Citation
Lake City reporter

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Record Information

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

Full Text




WEATHER
Inside 2A ,

Hi: 92
Low: 61 !(
Partly Cloudy


V-, 32611-





City


Back On The
Gridiron
Indians,Tigers partl-7GI
in sn,'-- *** *~


Thursday, May 3, 2007


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 133, No.


90 0 50 cents


Man killed on interstate


North Carolina man
was a passenger in
vehicle that wrecked.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
A North Carolina man died
Wednesday morning when a
tire blew on the vehicle he
was traveling in on Interstate
75 in the southern part of
Columbia County.
Richard D. Odonovan, 68,
ofArchdale, N.C., a passenger


in a 1991 Isuzu, died at
Shands at the University of
Florida in Gainesville from
injuries suffered in the crash.
The driver of the vehicle,
Bonnie Darnell Odonovan, 68,
also of North Carolina, was
not injured in the crash,
according to reports.
The Odonovans were trav-
eling northbound on
Interstate 75 at approximately
11:35 a.m. near the 410 mile
marker, about 17 miles south
of Lake City, when the crash
occurred, according to the


Florida'Highway Patrol.
Bonnie Odonovan and a wit-
ness to the crash told crash
investigators that the left rear
tire of the vehicle separated and
she lost control of the vehicle.
The vehicle traveled across the
lanes before it rotated across
the roadway, overturned and
struck the center guardrail.
Both the occupants of the
vehicle were wearing seat
belts at the time of the crash.
Because of the high summer
temperatures that the area is
experiencing now, and in the


coming months, authorities are
urging motorists to be aware
that vehicles can experience
tire problems such as the one
that caused this accident.
"Higher humidity and tem-
peratures in Florida stress a
greater need for proper tire
inflation," said Lt. Mike
Burroughs, public informa-
tion officer for Troop B of
FHP. "For every one pound of
air that a tire is inflated, the
tire will operate 10 degrees
warmer, potentially increasing
the chances for tire failure."


ACADEMIC SIGNING DAY AT CHS


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
The above four students signed academic scholarships with Florida State University for the 2007-08 school year. More than
$900,000 in scholarships have been awarded to 32 Columbia High seniors.


Columbia

High School

scholars

honored
A total of 32 seniors secured
more than $900,000 in
scholarships to 12 colleges.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
Groups of Columbia High School students
took turns sitting at a table on stage in the
school's auditorium as their parents, family and
friends proudly stood behind them.
Though the students were finishing the final
days of their high school careers, Wednesday
was their special day because they were being
recognized for their academic achievements.
With spotlights shining brightly on them, the
students took turns signing scholarship paper-
work to their colleges of choice at the annual
Columbia High School Academic Signing Day.
Thirty-two Columbia High School students
took their place on stage as they signed paper-
work to attend 11 Florida colleges and universi-
ties and one Georgia university. Columbia High
School class of 2007 had signed more than
$900,000 worth of scholarships.
Keely Duff, who signed paperwork to attend
Georgia Southern University, was the only stu-
dent to sign with an out-of-state school during
the academic signing ceremony.
ACADEMIC continued on 1OA


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High senior TraQuez Wilson signs with Bethune Cookman
College Wednesday morning at the high school's Academic Signing Day.
More than 30 CHS students received scholarships from a dozen colleges.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Firefighters respond quickly
Firefighters leave the Industrial Tractor Company Wednesday
afternoon after responding to an office fire at the supply
business. According to initial reports, the fire started in an office
within the business, possibly from several electrical devices in
the same vicinity. Employees reported seeing flames around the
devices and contacted authorities around 3:30 p.m. The Lake
City Fire Department responded with assistance from the
Columbia County Fire Department and the flames were
extinguished. The fire, which caused approximately $8,200 in
damages, is still under investigation, said LCFD Battalion
Chief Frank E. Armijo.


County Commission

looks to adopt utility

regulatory ordinance

Public hearing will School Board Administrative
be incorporated Complex Auditorium, 372 W.
Duval St., where public
into 7 p.m. meeting. comments for or against the
ordinance will be heard.
By TONY BRITT The public hearing is part
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com of the process wherepfficials
* could adopt a Columbia
Columbia County officials County Utility Regulatory
are planning to take another Ordinance that's designed to
step toward implementing govern private utilities.
the county's first utility by "The ordinance allows the
possibly adopting an ordi- board of county commission-
nance to regulate private util- ers to regulate when, where
cities serving the unincorpo- and how private utilities
rated area of the county. will be able to operate in the
Public hearing will be held unincorporated area of ,the
during the county commis- county," said Dale Williams,
sion's 7 p.m. meeting tonight,
at the Columbia County COUNTY continued on 10A

Women veterans honored


Appreciation event
conducted atVA
Medical Center.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
Female veterans have
been integral parts in all of
America's major wars,
Michelle Manderino said,
Wednesday during a ceremo-
ny at the Lake City Veterans
Affairs Medical Center.
Manderino, who was acting
as associate director for the
day, spoke about the military
contributions of women dur-
ing the VA's Women Veterans
Appreciation Program.


Women have served in all
major U.S. conflicts, begin-
ning with the American
Revolution when they dis-
guised themselves as men to
join the Continental Army,
Manderino said.
Women were first recruit-
ed to serve in the military
during World War I, when
more than 35,000 of them
served as nurses, telephone
operators, clerks and in other
positions. Females were first
named officers during World
War II, when more than
350,000 served in the war.
In 1953, approximately
55,000 women were active
WOMEN continued on 10A


LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Military veterans Vicky Willis (left) and Connie Wright speak to
the audience about their experiences in the military on
Wednesday during the Lake City Veterans Affairs Medical
Center's Women Appreciation Program.


(386) 752-1293
SUBSCRIBE TO
1 1 I THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-5445
1 84264 00020 1 Fax: 752-9400


INSIDE E.


Business ............... .5A
Classified ............... 4B
Com ics ................ 3B
NASCAR ............... 8B


Obituaries .............. 6A
Opinion ......... . ... .4A
Puzzles ................ 2B
Nation & World ...... 8A, 9A


TODAY IN
BUSINESS
Disney World to ban
smoking at its 22 hotels.


COMING
FRIDAY
The latest news in
Arts & Entertainment..


3 33'i, 3~3. ~ g'~. ~


What's AllI
The Buzz?
Killer of honeybees could
make dinner a bland meal.
Nation, 8A





Reporter


Lake









LAKE CITY REPORTER DAILY BRIEFING THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


CA $H3
Wednesday:
1-0-6


Pa
Wednesday:
8-8-7-5


Tuesday:
1-12-18-22 5


Tuesday:
2-6-11-20-30


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Court backs OK! in fight for photos I


LONDON - Britain's top court ruled
Wednesday that OK! magazine is
entitled to damages from a rival that
published snatched photos of Michael
Douglas and Catherine Zeta-Jones'
wedding.
A panel of judges in the House of
Lords said Hello! magazine breached
confidentiality by publishing secretly
snapped pictures of the couple's
November 2000 nuptials. Douglas and
Zeta-Jones had signed an exclusive $2
million deal with OK] to cover their
lavish wedding at New York's Plaza

Peters gets a star
on Walk of Fame
LOS ANGELES -As a
child actor, Jon Peters rode
a donkey in the 1956 film
"The Ten Commandments."
This week, he received a Peters
star on the Hollywood Walk with a (
of Fame with a donkey at his during
side. inspire&
"This is kind of portray
embarrassing but I am in 1975
proud to be here," Peters He b
said Tuesday during a Streisai
ceremony in front of went on
Grauman's Chinese Theatre. movie
"I started my career when I produce
was 8 and recently kicked Star IsI
out of elementary school ... her albi


Celebrity Birthdays


* Folk singer Pete Seeger is
88.
* Actress Ann B. Davis is 81.
* Singer Frankie Valli is 73.
* Sports announcer Greg.
Gumbel is 61.
* Pop singer Mary Hopkin is
57.
* Singer Christopher Cross
is 56.
* Country musician Cactus
Moser (Highway 101) is 50.
* Rock musician David Ball
(Soft Cell) is 48.


Hotel.
"Having paid 1 million pounds for an
exclusive right it seems to me that OK!
ought to be in a position to protect that
right and to look to the law for redress
were a third party intentionally to destroy
it," said Lord Brown, one of the judges.
The judges ruled in favor of OK by a
3-2 margin.
However, they ruled that Hello!'s
actions hadn't harmed its rival's
business, meaning the magazines will
each have to absorb millions of dollars
in legal fees.


It's been an

journey.
Thank

As a
Beverly
Hills
hairstylist
celebrity clientele
the 1970s, Peters
d the character
'ed by Warren Beatty
's "Shampoo."
ecame Barbra
and's hairdresser and
n to manage her early
and music career. He
ed her 1976 film, "A
Born," and several of
urns.


Zeta-Jones


Hewitt sued for
breach of contract
LOS ANGELES - The
lawsuit against Jennifer Love
Hewitt alleging breach of
contract reads like a
Hollywood treatment.
Hewitt, who stars on CBS'
"Ghost Whisperer," "plays a
young woman with the
unique ability to talk to
'earth bound spirits' who
seek help in 'resolving
unfinished business with the
living,"' it reads. "In real life,
however, Love Hewitt is
having troubles 'resolving
unfinished business with the
living."


Handprint Entertainment
LLC,

former
manage-
ment firm,
claims the
28-year-old
Hewitt actress has
Hewitt reneged on
a 2002 oral agreement to pay
a 10 percent commission on
all deals negotiated during
the company's tenure.
The contract should
include earnings from
"Ghost Whisperer,"
Handprint said in the
complaint filed in Superior
Court.
* Associated Press


Thought for Today


* Country singer Shane
Minor is 39.
* Actor Bobby Cannavale is
37.
* Music and film
producer-actor Damon Dash is
36.
* Country singer Brad Martin
is 34.
* Actor Dule Hill is 32.
* Country singer Eric Church
is 30:
*I Actress Jill Berard is 17.


"Love is
eyes.":


blind; friendship closes its


- Anonymous


AROUND FLORIDA-


Police identify six
shooting victims
JACKSONVILLE - Police
searched Wednesday for a
car believed to have been
involved in two shootings that
left six young men wounded
in a neighborhood near
downtown.
Police were looking for a
2000 brown Buick or
Oldsmobile with dark tinted
windows that they believe is
linked to Tuesday's shooting,
a Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
news release said.
Investigators are still
working to determine if the
two shootings are related,
although Sheriff Jim
Rutherford said Tuesday he
believed they were connected
because they occurred about
the same time in the same
neighborhood.
Police believe the
shootings were in retaliation
after fights over a girl. Police,
said they are receiving
different levels of cooperation
from victims and witnesses
"impeding the investigation."
Police identified the
shooting victims as Antwan
Bell, 19; Okechukwu
Emejuru, 18; Ernest Wade
Harris, 16; Michael Eugene
Gilbert, 27; Patient Lukonde,
18 and Biko Misabiko, 15.
All were treated at Shands
Jacksonville hospital.

Judge seeks
reassignment
FORT LAUDERDALE -. A
Broward County judge has
asked to be reassigned after
making a remark that has
been criticized as insensitive.
Circuit Judge Charles
Greene told attorneys that an
attempted murder case was
an "N.H.I." after jury
deliberations.
N.H.I stands for "no
humans involved." The
acronym is used to describe
why some crimes against the
poor or minorities might not
be investigated or pursued as
thoroughly as possible.
Greene has said that he made
the comment to describe the


credibility of the witnesses
inv61ved in the case.
Broward Circuit Court's
diversity committee decided
earlier this week that Greene
was not aware of the racial
overtones associated with the
term when he made the
comment on April 19. In a
letter to Chief Judge Dale
Ross asking for
reassignment, Greene stated
that he was "shocked and
astounded" to learn of the
term's connotations.
"In my 16% years on the
bench, I have always
conducted myself in a
manner that I thought was
appropriate to insure that
justice was evenly
dispensed," he wrote. "Now it
appears that a misunderstood
comment is creating a
situation that should not
continue in the best interests
of the circuit and the criminal
division."

Thieves rob
armored truck
HIALEAH GARDENS -
Two men robbed an
armored truck of more than
$1 million as it delivered
money to a check cashing
store Wednesday, police
said. Shots were fired, but
no injuries or arrests were
reported.
The truck belonging to AT
Systems was making a
delivery to E-Z Checks Cash
at a strip mall when two men
approached the two guards
who were with the vehicle,
Hialeah Gardens police Lt.
Carlos Fojo said.
At least two shots were
fired during the 8:30 a.m.
robbery, Fojo said. A
getaway car fled with the
two robbers.
Fojo did not discuss the
exact amount stolen, but he
confirmed it was more than
$1 million.

Vegan couple guilty
of killing infant
ATLANTA - A Superior
Court jury convicted a


vegan couple of murder and
cruelty to children
Wednesday in the death of
their 6-week-old, who was
fed a diet largely consisting
of soy milk and apple juice.
Jade Sanders, 27, and
Lamont Thomas, 31, will
receive automatic life
sentences for starving the
boy, who weighed just 3.k
pounds when he died.
Defense lawyers said the
first-time parents did the
best they could while
adhering to the lifestyle of
vegans, who typically use no
animal products. They said
Sanders and Thomas did not
realize the baby, who was
born at home, was in danger
until minutes before he died.
But prosecutor Mike
Carlson told the jury
Tuesday during closing
arguments: "They're not
vegans. They're baby
killers!"

Blazes burned more
than 1,500 acres
ORMOND BEACH -
Firefighters worked
Wednesday to extinguish
several blazes that had
consumed more than 1,500
acres in Volusia, Lake and
Flagler counties, forcing the
evacuations of several
homes.
About 1,000 acres of brush
and swampland were burning
in Ormond Beach near the
Flagler-Volusia county line.
Officials expected it to get
larger before being
contained.
Several homes in the area,
were evacuated but there
were no immediate reports
of damages.
"The fire is not contained
and continues to burn in an
area that is very difficult to
reach and operate," said
Timber Weller, a spokesman
for the Florida Division of
Forestry. "We anticipate that
the fire will increase in size,
although not dramatically,
because of the extremely dry
woods in that area."
* Associated Press


Washington agrees


to appear in PSAs
Associated Press I k al,-otiri


NEW YORK - Isaiah
Washington, who came
under fire after using an
anti-gay slur, will appear in a
public service announcement
on behalf of the Gay &
Lesbian Alliance Against
Defamation and the Gay,
Lesbian & Straight Education
Network.
"We're gonna have - I
want to say at least two ver-
sions of it at this point. We
may broaden our message a
little," the actor's publicist,
Howard Bragman, told The
Associated Press in a phone
interview Wednesday.
Washington ran into trou-
ble at the Golden Globe
Awards in January after he
used an anti-gay slur during


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


Washington


ac ujl Lage.
press con-
ference
while deny-
ing he'd
used it pre-
viously
against
"Grey's


Anatomy" castmate T.R.
Knight. ,
People magazine reported
last October that Washington
had allegedly used the slur
during an on-set dustup with
co-star Patrick Dempsey.
Knight said soon after the
incident that he was gay.
After being criticized by
GLAAD, a gay and lesbian
advocacy group, and the
ABC network, Washington
issued an apology and
sought counseling.


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


CORRECTION

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.


THE WEATHER


--- - -- WE- 0-- - -


- - x P A T L Y ~ P A R T L


--. PARTLY PARTLY
* -')CLOUDY CLOUDY


'HI 92 LO1 HI 88L062


CHANCE PARTLY
IT-STORMS CLOUDY


HI82 W58 HH183 L57


.. .........
REGIOAL FOKO-S


Tallahassee
89/61 *
Pensacola Panama City
* 83/67 *85/67


.alisste Jacksonvile
89/63 * 88/65
Lake Citya
92/61
Gaineville Daytona Beach
89/61 85/65
Ocala* Cape Canaveral
89/62 Odio 083/66
89/66


Taipa.
86�70


West Palm


85/71 4

F89/67 Ft Laudenk
, 85/73
*Naples *
87/70 ia
Key West 87/72
86/72 *


TEMPERATURES
High Wednesday
Low Wednesday
SNormal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low

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


88
59
84
58
96 in 1990
43 in 1925


0.00"
0.00"
9.57"
0.16"
14.18"


7a lP .pla 6
Thursday Firlday


SUN
Sunrise today
Sunset today
Sunnse torn.
Sunset tornm.


6:46 a.m.
8:09 p.m.
6:45 a.m.
8:10 p.m.


MOON
Moonrise today 9:42 p.m.
Moonset today 7:10 a.m.
Moonrise tom. 10:40 p.m.
Moonsettom. 7:50 a.m.


May May May May
10 16 23 31
Last New First Full


City Friday
Cape Canaveral 83.67/t


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


0ID
gmaf
10 aids in
Today's
ultra-violet
radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0
to 10+.


86/65/pc
86/72/pc
89/66/pc
88/61/pc
85/65/pc
85/69,/pc
88/62/pc
87/71/pc
86/70/pc
89/62/pc
89/67/pc
83/67/pc
79/68/pc
85/60/pc
87/70/pc
86/63/t
85/73,/pc


Saturday
80/69,'pc
80/67/pc
84/71. pc
89,68,/s
85/61/pc
81/63/pc
84/ 73,'pc
85/61/pc
86/70/pc
86/69/pc
86/62/pc
85/66/pc
84/67/pc
79/68/t
85/62/5s
86,'66/pc
82/61/pc
85 72.' pc


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



weathercom


f , Forecasts, data and graphics
"--'- 4, � 02007 Weather Central,
, Inc., Madison, Wis.
- www.weatherpubllsher.com

�Z -3H


CoinnU d

mpfwww~kct~~m=


Page Editor: Chds Bednar, 754�0404


rp


CITY ALMANAC


UV INDEX









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


NAACP commemorates 25 years of county branch


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The Columbia County
Branch of the NAACP cele-
brated its 25th Annual
Freedom Fund Luncheon
Saturday with a record num-
ber of attendees.
The event, which was held
at the Olivet Baptist Church
banquet hall, allowed mem-
bers of the local branch of the
National Association for the
Advancement of Colored
People to recognize members
who have served diligently in
the organization as well as an
opportunity to discuss the
organization's future plans
and provided a look back on
past achievements.
"Saturday's Freedom Fund
luncheon was probably the
best attended function that
we've had out of the 25 years
we've had the event," said
Glynnell Presley, secretary


for the Columbia County
Branch of the NAACP. 'There
were probably 215-220 people
in attendance and it was a
cross-section of people."
Several local elected and
appointed officials from the
city, county, school board, and
the Third Judicial Circuit
attended the event and many
addressed the audience.
Dress for the event was
semi-formal attire and this
year's theme was: "No
Struggle, No Progress, Stand
Up and Be Counted". The Rev.
Charles L. White Jr., director of
field operations for the NAACP
national office, served as the
keynote speaker.
Grover Lewis, first vice
president of the Columbia
County Branch of the NAACP,
said White's speech was edu-
cational as well as inspiring.
"He educated us on the
struggles that we went


through in the past and how
we need to be proactive to
prevent reoccurrence," Lewis
said. "He definitely educated
not only the young, but the
old as well."
Lewis noted the comments
that a youngster in attendance
made after hearing White's
remarks.
"He looked up and told his
dad, 'Daddy, when I get older,
that's exactly how I want to
speak,'" Lewis said.
John Mayo, president of the
local branch, said the officers
in the local organization
began contacting White last
year in order to have him
serve as this year's keynote
speaker.
"The attendees are still talk-
ing about him," added
Presley. "People are still
buzzing about his speech."
Betty Goggins served as
mistress of ceremony, with


music provided by Tony
Buzzella, Wayne Levy, Dr.
Alfonso Levy and songs by
LaShandra Griffin. The pro-
gram also featured a segment
where local NAACP "pio-
neers" were honored. Dr.
Alfonso Levy received an
NAACP lifetime achievement
award.
"The NAACP recognized
Dr. Alfonso Levy for his years
of service to the community,"
Presley said. "He's an
African-American in this
community who has a build-
ing at the community college
named in his honor, which is
something in itself. He was
an educator, principal, music
coordinator for the county
and he taught music to many
students."
Mayo also noted that
Presley was honored for serv-
ing as the branch's secretary
for more than 30 years.


"We gave him an apprecia-
tion award for his many years
of serving as secretary,"
Mayo said. "He has 30 years
or more as a dedicated, com-
mitted secretary."
The organization also
awarded Rev. Alvin Baker and
the members of the Bethel
Missionary Baptist Church
the local branch's 2007
Freedom Bell Contest winner,
for the church generating the
most memberships from Jan.
1 to March 6.
The bell was previously
held by Union AME Church
in Winfield, which was award-
ed the bell during the two
previous membership drives.
The Columbia County
Branch of the NAACP also
received notification that the
branch will receive a member-
ship lay-down award for hav-
ing the most members per
capital in the state. The organ-


ization presented life mem-
bership plaques at the meet-
ing to one student and seven
adult life members, who will
receive a trophy for the
accomplishment during a
state meeting. The Columbia
County branch of the NAACP
has 37 life members.
Lewis said he'll always
remember various aspects of
the 25th annual freedom fund
luncheon including the
involvement of the different
dignitaries who attended the
event as well as White's
speech.
"I'll also remember the
strides that people like Mr.
Mayo; Mr. Presley and others
with them and before them
have made so f could have a
better opportunity today," he
said. "I know it's because of
them that I have a better
opportunity."


White Springs has two

new council members


By JOHNNA PINHOLSTER
jpinholster@lakecityreporter.com
White Springs Town
Council had two new
members sworn in April 26.
Mike Williams and Fred
Richard McNeal took office
unopposed.
'"We were going to hold an
election," Shirley Heath,
White Springs city clerk, said.
"But nobody chose to run
against them."-
The positions -were open
due to Tracy Woodard and
Willie Jefferson not seeking
re-election.
Previously, Williams served
as Hamilton County coordina-
tor for 10 years and is retired
from the army.
The army and his family
instilled in him a civic respon-
sibility, Williams said, one he
hopes to continue to carry as
a councilman.
"As a new councilman I
need to make sure I am famil-
iar with the current rules and
policies of the council before
anything else," Williams said.


McNeal served as Battalion
Chief in Indian Rock County
and retired after 31 years.
Eighteen of those years were
spent in management, he said.
McNeal said he doesn't
know if he will make a differ-
ence on council, but he plans
to try. He already has one
issue he soon hopes to
address.
"I would like to see our
town cleaned up," McNeal
said. "It could be more pre-
sentable than what it is at this
time." He said the town needs
to be spruced up to make it
more appealing to tourists.
Heath said council mem-
bers in White Springs hold
office for two years.
Also at last week's meeting,
council held an organizational
meeting and re-elected Joseph
McKire as mayor of White
Springs and Ralph Hardwick
was re-elected as vice mayor.
The mayor and vice mayor
positions are re-elected every
year by the council, Heath
said.


United Way looking for volunteers


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The United Way of
Suwannee Valley Long-Term
Recovery program is looking
for area residents to volunteer
their time to attend a class so
they can serve as long term
recovery case managers for
local disasters.
The Disaster Long-Term
Recovery program is holding
a two-day training class from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and
Saturday at the Columbia
County Emergency
Operations Center, 263 NW
Lake City Ave. as part of the
Suwannee Valley Long-Term
Recovery organization's 2007
hurricane season readiness
program.
The class is being present-
ed by the Storm Recovery
Center, Florida Conference of
the United Methodist
Church.
"We're taking registration
applications until -noon
(today)," said Tracy Palmer,
Suwannee Valley United Way


"One of the things we found after the
2004 hurricanes was that we needed
long-term recovery case managers and
we had to train them after the fact."

- Rita Dopp.
United Way of Suwannee Valley Executive Director


Long-Term coordinator.
To register to attend the
class call Palmer at 752-5604.
Rita Dopp, United Way of
Suwannee Valley Executive
Director, said the purpose of
the class is to ensure the area
has several long-term recov-
ery case managers thorough-
ly equipped in the community.
Officials plan to have a core
group of individuals capable
of serving as case managers
in the four counties served by
the Suwannee Valley United
Way.
Case managers are
designed to help residents
develop personal household
recovery plans after they have
been affected by natural dis-
aster to ensure the family can
get back to its pre-disaster


level of living.
"One of the things we found
after the 2004 hurricanes was
that we needed long-term
recovery case managers and
we had to train them after the
fact," Dopp said. "That
delayed the delivery of serv-
ice to people in need."
The primary focus taught
during the classes is how to
assist clients with a recovery
plan. That will be the empha-
sis so families in need don't
only rely on outside assis-
tance, but focus on the fami-
ly's or household's capabili-
ties toward their own recov-
ery so they can do as much
for themselves as possible.
An additional topic to be'
covered in the class will be.
services that the Federal


Emergency Management
Association (FEMA) can and
cannot provide.
"We started doing this in
2005 after we worked over the
2004 hurricanes because
FEMA turned over all of the
2004 cases to United Way,"
Dopp said. 'This is just mov-
ing onto the next step
because we have a limited
number of case managers
after the 2004 hurricanes and
we've lost a couple of them
just because of attrition. We
have just a few left."
'"This is a good opportunity
- right now for us - before
something happens to try to
engage the community and
get them involved with some-
thing that may or may not
happen and we're prepared
for it," Palmer added. "It's bet-
ter to be prepared for it and
have it not happen."
The required minimum
number of volunteers to con-
duct the class is 12 and cur-
rently 18 volunteers have
signed on to take the class.


Irims :M Em WM m �VVZ9 E KWM ZE


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404













OPINION


Thursday, May 3, 2007


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITORIAL


Argenziano

replacement

should know

Dist. 3 well


Nancy Argenziano as state
senator from Dist. 3 opens
the door for the next great
statesman or stateswoman
to step up and serve the people of
Florida. Argenziano, a Republican from
Crystal River, served the district that
encompasses a portion of Columbia
County until she was appointed
recently to the Florida Public Service
Commission.
Now the seat is open and a special
election will be held June 5 to
determine the next state senator.
Dist. 3 is enormous and its shape
defies logic, but state senate districts
are laid out according to population.
Naturally, Citrus County and Marion
County are two major areas also
represented in this district and these
areas have more population than
the portion of Columbia County
represented in the district.
We fully realize the chances of a local
candidate mating a splash in this race
are slim. We also realize that candidates
from the southern part of the district
should not take us for granted. We need
to make our voices heard during the next
month and make sure the candidates in
the race know where Columbia County is
located and what is important in the
northern areas of the district
We didn't expect to have an election
this year, but the opportunity has>
presented itself and we must respond.
Examine the candidates and see if
they have any clue about what is
important to the future of Lake City and
Columbia County.
Choose wisely. Election day is fast
approaching.

HIG H LIG H TS
IN HISTORY
Today is Thursday, May 3, the 123rd
day of 2007. There are 242 days left in
the year.
* In 1802, Washington, D.C., was
incorporated as a city.
* In 1944, U.S. wartime rationing of
most grades of meats ended.
* In 1945, during World War II, Allied
forces captured Rangoon, Burma, from the
Japanese.
* In 1947, Japan's postwar constitution
took effect.
* In 1978, "Sun Day" fell on a Wednesday
as thousands of people extolling the virtues of
solar energy held events across the country.
* In 1986, in NASA's first
post-Challenger launch, an unmanned
Delta rocket lost power in its main engine
shortly after liftoff, forcing safety officers to
destroy it by remote control.

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
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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
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BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com


COMMENTARY


Shame on Republicans


President Bush's
budget-busting,
spendthrift tactics
have already robbed
the GOP of its claim
to the title, "Party of Fiscal
Conservancy."
Now the perverse antics of
some high-level Bush
appointees and his party's
power elite are lifting the
cloak of "family values" from
the GOP, too.
The "D.C. Madam" scandal
is only the latest in a string of
stories revealed during the
president's second term
showing that the private lives
of some of his most powerful
appointees bear little
resemblance to the
Ozzie-and-Harriet-like ideal
the party tries to mimic.
Deborah Jeane Palfrey is in
court battling charges of
running a high-class
prostitution ring from her
California home. She
maintained a 46-pound Rolodex*
that has already caused the
resignation of one State
Department potentate and
reportedly contains the
names, of more elite Bush
administration officials and
Republican Party donors. The
first resignation was that of
Randall Tobias, who last week
fled a top State Department
perch. While there, he not only
managed foreign-assistance
programs but also, according
to The New York Times, "ran
agencies that required foreign
recipients of AIDS assistance to
explicitly condemn prostitution,
a policy that drew protests
from some nations and relief
organizations."
As "AIDS czar," Tobias
alienated many AIDS-plagued,
developing nations by
requiring recipients of U.S.
foreign aid to sign a pledge
against prostitution. Donee
nations complained the pledge
effectively prevented
organizations from
befriending sex workers so
as to teach them HIV/AIDS
prevention. Tobias also


.t-
Bonnie Erbe
bonnieerbe@compuserve.com


promoted faithfulness and
abstinence over condom use
to prevent AIDS transmission.
Now the joke's on Tobias,
who has the gall to claim his
patronage of the D.C.
Madam's women involved
"no sex" and that he paid a
reported $300 per session for
"the gals" (as he put it) to give
him massages. Yeah, right
Even in pricy Washington, in
my humble opinion, $300
seems like an awful lot for a
garden-variety massage. And
President Bush is a uniter, not
a divider.
Would that the D.C. Madam
scandal were the only example
of family-unfriendly behavior by
powerful GOP Washingtonians.
Let's ignore, for the moment,
the congressional page scandal
in which disgraced former Rep.
Mark Foley, R-Fla., traded lewd
e-mails with young male pages.
Let's ignore, too, the
resignation of former Food and
Drug Administration appointee
- and evangelical Christian
gynecologist (whatever that is)
-Dr. W. David Hager.
Hager, among many other
bizarre acts, urged his female
patients to pray for relief from
medical conditions. Worse yet,
the Nation Magazine reported
that Hager's ex-wife said that
while he publicly sermonized
and moralized on sexual
matters, he repeatedly
sodomized her without her
consent over a seven-year period.
Let's focus, instead, on the
post-resignation antics of the
man Bush appointed to lead
the Office of Population Affairs.
This office is in charge of
doling out almost $300 million
worth of contraceptives to


low-income women. Yet
appointee Eric Keroack once
described contraceptives as
"demeaning to women."
And he came to the Bush
administration's attention due
to his management of an
affiliation with a string of
crisis-pregnancy centers.
These are the "centers" that
lure pregnant women in by
masquerading as women's
health service providers.
Instead, they proselytize and
show women ultrasound
images of fetuses to dissuade
them from having abortions.
Keroack resigned abruptly
about a month ago, after less
than five months on the job,
because (as the Boston Globe
reported) he was "notified that
the state's Medicaid office had
launched an investigation into
his private practice."
Turns out, as the Globe
reported last month, 'Two
months before he resigned ...
Keroack received two formal
warnings from the
Massachusetts board of
medicine ordering him to
refrain from prescribing drugs
to people who are not his
patients and from providing
mental health counseling
without proper training."
Keroack provides yet another
example of stellar
professionalism and
family-friendly behavior.
Don't get me wrong.
Democrats have their famous
foibles, too. I still say former
President Bill Clinton should
have resigned for having oral
sex with Monica Lewinsky in
the Oval Office, rather than
drag the nation through the
trauma of impeachment
proceedings. But the lesson
of Bush's GOP and its strange
agglomeration of perverse
appointed and elected officials
is that neither party should
ever lay claim to that mantle
again.

* Bonnie Erbe is a TV host and
writes this column for Scripps
Howard News Service.


, srael is almost alone in the
* Mideast as a democracy.
I Turkey is a democracy
I when its army elects not to
M interfere, and Iraq might
one day be one. For the rest,
it's dictatorships, theocracies
and monarchies.
Despite the many threats,
both Israel and its democracy
have remained strong, and
there was a demonstration this
week of just how robust that
democracy is.
A government commission,
appointed by Prime Minister
Ehud Olmert, issued the first
of its reports on the conduct of
the war with Hezbollah last
summer. The war began when
Hezbollah crossed the border
with Lebanon to ambush an
Israeli army patrol, killing
three and capturing two.


Israel responded, but what
followed fell considerably short
of success. The army failed to
recover the two prisoners and
failed to stop the retaliatory
rocket attacks - an estimated
4,000 of them - and failed to
crush Hezbollah.
Hezbollah suffered heavy
casualties, far more than the
Israelis, but any conflict with
the Israelis that the Arabs don't
lose in crushing fashion is
accounted a victory and both
sides tend to see the outcome
that way. The thinking is that
the Israeli army will some day
have to fight an emboldened
Hezbollah again.
Fully aware that its findings
might well bring down
Olmert's government, the
commission let fly:
"The prime minister made
up his mind hastily, despite the


fact that no detailed military
plan was submitted to him and
without asking forone. All of
these add up to a serious
failure in exercising judgment,
responsibility and prudence."
The report blasted the
defense minister for his
inexperience and lack of
awareness and the
then-military chief for being
unprepared and acting
"impulsively."
Incredibly, some Israelis
criticized the commission for
pulling its punches.
It's impossible to imagine
this kind of unfettered criticism
of a sitting government
elsewhere in the Mideast
Given the measured tone of
our own Iraq Study Group, it's
hard to imagine it here.
* Scripps Howard News Service


COMMENTARY


Tall Man,


coffee and


Dr. Phil

During my weekly coffee-shop
session on the passing scene.
with the Tall Man I blurted
"what a country, what a country."
He nodded and started to talk,
but I jumped in, saying, "You heard about
Alec Baldwin?"
"Sure. He screamed insults meant for his
11-year-old daughter over the phone when she
didn't answer. The voice mail ended up on the
Internet, where millions could listen in."
'Yes, that," I said, "but more - he's now
being counseled by Dr. Phil, you know, the
clinical psychologist with a TV show. Is this
American or
what? I mean,
so many of
these guys
caught going
overboard
immediately go
into therapy - Jay Ambrose
after hison speaktojay@ol.com
anti-Semitic tirade, Michael Richards after
spewing racism from the stage. It's as if
they're saying, 'I am not to blame. Some
ailment made me do it."'
"It's a form of secular confession," the
Tall Man said. "What would really be
quintessentially American," he added, "would
be if Baldwin wrote a kind of Dr. Spock book
on raising children, called it Thoughtless
Little Pigs' and then made a million." He to6k
a sip of coffee and said, "Its also, sadly, very
American in the 21st century that virtually
anyone could tune in his telephone tantrum.
Everyone gets 15 minutes of fame, they say.
It seems the already famous get 15 minutes
of shame."
"You are right," I said, "and I suppose I
should regret that and feel sorry for him, but
the girl is the real victim, and what keeps my
schadenfreude unalloyed is that the guy's
another one of these arrogant, leftist
Hollywood types who believe that celebrity
has crowned them with political wisdom
denied the rest of us. Remember when he
was very, very stupid on 'Late Night with
Conan O'Brien'?"
"I remember," said the Tall Man, "That's
when he was talking about House Republicans
getting ready to impeach President Clinton
and said their wives and children should be
killed. It was meant to be a joke, he later said,
but jokes about killing women and children
have never left me rolling on the floor for
some reason."
Then, shaking his head, he said, "But you
have to admit, some Hollywood types are
wise. Like Sheryl Crow. I mean, how better to
solve global warming than abide by her
dictum of using just one square of toilet paper
per bathroom visit?"
"Crow is to global warming what Baldwin
is to parenting," I said. "The amazing thing is
that she and the producer of the grossly
overstated Al Gore movie on warming have
been traveling the country to educate people
on environmental issues and even got angrily
in the face of Karl Rove at the White House
Correspondents Dinner, gracious educators
that they are. Of course, this singer is not
much more off-base on what it would take to
fix warming than all those people out there
pushing the Kyoto accords, which wouldn't
make a difference, either, even assuming the
alarmists have it right. Actually, I hope she
and her ideological kin keep sounding off as
a way of publicly dramatizing how the
inmates are trying so awfully hard to run
the asylum."
'Well," the Tall Man said, "if you think little
progress comes from actors trying to be
politicians, what do you think of politicians
trying to be actors, as when Hillary Clinton
speaks to black audiences with a suddenly
assumed black or Southern accent?
Dishonest, maybe? Condescending, maybe?
Very peculiar, maybe?"
"Not just 'maybe' on any of those," I said.
"Certainly. And now the Carl Bernstein bio is
on the way. He is one heck of a reporter, the
real thing. To Hillary and gang, I say, 'Y'all
watch out.'"
"I've got to get going," the Tall Man said,
bringing our imaginary conversation to a
conclusion. "Next week, maybe we can get to
some more serious stuff, such as George
Tenet's book on how he isn't responsible for
what he was responsible for as director of the
CIA. It really bothers him that he has been
quoted so much for telling President Bush it
was a 'slam dunk' that Saddam Hussein had


weapons of mass destruction."
"Maybe Dr. Phil has another opening," I
said.
* Jay Ambrose, formerly Washington director of
editorial policy for Scripps Howard newspapers
and the editor of dailies in El Paso, Texas, and
Denver, is a columnist living in Colorado.


4A


OTHER VIEWS

Open government, as in open wound










LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


BRIEFS


Bancroft family
passes on offer
NEW YORK - The
Bancroft family, which controls
Dow Jones & Co., publisher of
The Wall Street Journal, says
they don't want to sell the
company to Rupert Murdoch
at $60.a share. But would they
sell at a higher price, or to
someone
else?
Those
are the
questions
racing
through
Wall Street
Murdoch and the
newspaper
industry on Wednesday, a day
after Murdoch announced his
unsolicited bid, only to have it
spurned hours later.
Even though the Bancrofts
said Tuesday after markets
closed that they would quash
the deal - which they have
the power to do since they
control the company's
shareholder vote through a
special class of shares -
investors were still holding out
hope that some kind of deal
would emerge.

Dow Jones soars
past 13,200 mark
NEW YORK - Stocks
jumped Wednesday, sending
the Dow Jones industrials past
13,200 for the first time after a
strong reading on U.S. factory
orders stoked investor
optimism about the economy.
The Dow gained more than 75
points and secured its second
straight record close.
The Commerce Department
said orders to U.S. factories
rose 3.1 percent in March -
the largest increase in a year
- amid strong demand for
commercial aircraft and a
sharp rise in an indicator of
how much companies are
investing in their business.
The increase easily outpaced
the 2 percent rise analysts had
been expecting.
As investors begin to look
toward Friday's Labor
Department reports on March
job creation and
unemployment, they are also
keeping watch over corporate
profits as they try to determine
how quickly the economy
might be slowing and whether
the stronger-than-expected
earnings might continue to
give stocks a lift.

Factory orders
surged in March
WASHINGTON - Orders to
U.S. factories surged in March
by the largest amount in a
year, an encouraging sign that
the recent slowdown in
manufacturing may be ending.
The Commerce Department
said Wednesday that total
factory orders rose by 3.1
percent in March, pushed
higher by a big jump in
demand for commercial
aircraft and the biggest rise in
the category that tracks
business investment in new
equipment in 2'2 years.
The increase was far better
than the 2 percent figure that
analysts had been expecting
and offered hope that
manufacturers were beginning
to experience rising demand
after a recent weak period
brought on by troubles in
housing and auto sales.

Cablevision agrees
to be taken private
NEW YORK - Cablevision
Systems Corp., a New
York-area cable TV provider
that also owns Madison
Square Garden, said
Wednesday it has agreed to
be taken private by the Dolan
family, the company's
controlling shareholders, in a
deal worth about $10.6 billion.
It was the Dolans' third
attempt to take the company
private in recent years,
the first two having been
rejected as inadequate by a
two-person committee of
independent directors on
its board.


That committee, and the full
board of directors, have
approved the Dolans' latest
offer of $36.26 per share, the
company said in a statement,
saying it was in the best
interests of public
shareholders.
Last fall the Dolans offered
to take the company private at
$27 per share in cash, and in
January raised the offer to
$30, but that offer too was
deemed inadequate by the
board committee.

* Associated Press


Walt Disney World to ban


smoking at its 22 hotels


By JIM ELLIS
Associated Press

LAKE BUENA VISTA -
Kath Petchey, a cigarette
smoker for 32 years, lit up
freely as she walked with her
husband along Downtown
Disney's shopping district
Wednesday.
But if the Petcheys, from
England, want to stay in a
Disney hotel on their next
visit, Kath Petchey won't be
allowed to smoke in her room,
balcony or patio.
The ban, effective June 1,
permits smoking at designat-
ed outdoor areas. It extends to
all the Walt Disney Co.'s 22
hotels and time-share resorts.
"Disney is being a bit of a
drama queen." Kath Petchey said
between drags of her cigarette.
Disney, however, is simply
responding to demand from
their guests, the theme park's
spokesman Jacob DiPietre
said Wednesday.
The transition to become
smoke-free will allow Disney
to better accommodate the
increasing number of guests
requesting nonsmoking hotel
rooms, DiPietre said.
The ban follows a 2000
measure that restricted smok-
ing throughout Disney's
theme and water parks, limit-
ing smoking to designated
areas; DiPietre said.
'"We're focused on respond-
ing to what our guests are ask-
ing for and our guests are
overwhelmingly asking for
smoke-free rooms," DiPietre
said. "The number of guests
requesting smoking rooms
has declined dramatically in
recent years."
DiPietre could not provide
figures tracking the decline, but
said it has been "significant"
Less than 4 percent of
Disney's more than 24,000 hotel
rooms are currently smoking
optional, DiPietre said.
Guests caught smoking


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Hotel guest, Samip Bhavsar, of San Jose, Calif., takes a smoke
break outside the Coronado Springs Resort at Walt Disney World in
Lake Buena Vista Wednesday. Disney will eliminate all smoking in
rooms and limit smokers to outdoor smoking zones after June 1


after the ban could face clean-
ing surcharges as high as
$500, DiPietre said.
If Disney does not have the
demand for smoking rooms,
then the theme park should
reduce the number of smok-


ing rooms available - not ban
smoking rooms altogether,
said Gary Nolan, U.S. regional
director of The Smoker's
Club, a smoker's rights group.
"Disney is going to send
money elsewhere," Nolan said.


W 's4, Warehouse Sale

First Saturday of the Month
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* Bedspreads * Pillows
Saturday, May 5th
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...... 8.17 +.12 +8.8
3.0 18 37.31 +.21 +.3
2.3 14 38.75 +.32 -3.5
1.0 .. 82.15 +1.01 +5.3
2,1 24 21.93 +.29 +8.3


MARKET REPORT


May 2, 2007

Dow Jones

industrials


+75.74

13,211.88
Pct change
from previous: +0.-


FEB MAR APR MAY


58 13


13,500

13,000

12,500

12,000


High Low Record high close: 13,211.88
3,256.33 13,130.53 May 2, 2007


STOCK MARKET INDEXES
52-Week YTD 12-mo
High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg
13,162.06 10,683.32 Dow Industrials 13,211.88 +75.74 +.58 +6.01 +15.89
5,254.90 4,134.72 Dow Transportation 5,086.14 +51.81 +1.03 +11.53 +7.08
532.03 389.30 Dow Utilities 527.27 +2.74 +.52 +15.43 +31.14
9,752.44 7,708.11 NYSE Composite 9,718.00 +78.21 +.81 +6.34 +1437
2,242.47 1,800.65 Amex Market Value 2,208.54 +23.38 +1.07 +7.40 +10.37
2,562.99 2,012.78 Nasdaq Composite 2,557.84 +26.31 +1.04 +5.90 +11.02
1,498.02 1,219.29 S&P 500 1,495.92 +9.62 +.65 +5.47 +14.38
890.86 710.53 S&P MidCap 886.09 +9.95 +1.14 +10.16 +10.22
835.17 668.58 Russell 2000 828.46 +12.21 +1.50 +5.18 +7.91
15,139.85 12,249.90 Wilshire 5000 15,102.16 +118.31 +.79 +5.92 +13.86

STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS

A NYSE A AMEX A NASDAQ
9,718.00 +78.21 2,208.54 +23.38 2,557.84 +26.31


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Chipotle 78.09+11.83 +17.9
ChipotleB n 72.15+10.66 +17.3
CooperTire 22.32 +2.99 +15.5
CPI 75.08 +9.41 +14.3
CB RElliss 38.39 +4.74 +14.1
JonesLL 120.10+13.52 +12.7
MolinaH 32.84 +3.14 +10.6
MasterCd n126.35+11.50 +10.0
CablvsnNY 35.90 +3.23 +9.9
Delek n 21.41 +1.92 +9.9

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Blockbstr 5.40 -.81 -13.0
BlckbstrB 5.06 -.75 -12.9
InnkprofC 20.81 -3.04 -12.7
NovaStar 6.46 -.76 -10.5
NovaStrpfC13.03 -1.32 -9.2
BIkPfdOp 24.31 -2.43 -9.1
HarrisCorp 47.85 -4.54 -8.7
TechOlyUS 3.87 -.35 -8.3
NalcoHId 24.87 -2.19 -8.1
Opteum 5.12 -.37 -6.7
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
GenElec 385747 37.31 +.21
TimeWarn371858 20.94 +.35
Motorola 349125 17.56 +.10
Pfizer 328195 26.60 +.01
QwestCm 319222 -9.39 +.28
EMCCO 281717 15.19 +.13
LSI Corp 279250 8.39 +.21
AMD 254558 13.63 +.09
SprintNex 244388 20.67 +.66
FordM 243223 8.17 +.12
* DIARY
Advanced 2,480
Declined 839
Unchanged 120
Total issues 3,439
New Highs 233
New Lows 10
Volume 3,143,751,902


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
JavelinP n 6.86 +.80 +13.2
XELR8 2.61 +.26 +11.1
Rubicon gs 2.15 +.20 +10.3
HemoSense 6.35 +.55 +9.5
ImplntSc 2.19 +.19 +9.5
ManSang 6.68 +.46 +7.4
EndvSilvgn 5.30 +.34 +6.9
UltraPtg 61.39 +3.89 +6.8
TitanPhm 2.42 +.15 +6.6
Telkonet 2.47 +.15 +6.5

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
TgtLogis n 2.10 -.20 -8.7
Aspyra 2.15 -.15 -6.5
DebtRes n 4.05 -.25 -5.8
CabefflTel 4.65 -.28 -5.7
Vicon 9.00 -.54 -5.7
GnEmp 2.09 -.12 -5.4
Uroplasty 4.63 -.26 -5.3
TecOpsSv 9.96 -.53 -5.0
CoffeeH 4.08 -.21 -4.9
Endeavwt 4.00 -.20 - -4.8
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SPDR 818012149.54 +.87
iShR2K nya461871 82.15 +1.01
SP Engy 165906 64.18 +.53
PrUShQQQ n14243947.94 -.73
SemiHTr 106930 37.11 +.24
DJIA Diam 88306132.14 +.85
SP Fncl 88132 37.24 +.16
OilSvHT 67045159.70 +1.92
USOilFd 52133 49.59 -.77
GreyWolf 38097 7.27 +.12
DIARY
Advanced 787
Declined 358
Unchanged 97
Total issues 1,242
New Highs 109
New Lows 19
Volume . 363,719,489


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg -
Voxwareh 7.40 +5.10 +221.7
TTMTch 11.85 +2.67 +29.1
Tn-S Sec 2.90 +.50 +20.8
Intactint 18.29 +2.99 +19.5
PC Mall 12.28 +1.85 +17.7
ChinaNRes 8.56 +1.22 +16.6
Innodata 4.04 +.57 +16.4
PainTher 8.79 +1.14 +14.9
Gigabeam h 2.99 +.38 +14.6
BuffaloWW 74.20 +9.36 +14.4

- LOSERS ($2 oR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Insure.com 3.50 -1.78 -33.7
SonicFdy 2.58 -1.17 -31.2
Neuroch g 9.10 -2.49 -21.5
HarrsStrAn 15.75 -4.09 -20.6
ColGenex 11.42 -2.60 -18.5
Forward 3.41 -.59 -14.8
ChinaBAKn 3.14 -.52 -14.2
CerusCp 6.47 -.97 -13.0
MOCON 11.03 -1.64 -12.9
DivX n 17.56 -2.44 -12.2
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SunMicro 881305 5.15 +.09
PwShs QQQ83583146.42 +.51
Microsoft 706378 30.61 +.42
Intel 614955 21.93 +.29
Cisco 555020 27.67 +.81
SiriusS 411903 2.94 +.04
Level 355809 5.42 +.14
Comeast s246982 27.14 +.44
ApldMatI 217221 19.47 +.19
Oracle 213059 18.86 +.27
DIARY
Advanced 2,129
Declined 939
Unchanged 111
Total issues 3,179
New Highs 141
New Lows , 46
Volume , ' 2,064,220,980


YTD
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chga%Cha


Level Nasd ...
Lowess NY .20
McDnids NY 1.00
Microsoft Nasd .40
Motorola NY .20
NYTimes NY .92
NobltyH Nasd .50
OcciPets NY .88
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 1.50
Pfizer NY 1.16
Potash NY .60
PwShsQQQ Nasd .13
QwestCm NY ...
Ryder NY .84
SearsHldgs Nasd ...
SiriusS Nasd ...
SouthnCo NY 1.61
SPDR Amex 2.50
SunMicro Nasd ...
"imeWam NY .22
WalMart NY .88


... 5.42
15 30.68
18 50.02
26 30.61
16 17.56
... 25.28
15 21.00
11 51.32
16 79.70
20 67.02
10 26.60
28 181.88
... 46.42
25 9.39
13 52.64
20 188.63
... 2.94
18 38.06
... 149.54
5.15
14 20.94
18 4828


+.14 -32
-.02 -1.5
+.88 +12.8
+.42 +2.5
+.10 -14.6
+.70 +3.8
-.02 -21.0
+.56 +5.1
-.26 +3.0
+.62 +7.1
+.01 +2.7
+3.35 +26.8
+.51 +7.6
+.28 +122
+.33 +3.1
+.47 +12.3
+.04 -16.9
+.05 +3.3
+.87 +5.6
+.09 -5.0
+.35 -3.9
-.05 +4.5


MONEY RATES CURRENCIES
Last Pvs Week Last Pvs Day
Prime Rate . 8.25 8.25 Australia 1.2109 1.2067
Discount Rate 6.25 6.25 Britain 1.9896 1.9996
Federal Funds Rate 5.23 5.25 Canada 1.1084 1.1105
Treasuries Euro .7354 .7342
3-month 4.75 4.82 Japan 120.12 119.72
6-month 4.81 JaMepc10.9197 10.9360
5-year 4.54 4.53 -Meico10.9197 10.9360
10-year 4.64 4.64 Switzerdnd 1.2140 1.2134
30-year . 4.81 4.83 British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.

TolMUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank PctMin nit
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
American Funds GrowAmerA m LG 85,086 34.99 +4.8 +10.5/C 0.0/A 5.75 250
American Funds InvCoAmA m LV 74,190 35.29 +4.5 +14.51D 0.0/C 5.75 250
Vanguard 500 LB 72,337 137.87 +5.1 +15.9/A 0.0/B NL 3,000
Fidelity Contra LG 70,660 68.39 +4.1 +9.5/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
Dodge & Cox Stock LV 68,488 160.97 +4.2 +15.5/D 0.0/A NL 2,500
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH 68,387 64.49 +3.6 +20.2/A 0.0/B 5.75 250
American Funds WAMutlnvA m LV 68,272 36.89 +5.1 +17.5/B 0.0/D 5.75 250
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m WS 66,846 45.20 +5.6 +18.5/B 0.0/A 5.75 250
American Funds IncAmerA m MA 63,539 21.35 +3.7 +19.0/A 0.0/A 5.75 250
PIMCO TotRetis Cl 62,602 10.39 0.0 .+6.6/D 0.0/A NL 5,000,000
American Funds EurPacGrA m FB 57,412 50.44 +5.3 +15.3/C 0.0/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Divrlntl FG 52,022 40.30 +5.4 +14.9/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard 500Adml LB 49,869 137.89 +5.1 +16.0/A 0.0/B NL 100,000
Vanguard Instldx LB 46,695 136.84 +5.1 +16.0/A 0.0/B NL 5,000,000
Vanguard TotStldx LB 44,702 36.16 +4.8 +15.3/B 0.0/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Magellan LG 44,421 96.52 +5.5 +6.6/D 0.0/C NL 2,500
American Funds NewPerspA m WS 44,059 34.14 +5.4 +15.7/C 0.0/B 5.75 250
Fidelity LowPriStk MB 40,668 46.64 +4.1 +13.2/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV 38,461 47.69 +3.8 +17.7/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
American Funds BalA m MA 35,696 19.70 +3.4 +12.1/B 0.0/B 5.75 250
American Funds FundminvA m LB 33,786 43.17 +5.6 +14.7/B 0.O/A 5.75 250
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m CA 33,628 - 2.78 +3.0 +20.2/A 0.0/A 4.25 1,000
Vanguard Wndsrll LV 33,439 37.38 +5.3 +19.1/A 0.0/A NL 10,000
Fidelity Eqinc LV 32,404 61.30 +5.4 +17.8/B 0.0/B NL 2,500
Fidelity GrowCo LG 31,171 73.65 +5.6 +9.3/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Welltn MA 30,904 33.92 +3.8 +14.7/A 0.0/A NL 10,000
Davis NYVentA m LB 29,778 40.78 +4.7 +15.8/8 0.0/A 4.75 1,000
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB 29,471 36.17 +4.8 +15.4/B 0.0/A NL 100,000
Fidelity Growinc LB 29,243 32.64 +5.5 +10.0/E 0.0/E NL 2,500
FrankTemp-Templeton GrowttA mn WS 28,983 27.14 +4.7 +17.1/B O.0/C 5.75 1,000
Dodge & Cox Bal MA 28,213 90.10 +3.0 +12.7/B 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard TotBdId CI 26,810 10.01 +0.4 +7.4/B 0.0/C NL 3,000
Fidelity Puritan MA 26,379 20.85 +3.6 +14.3/A 0.0/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Bal MA 25,150 20.76 +3.8 +12.4/B 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard InstPlus LB 24,144 136.85 +5.1 +16.1/A 0.0/B NL200,000,000
Vanguard Totlntl FB 23,755 19.26 +4.4 +17.7/B 0.0/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Spartan USEqlndxl LB 23,429 52.97 +5.1 +16.0/A 0.0/B NL 100,000
Vanguard Prmcp LB 22,641 73.14 +5.9 +9.1/E 0.0/A NL 25,000
T Rowe Price Eqtyinc LV 22,604 31.25 +5.8 +18.8/A 0.0/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Europeldx ES 22,292 40.00 +5.6 +25.2/8 0.0/C NL 3,000
American Funds BondA m Cl 22,064 13.42 +0.6 +8.0/A 0.0/A 3.75 250
Fidelity Value MV 22,005 89.06 +5.0 +17.5/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
PIMCOTdtRetAdm b Cl 20,686 10.39 0.0 +6.3/D 0.0/B NL 5,000,000

CA -Conservative Allocation, Cl -Intermediate-Term Bond. ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign
LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value,
MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total
Retum: 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. Source: Momingsta.
Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and eamings in Canadian dollars, h = Does not meet continued-isting 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 with-
in the last year. un =- Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd -.When distributed, wi = When issued, wt = Warrants.
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemp-
tion fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day's net asset
value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Galners and Losers must be worth
at least $2 to be listed in tables above. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The
.Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


16th Anniversary



homecomingg Cefleration




QuecGt Speaker:









Dinner on the Grounds and

activities for all ages!

Dress is Casual





May 6, 2007




10 AM


Bishop Paul Zink


A Church With God Vision in Mind


rr� � � SO -,w-l -1w-l - - I - -A


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeclor, 754-0424










Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


OBITUARIES


Festus Robert "Bob" Childs
Mr. Festus Robert "Bob" Childs, 83,
of Palm Coast, Florida, died Wed-
nesday afternoon in
the Florida Hospital
at Palm Coast fol-
lowing an extended "
illness.
Bob was a parts manager for Powers
Oldsmobile, Cadillac in Lake City
for forty years. Bob served as a Ma-
rine during World War II where he
was stationed at the Naval Air Sta-
tion in Ft. Lauderdale, Fl. Hd escap-
ed death on December 5, 1945 when
five planes from the squadron he
was assigned, to went missing in the
Bermuda Triangle. He was a gunner
on the 6th plane that developed fuel
problems and was grounded that
day. He and the radio man had the
sad responsibility of packing the be-
longings of the missing.
Bob was a long time member of the
Lake City Elks Club. He was a Ma-
son as well as a Shriner. He is a
member of the Presbyterian Church
in Lake City.
Survivors include his wife, Mary B.
Childs as well as three children:
Shelia Johnson of Overland Park,
Kansas, Suzanne McCue of Talla-
hassee, Fl., and Craig Childs of St.
Petersburg, Fl. Four grandchildren
as well as several great grandchil-
dren. One brother, H. C. Childs and
two sisters, Minnie Simmons and
Sybil Lamping survive him.
Funeral services for Mr. Childs will
be conducted at 4:00 P.M., Sunday,
May 6, 2007 in the chapel of the
Dees-Parrish Family Funeral Home
with Mr. James Montgomery offi-
ciating.
Friends may call and pay their re-
spects from 2:00 P.M. until the time
of the service. Burial will imediatly
follow at the Memorial Cemetery
immediately following the service.
In lieu of other remembrances, the
family suggests donations be made
to the charity of one's choice.
Arrangements are under the direc-
tion of the direction of the DEES-
PARRISH FAMILY FUNERAL
HOME, 458 S. Marion Ave., Lake
City. (752-1234 or 752-2211)
Please sign our on-line family
guestbook at
www.deesfamilyfuneralhome.com.

Leoma Young
Mrs. Leoma Young passed away
Sunday in the Trinity Community
Hospital.
She is survived by:
One son Curtis
Young (Dorothy) and
One daughter Helen
Webb (Dan).
Fourteen sisters:
Vera Coats, Inez
Scippio (Leon), Vera Daniels,.
Priscilla Hudson (James), .Cora
Smart (Earl), Dorothy Bracy, Alice
Acosta, Billie Frances Richardson
(Freddie), Owida Bell McClendon,
Mary ' Sercy, Nancy Allridge
(Marshall), Lena Acosta, and Pastor
Minnie Gomes (Anthony).
Seven Brothers:, Leon Acosta (An-
nie Mae), Brad Burl Lee, Lewis
Lee, Joe Acosta Jr. (Irezola), Doshia
'Acosta (Viola), Willie Acosta
(Evon), Daniel Acosta (Barbara).
Dne brother-in-law: Slyvester Sim-
pions
Ten grands, seventeen great-grands,
and teo great-great grands.
Funeral services will be 11:00 Sat-
urday May 5, 2007 at the Zion Tem-
'ple Holiness Church in White
Springs, Florida. Bishop Charles
Williams will be officiating.
p.M. Udell and Sons of D.M.
UDELL FUNERAL HOME will
be in charge of all arrangements.
For that total peace of mind know-
ing that special consideration will
be given to every detail in your hour
of sadness call D.M. Udell and
Sons. Live oak, Fl 386-362-4189

Sharon Irene Kinder
Sharon Irene Kinder, 61 of Ocala,
Fl. died April 22, 2007 in Monroe
regional Medical Center, of cancer.
She was married 44 years to Roy
Donald Kinder & has one son Roy
Donald Kinder, Jr. (Denice) of Co-
coa, Fl. She has one sister, Patsy
(Caulie) Ogbum of Lake City, Fl.
two nephews, tommy & Michael
Fields. Two nieces Barbara & Wen-
dy Lee of Titusville, Fl. Two great
nieces & two great great nieces &
one great great nephew.
She was preceded in death by her
parents Bill & Sena Mae Lee of
Lake City & one brother William
Jimmy Lee. grandparents Charlie &
Matie Cato register & Labomrn &
Mimmie Harris Lee.
Her memorial service will be at
Long Branch Congregational Meth-
odist Church in White Springs, Fl.
sat. May 5, at 11:00 AM

Gertrudis Bucao Cason
Mrs. Gertrudis Bucao Cason, 74, of
Ft. White, died Sunday, April 29,
2007 at Shands in Jacksonville.
She was born in Ewa, Hawaii to the
late Gaudencio and Sofia Cuison
Bucao, and had been a resident of
Ft. White for the past 50 years. In
her spare time, Mrs. Cason enjoyed
Siamese cats, her flower garden,
she had a "Green Thumb", and she
loved to collect tropical fish. She
was a member of Shiloh Baptist
Church in Ft. White. Mrs. Cason
was preceded in death by her hus-
band Earl Cason, hier son Erwin Ca-
son, and her daughter Leatrice
Rabacal.


Mrs. Cason is survived by two sons,
Hampton Cason (Melanie) and Clint
Cason (Cindy), both of Ft. White;
one brother, Mateo Boca (Mona),
Ewe, Hawaii; 14 grandchildren, 24



Lake City Reporter
Cla i-Hllilv n.l i.[
BUY IT! - SELL IT!
FIND IT!
755-5440


great-grandchildren, and many nie-
ces and nephews also survive.
Funeral services for Mrs. Cason are
conducted on Saturday, May 5,
2007 at 11:00 A.M. at Shiloh Bap-
tist Church with Pastor Earl Tuten
officiating. Interment will follow at
Church Cemetery. Visitation with
the family will be held Friday eve-
ning from 5:00-7:00 P.M. at the fu-
neral home. Arrangements are un-
der the direction of the GATE-
WAY~FOREST LAWN FUNER-
AL HOME, 3596 South US Hwy
441, Lake City. 386-752-1954
Please sign the guestbook at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com

Van Eva Reed Sheppard
Mrs. Van Eva Reed Sheppard, 66,
died Sunday, April 29, 2007. She
was born to the late Alex and Van
Eva Witcher Reed. She attended the
Public Schools in Columbia County
and was a graduate of Richardson
High School Class of 1961.
Mrs. Sheppard was a member of
Bethlehem United Methodist
church.
She is survived by her husband of
43 years James Sheppard, Sr., of
Fort White; one daughter: Regina
(James) Reed, Fort White; three
sons; James (Renita) Sheppard,
Brad (Lyndsay) Sheppard all of Fort
White and Michael Jackson, Jack-
sonville; five grandchildren: Brian-
na, Tyler, Deonte, Tia and
DeShawn; one great grandchild: Ja-
len; stepmother; Fannie McKinley
Reed; nine sisters: Mary Lindsey,
Frankie Pate, Connie Clark Reed,
Melody (Howard) Mathis. Juanita
(Terrence) Riley, Mary Ann (Syl-
vester) Holley, Jacqueline (Gerald)
Bailey, Pat Reed all of Lake City
and Janice Dubose of Athens, GA;
six brothers: Henry Witcher of St.
Petersburg; Dennis Reed, Tony
Reed, Bruce Reed and Timothy
(Marlisa) Reed all of Lake City and
Hubert Hightower of Blakely, GA.
Funeral services for Mrs. Sheppard
will be held Saturday, May 5, 2007
at 11:00 AM at Bethlehem United
Methodist church, Rev. Clarence
DeSue, Pastor. Visitation will be
Friday at A. Jerome Brown Funeral
Home, from 6:00 - 8:00 PM.
arrangements Entrusted to A. JER-
OME BROWN FUNERAL
HOME, 1560 NW 1st Avenue High


Springs, FL 32643

Mae Ellen Koski
Mrs. Mae Ellen Koski, 74, of Lake
City, died early Wednesday morn-
ing in the Lake City Medical Center
following an extended illness. A na-
tive of Carbon, Indiana, Mrs. Koski
had been a resident of Lake City for
the past nineteen years having
moved here from Jacksonville
Beach, Florida. She was the daugh-
Ster of the late Chester & Florence
Bickel McCloud. Mrs. Koski had
owned and operated "Ellen's Kitch-
en", a popular diner in Jacksonville
Beach, for twenty-seven years, prior
to selling the establishment and re-
tiring. Following her retirement
Mrs. Koski enjoyed gardening and
traveling extensively. Mrs. Koski
was of the Baptist faith. She was
preceded in death by a son, Herbie
Williams.
Mrs. Koski is survived by her hus-
band of twenty years, Thomas Kos-'
ki; .a son, Michael Westcott; and
two sisters, Brilla Cunningham and
Rose Mary Dill and a brother, Allen
(Sonny) McCloud all of Lake City,
Florida. Her grand-daughters,
Heather Blair and Jennifer Westcott
both of Jacksonville, Florida and her
great-grand daughter, Hailey West-
cott of Jacksonville, Florida; also
survive.
Funeral services for Mrs. Koski will
be conducted at .2:00 P.M., Friday,
May 4, 2007 in the chapel of the
Dees-Parrish Family Funeral Home
with Rev. Richard Heston officiat-
ing. Interment services will be con-
ducted at 11:00 A.M., Saturday,
May 5, 2007 in the H. Warren
Smith Cemetery in Jacksonville
Beach, Florida. The family will re-
ceive friends in the chapel of the fu-
neral home for one hour prior to the
service on Friday. In lieu of flowers
the family requests that memorial
donations be made to the Haven
Hospice of the Suwannee Valley,
6037 U.S. Highway 90 West, Lake
City, Florida 32024.
Arrangements, are under the direc-
tion of the direction of the DEES-
PARRISH FAMILY FUNERAL
HOME, 458 S. Marion Ave., Lake
City. (752-1234 or 752-2211)
Please sign our on-line family
guestbook at
www.deesfamilyfuneralhome.com


We provide affordable prices with excellence
in professionalism and high standards with
a dignified funeral service!
'- ,s"L to B front Helen Davis,
Carolyn Aaron, Brenda
Combs, & Claretha Bradley.
L to R back: Butch Weston,
RBoseyelt Lake,
Marq Combs-Turner, LFD,
Anthony Williams,
Tarace Givens,
Mel Combs-Turner.
Not pictured:
Bernard Weston, Tre Orr,
and
Markhaela Combs-Johnson


I.,.., Si
Si
"S.'
'SUNK
'S V
Si 'S


The Caring Professionals



292 N.E. Washington St. * 752-4366


857 SW Main Blvd., Lake City -(386) 754-6860

^ -00


Brenda Bell Buker
Mrs. Brenda Bell Buker, age 59, of
Lake City, Fla., died Tuesday, May
1, at her residence following an ex-
tended illness. She was born in Pa-
ducah, Kentucky and resided in Mi-
ami, Fla. before moving to Lake
City seventeen years ago. She was
the daughter of the late James Ever-
ett Bell, Sr. and Mary Elizabeth
Campbell Bell and the widow of the
late Jack Paul Buker. She was a
homemaker and member \of the
choir of the Providence Village
Baptist church, Providence, Fla. She
was preceded in death by a brother,
Kenneth Eugene Bell.
Survivors include three brothers,
William "Bill" Bell and James E
Bell, Jr. both of Lake City, Fla. and
Kenneth Ray Bell of Sylvester, Ga.:
two sisters, Phyllis Yates and Janice
Faye Taylor both of Lake City, Fla.
Funeral services will be conducted
at 11 A.M. Friday, May 4, in the
Providence Village Baptist Church
with Rev. Loy Reed, Pastor, offi-
ciating. Graveside services will be
at 11 A.M. Sunday, May 6, in the
Maplelawn Cemetery, Paducah,
Kentucky. Visitation will be from 6
to 8 P.M. Thursday, May 3, at
GUERRY FUNERAL HOME,
2659 S.W. Main Blvd., Lake City,
Fla.
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293.



A Companyof



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Quilt Walk - May 11-12, 2007
In Store demonstrations
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m ^


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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


CALENDAR *


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


Announcements


Farmers Market
open every Friday
The Marion Street Farmers
Market is open from 2 p.m. to
dusk every Friday and is
located on the comer of Marion
Avenue and Hamilton Street.

High Springs Farmers
Market events for May
High Springs Farmers Market
calendar of events for May:
* Saturday - 11a.m. to
3 p.m. - Seasonal Saturday
Market open with "Sink Hole
de Mayo" featuring a salsa
contest
* May 10 - 2 to 6 p.m. -
Buy Local Block Party
* May 12-11 a.m. to 3
p.m. - Seasonal Saturday
Market open with "Jazz in the
Park"

Today
Band concert
planned for today
The Richardson Middle
School band will hold a concert
7 p.m. today in the school
auditorium, 646 SE
Pennsylvania St. Admission is
free.

Friday
Pregnancy Crisis Center
plans yard sale for Friday
The Pregnancy Crisis Center
of Lake City will hold its annual
yard sale starting at 8 a.m.
Friday. Plan to arrive early for
the best selection of the many
items offered for sale. All
proceeds from the sale will
benefit pregnant women and
babies in crisis situations.
For more information call
755-0058.

LCCC graduation
set for Friday
Lake City Community College
(LCCC) nurses pinning and
graduation ceremony will take
place at 2 p.m. Friday, in the
Convention Center, the former
Howard Gymnasium.
Immediately following the
nurses pinning there will be a
reception in the Lake City
Medical Center auditorium
inside the Barney E. McRae Jr.,
M.D., Medical Technology
building for family and friends.
At 5 p.m. LCCC 2007
graduating class
commencement exercises also
will be held in the convention
center.

Uve Oak Singles meeting
canceled for Friday
Live Oak Singles will not
have a meeting on Friday.
Meetings will resume from 7 to
10 p.m. May 18 at St. Lukes
Church in Live Oak. Meetings
are on the first and third Fridays
each month.
For more information, call
Anna at 963-5774.

Saturday
Classic car show, swap
meet planned for Saturday
A classic car show and swap
meet will be from 2 to 6 p.m.
Saturday at E.A. Wholesale
located on Highway 100 East
and Baya Ave. across from the
Hardees restaurant on Highway
100 East.
All cars will be judged and
there will be trophies.
Registration is $5 per car and car
related vendors 10xl 0 area is
$10 each. All proceeds to benefit
Habitat for Humanity.
For more information, call
Tommie Richardson at 755-0164
or E.A. Wholesale at 758-9303.

Lulu homecoming day
planned for Saturday
Lulu homecoming day will
begin at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, at
the Lulu Community Center.
There will be activities all day
long and bring a basket lunch for
everyone in your party. There will
be a handmade quilt raffle and
bring in a copy of any favorite
photos to add to the Lulu
Memory Photo Album.

Parks and recreation
sigun-up begins Monday
Sign up for the Lake


City/Columbia County Parks and
Recreation Summer Outdoor
Camp will begin Monday, for
returning campers at Southside
and Richardson Community


Center camps. New camper's
registration will ,take place May
14. The camp will begin on May
29 and end on Aug. 3 and is
open to all children between the
ages from 7 through 14. Cost is
$225 for the ten-week camp.
Come join us for days at Wild
Waters, Adventure Landing,
Chuck E. Cheese, Wild


Adventures, Hart Springs,
skating and movies.
For more information, contact
Heyward Christie at 758-5448.

Special election
planned for June 5
The special primary election
for Dist. 3 state senator, will


take place on June 5. The
books will be closed on
Tuesday. If you need to make
party changes to your
registration or need to register
to vote, do so before the book
closing date.
You can vote absentee.
Contact the elections office at
758-1026 ext. 105 or e-mail at


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LCCC board meeting
planned for Tuesday
The Executive Board of the


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Lake City Community College
Foundation will meet at noon
Tuesday in the Lake City
Community College Foundation
board room located in downtown
Lake City.
For more information, contact
Mike Lee, executive director of
the LCCC foundation at
754-4392 or 754-4433.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, MAY 3,2007


Page Editor: Chris Becinar, 754-0404


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LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


Mysterious killer of honeybees

could make dinner a bland meal


By SETH BORENSTEIN
AP Science Writer
BELTSVILLE, Md. -
Unless someone or some-
thing stops it soon, the myste-
rious killer that is wiping out
many of the nation's honey-
bees could have a devastating
effect on America's dinner
plate, perhaps even reducing
us to a glorified bread-and-
water diet.
Honeybees don't just make
honey; they pollinate more
than 90 of the tastiest flower-
ing crops we have.
Among them: apples, nuts,
avocados, soybeans, aspara-
gus, broccoli, celery, squash
and cucumbers. And lots of
the really sweet and tart stuff,
too, including citrus fruit,
peaches, kiwi, cherries, blue-
berries, cranberries, straw-
berries, cantaloupe and other
melons.
In fact, about one-third of
the human diet comes from
insect-pollinated plants, and
the honeybee is responsible
for 80 percent of that pollina-
tion, according to the U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
Even cattle, which feed on
alfalfa, depend on bees. So if
the collapse worsens, we
could end up being "stuck
with grains and water," said
Kevin Hackett, the national
program leader for USDA's
bee and pollination program.
'This is the biggest general
threat to our food supply,"
Hackett said.
While not all scientists fore-
see a food crisis, noting that
large-scale bee die-offs have
happened before, this one
seems particularly baffling
and alarming.
U.S. beekeepers in the past
few months have lost one-
quarter of their colonies - or
about five times the normal
winter losses - because of
what scientists have dubbed
Colony Collapse Disorder.
The problem started-,in
November and seems to have
spread to 27 states, with simi-
lar collapses reported in
Brazil, Canada and parts of
Europe. 4
Scientists are struggling to
figure out what is killing the
honeybees, and early results of
a key study this week point
to some kind of disease or


parasite.
Even before this disorder
struck, America's honeybees
were in trouble. Their numbers
were steadily shrinking,
because their genes do not
equip them to fight poisons
and disease very well, and
because their gregarious
nature exposes them to, ail-
ments that afflict thousands of
their close cousins.
"Quite frankly, the question
is whether the bees can weath-
er this perfect storm," Hackett
said. "Do they have the
resilience to bounce back?
Well know probably by the end
of the summer."
Experts from Brazil and
Europe have joined in the
detective work at USDA's bee
lab in suburban Washington. In


recent weeks, Hackett briefed
Vice President Cheney's office
on the problem. Congress has
held hearings on the matter.
"This crisis threatens to
wipe out production of crops
dependent on bees for pollina-
tion," Agriculture Secretary
Mike Johanns said in a
statement
A congressional study said
honeybees add about $15 bil-
lion a year in value to our food
supply.
Of the 17,000 species of bees
that scientists know about,
"honeybees are, for many rea-
sons, the pollinator of choice
for most North American
crops," a National Academy of
Sciences study said last year.
They pollinate many types of
plants, repeatedly visit the


ASSOCIATED PRESS
ABOVE: A colony of honeybees
is seen at the United States
Department of Agriculture's Bee
Research Laboratory, recently,
in Beltsville, Md.
LEFT: Researcher Jeffery Pettis
at the United States Department
of Agriculture's Bee Research
Laboratory recently, in Beltsville,
Md.






same plant, and recruit other
honeybees to visit, too.
Pulitzer Prize-winning insect
biologist E.O. Wilson of
Harvard said the honeybee is
nature's "workhorse - and we
took it for granted."
"We've hung our own future
on a thread," Wilson, author of
.the book "The Creation: An
Appeal to Save Life on Earth,"
told The Associated Press on
Monday.


A










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Homes * Acreage * Commercial


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Lake City's Gathering Place
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Celebra i fourm Year Anniversary r
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"Country made by Country Folks"
Call 752-2510 Lake City, Fl.

Freezer Boxes Are Back
Please call your order in and we will have it ready 752-2510
#1 $59.00 #2 $79.00
5 LB. Chuck Roast 8 Lb. Boston Butt
S5 LB. Ground Chuck 12 Lb. Small Ribs
6 LB. Pork Chops 5 LB. Ground Chuck
2 1/2 LB. Smoked Bacon . 10 LB. Leg Quarters
5 LB Smoked Sausage 3 LB. Gwattney Hotdogs
_ _ 5 LB Smoked Sausage

#3 $59.00 #4 $69.00
2 Whole Fryers 5 LB. Chuck Roast
5 LB. Ground Chuck 5 LB. Ground Chuck
6 LB. Pork Chops 6 LB. Pork Chops
10 LB. Leg Quarters 10 LB. Leg Quarters
5 LB Smoked Sausage 5 LB Smoked Sausage
3 LB. Gwattney Hotdogs 3 LB. Gwattney Hotdogs
3 LB. Corndogs 3 LB. Corndogs

#5 $99.00 #6 $129.00
5 LB. Chuck Roast 5 LB. Chuck Roast
5 LB. Ground Chuck 5 LB. Ground Chuck
5 LB. All Meat Stew 5 LB. All Meat Stew
5 LB. Beef Short Ribs 5 LB. Beef Short Ribs
6 LB. Pork Chops 6 LB. Pork Chops
2 1/2 LB. Smoked Bacon 2 1/2 LB. Smoked Bacon
5 Lb. Pork Loin Roast 5 Lb.. Pork Loin Roast
3 LB. Gwattney Hotdogs 8 Lb. Boston Butt
5 LB Smoked Sausage 2 Whole Fryers
10 LB. Leg Quarters
Ground Chuck $1.99 5 LB Smoked Sausage
Boneless Chuck Roast $2.59 3 LB. Gwattney Hotdogs
All Meat Stew $2.79 3 LB. Corndogs
Beef Short Ribs $1.99
IFamily Pk. PORK CHOPS $1.99 Family Pk.CUBE STEAKS $3.69
Add good through 5-12-07

Hours: Monday-Saturday 8AM-6PM
US 41-441 (10 Miles south of Lake City) AT WATERMELON PARK
Behind the S&S on County Road 240


Lake City, . In Live Oak, U
Hwy 441 So. 532 E. Howard
(at CHS Intersection) Now (ive Oak Plaza)
S71.-42Aon 386-362-6584


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404










LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


BRIEFS

Olmert calls


emergency meeting
JERUSALEM -Telling his
rivals to "slow down," Prime
Minister
Ehud Olmert
called an
emergency
meeting of
his Cabinet
Wednesday
in a feverish
attempt to Olmert
hold on to
power following a scathing
report on his handling of last
year's war in Lebanon.
This week's report has set off
a growing chorus of calls for
Olmert's resignation, including
from members of his coalition
government. A top lawmaker in
Olmert's Kadima Party became
the highest-ranking official to
urge Olmert to step down, and
party officials said Foreign
Minister Tzipi Livni, a party
heavyweight, would follow suit
later in the day.
The 34-day war against'the
Islamic group Hezbollah has
been widely perceived as a
failure. Monday's report said
Olmert bore ultimate
responsibility, accusing him of
poor judgment, hasty decision
making and lack of vision.

Party appeals.
for early elections
ANKARA, Turkey - Turkey's
Islamic-rooted ruling party
appealed to parliament
Wednesday to declare early
general elections to be held
June 24, opening the way for an
easing of tensions with the
secular establishment.
Prime Minister Recep Tayyip
Erdogan announced the
decision in response to
secularists' fears that his
administration, by proposing a
Candidate for president with a

political movement, was moving
the country toward Islamic rule
that would undermine their
Western way of life.
By holding early elections for
a government with a fresh
mandate, Erdogan hopes to
resolve a crisis that sent the
stock market tumbling and
prompted the pro-secular
military to threaten to intervene.

Rice: 'Everything
at stake' with Iraq
SHANNON, Ireland - Iraq's
neighbors in the Middle East
have
"everything
at stake" if
Iraq fails,
Secretary of
State
Condoleezza
Rice said
ahead of two Rice
international
meetings that have become
command performances for
skeptical Arab states.
Festering tensions between
Iraq and its neighbors are
complicating U.S. efforts to
round up key aid - including
debt relief - before the
two-day summit later this week
in Egypt.

Iran's nuclear
negotiator arrested
TEHRAN, Iran - The
Iranian state news agency
reported Wednesday that the
country's former nuclear
negotiator, Hossein
Mousavian, has been arrested
on an unspecified security
charge.
Citing an "unofficial informed
source," the reliable IRNA
agency said Mousavian was
arrested in Tehran on Monday.
He was a member of the
Iranian nuclear negotiator team
until 2005, and also served as
Iran's ambassador to Germany
in late 1990s and early 2000s.

Warrants issued for


THE HAGUE, Netherlands
- The International Criminal
Court announced Wednesday
it has issued arrest warrants
for a Sudanese government
-minister and a janjaweed
militia leader, both suspected
of committing war crimes in
Darfur.
The warrants were a crucial


step toward bringing atrocities
in the war-torn Sudanese
region before a panel of
international judges in The
Hague.
However, Sudanese
authorities have in the past
refused to arrest and turn over
suspects to the court and it
was unclear whether either
suspect would surrender.
E Associated Press


Military: 4,000 U.S. soldiers arriving



in Baghdad to strengthen crackdown


By HAMID AHMED
Associated Press
BAGHDAD - Nearly
4,000 American soldiers pour
into Baghdad this week, the
fourth of five brigades being
sent to strengthen an, 11-
week-old crackdown aimed at
quelling sectarian violence,
the U.S. military said
Wednesday.
But while the U.S. and
Iraqi militaries moved to
complete an increase of
forces in the capital, bomb-
ings, shootings and mortar
attacks left at least 47 people
dead across the country.
The developments came
on the eve of an international
conference in the Egyptian
resort of Sharm el-Sheik in a
bid to boost world economic
and diplomatic support for
Iraq and reduce the tide of
sectarian violence and
terrorism there.
Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice acknowl-
edged international resist-
ance to new financial and'
political support for Iraq -
particularly debt relief.
"The region has every-
thing at stake here; Iraq's
neighbors have everything at
stake here," Rice told
reporters traveling with her
to a gathering that will
include U.S. adversaries Iran
and Syria.


Rice said the history of
troubled relations between
Iraq and its neighbors pre--
dates the U.S.-led invasion of
2003, but said Middle East
states should understand the
risk they face from a failed
Iraq.
"Iraq is at the center of
either a stable Middle East or
an unstable Middle East, and
we should therefore all align
our policies in ways that con-
tribute to stability," Rice said.
The U.S. military said
Wednesday that the fourth of
five brigades being sent to
help Iraqi security forces as
part of the crackdown had
arrived this week.
The 4th Brigade, 2nd
Stryker Brigade Combat
Team from Fort Lewis,
Wash., which includes about
3,700 soldiers, will be
deployed in the Baghdad
area and in northern Iraq,
the military said. Officials
want the rest in place by
June, for a total in Iraq of
160,000.
U.S. military spokesman
Rear Adm. Mark Fox said
Wednesday that Iraqi and
U.S. forces now have 57 joint
security stations and combat
outposts in the Baghdad area
and that "while the security
situation, remains exceeding-
ly challenging, we've seen
some encouraging signs of
progress."


A S5UIATED1 UPI5
U.S. soldiers detain a protester as local residents rally against the
U.S. military presence in Kamaliyah neighborhood in Baghdad,
Iraq, Wednesday. Hundreds attended the rally, some throwing
stones at a passing American convoy.


"We continue to see a
reduced total number of sec-
tarian incidents in compari-
son to before the Baghdad
security operation, including
murders and kidnappings"
Fox told reporters in
Baghdad. But he said car


bomb attacks have
increased, including some
with very high casualties.
When complete, the
Baghdad security operation
will include about 28,000
additional U.S. forces, includ-
ing 20,500 combat 'soldiers


and about 8,000 service
members involved in support
services such as intelligence,
military police and logistics.
Brig. Gen. Qassim
al-Moussawi, an Iraqi mili-
tary spokesman, said most of
the crackdown's operations
were taking place in volatile
areas outside Baghdad,
including the Sunni cities of
Mahmoudiyah and Madain.
Al-Moussawi said insur-
gent operations had dropped
significantly in Baghdad as
the groups had fled to other
areas.
"Next week will witness
more military operations in
both halves of Baghdad," he
said, referring to the two
sides of the Tigris River that
divides Baghdad. "Almost all
our military operations are
now taking place on
Baghdad's outskirts."
But violence persisted
Wednesday.
The deadliest attacks
included a suicide car bomb-
ing that killed at least nine
people in Baghdad's Sadr
City, and a roadside bombing
of a minibus that killed at
least eight people south of
the capital. At least 19 bullet-
riddled bodies - apparent
victims of so-called sectarian
death squads - also were
found, including 10 in the
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I








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


Lawmakers delay property tax relief


*Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - The
House and Senate remained at
impasse over property tax
relief and will return in June to
resume discussions instead of
trying to reach an agreement
before the 2007 regular session
ends Friday, legislative leaders
announced Wednesday.
House Speaker Marco
Rubio. and Senate President
Ken Pruitt told their respec-
tive chambers they had
agreed to postpone the
biggest issue lawmakers were
facing. The special session is
tentatively scheduled for June
12-22, they said.
"The issue is too important
for our state and to. our
taxpayers for us to give them a
product that they would not
be proud of," said Pruitt,
R-Port St. Lucie.
Gov. Charlie Crist, who
made cutting property taxes
and fixing inequities in the sys-
tem a major campaign issue
last year, said he was disap-
pointed "but not disheartened."
"This is not simple stuff,"
Crist said. "Complicated stuff
deserves time."
The governor said the
break will give everyone
involved a chance to "hear
from the boss again," meaning
taxpayers who have ' been
demanding cuts.
Legislative leaders declined
to disclose details of their
progress, but Rubio said a


compromise could include
changes in the way and
amount that property is
assessed through a state con-
stitutional amendment. - It
could go on the ballot for
voter approval as soon as this
summer, he said.
Rubio said the relief also
would be targeted to taxpay-
ers who need it the most.
Many tax bills have soared in
recent years because of rapidly
rising property values. Owners
of primary homes, known as
homesteads, have been pro-
tected by the Save Our Homes
Amendment that caps annual
increases at 3 percent, but that
has resulted in higher bills for
other taxpayers.
The Senate had offered a tax
package that would save tax-
payers about $20 billion over
five years while a House plan
would have cut nearly $50 bil-
lion in the same time. Crist pro-
posed a third version that
would have cut taxes by about
$34 billion over five years.
One of the major stumbling
blocks has been a Republican-
sponsored House proposal
that would reduce or elimi-
nate property taxes on home-
steads in exchange for
increasing the statewide sales
tax from 6 percent to at least 7
percent and possibly as much
as 8.5 percent.
In other business:
* A measure that would
revive a private school vouch-
er program is set for a vote


Thursday in the Senate.
The stricken Opportunity
Scholarship Program once let
students from chronically fail-
ing public schools transfer to
private schools with state-paid
vouchers. It was a key part of
former Gov. Jeb Bush's school
accountability initiative.
* A bipartisan effort to
boost the number of Florida
children with health insur-
ance is likely dead for the
year, with the Senate unable
to agree on a plan to remove
administrative barriers to
enrollment in the state's
KidCare program.
Pruitt said that it's too late
in the legislative session to
work out differences of agree-
ment over how to make the
state's subsidized health
insurance program easier to
navigate so that children
won't be kicked out.
* An amended $5 million
claims bill for the family of a
teenager who died after being
roughed up by guards at a
state-supervised boot camp
passed the Senate on
Wednesday and was sent to
the governor.
Gov. Charlie Crist and black
lawmakers had led the effort to
compensate the family of
Martin Lee Anderson, who
died in January 2006 shortly
after being kneed, struck And
having ammonia tablets held to
his nose at the military-style
facility run by the Bay County
Sheriffs Office in Panama City.


ACADEMIC: Students sign with colleges


Continued From Page 1A
Duff, 18, said she was nerv-
ous about attending an out-of-
state college and it would be
weird going to a school where
she didn't know anyone, but
she was excited about the
opportunity.
"It will be a cool experience
to have and I'll be able to grow
as a person," she said.
Duff's mother, Kathy Duff,
was on stage as Keely signed
the paperwork and proudly
smiled for Duff's classmates
as they capitalized on numer-
ous photo opportunities.
"I felt so proud of her,"
Kathy Duff said. "She has
worked so hard and I feel she
truly deserves this because
the main thing is she signed
and seeing her name on the
papers, realizing she is going
to get to go to college and on


top of that it's a full scholarship
for four years and it even
includes her dorm room."
Donna Ellerkamp, was one
of nine students to sign a
scholarship to attend Lake
City Community College and
she said the occasion was
more memorable because she
had her family members there.
"It's very important to me to
have my family with me
because they're supporting
me, my academics, my
excelling and taking the next
step into the future," she said.
"I was very proud to have
them here. I think it's excel-
lent we promote academics in
-this way."
Debra Wright, Columbia
High School student activities
director, said the school began
its Academic Signing Day


seven years ago.
She said it was important to
recognize the students who
received academic awards
because so much is done to
recognize students who
receive athletic scholarships.
"It's just so important that
we treat our academicians as
well as well as our athletes,"
she said. "We need to be
encouraging our scholars,
publicizing their work and giv-
ing them a pat on the back like
we give our sports' related
scholars. I think if we put as
much emphasis on academics
as we did athletics, our scores
would go up and our students
would be more inspired to
achieve academically when
they get the kind of recogni-
tion that is so lavished on our
sports heroes."


WOMEN: Appreciation program held


Continued From Page 1A
duty in the military. By fiscal
year 2001, the number nearly
quadrupled, with approximate-
ly 203,000 women serving in
the military.
VA employees, female veter-
ans and a few men gathered at
the VA to hear four women who
served in the military tell their
stories during the event Tarsha
Pease, Janet Stewart, Vicky
Willis and Connie Wright all
spoke about their experiences.


"I knew when I was a real lit-
tle girl I wanted to be in the
service," said Wright, who
served five years in the U.S.
Marine Corps as a sergeant
and graduated from boot camp
on the day of her senior prom.
"I think being in the military
teaches you so much about
life, especially at a young age."
Pease, who served in the
U.S. Army for five-and-a-half
years, was a corporal in the


Headquarters Unit of the 1st
Medical Brigade as a patient
administration specialist She
earned several medals for her
service in the Iraq War.
Pease talked about having to
prepare herself mentally
before she was deployed to
Iraq and how much her time in
the military meant to her.
"When I'm not scrubbing in
the operatingroom, I'm a sol-
dier first," she said.


COUNTY: Public hearing set for tonight


Continued From Page 1A
county manager, who also
noted private utility rates
would also be regulated by the
county. "It's very common for
a local government who is try-
ing to grow a utility to adopt
such'regulations. This is going
to allow us to have regulatory
control."
Williams noted that there
are very few private utilities
currently in Columbia County
and the existing private utili-
ties will remain.
"While their regulation
transfers to us, there's no way


in which to change their status
- they're grandfathered in,'
he said. "Everything the public
service commission does,
transfers to the county."
In other business,
commissioners will:
* Discuss the
Memorandum of
Understanding between
Columbia County and the City
of Lake City for the transfer of
the Southside Recreation comr
plex to the county;
* Hear a presentation fromi
Barbara McInturff and Barbara'


Lemley who are scheduled to
present a resolution supporting
the local Habitat for Humanity
program;
* Discuss four preliminary
subdivision plats and one final
subdivision plat;
* Discuss the Waste Pro
Contract and whether or not
the county's current contract
includes construction and
demolition debris- , .
;I Discuss NW Lear Court
Road and determine if ift's a
public road.


FREE

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providing therapists to administer
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stress relief group hypnotic therapy.
For many people, this therapy
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Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


I


I









Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Thursday, May 3,2007


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS

CHS GOLF
Edge tournament
tees off at 9 a.m.
The Rountree-Moore
Ford-Toyota Shayne Edge
Classic tees off with a
shotgun start at 9 a.m.,
Saturday, at Southern Oaks
Golf Club. Registration
begins at 7:30 a.m. with
breakfast provided by
Krystals. The Security Safe
Co. $10,000 putting contest
will be prior to the shotgun
start.
For details, call the
Southern Oaks pro shop at
752-2266.

CHEERLEADING
Cheer-Starz
tryouts begin today
Columbia County
Cheer-Starz competition
cheerleading tryouts are
scheduled today-Saturday
at the Fancy Dancer Dance
Studio. Boys and girls ages
4-19 are eligible.
For details, call Rick
Harper at (386) 365-0886.

Spirit Elite tryouts
are under way
Spirit Elite Cheerleading
is holding tryouts for
competition cheerleading
for ages 4-18.
For details, call Adrea
Pitman at 965-8419.
SWIMMING
CST registration
is under way
Columbia Swim Team
registration is 4-5:30 p.m.,
Monday, Tuesdays and
Thursday, at the Columbia
Aquatic Complex. A birth
certificate copy is required.
For details, call Robb
Burns at 755-9619.
YOUTH BASKETBALL
Lady Falcons have
camp planned
Lake City Middle
School's girls fundamentals
basketball camp is being
planned. Cost is $25 per
player.
For details, call coach
William Highland at (386)
344-2865.
CHS FOOTBALL
Quarterback club
will meet Monday
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club will
meet at 7 p.m., Monday, in
the senior picnic area at the
school.
For details, call Lex
Carswell at 754-8816.

Fishing tourney
set for June 16
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club will host
its third annual bass fishing
tournament June 16 at Clay
Landing. Entry fee is $60
per boat with an optional
$10 big bass pot.
For details, call Jamie
Allbritton at 365-5026.
OUTDOORS
Registration open
for 4-wheel event
The 2nd Annual
4-Wheeling Excursion in
the Osceola National
Forest is June 16. The
event is sponsored by
Women in the Outdoors.
Registration remains open,
but new signees must use
their own 4-wheeler.
For details, contact
SHeather Knight at (904)
655-8698 or heatherknight
bennett@hotmail. cornm.


W From staff reports.


Fresh start brings big crowd


More than 60 players
turn out for FortWhite


spring practices.


By CHRIS WHITE
cwhite@lakecityreporter.com
FORT WHITE - Spring
practices began Tuesday in Fort
White, and it looked like a whole
new ball game.
"We've got a new coach, new
quarterback, new players -
everyone's excited," returning
lineman Robert Hartley said at
practice on. Wednesday. "This is
twice as many players as we've
ever had out here."
More than 60 players turned
out for Day Two of spring
practice at Fort White, and more
were expected to join in once
their physical and paperwork


had cleared, coach Demetric
Jackson said.
The Indians faced a major
hurdle last season as their
already small roster dipped into
the mid-20s after injury and
illness set in just as the district
race began. If spring practice is
any indication of turnout in
the fall, the team should have
the numbers to compete
alongside any team on the
schedule.
Only a few had dropped off or
were no-shows after the first day,
but there were still plenty to fill in
the gaps left by last season's
graduating class.
"We lost a lot of seniors last
year, but we have more new kids
out here," Jackson said. "We even
had some seniors that haven't
played for us before, and they're
looking pretty good."


Florida High School Athletic
Association guidelines mandate
that the first three days of
practice be run in shorts and
helmets, but even with the
temperature reaching the low
90s, players were anxious to pad
up and get into contact drills.
"It's only the second day of
practice, but everyone is looking
ahead," Hartley said. "And in a
week or so, when we get settled
down, things will start to look
real good."
The Indians will debut their
lineup at the annual Red & Black
game on May 11 in Fort White,
when the defense and offense will
square off with a modified points
system, and the team has its first
chance to assert some district
dominance when it hosts Dixie
County High on May 19 at 6 p.m.
for the spring classic.


Columbia High football players line up during drills on Tuesday at CHS.


Tigers line


Young Columbia
players battle for
open positions.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Wide open.
As a football term it can
mean an all-out offense
approach or a receiver
running alone. For Columbia
High in the spring of 2007, it
refers to the need to fill
positions on both sides of the
ball.
"We have a very, very
young team overall and there
are a lot of open positions,
especially on offense," CHS


head coach Danny Green said
in previewing spring practice.
"We have three offensive
starters coming back and one
(wide receiver Alex Carswell)
is out with an injury. On
defense we have a lot more
returning starter-type kids."
Columbia's offensive line
was hard hit, with Josh
Messer the only returning
starter. Tiger Powell is the
returning starter in the
backfield.
Defensive lineman
Marquis Davis, linebacker
Chris Martinez and defensive
backs Ryan Bell, John
Beasley and Powell are
underclassmen who started
on defense in the stretch run


VENOM


ip TII
for the Tigers.
"We are trying to find
athletes and where they fit
into our system," Green said.
"The kids see there are a lot
of opportunities for them to
play and that ought to make
competition a lot better."
Green has some coaches
assigned to new positions and
to help them settle in he is
simplifying roles for many
players.
"One thing different is we
are only tagging 6-7 players to
work both ways," Green said.
'We will see after a week, but
that is our philosophy right
now."
The Tigers finish
practicing in shorts today and


M i


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White's Robert Hartley (right) runs through a
blocking drill with another player at practice in Fort White
on Wednesday.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter




ing in

put on the pads on Friday.
The first scrimmage is
Tuesday and the Purple &
Gold game is May 11 at 7 p.m.
Columbia's' eight-graders
who are working out for the
junior varsity will complete
their spring that day with a
5 p.m. scrimmage.
"I was pleased with the
weight room," Green said.
'We have got kids who have
gotten stronger and we are
getting back to where we
need to be. What you try to
do in the spring is work on a
lot on fundamentals. We
want kids who are football
ready. We are not
too concerned about
conditioning."


Roy


voted


Rookie


of the


Year

Portland guard
averaged 16
points in 57 games.
By ANNE M. PETERSON
Associated Press
PORTLAND, Ore. - The
Portland Trail Blazers
recognized
early on that
guard 1^
Brandoni V )
Roy's last
name was an ll
acronym for
Rookie ,of -
the Year. Roy
Roy lived up to it, leading all
rookies with averages of 16.8
points, 4.0 assists and 35.4
minutes in 57 games, and on
Wednesday he was awarded
the NBA's Eddie Gottlieb
Trophy.
He received 127 out of 128
first-place votes (638 points)
from a panel of sports writers
and broadcasters. Toronto's
Andrea Bargnani finished
second with 264 points, and
Memphis' Rudy Gay was third
with 93 points.
"It's rare to see a rookie
step in, assume a leadership
role and become a go-to guy
as Brandon did this past
season," Trail Blazers coach
Nate McMillan said.
"Brandon is a phenomenal
young talent and has a chance
to become a very special
player in this league."


Riley says Heat attitude must change


Coach says players
did not perform in
regular season.
By TIM REYNOLDS
Associated Press
MIAMI - Pat Riley isn't sure
if he'll coach again or what the
makeup of the Miami Heat
roster will be when training
camp opens in five months.
He knows this, though:
There's going to be a new
attitude around the Heat next
season.
One day after holding exit
interviews with Heat players,
Riley said Wednesday that the
season was lost not because of


injuries, but an overriding
sense that players deemed the
regular season to be
irrelevant and insisted they
could simply play their best
basketball when the games
counted most
'We didn't do anything the
right way this year," Riley said.
Riley said that the
dismissive ways cost the
franchise about $10 million -
the difference between playing
12 home playoff games last
year and the two postseason
games the Heat hosted this
season, which ended Sunday
when the Chicago Bulls fin-
ished off a four-game first-
round sweep of the defending
NBA champions.


A different outcome against
Chicago, Riley said, would
have been "a mockery."
"We earned our
championship," Riley said. "We
earned it And we earned what
we got this year."
The Heat were 44-38 during
the regular season, the
second-worst record by a reign-
ing champion in nearly 30 years,
then were swept away by the
Bulls in the playoffs. Shaquille
O'Neal and Dwyane Wade
missed significant time because
of injuries, several other players
got hurt along the way and even
Riley missed 22 games.
Yet Riley said he refuses to
use any of that as an excuse.
"We're going to redevelop the


culture here," Riley said. "I'm
looking forward to getting back
to those days. ... We need the
players to buy into an all-of-the-
time, everyday routine."
Riley also said Wednesday
that Wade will "chill for four or
five days" before deciding if
and when he will have surger-
ies on his shoulder, which he
dislocated in February, and
knee - bothered by tendinitis.
But Riley said Wade "probably"
will need surgery, which-would
mean that the 2006 finals MVP
wouldn't be able to play for
USA Basketball in Olympic
qualifying this summer.
"We would not want him to
do that," Riley said. "I don't
think he is."


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami Heat coach Pat Riley
(left) talks to Dwyane Wade (3)
and Antoine Walker during a
game against the Chicago Bulls
in Chicago on April 21.


Section B


I


1. .










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports
Today
GOLF
9:30 a.m.
TGC - European PGA Tour, Telecom
Italia Open, first round, at Milan, Italy
3 p.m.
TGC - PGA Tour, Wachovia
Championship, first round, at Charlotte, N.C.
MEN'S COLLEGEVOLLEYBALL
5 p.m.
ESPN2 - NCAA Division I tournament,
semifinal, Ind.-Pur.-FtWayne vs. Pepperdine, at
Columbus, Ohio
NBA BASKETBALL
8 p.m.
TNT - Playoffs, first round, game 6,
Houston at Utah
10:30 p.m.
TNT - Playoffs, first round, game 6, Dallas
at Golden State
NHL HOCKEY
9 p.m.
VERSUS - Playoffs, Western Conference
semifinals, game S,Vancouver at Anaheim
SOCCER
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - MLS, New England at D.C.

BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs
FIRST ROUND
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Dallas vs. Golden State
Golden State 97, Dallas 85
Dallas 112, Golden State 99
Golden State 109, Dallas 91
Golden State 103, Dallas 99
Tuesday
Dallas 118, Golden State 112, Golden
State leads series 3-2
Today
Dallas at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Phoenix vs. L.A. Lakers
Phoenix 95, LA. Lakers 87
Phoenix 126, L.A. Lakers 98
LA. Lakers 95, Phoenix 89
Phoenix 113, L.A. Lakers 100, Phoenix
leads series 3-1
Wednesday
LA. Lakers at Phoenix (n)
San Antonio vs. Denver
Denver 95, San Antonio 89
San Antonio 97, Denver 88
San Antonio 96, Denver 91
San Antonio 96, Denver 89, San Antonio
leads series 3-I
Wednesday
Denver at San Antonio (n)


BA


Utah vs. Houston
Houston 84, Utah 75
Houston 98, Utah 90
Utah 81, Houston 67
Utah 98, Houston 85
Houston 96, Utah 92, Houston leads series
3-2
Today
Houston at Utah, 8 p.m.

BASEBALL

AL standings
East Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 16 9 .640 -
Toronto 13 13 .500 3%
Baltimore 12 16 .429 5%'
Tampa Bay II 15 .423 5%'
NewYork 10 14 .417 5%'
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Cleveland 15 8 .652 -
Detroit 16 II .593 I
Minnesota 15 II .577 I'/
Chicago 12 13 .480 4
Kansas City 8 19 .296 9
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 16 II .593 -
Seattle 12 10 .545 1%
Oakland 13 13 .500 2'/
Texas 10 16 .385 5/2
Tuesday's Games
Oakland 5, Boston 4, 10 innings
Detroit 5, Baltimore 4
Cleveland 12,Toronto 4
Minnesota 9,Tampa Bay I
NY.Yankees 10,Texas I
LA.AAngels 7, Kansas City 5
Seattle 5, Chicago White Sox 2
Wednesday's Games
Detroit 3, Baltimore 2
Seattle 3, Chicago White Sox 2
Oakland at Boston (n)
Toronto at Cleveland (n)
Minnesota atTampa Bay (n)
N.Y.Yankees at Texas (n)
LA. Angels at Kansas City (n)
Today's Games
LA.Angels (Jer.Weaver 1-2) at Kansas City
(Meche 2-1), 2:10 p.m.
Seattle (Ramirez 2-1) at Boston
(Matsuzaka 3-2), 7:05 p.m.
Toronto (McGowan 0-0) at Cleveland (Lee
0-0), 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Ortiz 3-1) at Tampa Bay
(Shields 2-0), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Mussina 0-1) at Texas
(Millwood 2-3), 8:05 p.m.
Friday's Games
Seattle at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Oakland atTampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.


H


For Details and

Live Operator 24/7

Call Now Toll-Free

1-866-822-8261


Toronto at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Boston at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Detroit at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels,
10:05 p.m.

NL standings
East Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 16 10 .615 -
NewYork 16 10 .615 -
Florida 13 14 .481 3'%
Philadelphia 12 14 .462 4
Washington 9 18 .333 7'A
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Milwaukee 18 9 .667 -
Cincinnati 13 13 .500 4%
Chicago 12 14 .462 5%'
Pittsburgh 12 14 .462 5%
Houston 10 15 .400 7
St. Louis 10 16 .385 7h
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 17 II .607 -
Arizona 16 13 .552 I'/
San Francisco 13 12 .520 2%
San Diego 14 13 .519 2%
Colorado II 16 .407 5'%
Tuesday's Games
Chicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 5, 6% innings,
susp., rain
Florida 5, N.Y. Mets 2
Philadelphia 6,Atlanta 4
Cincinnati II, Houston 2
Milwaukee 12, St. Louis 2
San Diego 3,Washington 0
L.A. Dodgers 2,Arizona I
Colorado 9, San Francisco 7
Wednesday's Games
Chicago Cubs 8, Pittsburgh 6, comp. of
susp. game
Chicago Cubs 7, Pittsburgh I
Milwaukee 4, St. Louis 0
N.Y. Mets 6, Florida 3
L.A. Dodgers 2,Arizona I
Philadelphia at Atlanta (n)
Cincinnati at Houston (n)
Washington at San Diego (n)
Colorado at San Francisco (n)
Today's Games
Cincinnati (Milton 0-4) at Houston
(Rodriguez 0-3), 8:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Gorzelanny 3-1) at Milwaukee
(Bush 2-2), 8:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Glavine 3-1) at Arizona
(Owings I - I), 9:40 p.m.
Philadelphia (Eaton 2-2) at San Francisco
(Cain I-I), 10:15 p.m.
Friday's Games
Washington at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
San Diego at Florida, 7:05 p.m.
Colorado at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
LA. Dodgers at Atlanta, 7:35 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 8:05 p.m.
Houston at St. Louis, 8:10 p.m.


TUB


N.Y. Mets at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Philadelphia at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.

GOLF

Golf week
PGATOUR
Wachovia Championship
Site: Charlotte, N.C.
Schedule:Today-Sunday.
Course: Quail Hollow Club (7,442 yards,
par 72).
Purse: $6.3 million. Winner's share:
$1,134,000.
FedExCup points: 25,000. Winner's share:
4,500.
Television: Golf Channel (Today-Friday,
3-6 p.m., 9:30-11:30 p.m.) and CBS (Saturday-
Sunday, 3-6 p.m.).
Last year: Jim Furyk made an 8-foot par
putt to force extra holes against Trevor
Immelman, then, won with a 6-footer in the
playoff - the third straight overtime finish in
the event. In 2005, Furyk lost toVijay Singh on
the fourth extra hole.
Last week: Scott Verplank won the Byron
Nelson Classic in his 21st start in his home-
town event. He beat Luke Donald by a stroke
for his fifth tour title.
Notes: Tiger Woods is making his first
start since tying for second in the Masters.
He'll play with Michael Jordan in the pro-am
Wednesday, their first round together in
official competition....Twenty-eight of the top
30 players in the world are in the field, with
only No. 13 Paul Casey and No.27 Justin Rose
missing. ... Joey Sindelar won the 2064
tournament for his first tour title since 1990,
beatingArron Oberholser on the second hole
of a playoff.... The Players Championship is
next week at TPC Sawgrass in Ponte Vedra
Beach, followed by the AT&T Classic in
Duluth, Ga., and the Colonial in Fort Worth,
Texas.
On the Net http://www.pgatour.com
PGA EUROPEANTOUR
Italian Open
Site: Milan, Italy.
Schedule:Today-Sunday.
Course: Castello di Tolcinasco Golf and
Country Club (7,225 yards, par 72).
Purse: $2.32 million. Winner's share:
$386,335.
Television: Golf Channel (Today-Friday,
9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday,
8-11 a.m.).
On the Net http://www.europeantour.com
NATIONWIDE TOUR
Fort Smith Classic
Site: Fort Smith, Ark.
Schedule:Today-Sunday.
Course: Hardscrabble Country Club
(6,783 yards, par 70).
Purse: $525,000.Winner's share: $94,000.
Television: None.
LPGATOUR
SemGroup Championship
Site: Broken Arrow, Okla.
Schedule: Friday-Sunday..
Course: Cedar Ridge Country Club (6,602
yards, par 71).
Purse: $1.4 million. Winner's share:
$210,000.
Television: ESPN2 (Friday-Sunday, 3-5 p.m.).
Last year: Cristie Kerr won the third of her
three 2006 tour victories. She shot a career-
best 10-under 61 - also the best round of the
year on the LPGATour - in the second round
and closed with a 68 tq beatAnnika Sorenstam
by two strokes. Sorenstam, the winner in 2002,
'04 and '05. finished with a 69.


ACROSS


Pursuit
"- Zapata!"
An outer planet
Coffee choices
Whole
Muppet
drummer
Mind
Force open
In that case
(2 wds.)
Bread spread
Rollover subj.
- de plume
Fracas
Medico
Starfish arm
Prowl
- meridiem
Dollar bill
Eastern
philosophy
Daytime drama
Lemon or
clunker
VCR maker
Yikes! (hyph.)


REPORTER Classifieds

In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.com


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


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

STUQE


IADISS


vmw.jumble.com
I STIJUR

77 1


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


A: "
< L / L< / L ^\ L /" L / L /" L /i L 'S L / L /

Yesterday's


45 Um-hmm
(2wds.) ,
47 Dust cloth
50 Bureau
52 Misgiving
54 King's place
Ji8 Salad
follower
59 Young cow
60 Buyer's caution
(2 wds.)
61 Less risky

DOWN

1 On the
- vive
2 Coffee brewer
3 Hit
the buffet
4 Ginger cookies
5 Arizona city
6 Facade
7 Here,
to Pierre
8 Boot upper
9 Not very close,
11 Messy place
12 Arlene of old


Jumbles: SKULK


.(Answers tomorrow)
METAL WAITER IMPEDE


Answer: What happened when the thieves ran into the
cornfield? - THEY WERE "STALKED"


Answer to Previous Puzzle



RODEOS DUNKED
ACORNS EASELS
CARVE ALMA
K LEE V LEAK
SOAR ECRU
SOP KITTY HER
AGO SNARE OAT
ALEC X ENA
BETA HIS LEEK
SK-IS LARVA
HIPPIE GARNET
ASSESS ADMIRE
ST I RS BE S ET


films
13 Conniving
17 Plains Indian
19 Does a laundry
chore
20 Ipso-


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


22 Well output
23 Potato st.
25 El Dorado loot
27 Shocking
28 Locate,
perhaps
31 Stadium cheer
33 RV haven
35 - de cologne
39 Full moon and
half-moon
41 Wealth
44 Kind of
molding
46 Damascus
locale
47 Weep over
48 Governess in
Siam
49 Pulls down
51 Extreme
degree
53 Jackie's
tycoon
55 Gamy
56 Born as
57 Make a
mistake


� 2004 by NEA, Inc.


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& Sales Tax Free


A Independent Living USA


Stru'ggle to Bat.he?


I


I


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


t











Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404 LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


DILBERT


ZITS


FOR BETTER OR WORSE
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FRANK & ERNEST


IiJL-iANi 15 APP6AgIN6 ON
"iwe-r TH6 P965." 3


"T~fNfIOWDY
9UbY r140w.!21


BEETLE BAILEY 1 B.C.


HAGARTHE HORRIBLE


GARFIELD


SNUFFY SMITH CLASSIC PEANUTS


WHAT THE
S BEST THING TO
DO WITH OLD
II '� RE6SETS7/



---t-V !-. I


OELL, I THINK MOST PEOPLE
TRY TO SAVE THEM...THEN
THEY CAN TAKE THEM OUT NOW)
AND THENAND LOOK AT THEM..

----~~- ....--_..


DO YOU SAVE ALL OF OOR OLD
REGRETS, CHARLIE BROWN?


OH, YES... HAVE AN
AWARD-(INNING COLLECTION!


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-April'
19): Go through your person-
al papers and you'll have a
much better idea where you
stand financially. You have to
figure out the math if you want
to make a purchase. A trip may
be on your mind but be sure
you can afford it ***
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Someone you respect
may try to take advantage of
your good nature. Be on guard
- you don't have to compro-
mise your position to impress
this person. A financial prob-
lem could arise. ***
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): You will face obligations
you don't want to honor today.
Don't let anyone make promis-
es on your behalf. Sort through
your own dilemmas, paper-
work or work but don't get
roped into doing for someone
else. It will only lead to stress.

CANCER (June 21-July
22): Take a stab at doing
something you've always want-
ed to do. It could very well turn
into a second income or an out-
let to lower your anxiety.
Dealing with children's issues
will turn out better than you


THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

anticipate. *****
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
You may think you are on top
of your game but someone will
prove otherwise. If you haven't
covered all the bases and done
your homework, you will face
questions you can't answer. Go
back to the drawing board
before you present **
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Deal with outsiders today
in order to avoid the questions
that those close to you might
ask. Once you have 'others
interested in your ideas, .the
people you deal with everyday
will see promise in what you
are trying to do. ****
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): Be unique and take your
own approach today. Posturing
yourself will be what counts
and, by thinking outside the
box, you can grab the attention
of the people who can make a
difference to your future. ***
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): Take the initiative and
allow yourself the freedom to
follow your dreams. A unique


CELEBRITY CIPHER

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created rom quotations by famous people past and present
Each letter In the cipher stands for another
Today's clue: T equals B
"HAGZDV PI IPNHCV ZEG NAIZ
TGJKZPXKC, PNH DGIIPOG, JLY
BPYGCV GXXGSZPOG NAYG AX
IJVPLM ZE PLMI." - NJZZEGB J DLACY

PREVIOUS SOLUTION -"No experiment is ever a complete failure. It can
always be used as a bad example." - Paul Dickson
(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 5-3


idea you have can now be put
into play. You will get greater
interest from the people who
wouldn't give you the time of
day in the past ***
SAGITrARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): Don't let your emo-
tions cause you to make grave
errors in judgment You will be
inclined to say things you will
regret later on. A business or
personal relationship is likely
to undergo some turbulence
today. ***
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): Do not donate your
time or cash if you don't have
enough of either. You have to
give where it counts and right
now that is to family, your
home and your future. Strive to
maintain or build security for
you and your family. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18): Opposition will plague
you. If you get out of control,
you will lose ground. Now is
not the time to make rash state-
ments or decisions. Patience
will be the key so listen, assess
and give yourself a chance to
process the information
received. **
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): You aren't seeing things
too clearly today. You may want
to get a second opinion or at
least refrain from making a
hasty decision. Love connec-
tions will cause problems for
you, especially if you haven't
been completely honest.

Birthday Baby: You are
unpredictable when it comes to
your emotional reactions yet
steady as a rock when you are
dealing with everyday matters.
You are a helper and a Good
Samaritan.


DEAR ABBY


Vegetables weren't to blame


for delay in host's dinner


DEAR ABBY: I had to
write after reading the letter
from "Ready to Serve in New
Hampshire" (Feb. 23), who
felt compelled to delay her
dinner party when her guests
brought fresh vegetables
from their garden.
My husband's summer
hobby is a large vegetable
garden, and he, too, enjoys
giving away the fruits of his
labor. When we are invited to
dine with friends, he also
brings a gift of his wonderful
vegetables. But in no way
does he expect our hosts to
prepare them for us. They are
interided for the family to
enjoy at future meals.
I doubt that "Ready's"
guests intended for her to
cook those veggies, either.
She should have thanked
them and stored their gift for
future dining. - FARMER'S
WIFE IN KANSAS
DEAR FARMER'S WIFE:
Most of the letters I received
commenting on that question
agreed that the woman had
stressed out needlessly, and
that common sense dictated
the items should be con-
sumed later. However, some
other readers wanted to share
their own experiences when
receiving and giving edible
gifts. Read on:
DEAR ABBY: I often bring
a basket of vegetables from
my garden as a house gift,
especially if someone had
commented on my garden.


Abigail Van Buren
www.dearabby.com
Never in my wildest dreams
would I think my hosts would
put everything on hold in
order to serve the veggies
immediately. If I brought
homemade bath salts as a gift,
I wouldn't expect the hosts to
stop what they were doing
and take a bath.
"Ready's" friends did noth-
ing wrong. She overreacted to
their kind gesture. -
GREEN THUMB IN
AMARILLO, TEXAS
DEAR ABBY: What on
earth made "Ready to Serve"
think she was supposed to
cook the items her guests
brought to her home? If they
were meant to be served that
evening, they would have
already been prepared. My
guess is that the guests eat
those fresh vegetables every
day while they are in season,
and the last thing they'd want
to do is eat them again at
somebody else's house.
"Ready" made a mistake
and then got frustrated. Just
because I take fresh eggs to
my friends when they invite
me to dinner doesn't mean I
want them scrambled for the
meal. - COUNTRY GIRL
FROM THE SOUTH


DEAR ABBY: A
Southerner by birth and train-
ing, it is not in me to forgo
bringing a host/hostess gift
to dinner, no matter how infor-
mal the meal. I also would not
expect my gift to be used then
and there.
"Ready" should have
smiled graciously and said,
"Oh, how lovely! Bob and I
will certainly eat well this
week." Those of us who bring
edible gifts should indicate
that they are intended for
later enjoyment - SOUTH-
ERN GENT
DEAR ABBY: I'm a 47-
year-old male and grateful to
"Ready" for bringing back
some wonderful memories of
summers at my Grandmother
Ruby's house. We spent many
a summer gardening togeth-
er. We would take vegetables
over to friends and family, and
they'd do the same for us. It
was Ruby's way to show off
her garden and share its
bounty with others.
When my grandmother
received such a gift, she
would always make a big deal
of it and, if the veggies were
pre-cleaned, would place
them in a basket and use
them for a centerpiece.
Thanks for helping me
remember a wonderful time.
- SMILING STILL IN SAN
ANGELO, TEXAS
* Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


BABY BLUES


BLONDIE


^mufioffli


THURSDAY, MAY 3,2007


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS

















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HESIO


SljlU


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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..



-So


Ad is to Appear:


$I 0 idt4 p..
.X l '^ O ' ^ .ie . .da.ys.--


In Print and On Line

www.lakeeityreporter.com


Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Call by:
Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a.m.
Thurs., 1.0:00 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.


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.


. et Connecte


mad


'. '


L.. :,
'^.'.



''.�-.


www.lakecityreporter.com


Lakeity Re3pore


Marine/Repairs Home Improvements Services


Fiberglass Repair, Transoms,
Floors, Gel Coat & carpets, Motor
service & repair, trailer repair. 17
yrs. exp. 386-755-0770 or 864-4511

Concrete Work

PARRISH'S CONCRETE
Free Estimates. License & Insured.
Quality Work @ Reasonable prices.
Call 386-752-8223

Painting Service

04514450
Painting Consultant Services
All phases of painting from start
to finish. Over 35 years
experience. Residential,
Commercial, Industrial.
$$ Making Sure The Job Is
Done The Right Way $$

MAHLSTADT PAINTING
& Home Repair
Int & Ext Painting Tile, Drywall,
Fencing, Porches, & Decks
Carpentry work.Wood Replace
Military Discounts
Call Terry
229-415-0126 or 386-755-6928

Home Improvements

General Repairs & Maintenance.
Mobile & Structural Homes.
Personal Quality Service. Insured.
30 yrs exp.Richard 386-961-9030
SOUTHLAND REMODELING
Mold Remd. Kitchen/Bath Repairs.
Decks & Screen Rooms. & MORE
Please Call 386-697-3134


04514552
K.J. Kelly's Pool Plastering, Inc
& Pool Solutions
* New Pool & Spa Constructions
* Existing Pool/Spa Renovations
* Pebble Finishes
* Patio's & More
386-754-2357
License & Insured


Lawn & Landscape Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 lv msg.
LAWN MAINTENANCE
Full Service, Low Cost. Flexible
hours. Free Estimates. 30 yrs. Exp.
386-344-4508 or 754-8850
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.
Its your money. Use it your way.
Are you receiving monthly
payments? Would you prefer
lump sum cash? I can help.
Call Jerry at 386-754-2122
WE BUY WRECKED OR
JUNK CARS.
WE'LL PICK UP FOR FREE.
CALL 386-344-4727


LET ME PHOTOGRAPH, your
next Event or Private Party. With
Nikon Digital Camara, will put
all your pictures on desk for $10
plus gas expense. 386-288-2600

Land Services

04514319
Bulldozer Work! Tractor svc.,
root raking, bush hogging, back
hoe loader, seeding, sodding,
disking, site prep, lawn work &
fill dirt Free Estimate!'
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200


Tree Service

HAZARDOUS Tree Trimming
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 24 hr emergency service
386-590-7798 or 386-963-3360
WE
BUY
TIMBER
386-867-1586 OR 386-623-4393

Construction

Plumb Level Construction
New Homes Remodeling,
Additions, Re-roof, Vinyl siding,
site work. 386-792-4061/365-5264

Electrical Work

NEED ELECTRICAL Repairs?
Make sure it's done right!
Immediateavailability.Free
estimates. Call Russ 386-288-4313


Legal
Dear Customers,
The 2006 Annual Drinking Water Quali-
ty Report for Consolidated Water Works
Inc. Is available for review or pick up at
CWW office @ 207 Se Baxter Lane,
Lake City, FL. This report applies to
Shady Oaks, Azalea Park, 242 Village
and Suwannee Valley water customers.
If you need a copy sent to you
Call: 386-752-6729
Sincerely,
Consolidated Water Works Inc.
04514494
May 1,2,3,4,5,6,2007
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 2006-0512-CA
DIVISION
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., AS
TRUSTEE FOR ABFC 2006-OPTI
TRUST, ABFC ASSET-BACKED
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-OPTI,.
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANTONIO OWENS, et al,
Defendant(s) .
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant
to a Final Judgment of Mortgage Fore-
closure dated March 28, 2007 and en-
tered in Case No. 2006-0512-CA of the
Circuit Court of the THIRD Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for COLUMBIA County,
Florida wherein WELLS FARGO
BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR
ABFC 2006-OPTI TRUST, ABFC AS-
SET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SER-
IES 2006-OPTI., is the Plaintiff and AN-
TONIO OWENS; LATOYA OWENS;
are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at
FRONT STEPS OF THE COLUMBIA
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00
AM, on the 23rd day of May, 2007, the
following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment:
LOT 37, TURKEY RUN, A SUBDIVI-
SION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 7, PAGES 116 AND 117, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF COLUM-
BIA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A 246 SOUTHWEST PHILLIPS
CIRCLE, LAKE CITY, FL 32024-3710
Any person claiming an interested in the
surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date of the
Lis Pendens must file a claim within six-
ty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of
this Court on April 23, 2007.
P. DeWitt Cason
Clerk of the Circuit Court
by:/s/ L. Lubold
Deputy Clerk
04514572
May 3, 10, 2007
Public Auction
Will be held by Gainey Towing in. Co-
lumbia County at 3468 SW CR 138, Ft.
White, FL. 32038
Date 05-22-2007
Time: 8:00 a.m.
1994 Plymouth
Vin# 1P4GH44R1RX257238
1990 Pontiac
Vin#1G2NE54U2LC23 796
04514637
May 3, 2007


Legal
NOTICE OF SALE
MINI-STORAGE & RECORD STOR-
AGE OF LAKE CITY, INC. will offer
for sale the contents of the following
units:
F-17: Willie L. Randal
G-09: Laquitta Rivera
1-24: Mike Russell
1-32: Tommie Timmons
K-05: Alfred D. Washington Jr.
K-29: Marie Jones
0-07: Daniel Moore
R-16: Timothy Thompkins
T-18: Curtis Washington
T-20: Christine Ford
CC-02: Cary Ray
CC-05: Chris Wooten
GG-01: Lisa M Bryan
U-31: John Sutherland
Z-14: TinaParrish
The sale will be held Friday, may 11,
2007 at 9:00 a.m. at 442 SW Saint Mar-
garet Street, Lake City, Florida. Con-
tents, viewing and bid requirements may
be answered by calling 386-752-7092.
Cancellation of sale may be made if both
parties agree upon settlement. Mini-stor-
age & Record Storage of Lake City
05515580
April 26, 2007
May 03, 2007


020 Lost & Found
LOST YORKSHIRE Terrier.
Blonde/gray. Older dog needs meds.
Area of 41 & Scarborough. Missing
Sat. 4/28/07. 386-719-9505

100 Opportunities
04513223
Jameson Inn
Now Hiring
Front desk & maintanence.
Must be dependable, flexible &
friendly. Must pass background
check. Apply in person at
285 SW Commerce Blvd
between 8am - 4pm No calls.
04513561
Mechanic Needed: Large
manufacturing plant looking for an
individual who is experienced in
gas and diesel motors (Caterpillar
and Cummings engines) as well as
hydraulics. Some welding req.
Must have own tools. Experience
in repairing fork lifts a plus. Only
exp. need apply. Competitive
salary. Vacation and Holiday pay
after 6 months. 401k after 1 year.
Apply direct@ Corbitt Manufac-
turing, 854 NW Guerdon Street,
Lake City, Florida 32055 DFW

04514206


SUBSTITUTE & OR
INDEPENDENT CARRIERS
NEEDED
Earn extra income during the
early morning hours delivering
the Lake City Reporter.
You can be your own boss!
Call: (386)754-0408
If you prefer, Stop by the Lake
City Reporter and fill out a carrier
inquiry form at the front desk.

05515520
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
Now hiring for Clerical &
Industrial positions. Drug screen
& backgrounds req'd for the Lake
City area. 386-755-1991 for appt.


100 Jb0
100 Opportunities

04514315


NOW HIRING
All Positions
Apply in person at
Cracker Barrel

04514362
Maintenance Technician
for animal feed manufacturing
plant. Position requires electrical,
mechanical and sheet metal
skills. Must be available for shift
work. Available benefits include
medical and dental insurance,
401K, paid vacations, holidays,
pension program and more. Land
O'Lakes Purina Feed LLC is an
Equal Opportunity, Affirmative
Action Employer and enforces a
drug free workforce. Applica-
tions may be obtained at 637 NW
Lake Jeffrey Road, Lake City,
fQx resume to 386 755-9357,
e-mail erstewart@landolakes.com

04514453
REST AREA Attendant P/T posi-
tion available ALL shifts. Apply
in PERSON at CARC, 512 SW
Sisters Welcome Road, lake City.

045144.19
NOW HIRING
* Project Manager
* Estimator
* Accounting
* Sales
* Webmaster
Call 386-719-2240
EOE, Drug free Workplace.

04514461

Ci .riant

Clariant Life Science Molecules,
a manufacturer of specialty fine
chemicals and located in the
Airport Industrial Park in
Gainesville, is looking to fill
the following opening:
Chemical Operator Trainee -
Incumbent will be trained to
safely operate chemical
production processes. Qualified
candidates will possess the ability
to learn and follow complex
procedures; operate in a
team-based environment, work
outdoors, work nights &
weekends (2/2/3 schedule), and
possess a HS diploma or GED.
Starting pay is $12.69/hr;
top rate over $19/hr
We offer a competitive benefit
package including medical/dental
plans, paid vacations/holidays,
401K, pension, etc.
Apply in person on Wed, May 9
at 1:00pm at Florida Works;
formerly the Alachua / Brad-
ford Career Center located at
4800 SW 13th St. Gainesville,
FL 32608 352-955-2245 EOE/
DFWP

CDL DRIVER WANTED
Clean Driving record, 2 years
experience driving dump truck
Drug Free 386-497-3131


LTiReotromI s .- Fr u ]










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


100 Jb0
100 Opportunities
(04514468


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

04514498
Warehouse Assistant - We need
ambitious and responsible
individuals to stock & pull orders,
heavy lifting up to 75 lbs.
Hrs: Noon-6:30 p.m. M-FE
Call 386-269-4409 or
fax resume to 813-283-9127.

04514528
HELP WANTED; Prep cook;
experienced only; Apply in
person. Christian Environment;
Camp Weed and the
Cerveny Conf. Center; 11057
Camp Weed Place,
Live Oak, FL 32060

04514558
Industrial Technology Engineer -
Plan and promote the use of
facilities, equipment, materials
and personnel to improve the
efficiency of operations. Analyze
functional statements,
organizational charts and project
.information to determine
functions and responsibilities of
workers and work units and to
identify areas of duplication.
Perform software
development and maintain control
methods for engineering,
production control, inventory and
scheduling. Design plant
organization, diagnostics
and communication systems.
Formulate problems and propose
solution strategies using
mathematical programming,
decision theory and systems
engineering principles. Must have
M.S. in Industrial Engineering.
40hrs/wk, M-F, 8AM-5PM.
$55,224/yr. Job located in Lake
City, FL. Send or'
fax resumes to: ATTN: D-05209-
54354, AJB No. 40506018, 700
N.Pearl St., Suite 510, Dallas,
TX 75201. Fax: 214-237-9116.

04514582
STYLIST & BABERS
ESTABLISHED SALON
looking for Motivated Stylists &
Barbers. No clients needed Top
guaranteed pay. Commissions &
Bonuses. Immediate openings
Call today at 386-623-7920
Johnsonrl@se.rr.com
(Located in Lake City)

INSIDE SALES
Do you have a positive and
energetic demeanor on phone,
excellent listening/writing
skills, and comfortable with
technology? Then Hub Industrial
needs you, please call us today at
386-269-4409.


100n ob
100 Opportunities

(W51462-4
HAIR STYLIST
Creative Images Hair Salon has
an immediate opening! We offer a
location in the Lake City Mall,
High Walk in Traffic,
Comm. Base Pay, Flexible Days
& Hours, If you have two yrs
min. exp, a strong sense of
professionalism and very strong
social skills call Marina
365-1139 or 758-6850

(15515566
NOW HIRING
Speedysigns has immediate
job openings and is accepting
applications for multiple positions
Include:
O Graphics Personnel
O Customer Service/Accounting
O Production Personnel
If your looking for a fast
paced fun job with a fast
growing company -
Please email your resume to
info@speedysigns.com
Or apply jn person at
162 SW Spencer Ct.,
Lake City, FL386-755-2006
05515605
FOREMEN to lead utility
contract crews. Outdoor physical
work, many entry-level positions,
$15.50/hr paid training, $20/hr
plus performance bonuses after
promotion, company truck and
benefits, must have strong
leadership skills, a good driving
history and be able to travel
throughout Florida. Email resume
to Recruiter3(5)osmose.com
or fax (800) 519-3526.
www.OsmoseUtilities.com
EOE M/F/D/V
A/C SERVICE Tech & Installer
Full time with benefits.
Please call 386-454-4767

Another Way, Inc., seeking
advocates to work in domestic
violence shelter. Starting @ $9-10
p/h FT /PT excellent benefits fax re-
sume: 386-719-2758 no calls please
CAREER OPPORTUNITY!
Become a HVAC/Refridgeration
Tech in 30 days. EPA and OSHA
Certifications. Fincial Aid and Job
Placement Assist. available.
CALL 888-510-0015
DRIVER NEEDED
Class A CDL, Clean driving record
with dump trailer exp. Must pass
drug test. 386-719-9482 office.
DRIVER NEEDED
Class A CDL, Clean driving record
with dump trailer exp. Must pass
drug test. 386-719-9482 office.
DUE TO expanded
Service & growth
Yellow Cab Comapny Now hiring
drivers Full and Part Time.
Friendly and Outgoing personality.
Background check and clean MVR.
Call 386-867-1573
EARN UP TO $10.00 AN HOUR.
Hungry Howies is now hiring Pizza
Delivery Drivers.
Earn CASH DAILY 18 or older.
Apply in person Lake City Plaza
next to the Dollar General.
FABULOUS COACH LINES
HIGHLY MOTIVATED
PROFESSIONAL ATTITUDE
FRIENDLY PEOPLE
CDL required. Pax End a plus,
Good driving record Necessary.
Dealing with fun groups on Charter
Trips to Exciting Destinations.
PT/FT $125-$185/day
FabulousCoach.com -
Or Call 1-866-352-7295


to0 Job
100 Opportunities
FLAT BED Drivers
Atlantic Truck Lines
Class A, FL only & home every
night. $700+/wk. Yearly $1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. T/T exp., with
f/b exp. Paid vacation. Health/
dental. Call 1-800-577-4723
Monday-Friday
FT/PT OFFICE POSITION
Must have working knowledge of
gen. acctg and office procedures.
Bondable w/good work ethics.
Apply in person 9 am-noon.
A Bar Sales, Inc, 2128 SW Main
Ste 103 Lake City, FL
FULL-TIME HELP
Kitchen Cabinet designer, must
have experience.with 20/20 design.
Morrells 386-752-3910
Hardworking Individuals Very
busy deli. Apply in Person between
2pm -4pm M- F Skip's Deli South
Main Blvd NO PHONE CALLS
HELP WANTED PT/FT Building
Storage Sheds, Construction exp.
helpful but not necessary Must have
Transportation 758-5525
Johnson & Johnson Transport,
Inc - Fuel delivery driver needed.
Class A CDL required, Tanker
Sun-Thurs. Benefits include: 401K,
Ins., Uniforms, Vacation, Home ev-
ery night. Truck is based in Lake
City. after 3:00 1-800-226-5434.
LEAD CARPENTERS & Helpers
Commercial & Residential
Must have valid D.L. &
transportation. 352-284-8918
386-752-9096
LITTLE CAESARS is looking for
an organized and energetic person
to Supervise 4 local stores.
Send resume to PO Box 228,
Lake City, FL 32056
LOCAL COMPANY seeking Ex-
perienced'Industrial/Commercial
Electricians 3-5 years experience
preferred, Top Pay & Benefits
Available, Please call
(386) 752-5488 or fax resume to
(386) 752-3737, EEO
Employer/Drug Free Workplace.
Local Mortgage Company
Looking for dependable employee
for entry level office duties. Mon-
Fri, opportunities for advancement.
Willing to train the right individual.
Please fax resume with references to
866-399-0611
LOCAL MORTGAGE LENDER
Looking for Loan Processor for a
fast paced Office. Must have
experience in Loan origination &
Closing. Please fax resume
w/references to 866-399-0611


PUBLISHED BY THE

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CALL (386) 755-5445


to Jo01
100 Opportunities
Local Parts warehouse seeks FT
Collision Part Sales Person. Must
be able to handle a high volume of
calls, make outbound sales calls &
work retail counter. Fast paced envi-
ronment. Auto. exp.a plus. Apply in
person only at 385 SW Arlington
Blvd. Behind Rountree Toyota.
MACHINE OPERATOR. Copy
finishing, bindery, customer svc.,
PT avail. Fax resume: 755-7373
PRINT-O-MATIC, LC
NEED IMMEDIATELY Full or
part time Accounting assistant with
background in GL Account
Reconciliation. Audit background a
plus. Job cost accounting. Call for
an appt. 386-462-2047 EEOE
NOW HIRING Route drivers
w/exp. Must have a clean driving
record. Local routes. Apply in Per-
son only at 385 SW Arlington Blvd.
Behind Rountree Toyota.
PART-TIME CLIENT Assistant
& Part Time Housekeeper/Dietary
Asst. The plantation Assisted Living
Facility Drug Screen Req. Some
weekend hours. Apply in person:
147 SW Summers Ln. Lake City, FL
VENDORS WANTED
FOR NEW ANTIQUE MALL.
DOWNTOWN LAKE CITY.
386-466-1979
WELDERS, MACHINIST,
Laborer Grizzly Mfg-
Blue building across from airport on
U.S. 90 East Lake City Drug Free

1 Medical
120 Employment

04514335
REGISTERED NURSE
Avalon Health Care Center is
currently accepting applications
for a unit manager.
Competitive Salary and Excellent
benefit package. Interested
applicants please apply in person
or fax resume to attention of
Human Resources:
Avalon Health Care Center
1270 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, Florida 32025
(386) 752-7900
(386)752-8556 (fax)
EOE

MEDICAL ASST. (Certified)
Needed for Medical Practice.
In Lake City, Full/Part Time.
Job consist of
Clerical & Medical Duties
Please fax resume to 352-377-0995


1 ^A Medical
120 Employment

04514343
BAYA POINTE Nursing &
Rehabilitation Center
has the following openings:
Director of Nursing
Dedicated RN needed with at
least three years experience
including management/
supervisory responsibilities in a
skilled nursing environment.
RN, LPN & CNA FT/PT, 11-7 &
3-11 shifts. Experienced only.
Apply in person at Baya Pointe
Nursing & Rehabilitation Center,
587 SE Ermine Ave. Lake City,
FI 32025 EOE/DFWP

04514583
LifeSouth Blood Center
seeks enthusiastic applicants with
excellent customer service
skills for the positions of:
Resource Management Special-
ist: This individual will be
responsible for distributing blood
& blood products to & from
hospitals, monitoring storage of
blood products & keeping records
on incoming & outgoing
materials. Nights, weekends, &
on-call req. Must have valid
Florida driver's license.
Assistant Branch Manager:
Responsibilities will include
assisting the Branch Manager
and/or District Director with the
oversight of blood collection,
donor recruitment, component
production, & blood distribution.
Must have previous management
exp. Valid Florida driver's license
& reliable personal transportation
req. BA/BS preferred.
Submit application to: 833 SW
SR 47, Lake City, FL 32025. NO
CALLS PLEASE EOE/DFWP

05515416
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS (CNA)
Northeast Florida State Hospital
(NEFSH), a Governor's Sterling
Award Recipient, in conjunction
with Baker County, is recruiting
Certified Nursing Assistants to
staff a 20-bed, forensic unit for
individuals requiring skilled care.
These are County positions with
County benefits and salary will be
commensurate with experience.
You may apply in person at
NEFSH in Human Resources,
Administration Building #1, at
7487 South State Road 121,
Macclenny, Florida 32063.
Contact Jenelle Holt at
(904) 259-6211 ext 1157.


12 ^nMedical
120 Employment

05515476
C.N.A.'s /RN/LPN
All shifts, Full/Part time
Must be dependable
Great benefits and
work Environment
Call 904-259-4873 and
ask for Sharon or
apply in person to
Macclenny
Nursing and Rehab

05515558
DIETARY AIDE-Part Time
Flexible Hours
Call Angela Akins
at 386-362-7860
Or apply at
Suwannee Health care Center
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32060
EOE/D/V/M/F

05515560
' GREAT
OPPORTUNITY
RN -HOUSE SUPERVISOR
7P -7A
GREAT SCHEDULE
AND BENEFITS
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helevenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact
Amelia Tompkins/DON
at 386-362-7860

05515561
LPN or RN Needed
7P -7A
With Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. helevenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860

05515562
LPN or RN Needed
7A -7P
With Benefits
.Suwannee,Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860

LAKE CITY Medical Office is
looking for a CNA full time.
Monday - Friday 8am-5pm
Fax resume to: 386-754-1712


3-


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7e -tece- CURRENTS 4r6^A %. Z 11?c^


Savvy home shoppers reach for the classified ads

before they hit the streets. The newspaper

classified section offers everything they need to

make an informed purchasing decision.

Want to make a move?

Check the classified ads first.


the first place to look for everything




Lake City Reporter


LET'S GET IT START


Classified Department: 755-5440


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LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


120 /Medical
1 0 Employment
LPN or RN 3PM-11PM
Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmentally
Disabled Persons.
673 NW Cluster Drive,
386-755-6104
EEO/M/F/D/V
MEDICAL ASSISTANT
Needed Immediately for busy
Lake City Pediatric Office
Fax Resume to 352-331-2992
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
PART-TIME/FULL-TIME
Nurse Practitioner for Internal
Medicine for Rural Health Clinic
in Live Oak. Please send CV to
P 0 Box 38; Live Oak FL 32064 or
Fax: 386-362-6403
Wanted License Massage
Therapist for Chiropratic office.
Please fax resume & current license
to: 386-752-8356

140 Work Wanted
* BUTLER/ESTATE/
HOUSEHOLD MANAGER
24 YRS EXP, LIVE-IN/LIVE-OUT
JOE 386-719-6460 *

141 Babysitters
Ministers Wife would love to be
your nanny. (Your home). 5 days
week. 25 yrs. exp. Infant to school
age. Worked w/doc., nurses & As-
sist State Attorney. Ref. avail.
386-755-0713 after 6pm weekends

190 Mortgage Money
12% RETURN ON
YOUR MONEY! GOOD
MORTGAGES FOR SALE. (NO
BROKERS PLEASE) 100% BUY-
BACK GUARANTEE
CALL STEVE @ 386-365-8549

2 Schools &
240 Education
LOOKING FOR a new career?
Welding or Heating/Air Condition-
ing Programs may be for you!
Classes start 8/20, meet Monday-
Tuesday 5-11 p.m. and Wednesday-
Thursday. 5-9:45 p.m.
Financial Aide may be available
Contact Lake.City Community
College at 754-4324 for assistance.
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,
c certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
05/07/07. Call 386-755-4401

310 Pets & Supplies
10WK OLD Mini Dachshund male,
wormed and shots, $300
386-590-0158


310 Pets & Supplies
04514569
AMERICAN PITBULL
TERRIERS
Born January 20, 2007
NKC registered, first shots
& health certificates.
"k 3 females - black.with white
markings, fawn with white mark-
ings.
I- 1 male - White with black
spots.
Sire is doubled registered
ADBA & NKC.
Call (386)697-4144 or email:
itismybusiness@my way.com
AKC Female Black Lab Puppy
$500. Mother & Father Champion
Bloodlines. Father Blockhead
Ready May 28th Call 386-454-7202
BOXER PUPPY. 9 weeks old.
1st shots, wormed, tails cut.
AKC Mother on premises. $400.
386-758-3127
COLLIE PUPS/ sable/white &
tri-color/ m/f / health cert. $400.00
386-208-4336

FREE
4 month old black Lab.
Papers, needs
room to play!!!!
FREE KITTENS.
Weaned and
litter box trained.
386-755-4325
FREE PUPPY.
10 weeks old. Mixed.
Very nice & playful.
386-754-1791
*LYNN'S MOBILE Pet Grooming
Full Groom $25-$35
Van comes to your home.
32 years exp. 386-288-5966
MALE 1 yr old Chihuahua
Blue & tan. CKC registered.
Accessories. $250.00
386-344-7927
Miniature Doberman Pinscher
puppies ready to go. 2 males & 1
female. .Healthy, Sociable, paper
trained. 386-758-2374 Iv message.
RED HEALER puppy.
10 wks old. All shots.
$50 each.
(352)258-3904

401 Antiques
ANTIQUES WANTED
Furniture, China, Silver, Glassware
Collectibles, Costume Jewelry and
Collections. 35 years experience.
Cash Paid. Call Pete. 386-963-2621
"HUGE SALE" Old/damaged in-
ventory, antiques and estate items,
misc items, too much to mention.
Starts Monday 30th April. IMAGE,
behind Red Lobster in Lake City.
386-755-0120

402 Appliances
KITCHEN RANGE
$100.00
386-752-0892


WASHER.
Used, Great condition.
White heavy Duty. $100.00
386-961-8812


402 Appliances
WHIRLPOOL WASHER &
DRYER. Great condition.
Works Excellent. $300 for both.
386-984-8719
WINDOW AIR Conditioner
w/remote control. Like new..
White color. BRRRRR cold $100
386-758-3057

403 Auctions
04513858
Habitat for Humanity
Gainesville Auction AB2561
Starting at 6 p.m. Sat May 5th
Antiques, collectibles, Fine
Jewelry, Furniture & much more
at 1024 S. Main St.
For consignments & info
call 352-378-8320
www.alachuahabitatauction.com
Barry Hamer AH2451


404 Baby Items
TODDLER DAY Bed
New light wood, customized
Beautiful $100.00
Call 386-758-8654

408 Furniture
3 PIECE Furniture.
Italian Leather. Couch, love seat
and chair. Excellent Condition.
$1,100 OBO 386-754-0174
CHEST of Drawers. Dark wood..
Used, nice condition.
$75.00
386-961-8812
LOVE SEAT
Used, very nice condition.
Light color cloth material. $100.00
Call 386-758-3057
410 Lawn & Garden
4"O Equipment
LAWN TRACTOR.,
Troy Bilt, 21.0 HP, 42" cut,
twin lift blades. Used 12 times.
$1,150 386-719-7001
MASTER CUT Riding
Lawn mower. 42" cut. New battery.
$600.00 cash. (352)978-0589
Live Oak. Ask for Les

416 Sporting Goods ,
POOL TABLE - Gorgeous Brand
new 8' wood table. Leather pockets,
Italian 1" slate, carved legs. Still in
Crate! Cost $4,500. Sell $1,350.
Can Deliver. 352-264-9799

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
Need 4 - 15" wheels to fit Jeep
Cherokee or 4-wheels with 2-5/8"
center to center 5 lug pattern.
386-497-3272
WANTED WHOLE Junk Cars.
$100 Each. Free Pick Up
Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648


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 and we will take the picture for you. Private party only!


1998 25' Nomad Trailer
$8,875
Slideout extension, elect, brakes,
hitch levelers, rollout awning
w/full screen room, app.,
clean, sleeps 6.
Call
386-752-0168





1998 Cadilac DeVil e
$7,500 OBO
71,000 miles, excellent
condition. AC, new tires,
leather interior, power
windows, power steering,
power seats.
Call
386-288-5333
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15ft. Aluminum
Bass Boat
21,500
25hp motor and trailer,
trolling motor
Call
386-623-6917





2000 Ford
Ranger XLT
$6,000
Auto, A/C, Power Locks &,
Windows, Sport Bucket Seats
Call
386-984-5702


1994 Honda Civic.
$2,800
5 speed
Good Condition
Call
386-344-1402


For Moe.eaisCal ay rEl
I t I 386-755-5440. orf 755-544I1II ~iFSI i&* ~1 I 1


430 Garage Sales
3-FAMILY Band Saw, mowers,
3 wheeled bike, sears car topper,
furniture, lots of misc.
235 SW Little Rd Sat 8a-4p
Take 47 to 240 follow signs
4 FAMILY Yard Sale.
519 Alamo Dr. across from
North Florida Eye Care. 8 - ?.
Lots of Stuff!!!!!!
6 Family @ North Florida Eye
Care. 41 S. Wet suit, trolling motor, ,
patio set, women & kids clothes,
home decor. electrical & plumbing


E.A. Wholesale Liquidation Sale.
M-F lOa-5 /Sat. 8a-noon. Lots of
items 50% off. New Ashley Fum.
Hwy 100 @ Baya 758-9303. c/c
Classic Car show May 5 (2-6pm)
FRI & SAT. 7 - ?
Kids items, furniture, household
items. Country Club Rd.
to Seclusion Glen. Too much to list.
FRI & Sat. 7:30 - ? Piccadilly
South off CR 242. Mockingbird to
Blueberry. furniture, Clothes for all
ages, toys and more.
Fri. 10 - ? & Sat. 8 - ?. 465 NW Or-
ange St. Across from Joyes Gems'
(off 90). Office furniture, clothing,
accessories,household, toys, pool
stuff, tools, boat motor, work truck.
Fri. 8 - Noon. Yard & house tools,
Queen bedding, collectables, furni-
ture, dishes, rugs, & clothes. 868
NW Savannah Cr. Plantation S/D.
FRI/SAT. 8 - ? 984 Rossi Dr. off
100 & Pounds Hammock Dr.
Follow signs. Housewares, clothing,
etc. 386-754-6815
GIGANTIC SALE. Fri. & Sat. 8 -
? Branford Hwy to 242 west 3 mi.
follow signs. Lots of Misc, furni-
ture, Household. etc. 386-719-4315
- HUGE YARD SALE
Sat. May 5, 7am - 12 noon. Hwy 90
West. Next to Brian's Sports
FWHS Baseball Boosters
MOVING SALE May 4 & 5. 8 -
2pm. Hwy 41 across from North
Florida Eye Care to Alamo. 3 streets
on Rt. Valley Way to Short Ln.
SAT 5/5 7:30A-11:30A
Clothing, shoes, Christmas
Items, flower pots, misc.
280 SE Lillian Lp #102,
Vemdale Apts.


ST


CONN


430 Garage Sales
SAT 8AM SPRING CLEANING
LOTS OF STUFF.
DEERWOOD GLEN OFF
SE COUNTRY CLUB RD.
SAT. 7 - ? 4009 NW Colonial Glen,
in the Plantations off Hwy 90.
Office furniture, Kids cloths,
toys, odds and ends.
SAT. 7 - ? Jacksonville Loop.
Toward Save-A-Lot.
Baby items, Fouton, Pool table.
Lots of misc.
SAT. 8 - ?. Comer of Old Country
Club Rd. & Cedar Loop. .6 mile
south of 252. Musical Accessories,
shelves, household items.


WHITE SPRINGS Methodist
Church Annual yard Sale. Sat. May
5- 8am in the Fellowship Hall at the
Church. Furniture Antiques, house-
hold, cookbooks, collectibles.
YARD SALE on Baya/Baker
Open House by Patty Williams
Realtor Associate C-21 Darby
Rogers Co. Sat. Only, 8 a.m.-Noon

440 Miscellaneous
25 IBS KERR Mapai Tile
Grout Bags. 10,for $95.00
758-1358 am/
752-3491 8-11 pm
3 WHEEL Handy Cap Cart. Needs
batteries. Electrical work & charger
in good condition. $50. For parts or
repair. (352)978-0589 ask for Les.
5' PICNIC TABLE
NEW 2X4's only
$40.00 Live Oak
352-978-0589 Ask for Les
BRAND NEW IPOD Shuffle
by apple $99.00
Call 386-758-1358
after 8p, 752-3491
* HOT TUB - $1,795. LOADED!
Never used. Waterfall, therapy jets,
LED lights, cupholders, 110v
energy efficient. With warranty.
Can deliver 352-376-1600
POOL (Sand-N-Sun)
E-Z set up in Box $100.00
10x30 fills as you go!
386-758-8654
TOW BAR,
Magnetic, Lights,
$250.
386-752-7726


440 Miscellaneous
WOOD BLINDS, 4 inside
hinged (panel) wooden Blinds.
(34 1/2" by 8 ") each blind.
$40. 386-754-0691

630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
All utilities included plus satellite.
$145 week, $145 deposit.
Call 386-758-9455
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA, $550 mo, 1st, last, sec.
&Applications required.
386-719-2423
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $450 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
avail. No pets. Call 386-961-0017
NEW 16X80 3BR/2BA Very
private 1 acre fenced. No pets, 12
miles S off Branford Hwy. $650/mo
& sec. 386-984-7478 or 935-3737

Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
05515368
$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
1996 HOME OF MERIT DW
1960 sq. ft. 3BR/2BA Large
Kitchen. Must be moved Price neg.
904-275-2925 leave a message
2007 Model Home Clearance.
Making room for 2008's.
Save "BIG" plus get a free
"Concrete Foundation System."
Hurry won't last long.
Gary Hamilton Homes. 758-6755
www.garyhamiltonhomes.com
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
10% DOWN $595 MONTH
OWNER WILL CONSIDER
FINANCE 386-288-4560
CASH TALKS, I love cash deals,
and will give you the very best price
on New or Used MOBILE HOMES.
I really want-your business
386-719-0044


w.Iakecityreporter.com


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Lake Clity Reporter


Classified Department: 755-5440










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


640 rMobile Homes
0 for Sale
FACTORY DIRECT PRICES
ON MOBILE AND MODULAR
HOMES CALL RICK
386-719-0044
FIRST TIME BUYERS
PROGRAM. $2,500.00 DOWN
AND $650. PER MONTH!
386-288-4560
HANDIMAN SPECIAL...
3 bedroom 2 bath in Deer creek on
huge lot 20% down and ONLY
$490.38 MONTH! SAVE $20,000!
386-365-4774
Own a new manufactured or
MODULAR home for
as little as $500 down
386-288-4560
OWNER FINANCE I only finance
people who can NOT GET BANK
FINANCING! example NEW 4
bedroom 2 bath DOUBLEWIDE
home using your paid land as
equity ZERO DOWN and
$789 per month 386-365-8549
REDUCED FOR A LIMITED
TIME...2007 3 bedroom 2 bath
doublewde $500 down $396.58 per
month INCLUDES setup, skirting,
setup, and a/c 386-365-4774
SALE Sale SALE! New double-
wide 4 bedroom 2 bath $2,500
down and ONLY $493.77 per
month! includes SETUP, central a/c
STEPS skirting SALES TAX tag
TITLE and CLOSING COST!
386-365-4774
WHY RENT? I can sell you a new
quad plex modular home, rent one
side out and LIVE FREE!
386-303-1557
MOBILE HOME MOVER
STATE CERTIFIED
Call 386-755-1783
FREE ESTIMATES

650 Mobile Home
6 & Land
!!OWNER FINANCE!!
1989 DW 3BR/2BA on 0.4 acres.
798 Double Run Rd. $69,500.
Call 386-867-0048
2BR/1BA EXCELLENT, NEW
APPLIANCES CONDITION.
WITH 1 ACRE. LAND. NEAR
FORT WHITE. 386-497-3637
3/2 DW A/C on 1.5 acre lot
Will sell or Lease
in Worthington Springs
Call 386-466-1104
$0 DOWN LAND HOME
PACKAGE. If you want a new
home and have ok credit 5.875%
FIXED RATE w.a.c. 386-303-1557


650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
MOVE IN FAST!
New Modular 3 bedroom 2 bath
Home on land. 20% down and only
$836.51 month. 386-288-4560
4BR/2BA NEW-DW on 6.3 acres.
Convenient to Nashville & local
schools. Scenic view of nature and
Johnny Cash Old farm house. $185k
OBO MUST SEE erh40@()aol.com
Please call 931-670-5469
LIKE NEW 4/2 DWMH, South of
town on Tustenuggee. Sits on 1
acre. Please call 386-754-8436.
Owner financing available.

710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 For Rent
! 2 AND 3 BR SPECIAL!
$150 OFF 1ST MONTH'S RENT.
WINDSONG APARTMENTS
386-758-8455


70 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

BEAUTIFUL LOG HOME
FOR RENT
CALL 386-397-5222

GOLF COURSE HOME Newly
Rem 3br/2.5ba, with den, garage.
Lease req. $1700/mo 1st, last & sec.
386-754-7233 or 904-339-3776
HOUSE FOR Rent 3BR/2BA full
LR, full DR, and Den. 2 Car garage.
$1200/mo Call after 4:30 Weekdays
anytime weekends 386-365-4755
NEW 3-BEDRM, 2 bath home in
subdivision for rent; 1 acre
yard/modem suburban comfort
$975/mo. 352-363-0589 June 1
NICE 2BR/1BA HOME CH/A
Five miles South of Lake City,
NO PETS. $500 deposit $600/mo
Please call 386-867-1833


04514599
Studio Apartments from $125.00 7 Business &tas
week Lakes Apt. @ 386-752-2741 75 Office Rentals


Immediate Openings 1 & 2 BR.
Convenient Location. Near VA
Hospital. Call for price and details.
386-755-2423
X-CLEAN 2/1, Hardwood floors,
carport, utility room, off McFarlane.
$500 mo. 1st, Last, Dep..
RENTED

730 Unfurnished
7J3 Home For Rent
$346/MO! 4BR Hud!
5% down 20 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext F388
2BR/1BA HOUSE.
NW Georiga Ave AC/HEAT
$400/mo. 1st, last & sec. deposit;
$1200 to move in. 954-804-4842
2BR/2BA REMODELED, New
applicances/carpet. $700/mo 1st,
last & damage. References. No pets
Private in country 386-497-3016
3BR/2BA BRICK on 6 acres in
Oakhaven S/D $1,500 per mo.
plus sec. w/ 1 yr. lease.
386-755-3155
3BR/2BA Like New Brick Home.
Close to town. $1000 per mo.
and up. Deposit required.
386-758-9275
5 BR! Only $199/mo!
5% down. 20 years at 8% APR.
For listings call
800-366-9783 ext 9478


2 RETAIL Spaces for rent.
High traffic area.
Next to Winn Dixie. 780 sq ft or
900 sq ft. 800-342-0135

Ideal for Doctors & Accountants.
Between 900-1,000 sq ft.
$750 mo + tax.
Call 386-752-9626


790 Vacation Rentals

Horseshoe Beach Gulf Front
2BR House very well decorated w/
Ig waterfront porch, dock, & fish
sink. Avail weekends. $395. or
weekly $895. (352)498-5986 or
386-235-3633


805 Lots for Sale

FORT WHITE
12+/- 12 acres Buildable lot.
Reduced to $95,000.
Motivated Seller (561)346-1472

Lots in Ocala & Lee Florida
Starting at $29,900 for 1 acre.
In Excellent Subdivision
(407)677-0778
SUBDIVISION FOR SALE.
32-1/2 acres sites. LLC, SRWMD,
Plat approved, and streets named.
2 miles from Wal-Greens
Appt only. 386-288-4193


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810 Home for Sale
$346/MO! 4BR Hud!
5% down 20 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext H411
05515347
Logged Homes
Starting at
$57,900.00
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

05515367

!!WOW!!
2007 3BR/2BA
Delivery & Set up included
$40,495.00
PRESTIGE HOMES
. 3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

3/2 BRICK home, carport,
fireplace, nice neighborhood,
1/2 acre comer lot, $1200 mo.
352-222-2301
3/2 brick hose. 1428sf. 3 miles
west of Lake City. New flooring,
fresh paint. Country living.
$130,000. Call 386-590-7135
NEW CUSTOM BUILT HOMES
900 TO 4,000 SQUARE FEET
SINGLE OR 2 STORY
$2,500.00 DOWN! 386-303-1557
3BR/1.5BA HOUSE on 1 acre.
Totally remodeled. Nice neighbor-
hood. $109,900 Owner Financing
possible. Call Bruce 386-965-3470
3br/2ba Country Club S/D. Close
to school. Family rm w/ fireplace,
sprinkler system, tile/carpet. Storm
wdws. $140, 000.00. 386-965-9932
3BR/3BA 2200 sq ft .5 acre
Excellent Cond. screened in-ground
pool. 2 car garage detached
workshop. $249K 352-359-6604
4BR/2BA BRICK-HOME
1600 sq ft Totally Remodeled, on 1
acre. Appraised at $141,000
asking $132,000 Owner Financing
Call Bruce 386-965-3470
5BR HOME!
Only $22,500!
Bank foreclosures available now,
for listings 800-366-9783 ext 5736
BANK FORECLOSURE!
3BR/2BA! Only $15,200!
Must Sell, for listings
800-366-9783 ext 7921

I I


ADVERTISE YOUR
Job Opportunities in the
Lake City Reporter
Classifieds.
Enhance Your Ad with
Your Individual Logo
For just pennies a day.
Call today,
755-5440.


- U1Rer


810 Home for Sale
COTTAGE ON 1/2 acre Fenced on
3 sides. 1200 sq ft Heart Pine floors!
3/1 easily 3/2 w/o-addition qualified
buyers only! $64,700 386-867-1571
NEW HOME 3br/2ba. Brick.
2 car garage. in Wise Estates. Call
for appointment. Watch for Open
House. 386-752-9589

820 Farms &
Acreage

05515586
Emanuel CO., GA
48 AC - $2,425/AC
Pond sites, hardwood
bottoms, mature
pine, fronts on two
Co. roads
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
158 1/2 Ac., MOL 15 mi. N of Lake
City on US 441, well drained, with
frontage, hardwoods, pasture,
25 ac. planted pines. REDUCED
$5,365/AC. Terms possible.
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
For Sale By Owner with Financing.
4 ac. with lots of trees. 10 miles
west of town. $55,000.
386-935-2301
LAND FOR Sale. 40 or 80 acres.
$11,000 ac. 85th Rd. & 136A.
5 mi. from Live Oak.
Plenty of Deer. 386-364-6633
North Florida
10-350 Acres, paved road
Starting @$6200 per acre
w/Owner financing
386-752-5035 Ext. 1510
A Bar Sales Inc. 7 days 7 - 7
Owner Financing 5 acres
Tustenuggee Hills Subdivision.
10 min. from Lake City.
Off Tustenuggee Rd. Dry, Cleared
& Fenced 386-454-7170


940 Trucks

1966 CHEVY Step side w/ spare
truck for parts. Frame restored many
extras 283,327,350 Everything goes
$3000 386-755-2261


940 Trucks
1985 FORD Ranger. V6 AT. Great.
cond. Body perfect. Ready for paint.
Drives perfect. Only $1,300.Glen
St. Mary Dealer. 352-235-2942/
(904)259-4679
1995 S-10 Chevrolet, 5 speed,
4 cyl., Red color, $1,500 OBO.
386-755-9897 if no
answer leave message.


950 Cars for Sale
1994 FORD Probe. 2 dr. coupe, 4
cyl., 5 speed. Runs great Cold AC.
Only $1,350. Glen St. Mary Dealer.
352-235-2942/ (904)259-4679
1995 Chevrolet Metro AT. Cold
AC, Great fuel mileage, runs good.
Only $1,200. Glen St. Mary Dealer.
352-235-2942/ (904)259-4679
2000 FORD Taurus LX.
96k miles.
Excellent condition.
$4,500 OBO. (904)275-2744
2003 KIA Spectra. 78K miles, 4
cyl., AT Runs great. 30+ mpg.
$5,995 or make cash offer. Glen St.
Mary Dealer. 352-235-2942/
(904)259-4679
97 HONDA Civic. $700.
Police Impounds/Repos!
For listings
1-800-366-9813 Ext. A834
CARS FROM $500.00!
Police Impounds available now,
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A760
� SUNBELT -SUNBELT :
H Come for the Savings H
0 Stay for the Service 0
N See JC. Presley, N
D Sunbelt Honda D
A 755-6500 A
1-877-619-2796 Main Blvd.
� SUNBELT � SUNBELT �
THEY'RE HERE!
The new 2008 MAZDA TRIBUTE.
Call Dan Luckett 984-6527
to schedule a test drive.

952 Vans & Sport
95 Util. Vehicles
1968 VW Bus. New tires,
carberator,fuel pump,drag link,
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LAKE CITY REPORTER NASCAR THURSDAY, MAY 3, 2007


Richmond International Raceway
Track length: .75 miles
Year completed: 1951
Banking in turns: 14 degrees
Banking on frontstretch: 8 degrees
Banking on backstretch: 2 degrees
Seating capacity: 112,029


Classified Department: 755-5440


A LOOK AHEAD:
* What: Crown Royal Presents
the Jim Stewart 400
* When: 7 p.m. ET Saturday
* Where: Richmond International
Raceway
* TV: Fox


Oh, what a






MOUTH


For better or worse,
former Cup champ isn't
afraid to speak his mind

By RICK MINTER
Cox News Service
ny Stewart is back in
SCAR's doghouse.
The latest trip came after
he set off a firestorm of con-
troversy with his comments
last week about NASCAR's
use of caution flags and the
officiating of races.
Stewart said on his Sirius
radio show that NASCAR of-
ficials were calling caution
periods for "debris" on the
track when the real motive
was to tighten the field and
therefore make the racing
better. He compared
NASCAR to pro wrestling
and said NASCAR hadn't
fairly officiated a race all
year.
NASCAR executives
stewed for several days, then
summoned Stewart to a 6
a.m. meeting at Talladega
Superspeedway.Only after
the hour-long session was
Stewart's crew allowed to
unload his No. 20 Chevrolet.
He also was fined $10,000 and
placed on probation for the
rest of the season. The offi-
cial reason given was that
Stewart failed to meet with
the media after the Phoenix
race, as the top three finish-
ers and top rookie are re-
quired to do.
Soon after the early morn-
BRAN


ing meeting at Talladega,
Stewart walked into the
media center and basically
recanted everything he said
on his radio show. But the
damage was done, and the
debate was on.
Many fans - and other
drivers - have felt for years
that NASCAR sometimes
manipulates races to spice
them up. Jeff Burton, who
also has complained about
"debris" cautions, said
Stewart should have thought
before speaking.
"The conversation about
cautions is OK to have,"
Burton said. "But I think
Tony made a mistake.... I
think he exaggerated when
he made the comparison [to
wrestling] which inflamed
the issue more than it need-
ed to be inflamed."
Many racing purists
would like to see NASCAR
let the races play out howev-
er the action dictates. But
others say the sport already
is artificially spiced up,
and there should be a sys-
tem in place to provide
regular, designated
breaks.
Unlike the early days
of the sport, the field
now is bunched up
after the caution flag
flies before any driver
can enter pit road,
which wipes out any
advantage the leaders
have built. And the
"lucky dog" rule that al-
lows the first driver one
lap or more down to gain a
lap at each caution period is
NT SANDERLIN / Cox News Service


Hooters champ Rogers reach
The Hooters eral more races for the team this year.
Pro Cup Series, In the meantime, he's still campaign-
which runs cars ing in the Hooters Northern Division,
similar in appear- where he's a constant front-runner.
ance to those used Rogers has shown great potential in
in NASCAR's several occasional runs in Busch and
Nextel Cup and the Craftsman Truck Series. He fin-
Busch Series, has ished fourth in a truck race at New
become a prime Hampshire International Speedway in
development 2005 and was eighth at Texas.
ground for young ROGERS He also finished 14th in the Busch
racing talent. race at Homestead that year, and he's
Shane Huffman used his success in the most recent winner of the
the Hooters circuit to secure a job driv- Snowball Derby at Five Flags
ing the No. 88 Chevrolet in the Busch Speedway in Pensacola, Fla., a race
Series for JR Motorsports, which is that is generally regarded as the most
owned by Dale Earnhardt Jr., who also prestigious in Late Model racing.
has fielded cars in the Hooters circuit. So far, his r6sum6 has gotten him ad-
Now Hufffman's longtime Hooters miration from his peers, but it hasn't
rival, Clay Rogers, the reigning led to the big career break he needs.
Hooters champion, is poised to make "I've got respect no matter what
his own move to one of the three elite garage I walk in, and everybody's pay-
NASCAR divisions. ing more attention to the Hooters
He drove the Key Motorsport Series," he said. "They understand
Chevrolet in last week's Craftsman how hard it is to win the championship
Truck Series race at Kansas Speedway in that deal, but it hasn't helped to pro-
finishing 21st, and he hopes to run sev- pel me into a full-time Busch or Cup


a relatively new procedure.
What remains to be seen is
how NASCAR officials react
to the unwanted exposure
they've gotten from Stewart,
a two-time champion and
one of the sport's biggest
stars, and whether the sport
loses credibility with fans.
Stewart admitted he has
hurt the sport's reputation.
"I'm sure I did hurt the in-
tegrity of it - and unfairly,
after talking with those
[NASCAR] guys," he said.
Defending Nextel Cup
champion Jimmie Johnson
said he doesn't believe
Stewart has caused any ap-
preciable damage to the
credibility of NASCAR.
"It's not one person that's
going to damage the sport,"
Johnson said. "Our sport's
bigger than that. Tony may
have hurt his credibility and
his situation with his team


and his sponsor, but I don't
think it could affect the
sport."
And Johnson said that in
the end, Stewart may have
caused such a fuss that
NASCAR quietly changes its
strategy on caution flags,
which officials have main-
tained are thrown only for
safety reasons.
"We'll have to wait and
see," Johnson said. "It's to be
determined."
And it will be interesting
to see whether Stewart,
Johnson and others with
radio programs are more
careful what they say on the
air. Johnson said he some-
times doesn't realize how
many people are listening to
his on-air comments.
"You've got to recognize
that and try to be responsi-
ble," he said. "It's a catch-22
because a lot of the fans real-
ly want to hear what you're
thinking, and that's why
these companies we're get-
ting involved with are giving
us shows.
'At the same time, you've
got to be smart and recog-
nize the fact that you're a
part of the media at
that point, and
you have a re-
sponsibility
to do it."


4y to step up
ride the way I hoped it would."
Surprisingly his biggest ally in the
NASCAR garage is Huffman, the driv-
er with whom he has waged dozens of
door-to-door duels over the years in the
Hooters Series.
"It's been a friendly rivalry" Rogers
said. "Shane and I came into thq
Hooters Series as rookies the same
year, and we've pushed each other to be
better. He drove the No. 40 truck last
year, and he was pretty adamant about
getting me in there."
But as is often the case in NASCAR,
money outruns talent, and some races
that Rogers was supposed to run this
summer may instead go to a young
driver who can bring sponsorship.
Nevertheless, Rogers knows that at
age 26, he has not passed his racing
prime, and he sees other drivers in
their early 30s, like Huffman and Tim
McCreadie, getting breaks in
NASCAR.
"I like to see that," he said. "But I
also like to see Denny Hamlin run good
because we're the same age."


Rick Minter's

OBSERVATIONS


Some key story lines as the Cup Series heads to Richmond.
Tough place to play
Jeff Gordon picked a tough place - Talladega Superspeedway - and
a tough day - one that would have been the late Dale Earnhardt's 56th
birthday - to pass the "Intimidator" on the Nextel Cup circuit's career-
victories list.
But in a style reminiscent of the NASCAR icon his name is now asso-
ciated with, Gordon did it anyway knowing full well the 100,000-strong at
Talladega wouldn't like it.
And they didn't. Despite being asked by Dale Earnhardt Jr. and
warned by Talladega Superspeedway President Grant Lynch to show
some respect to Gordon should he score career victory No. 77, the beer
cans flew as Gordon led the pack to the checkered flag.
But in a move that likely would have evoked admiration from the late
Earnhardt, Gordon showed that he couldn't be intimidated, even by a
bunch of rowdy fans. After taking the checkered flag, he pulled his car
up to the frontstretch fence and did a brief burnout as beer cans
bounced off his car.
Gordon did get a little emotional reflecting on the historic moment
and acknowledged that he had mixed emotions about overtaking
Earnhardt at Talladega.
"On one side, I want to jump up and down and be fired up about get-
ting No. 77 here at Talladega where you know three-quarters of the
grandstands are pulling against us," he said. "And then on the other side,
I respected Dale so much and learned so much from him, and today


being his birthday and knowing how many of
those people up there would have loved to have
seen Dale Earnhardt Jr. win this race, it's tough.
"But we come out here to win."
He now trails only Richard Petty David
Pearson, Bobby Allison, Cale Yarborough and
Darrell Waltrip on the all-time victories list and
could easily take third place in a season or two if
he can maintain his current performance level.
Allison and Waltrip are tied for third with 84 vic-
tories each. Petty leads with 200 victories, and
Pearson is second with 105.
Hendrick dominance


NEXTEL CUP
STANDINGS
1. Jeff Gordon
1,521; leader
2. Jeff Burton
1,318; behind: -203
3. Matt Kenseth
1.292; behind: -229
4. Jimmie Johnson
1,290; behind: -231
5. Denny Hamlin
*I I no. -Q'10_. trr


NASCAR's Car of Tomorrow returns to the 1,' 1U o eniu: -332
track Saturday night at Richmond International 6. Tony Stewart
Raceway and one of the big questions will be 1.078; behind: -443
whether anyone can derail the Hendrick 7. Jamie McMurray
Motorsports express. 1,059: behind: -462
The Hendrick powerhouse has swept the first 8. Kyle Busch
three COT races, with Kyle Busch winning at 1,054; behind: -467
Bristol, Jimmie Johnson at Martinsville and 9. Kevin Harvick
Jeff Gordon at Phoenix. 1,052: behind: -469
Johnson said he believes his competitors are 10. Kurt Busch
catching up in a hurry 1,038; behind: -483
"When I look around, I see a lot of other teams 11. Clint Bowyer
that are very very close," he said, pointing out 1,021; behind: -500
that the Joe Gibbs Racing entries of Tony 12. Carl Idwards
Stewart and Denny Hamlin have been fast 1,004; behind: -517
enough to win in the first three COT races. And
he pointed out that no matter what kind of car is raced, the sport's top
teams will be the ones to be reckoned with.
"It's kind of the way the sport is," he said. "The cream still rises to the
top."
Two-team triumph
Bobby Labonte's dramatic, last-lap victory in last Saturday's Busch
Series race at Talladega Superspeed' vay likely will wind up helping two
race teams.
It's obviously a big boost for the Kevin Harvick Inc. team that fielded
the No. 77 Chevrolet that he was driving when he sped past Tony Stewart
at the finish line. And it will help Petty Enterprises, Labonte's employer
in the Nextel Cup Series.
Petty Enterprises Vice President Robbie Loomis was all smiles Sunday
morning at Talladega, knowing his entire organization was energized by
its lead driver's first win in any NASCAR division since a Craftsman
Truck Series victory at Martinsville Speedway two years ago.
And Labonte said his confidence is much higher now that he has an-
other trophy for his cabinet.
"You can beat yourself more than the competition beats you some-
times," he said. "When you win, it gives you encouragement."
The slow go
With more than 50 teams showing up at Nextel Cup races each week
trying for one of the 43 starting spots, there are a lot of disappointed peo-
ple in the garage once qualifying is over.
At Talladega, the losers included the Wood Brothers race team, which
failed to qualify for the first time since April 2000, also at Talladega. It
was a bad day all around for the Woods, who also saw their two Busch
Series drivers, Marcos Ambrose and Jon Wood, crash in the Aaron's 312,
while one of their Craftsman Truck Series drivers fell out at Kansas
with a blown engine.
Also missing out were Michael Waltrip, who has started just one race
this year, and Dave Blaney, who has had the fastest of the Toyota Camrys
at most tracks this year. Surprisingly Blaney stayed over until Sunday
anyway and watched the race from pit road.
He said he did that, rather than taking a day off, as somewhat of a mo-
tivational tool.
"I want to remind myself of what I'm missing, be as miserable as pos-
sible," he said.


1PRE 3'R
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UP AND COMING

A look at some of the younger drivers on the horizon


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UF00028308_00455.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 mixed
METS:div DMDID ORDER 0 main
D1 Main
P1 page Page
METS:fptr FILEID
P2
P3
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P5
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P7 7
P8 8
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P11 11
P12 12
P13 13
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P16 16
P17 17
P18 18
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