolis vs. Chicago
* Wheri:Tonight, 6:25 p.m.
* Television: CBS

ning quarterback in a Super Bowl.
Now, 21 years later, the Bears are
back and one win away. It's been a
patience-testing run through a long
list of QBs of different pedigrees,
abilities and physical conditions -
an inconsistent mix at the most
important position on the field.
In the last decade, the Bears have
waded through nearly a dozen dif-
ferent starters. And numerous,
backups, too.
"A lot was said when I was draft-
ed about the struggles they've had
at quarterback," Grossman said.
There was Cade McNown, a


first-round pick in 1999, who fizzled.
And Kordell Stewart, Chris
Chandler, Shane Matthews and Jim
Miller. Don't forget Craig Krenzel
and Chad Hutchinson.,
The starter for most of last sea-
son was rookie Kyle Orton, who's
been the Bears' No. 3-quarterback
this season and didn't throw a pass.
Orton led 10 wins a year ago, but
this week he's run the scout team
and tried to simulate the Colts'
Peyton Manning.
Now Grossman, who is 17-6 as a
regular-season starter and 2-1 in the
playoffs, can finally cement the
position and perhaps his own
future.
"I know Jim Miller played well for
a while and Erik Kramer had a cou-
ple of really good seasons, but they


GROSSMAN continued on 3B


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida's Corey Brewer (2) goes high to the
basket as Tennessee's Ramar Smith (12)
defends in Gainesville on Saturday.

Horford,


Gators take


fight out of


Tennessee

No. 1 Florida holds on to its
27-point halftime lead to
defeat Tennessee 94-78.
By MARK LONG
Associated Press
GAINESVILLE - Al Horford returned to
Florida this season in hopes of repeating as
national champions, improving his game and
getting better prepared for the NBA.
He already has accomplished .two of the
three.
Horford scored a career-high 22 points to
go along with 13 rebounds, five assists and,
three blocks that helped the top-ranked
Gators beat Tennessee 94-78 Saturday and
extend the nation's longest winning streak to
14 games.
"Coming back definitely helped me and
made a big difference," Horford said. "I didn't
feel like I was ready for the NBA and all the
road trips. I felt like another year would make
me more mature."
Horford scored 15 points in the first half as
the defending national champions opened up
a 27-point lead that the Volunteers couldn't
overcome, especially without Southeastern
Conference leading scorer Chris Lofton.
Lofton missed his fourth consecutive game
with a sprained right ankle, and Tennessee


GATORS continued on 3B


Columbia, Fort White


wrestlers make regionals


Timberwolves end
three-game slide
against Polk C.C.
From staff reports

Columbia High will send
eight wrestlers to its regional
meet, while Fort White High
qualified four for its regional.
Columbia's Brady Dicks
(215) and Matt Bohannon
(135) qualified first in their
respective weight classes
Saturday at Columbia High,
Josh Messer (285), Josh Hook
(130), Ivan Arevelo (119) and
Ashley Crumitie (112) all
placed third in their weight
classes, and Brandon
Richards (189) and Jeff
Kennedy (140) placed fourth.
All eight will wrestle at the
Region 1-2A Tournament at
Fleming Island High on
Feb. 9-10.
"Overall, I think we
wrestled pretty good,"
Columbia head coach Al
Nelson said. "We just had a


couple bad breaks in a couple
matches, but overall I'm very
pleased."
Fort White qualified
heavyweight Robert Hartley
with a third-place finish in his
weight class, seventh-grader
Zack Cormier and
eight-graders Chad. Stinnett
and Richard Brown all
qualified with fourth-place
finishes Friday at Suwannee
High. The four will compete at
the Region 1-1A Tournament
at Matanzas High in Palm
Coast on Feb. 9-10.
'They wrestled pretty
good," Fort White head coach
Jason Howard said. "Chad
really stood out and looked
really good in his weight
class."
Wrestling coaches from
Columbia High and Lake City
Middle School are starting an.r
AAU wrestling team, and are
looking fpr wrestlers. There is
an open meeting for
interested wrestlers on
Tuesday at 3:30 in the CHS
gym. For more information,


contact Nelson at 755-8080.

LCCC baseball'
The Lake City Community
College baseball team fell to
South Georgia College on
Friday to increase its losing
streak to three games, but
rebounded Saturday with a
r d win over Polk
(tinmunity College.
!he Timberwolves led
"South Georgia 6-2 after four
innings, but allowed six runs
in the next two innings and
gave up a final run in the
eight, falling 9-6.
Sam Testa went one-for-five
with a double; Emmanuel
Morales was two-for-five with
five RBIs and a stolen base;
Jovan Rosa was two-for-three
with an RBI and a double;
Mario Williams was
two-for-four with an RBI;
Roberto Perez was
two-for-four with three RBIs, a
double and a home run;
, Zachary Prentice was


CHRIS WHITE/Lake City Reporter
Columbia wrestler Brady Dicks (right) grapples with a Ridgeview
wrestler in the 215-pound weight class championship match
Saturday at CHS.


one-for-one; and Stephen Carr
was one-for-four with a
double.
Manuel Garcia gave up
seven hits, five runs and four
errors with three strikeouts in
four innings; Jesus Cebollero
gave up three runs on three
hits and had an error in less
than one inning; and Tommy
Ulmer closed the game with


one run, four hits and four
strikeouts in five innings.
LCCC stopped the skid,
however, Friday in Polk
County with a 4-1 victory in 14
innings.
"It was a big team win, we
got what we needed," LCCC
head coach Tom Clark said.
ROUNDUP continued on 3B


Section B









LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports
Today
BOWLING
2 p.m.
ESPN - PBA, Sun City Classic, at El Paso,
Texas
GOLF
8:30 a.m.
TGC - European PGA Tour, Dubai
Desert Classic, final round, at Dubai, United
Arab Emirates (same-day tape)
3 p.m.
NBC - PGA Tour, FBR Open, final round,
at Scottsdale,.Ariz.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
2 p.m.
FSN - Florida St. at Duke
NBA
2:30 p.m.
ABC - Detroit at Cleveland
NFL FOOTBALL
6:25 p.m.
CBS - Super Bowl XLI, Indianapolis vs.
Chicago, at Miami
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
4 p.m.
FSN - Missouri at Iowa St.
2 a.m.
FSN - California at Stanford (delayed
tape)
Monday
IEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN - Syracuse at Connecticut
9 p.m.
ESPN -Texas at Texas A&M
Midnight
ESPN2 - Gonzaga at Loyola Marymount
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m.
VERSUS - Detroit at N.Y. Rangers
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - Georgia at Tennessee

FOOTBALL

Super Bowl
AT STAKE - National Football League
Championship for the Vince Lombardi Trophy.
PARTICIPANTS - Chicago Bears (NFC)
and Indianapolis Colts (AFC).
SITE - Dolphins Stadium, Miami.
SEATING CAPACITY - 70,000.
DATE -Today
KICKOFF - 6:25 p.m.
NETWORK COVERAGE - CBS-TV.
PLAYERS SHARE -Winners: $73,000 per
man. Losers: $38,000 per man.

BASKETBALL

NBA standings


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct
Toronto 24 23 .511
New Jersey 22 25 .468
New York 20 28 .417
Philadelphia 15 33 .313
Boston 12 34 .261
Southeast Division
'" W L Pct
Washington 27 19 .587


ACROSS

1 Most, slangily
4 Walks
barefoot
8 Scoop
11 Notion
13 First-aid plant
14 Mine find
15 Took a poll
17 - Bernardino
18 Sends via
modem (hyph.)
19 Capsize
21 Stein filler
22 Sony
competitor
23 Footballer -
Rice
26 Carrion feeders
29 Auction site
30 Heavy metal
31 Tumult.
33 Won - soup
34 Basted
35 Thick cord
36 Vitamin B
component
38 Oater extras


GB

2
4 1/2
9 1/2
II 11/2
GB'


Orland
Miami
Atlant
Charlo

Detro
Chicag
Clevel
Indian;
Milwau


Dallas
San An
Houst
New(


do 25 22 .532 :
21 25 .457
a 17 28 .378 9
otte 17 29 .370
Central Division
W L Pct
it 27 18 .600
0o 27 20 .574
and 27 20 .574
a 25 21 .543 :
ukee . 18 29 .383
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct
38 9 .809
itonio 32 16 .667 6
on 29 16 .644
Orleans 20 26 .435 I;


Memphis . 12 35 .255
Northwest Division
W L Pct (
Utah 30 17 .638
Denver 23 21 .523 5 I
Minnesota 22 24 .478 7 I
Portland 20 28 .417 10 1
Seattle 17 30 .362
Pacific Division
W L Pct (
Phoenix 37 9 .804
L.A. Lakers 29 19 .604
L.A. Clippers 24 22 .522'
Golden State 22 25 .468 15 I
Sacramento 18 26 .409
Friday's Games
Indiana 95, L.A. Lakers 84
Golden State 102, Philadelphia 101
Toronto 103,Atlanta 91
L.A. Clippers 100, Boston 89
Cleveland 101, Charlotte 81
Orlando 119, New Jersey 86
Detroit 96, Milwaukee 86
New Orleans 90, Minnesota 83
Denver 114, Portland 107, OT
Chicago 107,Seattle 101
Saturday's Games
L.A. Lakers 118,Washington 102
New York at Orlando (n)
Golden State at Charlotte (n)
Indiana at Memphis (n)
Miami at Milwaukee (n)
New Orleans at Houston (n)
Minnesota at Dallas (n)
Utah at Phoenix (n)
Denver at Sacramento, (n)
Chicago at Portland (n)
Sunday's Games
LA. Clippers at Toronto, Noon
Atlanta at New Jersey, Noon
Detroit at Cleveland, 2:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
LA. Lakers at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Golden State at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Seattle atWashington, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at'Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Denver, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Utah, 9 p.m.
'New Orleans at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

College scores,

. Saturday
No. I Florida 94,Tennessee 78
No. 2 Wisconsin 69, Northwestern 52
N.C. State 83, No. 3 UNC 79
No. 4 Ohio St. 63, Michigan St. 54
No. 5 UCLA 82, Oregon St. 35
USC 71 ,No. 9 Oregon 68
No. II 7Memphis 88, SMU 52
Colorado 89, Oklahoma St. 77
No. 13 Butler 66,WI Milwaukee 47
No. 14 Marquette 69, Providence 62


39 So!
40 Gathered dust
41 Raj
headquarters
44 Frisk about
48 Dorm climber
49 Terms
52 Mal de -
53 Pet plea
54 Grounded birds
55 Previously
56 Snowmobile
parts
57 Poetic
tribute

DOWN

1 PC gadgets
2 Arkin or Bede
3 Warrior
Princess
4 Outmoded
5 Unser and Gore
6 Fawn parent
7 Swept away
8 Nurse's
portion
9 Mideast country


No. IS Nevada 69, Hawaii 68
Boston College 80, No. 16Va.Tech 59
No. 17 Air Force 88,Wyoming 43
No. 18 Washington St. 48,Arizona St. 47
No. 19 Alabama 64, S. Carolina 61
No. 20 Arizona 84,Washington 54
Kansas St. 73, No. 22 Texas 72
No. 24 Vanderbilt 66, Georgia 61
Ga.Tech 80, No. 25 Clemson 62
No. 10 Texas A&M at No. 6 Kansas (n)
No. 21 Notre Dame at S. Florida (n)
No. 23 Stanford at California (n)

Top 25 schedule
Today's Game
No. 8 Duke vs. Florida State, 2 p.m.

BASEBALL

College scores
SOUTH
Arkansas 4, Louisiana Tech 2
Flagler 5,Tenn.Wesleyan 4
Florida Atlantic 8, MVSU I
Florida St. 9,Tennessee 2
Jacksonville 8, Bethune-Cookman 6
Mercer 6, Miami 5
Rollins 8, Palm Beach Atlantic 4
FAR WEST
San Diego 6,Texas 5
Arizona 14, Gonzaga 0
Arizona St. 20, S. Utah I
Cal St.-Fullerton I I, Stanford 5
CS Northridge I I, Pacific 7
Hawaii 5. Georgia Southern 3
Loyola Marymount 9, Sacramento St. 5
Kansas 12-7, Hawali-Hilo 0-2, I st game, 7
innings
N. Colorado 9, New Mexico St. I
Pepperdine 4, UNLV 3
San Diego St. 9, Cal Poly 5
San Francisco 6, Fresno St. 2
San Jose St. 6, St. Mary's, Calif. 6, susp., 9th
inning, darkness
Santa Clara 8, Utah 0
Southern Cal 2, Long Beach St. I
UC Irvine 4, California 3
UCLA 2,Winthrop I
UC Riverside 12, Nevada 8

HOCKEY

NHL standings
Friday's Games
Detroit 5, St. Louis 3
Calgary 6, Columbus 2
Saturday's Games
Washington at Pittsburgh
N.Y. Islanders at Montreal
Edmonton at Colorado
Chicago at San Jose
Toronto at Ottawa (n)
Philadelphia at Atlanta (n)
Los Angeles at Florida (n)
Buffalo at New Jersey (n)
N.Y. Rangers atTampa Bay (n)
Dallas at St. Louis (n) "
Anaheim at Nashville (n)
Boston at Carolina (n)
Minnesota at Phoenix (n)
Vancouver at Calgary (n)
Today's Games
N.Y. Islanders at Washington, I p.m.
Pittsburgh at Montreal, 2 p.m.
Monday's Game
Detroit at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.


Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACT SPUD K EEP
LOA TIKI NINA
PERCALES ERIC
DELTA REED
AU F HAL


G I GON HOC
OR MDEAO W N
Z E B AS MAYAN



BIEN JA BOREE
A N KIA OIRIAL GA B
MESS TIDE OR B


Await action
Zoo
building
Join forces
Kitchen utensil
O'Neal


of films
23 Jacuzzi
feature
24 Poet's black
25 Asian
princess
26 Rough-cut
27 Bustling
commotions
28 Enjoys a fine
brandy
30 R2D2's owner
32 Before
marriage
34 Splits
35 Take turns
37 Long sigh
38 Averages
40 Gushes forth
41 Pocket change
42 - so much
43 Homer's
instrument
45 Fictional sub
commander
46 Caked-on dirt
47 To be,
to Brutus
50 Response to a
rodent
51 Pardonnez-,
monsieur!


� 2007 by NEA, Inc.


Irvin, five others elected to


Pro Football Hall of Fame


By BARRY WILNER
Associated Press

MIAMI - Michael Irvin
was elected to the Pro
Football Hall of Fame on
Saturday despite a troubled
past, though voters
denied entry to retired
NFL commissioner Paul
Tagliabue.
The former Dallas
Cowboys receiver, who won
three Super Bowls in the
1990s, got in on his third try.
Irvin pleaded no contest in
1996 to felony cocaine
possession. Four years later,
he was arrested on drug
possession charges, but they
were later dropped.
The 40 Hall voters were
criticized by two of Irvin's
former teammates, Emmitt
Smith and Troy Aikman, for
previously bypassing the
wideout, who retired in 1999.
They didn't ignore him this
time.
Tagliabue was eliminated
in the first round of voting.
Also voted in were running
back Thurman Thomas,
offensive lineman Bruce
Matthews, defensive back
Roger Wehrli and two
nominees of the veterans'
committee - tight end
Charlie Sanders and guard
Gene Hickerson.
Inductions will be Aug. 4-5
in Canton, Ohio. The Steelers
and Saints will play in the
annual Hall of Fame game.
Also failing to get enough
votes were Art Monk,
Derrick Thomas, Andre
Reed, Richard Dent, Bob
Kuechenberg, Fred Dean,
Ray Guy, Russ Grimm, Andre
Tippett and Gary
Zimmerman.
Irvin finished his career
with 750 receptions for 11,904
yards and 65 touchdowns. He
was selected to five straight
Pro Bowls and picked for the
NFL's all-decade team of the
1990s.
"It's such a great honor," he
said. "It's an honor you
cannot reach without playing
on a bunch of great football


teams and playing with some
great guys. I started out
playing here in Fort
Lauderdale. ... I played
college up the street at the
University of Miami. I was
blessed also to play with the
Dallas Cowboys.
"You can't play at three bet-
ter stops than that," he said.
Irvin thanked Cowboys
owner Jerry Jones and
referred to Aikman as "my
very favorite, my
quarterback, Troy Aikman ...
he's always in my corner and
I thank him for being in my
corner all the time."
Thomas was the league's,
most valuable player in 1991,
when he gained more than
2,000 yards from scrimmage.
When he retired in 2,000, he
ranked sixth all-time in career
yards from scrimmage
(16,532), including 12,074
yards rushing. Only Emmitt
Smith and Barry Sanders ran
for more yards in the 1990s.
He joins Jim Kelly, who
made the Hall of Fame in
2002, from the Buffalo teams




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

I YONJE I


BOULE

7FT 1 171
www.jumble.com

SHAUTI

I L It


that won four straight AFC
titles before losing in each
Super Bowl.
"Wow. I don't know what to
say," Thomas said. "It's just a
beautiful day for my wife, for
my kids, the Buffalo Bills
organization, the fans of
Buffalo. Like I've always said,
we didn't win a Super Bowl,
but this is my Super Bowl gift
to the Buffalo Bills fans."
Matthews, the only player
in his first year of eligibility,
spent 19 seasons with the
Oilers/Titans franchise,
playing more games than any
positional player in NFL
history when he retired in
2001. He did it as a guard,
tackle and center. Matthews
never missed a game because
of injury.
"I never had to grow up,
could play like I was a kid,
played till I was 40, and now
you are telling me I am in the
Hall of Fame," he said by
phone from Texas. "I hadn't
been nervous about it until I
saw my family and they were
ready to melt down."

THAT SCRAMBLED-WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


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


Ans:" " "
L^ ^^ ^ /^ L^ ^^ L^ ^^ L^ <


Saturday's JuAnsmbles:
I Answer:


(Ahswers tomorrow)
VOCAL PARCH MALADY GOITER
When the do-it-yourselfer summoned a '- *'
plumber, he rrmade - THE RIGHT "CALL"


Print your message here:






Your Name:
Phone: ___________ Art# ______
Address:
City/State/Zip:

Mail to: Lake City Reporter, Classified Department
PO Box 1709, Lake City, Fl 32056 ~ 755-5440
ALL ADS MUST BE PAID AT TIME OF PLACEMENT.


GET MORE in the new "Just Right Crossword Puzzles"
series from Quill Driver. Call 800-605-7176.


Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420


2-5









LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


By BRENT KALLESTAD
Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - Florida
State's Al Thornton remains a
mystery to many college
basketball fans and coaches.
He could be the best player
in the country that fans don't
know much about and even a
bigger puzzle for opposing
coaches who can't find ways
to stop him.
Although the 6-8
Thornton's highlight reel
would be hard to beat, his
name is not often mentioned
in the same conversation with
players like Wisconsin's
Alando Tucker, North
Carolina's Tyler Hansbrough
or Pitt's Aaron Gray.
"He has an unbelievable,
uncanny knack of scoring in
a variety of ways," college
basketball analyst Rick
Majerus said during
coverage of an early season
Florida State game at
Wisconsin.
On Super Bowl Sunday,
Florida State (16-6, 4-4
Atlantic Coast Conference)
visits No. 8 Duke, a team
Thornton lit up for 63 points
in two games last year when
he also had 37 points at
Boston College and got
Maryland for a 27 point, 12
rebound double-double, on
Tuesday.
"He's special," Maryland
coach Gary Williams said
after Thornton sparked the
Seminoles' 93-76 victory,
giving the Florida State star 70
points and 33 rebounds in his
last three games against the
Terps.
"He may be 6-8, but he's
really got guard skills,"
Williams said. "He has that
quickness thing going that not
many big guys have."
In December, Thornton


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida State's Al Thornton. catches a pass during a game against


Miami on Jan. 20 in Tallahassee.

scored 28 points and grabbed
nine rebounds against
top-ranked Florida's talented
frontline as the Seminoles
upset the defending national
champions 70-66.
Thornton's has increasingly
taken over games in the ACC
with his brilliant play that
sometimes leaves amazed
fans asking one another, "Did
you see that?"
He's dazzled opponents too.
"He got me on the drop-step
fadeaway (and) jumped over
me on another one," said
Boston College's Jared
Dudley, another of the ACC's
,top players.
"He's probably as good a
basketball player as there is
in America," Virginia coach
Dave Leitao said heading into
the season.
Leitao arid his ACC


coaching brethren marvel
over the improvement made
by the soft-spoken Georgia
native, who often takes over
games with an assortment of
offensive skills that have
drawn comparisons to
former Houston Cougar
great Clyde Drexler and
Wake Forest's Josh
Howard, who now stars
for the NBA's Dallas
Mavericks.
But Thornton, who grew up
the baby in a house of sisters
in Perry Ga., has tried to
pattern his game after
boyhood idol, Michael
Jordan.
"M.J., all day, all the time,"
said Thornton, whose
dedication to the sport has
become legendary around
Florida State's basketball
program.


ROUNDUP: 'Wolves hosts ABAC at 1 p.m.
C'A . .1; ,,,- ". , IP, D .-,- -' , : ... . . . : . ,. . .. ,,..


Uontnue, rom rage I Iv
Brandon Davis pitched six
innings, giving up runs on
three hits with five strikeouts;
Gary Kott pitched in the
seventh with one run, five hits
and three strikeouts; and Matt


Small finished the game with
four hits, six strikeouts and no
runs in 6% innings.
Greg Blake was four-for-
seven with three RBIs; Rosa
had two hits; Williams had two


hits and a steal; Perez had a
double; Morales had a single
and a steal; Carr had a single;
Marquis Zachery had a double;
and Chris Jones had a double.
The Timberwolves are now


GROSSMAN: Defense still Bears' pride


Continued From Page 1B

haven't had a consistent
quarterback, really, for a long
period of time since Sid
Luckman, which is a long time
ago," Grossman said.
"That was my goal, to win a
world championship here and
be a franchise quarterback, be"
a quarterback who will be in
Chicago for a long time," he
said.
Even Luckman, the Hall of
Fame quarterback who
started the Bears' 73-0 rout of
the Redskins in the 1940 NFL
championship game,
struggled early on trying to
master the nuances of
George Halas' newfangled
T-formation.
Once he got a handle, the
offense took off and so did the
Bears - to four titles.
Luckman spent 12 seasons
with the Bears and won the
MVP in 1943, once throwing
seven TD passes in a game.
But that was long before
McMahon and the 1985 Bears
raced through the NFL, losing
only to the Dolphins, during an
18-1 season that culminated
with a 46-10 rout of the Patriots
in the Super Bowl.
Kramer played for the Bears
five seasons in the '90s and set
club passing records, but his
tenure produced just one trip
to the playoffs.
Miller, with a strong arm but
a penchant for injuries, led
them to the playoffs after the
2001 season. That marked the
last time Chicago had been in
the postseason before winning
the NFC North a year ago.
"When I first got there it was
Steve Stenstrom, Erik Kramer,
Moses Moreno and I kind of
got there and worked my way
up," Miller, now a contractor
and radio commentator, said


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida head coach Steve Spurrier (left), quarterback Rex
Grossman (8), and wide receiver Reche Caldwell (17) watch from
the sidelines in the first quarter of their game against Tennessee in
Gainesville on Dec. 21, 2001.


Friday.
"There was Shane and they
drafted Cade and Henry
Burris came through there. A
long list of guys," Miller
added. "I just couldn't stay
healthy. When I played well, I
just couldn't stay on the field."
No matter who is running
the team, Miller said one thing
has remained the same. And
that's the approach.
"The Bears have always
prided themselves in winning
with a good defense, and even
then it was 'Hey, don't turn the
ball over offensively and make
good decisions,'" he said.
It's a strategy the Bears


would love to use against
Manning and the Indianapolis
Colts. Let Grossman, who's
thrown only one interception
in the first two playoff games,
manage the game with his
running backs and good
situational passing.
Grossman created a mild
stir this week when he said
some media members were
"ignorant" about how the
Bears' offense works.
One question he fielded
early on set the tone: Would
winning Sunday establish him
as THE GUY in Chicago?
"I would hope that a world
championship would do that."


GATORS: Extend home win streak to 16
Continued From Page lB


Quiet Seminole star at



his best in tough ACC


Donovan said. "The fact that
they've got the Wooden
Award list out and he's not
even on it is mind-boggling to
me.... Al Horford is one of the
best big men in the country in
my opinion.
"He's definitely made some
strides. Probably the biggest
stride he made is he's using
his left hand a lot better than
he did a year ago and he's
really consistently making
that 15-, 17-foot jump shot. So
much he's getting full of
himself - he shot a 3."
Horford missed the
3-pointer, but he didn't do
much else wrong. His best
play came early in the game


when he spun on a defender
and dunked. He made a
17-footer the next time down
the floor, then turned to the
student section and shrugged
his shoulders.
"Al played like a monster
tonight, getting rebounds,
getting putbacks, just making
great post moves," teammate
Taurean Green said. "He just
played a great all-around
game. He plays like that, can't
nobody stop him."
The Gators improved to
14-0 at home this season,
extended their home winning
streak to 16 games and set a
school record for their best
start in conference play.


BOWLING


League reports

Results from Lake City Bowl league
play follow.
SUNDAY NITE MERCHANTS
Team standings: 1. Teasers (56-28);
2.,Average Joe's (54.5-29.5); 3. 4 For
Fun (54-30).
High scratch game: 1. Beth Devries
184; 2. (tie) Bobbie Watts, Cindy Benton
178; 4. Tricia Drawdy 166. 1. Joe Cohrs
245; 2. Bobby Trunnell 233; 3. Robert
Pond 231.
High scratch series: 1. Bobbie Watts
516; 2. Cindy Benton 478; 3. Kim
Schneiders 456. 1. Joe Cohrs 648; 2. Bill
Duncan 616; 3. Robert Pond 578.
High handicap game: 1. Beth Devries
233; 2. Cynthia Adams 232; 3. Cindy
Benton 231. 1. Bobby Trunnell 260;
2. Joe Cohrs 254; 3. Wade Crowson 252.
High handicap series: 1. Cindy
Benton 637; 2. Kim Schneiders 618;
3. Cynthia Adams 610. 1. Joe Cohrs 675;
2. Emerson Darst 686; 3. Wade Crowson
680.
High average: 1. Norma Yeingst 171;
2. (tie) Phyllis Benton, Bobbie Watts 163.
1. Bill Duncan 202; 2. Joe Cohrs 191;
3. Robert Pond 190.
(results from Jan. 28)
GOLDEN ROLLERS
Team standings: 1. Jo's Crew (67-21);
2. So So (52.5-35.5); 3. Who Cares
(49.5-38.5).
High scratch game: 1. Louise Atwood
198; 2. (tie) Joyce Hooper, Betty
Cardinale 188. 1. Steve Madsen 212;
2. Clarence Clements 205; 3. (tie) Tom
Everett, George Mulligan 193.
High scratch series: 1. (tie) Louise
Atwood, Phyllis Benton 524; 3. Betty
Brown 503. 1. Steve Madsen 600;
2. George Mulligan 566; 3. Clarence
Clements 535.
High handicap .game:. 1. Ruth Brim
251; 2. Betty Cardinale 248; 3. (tie) Gail
Despard, Joyce Hooper 246. 1. Clarence
Clements 251; 2. Bud Ostendorf 240;
3. Bill Graves 237.
High handicap series: 1. Barbara
Griner 672; 2. Louise Atwood 656;
3. Betty Brown 653. 1. Bud Ostendorf
683; 2. Clarence Clements 673;
3. George Mulligan 656.
High average: 1. Maggie Battle
163.14; 2. Phyllis Benton 162.67;
3. Louise Atwood 157.42. 1. Steve-
Madsen 194.97; 2. George Mulligan
171.86; 3. Earl Hayward 171.46.
(results from Jan. 25)
SEXY SENIORS
Team standings: 1. Perky Pals
(108-76); 2. 4 Clovers (104-80); 3. (tie)
Pin Crunchers, Jo's Crew (94-90).
High scratch game: 1. Louise Atwood
197; 2. Roberta Giordano 175; 3. (tie)
Susan Mears, Phyllis Benton 169. 1. Earl
Hayward 246; 2. Ross Meyers 204;
3,.W. Reddick 200.
Highscratch series: 1, Louise Atwood.
523; 2. F1bbrta Giordano 460; 3. Bea
Purdy 456. 1. Earl Hayward 655;
2. George Mulligan 551; 3. C.W. Reddick
549.
High handicap game: 1. Roberta
Giordano 237; 2. Louise Atwood 236;
3. Edna Schichler 226. 1. Earl Hayward
270; 2. Ross Meyers 243; 3. George
Mulligan 227.
High handicap series: 1. Roberta
Giordano 646; 2. Louise Atwood 640;
3. Bea Purdy 618. 1. Earl Hayward 727;
2. Ross Meyers 636; 3. George Mulligan
632.
High average: 1. Phyllis Benton 166;
2. Louise Atwood 157; 3. Susan Mears
148. 1. C.W. Reddick 183; 2. Earl
Hayward 175; 3. Dan Ritter 171.
(resultsfrom Jan. 23)
yWEDNESDAY-NITE MIXED
High scratch game: 1. Tracy Hamrick.
198; 2. Julia Myers 194; 3. Wendy Perry
186. 1. Mike Preston 235; 2. Tim Young


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230; 3. John McFeely III 219.
High scratch series: 1. Julia Myers
554; 2. Tracy Hamrick 523; 3. Wendy
Perry 513. 1. David Adel 592; 2. Mike
Preston 583; 3. Tim Young 572.
High handicap game: 1. Nicole Kirby
252; 2. Tracy Hamrick 249; 3. Chris
Pauwels 233. 1. Charlie Carlson 239;
2. John McFeely III 238; 3. Mike Preston
235.
High handicap series: 1. Tracy
Hamrick 676; 2. Chi Snipes 640;
3. Nicole Kirby 630. 1. Harry Smith 639;
2. Charlie Carlson 636; 3. (tie) Bejay
Murray, John McFeely III 624.
High average: 1. Wendy Perry
190.33; 2. Jackie Young 183.27. 1. Mike
Preston 205.21; 2. David Adel 202.67.
(results from Jan. 17)
QUEEN'S CLASSIC
Team Standings: 1. Mambajambas;
2. Sandpipers; 3. Miss Fits.
High handicap game: 1. Loretta
Perdue 261; 2. Jan Davis 252; 3. Linda
Andrews 231.
High handicap series: .1. Loretta
Perdue 682; 2. Jan Davis 660; 3. Chris
Douglass 630.
(results from Jan. 17)
THURSDAY NITE MIXED
Team standings: 1. 4 Aces
(53.5-30.5); 2. That's A Strikel (51-32);
3. Spare The Rest (49.5-34.5).
High scratch game: 1. Bobbie Watts
192; 2. Phyllis Benton 179; .3. Anna
Veach 173. 1. Leonard Randall 213;
2. Eddie Veach 208; 3. Tom Veach 204.
High scratch series: 1. Bobbie Watts
510; 2. Phyllis Benton 497; 3. Anna
Veach 470. 1. Eddie Veach 565;
2. Leonard Randall 561; 3. Jack Devries
560.
High handicap game: 1. Rebecca
Wells 232; 2. Bobbie Watts 224; 3. Angie
Welch 221. 1. Leonard Randall 242;
2. Perry Howard 236; 3. Allen Walsh 232.
High handicap series: 1. Rebecca
Wells 640; 2. B6bbie Wa-tt-s 606;
3. Cookie Reddick 600, 1,. Lepnard
Randall 648; 2. Perry Howard 647;
3. Brett Reddick 621.
High average: 1. Anna Veach 170;
2. Phyllis Benton 169; 3. Bobbie Watts
164.1. Eddie Veach 191; 2. Jack Devries
183; 3. C.W. Reddick 181.
(results from Jan. 11)
HIT & MISS
High scratch game: 1. Linda Adams
197; 2. Christien'Chatman 190; 3. Jackie
Alford 185.
High scratch series: 1. Jackie Alford
498; 2. Linda Adams 488; 3.. Linda
Hemdon 476.
High handicap game: 1. (tie) Linda
Adams, Christien Chatman 241;
3. Jackie Alford 231.
High handicap series: 1. Jackie Alford
636; 2. Charlene Moss 626; 3. Linda
Adams 620.
High average: 1. Linda Herndon
159.75; 2. Ruth Heims 157.8.
(results from Jan. 23)
DRIFTERS
Team standings: 1. Pin Busters;
2. Unk's; 3. Ball Busters.
High scratch game: 1. Phyllis Benton
205; 2. Cythe Shiver 190; 3. Patti
Wethington 179. 1. Chris Sanders 236;
2. John McFeely 206; 3. Donny Tompkins
203.
High scratch series: 1. Phyllis Benton
574; 2. Cythe Shiver 509; 3. Patti
Wethington 501. 1. Chris Sanders 605;
2. Dwayne Moates 553; 3. Donny
Tompkins 546.
High handicap game: 1. Phyllis
Benton 228; 2. Nancy Moates 227;
3. Cythe Shiver 218. 1. Kevin Markham
242; 2. Chris Sanders 236; 2. John
McFeely 230.
High handicap series: 1. Phyllis
Benton 643; 2. Nancy Moates 639; 3. Jill
McGuffey 625. 1. (tie) Curtis Moates,
:'Kevin Markham 623; 3. Dwayne Moates
616.
'High average: 1. Phyllis Benton 172;


2. Cythe Shiver 165. 1. Chris Sanders
200; 2. (tie) Tim Wethington, C.W.
Reddick 187.
(results from Jan. 23) i
MONDAY LADIES
Team standings: 1. Man Haters;
2. Lake City Bowl; 3. L K Roofinig.
High scratch game: 1. Bobbie Watts
263; 2. Wendy Perry 214; 3. Kelly
Nicholson 204.
High scratch series: 1. Bobbie Watts
604; 2. Julia Myers 572; 3. Kelly
Nicholson 542.
High handicap game: 1. Bobbie Watts
290; 2. (tie) Kelly Nicholson, Janice
Padrta 236.
High handicap series: 1. Bobble
Watts 685; 2. Kelly. NLcholson 638;
3. Janice Padrta 636.
High average: 1. Julie Myers 188;
2. ULiz King 179.
(results from Jan. 22)
TGIF .
Team standings: 1. Ragtimes (56-24);
2. Nobody Knows (51-29); 3. Blue Lynx
Kats (50-30).
High handicap game: 1. Karen
Coleman 259; 2. Candace Christie 258;
3. Patty Giddens 246. 1. David Pauwels
Jr. 300; 2. Wayne Conk 270; 3. Jeff
Brown 263.
High handicap series: 1. Patty
Giddens 706; 2. Candace Christie 690;
3. Dorothee Call 680. 1. Wayne Conk
719; 2. David Pauwels Jr. 714; 3. Nelson
Green 712.
(results from Jan. 12)
MONDAY NIGHT MAVERICKS
Team standings: 1. Lake City
Welcome Services (4-0); 2. Bennett's
Glass (4-0); 3. Redneck Rollers (3-1).
High scratch game: 1. Steve Madsen
255; 2. Brian Meek 253; 3. Rodger
Ausgood 242.
High scratch series: 1. Brian Meek
702; 2. Steve Madsen 700; 3. Zech
Strohl 651.
High handicap game: 1. Steve,
Madsen 2472; ,2. Brian Meek 265;
3. George Poultney 263.
High handicap series: 1. Steve
Madsen 751; 2. Brian Meek 738;
3. Justin Robertson 704.
High average: 1. J.J. Hilbert 216.33;
2. Zech Strohl 213.44; 3. Wally Howard
Jr. 207.39.,
(results from Jan. 15)

Youth league
LAKE CITY MAJORS
High handicap game: 1. Megan
Brackin 288; 2. Jessica Miguel 254;
3. Sarah Wethington 253. 1. Cody Stuart
266; 2. Dale Coleman 255; 3. Donny
Dohm 250.
High handicap series: 1. Megan
Brackin 708; 2. Sarah Wethington 687;
3. Gabby Frazier 656. 1. (tie) Dale
Coleman, Matthew Peters 718; 3. Donny
Dohm 665.
LAKE CITY JUNIORS
High handicap game: 1. Lori Kunkle
226; 2. Courtney Schmitt 223; 3. Jordan
Gompers 211. 1. Gary Beames 232;
2. Andrew Pauwels 225; 3. Randy Ellis
221.
High handicap series: 1. Courtney
Schmitt 623; 2. Lori Kunkle 619;
3. Samantha Brackin 597. 1. Gary
Beames 592; 2. Peter Maziliano 591;
3. (tie) Cody Howard, Trey Tomlinson
587.
LAKE CITY BANTAMS
High handicap game: 1. Hunter
Phillips 212; 2. Lauren Snipes 181;
3. Jasmine Williams 152. 1. Juan Perez
187; 2. C.J. Kieckhafer 170; 3. Treven
Brackin 149.
High handicap series: 1. Hunter
Phillips 551; 2. Lauren Snipes 494;
3; Jasmine Williams 443. 1. Juan Perez
.472; 2., C.J. Kieckhafer 444; 3. Treven
Brackin 423.
(results from Jan- 20)


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.


(15-8, 3-5) fell to 1-3 without
him.
The shooting guard might
not have been able to prevent
the outcome - unless he
could have mustered a way to
stop Horford.
Florida's 6-foot-10 junior
center made the most of his
team's size advantage -
Tennessee also opted not to
double team the post - and
scored in a variety of ways. He
had dunks, layups, putbacks
and several short jumpers. He
even made most of his free
throws, going 12-of-16 from
the line.
"He, to me, doesn't get
enough respect," coach Billy


Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420


i





Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


I


DUE TO AN OVERWHELMING RESPONSE TO OUR LAST WORKSHOP,
WE HAVE BEEN ASKED TO HOLD ANOTHER.


You will be updated on:


MEDICAID: .
Feds target Grandma's Iedicaid! Congress is making it a lot tougher to shield assets in order to
' qualify for government, nursing-home coverage. That means more families could face huge bills
and wipe-out inheritances. That's why we call it "The Nursing Home Bankruptcy Act of 2006".

NURSING HOME:
Did you know that Medicare does not cover long terni care? A long term illness
can deplete all your life savings. Does the thought of a nursing home stay concern
you? Can you protect your estate without buying long term care or using a trust?

MARKET RISK:
Have you been told "Hold On, It will Come Back?" Have you ever heard "It's Just A
Paper Loss?" Are you playing Russian Roulette with your savings? Come learn
how to UNLOAD THE GUN! We will SHOW YOU HOW! You can make market like
returns without the market risk!

TAXES:
1. Are you paying taxes on your social security income? We can show you how to
reduce or eliminate paying this tax, so you can keep all of your earned
benefits.
2. Are youpaying income taxes on interest you're not using? You'll learn how to
stop this tax also.
3. Pay taxes now, Pay taxes later or How about pay taxes never!

C.D's:
Have your interest rates dropped? Do you count your CD interest to help you
survive? Learn how to EARN 2% to 5% MORE on your CDs GUARANTEED!


TRUSTS/WILLS:
Should you have a trust? Or is a will sufficient? You'll find out.


AVOID PROBATE:
Keep your estate private - Pass it smoothly and quickly to your children, church or
charity.

IRAs:
Is your IRA working as hard for you as you did for it? Learn howto make your IRA
last you and last your children and grandchildren the rest of their lives.


Marshall Croft, Certified Senior Advisor
If you have been to seminars in the past and you're tired of boring and dry sales pitches, you
don't want to miss this seminar. This meeting will be fresh, new and packed with practical and
useful information. "I personally guarantee that everyone who attends will learn something
that they can apply to their financial future."


Hosted by: Old World Financial Services
"The Leader In Senior Financial Planning"
CALL TOiAY TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT
1-800-862-9384
(If married, both husband and wife should attend)


Holiday Inn Conferenl. C rfte
Commerce Drive .
Lake City; FL 0;

February 15,2007 '
10:00AM or 2:00 PM.
Re station will beg~ 30 minutes pridt'








Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Todd Wilson
Editor
754-0428
twilson@lakecityreportercom
Sunday, February 4, 2007


BUSINESS


www.lakecityreporter.com


ON BUSINESS


Jerry Osteryoung
(850) 644-3372
jostery@comcastnet

Investing

in son's

business

Q : My son has a
business that
he has been
running for
about six years
now. I have
invested over $300,000 in
the business, and he is still
not doing well. He is paying,
himself such a small salary
- so small that his family is
suffering. He just does not
have the money to pay
himself any more salary,
and he is delinquent on his
sales tax payments.
He wants me to invest
$100,000 in his business to
pay off his delinquent
taxes and to supply some
operating funds.
Should I make this
investment, or should I
encourage him to just close
the doors and go to work
for someone else?
A: Wow, this is tough.
Separating family and
business is so difficult. He
is youcson. You want to.
support him and see him do
well, but it would seem that,
HELPING continued on 3C


Magnolia Farms blossoms


into equine sanctuary


5,000-acre complex
in live Oak diverse
in its offerings.
By RACHEL GOMEZ
rgomez@lakecityreporter.com
LIVE OAK -
SM agnolia Farmsb
aims to be the
front-runner
as North
Florida
becomes a prime area for
horse owners to ride their
horses year-round.
Cathy Willson, owner of
Magnolia Farms, said the
establishment provides
lodging for riders and their
horses, and being in Live
Oak, is centrally located to . .. ... .
the horse show grounds in
Jacksonville, Ocala,
Gainesville, Orlando, Venice
and Tampa. . .
"Nothing is really super
far," said Jane Abell, assistant
trainer for the horses from
Bloomsburg, Pa. .
Abell said Florida is second
in the nation for its equine
industry because of the
conducive, weather, among
other reasons. According to
"The Economic Impact of the
Horse Industry in the United
States" report in 20(15, the -
Sunshine State placed in the
top of most categories like
,A HA L AJ


MAGNOLIA continued on 3C


Center 'Size Location Price


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


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


484 SW Commerce, #135
426 SW Commerce, #150
2941 W US Hwy 90, #103
2941 W US Hwy 90, #111
2929 W US Hwy 90, #114
HWY 247, Past Home Depot
HWY 90 W & Stonegate Terrace
Cole Terrace, past Publix
200 SW Spencer Court, Unit 1
371 Ring Court
371 Ring Court


Call for Price
Call for Price,
Call for Price
Call for Price
Call for Price
Call for Price
Call for Price
Call for Price
$950/Month
$2,500/Month
$850/Month


1 Lan


Land for Lease 2 Acres
Land for Lease 3+Acres
Land for Lease 3 Ac+ Bldg
Land for Lease 2.5 Acres
Land for Lease 5.5 Acres


Bascom Norris & Hwy 247
CR 242 & Chad Place
CR 242 & Chad Place
Hwy 441 & 1-75
Hwy 441 & 1-75


$3,000/month
$2,000/month
$2,400/month
Call for Price
Call for Price


available. Call 386-755-0757 Today!


Leroy gives.Cathy Willson, owner of Magnolia Farms, a big kiss from his stall located on Willson's property in Live Oak.


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

ii~^^f*Bb5 ll rtfta 1I~1


REDUCEDII A well cared for spacious
3BRI2BA home in a lovely old established
neighborhood. This home is just a short
distance from the VA & DOT. It has a huge den
with fireplace and loads of storage. The roof &
all appliances are 7 yrs. old and the AC is 5 yrs.
SIt's economical to run and has had an energy
assessment from FP&L A real must see.
$169,900. MLS#51706. Call Mary. Brown
Whitehurst 386-965-0887.


Gorgeous 10.10 acre lot In Hillcrest. Rolling
hills, gentle slope, large oaks. scenic area.
Private yet close to all amenities. Close to 1-75
for Gainesville access. Priced @ $150,000,
MLS#56644. Contact Elaine K. Tolar @
386-755-6488.


I.u uinn m ra.I -Al, .le n .du,uuu. uuuu
condition. City water. 1 house & 9 MH's, good
rental history. Serious buyers call Nell or
Hansel Holton 386-984-5791. MLS#51660


Beautiful Brick Home in Woodcrest. Situated HEnuuEDul mis is a great 3/2 nome on 1.23 Back on Marketl 2/2 Doublewide on .51 acres
'on 2 lots w/pond access. Beautifully acres. Located only minutes from town in a near Live Oak. Frame workshop in back
landscaped. Enjoy the view from the large nice neighborhood. Features fenced back yard, w/electricity, cabinets. Large covered porch in
screened porch. 3BR/2BA, extra den/office. w/2 storage sheds, 1 with power and 1 without front Beautiful tree filled lot in great
Large master suite w/Jacuzzi tub and shower. Spacious backyard, great patio & fruit trees. neighborhood. Won't last long at $64,900. Call
$234,900, ask for Elaine K. Tolar @ $149,900. Call Patti Taylor 386-623-6896. Debbie or Jeff Stewart 386-365-5725.
386-755-6488. MLS#57156. MLS#55184 MLS#55270


u are .lui. umny 2.7 umns furn 1-7o n masun u eauenul, country seating ror mis nome on Just Reducedl Ready to sell. Great investment
City. On private road. Wooded and secluded. 10 acres. 1800 sq. ft. brick, 3BR/2BA, 2 car property. Excellent rental home w/large
Scenic area. Priced to sell at $65,000. garage. Inground screened pool with solar concrete workshop. In town location. Newer
MLS#54253. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar, heating, paved road. Only $289,900. paint & carpet. Priced $65,000. MLS#55910.
386-755-6488. MLS#57266. Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488.
752-2874.


Nice UWMH, z rounry Houses - on nicely set Gorgeous Home on the Suwannee River on Country, Rustic Home on scenic 6.06 acres.
up 12.88 acres. Great location out in the 1.47 acres in Bell. House on columns, floating 3BR/3BA, large country kitchen w/center aisle.
country, good area for horses, too. $336,000. dock, summer kitchen, exterior elevator/hoist Concrete construction w/cypress siding. Paved
MLS#57022. Contact Nell or Hansel Holton @ Custom woodwork, beautifully landscaped street Rock f.p., detached carport w/workshop
386-984-5791. workshop. Storage rooms under home and mother-in-law suite. Large utility/office.
w/parking. MLS#54714. $395,000. Ask for $299,000. MLS#54130. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar,
Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488. 386-755-6488.

Nice lot in Three Rivers Estates, with water access available, lot also has a well and is ready for you to put your house or mobile home on it
Contact Bruce Dicks @ 386-365-3784. $31,000. MLS#55455
One acre with well and septic (recently used but not warranted). Nice trees and lawn. Just a few feet from paved Lake Jeffery Road.
Convenient to Lake City, Wellborn and Live Oak. Priced @ $31,000. MLS#57564. Call Rosalie Marks 386-365-2479.
Beautiful 1/2 acre lots in Crosswinds Subdivision. Great location, new development $49,900. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 755-6488 or Lori Giebeig
Simpson 752-2874. MLS#53224.
Priced $20,000 below 9/05 appraisal. Make your offer today! Beautiful 10.07 acres currently planted in pines that are 5 yrs. old. Minutes from
town & all the conveniences, yet you have the serenity of the countryside & all the privacy you've been searching for. At this price it won't last long!
$99,900. MLS#56295. Contact Patti Taylor @ 623-6896.


Section C


LISIR k Ct R t









LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


Good Spiders

Q What are "Spiders"? - J.K.,
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A "Spiders" is a nickname for
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and it's bought for $1.5 billion, you
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� 2007 THE MOTLEY FOOL/Dist. BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE (FOR RELEASE 2/1/2007)


Former secretary guilty

in theft of Coke secrets


By HARRY R. WEBER
AP Business Writer
ATLANTA - A federal
jury convicted a- former
Coca-Cola secretary Friday
of conspiring to steal trade
secrets from the beverage
giant in an effort to sell them
to rival Pepsi.
Joya Williams faces up to
10 years in prison. No
sentencing date was
immediately set.
The jury of seven women
and five men deliberated for
11'/2 hours over three days.
On Thursday, the jurors told
U.S. District Judge J. Owen
Forrester they were "hung"
and could not decide.
Forrester told the jury to try
again Friday.
Williams showed no visi-
ble reaction when the verdict
was announced. She remains
free on bond, pending
sentencing.
Her lawyer comforted her
as she left the courtroom,
and said she plans to appeal.
Williams was fired as a
secretary to Coca-Cola's
global brand director at the


company's Atlanta headquar-
ters after the allegations
came to light.
The government said
Williams stole confidential
documents and samples of
products that hadn't been
launched from The Coca-
Cola Co. and gave them to
Ibrahim Dimson and
Edmund Duhaney as part of
a conspiracy to sell the items
to Purchase, N.Y.-based
PepsiCo Inc. for at least $1.5
million.
Dimson and Duhaney have
pleaded guilty and are await-
ing sentencing. Duhaney tes-
tified previously that
Williams spearheaded the
scheme. Dimson did not
testify.
The government said
Williams was deeply in debt,
unhappy in her job and seek-
ing a big payday, so she
embarked on the scheme to
steal trade secrets.
Defense lawyer Janice
Singer urged jurors to use
their common sense, and she
argued that prosecutors did
not prove their case beyond a
reasonable doubt.


Lawsuits against boy

band impresario grow


Associated Press
ORLANDO - Claims
against boy band impresario
Lou Pearlman have grown to
more than $130 million
through a spate of lawsuits by
creditors and investors related
to his business interests that
range from an airline leasing
company to restaurants.
That total does not include
$33 million judges have recent-
ly ordered him to pay on previ-
ous lawsuits, the Orlando
Sentinel reported in Friday
editions.
The latest suit, filed here
Thursday in Circuit Court by
Bank of America, alleges the


founder of Backstreet Boys, 'N
Sync and US-5 has defaulted on
business and personal loans
worth more than $17 million.
A week earlier the same
bank filed a mortgage-forclo-
sure suit seeking more than
$25 million or possession of
Orlando's Church Street
Station entertainment
complex.
A Pearlman spokeswoman
did not have an immediate
comment Friday, but his com-
panies issued a statement
Thursday saying rumors the
Bank of America already had
taken over Church Street
Station were false.


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The Motley Fool?
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Tracking 3M
Last year, 3M (NYSE: MMM) was
awarded a $3.75 million, three-year
contract to track and trace medical
records for more than 150,000 service
personnel at the U.S. Army's Fort
Hood installation using radio fre-
quency identification (RFID) technol-
ogy. It's just a pilot program, but if
successful, it could represent a major
victory for the $22 billion company's
latest promising growth vehicle.
Meanwhile, following a short, five-
month RFID pilot program, the
world-renowned Mayo Clinic j
recently upgraded its contract ,
with 3M for RFID tracking
tags and scanners for 41 operating
rooms where endoscopy and colon
procedures are performed. Such a
quick upgrade suggests that the Mayo
Clinic found the system useful in cut-
ting down on paperwork and/or
reducing data-coding errors by elimi-
hating the retyping of patient data
into computers at multiple stages of
tests and procedures.
If the RFID technology is helpful
in tracking tissue samples from colon
procedures, then it stands to reason
that it probably could be employed
for breast, prostate and skin bio-
scopies, as well. It also suggests that
scores of other hospitals may soon
be interested in exploring how they
too might employ this technology.
To be sure, other companies, such
as IBM and Hewlett-Packard -
both of which are pouring hundreds
of millions into developing similar
technologies - will remain formi-
dable competitors, but the latest
agreement with Mayo is great news
for 3M investors.


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404









LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


MAGNOLIA: Farms will eventually be able to accommodate 20 people and horses
Continued From Page 1C


dollars generated, horse
population and industry
employment.
"People like to ride in
Florida because they can ride
all year long," Abell said.
'There are also more qualified
judges in a concentrated area."
Willson, who has been rid-
ing horses since she was 10
years old, bought her first
barn in Sykesville, Maryland
when she was 21. It wasn't
until five years ago .that she
bought Magnolia Farms.
"One of my horses, Leroy,
needed the stability of going
riding all the time," Willson
said. "Up north, people still


sort of ride all year, but the
winter is really hard so you
have to back off."
A year ago, she decided to
sell her 5,000-acre farm in
Maryland and move permanent-
ly to Live Oak. Consequently,
Willson said Magnolia Farms
has inherited a lot of her quirky
decorations and artistic works
from Maryland.
"We try to keep it funny," she
said. 'We want to keep the artis-
tic aspect of this place, too."
Through her long history of
horse riding, Willson has
many connections with people
around the country who are
dedicated riders and need


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
Above is the main house of Magnolia Farms located on a 57-acre
farm in Live Oak. This house along with a guest house, guest
cottage as well as camper hookups provides lodging for horse
riders that visit the property.


places to stay with their horses
when attending shows and
other competitions in Florida,
or just want to ride the horse
year-round.
Willson said her prices are
less expensive than in Ocala
and Wellington, and hopes her
peaceful Live Oak location
will be a preferable alternative
for horse owners who come to
Florida.
"It's a big difference from
Wellington," Abell said. "It's
nicer, because it's not as crowd-
ed and everything is laid back."
The 57-acre farm includes a
main house, guest house and
guest cottage as well as camper

"One of my
horses, Leroy,
needed the
stability of going
riding all the
time. Up north,
people still sort of
ride all year, but
the winter is
really hard so you
have to back off."

- Cathy Willson,
owner of
Magnolia Farms


hookups. For the horses, there
is a large block barn, a three-
stall barn and a seven-stall barn,
a covered arena and outdoor
arena with sand footing as well
as paths around the farm for
walking or riding. But work on
the farms is not complete.
"When we get done, we'll be
able to accommodate 20 peo-
ple and 20 horses," Willson
said. "There will be an exten-


sion on the main house, too, so
the kitchen will be larger."
Willson also offers lessons
in basic riding and dressage, a
French work meaning to train.
"Dressage is an excellent
basis for any horse discipline,"
Abell said.
Willson, a Federation Eques-
trian International Rider, said
Magnolia Farms will also be
hosting clinics where clinicians


give 10 lessons a day. Clinics are
set up when groups call.
Even with all the amenities
that cater to horses, Willson
said 40 percent of people who
stay at Magnolia Farms are not
horse-related.
'This place is really for
pleasure, too," Abell said.
"Last year, we had someone
who came and brought their
horse to go trail riding."


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
Jane Abell leads Leroy to his stall Friday afternoon at
Magnolia Farms in Live Oak.


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
Cathy Willson and one of the farm dogs
inside the spacious guest cottage on
Magnolia Farms that will serve as lodging
for horse riders that visit the area.


HELPING: Son needs to have limitations
Continued From Page 1C


in this case, both cannot be
done.
Your son is not doing well.
From strictly a business point of
view, he should be shut down.
After six years, the business
should be producing a profit
Cash flow should not be a prob-
lem unless he is growing. And
the fact that he is failing to
make tax payments is a huge
concern. In essence, he is using
the government's money to
help finance his business.
While, from a business per-
spective, the answer is cut and
dry, it is not nearly as simple
from the family perspective.
Before making a decision, you
first need to ascertain how
much money you are willing to
invest in order to show support.
I suggest that you set some
limit and tell your son what this
limit is. Too many times I have
seen families incrementally
invest more and more and lose
everything in the process. This
is sad to watch unfold.
The fact of the matter is


that, despite over $300,000 of
past investments, the business
is still returning no profit and
is hemorrhaging. I do not
think that investing $100,000
more is going to reasonably
improve the business. You can-
not expect a different outcome
when the behaviors that
caused these problems in the
past remain the same. That is,
the factors that have consis-
tently caused your son prob-
lems over the last six years
have not changed.
Furthermore, unless he is
forced to change, they proba-
bly will not in the future either.
If it were my son, who I love
very much, I would give him
enough money to pay off his
taxes, but I would tell him that
he cannot expect any more
monetary help from me.
Refusing to fund him further
will force him to change; with-
out an .unlimited source of
funds to bail him out, he will
have to begin operating the
business efficiently. In the case


that he is still unsuccessful, he
will have to liquidate the busi-
ness. Liquidation is the only
option as the business has no
market value. This might sound
harsh, but at some, point, you
must ensure that your son has
some good business decision-
making skills.
I know how difficult this deci-
sion must be for you, and I wish
you and your son the best
N 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.


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 08, 2007

"Getting A "Grip" on Kids"
PRESENTED B ,' ------ ---
Jim"Mr. H-A-P-P-Y!!!" Atkinson
Getting a -'6rip" on kids whilee holding or(to .otir sanity can /
be a challenges .--'cond I. none. I Ie kRy to rnreeting [It- o
challenge is Wt_ understand Ihe unique lalents and desires of your '- --,--
.child while pi o\ hiding positive leadoetiliil5 and lii'ttfiohi These .--- --j
concepts -will be discussed and dern-ornstatedby all attendees with'the focus 6p:
The Supreme Inipotlarnce of Allitude, Building Strong Self-Esteem, Utilizing the Power of
.Positive Coniinuiticalions. Selling & Reaching Desirable GoaJs and Discovering the Zest for
Life. Happiness i i ra ,Itle of mind and it's a great place to lh'e!
S"' " i * *


All programs
wil be presented at

School Board
Auditorium located at
372 WestlwallSheet
lake City, FL 32055


FOR MORE PRESENTATION FOR - ADMISSION
INFORMATION, PAENTS: IS FREE
Yourchilsscol 0:0 aMta - to 1200 NOON Evening chld care
orTina Roberts OR Pride&
at3867584872 6.30 pm. to &00 p.m
District CHILDCARE
Parent PRESENTATION FOR RS REIRE
Involvement RESEVATIMONSAUREQ
Enwt TEACHERS
bertst3@im.edu 300 p.m.to400p. m. 386-7584872
- www.gethappyl3.com


This one-and-a-half-story country home has a covered
wrap-around porch and arched windows. The great room

has an eighteen-foot ceiling, a wall of windows, and a
built-in fireplace/media center. Tucked in back is a two-car

garage with storage/utility room and laundry room. For
more details, log onto www.house-of-the-week.com, or call 866-685-7526.


D


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30 fixed 15 fixed 5/1 ARM FHA
Institutionrate / pts rate / pts rate / pts VA
A Coastal Funding (800) 594-3319 6.13/0.00 5.88/0.00 6.38/0.00 6.13/0.00
AAA Mortgage (866) 441-3619 6.00 /0.00 5.75 / 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 0.00 /0.13 5.75 / 0.13 5.75/ 0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 6.25 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.1() 6.25 / 0.00
American Home Finance (888) 424-1940 6.13 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.(X00) No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800) 713-8189 6.50/0.00 6.25 /10.(X) 5.88/ 0.00 6.38/0.00
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888) 510-4151 6.13 /0.00 5.88 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.() 6.13 /0.00
Bratich Mortgage (866) 494-3200 6.00 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.1() 5.75 / 0.00 No Quote
I st Metropolitan Mortgage (800) 548-5988 5.63 / 1.50 5.25 / 2.00 5.38 / 2.(X) No Quote
Golden Rule Mortgage (8(00)991-9922 5.75 / 1.25 5.38/ 1.51) 5.50 / 1.(X) 5.75 / 1.00
Heidelberg Capital Corp. (8(X)) 968-2240 6.100/0.00 5.50/ 1.00 5.88/0.(1) No Quote
Magnolia Mortgage Corp. (800) 392-6851 6.13/0.00 5,88/0.0)0 No Quote No Quote
N.E. Mortgage Lender (877)559-3621 6.00/2.00 5.75/2.00 6.00/0.(00X) 6.38 / 0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 6,00/110.00 5.75/0.0( 6.01 /0.(.O) 6.00/0.00
Rales provided by The Nulional Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of January 30, 2007.
Rates are inclusive of all Ifees 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.shoprale.com,


PLAN 2802


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424












Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


4C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


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


I WW~kju Stnr .k E II~hnnaA HIVinhUNLats-1-- ---- -- -1


A NYSE A Amex Nasdaq
9,325.24 +171.14 5 2,136.22 +48.86 2,475.88 +40.39


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Theragen 4.90 +1.54 +45.8
FstRepBk 53.80+15.50 +40.5
Levitt 14.24 +3.34 +30.6
CarboCer 44.77 +9.39 +26.5
AFrancewt 13.50 +2.75 +25.6
Bowatr 27.60 +5.45 +24.6
FtBcpPR If 11.78 +2.25 +23.6
PopeTal 7.61 +1.28 +20.2
Abitibig 3.15 +.51 +19.3
Gettylm If 50.26 +7.96 +18.8

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Celestic g 6.27 -1.48 -19.1
WP Stew 12.69 -2.99 -19.1
SRA Intl 21.32 -3.73 -14.9
GtChina 25.00 -3.73 -13.0
Vonagecn 5.38 -.63 -10.5
DoverDG s 12.87 -1.31 -9.2
UndrArmr 45.80 -4.24 -8.5
Epcos 16.44 -1.47 -8.2
Tenneco 24.26 -1.98 -7.5
HarteHnk 26.26 -2.03 -7.2

Most Active ($1S or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Motorola 2064690 19.85+1.47
FordM 1880972 8.23 -.19
GenElec 1669565 36.27 +.20
Pfizer 1526337 26.80 +.51
AMD 1242030 15.69 -.53
EMCCp 1144724 13.74
EqOffPT 1139081 55.38 +.16
ExxonMbl 1085995 75.54+1.93
AT&T Inc 1084854 38.12+1.72
TimeWarn 1054687 21.75 -.07

Diary
Advanced 2,823
Declined 680
New Highs 668
New Lows 35
Total issues 3,576
Unchanged 73
Volume 13,802,072,292


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GoldRsvg 4.82 +1.10 +29.6
ArcadiaRn 2.37 +.49 +26.1
GnEmp 2.34 +.48 +25.8
Isolagen 3.05 +.60 +24.5
IderaPhrs 9.18 +1.61 +21.3
Nephros 2.11 +.36 +20.6
ArizLd 9.74 +1.64 +20.2
HemoSense 5.10 +.85 +20.0
AMCON hlf 26.80 +4.30 +19.1
RaeSyst 3.73 +.55 +17.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
EvgnE nya 8.29 -2.20 -21.0
ATechCer 16.77 -2.71 -13.9
TanzRyg 5.01. -.71 -12.4
BMBMun n 4.82 -.67 -12.2
TiensBio 5.49 -.76 -12.2
IntrSrchn 2.36 -.29 -10.9
PeruCopg 3.86 -.44 -10.2
Veri-Tek 5.43 -.58 -9.7
ADairynya 20.19 -2.11 -9.5
MSPhlxH08 8.60 -.85 -9.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 3312658144.81 +2.65
iShR2K nya2209017 80.25 +2.18
SP Engy 1106895 58.63 +1.78
SemiHTr 576081 34.32 +.51
OilSvHT 568063138.20 +5.74
SP Fncl 523434 37.39 +.57
iShEmMkt 451848115.35 +2.16
DJIA Diam 381034126.53 +1.76
iSh EAFE 295036 74.71 +1.33
PrUShQQQ n26290752.52 -1.22

Diary
Advanced 877
Declined 365
New Highs 314
New Lows 78
Total issues 1,282
Unchanged 40
Volume 1,733,085,232


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
PremCmty 33.35+13.15 +65.1
InPlay 2.20 +.77 +53.8
SilcLtd 15.00 +5.00 +50.0
MolecDev 35.21+11.33 +47.4
NymoxPh 5.34 +1.71 +47.1
CatalystP n 5.70 +1.75 +44.3
ExideTc 7.15 +2.01 +39.1
RschFrnt 8.33 +2.28 +37.7
Aviza Tc 6.02 +1.59 +35.9
SeattGen 9.30 +2.25 +31.9

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg. %Chg
Polydex 2.80 -3.86 -58.0
NutriSys 43.20 -14.71 -25.4
GigaTr 2.20 -.70 -24.1
Gigabeam n 2.34 -.66 -22.0
Sailun 13.96 -3.71 -21.0
OriginAg 8.90 -2.34 -20.8
GenesMcr 7.95 -1.85 -18.9
OccamNtn 14.10 -3.08 -17.9
Conolg rs 2.33 -.46 -16.5
KeyTrn 4.00 -.78 -16.3

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr5579779 44.16 +.59
SunMicro 3787843 6.63 +.30
Microsoft 3026814 30.19 -.41
Intel 2869717 21.23 +.70
Cisco 2694056 27.14 +.79
Oracle . 1850859 17.42 +.27
Dell Inc If 1688320 23.52 -.21
Level3 1463253 6.09 -.23
Apple Inc 1274331 84.75 -.63
ApldMati 1267169 18.12 +.34

Diary
Advanced 2,269
Declined 960
New Highs 408
New Lows 100
Total issues 3,283
Unchanged 54
Volume 10,092,850,791


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg %Chg Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg


AT&T Inc NY 1.42 38.12 +1.72 +4.7 +6.6
AMD NY ... 15.69 -.53 -3.3 -22.9
Alltel NY .50 61.59 +.22 +0.4 +1.8
Apple Inc Nasd .. 84.75 -.63 -0.7 -.1
ApIdMatl Nasd .20 18.12 +.34 +1.9 -1.8
AutoZone NY .. 126.85 +2.10 +1.7 +9.8
BkofAm NY 2.24 52.74 +.70 +1.3 -1.2
BobEvn Nasd .56 33.97 +.59 +1.8 -.7
BrMySq NY 1.12 28.64 +2.43 +9.3 +10.0
CNBFnPA Nasd .60 14.33 -.26 -1.8 +1.1
CSXs NY .40 37.92 +2.61 +7.4 +10.1
ChmpE NY ... 8.38 +.46 +5.8 -10.5
Chevron NY 2.08 74.04 +2.54 +3.6 +.7
Cisco Nasd 27.14 +.79 +3.0 -.7
Citigrp NY 2.16 54.66 -.01 ... -1.9
CocaCl NY 1.24 48.24 +.41 +0.9
ColBgp NY .75 25.00 +.70 +2.9 -2.9
Delhaize NY 1.54 84.55 +2.11 +2.6 +1.5
Dell Inc If Nasd ... 23.52 -.21 -0.9 -6.3
DollarG NY .20 17.23 +.50 +3.0 +8.0
eBay Nasd ... 32.40 +.75 +2.4 +7.7
EMC Cp ,NY ... 13.74 ... +4.1
EqOffPT NY 1.32 55.38 +.16 +0.3 +15.0
ExxonMbl NY 1.28 75.54 +1.93 +2.6 -1.4
FPLGrp, NY 1.50 57.65 +1.65 +2.9 +5.9
FamDIrIf NY .46 32.50 +1.32 +4.2 +10.8
FordM NY ... 8.23 -.19 -2.3 +9.6
GenElec NY 1.12 36.27 +.20 +0.6 -2.5


HomeDp NY .90 40.83 +.89 +2.2 +1.7
iShR2KnyaAmex .84 80.25 +2.18 +2.8 +2.8
Intel Nasd .45, 21.23 +.70 +3.4 +4.8
Level3 Nasd .. 6.09 -.23 -3.6 +8.8
Lowes s NY .20 34.15 +1.57 +4.8 +9.6
McDnlds NY 1.00 44.54 +1.61 +3.8 +.5
Microsoft Nasd .40 30.19 -.41 -1.3 +1.1
Motorola NY .20 19.85 +1.47 +8.0 -3.5
Nasd100TrNasd .13 44.16 +.59 +1.4 +2.3
NYTimes NY .70 24.17 +1.27 +5.5 -.8
NobltyH Nasd .50 23.74 +.54 +2.3 -10.7
OcciPet s NY .88 47.29 +1.65 +3.6 -3.2
Oracle Nasd ... 17.42 +27 +1.6 +1.6
Penney NY .72 83.70 +2.64 +3.3 +8.2
PepsiCo NY 1.20 65.04 +.59 +0.9 +4.0
Pfizer NY 1.16 26.80 +.51 +1.9 +3.5
Potash NY .60 156.81 +9.01 +6.1 +9.3
OwestCm NY ... 8.18 -.17 -2.0 -2.3
Ryder NY .72 53.76 +.84 +1.6 +5.3
SanDisk .Nasd ... 40.80 -1.93 -4.5 -5.2
SearsHIdgsNasd ... 177.13 +1.97 +1.1 +5.5
SiriusS Nasd ... 3.68 -.06 -1.6 +4.0
SouthnCo NY 1.55 36.30 +.30 +0.8 -1.5
SPDR Amex2.45 144.81 +2.65 +1.9 +2.3
SPEngy Amex .72 58.63 +1.78 +3.1
SunMicro Nasd ... 6.63 +.30 +4.7 +22.3
TimeWarn NY .22 21,75 -.07 -0.3 -.1
WalMart NY .67 48,08 +.41 +0.9 +4.1


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. wil= Whh 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.
Galners 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 figures 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 5.01 5:00
6-month 4.96 5.00
5-year 4.82 4.87
10-year 4.82 4.87
30-year 4.92 4.97


Currencies


' Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.2912 1.2922


Sritain


1.I I IL


Canada 1.1859 1.1786
Euro .7712 .7680
Japan 121.07 120.66
Mexico 10.9324 10.9697
SwitzerInd 1.2473 1.2432
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones

industrials

For the week ending
Friday, Feb. 2


+166.47


I U,UUU

-12,500

-12,000

-11,500

-11,000


12,653.49 ' '
Record high: 12,673.68 1 i i i i i 1 i i I i I i110,500
Feb.2,2007 F M A M J J A S 0 N D J F



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


American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP
Fidelity Invest: Contra ne XG
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV
Dodge&Cox: Stock LV
American Funds A: CaplpBldA p BL
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL
American Funds A: IncoFdA p BL
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB
American Funds A: EupacA p IL
Fidelity Invest: DiverlntI n IL
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml n SP
Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx n SP
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LG
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL
Fidelity Invest: LowPr rn MV
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC
American Funds A: BalA p BL
American Funds A: FundlnvA p LV
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV
Dodge&Cox: Intl Stk IL
Fidelity Invest: Equtlnc n El
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC
Fidelity. Invest: GroCo n XG
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL
Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncoSerA px BL


83,868
74,180
72,012
68,565
68,455
66,185
63,189
62,557
60,592
60,280
56,108
47,341
46,466
45,243
44,962
43,568
39,339
39,095
35,431
32,186
31,568
30,899
30,628
30,213
30,069
29,675
29,629


33.57
34.21
133.51
66.25
35.60
157.50
61.81
42.75
20.67
10.33
47.42
37.60
133.52
132.51
92.72
32.25
44.68
35.01
19.27
40.98
35.52
44.75
59.88
31.85
71.24
32.82
2.67


+9.0/B +55.3/A
+15.3/E +52.5/C
+16.0/A +40.3/A
+9.9/B +78.1/A
+18.2/C +48.3/C
+17.6/C +89.1/A
+20.3/A +87.3/A
+19.9/B +123.2/A
+19.6/A +71.6/A
+3.9/D +28.9/A
+18.2/D - +113.8/C
+17.2/E +133.3/B
+16.1/A +40.8/A
+16.1/A +41.2/A
+7.4/C +25.8/B
+16.7/C +82.8/C
+14.3/D +109.2/A
+15.5/B +49.8/C
+11.8/B +45.8/B
+15.7/E +74.1/A
+19.1/B +69.9/A
+24.3/A +171.2/A
+19.5/B +58.2/B
+11.1/E +26.2/D
+7.6/C +41.2/B
+14.2/A +55.4/A
+17.5/A +77.0/A


5.75 250
5.75 250
NL ' 3,000
NL 2,500
5.75 250
NL 2,500
5.75 250
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 5,000,000
5.75 250
NL 2,500
NL 100,000
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
5.75 250
NL 2,500
NL 3,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 10,000
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 10,000
4.25 1,000


BL -Balanced, El -Equity Income, GL -Global Stock, HB -Health/Biotech, IB -Intermediate Bond, IL -International 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 -Muli-Cap Growth.
Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom
20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, Inc.


New York Stock Exchange


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
AES Corp ... ..42 +.05 -5.5 20.82
AFLAC .74 1.5 17 +1.75 +5.9 48.70
AK Steel ... ... ... +1.81 +28.6 21.73
AMR ... 39 +1.43 +25.6 37.96
AT&T Inc 1.42 3.7 20 +1.72 +6.6 38.12
AbtLab 1.18 2.2 47 +.12 +8.1 52.67
Abitibig ... ... ... +.51 +23.0 3.15
Accenture .35 .9 23 +2.06 +4.5 38.59
AMD ... ... ... -.53 -22.9 15.69
Aetnas .04 .1 15 +1.55 -1.5 42.52
AgereSys ... ... 62 -.94 +3.7 19.88
Agilent 2.06 ... 10 -.76 -9.3 31.61
Agnico g .12 .3 ... +.22 -3.4 39.85
AirTran ... ... 66 +.12 -3.9 11.28
Alcan .80 1.6 11 +1.02 +3.4 50.42
AlcatelLuc .21 1.7 ... -.30' -10.8 12.69
Alcoa ' .68 2.1 13 +.54 +8.1 32.44
AllegTch .52 .5 18 +1.79 +12.8 102.30
AldWaste ... ... 26 +.06 +3.4 12.71
Allstate 1.40 2.3 8 -2.28 -6.0 61.19
Alltel .50 .8 20 +.22 +1.8 61.59
Altria 3.44 4.0 15 -1.44 +.9 86.56
AMovilL .21 .5 ... +1.48 -.5 45.00
AEP , 1.56 3.5 27 +1.00 +3.9 44.26
AmExp .60 1.0 19 +.31 -3.9 58.16
AmIntGp If .66 1.0 16 +.48 -3.6 69.07
AmStand .72 1.4 22 +5.61 +16.0 53.19
Anadark s .36 .8 5 +1.91 +.7 43.83
AnalogDev . 64' 19~-'22" +'.02' 1.4 33.34'
Anheusr 1.18 2.3 20 +.44 +4.4 51.37
AnnTaylr- %:: A;".!1--17' +1:13 "+7:6' 35.33
Apache .60 .8 9 +.89 +6.3 70.71
ArcelorMit .50 1.1 9 +1.94 +12.8 47.56
ArchC s .24 .8 25 +1.89 +3.9 31.20
ArchDan .40 1.1 15 +3.74 +10.4 35.27
ArchstnSm1.81 3.0 17 -1.72 +5.2 61.21
ArvMerit .40 2.1 ... -.23 +5.5 19.23
AutoData .92 1.9 18 +1.87 -.5 49.00
Avaya ... ... 31 +.18 -7.9 12.88
Avnet ... ... 16 +2.45 +25.8 32.11
Avon .74 2.1 34 +1.64 +6.4 35.17
BHPBilILt .74 1.8 ... +.96 +3.6 41.18
BJ Svcs .20 .7 10 +1.19 -4.9 27.89
BakrHu .52 .7 10 +4.56 -4.8 71.06
.BcoBrades 1.47 3.6 ... -.84 +.9 40.71
BkofAm 2.24 4.2 11 +.70 -1.2 52.74
BkNY .88 2.2 10 +.44 +3.6 40.77
BarrickG .22 .7 19 +.87 -2.3 29.98
Baxter .58 1.2 26 +1.00 +7.2 49.75
BearingP If ... ... ... +.40 +4.8 8.25
BemaGold ... -.05 +9.0 5.72
BestBuy .40 .8 20 +1.67 +4.1 51.19
Blockbstr ... ... 30 +.36 +25.9 6.66
Boeing 1.40 1.6 32.+4.62 +1.4 90.05
BostProp 2.72 2.1 16 +4.20 +13.4 126.88
BostonSci ... ... ... +.79 +6.3 18.26
Bowatr .80 2.9 ... +5.45 +22.7 27.60
BrMySq 1.12 3.9 35 +2.43 +10.0 28.64
BurINSF 1.00 1.2 16 +3.76 +10.3 81.42
CAInc .16 .6 ... +2.03 +17.8 26.69
CB RElliss ... ...34 +3.06 +16.5 38.69
CBS B .80 2.6 ..+.73 +.5 31.35
CITGp 1.00 1.7 12 +2.14 +8.4 60.47
CMSEng .20 1.2 ... +.19 +1.2 16.90
CSXs .40 1.1 13 +2.61 +10.1 37.92
CVSCp .20 .6 21 +.22 +7.4 33.19
CablvNY s1 0.00 ..... -.81 +3.9 29.59
Cameron ... ... 23 +1.23 +.4 53.25
Canetic gn 2.28 ... ... -.62 -11.3 12.32
CapOne .11 .1 11 +1.34 +5.2 80.81
CardnlHith .36 .5 20 +.37 +11.4 71.80
CaremkRx .40 .7 25 +.28 +6.1 60.59
Carnival 1.10 2.1 19 -.19 +5.5 51.77
Caterpillar 1.20 1.8 13 +4.16 +6.4 65.25
Celesticg ... ... ... -1.48 -19.7 6.27
Cemexs .67 1.8 .. +2.04 +7.6 36.44
CenterPnt 068 3.9 13 +.01 +5.5 17.50
Centex .16 .3 16 +4.10 -2.1 55.10
Ceridian ... ... 26 +1.27 +9.6 30.67




Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cha %Chg Last


ADCTelr ...
ASML Hid ...
Activisn.
AdobeSy ...
AkamaiT
AlignTech ...
AlteraCpIf ...
Alliris
Amazon
AEagleOs ...
APwCnv .40
Amgen
AmkorT If ...
Amylin
Andrew
Apple Inc
ApldMatl .20
AMCC
Arris
Atheros
Atmel If
Avanex
BEASysIf ...
Biogenldc ..
Biomet If .30
Bookham ...
Borland
Broadcom s...
BrcdeCm ...
CDCCpA ...
CH Robins .72
CNET .
Cadence
Celgene s ...
ChartCm
ChkPoint ...
CienaCp rs ...
Cisco


... 27 +.33 +14.6
... ... +.01 +3.0
... ... +.57 +.9
... 46 -.29 -S.2
... ... +1.26 +4.6
... ... +2.48 +17.9
... 25 +.20 +3.6
... 98 +5.29 +27.8
... 83 +.54 -5.2
....22 +.34 +3.4
1.3 58 +.06 +.6
... 28 -2.05 +1.7
.. 12 +.49 +18.3
... ... -.19 +6.9
... ... -.56 +1.1
31 -.63 -.1
1.1 18 +.34 -1.8
... ... +.19 -2.0
... 16 +.91 +14.7
... 72 +.18 +14.4
... ... -.04 -3.0
... ... -.13 +10.6
... ... +.45 +2.6
... ... +1.78 +.2
.7 25 +.34 +2.4
... ... -.43 -39.8
... ... -.15 -6.4
... ... +.93 +.1
... 33 +.16 +3.0
... ... +.09 +6.9
1.4 35 +9.95 +29.3
... ... +,90 +.3
... 44 +2.09 +12.0
... ...+1.45 -3.7
... ... +.09 +9.8
... 21 +1.12 +11.8
... ... -1.26 -.7
... 29 +.79 -.7


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Chemtura .20 1.7 ... +.70 +23.1 11.85
ChesEng .24 .8 7 +.46 +1.4 29.46
Chevron 2.08 2.8 9 +2.54 +.7 74.04
Chicos ... ... 20 +1.00 +5.8 21.90
ChinaLfes .09 .2 ... -2.16 -14.3 43.28
ChinaMble .82 1.7 -.28 +8.9 47.08
Chubbs 1.00 1.9 9 +.53 -.3 52.77
CircCity .16 .7 26 +1.28 +12.6 21.37
Citigrp 2.16 4.0 12 -.01 -1.9 54.66
ClearChan .75 2.1 20 -.67 +2.5 36.43
Coach ... ... 31 +3.27 +9.7 47.11
CocaCE .24 1.2 19 -.10 +.9 20.61
CocaCI 1.24 2.6 22 +.41 ... 48.24
Coeur ... ... 17 -.12 -11.5 4.38
ColgPal 1.28 1.9 28 +1.56 +3.8 67.f4
CVRDs .54 1.6 11 +1.02 +14.4 34.02
CVRDpfs .54 1.9 ... +.60 +8.9 28.59
ConAgra .72 2.8 28 -.29 -4.4 25.80
ConocPhil 1.44 2.1 7 +2.52 -6.5 67.29
ConsolEs .28 .8 16 +1.31 +10.4 35.46
ConEd 2.32 4.8 22 +.36 +.8 48.46
ConstellEn 1.51 2.0 14 +2.15 +7.6 74.07
CtlAirB ... ... 14 +1.46 +2.4 42.25
Corning 18 -.11 +12.7 21.09
CntwdFn .60 1.3 10 +3.03 +6.1 45.03
CovantaH ... ... 36 +.45 +8.2 23.85
CypSem ... ... 78 +.29 +10.4 18.62
DRHorton .60 1.9 9 +3.04 +16.5 30.86
DTE 2.1A- 4.5 12 , +.90 -3.0 46.94
Deere . 1.76 1.7 15 +6.04 +9.7 104.33
DeutTel .87 5.0 -.91 -4.0 17'.47
DevonE .45 .6 10 +2.32 +4.9 70.40
DiaOffs .50 .6 20 +3.54 +5.8 84.58
DirecTV ... ... 26 -.12 -3.9 23.97
Disnay .31 .9 22 +.63 +2.7 35.18
DomRes 2.84 3.3 19 +4.47 +3.2 86.54
DowChm 1.50 3.6 11 -.21 +4.0 41.49
DukeEgys .84 4.2 11 +.91 +3.4 19.99
Dynegy ... ... 64 +.26 -2.9 7.03
EMCCp ... ... 25 ... +4.1 13.74
EOG Res .36 .5 13 +3.12 +10.0 68.69
Edisonlnt 1.16 2.6 13 +.87 -.1 45.43
ElPasoCp .16 1.0 36 +.27 +2.1 15.60
Elan ... ... ... +41.13 -8.6 13.48
EDS .20 ..8 38 +.58 -3.6 26.56
EmersnElsl.05 2.3 20 +1.36 +2.5 45.20
EmployHn ... ... . .. -.9 19.80
EnCana .40 .8 ... +1.24 +4.9 48.19
ENSCO .10 .2 12 +2.07 +2.8 51.45
EqOffPT 1.32 2.4 64 +.16 +15.0 55.38
EsteeLdr .50 1.1 26 +5.59 +13.0 46.13
Exelon 1.76 2.9 26 +1.57 -1.8 60.75
ExprsJet 5 -.13 -3.1 7.85
ExxonMbI 1.28 1.7 11 +1.93 -1.4 75.54
FPLGrp 1.50 2.6 18 +1.65 +5.9 57.65
FannieMIf 1.60 2.8 ... +1.77 -3.9 57.06
FedExCp .36 .3 18 +5.09 +5.9 114.98
FedrDSs .51 1.2 24 +1.61 +9.8 41.88
FirstDatas .12 .5 14. +.33 -1.6 25.11
FstHorizon1.80 4.1 12 +3.31 +4.6 43.72
FirstEngy 2.00 3.3 17 +1.94 +.9 60.84
FootLockr .50 2.2 15 +1.14 +3.3 22.66
FordM ... ... ... -.19 +9.6 8.23
ForestLab ... ...23 +1.67 +12.8 57.08
FredMac 2.00 3.0 16 +1.52 -2.9 65.95
FMCG 1.25 2.3 8 -3.25 -.9 55.24
FrontOil s .12 .4 9 +2.25 +.8 28.96
Gap .32 1.6 19 +.43 -.2 19.47
Gateway ... ... ... -.04 , -1.5 1.98
Genentch ... ... 45 +.83 +7.7 87.40
Genworth .36 1.0 13 +1.56 +3.9 35.55
Gettylmf ... ...24 +7.96 +17.4 50.26
GlobalSFe .90 1.5 17 +2.53 -.7 58.37
GoldFLtd .28 1.7 23 +.05 -10.9 16.82
Goldcrpg .18 .7 29 -.08 -4.3 27.22
GoldmanS 1.40 .7 11 -.07 +7.1 213.43
Goodyear ... ... ... +.19 +18.6 24.89
GtAtPc s 7.25 ... ... +.05 +11.3 28.65
GTelevsas .16 .5 ... +.18 +8.7 29.36


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Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


HFFn
Hallibtn s .30
HarleyD .84
HarmonyG
HarrahE 1.60
HItMgt 10.00
HelmPay s .18
Hess s .40
HewlettP .32
Hilton .16
HomeDp .90
Honwlllntl .91
HostHotls .80
HovnanE ...
Humana
iShBrazil .87
ISh HK .32
iShJapan .10
iShMalasia .20
iShSing .31
iShTaiwan .31
iShChin25 1.31
iShREst 2.82
ITWs .84
Infineon
IngerRd .72
IntcntlEx
IBM 1.20
IntlGame .52
IntPap 1.00
Interpublic ...
JPMorgCh 1.36


... +12.1 20.97
13 +.60 -4.2 29.75
18 -.79 -.5 70.10
... -.54 -16.4 13,16
46 -1.05 +2.1 84.49
15 +.14 -7.4 19.55
8 +2.46 +15.9 28.35
9 +2.63 +10.1 54.57
21 +.38 +2.1 42.07
26 +1.76 +5.8 36.93.
14 +.89 +1.7 40.83
18 +2.03 +2.0 46.16
21 +1.61 +11.1 27.27
18 +5.74 +9.1 36.98
24 +3.86 +3.6 57.32
... +1.04 +2.5 48.04
+.30 +4.4 16.70
+.18 +1.4 14.41
+.29 +13.2 10.30
... +.53 +7.9 12.09
... -.04 -1.4 14.31
.. -1.55 -6.7 103.95
... +2.20 +10.4 92.00
17 +4.53 +11.5 51.48
... +.08 +3.1 14.47
14 +2.10 +12.0 43.84
... +7.30 +32.0 142.47


16 +1.72
32 -1.41
51 +2.04
... -.18
13 +1.23


+2.1 99.17
-4.9 43.94
+2.3 34.88
+7.7 13.18
+6.2 50.93


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Jabillf .28 1.1 18 -.14, -.3 24.47
JanusCap .04 .2 32 +.62 -2.8 20.99
JohnJn 1.50 2.3 18 +.51 +.8 66.58
KB Home 1.00 1.8 5 +4.66 +8.5 55.64
Kellogg 1.16 2.4 20 -1.34 -2.2 48.98
KingPhrm ... ... 27 +.17 +12.5 17.91
Kinross g ... ... ... -.01 +9.7 13.03
Kohis 25 +4.20 +6.9 73.15
Kraft 1.00 2.9 18 -.51 -4.7 34.03
LSI Log 22 -.46 +3.1 9.28
LVSands ... ... 84 -1.54 +15.4 103.25
LearCorp ... ... ... +1.01 +17.4' 34.67
LehmnBrs .60 .7 13 +4.73 +9.8 85.80
LennarA .64 1.1 15 +4.56 +7.0 56.11
Lexmark ... ... 21 -3.36 -12.6 63.95
LillyEli 1.70 3.1 22 +1.81 +4.8 54.60
Limited .60 2.1 16 +.94 -1.3 28.56
Loewss .25 .6 10 +1.15 +5.1 43.58
Lyondell .90 2.9 11 +2.25 +23.2 31.51
MBIA. 1.24 1.7 12 -.12 -.6 72.61
MEMC ... ... 33 +.43 +34.5 52.64
MGMMir ... ... 38 +1.27 (+24.7 71.54
Manpwl .64 .9 16 +.08 -1.2 74.02
Marathon 1.60. 1.8 6 +.80 -3.1 89.62
MarlntAs .25 .5 34 +1.73 +2.2 48.79
MarshM .76 2.6 20 -.45 '-4.4 29.31
Masco .88 2.6 16 +3.03 +14.4 33.93
Mattel .65 2.6 16 +1.03 +10.3 24.99
McGrwH .82 1.2 28 +.47 -1.1 67.30
McKesson' .24 .4 20 -.17 +10.0 55.77
MedcoHIth...... 32 +2.23 +13.2 60.48
Medtrnic .44 .8 24 +.56 +.6 53.70


Nasdaq Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
CitrixSy ... ... 30 +.80 +17.9 31.90
ColdwtrCrk ... ... 29 +.66 -22.0 19.12
Comcast ... ... 36 -.23 +1.7 43.07
Comcsp ... ... 36 -.19 +1.1 42.33
Compuwre ... ... 22 +.20 +9.6 9.13
Conexant ... ... ... +.17 -3.4 1.97
Costco .52 .9 24 +.65 +5.9 56.01
CytRx ... ... ... +.40 +51.3 2.89
Dell Inc If ... ... 19 -.21 -6.3 23.52
DobsonCm ... ... ... -.32 +7.2 9.34
ETrade ... ... 17 +.36 +8.1 24.24
eBay ... ... 41 +.75 +7.7 32.40
ElectArts ... ... ... +2.91 +1.5 51.13
Emdeon ... ... 10 +1.07 +16.5 14.43
EricsnTI .60 1.6 ...-3.42 -7.7 37.12
EvrgrSIr ... ... ... +.79 +11.6 8.45
ExideTc ... ... ... +2.01 +64.4 7.15
Expedia ... ... 38 +.44 +.4 21.06
Expdintls .22 .5 39 +2.67 +8.6 44.00
ExpScripts ... ... 23 +.50 -1.6 70.44
Finisarif ... ... ... -.10 -1.5 3.18
Flextrn ... ... 16 +.18 +.1 11.49
ForcePron ... ... ... -2.94 -20.0 17.20
Foundry If ... ... ... +1.36 +3.1 15.45
Gemstar ... ... 35 +.30 +4.7 4.20
GenesMcr ... ... ... -1.85 -21.6 7.95
Gentex .38 2.2 24 +1.67 +13.0 17.59
GileadSci ... ... ... +7.94 +8.8 70.67
Google ... ... 48-14.34 +4.6 481.50
Hologic ... ... 74 +6.13 +18.3 55.94
HudsCity .32 2.3 26 -.06 -1.7 13.64
HuntJB .32 1.3 17 +1.69 +20.6 25.04
Illumina ... ... 46 -2.05 -5.4 37.17
IntgDv ... ... ... -.18 -1.0 15.33
Intel .45 2.1 25 +.70 +4.8 21.23
Intersil .24 1.0 23 +.63 +2.6 24.53
Intuit s ... ... 28 +.06 +2.2 31.18
IvanhoeEn ... ... ... +.24 +19.3 1.61


Name Div YId
JDS Unirs ...
JetBlue
JnprNtw If ... ...
KLA Tnc .48 1.0
,LamRsch ...
LawsnSft ...
Level3
LigandPh n ...
LinearTch .72 2.3
Logitech s ...
MarvellT sif ...
Maxim If .62 1.9
Medlmun ...
MelcoPBL n...
Microchp 1.00 2.8
Microsoft .40 1.3
MillPhar
Nasd100Tr .13 .3
NektarTh ...
NetwkAp ...
Novell If
Novlus
NuanceCm...
NutriSys
Nvidia s
OmniVisn ...
OnSmcnd ...
OpnwvSy ...
Oracle
PMC Sra ...
Palm Inc s ...
PattUTi .32 1.3
Powrwav
Qlogics
Qualcom .48 1.3
RF MicD ...
RackSys ...
Rambus If ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


... -.92
... -.73
... -.76
... +1.08
12 -1.66
... +.69
... -.23
... +.38
21 +.53
25 +1.85
... -.56
23 +1.03
... +.38
... +.03
26 +.50
26 -.41
-.10
... +.59
... -.81
53 +.60
... +.09
21 +1.12
... +.19
22-14.71
33 +.38
9 +.29
12 +1.22
... +.58
25 +.27
... +.24
18 +.11
6 +1.09
... -.07
25 -.15
25 -.32
36 +.04
12 -3.20
... -.04


-1.0 16.49
-3.9 13.65
-3.9 18.%3
+.5 50.00
-9.7 45.73
+4.9 7.75
+8.8 6.09
+15.7 12.67
+4.5 31.68
+2.1 29.20
-3.8 18.46
+5.9 32.43
+5.4 34.12
-4.0 20.42
+8.8 35.58
+1.1 30.19
+2.2 11.14
+2.3 44.16
-17.9 12.48
-5.0 37.33
+15.5 7.16
-8.9 31.37
-.2 11.44
-31.9 43.20
-13.9 31.85
-12.1 12.00
+28.1 9.70
+2.2 9.43
+1.6 17.42
-1.0 6.64
+2.1 14.38
+4.6 24.30
-9.0 5.87
-15.6 18.50
-1.6 37.19
+16.2 7.89
-46.1 16.69
-.1 18.92


Wkly
Div YId PE Chg


RschMotn ...
SAFLINKh ...
SanDisk
Sanmina ...
Schwab .20
SecureCmp ...
Sepracor
SiRFTch ...
SilcnLab
Slcnware .25
SiriusS .
SkywksSol ...
SmurfStne ...
Sonus ...
SpansionA ...
Staples .22
Starbucks ...
SunMicro
Symantec ...
Synagro .40
SyntaxBril ..
TD Ameritr...
Tellabs ...
TevaPhrm .31
3Com
TibcoSft ...
Trnsmeta ...
UALn
UrbanOut ...
Vasogen gh...
Verisign
WebEx
WholeFd .72
XM Sat
Xilinx .36
Yahoo


94 +7.46
... -.01
42 -1.93
... -.06
20 +.55
... +1.93
39 -5.38
... +5.39
61 -1.57
... +.18
... -.06
... +.05
... +1.02
... +.39
... +.05
20 +.79
46 +.39
... +.30
41 +.29
... +1.28
.. +2.05
18 +.21
24 +.13
93 +.71
... -.03
28 +.37
... +.14
... +.76
36 +.79
... +.01
10 +1.60
47+10.20
32 +2.16
... +.04
23 +.23
55 +.73


YTD Wkly
%Chg Last
+3.9 132.82
-6.3 .12
-5.2 40.80
+1.7 3.51
-.1 19.33
+33.7 8.77
-10.3 55.23
+18.5 30.24
-4.3 33.16
+10.4 8.68
+4.0 3.68
-4.2 6.78
+11.7 11.80
+14.4 7.54
-8.3 13.62
-.9 26.45
-3.2 34.27
+22.3 6.63
-13.4 18.06
+30.3 5.76
+13.9 9.85
+9.5 17.71
-.5 10.21
+13.6 35.32
-4.9 3.91
-1.8 9.27
-7.2 1.03
+.7 44.31
+9.2 25.16
+3.7 .37
+6.2 25.55
+33.0 46.39
-4.8 44.67
-1.7 14.21
+3.8 24.72
+12.6 28.77


Name Div YId
AllisChE ...
ApolioG g ...
CelSci
CheniereEn ...
CovadCm ...
Crystallx g ...
DJIA Diam 2.49 2.0
EldorGldg ...
EmpireRs .20 1.7
EvgrnE nya ...
FrdmAcwt ...
GascoEngy ...
GoldStrg ...
GreyWolf ...
HarbAcq wt ...
iSAstla nyal.10 4.6
iShGer nya .51 1.8
iShMex nya .46 .9
iShSP100 cbo.70 1.0
iShEmMkt 1.58 1.4
iSh20 TB 4.01 4.6
iSh EAFE 1.53 2.0
iShNqBio
iSR1KVnyal.70 2.0
iSRIKG nya.50 .9
iSR2KV nyal.28 1.6
iSR2KG nya.25 .3
iShR2K nya .84 1.0
iMergent
InfoSvcs un ...
KittyHk
MktVGold n .12
NOrion g
NthgtMg
02Diesel
OilSvHT .96 .7
Oilsands gn ...
On2 Tech ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Mellc.nFnc .88 2.0 20 +.59 +3.4 43.58
MerrillL,. 1.40 1.5 13 +.48 +2.1 95.01
MeiLile .59 .9 16 +1.89 +7.4 63.36
M :r..T ... ... 18 -.04 -5.7 13.16
Mar:.uUFJ .06 .5 ... -.31 -3.2 12.05
Mon arnri,. .50 .9 41 -.09 +6.0 55.55
M'orgSlan 1.08 1.3 12 +1.92 +3.2 84.04
M,:o.~,: ... ... 30 +.90 -2.4 20.85
Motorola .20 1.0 14 +1.47 -3.5 19.85
MuellrB r, ... ... ... +.97 -.9 14.77
Murph0 .60 1.2 15 +2.82 +1.3 51.52
NCR Cp ... ... 22 +1.54 +9.8 46.97
NYSE Gpn ... ... 74 -1.64 +2.4 99.50
Naor . ... ... 10 +2.21 +5.9 31.55
NallCily 1.56 4.1 10 +.24 +4.2 38.10
NalGrid 2.54 3.3 ... +2.59 +5.2 76.36
r .lvar.,,, .... . ... 19 +2.13 -.9 60.61
t.a lsrn, .16 .7 21 +.42 +4.1 23.63
tj , ,"T.,0 1.00 5.8 21 +1.11 +7.2 17.26
rjleweRub .84 2.8 23 -.49 +3.4 29.94
rtjie.,3E> ... ... 8 +1.74 -5.4 43.46
tjeW,T,r.l .40 .9 32 +.63 -.6 44.89
teti-.':, .12 .5 ... +.42 +8.6 23.32
tJe*i.C:,E .10 .4 25 +.44 +9.8 24.44
IJ,.,.ur.: .92 3.8 23 -.03 -.7 23.94
J,?eE6 1.48 1.5 18 +5.00 +1.2 100.20
tJ,:,ODi.',r:, .16 .2 14 +4.18 -.5 75.76
tj,:,,..:p .46 2.1 ... +.49 +8.6 22.07-
IJ.:.r.3:ir.T, .42 .7 24 +3.03 +14.9 56.68
ll.:..ii. . .88 1.7 14 +3.10 . +1.2 50.88..
Jtc.nil Ilr: ... ... ... ... +.9 26.98
rJ.vatni .89 1.5 ... +1.02 +1.9 58.56
oc,.,l-. .04 .1 -.42 +32.4 36.88
ru,.,:,.r .40 .6 11 +3.35 +18.6 64.83
c,:,PE : .88 1.9 10 +1.65 -3.2 47.29
OnCpl ... ... 23 +.34 -1.3 37.69
Olv r.iii. ... ...... +1.00 +25.5 23.15
FG.t.E C 1.32 2.8 17 +1.01 -.6 47.04
Peat.yE 3 .24 .6 19 +1.73 +4.0 42.02
Pn,,-,e. .72 .9 16 +2.64 +8.2 83.70
P,,:..,: 1.20 1.8 22 +.59 +4.0 65.04
FPe,,.:,r 2.85 2.9 ... +2.09 -1.8 99.46
FP:H.r 1.16 4.3 10 +.51 +3.5 26.80
Pr,.ipzi' . .80 .7 8 -2.07 +2.1 122.20
Pier 1 ... . +.68 +14.3 6.80
PilgrimsPr .10 .3 ... +2.77 +8.9 32.06
Polo RL .20 .2 24 +4.73 +7.6 83.53
Pridelntl ... ... 18 +1.34 -4.0 28.81
ProgCps .04 .1 11 +.14 -2.7 23.57
Prudent .95 1.1 17 +2.38 +5.2 90.33
PulteH .16 .5 13 +2.56 +6.0 35.10
QuantaSvc ... ...40 +.07 +6.7 20.98
QstDiag .40 .7 18 +1.91 +.7 53.35
QwestCm ... ...... -.17 -2.3 8.18
RadioShk .25 1.1 75 +2.25 +33.4 22.38
Raytheon .96 1.8 21 +3.40 +3.9 54.85
RedHat 71 +.44 -1.4 22.68
RegalEnt 1.20 5.3 38 +.85 +7.2 22.85
RegionsFn1.44 4.0 13 +.32 -2.5 36.45
ReliantEn ... ... ... +1.00 +9.4 15.55
Revlon ... ... ... +.18 +16.4 1.49
RiteAid 3 +.36 +15.4 6.28
Rowan .40 1.2 11 +1.64 -2.3 32.45
SAIC n .... +3.7 18.44
SAPAG .43 .9 -.07 -13.1 46.13
SLM Cp 1.00 2.2 18 +1.05 -4.7 46.46
Safeway .23 .6 22 +1.36 +4.5 36.13
StJude ... 28 +.85 +13.8 41.62
StPaulTrav1.04 2.0 9 +1.77 -2.3 52.43
Saks s 8.00 ... 78 +.64 +9.1 19.44
Salesforce ... ... ... +4.52 +28.3 46.75
SaraLee .40 2.3 16 +.31 +2.2 17.41
SchergPI .22 .9 35 -.17 +5.2 24.86
Schlmbs .70 1.1 22 +2.47 +3.1 65.12
SeagateT .40 1.5 30 -.91 -.6 26.34
SilvWhtng ... ... 34 +.20 +1.3 10.62
Smithlntl .32 ..8 16 +1.09 -1.9 40.30
Solectrn ... ... 25 -.02 +2.8 3.31
SouthnCo 1.55 4.3 18 +.30 -1.5 36.30


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
13 +.22 -22.8 17.79
... +.10 +26.1 .58
... +.13 +44.6 .81
... -.25 -3.7 27.80
... +.05 -2.2 1.35
... -.15 -21.8 2.83
.. +1.76 +1.7 126.53
+.13 +8.3 5.85
12 +1.29 +5.6 11.55
-2.20 -16.7 8.29
... +10.6 1.25


... -.01
3 -.01
8 +.33
... +.01
... +.33
... +.88
... +2.43
... +.90
... +2.16
... +.65
... +1,33
+.97
...+1.86
... +1.05
... +2.29
... +2.18
... +2.18
2 +.14

... +.11
+.12
7 -.11
8 -.21
+.01
... +5.74
... -.21
... -.09


-5.3 2.32
+10.5 3.26
+1.2 6.94
-12.9 .27
+1.5 23.86
+3.1 27.74
+4.3 53.44
+1.5 67.07
+1.0 115.35
-1.4 87.20
+2.0 74.71
+3.2 80.25
+2.2 84.49
+3.2 56.80
+2.5 82.02
+3.2 81.13
+2.8 80.25
-30.7 19.84
-.4 8.12
+78.6 1.00
-1.5 39.32
+3.0 3.77
+1.7 3.54
+6.1 .87
-1.0 138.20
-4.8 4.78
-6.7 1.12


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
SthnCopp s5.45 8.7 ... +2.99 +16.7 62.90
SwstAirl .02 .1 25 +.18 -.4 15.26
SwstnEngy ... ... 37 +1.59 +10.8 38.82
SovrgnBcp .32 1.2 75 +1.32 +1.3 25.73
Spectra n .88 3.4 ... +.24 -6.3 25.99
SprintNex .10 ,6 43 +.23 -6.2 17.72
StdPac .16 .5 5 +3.77 +10.9 29.72
StarwdHtin .42 .6 14 +5.32 +5.9. 66.18
sTGold ... ... ... +.18 +1.7 64.28
Stryker .22 .4 35 +1.60 +13.2 62.41
Suncor g .32 ...... -.55 -6.2 73.98
Sunoco 1.10 1.7 8 +2.92 +2.4 63.86
Suntech ... ... ... -.34 +5.5 35.88
Supvalu .66 1.7 22 +2.12 +9.0 38.95
Sysco .76 2.2 25 -1.00 -4.0 35.10
TJX .28 1.0 17 -.81 , +.6 28.69
TXU Corp 1.73 3.2 11 +.52 +.4 54.42
TaiwSemi .39 3.6 ... +.01 +.1 10.94
TalismEgs .15 ... .+.48 +4.5 17.75
Target .48 .8 21 +1.84 +8.7 62.03
TelMexL .73 2.3 ... +2.22 +10.7 31.27
TenetHIth ... ... .... -.05 +.7 7.02
Teradyn ... ... 7 -.03 +1.7 15.21
Terexs ... ... 18 +1.56 -8.0 59.42
Terra ... ... ... +.92 +22.5 14.67
Tesoro .40 .5 7+10.16 +27.7 83.98
Texinst .16 .5 11 +.41 +9.0 31.39
ThermoFis ... ... 41 +1.57 +9.1 49.39
3MCo 1.84 2.5 15 -4.82 -5.2 73.87
Tidwtr .60 1.2 9 +3.74 +7.1 51.79
TimeWarn .22 1.0 14 -.07 -.1 21.75
TitanMts ... ... 29 +3.02 +10.9 32.72
Todco ... ... 15 +1.76 +.2 34.23
TollBros ... ... 8 +2.92 +9.7 35.35
Transocn ... ... 28 +.75 -5.6 76.37
Tycolntl .40 1.2 18 +2.06 +8.6 33.00
Tyson .16 .9 ... +1.43 +10.2 18.12
USAirwy ... ... 17 +5.85 +7.7 57.98
USG 20 -1.30 -1.1 54.20
USTInc 2.28 3.9 18 +.93 +1.3 58.93
UndrArmr ... ... 58 -4.24 -9.2 45.80
UnionPac 1.40 1.4 17 +6.97 +11.3 102.40
Unisys ... ..... +.56 +12.2 8.80
UtdMicro .06 1.7 -.07 +1.4 3.54
UPS B 1.52 2.0 20 +1.68 -1:1 74.17
US Bancrp1.60 4.5 14 +.27 -1.1 35.81
USSteel .80 .9 8 +7.77 +17.2 85.75
Utdhithlf .03 .1 19 +1.37 -1.5 52.91
Univision ... ... 44 -.06 +1.3 35.88
UnumProv .30 1.4 18 +2.07 +5.9 22.01
ValeroE :48 .9 7 +3.74 +9.9 56.23
VerizonCm1.62 4.2 18 +.34 +2.5 38.17
ViacomB ... ... ...+1.43 +.2 41.10
Visteon ... ... 1 +.08 -1.8 8.33
VivoPart ... ... ... +.23 -2.2 4.01
Vodafone 1.15 3.9 -.06 +5.2 29.22
Vomado 3.40 2.7 38 +1.93 +3.2 125.35
Wachovia 2.24 4.0 12 +.24 -.8 56.50
Walgrn .31 .7 25 +.13 -1.2 45.32
WA Mutl 2.16 4.7 13 +.79 +.2 45.56
WsteMInc .88 2.3 17 +.39. +2.9 37.85
Weathfdint ... ... 16 +2.11 -3.1 40.48
WellPoint ... ... 16 +2.73 ... 78.71
WellsFgosl.12 3.1 14 +.11 +.8 35.86
WDigitlIlf ... ... 10 +.21 -5.6 19.32
WstnUn n .01 19 +2.08 +2.7 23.02
Weyerh , 2.40 3.1 ... +1.97 +8.3 76.52
WmsCos .36 1.3 72 +.90 +5.0 27.42
Windstrm 1.00 6.8 16 +.14 +3.7 14.75
Wyeth 1.04 2.1 16 -.49 -.9 50.46
XTOEngy .36 .7 10 +1.44 +7.4 50.55
Xerox 14 +.20 +1.7 17.23
Yamanag .04 .3 ... +.13 +1.1 13.33
Zimmer ... ... 25 +4.02 +5.6 82.75


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Palatin ... ... ... +.22 +11.8 2.28
PeruCopg ... ... ... -.44 +12.9 3.86
PwShChina .21 1.0 ... -.16 +.1 21.00
PwSWtr .18 .9 ... +.84 +3.9 19.12
PrUShS&Pn.72 1.3 ... -1.96 -3.2 56.28
ProUItQQQ n5.42 6.4 ... +2.54 +4.0 84.27
PrUShQQQOn .51 1.1 ... -1.22 -3.5 52.52
Qnstake g ... ... ... +.01 +5.3 .20
Rentech ... ... ... -.04 -4.8 3.59
RetailHT 2.67 1.0 ... +2.46 +4.8 104.08
RioNarcg ... ... 35 +.06 +14.3 2.80
SpdrHome n.22 .6 ... +2.97 +6.2 39.70
SpdrRetl n .08 .2 ... +1.22 +4.9 42.61
SemiHTr .33 1.0 ... +.51 +2.0 34.32
Signalife ... ... ... -.02 +89.1 2.08
SPDR 2.45 1.7 ...+2.65 +2.3 144.81
SP Mid 1.73 1.1 ... +4.05 +4.7 153.30
SP Matls .93 2.5 ... +.55 +5.2 36.63
SPHithC .45 1.3 ... +.50 +3.7 34.73
SP CnSt .52 1.9 ... +.31 +2.6 26.80
SP Consum .29 .7 ... +.88 +3.5 39.71
SP Engy .72 1.2 ... +1.78 ... 58.63
SPFncl .83 2.2 ... +.57 +1.8 37.39
SPInds .63 1.7 ... +.98 +3.4 36.19
SPTech .18 .8 ... +.40 +2.1 23.75
SP Util 1.12 3.0 ... +.85 +1.0 37.10
SulphCo ... ... ... +.42 -17.2 3.91
TanzRyg ... ... ... -.71 -15.8 5.01
Taseko ... ... 9 +.01 ... 2.59
Telkonet ... ... ... +.01 +17.6 3.14
UltraPtg ... ... ... +2.20 +9.3 52.20
US OilFd n ... ... ... +3.06 -4.4 49.34
VangEmg 1.34 1.7 ...+1.53 +1.0 78.20
Viragen h ... ... ... -.03 ... .15
WidePnt n ... ... ... -.05 -9.9 2.00
YM Bio g ... ... ...-2.00 -40.6 1.70
Z-Trim ... ... ... +.28 +70.2 1.60


AMEX Most Active


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Classified Department: 755-5440

Loll ' -


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LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007

Lake City Reporter


CLASSIFIED


Ms , T- 7


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$9oo





si


22 4 lines * 6 days One Item per ad
P l yRate applies to private Individuals selling
Each additional personal merchandise lotalling $2.500 orI
ne u1 45 ' 8les. Each Item must Include a price. /
Sline $1.35 hl a non-refundable rate.

4 lines * 6 days One Item per ad '
- yRoate applias to private Individuals salting
Each additional personal merchandise totalling a4000 or
S.. 4 .. - les Each Item must Include a price.
line $1.45 This Is a non-rerundable rat. ,

S0 4 lines * 6 days One Iteen per ad
10 Rate applies to private Individuals selling
Each additional personal merchnodism totalling $6000 or
2 cc ne $1.55 This Is a non-refundable rate.


Gaage al

N .i* d-p'


In Print and On Line
wwv.lakecityreporter.com


010 Announcements

ALL ABOUT FACES
This Month Special: Free Eyebrow
or Lip Waxing with Pampering
Facial. 60 min/$45.00.
By Appointment only, Evening
appointments avail. 386-754-2128


060 Services

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

i00 Job
Opportunities

0450649k


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!

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


100 Job
100 Opportunities

04511630





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(d)heritagemanagement.net

04511895
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

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.


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




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




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


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.


too Job
100 Opportunities


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.


04512113
Driver - New Pay Package!
A GUARANTEED A
Home EVERY Weekend
Avg. $825 - $1025/week
NO TOUCH FREIGHT
65% preloaded/pretarped
CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


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.


Land Clearing Home Improvements Drywall Services


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

Trenching

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

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


HOME MAINTENANCE
Carpentry, painting, fans, electrical,
plumbing, tile, laminate floors and
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


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

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



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

Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines apply for
cancellation.

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


Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher
who reserves the right to edit, reject, or classify all adver-
tisements under appropriate headings. Copy should be
checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day
of publication. Credit for published errors will be allowed
for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement
which was incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be
liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be
published, nor for any general, special or consequential
damages. Advertising language must comply with
Federal, State or local laws 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.


100 Job
100 Opportunities

04512169




RELIEF NIGHT AUDITOR
Applicant must be mature and
seeking long-term employment.
Must be self motivated and
.possess the desire to offer
exceptional customer service.
Excellent work environment and
industry standard benefits.
Applicant must be flexible with
working hours. Position averages
30 hrs/week. Hotel experience
preferred but not required.
Apply in person at:
450 SW Florida Gateway Drive
U.S. 90 and 1-75, exit 427

04512170
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
COLUMBIA COUNTY
Columbia County is accepting
applications for two Librarian II
vacancies. This is full-time
professional library work
coordinating and conducting
services and activities in the'
Reference area. Minimum
training: MLS or equivalent from
an American Library Association
accredited University plus two
years of library experience.
A comparable amount of training,
education or experience may be
substituted for the above
minimum qualifications.
Valid FL Drivers License
required. Salary is negotiable
' within $14.05- $17.56 hourly
range plus benefits.
Successful applicants must pass
pre-employment physical & drug
screening. Applications may be
obtained at the Human Resources
Office, Board of County
Commissioners, 135 NE
Hernando Ave.,'Lake City, FI
32055, or online at
www.columbiacountyfla.com,
(386) 758-2123,
TDD (386)758-2139. Review of
applications will begin on
02/19/07 and continue until the
positions are filled. Previous
applicants will be considered and
do not need to re-apply.
Columbia County is an
AA/EEO/ADA/VP employer.

04512216
Building Products Industry seeks
an ambitious, energetic,
mechanically inclined person
for Management Trainee position.
Prefer 2-year degree. We are an
EECC, Drug free workplace.
We offer 401K, health/dental/life
insurance, paid holidays
and vacation. Apply at
Gilman Building Products,
CR 218 Maxville, FL or
fax resume to 904-289-7736

04512219
MAINTENANCE
SUPERVISOR
Maintenance Supervisory
experience required (min 3 yr).
Supervise approx. 4-5 employees.
Purchasing experience.
Scheduling material deliveries.
Ensure Preventive Maintenance
programs. Large local company.
Benefits include paid vacations,
paid holidays, group health
insurance and a 401K plan.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Apply in person
or send resume to:
Hunter Marine Corp
P.O. Box 1030
Alachua, FL 32616


SJob
100 Opportunities


04512232



Old Country Store
OUTSTANDING
STARTING PAY
NOW HIRING
Grill Cooks and Servers.
Pay increase after 30 days.
Up to 3 raises your first year,
Great Benefits.
Apply in person at
Cracker Barrel

04512289
FT CARPENTER
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
FT carpenter. High school
diploma or equivalent required.
Qualified finish carpentry
experience required. Competitive
pay & good benefits for FT
positions. EOE; DFWP; Criminal
background checks are required.
Apply in person at
ACV Personnel Department
Mon thru Fri, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00
p.m., Carter Village Hall, 10680
Dowling Park Drive,
Dowling Park, FL.; fax resume to
(386)658-5160; or visit
www.ACVillage.net.


04512302
*MANAGER & ASSISTANT
MANAGER*
Now hiring for High Springs
fruit & gift store.
Email resume to
Brianhobbs7@aol.com
or fax to 352-748-5644


04512310
P/T Employment opportunity
with Developmentally Disabled
Adults. Some night and
weekends. Current CPR/1st Aid,
valid FL driver's license with safe
record. HS diploma CNA license
or AS degree experience may be
substituted. APPLY IN
PERSON. CARC, CR 341,
Sisters Welcome Road. Job
Descriptions available at Area
County One Stop locations.


05514200
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


4 lines * 6 days One tem per ad
S. Rate applies to private Individuals selling
Eh a o personal merchandise totaling $100 or les.
les Each Itemn must Include a price. This ie a
ine $100non-refundable rate.

4 lines * 6 days One tem per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
Each additional men rcandise totalling S500 or
n les. Each Item must Include a price. This ls


5 n 4 lines * 6 days Onenatmperad
Rate applies to private individus sling
Each additional personal merchnd isa totalling S10 ur less. I
eEach Item most Include apr ce. This Is a
lice $1.05 onon-retundod reate.


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.

05514210
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.


ADva


100 Job
100 OOpportunities

04512345
children's
( society
( "OF FLORIIDA"
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 I - 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 Lake City.
Dependency Case Manager
Supervisor: To manage the daily
operations of our Dependency
Case Management unit which
identifies and assesses client and
family needs of minors placed in
care by DCF due to abuse or
neglect by caretakers, with the
ultimate goal of permanency;
supervise DCM and support staff;
coordinate service delivery to
ensure that cliat needs, program
goals and conMct objectives are
effectively met. Position available
in Palatka.
Send Resume to:
Human Resources
Children's Home Society
Fax: 1-888-466-7615
or apply online at www.chsfl.org
EOE/DFWP

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
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 February 14, 2007

05514155


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

05514185
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

05514197
SWIM COACH Columbia swim
team is seeking swim coaches for
its age group, seasonal &









LAKE CITY REPORTER


0 J0ob
100 Opportunities
0551-12413
FRONT DESK CLERK-
For Super 8 Motel.
Qualifications: Pleasing
personality, people friendly, good
typing skills, knowledgeable of
computers, good telephone skills.
Previous experience in customer
service a plus but not a necessity.
Flexible hours. Working
weekends and holidays required.
Apply in person at:
Super 8 Motel,
3954 SW State Road 47,
Lake City FL 32024.
Located at 175 and SR 47

(15514252
TELLER
Part-Time
In addition to being one of the
fastest growing credit unions in
the country, GTE Federal Credit
Union is also the 30th largest! We
continue to grow and currently
seek a Teller to provide quality
service to our members by
performing over-the-counter teller
transactions and cross selling
while maintaining a professional,
friendly, team spirit attitude.
We offer excellent compensation
and industry-leading benefits
effective your first day of
employment! Please fax your
resume to (813)414-7501 or
email to resume(qtefcu.org.
Please visit us at
www.atefcu.org/ions.asp.
EOE M/F/D/V

05514296
DRIVERS
TEAM DRIVERS $1000
SIGN ON BONUS
CPC is currently hiring Full time
TEAM TRACTOR TRAILER
DRIVERS for a Private Fleet
Operation based in
Jacksonville, FL
* Potential Earnings over
$1,200 a week per driver
* Team Mileage rate:
$0.4650 (split)
* Hourly Pay:
$15.60 for all on-duty not
driving hours
* Free health Insurance &
dependent coverage
* 401K Pension Plan with
company contributions
of $69.30 a week
* 12 Holidays With Pay per year
* Vacation after a year
* Excellent equipment
* Most trips are back on
weekends
* No touch loads
Applicants must be 24 yrs of age
& have over 2yrs
tractor-trailer exp, & meet all
DOT requirements.
.Drug Test.Require.., Contact CPC
at 1-888-216-0180
& visit our website at
www.cpcloistics.com to learn
more about our company
& fill out an on-line app

05514300
WORKING NIGHTTIME
. Manager @ Quiznos in
Lake City. Experience &
references a must.
Delivery Driver needed.
Clean driving record a must.
Apply in person between
9:30 & 11 am, M-F at
Quiznos across from Wal-Mart.

05514312
METER READERS
You Belong With the Best!
Severn Trent Services is looking
for energetic people who enjoy
working independently outdoors.
Job Requirements: *
Walk 5-6 miles daily in all types
of local weather
Be able to deal with all outdoor
conditions Lift, bend and stoop
Minimum 18 years old
Hold a valid FL drivers license
Drive a reliable vehicle
HS diploma or equivalent
on-the-job. Hourly rate is $9.00
plus vehicle mileage
reimbursement Benefits available
are after 90 days
apply in person at 205 N. Marion
Ave. in Lake City or
call 888-896-1486
for more information.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace

05514373
HAIR STYLIST NEEDED
* Busy Shop - Daily Pay
* Muliple shifts Open
* Full or Part Time
* No Clientele Needed
Call Darlene at 386-984-6738

G E www.lakecityreporter.com

CONNECTED


100 Job
100 Opportunities
05514315
Running a business of my own.
For me,there's no greater thrill.
That's why Enterprise is the
perfect place for me. Their
Management Trainee program
allows me to turn my sales
background into a truly
lucrative career, managing a
store that's all mine.
This is so much more than sales.
they encourage me to think
creatively about my business.
taught me to build a solid
customer base by offering them
the service that keeps them
coming back. Gave me the tools
and skills to manage my people
and resources wisely. I share in
the profits I create. And because
I'm part of a $9 billion company
with 64,000 people form all walks
of life. I've got all the support I
need-and the career that can take
me anywhere I want to go!
This is more than my business.
It's my opportunity to shine.
Find out if it's yours.
Apply online at www.enter-
prise.com/careers
or contact:
Jennifer Frisbee, recruiting
Manager
phone: (904) 265-3757
email:
jennifer.l.frisbee@erac.com
EOE/MFDV

05514387
DISTRICT EXECUTIVE AD
Professional position available.
with a leading national non profit
organization in the Lake City
area. Provide leadership and
inspiration on volunteer
recruitment, membership growth,
and program enrichment.
Excellent benefits, starting salary
of $35,500, and automobile
and mileage allowance.
Bachelors degree required.
Email resume with a cover letter
to jmetzger(@bsamail.or2
or fax to 904-387-4148

05514397
DESOTO DRUG
Store Restaurant & Fountain
now hiring servers,
cooks and Dishwashers.
For new restaurant opening.
Apply at 297 N Marion St. 9a-4p
or emai: MSK(desotodrugs.com

05514398
ACCOUNTING PERSON
Needed for a local company, must
have a strong working knowledge
of quick books, and excel.
Responsibilities will include:
sales tax, payroll taxes, quarterly
reports, & dally counting duties.
Full time position with
benefits. Background check is
required. Mail resume to
PO BOX 228 O'Brien FL. 32071.

05514406
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 choose
option 4 Pierson
Or visit www.armellini.com
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
FOOTLONG WOODY'S
restaurant now hiring experienced
pizza makers,delivery drivers,
bartenders, & waitresses.
Please apply in person
4196 West US Hwy 90, Suite 107,
Mon-Fri 11-2. No Phone Calls.


<.AKlE CITY
--S ' MMiUNITY COLLESE

Computer Maintenance
Technician

Troubleshoot, repair & maintain PC
hardware; install & configure
software; help users with problems
and Help desk requests. Experienced
in troubleshooting and repairing
computer hardware and installing &
configuring software for Windows
operating systems. High school
diploma or equivalent. Special
consideration for associate's degree
or certificate in related area. BS in
Computer Science a plus.


Salary: $23,827 annually
plus benefits
Application deadline:
February 15, 2007
College application required.
Position details and application
available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resource
Development
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


100 Job
100 Opportunities

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






04512329
Drivers
Start a New Year with..

OTAL


Great Home time
Up to 360/mi
* Excellent Pay & Benefits
* Late Model Volvo * Mileage
Bonus e Rider Program * Pet).
Policy * Class A CDL req'd .
Student's Welcome!!!!
1-800-942-2104
ext. 243, 238 or 277
www.totalms.com

Experienced Grade Operator using
an MTL. Ability to determine
proper sloped a grade levels for new
construction. Willing to maintain
equipment, job-site clean-up
and be team player.
Fax resume to 904-275-3448 or
call 904-275-2328 b/t 9am-5pm.
High Springs Plumbing & Electric
needs an Experienced Plumber with
valid DL. Also need an Electrician
Call 386-454-1407


CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


100 Job
100 Opportunities
0451i2289
Drivers - CDL A
Work For A
Company That
Feels Like Home!!



Alabama Motor Express, Inc.

* 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

04512297
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

CASHIER NEEDED Full time,
available 24 hrs-7days. Apply
Johnson & Johnson. 1-10 & 41 N.
Previous applicants need not apply.
Drug Free Company
COPIER TECHNICIAN Needed.
Will train right person. Many
benefits w/ established Co.
Mechanically inclined. Computer
exp. very helpful. Send resume:
jobs(Smoscopier.com
Hiring STYLISTS or BARBERS
Booth Rental or
Commission Available.
For more info call 386-466-0878


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



LUCRATIVE BUSINESS

OPPORTUNITY!

Designed to create part/fult time income
from services that we already use! Looking
for entrepreneurs! You work you own hours!

386.755.6712


Airline





Are you looking for a new career? TIMCO is currently seeking mechanical-
ly-inclined individuals to begin an exciting new career in the Aviation
Maintenance field.
Multiple positions are available and classroom and on-the-job training will
be provided. Located at our Lalke City, FL facility, starting $10.30 per hour
with full benefits including medical, dental, 401k with a company match and
much more. i
Interested persons must be at least 18 years old, have a high school diplo-
ma or GED equivalent and a stable work history. Previous mechanical or
technical experience preferred but not required. If you have cabinetry or
carpentry experience or have worked with plastics, fiberglass or laminates
are all a plus.


Apply on-line at www.timco.aere or contact:
Greg Coon, Technical Recruiter
866-846-2635 X488
Gregory.coon@timco.aero
AAP/EEO Employer


71MC-


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/VID
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


Classified Department: 755-5440

'ORTER Classifieds In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.com


North Florida Homeland Realty and
Sun Trust Mortgage presents
OPEN HOUSE


February 3 & 4, (Saturday & Sunday)
Saturday 10-3 * Sunday 1-3
3BR/2BA, 12x2 screened porch & more!
Price just reduced -~ 169,900
Directions: (152 SW Gremlin Way) Branford Hwy South, turn right on Gremlin,
just before 242, look for signs
No Mortgage payments for up to 6 months, thru SliwTUST
('Prncipal & interest payments) MORTGACE
Lender On Site To Pre-Qualify
Shirley Hitson
754-4663
T754-4663 ammy Crews
Charles Peeler 365-5235 SUNTRUST
623-4448 EN-DER MORTGAGE






JOIN OUR COMMITMENT TO CARING











Adults/Pediatric

Physical/Occupational Therapy


Join the Shands at Lake Shore
Professional Team of Therapists and
, MAKE A DIFFERENCE!

Competitive Pay * Excellent Benefit Package
Opportunity for Professional Growth
Special S$ Incentive to Become Part of the Best!
Call
Bonnie Price, Recruiter SH A N D S
(386) 754-8147 at Lake Shore
EOE,M/FD/V, Drug Free Work Place


Multiple FT & PT HomeCare
RN Positions Available in
Dixie, Gilchrist & Levy Counties

Shands HomeCare

is Hiring

Seeking individuals wanting to provide quality care to a
caseload of patients and their, families through direct care,
supervision and interdisciplinary coordination. Day &
Evening Shifts available.

Minimum qualifications include: License as an RN in the
state of Florida, BSN preferred, one year of clinical based
experience, with speciality of home health preferred. Good
organization and communications skills.

Mileage is reimbursable; 401K available to all employees.

Shands at University of Florida
Kim Beauford, Employment Coordinator
Box 100347, Gainesville, FL 32610
Fax: 352-265-7948 Phone: 800-325-0367
Email: beufk(@shands.ufl.edu.
Also Accepting Resumes or Applications
Gainesville HomeCare Agency
3515 NW 98th St., Gainesville, FL 32606
Shands Supports a drug-free workplace-EOE/M/F/D/V/



Shands HomeCare


is Hiring



Multiple positions available in the
Lake City / Live Oak; Lake Butler,
Dixie, Gilchrist & Levy counties area
for the following:



OT * PT * Speech Therapy


Mileage is reimbursable and 401K

benefits available to all employees.

Apply on-line at www.shands.org
or fax resume to 352.265.7948;

phone contact 1.800.325.0367


* NEWS
* WEATHER
* OPINION
* SPORTS
* ARCHIVES
* CLASSIFIED
* COMMUNITY
* ENTERTAINMENT

STAy
CON IdNte'UTED3p1I crr.,

CONN rTED


Shands supports a drug-free workplace. EOE/M/F/D/V










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


10 Job '
100 'Opportunities
DINNER COOK WANTED.
Immediate openings
Approx. hours I1 am-6pm.
Great benefits, insurance provided.
Fax resume to 352-375-7937
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
Ful Time food service
workers in corrections setting.
Pre-employment medical screen and
back ground clearance required.
Benefits available after 90 days.
Apply in person at
Lake City Correctional Facility
(386)755-3379
FULL TIME COOK
For Assisted Living Facility.
CPR, First Aid, Drug Screen
& Background Check.
Apply in person. No phone calls.
The Plantation,
147 SW Summers Lane, Lake City

Lake City Christian Academy
is looking for Teachers
with a BA degree
Call 386-758-0055
LOOKING FOR Class B CDL
driver. Excellent Pay. Needed
Immediately Tri County Tree
Service at 386-963-5000
Looking for Experienced Driver
CDL A. Refer. experience at
least 2 yrs. Long haul.
Call 305-798-6116
MACHINIST
MUST HAVE G-CODE EXP.
Apply in person
Grizzly Mfg.
174 NE Cortez Terrace
Lake City, FL 32056
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week tumaround,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
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.
Experience
Contact Hafners
386-755-6481
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
WANTED a well rounded
individual in kitchens, doors,
windows & installations.
Call 386-754-4116, leave.message.

110 Sales
Employment
05514248
HELP Wayne's Carpet Plus
Looking for experienced Floor
covering Sales Person draw,plus
Commission, 401(k) Retirement
& Health Insurance Availability.
Apply in person or send resume to
3325 S. U.S. Hwy 441
Lake City FL. 32025
Fax 386-719-4999

AVON
Earn 50%! Only $10 for KIT
Call: 1-800-275-9945
pin # 4242(IndSalesRep)
SALES
A TERRIFIC OPPORTUNITY
Liberty National Life
Insurance Company
$100,000+ Earning Potential,
Benefits,
Pension, 401K, BCBS Insurance
Call 1-800-257-5500
120 Medical
S Employment

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

04512239 ,
BAYA POINTE NURSING
AND REHABILITATION
is expanding and hiring for the
following positions;
CNA - PRN, All Shifts
Dietary Aide,
PT with possible FT
Activities Assistant,
Must work weekends,
PT with possible FT
Please apply in person at
587 SE Ermine Ave,
LkCity l305


Lake City, FI 32025,
or fax resume to 386-752-7337
EOE/DFWP

05514259
LPN or RN needed
7P - 7A
WITH BENEFITS!!!
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins
or Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860

Medical-Legal Consultation Service
Retired Registered Nurse
Over 20 years experience
386-365-1230, M-F 8AM-5PM


12 'j Medical
120 d Employment

0145123311
RN'S
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
has immediate openings
for the following:
Emergency Room: RN's
full-time and part-time 7p-7a
Emergency Room: Triage RN's
full-time and part-time -
10:00am- 10:00pm.
Med/Surg.- RN's full-time
7a-7p, PRN's both shifts
One year experience and
Florida license required.
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
159 N. 3rd Street
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-3151 ext. 2210
Fax 904-259-3279
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE/
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER

04512334
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
C.N.A./WARD CLERK - FT
Must hav current Florida C.N.A.
certificate. Will be crossed trained
as Ward Clerk, one year
medical/hospital setting preferred.
For further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhosnital.com

(386)496-2323,
Fax (386)496-1611
Equal Employment
Opportunity
Drug Free Workplace

04512335
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
MEDICAL RECORDS
CLERK/ RECEPTIONIST- FT
Dr's Division. One-year
experience in medical office
preferred. Must have background
in medical field consisting
of some insurance and
computer skills a must.
For further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.com

(386)496-2323,
Fax (386)496-1611
Equal Employment
Opportunity
Drug Free Workplace

04512336
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
PARAMEDIC- PRN
CERTIFIED MT/MLT -
FT/PT/PRN w/call
RADIOLOGY
TECHNOLOGIST -
FT/PRN w/call
MEDICAL RECORDS
CLERK - FT
For further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhosnital.com

(386)496-2323,
Fax (386)496-1611
Equal Employment
Opportunity
Drug Free Workplace

04512337
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
ER ADMISSIONS CLERK-
PRN
SAT-SUN, 7A-7P- High School
Diploma 1 year hospital
experience preferred with
insurance verification,
collection, billing and medical
terminology. Great Benefits and
Salary.
For further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.com

(386)496-2323,
Fax (386)496-1611
Equal Employment
Opportunity
Drug Free Workplace

04512338
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
MEDICAL LABORATORY
SUPERVISOR- FT/PT
State of Florida Clinical
Laboratory Supervisor License,
High School Diploma or GED.
Supervisory experience required.
Great Benefits and Salary,
For further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.com

(386)496-2323,
Fax (386)496-1611
Equal Employment
Opportunity
Drug Free Workplace

Medical Billing Manager
For busy medical facility
Experience in medical insurance
billing required. Excellent salary.
Mail in confidence to
PO Box 3306
Lake City 32056.


120A Medical
120 dEmployment


0551W249
Human Service Worker II
Northeast Florida State Hospital,a
Governors Sterling Award
Winner, is currently seeking to fill
Human Service Worker II
positions. Our Location
is 7487 South State Road 121,
Macclenny, Florida, Starting
salary is $767.94 biweekly.
Duties include assisting adult
psychiatric individuals with
activities of daily living and
personal hygiene, maintaining a
clean environment for the
individuals and recording
data in the clinical record.
Qualifications: One year of
experience in a medical
psychiatric, nursing
or child care setting or
working with developmentally
disabled persons. College or
vocational/technical training can
substitute at the rate of
30 semester, 45 quarter or 720
classrooms hours for the required
experience. Applications are to be
completed at www.myflorida.com
for additional information call
904-259-6211, ext 1686.


05514256
WE ARE Seeking
hardworking, motivated and
dependable staff to
join our team at
Nice & Clean
Medical Staffing
We are presently accepting
applications for RN's, LPN's.
Salary and work
locations are great!
If interested call
1-877-754-8889
For more information


05514369
SHANDS LAKE SHORE
Is seeking qualifies applicants
In the following area:
FOOD SERVICE
Full time Cook
Team Leader
Part-time
OPERATIONS
SUPPORT ASST.
For more information
contact Human resources
at 386-754-8140
An equal opportunity employer.
M/F/D/V, Drug Free Workplace
www.shands.org

SHANDS

LAKESHORE















































05514400
RESTORATIVE C.N.A.
l10am -7pm
Full Time With Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.

Please contact Angela Akins
Suwan Onee eathCareCete


I WORK AT HOME!
Be a Medical Transcriptionist
Come to this free, no obligation, seminar to find out how -- with
no previous experience - you can learn to work at home doing
medical transcription from audio tapes dictated by doctors! up to
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Find out how our experts make it fast and easy to be ready to h
enter the rapidly growing medical field.
No Commuting. No Selling.
Train AT HOME to be ready to make More Money than in most office jobs!
This could be the greatest job opportunity of your life Join us at 7 PMI

This ad is your seminar ticket CLP OUT & BRING
TO SEMINAR AT 7 PM ROME


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l Lake City Holiday Inn
I A,.o 213 SW Commerce Dr. Blvd, Lake City, FL I
I Professions- For Details About This Seminar Call 1-800-242-3604, Dept. LCRP27 I
2001Lowe Stret, Fort Colhns. CO 80525 with oxporiec
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120 ^Medical
120 Employment
BLESSED HOPE is looking
for CNA. Apply in person on
Tuesday or Thursday 1-4 at
1225 SW Grandview St, Lake City
No phone calls please.
EXPERIENCE FRONT Desk
Medical Receptionist. Booking
appt, phones, knowledge of patient
insurance a must. Immediate
opening, good salary and benefits.
Send resume to Doctors Office
496 SW Lynnwood Ave.
Lake City 32024.
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
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

190 Mortgage Money

05514130
Private Party has cash

for your trust deed.
Call 386-754-2122


2 Schools &
2 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
REG. BRANGUS BULL For Sale.
Keeping Calves, Bull must go
Gentle, Good Breeder $2,000
Please call 904-259-1253

310 Pets & Supplies
FREE TO Good Home, American
Bull Dog Puppy. 7 mo old.
7 & 1 shots. Parents on site.
Call 386-758-9874

330 Livestock &
3 Supplies
FOR SALE 18 yrs old
Arabian Mare.
SWEET & LOVABLE.
Can be seen at Hala Arabian Farm.
$600 Firm. Serious inquiries only.
Please call 386-758-9290
Gator Classic Special Horse
Sale Starke, FL Sat. Feb 24
11:00 am at Bradford County Fair
Grounds (660)258-4040 or
660-734-1288
Horses for Sale. 4 yr Mustang Mare
& 1.5 yr stallion, $500 together.
5yr. Appy mare,$1500.00: .
5yr QH gelding, $1500.00.
Appy/Paint gelding, 2 yr, $900.00.
All horses OBO since moving!
Call Tim, 386-433-0355


Classified Department: 755-5440


402 Appliances
FOR SALE:
Medium size Freezer Chest.
$175.00. Cash only.
Call 386-752-9667
USED REFRIGERATOR
Works great. Top Freezer.
Cream White. $75.00
758-9303


404 Baby Items
FISHER PRICE
Stride to Ride Baby
Walker & Rider (New) $25.00
386-961-8812


408 Furniture
DISCOVERY all in one Bunk bud,
computer desk, 7 drawers &
large storage area. $350.00
Call 386-758-2413
LOVE SEAT
Used, good condition. Light color,
cloth material. $100.00
Call 758-9303
NITE STANDS (2) Matching
Beautiful dark wood (used)
Very Nice $60.00 set
386-566-0011
RECLINER CHAIR
Green Leather, Nice Condition.
Very Comfortable. $65.00
386-566-0011
SMALL ENTERTAINMENT
Center. Glass door, Dark wood,
Good Condition. $100.00
386-961-8812

419 TV-Radio &
Recording
DISH 921 HD/DVR receiver. &
311 receiver. Both remotes, manual.
Excellent condition. 2 yrs old. $300
Please call 386-754-4655


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
WANTED:
Books, Hardcover,
Any Type.
Call 386-365-8264 '


440 Miscellaneous
BRAND NEW IPOD Shuffle
by apple $99.00
Call 386-758-1358
after 8p, 752-3491
BRAND NEW Norelco Water puri-
.fying machine.
$85.00
Call 386-758-1358 after 8 752-3491
GUNSHOW: Feb 3th & Feb 4th@
The Columbia County Fairgrounds,
Hwy 247 Lake City. Sat 9am - 4pm,
Sun 9am-3pm. Call 904-461-0273
HAMMOND ORGAN MIII for
home or church $450.
TV Entertainment Center
$45 OBO 752-6686
HOMEMADE UTILITY
TRAILER with spare tire $350.00.
Cell 352-978-0589
Ask for Les.
INCOME TAX PREPARATION
Monthly bookkeeping, IFTA,
Income Tax, IRP, business
formation Bachelors Degree.
Give me a call: 352-283-8130
RECEIVER MOUNT Two Bike
carrier with receiver, and two bike
stand. One year old. New $200,
asking $85. 755-6838
SCOOTER (HANDICAP) PRIDE,
Model Legend, Recently new bat-
teries. Runs well $1,100 OBO.
Call (386) 961-8598


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


3/2 DW A/C on 1.5 acre lot
Will sell or Lease
in Worthington Springs
Call 386-466-1104


225 NW Saturn...Well maintained 3/2 DWMH on 4.4 acres close to town. Screened
back deck, above ground pool, wood burning fireplace, workshop. Electric power for
another home. MLS#57670 $159,900
147 NW Silver Glen...Newer 4/2 brick home in a quiet subdivision close to town.
Quick access to US 90 & 1-75. Nice spacious yard. Reduced to $160,000 MLS#55083
450 SE Camp St...Multi family units. 2 duplexes and 1 single family home. All rented
with long time tenants. Close to downtown Lake City and all amenities. $179,900
MLS#54168
Alma Avenue...3/1 frame home with 1600+ sf. on a city lot. A fixer-upper for under
$50K! Great rental potential. $48,200 MLS#57599

386-752-6575
3101 W. US Hwy 90, Suite 101
THE DARBY-ROGERCOMPANY Lake ty, FL 32055
www.c21darbyrogers.com



Need A Car? "
INTRODUCING 1 ST CLASS AUTO FINANgE,,


i l Let us file your taxes and apply for your
| I ~ll~ll refund to get you a quality used vehicle that
I I Il you can depend on! Call or stop in for details!

Rountree-Moore Toyota Scion
1232 West LIS I highway 90P.O. Box 1647*Lake City, Florida 32055
Phone: (386) 755-0631 -Toll Free (866) 217-0630-Fax (386) 754-9494
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FRE On Hu:r Seminar!


630 Mobile Homes
6 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

CLEAN 2BR Quite area. No pets.
Off Turner Rd. Call 386-752-6269
leave message if no answer

IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA, $550 mo, 1st, last, sec.
&Applications required.
386-719-2423
MOTOR HOME set up for rental.
All utilities included plus cable.
$145 per week. $145 deposit.
Call 386-758-9455
Nice & Clean 2BR/1BA CH/A,
Washer & Dryer, Carpet,. Carport.
No Pets. Call 386-752-5520

RARE AVAILABILITY at this
neat, clean, quiet Mobile Home
Park. Conveniently located
NW Lake City. No Pets.
Deposit required. Senior Discount.
941-524-4601
SINGLE WIDE MH For Rent.
2BR/2BA, off exit 404.
$600 mo, plus 1st, last & sec, lawn
service included. (352)494-6066

640 aMobile Homes
640 for Sale

04511509

!!WOW!!
2007 3BR/2BA
Delivery & Set up 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
- $95,90.0.00
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
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

04511511
$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 Ac're/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
DW MH, very clean, porches,
garage, carport, shaded, fenced
1 acre, country setting close to
1-75 & 90 $65,000. 386-965-9608

650 Mobile Home
0 & Land

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










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
FSBO Custom Built DWMH
Split plan 4/2 I 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
1 Room plus bath to 1 person.
Furnished. Nice neighborhood.
No Pets. References required.
$350 month, utilities & cable inc.
386-758-5671 or 386-965-0778

710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 For Rent
2BR/1BA DUPLEX
CH/A, W/D hook up, Dishwasher,
$650mo, plus $650 Deposit.
Call 386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421
2BR/1BA, CH/A in Town.
Gorgeous Lake View.
$500 month with $500 deposit.
Call John Pierce at 386-758-4264
APT FOR Rent:
IBR/IBth; downtown Lake City;
$350/mnth;
386-623-2642
BRICK DUPLEX 3 bed 2 bath,
Central Heat/Air 724 SE Eloise
Ave. Take Baya east and turn
RIGHT (South) on Eloise across
from ACE Hardware. It's the last
place on the right before the dead
end. $825 per month + $300
security. Rent includes lawn care,
water, sewer, trash and Washer/
Dryer. Kids and Pets OK. Florida
Homes and Land, Inc. 755-5936
www.johnstanford.com

Immediate Openings 1 & 2 BR.
Convenient Location. Near VA
Hospital. Call for price and details.
386-755-2423
NEW 2-STORY VICTORIAN
home on creek, 1790sq ft. CH/A.
1st & security. $695/mo.
Smoke Free, No Pets. 386-963-5701
UNFURNISHED STUDIO
APARTMENTS
Starting @ $125.00 weekly.
Dep. & 1st week req.
Call The Lakes Apartments
@ 386-752-2741


730 Unfurnished
73 Home For Rent
$107/MO! 4BR I-ud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext F388
$95/MO! 4BR Hud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext F388
2BR/1BA HOUSE on Camp St.
LR, DR, Laundry, Workshop.
CH/A, Washer, Dryer, Fridge.
$725 mo, 1st & Sec. 386-497-4035
3BR/2BA House, Garage., Fenced
yard. 490 SW Brandy Way, LC.
Asking $995 mo., 1st & deposit.
386-965-5560 or 386-961-9490
5 BR! Only $179/mo!
4% down. 30 years at 8% APR.
For listings call
800-366-9783 ext 5736
BEAUTIFUL LOG Home
For Rent.
Call 386-397-5222

FORT WHITE 2BR/1BA. House
CH/A Dishwasher,
W/D, Screened porch & deck.
Very nice. Quiet & Beautiful
$700 mo 386-497-2296
HOUSE FOR Rent: 4 Large
Bedrooms, 2Baths, 2456 sq ft;
indoor pool; fenced yard; downtown
Lake City; $895/mo; 386-623-2642
STOP RENTING!
Buy 3BR only $5,400!
Foreclosure! For listing
800-366-9783 ext 7782
7 0 Furnished
740 Homes for Rent
3BR/3BA FURNISHED
Near Ft. White on Ichetucknee
River. 6 mo lease. $1,200 mo.
Call 386-497-3637

750 Business & ,
5J Office Rentals
Ideal for Doctors & Accountants.
Between 900-1,000 sq ft.
$900 mo + tax.
Call 386-752-9626
Office Space for Rent, In Live Oak
Approx. 1,300 SF. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766


75 Business &
50 Office Rentals
14511m801
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

OFFICE- w/2,100 SF Located in
Live Oak For rent. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766

805 Lots for Sale
1 ACRE near Ft. White.
River access. $500 down,
owner financing. Small payments.
Call 386-497-3637
5 ACRES near Lake City.
5 miles to Wal-Mart.
Small down, owner financing.
Call 386-497-3637
5 ACRES Rolling Pasture Land.
Excellent borse farm.
$70,000 OBO.
Call 386-984-7759
BEAUTIFUL 5 acres in Live Oak.
Flat, cleared, near paved road &
electricity $35,000.
Call 386-776-2720
LOT FOR Sale
2.69 acres/ New Upscale
Subdivision in Lake City. $95,000.
Call (772)464-6092

810 Home for Sale
$95/MO! 4BR Hud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext H411
04511342
Brand New 1900 sqft site built
3BR/2BA Starting at $149K
0 down & $900 mo.
Slow credit no problem
386-755-2082

5BR HOME!
Only $22,500!
Bank foreclosures available now,
for listings 800-366-9783 ext 7921


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.!


2002 Isuzi Rodeo Sport SUV
s8,500
Rem. Hardtop/roll bar PW/PDL, 2
sun roofs, tow pkg, 100,000
warranty, 54,000 miles.
Call
386-755-2585
386-365-2380


1iw iPlymoutn Neon
Best Offer. Loan is $4,500
Asking $3,550
Like New!
Call
386-466-1104


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


2000 Ford Ranger
$5,195 OBO
Air, 4x4 heavy duty tires,
loaded.
Call
386-752-0029


1994 HD XL1200
$4,500
Pearl White, Sampson Pipes,
Badlander Leather Seat, Excellent
Condition, Full Malntenance records,
Ford Controls. Will consider trading
for guns.
Call
386-867-0248


2004 Nissan Quest
$14,500 O.B.O.
Great Family Vehicle, Like
New, Two Sliding Doors,
All Power, 51K Miles
Call
386-758-8987





2002 Rialta Motor Home
$28,500.00
Self Contained, Generator,
31K, Full Size Bed,
19MPG, Like New
Call
386-758-7683


810 Home for Sale
(-1511512
Logged Homes
Starting at
$65,500.00
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

(4512136
Desirable location, 3/2, plus
office. 1580 S.F., fireplace,
garage, screened porch, situated
on .8 acres. 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.



Jackie Taylor & Assoc.
Call Bill Colter 697-1721

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
FOR SALE 10ac. Lg. Custom
Home, Pool, Workshop $579,000
(386)758-8327 For more info:
www.eyespike.com/land
FOR SALE OR LEASE 3BR/2BA
Brick Home. Newly remodeled.
Sale Price $139,500 or
lease $950/mo first plus secruity.
Ref. required. Azalea Park.
Call 961-9398 or 697-1085
FSBO: 3BR/2BA, 2746 sq ft.
Plantations Hwy 90 West.
$279,500. Call (352)669-8510
or 352-989-7034
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
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

RE PORT


fl


Quaint, Charming, Doll house.
2BR/1BA, Suwannee County on 1.33
acres. New cabinets, flooring, elec-
trical & plumbing & appliances.
MLS#56932, $125,500


820 Farms &
S Acreage
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
TIMBERLAND SALE
Timber company
reducing inventory
in GA, SC, NC & VA.
Exc. residential,
recreational and
investment tracts.
404-362-8244
St Regis Paper Co.
www.stegispaper.com
830 Commercial
O Property
05514362
WAREHOUSE WITH
LOADING DOCK
FOR LEASE
Great Industrial Location!
Hwy 47 & 1-75 4560sf
Call Scott Stewart of Westfield
Realty for more information.
386-755-0457 or 386-867-3498

FOR SALE or Lease Prime
Location US 90 West between
Branford Hwy & Sisters Welcome
Rd. 1.46 acres 7500 sq ft metal
building. Available 3/1/07
386-344-0664

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


5BR/2BA, 199 sq. ft. Suwannee
County. Home has separate living
room and family room. Large
kitchen and master bedroom. New
roof & more. MLS#57560, $144,900


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


940 Trucks
1992 CHEVY S 10, short bed with
topper. Like new body. V6,
5 speed, very clean. $1,750.
Call (352)339-5158

1997 GMC Suburban 4x4,
black, gray leather, dual AC,
155k miles. Garage kept. $5,500
Tow package. Call (352)339-5158
FOR SALE 2002 Dodge
Quad cab 3500 4x4$19,000
1977 Jeep pickup $1500 OBO
32ft flatbed gooseneck 3 axle trailer
386-288-2731


950 Cars for Sale
1996 HONDA Accord!
Only $800!Police Impounds,
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A834

'1997 MITSUBISHI Eclipse
GS- T Spyder Convertible 2D.
Excellent Condition: $4500.
Call 386-754-2126 or 386-623-4534
CARS FROM $500.00!
Police Impounds available now,
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A760
952 Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles
1996 FORD Explorer
Only $900/OBO!
Police Impounds,
for listings 800-366-9813 ext A834


ERA
REAL ESTATE


inis gorgeous LOI nas iaie iront on
the back of property in Hamilton
County. There are large oak Irees.
MLS#55928, $34,900.


(386) 697-3686

e-mail: sheilamanter@advantgerealty.org


a
There
For You


F, Advantage


ERA Realty

379 W. Duval St. L iRM

386-752-8224 i .,


t3UIwING PREAM HOME S


ONE AT A TIME!


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









ISAAC CONSTRUCTION. LLC
S.; MIPTOWN COMMERCIAL CENTER _.
ISAAC LAKE CITY. FL \
CLL- . 586.719.7145
'*S " '' 2!� E.MAII.; 5ALES0lAA.CCON5TR UCflON.COM


Hello, my name is Sheila Manter, and my goal is to put
a smile on your face and share your excitement as you
"sign on the dotted line" to close a deal whether it be
buying, selling, renting or leasing a home or property.
I have built, bought, rented and sold several homes
and know the joy and relief of "closing the deal".
I am so thankful that growing up in Bethlehem,
Georgia, a very small community of honest, caring,
reliable, loyal and helpful people contributed to mak-
ing me a person who has all of those same attributes.
I am a "people person" and customer service has
been my speciality for over 30 years.
I moved to Lake City in 2004 to be near my son, my
daughter and her husband, and my three grandchil-
dren, Trey, Makinsey and Jacob. I feel truly blessed to
live here because it brings back so many fond memo-
ries of my hometown.
I find it very rewarding to volunteer at the library
where I get to meet new people and make new friends.
Please contact me if you think I can be of service to
you. I would consider it an honor to assist you and
become your friend....because "Sheila Manter knows
you matter".


Lake Clity Reporter]


Classified Department: 755-5440












Story ideas?


Contact
Lindsay Downey
Features Editor
754-0423
Idowney@lakecityreportercom
Sunday, February 4, 2007


Lake City Reporter






LIFE


www.lakecityreporter.com


FROM THE GARDEN


Savoring the


flavor


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


Start a


citrus


tree


from


seeds

At the Columbia
County
Extension
Service office
we often are
asked about starting citrus
trees from seed. The
standard answer for most
fruit trees is that starting
them from seed is usually
not recommended. There
is the risk that the seedling
tree will not have the same
quality of fruit as the parent
tree due to genetic variation.
'There is also the
characteristic of seedling
trees that they take many
years longer to bear fruit
than a grafted tree. And
perhaps the biggest
concern in our area is that a
seedling tree (and a rooted
cutting also) will be
growing on its own roots.
Many of our fruit trees
are susceptible to
nematodes and certain
soil-borne fungal rots. The
rootstocks typically used for
grafted trees are selected
for nematode and disease
resistance. This gives the
best of both worlds with a
resistant, hardy rootstock
grafted with a desirable
fruiting top wood.
Citrus rootstocks such as
Swingle, Sour Orange and
Trifoliate Orange (Flying
Dragon being one variety)
are usually started from
seeds. Each rootstock has
different properties that
they give to the fruiting
wood grafted onto it. The
rootstock can affect the
sweetness of the fruit, the
vigor of the growth and the
cold hardiness of the tree.
All that being said some
people still want to start
their trees from seed. You
may know of a relative with
an old tree started from
seed long ago. Many citrus
can be started from seed
and some even come true
to type from seed. Some
types of citrus produce
more than one viable
embryo in the seed and can
have'more than one
seedling from a single seed.
These seeds are called
"polyembryonic." These
tend (but not always) to be
true to type. Other citrus
tend to have a single
seedling from the seed and
these have a higher chance
of genetic variation from
the parent tree. By the way,
this genetic variation is one
way of developing a new
fruit variety. According to
the late Dr. Carl Campbell
with the University of
Florida almost any sweet
orange will come true from
seed as well as key limes,
grapefruit, tangerine and
tangelo. There is an
excellent Internet page
located at
ultimatecitrus.com/info.html#
with numerous sources of
information including one
CITRUS continued on 2D


A Taste of Home
Cooking planned
March 15 at LCCC.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
Basil-garlic
chicken marsala,
ham-and-asparagus
pancake puff
and
chocolate-strawberry bombe
are just a few recipes on the
menu for a cooking show
coming to Lake City next
month.
The Lake City Reporter and
Lake City Community
College will present Taste of
Home Cooking School's
Savor Spring show at 7 p.m.,
March 15, at the LCCC
Gymnasium/Conference
Center.
Culinary Specialist
Michelle Roberts will prepare
about 10 recipes, including
desserts, international dishes
and brunch food during the
two-hour presentation.
"You're there in the
audience getting to smell all
the wonderful food as it's
being prepared," Roberts said
during a recent telephone
interview.
Taste of Home Cooking
School, based in Greendale,
Wis., has been hosting
cooking shows for more than
50 years. Its recipes are
designed for any level of cook
and are for people looking for
quick, easy-to-prepare meals.
"Our recipes are pretty
much down-to-earth, simple
to follow," Roberts said.
'"They're
impressive
and tasty
but simple."
People
will be able
to watch
Roberts Roberts
cook on two
large viewing screens that will
be set up inside the center.
Lake City Reporter
Advertising Director Jim
Kennedy will be the emcee
for the event. Kennedy has
organized three cooking
shows with Roberts at other
cities in the past and said her
shows are wonderful.
"l've always liked
being in the
kitchen and I
have a theater
and performing
arts background,
so combining
those two is like
my dream job."
- Michelle Roberts,
Culinary artist with
Taste of Home Cooking
"It will be like you're at
"Emeril Live." It will be like
you see on TV," Kennedy
said. "It's going to be a lot
of fun."
Throughout the night,
bags of groceries and door
prizes donated by local and
national companies will be
raffled off. There will be a
50/50 cash drawing and
some people will go home
with the cooked food
Roberts prepares.
Everyone who attends the
show will receive a goody bag
and the Spring 2007 Taste of
Home Cooking School
Magazine, which is filled with
recipes, including the ones
Roberts will prepare.
People will have the
opportunity to peruse various
booths inside the gym and
conference center beginning
at 5 pm. the night of the
show, as well as during
intermission and immediately


following the presentation.
Roberts, 28, graduated from
Mississippi University for
Women in Columbus, Miss.,
with a Bachelor of Science
degree in culinary arts.
She has experience in the
restaurant industry and
worked as a foods intern for a


national magazine. She
currently lives near
Birmingham, Ala. and has
been performing with Taste
of Home Cooking School
for about five years,
conducting about 40 shows
per year throughout the
Southeastern U.S.


"I've always liked being in
the kitchen and I have a
theater and performing arts
background, so combining
those two is like my dream
job," Roberts said. "I enjoy
being on stage and I hope
that everyone else enjoys
the show."


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
ABOVE: Lake City Reporter
Publisher Michael Leonard and
Lake City Community College
President Dr. Chuck Hall joke
around inside the newspaper's
kitchen recently. The Reporter
and LCCC are sponsoring the
Taste of Home Cooking
School's Savor Spring show
March 15 at the college.

LEFT: Foam bananas will be
given away at the event, along
with goody bags and the Spring
2007 Taste of Home Cooking
School's magazine. Bags of
groceries and door prizes
donated by local and national
companies will be raffled off
throughout the evening.

Eight hundred tickets will
be available for the cooking
show. Tickets are $15 for VIP
seating or $10 for general
admission and tickets are
required for entry. They will
go on sale Tuesday at the
Lake City Reporter office or
can be ordered by sending a
check and a self-addressed,
stamped envelope to the
Reporter at 180 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, FL, 32055.


Section D









LAKE CITY REPORTER SOCIAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


Develop and


By ANN PICKETT
Lake City Community College
adjunct faculty
I have had the privilege of
teaching at Lake City
Community College (LCCC)
since the 2004 fall semester. I
consider this a privilege
because I truly believe that
God places us where we need
to be.
I started on the path of
higher education late in life. I
found that that I enjoyed the
challenge far more than I
ever dreamed possible. I did
not know what I wanted to
do. However, I always felt
that God would open the
appropriate door and it was
my responsibility to be
prepared. Lake City
Community College was the
open door I was looking for. I
feel so blessed to be able to
do something that I take
tremendous pride in. This
community has given so
much to me that I, like many
others, want to give
something back. The
opportunity to give back has
come in teaching student
success classes.
For those who do not know
what student success is I will
begin by answering a couple
of questions about the course


Pickett
essential to succ
college. The app
the subject mate
used long after t
graduates from c
Topics include a
introduction, tha
stage for entering
education, as we
1. First steps -
in self-discovery,
transitions, and
2. Planning -
students freedom
response to theii
increasing the od
reaching their g
3. Memory -
memory techniq
boost skills. for te
and other acaden
4. Reading -
students to analy
comprehend.
5. Notes - off
formats for effec
taking.
6. Tests - offi
techniques in tes
7. Thinking -


strengthen s
itself. in learning to read, write,
What is speak, and listen more
Student effectively.
Success? It 8. Communicating - ways
is a course to listen, speak, and write
designed to more effectively and
develop and preventing and resolving
strengthen conflicts.
skills 9. Diversity - skills to
ess in succeed in a multicultural
location of work force.
rial can be 10. Technology - current
he student and cutting-edge information
college. and an important component
n of student success.
it sets the 11. Health - strategies for
g higher maintaining a student's
ll as: "machine."
- exercises 12. What's next? - steps in
making making choices for education
motivation. and career.
offers Many students, as well as
n to act in non-students, do not know
r intentions; how to manage their time
dds of effectively. By obtaining this
goals. knowledge, students can
learning learn how to become critical
ues that can readers and thinkers, how to


est taking
mic tasks.
teaches
'ze and

fers different
tive note

ers new
st taking.
techniques


communicate, and how to
deal with diversity. Journal
entries are found throughout
the textbook. Completing
these journal entries allows
students to learn more about
themselves. Students also
explore and ultimately find *
which mode of learning
works best for them. There
are so many elements in this


kills with Student Success


course that can be used in
everyday living. One thing
about this course that I
especially like is the
interaction between student
and instructor. I firmly
believe that maintaining
courteous interaction in the
classroom is an important
factor in creating a
comfortable and successful
learning environment.
How can students benefit
from this course? By utilizing
the information and tips
given in the textbook, as well
as those given by the
instructor, students can
become better critical
readers and thinkers. I have
found that as a student
realizes how much fun
learning can be, the stronger
their desire to learn is.
"Knowledge is power."
By providing students with
the tools to become more
attentive learners, students
can and do approach learning
with a different attitude and
with more self-confidence.
When fear is taken out of
learning, the door to higher
education is opened wider. I
feel it is my responsibility, as
an instructor, to help remove
tlhat fear. By helping
eliminate fear, students
realize that learning is still a


CITRUS: It could take 10 years for a tree to bear fruit


Continued From Page 1D
titled "Citrus Propagation and about as thick as a pencil it can Florida and be able to see sever-
Rootstocks" by Dr. Martin be budded with a known variety al varieties of trees at the nurs-
Price (with the ECHO organi- of citrus if you like. Otherwise, ery. Call the Extension office at
zation) quoting Dr. Campbell plant it in a sunny, well drained 752-5384 to sign up for the tour.
on the subject. location and allow up to 10 Due to new government regula-
To propagate citrus from years for the tree to start tions to prevent the spread of
seed, take a mature fruit and bearing fruit plant diseases this may be the
remove the seed. Wash the Program Announcements: last tour we will be able to spon-
seed well and plant them Citrus Tour - There will be a sor to a local citrus nursery.
approximately one quarter inch tour group going from the A new series of Master
deep in fresh, sterile potting Columbia County Extension Gardener volunteer training
soil. They do not need chilling Office (in Lake City) to classes will be starting soon.
or scarification. Given warm Jacksonville to tour the Flying An. orientation meeting is
temperature and good lighting, Dragon Citrus Nursery on Feb. scheduled for 9-11 a.m. on
they will -spout-in a week or- 22. We will- carpool from the Feb. 28 to introduce the pro-
two. When ,the'seedlings:are office-at-8a.m. and return at. gram and answer questions.
large enough they can be trans- approximately 4 p.m. Bring a This is open to the public. Call
planted to larger pots. When sa&ck lunch to eat there. We will 752-5384-to reserve your seat
the seedling tree has a trunk discuss growing citrus in North or learn more about this volun-


teer training program. The
actual training series will
begin March 7 and continue
through June 6. There is a reg-
istration fee of $100 to cover
the cost of the manuals and
class materials. There is no
cost for the Feb. 28 orientation
meeting.
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 sam-
ples to the Extension Service
,building located on the Lake
City Fairgrounds.


challenge, but approachable
and achievable.
At this point in my life, I
feel I am where I need to be.
The door of opportunity was
opened for me and I am
grateful every day that I can
make a contribution to higher
education at such a reputable


educational institution in our
community.
M Pickett is an adjunct
faculty member at Lake City
Community College. She can
be reached via e-mail at
picketta@lakecitycc.edu. For
admissions information call
(386) 752-1822.


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Baby Registry * Gift Cards * Story Time


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Located in Village Square behind Applebees


386-961-9696


eh an edngCne


ENGAGEMENTS


COURTESY PHOTO
Katherine Ann Millikin and Philip
Joel 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, and
received 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.


BIRTH

Skinner
Thomas Wesley Skinner and
Carrie Lee Skinner of Lake City
announce the birth of their
daughter Weslyn Emily Skinner,
Jan. 29 in North Florida Regional
Medical Center, Gainesville.
She weighed 8 pounds and
measured 20 inches.
Grandparents are Marie and
Tommy Skinner and Wayne and
Judy Sapp.
Great-grandparents are
Derina Skinner and Montine
Thomas.


Faulkner - Watson
James and Monika Faulkner
of Lake City announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
.Sheila Lynn Faulkner of Lake
City, to Jeffrey Randall Watson of
Live Oak.
Sheila is the granddaughter of
John and Rosemarie Lones of
Asher, Okla. and W.O. and
Margie Faulkner of Shawnee,
Okla. She is a 2000 graduate of
Columbia High School and a
2006 graduate of Oklahoma
Baptist University, where she
earned a bachelor's degree in
both early childhood and
elementary education. She is
currently employed as a teacher


COURTESY PHOTO
Sheila Lynn Faulkner and
Jeffrey Randall Watson.


at Branford Elementary.
Jeffrey is the son of Ray
Watson of Live Oak and Debra
Whidden of Lakeland, and the-
grandson of Willie Mae Watson
and the late C.W. Watson of Live
Oak and Alice and the late John
A. Wascheck of Lakeland. He is
a 1998 graduate of Suwannee
High School and a 2000
graduate of Lake City
Community College. He is
currently employed as a deputy
with the Columbia County
Sheriff's Office.
The couple will wed Feb. 24 at
Gateway Baptist Church in Lake
City with a reception
following at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds.
Friends and family are invited
to attend.


* Reading Tutoring * Speech Therapy
* Math Tutoring * Language Therapy

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D'S

JEWELRY & GIFTS


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404










LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2007


DEAR ABBY


Mother fears binge-drinking

daughter will stray at school


DEAR ABBY: My 19-year-
old daughter is in her sopho-
more year of college and doing
well. The problem is, I believe
that she is a "binge" drinker
and going downhill. I am trying
to make her go to counseling
and AA, but I'm not sure she
will. She is currently attending
a local junior college, but will
finish in May.
She wants me to send her to
a university about two hours
away from home. I just do not
think I should, because even
though she's under my
supervision right now, she still
gets into trouble with drinking.
I can't imagine what she would
do without any adult
supervision.
She says she needs to get
away from the "bad influence"
of her friends here. I believe
that if she goes, she will find
new "bad influence" friends and
still not have the common
sense to not drink so much.
I am not being an overprotec-
tive mother. I just spent the
night in the emergency room
with her because she had alco-
hol poisoning. - WORRIED
ABOUT MY DAUGHTER IN
TEXAS
DEAR WORRIED: It
appears you are worried about
your daughter for good reason.
However, it's time to face up to
the fact that a parent can pro-
tect her child for only so long. If
a near-death experience from
alcohol poisoning hasn't taught


her that she should not have
more than two drinks in an
evening, there is little more you
can do.
I do have a suggestion, how-
ever. Make a deal with her. If
she gets a job and goes to AA
for one year, you will then allow
her to g9 away to finish her edu-
cation. By then, she will under-
stand what a serious problem
drinking can be - and have
some tools to avoid it I can't
guarantee that it will keep her
sober, but it would be a start.
DEAR ABBY: I am current-
ly married to a man I was mar-
ried to for 10 years. We were
divorced for about seven
months and decided we wanted
to remarry. We have been
remarried for a year, and there
are a lot of trust issues - not
on my part, but on his. He says
I cheated on our last marriage,
which I did not, but changing
his mind was impossible and
that's the reason he's insecure.
However, our latest issue is just
too crazy.
I recently started writing to a
step-cousin who is incarcerat-
ed. The cousin made the com-
ment in one of his letters that
he didn't know if it was because


we were writing each other so
often or what, but he found him-
self dreaming of smelling my
perfume and rubbing against
my skin. My husband is now
asking for a divorce. Am I being
irrational in saying this man is
incarcerated, and it would be
foolish to want someone who
will not be "free" for the next 12
to 15 years? - INNOCENT IN
BELLEVUE, NEB.
DEAR INNOCENT: You
appear to be both kindhearted
and naive. When your step-
cousin said what he did in his
letter, he was telling you that he
was having fantasies of a sexual
nature that involve you. He was
also trying to initiate a similar
kind of response from you.
Regardless of the fact that your
"pen" pal is behind bars, your
husband finds this upsetting -
and frankly, I can see his point
My advice is to work on sal-
vaging your marriage and forgo
the correspondence.
DEAR ABBY: Is it improper
to wash kitchen cloths with the
rest of your personal items and
towels? - INQUISITIVE
MOTHER IN GEORGIA
DEAR INQUISITIVE
MOTHER: As far as I'm con-
cerned, a wash is a wash is a
wash. That is, unless the items
are white or "linty," in which
they should be washed
separately.
* Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


ARIES (March 21-April
19): Someone will help open
doors to a new way of doing
things. Sort through some of
the personal and business wor-
ries you have been harboring.
Deep thought coupled with
past experience will lead you in
the right direction. ***
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): You have lots of ideas but,
if you just file them and keep
doing the same thing, you cer-
tainly won't prosper. Don't let
anyone deter you. You can dis-
cover the path that is better
suited to you. Take action.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Concentrate on getting a
head start to your work week,
not wasting time arguing ,with
friends, relatives or the chil-
dren in your life. Now is not the
time to lend or borrow. Work
and save should be your
mantra. **
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Today you will bask in the
warmth of family and friends if
you open your doors and invite
people over. You will make a


HOROSCOPES

THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

great impression. A job you've
been pursuing is looking posi-
tive. ****
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Communication will bring you
some good leads on invest-
ments or a health or legal mat-
ter. You will be drawn to some-
one who may not be complete-
ly honest about the way he or
she feels about you. Set a budg-
et before getting together with
friends. ***
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Don't take what someone
else says to heart This person
is probably just having a bad
day. Overlook the defects in the
ones you love and try to divert
worry and stress from every-
one's life. A get-together will be
uplifting. ***
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): Check everything before
leaving the house. Getting out
and doing things you enjoy will
highlight your day and allow
you to meet someone you find


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: A equals D
" B H GMBD BD GMZ STGBWOGZ COWZ,
MNV KNWZ GMZP'YZ CNXXO RTOP BG
OCOBX XZUG PZOY?" - YSXXBXC
EOKI ASOXZ GMNWOD, NX GMZ
DSRZY ENVT

PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "He is so unlucky that he runs into accidents which
started out to happen to somebody else." - Don Marquis
(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 2-5


exhilarating. This is a perfect
day to expand your circle of
friends. ***
SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov.
21): You may be torn between
what you want to do and what
you are supposed to do. Opt for
whatever leads to love and
romance. You won't be able to
resolve conflict anyway so you
may as well have fun. ****
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): Keep things fair and
you will not be faced with
someone who is unhappy with
you. A bit of confusion will
develop if you feel torn
between too different cultures
or lifestyles. Communicating
will help you come to a decision
you must make. **
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): You can make a dif-
ference and a profit at the same
time. Learn from your past
experience. You will be able to
make a very significant change
in the way you do things and
how you fare professionally.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18): Today is all about part-
nerships and getting to know
someone better. Your thought-
fulness and genuine concern
will help you find out how to
please someone you care about
deeply. Be honest and keep
your promises. ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): As long as you are honest
about the past, present and
what you want in the future,
nothing will stand in your way.
But, if you think everything is
everyone else's fault, you aren't
likely to make any headway
today. Fix any wrongdoings.
***


SUNDAY CROSSWORD

HAVING PULL BY VICTOR FLEMING AND BRUCE VENZKE / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ 1 2 3 4 5


ACROSS
1 Shoots
6 Wicker willow
11 Bee Gees brother
15 Cry from a,
butterfingers
19 Words sung
"with love" in a
1967 hit
20 Band of fighters
21_ vez (again, in
Spanish)
22 "Fudge!"
23 They may be pulled
25 It may be pulled
27 Visibly showed
displeasure with
28 "Falstaff" and
others
29 Contest of wills?
32 Member of the
familiar
34 Lady from Ipanema
38 Neutral shade
39 Half of a 1970's
TV duo
43 Traveled (along)
44 Cookout staple
45 -mo
46 Goethe play
48 Cusp
49 One may be pulled
54 Scripture topic
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.


55 Mil. mail drop
57 Appeared
58 Roasted snacks
60 Lincoln, maybe
63 Hibernation site
64 Water holder
65 Select group
67 Bank holdings
68 They may be pulled
70 Place for a beer and
a bite
71 Stu of early TV o
72 Dandy
73 She-demon
74 Like some
Roman tragedies
75 Feature of many a
hospital rooftop
77 Saw-edged
79 Day divs.
80" see"
81 It may be pulled
85 Blockheads
87 Half of a 1980's
TV duo
88 Sot's affliction
89 Lyndon Johnson,
by birth
92 Fireplace
receptacle
94 Brandy glass
97 Some jackets
98 Women's apparel
department
100 "Count me out"
101 Convertibles


103 Fundamental figure
in geometry
106 Tiger Beat topic
109 It may be pulled
112 They may be pulled
116 Pizazz
117 Always
118 Syrian leader
119 Grasshopper stage
120 Arab League
member
121 Break off
122 Content of some
rings
123 Far from
enthusiastic

DOWN
1 Place to sell tkts.
2 Campaign pro
3 Immigrant's class:
Abbr.
4 A hummingbird
has a fast one
5 Country that styles
itself a "democratic
socialist republic"
6 Yellowish shade
7 Fill
8 Fingered, briefly
9 Text miscues
10 Not let settle
11 Kind of dancer
12 "Live !"
13 Highland hillsides
14 Hair clasps


15 Worthless
loafer?
16 Sch. in Tulsa
17 Stroke
18 Dump
24 Hood's rod
26 Linda of soaps
29 Abbr. of politeness
30 Gradually slower,
in mus.
31 It may be pulled
33 as a fiddle
35 It may be pulled
36 University
official
37 Gulf of_, off
the Horn of
Africa
39 Diet
40 Worked out
41 "Krazy "
42 Desert bloomers
45 Chinese checkers
board shape
47 Counterfeit
50 Some VCR's
51 Pushes off
52 They may be pulled
53 K61n's river
55 "Look __!"
56 Oliver Twist's
birthplace
59 Besides that
61 Pulitzer-winning
writer Sheehan
62 Diogenes, for one
64 Put down


66 Major stretches 77 Lager holder 91 C.I.A. ancestor


68 Posers
69Prix de de
Triomphe (annual
Paris horse race)
70 Kick
72 Strike out
74 Marie and others:
Abbr.
. .76 Pilot, flight
attendants, etc.


78 Observatory
observer: Abbr.
80 Sharp rebuke
82 Diarist Anais
83 "Aha!"
841962 musical
co-directed by Bob
Fosse
86 Secretly watched
90 Econ. measure


93 Swift's "A Tale of

95 Mullahs' calls
96 Basic belief
99 Freedman, once
101 Janeiro
102 Naval V.I.P.
104 Furniture retailer
since 1943


105 Laura of "I Am
Sam"
107 Petrol brand
108 Sask. neighbor
109 "Deadwood"
carrier
110 Tentacle
111 Actress Long
113 Literary monogram
114 __ Friday's
115 Brick holder


Answers to last week's Sunday Crossword.
GLIDE MAC TIPP Y LAUDS
R D IS ILL ADOR EE RN I E
ANAA SIT ASPI P E R|OT C]H 0I C E
FAL C ONCARES S ED L AS TE D
UMP S I ED I TS SE E
TAPAS S ATIN WAR B S A
E I N- BA E MA R T C K
R N W uY LIIE OISCI NE S A
NA 0M I JUDD E L N STL NER
A LOT M GE T DE I C E





W H R L E S TA T S
LE ME N META L TT

SU LT E| RRTA 1, N C E 0 A P A
AD L A I DAN E EN L L 0
P E ACE AB S E T NEEDS_ v


ENTERTAINMENT


Final Potter book set for publication July 21


By HILLEL ITALIE
AP National Writer
NEW YORK - Let it begin:
the countdown, the party plan-
ning, the predictions, the
meaning of it all.
The tears - for the end of
Harry Potter.
The world's most anticipated
book finale, "Harry Potter and
the Deathly Hallows," will
come out midnight, July 21,
according to author J.K.
Rowling and her British and
U.S. publishers, Bloomsbury
and Scholastic, Inc. Ten years,
and a few hundred million
sales, after the first Potter book
was released, Rowling will
wrap up the magical adven-


tures of the boy wizard, his
friends and his enemies.
The author posted a brief
announcement on her Web site
Thursday, followed soon by
releases from her publishers.
The news landed like a silent
meteor. "Deathly Hallows"
almost instantly topped the
best seller lists on
Amazon.com and Barnes &
Noble.com, displacing another
industry titan, an Oprah
Winfrey pick, Sidney Poitier's
"The Measure of a Man."
Potter readers, who had
speculated the book might be
published July 7 (7/7/07 for
the seventh book) or July 31
(Harry's birthday), posted
dozens of ecstatic messages on


the Potter fan site, www.the-
leaky-cauldron.org, within
minutes of the announcement
"OMGOMGOM -
GOMG!!!!!!!!! I CANNOT..
BELIEVE THIS!!!!" read one
typical message.
"WAH!!! I think I'm going
crazy!!!! We finally have a
date!!!" added another fan.
Other comments were
sadder, noting the series'
conclusion.
"I can't wait to read the book,
but at the same time, I'm afraid
to read it," read a message
from a fan named Christine,
who identified herself as a "30-
something" mom. "I can't stand
the thought of anything hap-
pening to the characters that


I've grown to love! What an odd
feeling."
Christine and others have a
lot to look forward to - and to
fear. Rowling's stories have
darkened considerably since
the first release, "Harry Potter
and the Sorcerer's Stone," and
the author has said two charac-
ters will be killed off in Book 7.
"I don't always enjoy killing
my characters. I didn't enjoy
killing the character who died
at the end of Book 6," Rowling
said during a reading last sum-
mer at Radio City Music Hall,
declining to name that person
in case someone had yet to
finish the book.


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404











COLUMBIA

4, 2007 www.lakecityreporter.com


VIPs


4D


Chamber President Keith Brown rides a stationary bike at the new
McDonald's Restaurant.


Dr. Chuck Hall, (left) Delores Brannen and Jim Poole attended the
McDonald's grand re-opening ceremony.
.


Lynn Causey signs the ribbon from the Goin' Postal of Lake City
Ribbon Cutting.


T.A. Hackney (left) and Tom Brown listen as Hackney is honored at
the Chamber of Commerce banquet.


James Montgomery speaks during a public gathering marking
Florida Arbor Day.


David Rountree (left) and Stephen Witt discuss ideas during a
recent community gathering.


David Kraus speaks during the Florida Arbor Day event that saw
two memorial trees planted.


Margaret Wuest (left) and Faye Bowling-Warren attended the
Lifestyle Enrichment Center gathering.


Louis Williams (left) receives congratulations from Dr. Chuck Hall
during the Chamber banquet.


Delores Brannen (right) signs the Chamber ribbon while Todd
Wilson looks on at the McDonald's grand re-opening.


Sam Markham, (center) Keith Hudson and Mike Millikin fill their
plates during the School-Related Employee of the Year luncheon.


Michael Leonard (right) greets Bill Haley, as Bruce Naylor and Bill
Gootee look on.


Maston Crapps (left) and cousin Avery Crapps during the January
Chamber Mixer held at Daniel Crapps Real Estate Agency.


Scott Stewart (left) and Josh Crapps talk during the January
Chamber Mixer held at Daniel Crapps Real Estate Agency.


Suzanne Norris (left) and Bruce Drawdy talk in the food line at the
January Chamber mixer.


Photos by Jala Harris, Lake City Reporter
Photographs taken during January at McDonald's grand re-opening; Columbia School-related Employee of the Year
Luncheon; January Chamber Mixer at Daniel Crapps agency; Lifestyle Enrichment Center Dedication; Goin' Postal
Ribbon Cutting; Florida Arbor Day and the Lake City/Columbia County Chamber of Commerce Banquet.




* Ted-L. Gery,,Sr,..' 0. 6 .*,.,
Gaea-oetLw FnrlHmIc


Sunday, February




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METS:structMap STRUCT1 mixed
METS:div DMDID ORDER 0 main
D1 Main
P1 page Page
METS:fptr FILEID
P2
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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


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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
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