Citation
The Lake City reporter

Material Information

Title:
The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title:
Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. : 1967)
Creator:
Lake City reporter
Place of Publication:
Lake City, Fla
Publisher:
John H. Perry
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
Frequency:
Daily (Monday through Friday)[<1969>-]
Weekly[ FORMER 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
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:
ABZ6316 ( LTUF )
33283560 ( OCLC )
000358016 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047175 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text








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?ason, 3A


Tuesday. lulv I. 2008


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 134, No. 142 E 50 cents


Wreck


kills


local


man

Early morning
collision occurred
in rural area.

By TONY BRITr
tbrit@Ilakecotireporter.comn
A Lake City man was
killed Monday morning
in a head-on collision in
Suwannee County.
Joshua Franklin Votano,
28, was declared dead at the
scene after his car collided
with another car.
The wreck occurred
around 6:35 a.m. on County
Road 136 in Suwannee
County, one mile south of
State Road 247.
According to Florida
Highway Patrol reports,
a 1997 Cadillac driven by
Donald Robert Davis Jr., 29,
was traveling northbound
on County Road 136 as
Votano was traveling in a
1993 Ford heading south-
bound on the roadway.
According to the avail-
" able on-scene evidence,
Davis'vehicle crossed over
the center line and struck
Votano's vehicle on the left
WRECK continued on 8A


New laws

in effect

today
Energy insurance,
budget laws now
on the books.
By BILL KACZOR
Associated Press
TALLAHASSSEE -
Power companies in Florida
face limits on greenhouse
gases and hurricane pre-
miums charged'by a state-
backed insurer will be fro-
zen for another year under
dozens of new state laws,
going into effect Tuesday.
Other laws will cut state
spending by about $4 bil-


LAWS continued on 8A


One for the ages


JASON MATTrHEW WALKERIL 3je ,,i " i-i".'1r
Robert Molosso, 90, smiles as co-workers throw a surprise birthday party for him Monday afternoon. Molosso has
been a bag boy at the Publix Supermarket in Lake City for almost 15 years.



Public 'bag boy is 90

By TROY ROBERTS
trobe.rts lak-cit, reporter.corn
o some, turning
90 years old may
seem like the perfect
time to start putting
the final touches on a .
long, lengthy life and reflecting '
on the time that was given.
To Robert "Mike" Molosso, it's
just another day.
Molosso, a bagboy at the ..
Publix Supermarket in Lake City
for nearly 15 years, celebrated
his 90th birthday on Monday
with a surprise party thrown
for him by store employees.
Management officials surprised
Molosso with assorted foods and
a birthday cake as he ended his
scheduled shift Monday
afternoon.
Originally from New Jersey,
the World War II veteran got his
first taste of Lake City nearly 60 .t
years ago when he met his wife, JASON MATTHEW WALKERILake City Reporter
Gloria. They later moved back to Jimmy Cason (left), the assistant produce manager, reminisces with
New Jersey before making Lake Molosso about when he first trained Cason as a bag boy. 'He got my foot
City their full-time home in the door. definitely,' Cason said. Co-workers honored Molosso with a


YOUNG continued on 8A


party in honor of his birthday Monday.


Chief

lives in

city's

house

Questions
answered about
work complaints.

By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com
To assure that Lake City
provided a good enough
benefit package to secure
Police Chief Steven Burch
as an employee, a couple of
perks were added when he
was hired to lead the local
department.
,Burch enjoys a benefit
from leading the municipal
14w enforcement agency.
He also lives temporarily in
a city-owned house.
A reader called'the Lake
City Reporter and asked why
the police chief had police
officers and inmates work-
ing on his house last week.
The house is city property,
according to records.
Mayor Stephen Witt said
the city is providing Burch
with a place to live until he
can sell his house in Crystal
River. With the market
being tough on sellers, this
gives Burch a place to live
during his transifi6n, Witt
said. The new police chief
was sworn in, on March 31.
Records at the Columbia
CountyPropertyAppraiser's
office show the city owns
the house with an assessed
value of $88,913. There is
no other city-owned, single-
family house in Columbia
County, according to
records.
Another potential incen-
tive Burch may enjoy is for
the city to put his pension
money into an investment
vehicle of his choice rather
than paying it into the pen-
sion fund.
The Lake City City
Council had an ordinance
related to this issue on its
June 16 agenda, but council-
men did not vote on it.
City police pension plans
require a police chief to be
vested after 10 years, Burch
said. State law allows a city
to opt out of putting that
money into the pension
fund.
Instead, Burch said, the
city's contribution on his
behalf will go instead into
an investment fund of his
choice.


Lake fountain in pieces,

but repairs on the way


Workers aim to
have fountain on
by Friday.


JEFF M. HARDISONILake City Reporter
Sitting on the banks of Lake DeSoto, the main motor assembly for the
Millennium Fountain awaits attention from city workers. Director of Utilities
Dave Clanton said he is certain the fountain will be repaired before July 4th.


IIUCALLUS:
(386) 752-1293
SUBSCRIBE TO
THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-5445
1 4264020 1 Fax: 752-9400
*' .:.* *". -. e.-,.'. -.-' * - - -- �.- *


8968
T-Storm Chance
WEATHER, 2A


By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com
A motor in one of the pumps
for the Millennium Fountain,
which is located in the cen-
ter of Lake DeSoto, burned
out a couple of weeks ago and
is being repaired, Lake City
Executive Director of Utilities
Dave Clanton said.


O pinion ............. ...
Health................
Obituaries .............
Advice & Comics........
Puzzles .................


"It was probably hit one
too many times by lightning,"
Clanton said. "I personally have
seen lightning hit the .main col-
umn of water and light it up like
the Fourth of July."
The fountain is well ground-
ed to prevent -problems from
lightning strikes, he said, but
after eight years, the motor just
burned out.
Workers removed the motor
recently.
The Fourth of July 2000 was
the first time the fountain was
turned on, Clanton said.
City utility workers are


replacing the motor and reas-
sembling the main fountain
and the three other fountains,
which had to be disassembled
to repair the device, Clanton
said.
Mayor Stephen Witt said he
wants the fountain up and run-
ning by Friday.
"We're definitely shooting to
get it up by the Fourth (of
July)," Witt said.
When asked if he thought
city workers could succeed
in meeting a Fourth of July
deadline-to repair the fountain,
Clanton said, "Oh, absolutely!"


COMING
WEDNESDAY
Outdoor news
you can use.


TODAY IN
HEALTH
New 3-D
mammograms.


3










LAKE CITY REPORTER DAILY BRIEFING TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


Monday:
Afternoon: 9-4-8
Evening: 1-9-7


Kay4) Monday:
Afternoon: 0-7-9-7
Evening: 2-6-1-4


Sunday:
9-11-16-24-36


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS



Bon Jovi to rock Central Park for free"


NEW YORK

concert July 12 in Central
Park.
It's billed as a prelude
to the July 15 All-Star
baseball game, which will highlight
the final season at Yankee Stadium.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg said
Jovi will help ensure it goes out in a
blaze of glory, hopefully a blaze in
late October at the World Series.
Bon Jovi's hits include "Livin' on a
Prayer," "Bad Medicine" and "Blaze
of Glory." Lead singer Jon Bon Jovi
said playing Central Park is a dream
come true.

Thomas to make
Broadway debut
NEW YORK - Kristin Scott
Thomas will make her Broadway
debut this fall in a revival of "The
Seagull," Anton Chekhov's
melancholy comedy of unfulfillment
set among the. upper crust of late
19th-century Russia.
Thomas portrays Arkadina, a
volatile, extravagant actress in this
production from London's Royal
Court Theatre where it received rave
reviews. It opens Oct 1 at the Walter
Kerr Theatre with preview
performances beginning Sept 16.
The play, in a new version by
Christopher Hampton, will also
star Peter Sarsgaard as the writer
Trigorinm Also in the cast is Zoe
Kazan as Masha, the morose
daughter of an estate steward. The
director is Ian Rickson, former
artistic director of the Royal Court.
Thomas, who received an Olivier
best-actress award (the British
equivalent of the Tony) for her
performance in "The Seagull," has
appeared in such films as "The
English Patient," "Gosford Park,"
"Four Weddings and a Funeral" and
"The Other Boleyn Girl."


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Rock group Bon Jovi will play a free concert in New York's Central Park as part of
baseball's All-Star weekend.


SNL's Kattan marries
model girlfriend
NEW YORK - Mango got
married. .
Chris Kattan, a former cast mem-
ber of NBC's "Saturday Night Live,",
tied the knot with model Sunshine
Tutt in Yosemite
Valley, Calif., his
publicist, Jill Fritzo.
confirmed Monday. N
The couple
became engaged on
Christmas Eve, when
Kattan a
proposed to Tutt at Kattan
her
grandparents' home in Gainesville,
Texas. They had been dating since
spring 2005.
Kattan, 37, appeared-on "SNL",


from 1996"to 2003, during-which he:
introduced the recurring
character of Mango, a hyperactive
exotic dancer.
He has starred in the in the com-'
edies "Corky Romano" and "A Night
at the Roxbury."

Spears wants bigger
backyard playground
LOS ANGELES - Court records
show Britney Spears is house-hunt-
ing - preferably for something
greener, quieter and with a bigger
backyard.
Documents released Monday
show that Spears seeks a house
with a larger yard that's closer to
parks and recreation areas for her
children, Sean Preston and Jayden
James.
, Associated Press


* Actress Olivia de
Havilland is 92.
* Actor Farley Granger is
83.
* Actress-dancer Leslie
Caron is 77.
* Actress Jean Marsh is
74.
* Movie producer-director
Claude Berri is 74.
* Actor Jamie Farr is 74.


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ...... (386) 752-1293
Fax number..............752-9400
Circulation ...............755-5445
Online ... www.Iakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180
E. Duval St, Lake City,. RFla. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Ha.
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 permis-
sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City-Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
-Lake City, Ra. 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 Lynda Strickland ..754-0417
(Istrickland@lakecityreporter.com)


* Bluesman James Cotton
is 73.
* Actor David Prowse is
73.
* Cookie maker Wally
Amos is 72.
* Actress Karen Black is
69.
: Singer-musician
Delaney Bramlett is 69.


Reporter
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon.... 754-0419
(sbranhon@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
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 10:30 am. to report a ser-
vice error for same day re-delivery. After
10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery
is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related 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. -


AROUND FLORIDA


THE WEATHER


Child-killer's
execution today
STARKE - Death
row inmate Mark Dean
Schwab's appeals are
quickly running out as
courts deny or refuse to
hear any more arguments
in the case of the pedo-
phile convicted in the rape
and murder of 11-year-old
Junny Rios-Martinez.
Schwab's execution is
scheduled Tuesday on
the 16th anniversary of
the date when he was sen-
tenced to die for the kid-
napping, rape and murder
of Junny in Cocoa.
Peter Cannon, one of
Schwab's attorneys, filed
an appeal Monday evening
with the U.S. Supreme
Court. The appeal seeks a
stay of execution and asks
the high court to consider
the case.

Travel agents sue
state government
MIAMI - More than a
dozen Florida-based travel
agencies and charter
companies sued their state
on Monday to block a new
law that would make it
more expensive for them
to book trips to Cuba.
The law set to take
effect Tuesday requires
all businesses to post a
$250,000 bond to the state
if they book direct tours to
any countries considered
by the U.S. to be sponsors
of terrorism. The only
such trips from Florida go
to Cuba.
The money would
mostly be used to
investigate whether the
companies violate federal
laws on travel to those
countries. The Florida
businesses claim they are
suffering discrimination
because it would drive up
costs and could put many
of them out of business.
Ira Kurzban, an attorney
for the agencies, called the


state law unconstitutional.
A federal judge is expected
to decide Tuesday whether
to grant an injunction '
against it
'This is an area that
is highly regulated by
the federal government,"
Kurzban said. "The state
of Florida has no business
intervening in this
process."
r Kurzban said it would-
only serve to make it more
difficult foi Cuban
families on both sides
of the Florida Straits to'
reunite. Already U.S. law
limits Cuban-Americans to
one visit to the communist
island every three years,
while the Cuban govern-
ment often denies its
citizens exit visas.
Republican State Rep.
David Rivera, who
sponsored the measure,
said Monday he hoped it
would cut down on travel
fraud and provide greater
homeland security. He also
hopes it will deny
resources to the Cuban
government, which
collects fees for the trips.
"All of the money they
make and they charge
goes right into the
regime's pocket, so I think
it's a positive byproduct
if there's less money" he
said.

PE-0,04


predecessor, Preservation
2000, have acquired or pre-
served nearly 2.8 million
acres of environmentally
sensitive land at a cost of
more than $5.8 billion.
Crist also signed a bill
(SB 1302) that is designed
to decrease the discharges
of treated domestic waste-
water directly into the
Atlantic Ocean in South
Florida and increase the
use of reclaimed water.


Sanford hospital
fined for trouble
SANFORD - A central
Florida hospital where a.
newborn was kidnapped
earlier this year has been
fined $10,000 by a state
agency.
The Agency for Health
Care Administration found
problems with the security
system in Central Florida
Regional Hospital's
maternity ward, the
Orlando Sentinel reports.
Jennifer Latham, of
Sanford, has been charged
with kidnapping a new-
born boy from the Sanford
hospital. Authorities say
Latham posed as a hospital
employee when she took
the baby from the mater-
nity ward in March.
The baby wasn't
harmed.


uris[lt signsll
conservation bill Laser beam lands


TALLAHASSEE - A
massive program for buy-
ing conservation lands
that started two decades
ago has been extended for
another 10 years.
Gov. Charlie Crist
signed a bill (SB 542)
Monday to continue the
program now known as
Florida Forever until at
least 2018. The land-buy-
ing program would have
ended in 2010 if lawmakers
failed to pass the measure
this spring.
Florida Forever and its


man in jail
SARASOTA - A
Sarasota County man faces
a felony charge after he
shined a laser beam at a
sheriff's helicopter and
temporarily blinded the
pilot.
According to an arrest
report, the pilot was 1,000
feet in the air late Friday
and looking for a robbery
suspect with the beam
disabled his night vision.


I lANCET- . ANCET-
TORMS i RMS


1A|89LO68 I88 70


HANCET- -AANCET-
RMS RMS


191 L 71 190LO72


I I' .NA FOEAS AP -r usdy Jl.


Valdosta City Wednesday
90/65 - Jacksonville Cape Canaveral 87 5'
Tallahassee* Lake y 89,\69 Daytona Beach 89/ 73/1
91/64 . 89/680Doaec 89
S 91/64 Gainesville aona Bea Ft. Lauderdale 88/79/t
* - ..ensacola7 "2"-. * a, iGasla Fort Myers. 90/75/t
" oa88/71 89-/ 8ca72 Gainesville 90/70/pc
- 8~9/72 " -> Ocala � Jacksonville 88/71/t
'88/69 * -Key West 89/77/t
Orlando Cap Canaveral e Ci . 88/70/pc
S an ap^ ^ 0 Lake City 88/70/pc
S, 88/7 " Miami 89/79/t
' ' a* Naples 91/74/t
S8874 West Palm Bch ocala 90/71/pc
S... : \ 87/74 * Orlando 88/72/t
' ' Ft. Lauderdale Panama City 89/72/pc
Ft. Myer 87/75 i Pensacola 88/71/pc
89/72 '* Naples - Tallahassee 90/70/t
\P8/73 .-i Tampa 90/73/t
KeWest ~~a/76 Valdosta 91/68/t
S* ,Key West W. Palm Beach 88/78/t
88/77 � / .* | ,


TEMPERATURES
High Monday
Low Monday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low

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


91
70
91
70
98 in 1998
66 in 1920

0.15"
5.30"
18.27"
6.78"
24.03"


SUN
Sunrise today
Sunset today
Sunnse tornm.
Sunset tom.


6:33 a.m.
8:36 p.m.
6:33 a.m.
8:36 p.m.


MOON
M�oonrise today 4:37 a.m.
Moonset today 7:35 p.m.
Moonrise tom. 5:44 a.m.
Moonset tom. 8:37 p.m.


July July July July
2 10 18 25
New First Full Last


On this date in
1987, Lake Charles,
La. was drenched
with a month's worth
of rain during the
early morning. More
than five inches of
rain soaked the city,
including 2.68 inch-
es in one hour.


Thursday
58 7.1 't
90/ i3/pc
90/79/pc
91/73/t
89/70/t
89/71/pc
88/78/pc
90/69/t
91/78/t
92/76/pc
, 89/71/t
92/72/pc
87/76/pc
87/73/pc
89/72/pc
90/76/pc
90/69/t
90/77/t


An exclusive
9 service
brought to
SImtomi our readers
Today's by
radiation risk hannl
for the area on Channel.
a scale from 0 I
to 104.a



SForecasts, data and graph-
", Ics � 2008 Weather
Central, Inc., Madison, WIs.
y - www.weatherpublisher.com


iet Reporter
_.q---

L _ __^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


* Associated Press


113.


Celebrity Birthdays


Thought for Today


"The past is a foreign coun-
try; they do things differently
there."

- L.P. Hartley,
British author
(1895-1972),


r,'LAKE CITY ALMANAC


Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


I WEATHER OY -THE-ROUR I











LAKE CITY REPORTER' LOCAL & STATE TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


Hurricane Center director


happy as'weather geek'


By JESSICA GRESKO
Associated Press

MIAMI - When hurri-
canes and tropical storms
threaten the U.S., a self-
described "weather geek"
will let the nation what the
dangers are.
National Hurricane
Center Director Bill Read
marked a small milestone
Monday. He's one month
into the Atlantic hurricane
season, with five more to
go.


.


So far, there has been \
only Tropical Storm Arthur,
which formed in the Atlantic
the day before the sea-
son officially started June
1 and soaked the Yucatan
Peninsula. Ahead, however,
are typically the season's
busiest months, August and
September.
things quiet so far, National Hurricane Center Dire
With.things quiet so far,
the center has had more talks to reporters at the Associa
time to adjust to Read, who Tuesday.
took over following the con- describing the challenge of
tentious departure of his getting people to prepare.'
predecessor, Bill Proenza. In particular, Read said
He was on the job only he wants to try to under-
six months before he was stand the psychology
placed on leave last July. behind why some people
The center's staff urged his or neighborhoods evacuate
dismissal, saying he exag- and others don't Then, he
gerated problems with a wants to tailor his message
satellite and undermined to individual communities.
forecasters. In places like New Jersey,
Read said when he- which hasn't had a hurri-'
took over that he was a cane make landfall since
little more laid back than 1903, there should be a dif-
Proenza. His hurricane kit ferent way of talking about
contains "Ritz crackers and. preparedness than in places
peanut butter" and his son's that have seen hurricanes
cell phone plays The Doors' more frequently, he said.
song "Riders on the Storm" "The one pamphlet
when he calls. response to hurricane pre-
Like other center direc- paredness is not going 'to
tors, however, Read said work," Read said.
he expects to spend a lot BorninSouthWeymouth,
of time talking about hurri- Mass., and raised in
cane preparedness, includ- Delaware, Read said he
ing making homes secure knew he loved weather
against storms, urging fam- early on - he'd press his
lies to create a storm plan face up against the windows
and encouraging people to of his house to watch snow
have sufficientshurricane:, :fall.. .:;;., "o:.'- : .'; -:.
supplies. o:,: He went to.Texas A&M
"It just drives me nuts to study meteorology and
that we haven't solved that then aW 'drAfted "i ittt
problem," Read said in military. He served as a


ASSOCIATED PRESS
ctor Bill Read gestures as he
ated Press bureau in Miamni on

meteorologist flying aboard
Navy hurricane hunter
aircraft for two seasons.
Though at the' time he had
been on only a handful of.
airline flights, it was his job
to control the plane's path
through the storm at low
altitudes of 500 or 1,500
feet.
"I think I gave religion to
a lot of people," he said.
After finishing with the
Navy and going back to
Texas A&M for a master's-
degree, Read joined the
National Weather Service in
1977, serving in a number of
posts before being picked to
lead the weather 'service's
Houston-Galveston office in
1992. He held that job until
moving to Miami and the
National Hurricane Center.
If his job in Texas was
like a steak dinner, head-
ing the National Hurricane
Center was the "extra piece
of key lime pie afterwards
- not expected but enjoyed
nonetheless," Read said.
People who know him say
he's well equipped to deal
with the job's pressures.


LOCAL BRIEFS


Man accused of
strangling woman
A Lake City man was
arrested for allegedly
strangling a woman
Saturday night, Columbia.
County Sheriff'S Office
reports say.
Adam Michael Gonzales,
29, has been charged with
battery by
strangulation (domestic
violence), after the woman
called
authorities. The woman's
name and her specific
address are not printed
here because the woman
is a victim of a domestic
violence.


alleged domestic violence
incident Saturday night,
Columbia County Sheriff's
Office reports say.
James Kenneth Beaird,
39, has been charged with
aggravated battery and
battery (domestic vio-
lence), after he allegedly
struck a woman with an
item he threw at her, in
addition to choking and
pushing her, according
to reports. The woman's
name and her specific
address are
withheld because the
woman is a victim of a
domestic violence.

Woman charged


with stolen car
Man charged with wt
A Lake City woman w
battery Saturday arrested Friday


A local man was
charged with two counts of
battery stemming from an.


as


afternoon after she
allegedly attempted to flee
from authorities while she


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" ' 234 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, FL
386-752-5866


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was driving in a car which
was reported
stolen Thursday afternoon,
according to Lake City
Police Department reports.
Tamara Latonewa
Kendricks, 49, was charged
with grand theft auto.


'Move Over Florida'


campaign a success


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com

The Florida Highway
Patrol completed its "Move
Over Florida" campaign
Sunday, issuing 237 cita-
tions to motorists as part of
the campaign designed to
keep Florida motorists from
crashing into working law
enforcement or emergency
vehicles that are stopped
or parked along state road-
ways.
Florida Highway
Patrol Lake City District
Commander Capt. Tim
Culhane said he considers
the campaign a success.
"Anytime we conduct an
enforcement campaign and
no one is injured, I con-
sider it a success," he said.
'The enforcement side
is about average for any
enforcement campaign we
conduct."
According to informa-
tion from the FHP Troop B
headquarters, which patrols
Columbia County, of the
237 citations which were
issued, 24 were for misde-
meanor charges, 105 were
warnings and 52 were faulty
equipment notices. Troop
t troopers patrolled 10,120
miles during the campaign.
Culhane said authorities
were not surprised with


CITATIONS ISSUED


* 147 citations for speeding
* I I occupant/child restrain citations
* 9 DUI citations
* 7 citations for improper lane change
* 6 failure to yield right-of-way citations


the amount of citations and
warnings that were issued.
"We are a very active dis-
trict and we have a lot of
hardworking troopers that
always perform well during
each and every campaign
we conduct," Culhane said.
"I believe the awareness we
created during this move
over campaign will have an
impact on emergency work-
er safety. The agency con-
ducted a large scale media
awareness for this move
over initiative, combined
with a one week enforce-
ment detail. This success of
this move over law and this
campaign will be measured
by how many officers lives
are saved."
The "Move Over Florida"
campaign, which was
launched June 23 and last-
ed until Sunday, was an
attempt to get motorists
to comply with the 'Move
Over Florida law'.
The 'Move Over Florida
Act' was passed during the


2002 legislative session and
became a state law July 1,
2002.
Under the guidelines of
the law, on interstate high-
ways or other highways
with two or more lanes
traveling in the direction
of an emergency vehicle,
drivers approaching a law
enforcement vehicle or
other emergency vehicle
parked on a roadway with
emergency lights activated,
are required to vacate the
lane closet to the emergen-
cy vehicle, as soon as it is
possible to do so.
When approaching a law
enforcement or other autho-
rized emergency vehicle
parked on a two-lane road-
way with their- emergency
lights activated, and except
when otherwise directed by
a law enforcement officer,
drivers are required to slow
to a speed that is 20 mph
less than the posted speed
limit when the speed limit
is 25 mph or greater.


Board OKs talks for U.S.


Sugar, Everglades deal


By BRIAN SKOLOFF
Associated Press Writer

WEST PALM BEACH
- A historic conserva-
tion deal for .Florida to
acquire 300 square miles
of land for Everglades
restoration moved
forwardMondaywhenwater
managers approved a
negotiation process for the
potential $1.75 billion pur-
chase.
The South Florida Water
Management District
board's approval to allow
formal talks to begin with
U.S. Sugar Corps was
unanimous.
Gov. Charlie Crist
announced that the state
and the nation's largest pro-
ducer of cane sugar were
close to an agreement on
turning over the land for
Everglades restoration.


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4 Great Thursdays in July
First Baptist Church of Lake City
Joinus for a great line-up of guest speakers
and musicians. Prepare to be blessed!



July 10
Speaker: Dr. John Sullivan
Executive Director- Treasurer of the Florida
Baptist Convention
Music by First Presbyterian Church of
Lake City - Director, Bill Poplin

July 17
Speaker: Dr. Thomas Green III
Pastor, First Baptist Church of Brandon, FL
Music by First Baptist Church of
Valdosta, GA - Director - Ron Hatchett

July 24
Speaker: Dr. James H. Deas, Jr.
Pastor, Westwood Baptist Church of Live Oak
Music by R. Hugh Patterson, baritone

July 31
Speaker: Dr. Glen Owens
Assistant Executive Director of the
Florida Baptist Convention
Music by Joe and Barbara Royster
and Lori Harkey
US 90 East - 2 bilks E. of 441
386-752-5422 Dr. Bill Wood, Interim Pastor


The deal would mean
the end of U.S. Sugar's
operations and the loss of
1,700 jobs.
Officials hope to have
a final agreement by
November. U.S. Sugar
would then be allowed
to continue farming for
another six years.
"Today's vote is a
triumphant victory for
every Floridian who cares


about a steady supply of
clean water and a vibrant
Everglades ecosystem,"
said Kirk Fordham, CEO
of the nonprofit Everglades
Foundation.
The land purchase
represents an
unprecedented level of
agreement' for Everglades
restoration' that has for
decades pitted environmen-
talists against the state.


T I.OSI
>Live .id. 1r . .Bc n -

I"401bs*

S"'Labor Day!
Si f I ,,u ar 230 IL. ,Ou :Cjul.3 bt 190 I'.
SIf ,0,.- 5re 220 I1:. ,,'u ,:0-I.l b, 180 IE,.


qMen and Women are Invitedto our Conference &S Luncheon


Friday, July 11, 2008 at 7pm &
Saturday, July 12, 2008 at 10am.
Quail Heights Country Club
161 SW Quail Heights Terrace, Lake City


Prophetess Cynthia Thompson
Guest Speaker
Prophetess Cynthia lives in Boca
Raton, Florida, where her husband
Billy pastors Jesus People Proclaim
International Ministries Church. She
founded the Prophetic Institute which
provides in-depth instruction of the
prophetic. She is a seasoned proph-
et raised up under great mentors.
Prophetess Cynthia is an anointed
teacher, speaker, entrepreneur, and
spoken word author. She- believes In
training people to fulfill their destiny.


Reverend Charm Greene
Host & Speaker
Reverend Charm prophetically
teaches the Word of God. She op-
erates in the gifts of healing with His
virtue flowing through her, and many
have been healed.by God. She uses
His gifts of the spirit to bring love and
unity to the Body as God instructs her.
Reverend Charm sreved at the Lake
City Medical Center as a chaplain
for several years. She can be heard
on 91.3 FM radio, Monday-Friday
at 9:00 am. Her heart is to see oth-
ers be all that they can be in God
and for Him to receive all the glory.


Tickets 520 In Advance s25 at the door
(Includes lunch on Sat.) May be purchased at
Lake City Christian Supply or Greene and Associates.
To order by mail, make checks payable to
Women of God Ministries in Christ, Inc.
1111 Ridge St., Lake City, FL 32024
For more info: 386-752-2397


I


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


�i














OPINION


Tuesday, luly 1, 2008


OUR


OUR
OPINION


Fireworks

will be

a blast

t's almost time for Lake
City's annual July 4th
Fireworks Extravaganza,
and once again this year
a crowd of greater than
10,000 is expected to line the
shores of Lake DeSoto for the
multi-colored display of rockets
and explosions.
Pre-fireworks entertainment
begins at 6 p.m. on the stage to
be placed between First Baptist
Church and the courthouse
complex, with children's games
and activities in the church's
east parking lot. The best
fireworks display in North
Central Florida is scheduled
to begin at about 9:20 p.m.,
with the pyrotechnics being
launched from the east end of
Lake DeSoto.
The Lake City Reporter is
proud to once again be the title
sponsor of this communitywide
celebration, in partnership
with the Downtown Action
Corporation, City of Lake City
and Columbia County. Another
21 local businesses have
stepped up as co-sponsors.
Many communities around
Florida and across the country
are scaling back their July 4th
Activities this year due to
budget shortfalls. Not so Lake
City. The local celebration will
be a little bigger than last year's
record display, thanks to the
generous support of
community businesses.
Those of us who are
associated with the Lake City
Reporter, lakecityreporter
corn'and Currents magazine ..
are pleased to help bring this
commemoration of America's
232nd birthday to our readers
and friends. Bring a lawn chair
or blanket, come early for the
entertainment.and enjoy a July
4th to remember this Friday
night at Lake DeSoto.

HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTORY
Today is Tuesday, July 1, the
183rd day of 2008. There are
183 days left in the year. This is
Canada Day.
On July 1, 1946, the United
States exploded a 20-kiloton
atomic bomb near Bikini Atoll in
the Pacific.


Lake City Reporter
Serving Columbia County
Since 1874
The Lake City Reporter is pub-
lished with pride for residents of
Columbia and surrounding counties by
Community Newspapers Inc.
We believe strong newspapers build
strong communities -"Newspapers
get things done!"
Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard
work.
Michael Leonard, publisher
Todd Wilson, editor
Sue Brannon, controller
Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman


LETTERS
POLICY
Letters to the Editor should be
typed or neatly written and double
spaced. Letters should not exceed
400 words and will be edited for
length and libel. Letters must be
signed and include the writer's name,
address and telephone number for
verification..Writers can have two
letters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of
the writers and not necessarily that of
the Lake City Reporter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,


Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL:
news@lakecityreporter.com


www.lakecityreporter.com


k~ilCS4fB08lJOW�SIA wree r-artwom wventuracountystar.comlgreenberg


OF IOBS


WE Me 6 01vi
AFU SAPPDA
WAY EAMY 09


e need 'do-overs'


By JIM BOREN
jboren@fresnobee.com
ne of the best
things about being
a kid is the do-over
option. Most
youthful mistakes
are easily fixed when
understanding parents let you
try something again. Of course,
sometimes heaving a baseball
through the neighbor's window
has them writing a check for
damages. We called that a "don't
do-over if you know what's good
for you."
In politics, there aren't many
chances to rewind, and dumb
decisions stick with politicians.
But what if you could reel back
in ...?
What's needed is a do-over
list, so here are several off the
political beat.
California Democrats who
spent thousands of dollars
propping up Assembly Member
Nicole Parra id her 2006
re-election bid against
Republican Danny Gilmore
surely want a do-over. Parra,
who is termed out, is supporting
Gilmore for her seat this year. It
would have been a lot cheaper
to let the Republican win two
years ago instead of having the
Democratic incumbent go goo
goo for Gilnore this year.
State Senate President Pro
Tem Don Perata's decision to
launch a recall against Sen. Jeff
Denham, R-Atwater, has do-over
written all over it. Perata tried to
pull the plug on the failed recall,
but it was too late. The do-over
should have come the day
Perata announced the recall.
Former Assembly Speaker
Fabian Nunez needed a do-over
when he got caught spending
.tens of thousands of dollars in
campaign funds on luxuries and
foreign trips. The Los Angeles
Times reported the spending
spree included $47,000 for


airplane flights, $8,700 for a stay
at the Hotel Arts in Barcelona,
$2,562 for "office expenses"
at Louis Vuitton in Paris and'
$5,149 for wine at the Cave
LAvant Garde in Bordeaux.
Nunez and Perata definitely
needed a do-over for pushing a
measure on the February ballot
that would have loosened the
term-limits law to benefit them
and their political pals. Voters'
saw through the scam, and
crushed the effort by Nunez
and Perata. Instead of a political
legacy, they are now known as
petty, greedy and politically tone
deaf.
Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger
could use a do-over for his
"blow-up-the-boxes" approach
to government. It turned out
that the governor handled the
state finances the same old way
as in the past: Stitch together
the state budget with overly
optimistic revenue projections,
bonding ongoing obligations
and continuing to spend more
money than the state takes in.
Do you think that Rep.
Dennis Cardoza, D-Merced,
wants a do-over for his
decision to take a walk to a
casino in Estonia to kill time
during a congressional visit
to the former Soviet republic?
Cardoza was very lucky,
dropping a few coins into a slot
machine and.hitting a $1,700
jackpot. He had to report the
windfall on his congressional
disclosure statement.
On the other hand, this gam-
bling venture did help improve
the U.S. trade balance, so
maybe the do-over isn't needed.
Fresno City Councilman Mike
Dages needed a do-over when
he decided to run for mayor..
Dages is a very nice guy, but he
never had a chance of getting
into the mayoral runoff. There
were other also-rans in the.
11-candidate field, but Dages'
usually keen political radar


should have warned him away
from this race.
A do-over would have helped
Clovis City Councilman Nathan
Magsig, who decided to go
negative in his Fresno County
supervisor campaign against
rival Debbie Poochigian.
Magsig was within striking,
distance before he began
attacking Poochigian. She
ended up crushing Magsig on
June 3.
Fresno County Supervisors
Henry Perea and Susan.
Anderson thought that creating
an executive budget committee
would make the contentious
budget process much smoother
than normal. It didn't, and they
should have known that
tinkering with the system in a
terrible budget year wouldn't
make the finances look any
better. That's definitely a
do-over decision.
Let's give Fresno Mayor Alan
Autry a do-over for disavowing a
federal court settlement on the
homeless case that he approved.
And how about a do-over
for the San Joaquin Valley Air
Pollution Control District and
the California Air Resources
Board for agreeing to a
10-year delay for cleaning up
the Valley's air?
Have these people been out-
side lately?
SCongress actually got a
do-over when it passed a farm
bill that didn't meet legal
muster. Someone was snoozing
when Congress sent President
Bush a version of the bill that
didn't include one of the bill's
titles. Bush vetoed that version;
Congress passed the correct bill
with all its titles; Bush vetoed
that one, too; Congress
overrode the veto.
As you can see, Congress can
teach the rest of us a thing or
two about do-overs.
* Jim Boren is The Fresno Bee's
editorial page editor.


No longer of interest to the Feds


after almost seven
years, former
biological warfare
scientist Steven
Hatfill is finally, in
the words of one of his lawyers,
"an ex-person of interest." He
and his legal team will also col-
lect a cash payout of
$2.825 million from the Justice
department and the department
will also buy Hatfill an annuity
that will pay him $150,000 a year
in recognition of the fact that
its heavy-handed and ultimately
futile investigation made him all
but unemployable.
Hatfill became the center
of the FBI's investigation into
the 2001 anthrax attacks - and


for all we know the bureau's
only suspect - after Attorney
General John Ashcroft identified
him as "a person of interest."
The term should have raised
flags because it was the same
one used when Richard Jewell
was wrongly named in the 1996
Atlanta bombing case.
The Hatfill-centric
investigation that followed was
almost comically intense. His
apartment and his girl friend's
apartment were ransacked,
a pond was drained in rural
Maryland at considerable
expense and Hatfill trailed
everywhere by a small
motorcade, one following so
closely, he said, that the agents


ran over his foot.
In 2003, Hatfill sued the
Justice department for violating
his rights under the Privacy Act
by leaking information about
him to reporters. That
threatened to become another
crossroads reporter
confidentiality case when a
judge imposed a ruinous $5,000
a day fine on
former USA Today reporter
Toni Locy for not revealing
those who leaked to her.
The Justice department had
little to say about the
embarrassing settlement, which
was disclosed late Friday.
* Scripps Howard News Service


4A


Phil Hudgins
phudgins@cninewspapers.com


Forever

pleasant

memories
At the end of a
medical proce-
dure last week,
one that required
anesthesia, one
of the nurses said I might not
remember much about what
went on: I had received
intravenously something she
called "milk of amnesia."
I think it's working. I can't
remember anything.
My late father-in-law said he
remembAered when he was
born. Nobody was home but
him and his dad; his mother
had gone shopping. But as
he got older, it was only his
early life that he remembered
at all - and only the pleasant
things.
That's not necessarily bad.
So, just for a few minutes,
with my milk of amnesia still
active, blotting out
unpleasantries, indulge me
while I remember:
My first bicycle: Mine was
a Schwinn. It was a beauty, a
red one, with shinyside panels
and chain shield. And I'l never
forget the juvenile court judge
who saw a motorist hit me on
my bicycle and came out to
demand that the adult pay for
the damages. The judge was
Sam Harben Sr.
. My first dog: The first one I
remember was named Whitey,
a rat terrier who had more
sense than a lot of people.
He was the only dog my
mother allowed to stay in the'
house.
Whitey would ignore the
telephone all day long, but
around 6 p.m., he would jump
all over the place when the
phone rang. He knew it was
time to pick up my father at
the railroad depot.
My first visit to the pool
room: The pool room had the
best hamburgers in town.
You know, I heard that rac-
coon means "to scratch with
one hand," and that reminds
me of the hamburger cook at
the pool room.
My most memorable
fireworks display: I don't recall
celebrating the Fourth of July
until I joined the National
Guard and went in the Army.
But the most memorable
display at the American Legion
in my town came the year
something went wrong and
nearly all of the fireworks went
off at one-time.
That was one heckeva show.
My first sweetheart: Her
name was Virginia, daughter
of the commander of the local
Salvation Army. I always drop
something into the kettle at
Christmastime.
My first professional
ballgame: We went down to
Ponce de Leon Park in Atlanta
to see the Atlanta Crackers
play.
I don't remember who won,
but I'm sure we did.
My first (and only) sister:
My brother and I had spent
two weeks sequestered in
a dark room at Mama and
Papa Hudgins' house because
we both took the measles at
the time of our sister's birth.
Mama even turned the
calendar toward the wall so
we wouldn't strain our eyes.
When we got home, there she
was: the prettiest little baby
girl ever.
Now, you're invited to come
up with your own list.
In the meantime, I' see if
we can get a quart of that milk
of amnesia to go.

* Phil Hudgins is senior editor of
Community Newspapers Inc.













LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


SAINT LEO UNIVERSITY


Lake City Center



Fall Registration for Lake City



Begins July 7th


SAINT LEO

UNIVERSITY
What you need for where you're going
Founded 1889


2008 FALL CLASS SCHEDULE


Business Administration
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 325 - Finance for Managers
MGT 412 - Organizational Behavior
MGT 430 - Business, Government & Society_
GBA 440 - International Business
GBA 498 - Strategic Management
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct 20-Dec 13)
ACC 201 - Principles of Accounting I
ACC 202 - Principles of Accounting II
ACC 203 - Financial Accounting Cycle
ACC 301 - Intermediate Accounting I
ACC 302 - Intermediate Accounting II
ACC 303 - Accounting Information Systems
ACC 304 - Government and Not-For-Profit
ACC 331 - Cost Accounting
ACC 401 - Advanced Accounting
ACC 411-Auditing
ACC 412 - Advanced Auditing
ACC 421 - Individual Federal Income Tax
ACC 422- Corporate FederaJIcomeTax
COM 140 - Business Computer Skills
GBA 231.- Business Law I,....
GBA 321 - Essential Business Skills
GBA 334 - Applied Decision Making
GBA 335 - Administrative and Personnel Law
GBA 440 - International Business
GBA 498 - Strategic Management
MAT 201 - Introduction to Statistics
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 320 - Entrepreneurship I
MGT 325 - Finance for Mangers
MGT 327 - Management Information Systems
MGT 331 - Management of Huran Resources
MGT 350 - Entrepreneurship II
MGT 412 - Organizational Behavior
MGT 430 - Business, Government and Society
MGT 441 - Labor Relations
MKT 301 - Principles of Marketing
MKT 308 - Personal Selling
MKT 324 - Marketing Research
MKT 383 - Consumer Behavior
MKT 498 - Marketing Policies
Computer Information Systems
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 325 - Finance for Managers
On Line Classes - 8 weeks (Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct
20-Dec 13)
ACC 201 - Principles of Accounting I
ACC 202 - Principles of Accounting II
COM 140 - Business Computer Skills
COM 202 - Introduction to Computer Information
Systems
COM 205 - Introduction to Visual Basic
COM 207 - Programming in C/C+
COM 208 - Programming in Visual Basic
COM 209 - Programming in Java
COM 308 - Information Security
COM 315 -Decision Support Systems
COM 320 - Systems Analysis and Design
COM 340 - Introduction to Internet Applications
COM 410 - Database Concepts and Programming
COM 415 - Network Theory and Design
COM 424 - Information Technology and Project
Management
COM 498 - Information Resource Management
ECO 201 - Principles of Macroeconomics
ECO 202 - Principles of Microeconomics
GBA 231 - Business Law I
GBA 321 - Essential Business Skills
MAT 201 - Introduction to Statistics
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 325 - Finance for Managers
MKT 301 -Principles of Marketing
Criminal Justice
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
CRM 321 - Substantive Criminal Law
CRM 332 - Terrorism
CRM 342 - Evidence Collection & Preservation
CRM 499 - Senior Seminar in Criminal Justice
POL 123 - Intro to the Law and Legal Systems
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct 20-Dec 13)
CRM 220 - Survey of Criminal Justice
CRM 222 - Intro to Homeland Defense
CRM 225 - Criminal Investigation
CRM 230 - Introduction to Crime Scene Investigation
CRM 300 - The Death Penalty
CRM 321 - Substantive Criminal Law
CRM 322 - Law of Criminal Procedure
CRM 330 - Organized Crime
CRM 331 - White Collar Crime
CRM 332 - Terrorism
CRM 333 - Violent Crime
CRM 341 - History and Science of Criminal
Investigation
CRM 342 - Evidence Collection Preservation
CRM 343 - Bodily Fluids As Evidence
CRM 344 - Scientific-Writing & Courtroom Testimony


CRM 350 - Criminal Justice Ethics
CRM 361 - Legal Issues in Counter-Terrorism
CRM 363 - Exploitable Weakness in Terrorist
Organizations
CRM 365 - Local Response to Terrorism
CRM 370 - Juvenile Justice
CRM 419- Police Organization & Administration
CRM 422 - Law Enforcement Systems
CRM 426 - Theories of Criminal Behavior
CRM 430 - Correctional Systems
CRM 499 - Senior Seminar in Criminal Justice
POL 123- Introduction to Law and the Legal System
SSC 328 - Drugs, Society & Human Behavior
Elementary Education
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
EDU 320/1 - Practicum I & Seminar
EDU 330 - Mathematics in Elementar School
EDU 332 - Language Arts in Elementary School
EDU 334 - Reading Foundations
EDU 360/1 - Practicum II & Seminar
EDU 338 - Science & Health in Elementary Classroom
EDU 341 - ESOL Foundations
EDU 343 - Reading Across the Curriculum
EDU 460/1 - Practicum III & Seminar
EDU 342 - ESOL Applications
EDU 339 - Social Studies in the Elementary Classroom
EDU 335 - Reading Diagnosis & Remediation
EDU 480/1 - Final Internship & Seminar
EDU 428 - Education Governance
EDU 318 - MuSic in the Elementary Classroom.
EDU 319 - PE in the Elementary Classroom
EDU 304 - Human Exceptionalities
EDU 427 - Educational Assessment
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct 20-Dec 13)
EDU 222 - Teaching Diverse Populations
EDU 226 - Human Growth and Development
EDU 228 - Educational Technology
EDU 304 - Human Exceptionalities
EDU 427 - Educational Assessment
EDU 428 - Educational Governance, History and
Philosophy
Healthcare Administration
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
MGT,301 - Principles of Management
MGT 325 - Finance for Managers
SMGT 412 - Organizational Behavior
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct 20-Dec 13)
ACC 201 - Principlesof Accounting I
COM 140 - Business Computer Skills
ECO 201 - Principles-of Macroeconomics
GBA 231 - Business Law I
. HCA 302 - Healthcare Organization
HCA 402 - Community Health Evaluation
HCA 410 - Quality Improvement Methods in
Healthcare
HCA 498 - Healthcare Planning and Policy
Management
MAT 201 - Introduction tottatistics
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 325 - Finance for Managers
MGT 331 - Management of Human Resources
MGT 412 - Organizational Behavior and Development
MKT 301 - Principles of Marketing
PHI 324 - Medical Ethics
Human Services Administration
On Site Ciasses - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 412 - Organizational Behavior
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct 20-Dec 13)
ACC 201 - Principles of Accounting I
ACC 202 - Principles of Accounting II
COM 202 - Introduction to Computer Information
Systems
COM 340 - Introduction to Internet Applications
GBA 321 - Essential Business Skills
HRA 330 - Health, Safety and Security
HRA 335 - Selection and Placement
MAT 201 - Introduction to Statistics
MGT 301 - Principles of Management
MGT 331 - Management of Human Resources
MGT 412 - Organizational Behavior and Development
PSY 121 - Introduction to Psychology
PSY 325 - Developmental Psychology
PSY 327 - Abnormal Psychology
SOC 121 - Introduction to Sociology
SSC 223 - Statistics for the Social Sciences
SSC 320 - Methods of Social Research
SSC 329 - Drugs, Society and Human Behavior
Middle Grades Education
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
EDU 350 - Middle Grades Curriculum & Philosophy
EDU 436 - Reading thru the Curriculum
MAT 231 -Calculus
EDU 450 - Middle Grades Practicum I
EDU 470 - Middle Grades Practicum II
EDU 454 - Social Studies Methods Middle/Secondary
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct 20-Dec 13)


EDU 222.- Teaching Diverse Populations
EDU 226 - Human Growth and Development
EDU 228 - Educational Technology
EDU 304 - Human Exceptionalities
EDU 337 - Children' Literature
EDU 425 - Educational Management & Organization
EDU 427 - Educational Assessment
EDU 428 - Educatiohal Governance, History and
Philosophy
ENG 201 - Expository Writing
ENG 202 - Creative Writing
ENG 225 - Survey of World Literature I
ENG 226 - Survey of World Literature II
ENG 311 - Survey of Major Writers 20th Century
ENG 312 - Foundations of British Literature I
ENG 320 - Foundations of American Literature
EDU 333 - Adolescent Literature
SPH 221 - Fundamentals of Speech
MAT 13 - College Mathematics
MAT 151 - College algebra
MAT 161 - Pre-Calculus
MAT 201 - Introduction to Statistics
ECO 201 - Macroeconomics
GEO 221 -Intro to Physical and Cultural Geography
HTY 121 - United States History to1l865
HTY 122 - United States History Since 1865
HTY 123 - Western Civilization to 1500
HTY 124 - Western Civilization Since 1500
HTY 225 - Far Eastern Civilization
HTY 227 - Latin American and Caribbean
HTY 233 - Modem Middle East
Psychology
On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
PSY 205 - Research Methods I
PSY 327 - Abnormal Psychology
PSY 328 - Social Psychology
PSY 331 - Interviewing & Counseling Skills
PSY 412 - Cognitive Psychology
PSY 499 - Senior Seminar
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct.20-Dec 13)
PSY 121 - Introduction to Psychology
PSY 205 - Research Methbds I
PSY 228 - Social, Psychology
PSY 305 - Research Methods II
PSY 321 - Psychological Tests
PSY 322 - Physiological Psychology
PSY 325 - Developmental Psychology
PSY 327 - Abnormal Psychology
PSY 330 -Forensic Psychology
PSY 331 - Interviewing and Counseling Skills
PSY 335 - Psychology of Gender
PSY 336 - Military Psychology
PSY 338 - Industrial and Organizational Psychology
PSY 412 - Cognitive Psychology
P.SY 422 - Psychology of Learning
PSY 423 - Educational Psychology
PSY 427 - Personality Theory
PSY 431 - Childhood Disorders
PSY 432 - Psychology of Motivation
PSY 433 - Sensation and Perception
PSY 499 - History and Systems of Psychology
General Education

On Site Classes - 15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
REL 401 - The Catholic Tradition
On Line Classes - 8 weeks (Aug 18-Oct 11 or Oct
20-Dec 13)
REL 401 - The Catholic Tradition
COM 130 - PC Applications


Graduate Studies in Education
EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP

On Site Classes -15 weeks (Aug 25-Dec 5)
EDU 669 -The Principalship: Theory and Practice

On Line Classes - 8 weeks (Sept. 01- Oct. 26 or Oct.
27-Dec. 21)
EDU 615 - Instructional Leadership: Theory and
Practice
EDU 621 - Psychology of Learning
EDU 628 - Educative Assessment and Accountability
EDU 632 - Research Methods
EDU 635 - Technology for Instruction and Leadership
EDU 647 - School Operations
EDU 659 - Public School 'Law
EDU 661 - Managing the Learning Environment
EDU 662 - Human Resource Management and
Development in Education
EDU 669 - The Principalship: Theory and Practice
EDU 678 - Educational Leadership Practicum
EDU 688 - Public School Financial and Safety
Management
EXCEPTIONAL STUDENT EDUCATION
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Sept 01- Oct. 26 or Oct. 27.-.Dec. 21)
EDU 620 - Special Education: An Introduction to Law,
Ethics, Placement and Diversity
EDU 621 - Psychology of Learning
EDU 632 - Research Methods


EDU 633 - Theories of Severe Learning Disabilities
(SLD)/Emotionally Handicapped (EH)
EDU 634 - Theories df MR/DD/PI
EDU 635 - Technology for Instruction and Leadership
EDU 640 - Managing Students with Exceptionality
EDU 646 - Assessment of ESE: Evluation, Interpreta-
tion and Placement
EDU 653 - Collaborating in Inclusive Settings: Positive
Interactions with Teachers & Parents
EDU 656 - Transition Planning for Students with
Exceptionality
EDU 672 - Instructional Design for Exceptional Stu-
dent Education (ESE)
EDU 674 - Practicum in ESE: Action Research in the
Classroom
Graduate Studies in
Business Administration (MBA)
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Sept 01-Oct 26 or Oct. 27 - Dec.,21)
MBA 525 - Professional Development
MBA 530 - OrgAnizational Behavior
MBA 533 - Human Resource foi M~nagers '' '
MBA 535 - Legal Environment of'Business j;.., ..,.
MBA 540 - Managerial Economics
MBA 550 - Decision Support.Systems,-....- o.
MBA 560 - Financial and Managerial Accounting
MBA 565 - Marketing
MBA 570 - Corporate Finance for Managers
MBA 575 - Global Business Management
MBA 599 - Strategic Management
MBA 557 - Entrepreneurship
MBA 595 - Current Issues in Leadership
ACCOUNTING SPECIALIZATION
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Sept 01- Oct 26) or Oct. 27 - Dec. 21
MBA 525 - Professional Development
MBA 530 - Organizational Behavior
MBA 533 - Human Resource for Managers
MBA 54Q - Managerial Economics
MBA 570 - Corporate Finance for Managers
MBA 575 - Global Business Management
MBA 599 - Strategic Management
ACC 504 - Fund Accounting for Governmental and
Not-for-Profit Accounting
ACC 505 - Fraud Examination
ACC 532 - Advanced Cost Accounting
ACC 538 - Business Law for the Accountant
ACC 549 - Using Financial Accounting Information
Graduate Studies in Criminal Justice
On Line Classes - 8 weeks
(Sept 01- Oct 26) or Oct. 27 - Dec. 21
CRJ 525 - Criminal Justice Policy Research and Evalu-
ation
CRJ 530 - Ethical Issues in Criminal Justice Adminis-
tration
CRJ 535 - Management of Human Resources in Crimi-
nal Justice Agencies
CRJ 540 - Planning and Financial Management in
Criminal Justice Agencies
CRJ 550 - Legal Issues in Criminal Justice Administfa-
tion
CRJ 555 - Information Resource Management for
Criminal Justice Management
CRJ 565 - Leadership Applications in Criminal Justice
CRJ 570 - Future Studies in Criminal Justice
CRJ 575 - Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice
Administration
CRJ 590 - Applied Project in Criminal Justice
Administration



Undergraduate Tuition Costs:


With FRAG*
Onsite Course
$330.00
Online Course
$440.00

Without FRAG*
Onite Course
$687.00'
Online Course
$767.00


* * The Florida Resident Access Grant (FRAG) provides $2837yr to
Florida residents attending private universities on a full-time basis, regard-
less of need. It is available fall and spring semesters ard students must
meet standards of academic progress.,

S- l.IIl Bogi .t IF.,h-l .' n. ,rd.i pr , ., V ...n,. I.i, K.. at..il......... -
.'i n, .li- ll I'or .o l rt-,r . 1. ,, mIIAeriL


WWW.STLEO.EDU


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424










LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008 Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


Tuesday
VFW hosts
Tuesday bingo
VFW Post 2206 in Lake
City hosts Bingo 1-4 p.m.
every Tuesday. You do not
have to be a member to
participate.
Call (386) 752-5001.

SVD No. 1086,
Auxiliary to meet
The Suwannee Valley
Detachment No. 1086,
Marine Corps League will
meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday at
the Wellborn Community
Center. The Auxiliary will
meet at the same time.
Refreshments will follow the
meeting.


Lions Club to
meet at Guangdong
The Lake City Lions
Club meets at 7 p.m. every
Tuesday at Guangdong
Restaurant inside the Lake
City Mall.
* Call (386) 752-2612 or
(386) 497-3536.


Lulu Ladies
to have baby shower
Lulu Ladies of the
Community will have a baby
shower for the Pregnancy
Crisis Center of Lake City
at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the
Lulu Community Center.
Bring suitable baby gifts.
Refreshments will be served.
Call (386) 755-6574.



Wednesday
CHS class of '09
to sell T-shirts
The Columbia High School
Class of 2009 will sell
T-shirts from 11 a.m. to
1 p.m. every Wednesday in
July at the CHS Commons.
Cost is $12 each or two for


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


$20. Call Sandy Carpenter at
(386) 754-9135.

Thursday
Wayne Levy to
perform July 3
A free jazz night with
Wayne Levy will take place
at 7 p.m. Thursday at the
Grand Oak House, 342 S.
Marion Ave., to celebrate the
house's anniversary. Bring, a
lawn chair and snacks will be
available.
Call (386) 758-6900.

Friday
Farmers Market
to take place
The Marion Street
Farmers Market takes place
from 1 to 6 p.m. every Friday
in Olustee Park. Vendors sell
fruits, vegetables, flowers,
plants and crafts.

Lake City Guys, Gals
meet for dinner, dance
Lake City Guys & Gals
meet at 7 p.m. every
Friday for a pot luck dinner
and dance at Teen Town
Recreation Center. Call
Lorene Hamilton at
(386) 984-6071 or Tobe
Morrow at (386) 961-0368.

Coming Up
Another Way
needs volunteers
Another Way, Inc., certified
domestic violence and rape
crises center, is in search
of volunteers for different
positions. Contact Susan
Blackie at (386) 719-2700,
Ext. 823 or susanblackie@
anotherwayinc.net.

Donate aluminum
cans today
The Columbia County
Extension Office accepts
clean aluminum cans to
be donated to the Ronald
McDonald House, in
Gainesville, from 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday'through
Friday.


Update voter
information now
The Supervisor of
Elections office sent out
absentee registration to
previous absentee voters.
Return the form immediately.
If you did not receive a form,
but want to vote absentee,
call Liz P. Home's office at
(386) 758-1026, Ext. 105 or
visit http://votecolumbia.com.'
If you or a family member
is serving in the military or
will be traveling overseas
and need to vote absentee,
contact Liz P. Home's office
at (386) 758-1026, Ext. 103
or absentee @ votecolumbia.
com.
The primary election will
take place Aug. 26. Books
will be closed July 28. Party
or registration changes must
be made before July 28.

Park offers triangle
weaving workshop
A triangle weaving
workshop will take place
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
July 12 at the Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center
State Park. Cost is $60 and
includes materials and park
admission.
Call (386) 397-1920.

CHS class of '68
to reunite in July
The Columbia High School
class of 1968 will reunite
with a barbeque July 18 at
Hambone Wilson's and July
19 at the Elks Lodge.
Call Kedra Mello at
(386) 752-8735.

Churches invited
to join committee
The Ministerial Community
Committee, comprised of
community churches, will
meet at 6 p.m. July 24
in Lake City City Council
Chambers on the second
floor of city hall. Local
churches ace invited to
attend.
The committee is involved
in .planning for Lake City's
150th anniversary. Call


Audre Washington at
(386) 719-5742.

EA.C.E. kicks off
year with cookout
RSVP by July 25 for the
Families Affirming
Christian Education
(F.A.C.E.) kick-off picnic
from 3 to 6 p.m. Aug. 2 at
Paul and Rhonda Mabile's
home, 1120 SW Hope
Henry St.
Class sign-up, activities,
cookout and more will take
place.
Bring a side dish to share
and drinks.
Contact Brian and Kathy
Wotton at kmw72alp @aol.
corn or (386) 963-4317.

Park to host
writing workshop,
A creative writing
workshop with Jeffry
Boatright and Bob Palmer
will take place 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. July 26 at Craft
Square in Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State
Park.
The workshop, which
focuses on publishing and
starting a book, is free with
park admission.
Call (386) 397-1920.

SCORE to host
business workshop
A SCORE workshop on
business basics will take
place from 11 a.m. to
1:30 p.m. July 30 at
Guangdong Restaurant,
inside the Lake City
Mall.
Topics include retail
management, marketing,
legal structure and banking/
finance. Cost is $15.
Call (386) 755-9026,
Ext. 3214.

Art show runs
until Aug. 23
The 3rd annual Art
Show and Exhibition at the
Columbia County Library
West branch will run through
Aug. 23 and features
86 pieces of art by local
artists.


* To submit your
Community Calendar
item, contact Sheena
Stewart at 754-0429 or
by e-mail at sstewart@
lakecityreporter com.


Obama, Clinton speak


Associated Press

WASHINGTON - The
silence between Barack
Obama and Bill Clinton
has been broken, with the
Democratic White House
hopeful on Monday ask-


ing the former president
to campaign for him dur-
ing their first conversation
since the heated primary.
Bill Clinton was
often Obama's harshest
Democratic critic, trying to
bring him down.


OBITUARIES


Alfred L Albion
Alfred L Albion of Lake City, Fl.
passed away June 28, 2008. He
is survived by his wife Cecy. Son
Alfred (Penny), daughters, Debby
Teat (Mike), Desire (Steve),
Dina Hinote (Scott). .Three
grandchildren, Alyson, Shelby &
Bryan. Sister, Carol Malvestuto.
Jerry McDaniel
Jerry McDaniel, age 53, of Jasper,
FL. passed away Saturday, June
28, 2008 from injuries sustained
in an automobile accident. The
Hamilton' County native was
the son of the late J.L. and
Jewell Dean Odom McDaniel.
Jerry was employed by PCS
Phosphate in White Springs
where he has worked' for the
last 35 years.Survivors include
his wife and the mother of his
children, Tina McDaniel, Jasper;
two sons, Gerald McDaniel
(Terra), Valdosta, GA. And John
McDaniel, Jasper, FL.; two
daughters, Sheree Robidoux
(Kyle), Jasper, FL. and Brenda


Ortega, Lake Park, GA.; one
brother, Ronnie McDaniel
(Jean), Jasper, FL.; two sisters,
Cindy Richards (Dale), Lake
City, FL. and Tanya Fountaine
(Michael), Lake Park, GA.;
six grandchildren. Jerry is also
survived by close friends, Rory
and Torie Carmichael, Lake Park,
GA and Brooks and Jamie Lee,
Live Oak, FL. Funeral services
will be held at 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday, July 2, 200S in the
chapel of Harry T. Reid Funeral
Home, Jasper, FL. Interment
will follow at Prospect Primitive
Baptist Church Cemetery near
Jasper.The family will receive
friends between the hours of 5-
:00-7:00 P.M. Tuesday, July 1st
at the funeral home. Condolences
may be conveyed online at www.
harryftreidfh.com. Harry T. Reid
Funeral Home, Jasper, FL. is
in charge of arrangements.
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the Lake
City Reporter's classified depart-
ment at 752-1293.


The family of Charles F. Thornton
would like to express our sincere thanks and
gratitude for all of your kindness and support
during the loss of our loved one. We will
always remember and keep you in our prayers.


Lake City Medical Center ICU nurses'
and staff, Dr. Wright and Dr. Duarte.
Also, the staff at Dees-Parrish Family
Funeral Home.


Obama

rejects

Clark's

claim
By BETH FOUHY
Associated Press

HARRISBURG, Pa. -
Democrat Barack Obama
rejected a retired general's
suggestion that Republican
John McCain's military
experience didn't necessar-
ily qualify him to be presi-
dent, as GOP surrogates
lined up to label the remarks
indecent and disrespectful.
A day after retired Army
Gen. Wesley Clark, now an
Obama supporter, discussed
McCain's experience as a
Navy pilot and prisoner of
war in Vietnam on a Sunday
talk show, his remarks set
off the pattern that has
become familiar from innu-
merable earlier flaps over
surrogate remarks during
the presidential election
year:
The candidates, Obama
and McCain, took the high
road while the bare-knuck-
led language was left to
their surrogates.
At a news conference
here Monday, McCain him-
self said of Clark's com-
ment, "That kind of thing is
unnecessary" and distracts
from real pocketbook issues
voters care about.









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Twin, 2 pc. set
Full, 2 pc. set
King, 3 pc. set


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SALE $459 Reg. $479
SALE $699 Reg. $749


Bay Laurel


$899
Queen 2-pc Set * Reg. $1,049
Twin, 2 pc. set SALE $699 Reg. $799
Full, 2 pc. set SALE $849 Reg. $999
King, 3 pc. set SALE $1,299 Reg. $1,499


Twin, 2 pc.
Full, 2 pc.s
King, 3 pc.


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Queen 2-pc Set * Reg. $699
set SALE $449 Reg. $549
et SALE $569 Reg. $649
set SALE $999 Reg. $1,199


Hi Posturepedic
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$1499
Queen 2-p� Set * Reg. $1699


Twin, 2 pc. set SALE $999
Full, 2 pc. set SALE $1299
King, 3 pc. set SALE $1799


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Reg. $1499
Reg. $1999


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Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008












Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427LAKE CITY REPORTER HEALTH TUESDAY JULY 1, 2008


Bush

delays

Medicare

fee cut
By JIM ABRAMS
Associated Press

WASHINGTON - The
Bush administration said
Monday it will delay pay-
ing doctors for treating
Medicare patients in early
July to give Congress more
time to block a scheduled
S10.6 percent fee cut
The decision by the
Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services doesn't
block the cut, scheduled to
take place Tuesday. But to
give Congress more time to
act, the agency will instruct
its contractors not to process
any physician or non-physi-
cian Medicare claims for
health care services given
during the first 10 business
days of July. Claims for ser-
vices received on before
June 30 will be processed
as usual.
"CMS will not be making
any payments on the 10.6
percent reduction until July
15," at the earliest, agency
spokesman Jeff Nelligan
said.
Congress, not willing
to face millions of angry
seniors at the polls in
November, will. almost cer-
tainly act quickly when it
returns to Washington the
week of July 7 to prevent the
cuts in payments for some
600,000 doctors who treat
Medicare patients. The cuts
were scheduled because
of a formula that requires
fee cuts when spending
exceeds established goals.
HHS Secretary Mike
Leavitt had promised
Friday that his agency "will
take all steps available to
the department under the
law to minimize the impact
on providers and benefi-
ciaries." On Monday, the
department used its admin2,
istrative tools to delay imple-
menting the scheduled.
10.6 percent cuts.


Are tomatoes cause of

salmonella outbreak?


ASSOCIATED PRESS
These undated three-picture combo handout photos provided by the Mayo Clinic show the
work of researchers trying to improve breast cancer screening in women with dense breasts,
which mammograms don't penetrate well. The left image is a 50-year-old's digital
mammogram, showing no problems. The right image is that same woman's MRI, showing
what turned out to be an early cancer. In the middle, researchers found the same spot with
experimental 'molecular breast imaging' that they hope.will prove to be a cheaper, easier test
than MRI.


3-D mammograms may


improve breast exams


By LAURAN NEERGAARD
AP Medical Writer

WASHINGTON
Remember peeking
through a View-Master?
Scientists are using the
same concept behind the
classic kids' toy to try to see
mammograms in 3-D.
The goal: A better way
to check for breast cancer
in women with breasts too
dense for today's mammo-
grams to give a clear pic-
ture.
Radiologists . donning
3-D glasses isn't the only
potential aid. The Mayo
Clinic in Rochester, Minn.,
is- testing a new kind of
'breast camera that might
challenge the images of
those far pricer MRI exams
now reserved for the most
high-risk women, but at a
fraction of the price.
Both technologies still
are experimental. Brit the
resegrchJ s beipg watched
closely because the need
is so great: Half of women
younger than 50 and. a


third of women over 50 are
estimated to have dense
breasts.
In addition to a harder
time viewing any brewing
tumors, women with dense
breasts have a higher risk
of getting breast cancer,
too.
Only a mammogram can
tell if your breasts are made
up more of dense or easier-
to-examine fatty tissue. But
'if a doctor warns that you
have dense breasts, there's,
little good advice on how to
get a better cancer check
today.
"It's a major issue in the
field now, more and more,
how to address the imag-
ing needs of women with
significant breast den-
sity," says American
Cancer Society screening
specialist Robert Smith.
"We and women and
everyone else is kind of
left wondering what
would be best under what
circumstances."
But,- "we- can do better'
than we're doing," pre-


dicts Dr. Mary S. Newell,
assistant breast-imaging
chief at Emory University
in Atlanta, who is testing
the 3-D approach.
Mammograms are X-ray
exams that hunt denser
spots in normal breast tis-
sue, shadows that might
signal a tumor. Regular
mammograms starting at
age 40 help reduce deaths
from breast cancer by find-
ing tumors- when they're
smaller and more treatable.
They're far from perfect,
however, and dense breasts
may be the X-rays' biggest
hurdle.
Some doctors already
give women with dense
breasts an ultrasound exam
- the same sound-wave
test used to view a develop-
ing fetus - in addition to a
mammogram. A handful of,
studies conclude ultrasound
improves cancer detection
but it remains controver-
sial. Other women seek
MRIs, which detect blood-
flow changes that -could
signal cancer.


By LAURAN NEERGAARD
AP Medical Writer

WASHINGTON- As sal-
monella cases continue to
climb, the government is
checking if tainted toma-
toes really are to blame for
the record outbreak - or if
the problem is with another
ingredient, or a warehouse
that is contaminating newly
harvested tomatoes.
The widening outbreak
- with 810 people con-
firmed ill - means what-
ever is making people sick
could very well still be on
the market, federal health
officials warned on Friday.
Tomatoes remain the
top suspect and the advice
on which ones consum-
ers should avoid hasn't
changed, stressed Food
and Drug Administration
food safety chief Dr. David
Acheson.
However, he said it is pos-
sible that tomatoes being
harvested in states consid-
ered safe could be picking
up salmonella germs in
packing sheds, warehouses
or other facilities currently
under investigation.
Most worrisome, the.lat-
est victim became sick on
June 15 - long after the
outbreak began on April


10 and weeks after govern-
ment warnings stripped
supermarkets and restau-
rants of many tomatoes.
"The source of contami-
nation has been ongoing at
least through early June.
And we don't have any evi-
dence that whatever the
source is, it's been removed
from the market," said
Dr. Patricia Griffin of the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention.
Disease detectives at the
CDC in Atlanta are double-
checking their own probes
just in case some other type
of produce is really the cul-
prit
'We have also kept an
open mind about other
possibilities and are look-
ing into'other ingredients,"
Griffin said.
She wouldn't identify
other potential suspects,
except to say that from the
beginning some patients
have told the CDC they ate
raw tomatoes in fresh salsa
and guacamole. Officials
have previously cleared
jarred salsas.
The FDA continues to
urge consumers nationwide
to avoid raw red plum, red
Roma or red round toma-
toes unless they were grown
in specific states.


Testing for AIDS

brought to homes


By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.comr

On Eagles' Wings
Mentorship Program is
offering to go to people's
homes in the greater Lake
City area to test people for
HIV/AIDS, according to
Darrell Howell.
Howell said the test is
free. Any interested per-
son can call On Eagles
Wings at (386) 961-9449.
The office is open from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Thursday.
On Eagles Wings, 344


SE Baya Drive, has other
programs to help members
of the community, Howell
said, including a program
to connect people with jobs.
Dasaisha Williams helps
people find jobs, he said.
The telephone number to
reach her is 961-8371.
Williams also pro-
vides "Life Skills" classes
each Wednesday from 6
to 7 p.m., he said, at the
Baya Drive location: She
teachesparticipants skillsfor
interviewing and other
aspects to obtain and
maintain a job, he said.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Curried Shrimp and Summer Vegetable Couscous is quick to make
and easy to clean up after with its one-pan preparation. Try serving
with iced tea.


Curried shrimp and couscous


perfect for summer weather


By JIM ROMANOFF
For The Associated Press

When summer
weather is at its finest, it's
natural to want to avoid the
kitchen. But easy summer
eating doesn't have to rely
on takeout (which usually
comes at a high financial
and nutritional price).
For example, this
recipe for curried shrimp
and summer vegetable
couscous combines
seasonal fresh produce
with virtually fat-free
protein and a whole-wheat
pasta for a supper entree
that is as special a treat as
any ethnic takeout food.
Plus, the recipe cooks
in one pan so cleanup is
fast and easy.
The dish gets its


predominant flavor
from curry powder, a
blend of many spices
usually including carda-
mom, cloves, coriander,
cumin, chili peppers and
turmeric.
Since it comes in
mild, medium and hot
varieties, it's easy to
customize. You can also
easily change the blend of
vegetables.
And if shrimp doesn't
suit, cookedchickenwould
make a good substitute.
For a vegetarian variation,
replace the chicken broth
with vegetable broth and
used diced extra-firm tofu
instead of the shrimp.
Serve with tall
glasses of iced Ceylon tea
with crushed fresh mint
leaves.


CURRIED SHRIMP AND
SUMMER VEGETABLE
COUSCOUS
Start to finish: 20 min-
utes
Servings: 4
1 tablespoon extra-virgin
olive oil
1/2 cup chopped scal-
lions
1/2 pound broccoli florets
1 small zucchini, diced
1 small red bell pepper,
seeded and diced
21/2 teaspoons curry
powder
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon ground
black pepper
141/2-ounce can
reduced-sodium chicken
broth
12 ounces uncooked
peeled and deveined medi-
um shrimp
10 ounces whole-wheat
couscous


Ill a larytge skMiilet wI a
lid, heat the oil over medi-
um high heat. Add scallions
and cook, stirring, for 1
minute.
Add the broccoli, zucchi-
ni arid bell pepper. Cook,
stirring often, until the
vegetables begin to soften,
about 5 minutes.
Stir in the curry powder,
salt and pepper. Add the
chicken broth and increase
heat to high. Cover and
bring to a boil. Stir in the
shrimp, then add the cous-
cous and stir to combine.
Remove the skillet from
the heat, replace the cover
and let stand for 5 minutes.
Fluff with a fork and serve.
.Nutrition information, per
serving: 444 calories; 60
calories from fat; 7 g fat (1
g saturated; 0 g trans fats);
129 mg cholesterol; 65 g
carbohydrate; 31 g protein;
7 g fiber; 338 mg sodium.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER HEALTH TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008









Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


WRECK: One man killed in collision
Continued From Page 1A


front fender, reports say.
As a result of the impact,
Davis car spun and came to
final rest facing southwest
on the east shoulder of the
roadway.
Votano was ejected out


of his vehicle's window and
landed on the road's west
shoulder. His car stopped
facing west.
Davis. received minor
injuries as a result of the
collision. No other informa-


tion regarding his condi-
tion has been released by
authorities.
Charges in the wreck
are pending completion of
a FHP investigation.


Audit: Nuclear plants not

following fire safety rules


By H. JOSEF HEBERT
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
Operators of nuclear power
plants have-yet to- comply
with some of the govern-
ment's fire safety rules
three decades after they
were issued, a congressio-
nal report said Monday.
: The Government
Accountability Office
said there were 125 fires
reported at 54 power plants
since 1995, an average of
nearly 10 a year, although
none threatened safe emer-
gency reactor shutdown or
posed any significant safe-
ty threats. The fires were
mostly electrical or mainte-
nance related.
But the GAO study said
the Nuclear Regulatory
Commission has been
unable to resolve "several
long-standing issues" with
the industry over fire safety
including full compliance.


with NRC fire rules put
in place in 1976 and 1980
as a result of the fire at
the Browns Ferry plant in
Alabama in 1975.
The blaze, which raged
for seven hours at the
Browns Ferry Unit 1 reac-
tor, was the worst fire ever
at an American nuclear
plant It exposed for the
first time that nuclear reac-
tors needed special fire pro-
tection to assure a fire did
not prevent a reactor from
safely shutting down.
The report said some
nuclear reactor operators
are:
-Using unapproved fire
safety manuals.
-Relying on interim,
temporary fixes in response
to fire damage instead of
making permanent repairs.
In one case a plant used
"fire watches" - designed
as temporary safety pro-
cedures --for five years
instead of replacing dam-


aged parts.
-Continuing to rely on
manual responses, such as
a person having to close
or open a valve, instead of
passive fire protective mea-
sures.
-Using fire protective
wraps around electrical
wires without having con-
ducted needed fire endur-
ance tests on the material.
The nuclear industry had
no immediate comment on
the report.
"We haven't had time
to examine it," said John
Keeley, a spokesman for the
Nuclear Energy Institute,
the industry's trade group.
Eliot Brenner, a spokes-
man for the NRC, said the
agency considered the
GAO report to be accurate
and complete.
"We will be giving .the
GAO's findings and con-
clusions serious consider-
ation," he said.


Pentagon fights EPA on cleanup


YOUNG: 'Bag boy' marks


Continued From Page 1A

28 years ago.
Living the retired life-
style didn't particularly suit
him, so Molosso said he
began working to renovate
the house he and his wife
lived in. After nearly two
years, he said he'd had
enough of that
"I said I was tired of
doing work on the house
and I think I'm going to find
a job," Molosso said.
He found one at Publix,
where then assistant man-
ager Larry Rosignol - cur-
rent store manager - hired
him as a bag boy.
"I couldn't replace Robert
if I had to," Rosignol said
Monday. "He's one of the
most dedicated associates
we have here. If he can
make it to 100, here work-
ing, that will be great"
Rosignol called Molosso
an "asset" to the corpora-
.tion. He said Molosso's


relationship with customers
is unmatched, pulling out a
number of birthday cards
that customers had given
him to give to Molosso.
Molosso said because he
has been there for so long,
he knows many of the cus-
tomers by name and sees
them on a regular basis.
'To me, they're not just
customers, but friends," he
said.
Molosso hardly looks his
age, instead, showing the
physical fitness of someone
nearly 30 years his junior.
He said, in addition to hav-
ing a history of longevity
in his family, he has always
looked at age as just anoth-
er number and believes
that is one of the reasons
he has remained healthy
despite his age.
"I just never worried
about how old I was get-
ting," he said. "I just got up


90 years


every day and did what I
had to do and didn't worry
about it"
He said too many people
worry about getting older,
and he believes that worry
can lead to a shorter life
span.
"You can retire, but you
don't have to retire to the
couch," he said. "If you
stay physically and mental-
ly active, you'll live a long
life."
Molosso knows he won't
work at Publix forever, but
has no intentions of quit-
ting any time soon.
And even after that, he
plans on making sure his
time is well spent.
"My body is going to
tell me when to quit," he
said. "When it does,. I'll say
good-bye to everyone and .
then I'll find something
else to do - maybe write
a book."


LAWS: New ones take effect today


Continued From Page 1A

lion, attempt to tamp down
the frenzy over high-stakes
testing in public schools
and compensate people.
who ate wrongly impris-
oned.
Another new law-will
allow workers and custom-
ers to keep guns in their
cars when parked in lots
owned by private and gov-
ernment employers, but
two business groups are
challenging it in federal


court
At a hearing last week,
U.S. District Judge Robert
Hinkle said the gun law is
so badly written that it's
"stupid," but he delayed
ruling on a temporary
iiijunction until mid-July.
The greenhouse gas pro-
vision is part of a new law
that will put many of Gov.
Charlie Crist's energy'and
climate change policies
into effect


"This legislation pro-
tects our natural resources,
stimulates our economy
and reduces our depen-
dence on foreign pil," Crist
said last week as he signed
the law at a climate change
summit
SIt directs state regulators
to set up a cap-and-trade
program to limit carbon
dioxide emissions from
power plants. Such gases
are widely suspected.


By DINA CAPPIELLO
Associated Press
WASHINGTON --The
Defense Department is
refusing to comply with
orders /or sign contracts
to clean up 11 hazard-
ous waste sites, and has
asked the . White House
and Justice Department to
intervene on its behalf. -.-'
The dispute between.
the Pentagon and the
Environmental Protection
Agency has simmered over


the last year since the EPA Department, --Pentagon
begai issuing orders com- officials challenged the
pelling the Air Force and. EPA's authority to issue
Army to clean up four prop- orders under other envi-
ertieswhere contamination ronmental laws to force
poses an "imminent and Superfund cleanup at
substantial" risk to public Air Force bases in New
healthandtheenvironment. Jersey and Florida and at
To date, the Pentagon has the Army's Fort Meade in
agreed to comply wMith.o1n.-.arvlInd.
one of those orders, at an The DefenseDecparmlent
Air Force missile plant near- dismissed the EPA's claim
Tucson, Ariz. that soil and groundwater
In separate letters in May pollution at the three bases
to the White House bud- was dangerous enough to
get office and the Justice warrant such action.


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Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Tuesday, July 1, 2008


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS

YOUTH BASKETBALL
Meridian forming
travel team
Meridian Behavioral
Healthcare is seeking
boys for an 18-under
(no graduating seniors)
basketball travel and
tournament team.
For details, call
Howard Mathis at
(386) 487-0800, Ext.
8042, or (3V6) 697-4074.

GOLF
Tiger football
tourney planned
The CHS Tiger
Football Golf
Tournament is July 12
at Southern Oaks Golf
Club, with an 8:30 a.m.
shotgun start.
Format is four-person
best ball scramble;
flights are gross, net and
dead last. Cost is $75 per
player.
A $400 gold
sponsorship package
includes foursome, hole
sign and powerball
package. Breakfast will
be provided by Krystal
and lunch catered by
Old Times Country
Buffet.
Registration forms are
at Southern Oaks, Quail
Heights Country Club,
Brian's Sports, Golf Etc.
and McDuffie Marine.
For details, call Alan
Moody at 752-4325 or
Srve Osborne at
6523-7184.

SWIMMING
Swim lessons
offered at pool
The third of five
two-week sessions of
youth and adult
swimming lessons is
July 7-18, and six times
are offered.
Registration is
5:30-7 p.m., Wednesday,
and 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.
, Thursday. Cost is $45.
For details, call Drew
Sloan at 755-8195.
CHS BASEBALL
Tiger camps
offered in June
A CHS Dugout Club
advanced hitting camp
for ages 8-13 is 9 a.m. to
2 p.m., Monday through
Wednesday. Cost is $125.
Registration forms are at
Brian's Sports.
For details, call coach
Andy Bennett at 752-9604
or 623-3350.

YOUTH GOLF
Junior camps
at Quail Heights
Quail Heights Country
Club pro Boots Farley
has the fifth of 11 Junior
Golf Camps planned
Monday through
Thursday.
This camp is fun play
and contests for golfers
who participated in the
first four camps. Chris
Pottle will be assisting
Farley at the camps. Cost
is $50, or there is a daily
fee of $15.
For details, call Farley
at 752-3339.

SOCCER
League planned
for 6 on 6 teams
A 6 on 6 soccer league
for adults is being
planned.
For details, call Paul
Short at 965-5707 or
755-8621.
* From staff reports


Tiger discusses surgery,

future plans with media


Woods says he
may not attend
AT&T National.
By DOUG FERGUSON
Associated Press
BETHESDA, Md. -
Tiger Woods does not
know when he can play golf
again, but he said Monday
his rebuilt left knee has
been sore his entire PGA
Tour career and he looks
forward to playing on two
good legs.


"My left knee has been
sore for 10 to 12 years,"
Woods said during a con-
ference call for his AT&T
National tournament, his
first public comments since
reconstructive surgery last
Tuesday. "It will be nice to
finally have a healthy leg.
The doctors have assured
me that my long-term health
will be a hell of a lot better
than it's been over the last
decade. I'm really looking
forward to that."
Woods said doctors in
Utah used a tendon from his


right hamstring to rebuild
the anterior cruciate liga-
ment in his left knee, which
he said had always been
weak and finally snapped
while jogging on a golf
course last July.
He is in a brace and will
be on crutches for three
weeks to keep weight off
his knee.
Woods said he most
likely would not be able to
attend the AT&T National,
which starts Thursday at
WOODS continued on 3B


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tiger Woods sits next to the Wanamaker Trophy during a
news conference in Tulsa, Okla., in this August file photo.
In his first public comments since winning the U.S. Open on
a wounded knee, Tiger Woods discusses his knee surgery
while promoting his PGA Tour event on Monday.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Rafael Nadal returns the ball to Mikhail Youzhny during their fourth-round match on Monday at Wimbledon. Nadal and
Federer both advanced Monday, moving closer to another finals meeting.




Collision courses


Top men, Williams
sisters on track to meet
in Wimbledon finals.
By STEVEN WINE
Associated Press
WIMBLEDON, England - While
Roger Federer glided to another
victory on Centre Court, and
Rafael Nadal won despite a scary
stumble on Court 1, the Williams
sisters found themselves playing
back to back Monday on cozy,
clattery Court 2, known as the
"Graveyard of Champions."
What in the name of lawn tennis
were they doing out there?
"It wasn't what I would have
liked to see," Serena Williams said.
"Initially I thought, 'OK, is this the
right schedule?' I thought maybe
there was a mistake."
The sisters' mother and coach,
Oracene Price, suspected more
than a mere mistake by tournament


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Venus Williams sends the ball back to
Alisa Kleybanova during a
fourth-round match on Monday at
Wimbledon. Venus and sister Serena
both won Monday, leading fans to
believe the pair will meet in the finals.


U.S. cyclist Landis loses

final appeal of doping ban


Tour de France
title lost; Landis to
pay legal fees.
By EDDIE PELLS
Associated Press
Floyd Landis lost his
final chance to retain his
2006 Tour de France title
Monday, the last step of
a long, multimillion-dollar
process that poked holes
in the anti-doping estab-
lishment but ultimately left
the cyclist as just another
convicted cheater.
A three-person panel at


the Court of Arbitration
for Sport upheld a previ-
ous panel's decision, ruling
his positive doping test dur-
ing the Tour two years ago
was, indeed, valid. Landis
also must pay $100,000
toward the legal fees of tlie
U.S. Anti-Doping Agency.
"I am saddened by
today's decision," Landis
said in a statement. "I
am looking into my legal
options and deciding on the
best way to proceed."
He has 30 days to appeal
to the Swiss Federal Court.
In its 58-page deci-
sion, the panel at sports'


highest court said the
lab that analyzed Landis'
positive test results used
some "less than ideal
laboratory practices, but
not lies, fraud, forgery
or cover-ups," the way
the Landis camp had
alleged.
In the end, the panel
saved its harshest
criticism for Landis, who
it said essentially tried to
muddle the evidence and
embarrass the French
lab, and continued on
that course even after the
evidence was shown not
to exist.


organizers.
"I guess they wanted to put them
on the jinx court so they could lose,"
Price said.
The sisters said Wimbledon gives
men preferential treatment in court
assignments, while Federer came
to the defense of the All England
Club, and the tournament referee
said there was no intent to slight
anyone.
Even after Venus and Serena spent
the day at the Graveyard, their title
hopes remained very much alive.
They're defying the trend in a wom-
en's tournament that, by one mea-
sure, ranks as the most upset-filled
on record.
Four-time champion Venus played
first, making a high-noon entrance
on the court known for its history of
upsets and beating Alisa Kleybanova
6-3, 6-4. Ninety minutes later, two-
time Serena joined her older sis-
ter in the quarterfinals by defeating
WIMBLEDON continued on 3B


UGAVI

laid to

rest in

stadium

Georgia mascot
died of heart
failure on Friday.

Associated Press
ATHENS, Ga. - Uga
VI, mascot for Georgia foot-
ball teams
that won
six bowl . .
games
among 87
victories
over a -'
nine-year
span, was Uga VI
interred
at the university's football
stadium on Monday
in a mausoleum with
the remains of five
predecessors.
Uga VI died from
heart failure Friday in his
hometown of Savannah.
The body of the English
bulldog, whose regis-
tered name was Uga Vs
Whatchagot Loran, was
flown to Athens along with
his master's family in the
university plane.
The body was car-
ried inside Uga's kennel
on the back of a golf cart
across the field at Sanford
Stadium on Monday after-
noon accompanied by the
song, 'The Battle Hymn of
the Bulldog Nation," which
is played before Georgia
football games.
"There are probably some
who think it odd to pay
this much attention
to an animal, a puppy, a
dog," university president
Michael Adams told the
gathering. "I would sug-
gest to you that Uga is a
very powerful symbol,
symbolism of the
tenacity and strength of
UGA VI continued on 3B


.. .







ASSOCIATED PRESS
Floyd Landis holds his trophy on the podium after the final
stage of the 93rd Tour de France cycling race in this July
2006 file photo.


Section B













2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS TUESDAY JULY 1 2000 Page Editor: Chris White, 704 0420


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
10:05 p.m.
WGN - Chicago Cubs at San
Francisco
SWIMMING
8 p.m.
USA - U.S. Olympic Trials, at Omaha,
Neb.
TENNIS
7 am.
ESPN2 - The Championships, Wom-
en's quarterfinals, at Wimbledon, England
10 am.
NBC -The Championships, women's
quarterfinals, atWimbledon, England (live
and same-day tape)
I p.m.
ESPN2 -The Championships, wom-
en's quarterfinals, atWimbledon, England
WNBA BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - Phoenix at Atlanta


BASEBALL

AL standings

East Division
W L Pet GB
Tampa Bay 50 32 .610 -
Boston 50 35 .588 I
NewYork 44 39 .530 6A
Baltimore 41 39 .513 8
Toronto 40 43 .482 10'
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 46 35 .568 -
Minnesota 45 37 .549 IA
Detroit 41 40 .506 5
Cleveland 37 45 .451 9'
Kansas City 37 .45 .451 9'
West Division
W L Pct GB
LosAngeles 49 33 .598 -
Oakland 44 37 .543 4'
Texas 43 41 .512 7
Seattle 31 50 .383 17'k
Monday's Games
Texas 2, N.Y.Yankees I
Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4
Kansas City at Baltimore (n)
Detroit at Minnesota (n)
Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, (n)
Oakland at LAAngels (n)
Toronto at Seattle, (n)
Today's Games
Texas (Millwood 5-4) at N.YYankees
(Chamberlain 2-2), 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Hochevar 5-5) at
Baltimore (Undecided), 7:05 p.m.
Boston (Wakefield 5-5) at Tampa Bay
(Garza 6-4), 7:10 p.m.
Detroit (Robertson 6-6) at Minnesota
(Baker 4-2), 8:10 p.m.
Cleveland (Lee I1-1) at Chicago
White Sox (Danks 5-4),8:11 p.m.
Oakland (Harden 5-0) at L.A.Angels
(E.Santana.9-3), 10:05 p.m.
Toronto (Litsch 8-4) at Seattle
(FHernandez 6-5), 10:10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Detroit at Minnesota, 1:0 p.m.
Oakland at L.A.Angels, 3:35 p.m.
Texas at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Boston atTampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Chi.Whte Sox 8:11 p.m.
Toronto at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

Interleague play

Sunday
Detroit 4, Colorado 3
Cincinnati 9, Cleveland 5
Toronto I,Atlanta 0
N.Y. Mets 3, N.Y.Yankees I
Tampa Bay 4, Pittsburgh 3
Washington 3, Baltimore 2, 12 innings
Houston 3, Boston 2
Minnesota 5, Milwaukee 0
St. Louis 9, Kansas City 6
Seattle 9, San Diego 2
San Francisco I IOakland I
L.A.Angels I,LA. Dodgers 0
Texas 5, Philadelphia I
ChicagoWhite Sox5, Chicago Cubs I

NL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 44 39 .530 -
Florida 42 39 .519 1
NewYork 40 42 .488 3'A
Atlanta 40 43 .482 4
Washington 33 50 .398 II
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 49 33 .598 -
St. Louis 48 36 .571 2
Milwaukee 44 37 .543 41

Cincinnati 39 45 .464 II
Pittsburgh 38 44 .463 II
West Division
W L Pet GB
Arizona 41 41 .500 -
Los Angeles 38 43 .469 2'
San Francisco 36 46 .439 5
Colorado 32 50 .390 9
San Diego 32 51 .386 9'/
Sunday's Game
Florida 4,Arizona 3
Monday's Games
St. Louis 7, N.Y. Mets I
Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh3
Florida 6,Washington 5,10 innings
LA. Dodgers at Houston (n)
San Diego at Colorado (n)
Milwaukee at Arizona (n)

Tuesday's Games
Philadelphia (Kendrick 7-3) at Atlanta
(Morton I-I),7:10 p.m.
Washington (Balester 0-0) at Florida
(Hendrickson 7,6), 7:10 p.m.
Pitsburgh (Duke 4-5) at Cincinnati
(Volquez 10-3), 7:10 p.m.
LA. Dodgers (Kershaw .0-2) at


Houston (Rodriguez 3-3), 8:05 p.m.
N.Y Mets (Armas 0-0) at St. Louis
(Wellemeyer 7-2),8:15 p.m.
San Diego (Banks 2-2) at Colorado
(Cook 10-5), 9:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Suppan 4-6) at Arizona
Johnson 4-6), 9:40 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Marquis 6-4) at San
Francisco (Cain 4-6), 10:15 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Washington at Florida, 12:10 p.m.
Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Houston, 8:05 p.m.


N.Y. Mets at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m.
San Diego at Colorado, 9:05 p.m.
Milwaukee at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at San Francisco,
10:15 p.m.


BASKETBALL


WNBA games

Saturday's Games
Chicago 76, Detroit 59
San Antonio 73, Minnesota 65
Houston 75, Indiana 61
Sacramento 82, New York 78
Sunday's Games
Phoenix 87, Connecticut 80
Detroit 100,Atlanta 92
Seattle 64,Washington 49
Monday's Games
No games scheduled
Today's Games
NewYork at Los Angeles, 3:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Houston at Connecticut, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Detroit at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Washington at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Today's Game
Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m.


AUTO

RACING


Lenox Industrial Tools
301

At New Hampshire International
Speedway
Loudon, N.H.
Lap length: 1.058 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
I. (26) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 284 laps,
93.8 rating, 190 points, $204,950.
2. (36) Michael WaltripToyota, 284,68,
170, $209,333.
3. (30) J.J.Yeley,Toyota, 284, 68.7, 165,
$143,025.
4 (8) Martin Trux Jr. Chevroier 284.
97.7. 160 $148.183
5 (1 I Ellon Sadler. Dodge. 284. 76 2
155.$135.895
6 (61 Reed Sorenson. Dodge. 284.
76.7. 150. $124.039
7 (248 Case Mears. Chevrolet 284.
93.9. 151.$103.975
8 1121 Danny Hamlir,. Toyor. 284.

9 (23 jmmle Johnson. Chevrolet 284.
107 7. 138, $140.961
10 (21 Bobby Labonte. Dodge. 284.
84.3. 134. $127.411
I 119) Jeff Gordon Chevrole. 284.
109. 130. $128.461
12 (311 Jef Burton. Chevrole 284.
'94.4. 127.$123.633
13 (28) Tony Stewar. Toyota, 284.
123 2, 1341.$132 211
14 13) Ke,.n Harvick. Chevrolet 284.
117 9. 126. $19.961b l
15 I161 Ryan Newman. od.Dod 284.



17 ( 1) Carl Edwards. Ford. 284. 66 3.
112.$123.575
18 (9) Min Kenseth. Ford. 284. 824.
109. $122.241
19 (291 Davd Reutmnn Toyota. 284.
68.6. 106.$77.750
20 143) Joe Ner eck.hek hvrolet.
284.52 3. 108. $76.500
21 15) Greg Biffle. Ford. 284. 58 1.
100. $85.200
22 118) Cl ,,l Bowyer Che.role. 284.
96.9.97. $91.400
23 (39) Aric Almirola. Chevrolet, 284.
53.4.94.$111.808
24 (5) Dale Earnhardt Jr. ChevroletL
284. 103 9.96. $84.400
25 127) Kyle Busch.Toyota. 284.694.
88,$91 300
26 (221 Robb6 Gordon. Dodge 284
48.8.90 $100.058


28 133) D16-d Glllan d. Ford. 283.38 7.
79,1894 33
29 1421 Paul Menard. Chevrolet. 282
39.9. 76. $82.900
30 (14) Kasey Kahne. Dodge. 282.
86.8. 73. $105.141
31 I11 Patrlck Carpen6ter. Dodge. 282.
54.5. 75. 78.450
32 (32) Juan Pablo Monto)a. Dodge.
282 0: 6 67. 5101.608
33 41) Di.e Blaney ToyoLa. 281.37 6.
64, 83.608
34 14) Scon Riggs Chevrolet 281.
60.6.61. $80.847
35 1341 Terr, Labore. Dodge. 281.
34.6. 58 $70 600
36 21| Tras. Kvapll. Ford. 281. 34 3
55, $97.589
37 i37| Johr,ny Slurer. Chevrolet 280.
27.4. 52. $70.1 75
' 38 17| Darlo Franchltt. Dodge. 280.
64.2.49. $77.975

34.8 J16. $1 5 425
40 135) David Ragan Ford accident.
272. 52 4 43. $77.700

dent, 270, 60.9,40, $77,530.
42. (38) Michael McDowell, Toyota,
engine, 209, 26.5, 37, $69,405.
43. (10) AJ Allmendinger, Toyota, oil
line, 202, 58.7, 34, $69,265.


TENNIS

W imbledon singles

Men
Fourth Round
Roger Federer (I), Switzerland, def.
Lleyton Hewitt (20), Australia, 7-6 (7),
6-2,6-4.


Mario Ancic, Croatia, def. Fernando
Verdasco. (22), Spain, 3-6, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4,
13-11.
Feliciano Lopez (3 ), Spain, def. Marcos
Baghdatis (10), Cyprus, 5-7, 6-2, 3-6, 7-6
(4),8-6.
Rafael Nadal (2), Spain, def. Mikhail
Youzhny (17), Russia, 6-3, 6-3, 6-.
Rainer Schuettler, Germany, def. anko
Tipsarevic, Serbia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4,7-6 (4).
Arnaud Clement, France, def. Marin
Cilic, Croatia, 6-3, 7-5, 6-2.
Marat Satin, Russia, def. Stanislas
Wawrinka (13), Switzerland, 6-4, 6-3, 5-
7,6-1.
Andy Murray (12). Britain, def. Richard


Gasquet (8), France, 5-7, 3-6, 7-6 (3),
6-2, 6-4.
Women
Fourth Round
Venus Williams (7), United States, def.
Alisa Kleybanova, Russia, 6-3, 6-4.
Zheng Jie. China, def Agnes Szavay
(15), Hungary, 6-3, 6-4.
Tamarine Tanasugarn, Thailand, def.
Jelena Jankovic (2), Serbia, 6-3, 6-2.
SerenaWilliams (6), United States, def
Bethanie Mattek, United States, 6-3, 6-3.
Nicole Vaidisova (18), Czech Republic,
def Anna Chakvetadze (8), Russia, 4-6,
7-6 (0), 6-3.
Nadia Petrova (21), Russia, def. Alla
Kudryavtseva, Russia, 6- 1.6-4.
Agnieszka Radwanska (14), Poland,
def Svetlana Kuznetsova (4), Russia, 6-4,
1-6,7-5.
Elena Dementieva (5), Russia, def.
Shahar Peer (24), Israel, 6-2,6- I.


SOCCER

MLS games

Thursday's Game
Houston at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m.
Friday's Games
Kansas City at FC Dallas, 7 p.m.
NewYork at Colorado, 9:30 p.m.
New England at Los Angeles (n)
Saturday's Games
Chicago at Columbus, 8 p.m.
San Jose at CD Chivas USA,
10:30 p.m.
Thursday, July 10
NewYork at Kansas City, 8 p.m.
CD Chivas USA at Los Angeles,
11 p.m.
Saturday, July 12
Colorado at San Jose, 4 p.m.
Toronto FC at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Columbus at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m.


Rays beat Sox to stay in first;


Griffey's late homer lifts Reds


I


Associated Press Chris Duncan added
a two-run homer, his
ST. PETERSBURG - first since May 16, for
James Shields scattered the Cardinals and Aaron
five hits over 6 1-3 innings Miles had three hits while
and B.J. Upton and Gabe extending his hitting streak
Gross homered Monday to 12 games.
night, helping the Tampa John Maine (8-6) lasted
Bay Rays in baseball beat four innings to match his
the Boston Red Sox 5-4 to season low for the Mets,
open a 1/-game lead in the who have lost three of
division, four.
The Rays (50-32),
surprising owners of the Reds 4, Pirates 3
best record in baseball,
have won six of seven CINCINNATI - Ken
and shrugged off a Griffey Jr. hit a two-run
six-game losing streak to homer in the bottom of
the Red Sox. It was the the ninth inning to rally
first meeting between the Cincinnati.
teams since their June 5 Griffey's 603rd homer
benches-clearing brawl at came off Matt Capps
Fenway Park that led to (1-3), who started the
the suspensions of eight ninth with a 3-2 lead
players, including Shields but couldn't get an out.
(6-5). David Ross opened with a
double, and Griffey hit
Cardinals 7, Mets 1 the second pitch he
saw into the seats in
ST. LOUIS -Kyle Lohse right-center.
allowed an unearned run Francisco Cordero (3-
in seven innings for his 1) escaped a bases-loaded
seventh straight win and threat in the ninth to get
Albert Pujols had two hits the win.
and two RBIs in St. Louis' Left-handerPaulMaholm
Cardinals' 7-1 victory over held the Reds to two runs
New York on Monday. and five hits, including


SCOREBOARD


2B


Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


Jerry Hairston Jr.'s solo
homer, in seven innings.


Marlins 6, Nationals 5.

MIAMI - Josh
Willingham hit a game-
winning home run in the
10th inning after Hanley
Ramirez's tying homer
in the ninth forced extra
innings and the Florida
Marlins rallied to beat the
Washington Nationals 6-5
on Monday night.
It was the third career
walkoff homer for
Willingham, whose shot
off Jon Rauch (4-2) was his
second of the game.
Ramirez hit his 18th off
Rauch in the ninth.


Rangers 2, Yankees 1.

NEW YORK'- Scott
Feldman and a reshuffled
Texas bullpen shut down
the New York Yankees
on four hits, leading the
Rangers to a 2-1 victory
Monday night.
Alex Rodriguez hit his
534th home run for the
Yankees, tying Jimmie
Foxx for 14th place on the
career list.











Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


U.S. Olympic team in


New York state of mind


By BRIAN MAHONEY
Associated Press

NEW YORK - Gazing
out from the top deck of
a yacht Monday, Dwyane
Wade wondered why the
Statue of Liberty's torch
seemed so shiny.
Turns out, Wade learned,
the new torch was covered
with 24 karat gold during
the statue's restoration in
1986.
New gold? Sounds good
to someone who so far has
been decorated in nothing
but bronze.
"Everybodylooks better in
gold," Wade said. "Especially
around this time."
A morning sail to see
the statue started a busy
day for Wade ard his
U.S. Olympic basketball
teammates, who were
selected last week, prac-
ticed once in Las Vegas,
then came to New York for
a formal introduction.
And a bit of inspiration,
after what for some players
was their first trip to see the
American landmark.
"I look at it like that's
history," said Wade, who
has bronze medals from
the 2004 Olympics and '06
world championships. "You
got Team USA that's about
to make history and can go
down in history as well, so
it's a good combination."
The Americans posed
on the yacht for a photo
shoot in.front of the statue,
then headed to Rockefeller
Center for a pep rally on a
makeshift court where the


ASSOCIATED PRESS
U.S. men's Olympic basketball team member Michael Redd
gestures to fans during a team promotional event in New
York's Rockefeller Center on Monday.


plaza's famed ice rink sits
in the winter. After that, it
was off to the Plaza Hotel to
meet with the media.
It was a chance for USA
Basketball and Nike, the
organizers of the event,
to show off a team they
believe will be both
successful and likable -
unlike the American team
in 2004, which was neither.
USA Basketball manag-
ing director Jerry Colangelo
said his goal when taking
control of the program
three years ago follow-
ing the Athens debacle
was to, "try to elevate the
perception people have of


USA basketball and change
the culture, because in '04
we had basically hit rock
bottom in terms of culture
of perception. And so I
think we've done that."
"I think it's been great
for the players, they've
responded extremely well,"
Colangelo said of Monday's
events. 'They've been very
cooperative, and then again
to bring attention to what
we're trying to do. This is
a team that we believe is
together, they're focused,
we're on a mission and we
want people to jump on and
be supportive and enjoy
this."


UGA VI: Successor yet to be named
Continued From Page 1A


the university, Uga VI,
particularly."
The Rev. Claude McBride
of Athens., a Baptist
preacher ..and former
football team chaplain,
offered words of grati-


tude and appreciation to
the family of Savannah
lawyer Frank "Sonny"
Seiler; which has provided
Georgia's bulldog mas-
cofts since 1956. He then
offered a prayer, which


he ended with, "Sic 'em,
Uga. Woof, woof! Amen."
A successor will be
announced at a later
date, the Seiler family and
the university's athletic
association announced.


WOODS: Uncertain of rehab time
Continued From Page 1B


Congressional, because
there was swelling on the
flight home to Florida after
surgery and doctors have
advised him to avoid planes.
"But who knows?" he
added. "I don't really lis-
ten to doctors all that well,
anyway."


Woods said he had to
use crutches for three
weeks, followed by gradu-
ally putting weight on his
knee, then flexing it.
"As far as longterm, I
really don't know," he said
in a conference call that
lasted just over 20 minutes.


"We have to see how this
thing heals. Everyone heals
at a different rate. Some
people are back to playing
sports in six months, some
are nine, some are 12. So
to be honest with you, no
one really knows until we
start the rehab process."


WIMBLEDON: No. 2 Jankovic upset


Continued From Page 1B
American Bethanie Mattek third cons
6-3, 6-3. While F(
Neither sister has lost champion
a set in the tournament, for the 12t
and the chances of a Monday,
sibling showdown in the right leg
final keep improving as a Youzhny
wave of upsets take out the middle
other title contenders, game for
The fourth round claimed trainer.
No. 2-seeded Jelena Nadal s
Jankovic and No. 4Svetlana turf behir
Kuznetsova, leaving while street
No. 5 Elena Dementieva and his rig
as the highest-seeded wardly. H(
survivor among the final crack behi
eight. After the
Jankovic, slowed by a Nadal'sleg
knee injury she suffered the Spani
in the previous round, lost sign the
Sto No. 60-ranked Tamarine him the r
Tanasugarn 6-3, 6-2. winning 6-
Kuznetsova was beaten by Nadal w
No. 14-seeded Agnieszka 12-seeded
Radwansk 6-4, 1-6, 7-5. trying to
Their defeats ensure first Briti,
Ana Ivanovic of retaining Wimbledo
the No. 1 ranking next thrilled a
week, even though she
was beaten by Zheng Jie 6
in the third round. The
No. 133-ranked Zheng, Unscramble
who needed a wild card one leterto
to enter the tournament,
became a first-time Grand VEL(
Slam quarterfinalist by
beating No. 15-seeded
Agnes Szavay 6-3, 6-4.. 208Tri
Alla Kudryavtseva, who Alligh
upset No. 3-seeded Maria PLU
Sharapova in the second
round, was eliminated by
Nadia Petrova 6-1, 6-4.
Tanasugarn, a first-time SICC
Grand Slam quarterfinalist
at age 31, will play Venus
Williams on Tuesday, Th e wwwjumble.comr
19-year-old Radwanska IMPA
will face Serena Willianis.
Almost as unpredictable
is the men's draw, with
eight of the top 10 players Print ans
eliminated. But the No. 1-
ranked Federer and No. 2
Nadal remain on course Yesterday's
to meet in the final for the

ACROSS 41 Tiny sphere
43 Auspices
1 eBay milieu 47 Leaves
4 Dits and dahs in a bag
8 Ghost's 49 Drew up
hello 50 Vegas rival
11 Left Bank pal 53 Save
12 Hound's clue (2 wds.)
13 Proceed 55 Good or bad
14 Riboflavin(2wds.) sign
16 Mellowed 56 Bandy words
17 Football corn- 57 Dead heat
plement 58 Cashew,
18 Repeatedly for example
20 Timer 59 Is, in Avila
button 60 Took a load off


DOWN


Shilly-shally
Zola's name
Mouthfuls
Revive
(2 wds.)
Thor's father
- Quixote
Cogito - sum
Panhandle
1300 hours


ecutive year.
ederer beat 2002
Lleyton Hewitt
h time in a row
Nadal hurt his
against Mikhail
and stopped in
e of the second
treatment by a:

lipped on worn
id the baseline
ching for a shot,
*ht leg beht awk-'
e said he felt a
nd the knee.
trainer wrapped
g'below the knee,
ard showed no
injury bothered
'est of the way,
3, 6-3, 6-1.
ill next play No.
Andy Murray,
o become the
sh man to win
n since 1936. He
partisan Centre


these four Jumbles,
each square,
ordinary words.
GA I


UR

i ; , i ,, . .
GE r


�wer here:


Court crowd by complet-
ing a comeback win just
before dark against No. 8
Richard Gasquet, 5-7, 3-6,
7-6 (3), 6-2, 6-4.
Marat Safin reached a
Grand Slam quarterfinal
for the first time since win-
ning the 2005 Australian
Open, beating No. 13
Stanislas Wawrinka 6-4, 6-
3, 5-7, 6-1. Safin's opponent
Wednesday will be No. 31
Feliciano Lopez, who over-
came three match points
to defeat No. 10 Marcos,
Baghdatis 5-7, 6-2, 3-6, 7-6,
(4), 8-6.
Federer will next play
the last man to beat him
at Wimbledon, Mario.
Ancic., Federer overcame
some shaky moments inf
the first-set tiebreaker to
defeat Hewitt 7-6 (7), 6-2,'
64, while Ancic outlasted
Fernando. Verdasco 3-6, 4-
6, 6-3,,6-4, 13-11.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME'
by Mike Argirion and Jeff.Knurek


"PIRATES" CAN
GIVe YOU) TH -..,,, .

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

fl 'm m < ^


(Answers tomorrow)
Jumbles: AZURE SHYLY FURROW. FAUCET
Answer: When the manager kept changing pitchers,
the southpaw - WAS "LEFT'

Answer to Previous Puzzle

PED E DW E.
PURR AGA AMEN
A A VAGARIES
PAW NED PARS.
E N J I F
SLSER NRP AN GEOSL

OD Y I INIG A I L
A ANN 0ILI Al

LIE NII


ALE EMOEK I ITIE
LE W D A N 6,1 SpL E D


Strange
Power unit
Thoroughfare
Way off
They give
a hoot


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


23 Gentle
25 Spill the
beans
26 Laze around
27 Inch
forward
29 Old PC
system
30 Cartoon shriek
31 Cheat sheet
32 Fair
offering
34 Shoot-
'em-ups
39 Fruit drink
40 Bedouin's
domain
42 Like - - of
bricks
44 Trot and
gallop
45 Buddha's land
46 Clay-pigeon
game
48 Nave neigh-
bor
49 GNP or ERA
50 Stones'
Guitarist
- Wood
51 Outback bird
52 Party fabric
54 Bull
markets


7-1 �* 2008 by NEA, Inc.


U U








-r -


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21 It may be'split
24 More heroic
28 Get spliced
30 Neutral color
33 Hawaii's Mauna
34 Fridge stick
35 A Great Lake
36 Pacino and Hirt
37 Seeks info
38 Billy the -
39 Having the
most skill


PNMMMEMM


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420










Page Editor: Emogene Graham 754-0404


LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


DILBERT


BABY BLUES


BLONDIE


BEETLE BAILEY


HAGARTHE HORRIBLE


SNUFFY SMITH


ZITS


GARFIELD


B.C.











FRANK & ERNEST


DEAR ABBY


Disappearing husband may be

sign of marriage breaking up


DEAR ABBY: My hus-
band of three years, "Mike,"
is never home. He goes to
work and then hangs out with
his buddies, leaving me at
home with our baby and my
two other children until late
at night On weekends, Mike
jumps out of bed, showers
and leaves - sometimes not
returning until the wee hours
of the morning. He says he's
"with friends."
Most of the time he doesn't
bother to call, but when he
does I'm usually so mad I
don't answer the phone. Mike
says he "needs his time."
Well, what about our time as
a couple and as a family? I told
him I feel like I'm running a
bed-and-breakfast.
My friends say they think
Mike has someone else. I'm
not sure. This has been going
on for a year and a half, and I
am tired of it He rarely agrees
to watch the baby if I have to
run to the store. When he's
home, all he does is play video
games.
Abby, Mike is 34 years
old. I am 41. He has touched
me only once in the last four
months. I feel rejected, lone-
.ly and miss the closeness.
What should I do? - HOME
ALONE IN WEST VIRGIN-
IA
DEAR HOME ALONE:
Your husband is behaving like
an adolescent who has run
away from home. The cause
maybe another woman, anger
at you, an inability to shoulder


Abigail Van Buren
www.deorabby.com
mature responsibility or a
combination of the three. But
you won't get to the bottom of
it until you can get a handle on
your emotions, stop reacting
with anger, and convince him.
to level with you. Believe me,
you have my sympathy.
DEAR ABBY: I'm a 17-
year-old male. When I was
in middle school, I was con-
siderably smaller than the
other guys, and as a result,
I was often picked on about
my size. Every year we were
required to take a physical
fitness test in RE. My dismal
performance in front of my
classmates was a source of
great embarrassment.
I'm now a junior in high
school and participate in nu-
merous varsity sports. Even
though I am a competitive ath-
lete, I am still insecure about
my body. I constantly worry
about my size - that I am too
fat or too small. I am never
content about my body. How
can I build my self-confidence?
- LAS VEGAS TEEN
DEAR TEEN: Begin by
having a talk with your coach.
If your body wasn't in good


shape, you would not be in
varsity competition.
Next, make up your mind
to focus on other aspects of
yourself besides the physical.
Volunteer some of your free
time to a charitable cause,
helping younger kids with
sports, or community activi-
ties. It will give you less time
to obsess about your body,
help you develop other inter-
ests and make you feel good
about yourself.
If that's not enough, then
talk to a counselor, because
what you are doing is replay-
ing "old tapes" in your head
that have nothing to do with
the person you are today.
DEAR ABBY: I dress
my Siamese cat, "Belle," in
clothes and pajamas. (Yes,
they make apparel for cats.)
I also push her around in a
stroller. My friends think I'm
crazy, but I consider Belle to
be my daughter.
One time, a teenager came
up to me as I was pushing
Belle in her stroller and asked,
"Where's the baby?" I told her
that Belle was like my baby.
Is it nuts to treat a cat like
a child? - MOM OF A FUR
KID IN N.Y.
DEAR "MOM": Nuts?
No. A bid for attention ... per-
haps.


* Write Dear Abby at
www.DearAbby.com or
P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-
April 19): You can per-
suade others to help you
with your projects, con-
cerns and beliefs. Once you
have the momentum built
up, 'you will. be. impossible
to stop and can make a dif-
ference to the outcome of a
situation you feel strongly
about***
TAURUS (April 20-
May 20): Work with or-
ganizations or people in-
volved in something that
interests you and you will
make important contacts. A
financial change based on
emotional reasons will set
you back, so don't let some-
one talk you into paying his
or her way. ***
GEMINI (May 21-
June 20): You'll find it dif-'
ficult to control your emo-
tions. Rather than spouting
off, move forward on your
~r, own. If you talk about your
ideas it will help someone
else more than it will you.
Be secretive for now. ***
CANCER (June 21-
July 22): Work with insti-
tutions, banks, corporations
or government agencies in
order to get to the bottom
of a situation that is holding
you back. You should be
able to clear matters up and
move forward if you put in
the time and effort to be
the go-between. ***
LEO (July 23-Aug.


THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

22): Expect the unexpect-
ed and prepare to deal with
a whole new set of param-
eters. Rather than'making a
mistake, wait until you have
a better handle on the situ-
ation. Don't give in to pres-
sure and you will come out
on top. ****
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
.22): Don't believe every-
thing you are told, even if
it is what you want to hear.
Someone is trying to bait
you into doing something.
You have to read -each situ-
ation properly and use rea-
son so you can protect your
reputation. Correct any
misunderstanding fast. **
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): If you promise some-
thing you can't deliver, you
could be in trouble with the
very people with whom you
are trying to keep peace.
Instead, do something cre-
ative that will lead to self-
improvement. *****
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-
Nov. 21): Do things around
home that will add to your
comfort or entertainment.
A creative change to some-
thing you've been working
on a long time will speed up
the process and help you
complete what you began.
AAA


SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
.22-Dec. 21): Personal
matters will surface, re-
sulting in changes that will
have to be made quickly to
avoid loss. Once you know
where, you stand and take
care of business, you can fi-
nally start moving forward.
Most of all, don't live a lie.

CAPRICORN (Dec.
22-Jan. 19): Don't let
anyone make changes to
an idea on which you are
working. Move forward by
yourself even if it means
less capital or taking a little
longer to get the results
you want. Love is in the
stars. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Don't leave
anything unfinished, es-
pecially if it has to do with
your home, family, children
or good friends. Working
from home -will give you a
chance to move ahead to-
ward reaching your goals.
Realize yourpotential. **Oa

PISCES (Feb. 19-
March 20): Someone may
be hiding something from
you. Don't be too pushy or
you may ruin a surprise.
Suspicion or jealousy will
leave you feeling foolish
about things you said. Keep
a watchful eye, a closed
mouth and an open mind.
**


CELEBRITY CIPHER

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: P equals W


"SMLR SRMMTM HO
TXR YT MXHXJ KXI I
VT LM N HJ N O F NTTZ
MLXXHXJ SNR FTLX
WTXXRJLS DM.


ST PKGR LB
HOFTWRM SNKS
F Z K OO HO
S MV. " - G L M S


PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "Awards mean a lot, but they don't say it all. The
people in baseball mean more to me than statistics." - Ernie Banks
(c) 2008 by NEA, Inc. 7-1


FOR BETTER OR WORSE


CLASSIC PEANUTS












Classified Department: 755-5440


Emlil^
IRL


I SELL ID


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


Lake City Reporter




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Dersonl, Merhandis


Legal

PUBLIC AUCTION
2003 POLA
VIN# 4XAGJ50A032878044
1998 DODGE
VIN# 1B4HS28Y6WF168991
To Be Held at:
CREAMER'S WRECKER SERV-
ICE 290 NE SUNNYBROOK ST.
LAKE CITY, FL 32055
COLUMBIA COUNTY
386-752-2861
SALE DATE:July 14,2008---
8:00AM
04524983
July 1, 2008
PUBLIC NOTICE
Yvonne McRae (Treasurer), Normen
Pentolino (President), Michael ,C.
Miller (Vice President), Claudio
Kipper (Vice President), & Patricia
Kipper (Secretary), do hereby resign
as officers and members for the Tus-
.tenuggee Plantation South Home-
owners Association, Inc. Board of
Directors.
This resignation will take effect at
the end of business on this day, June
23,2008.
05520040
June 24, 2008
July 1, 2008
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR. COLUMBIA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVI-
SION
CASE NO:08-10-CA
CITIMORTGAGE, INC., SUCCES-
SOR BY MERGER TO ABN AM-
RO MORTGAGE GROP, INC.,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
GRACE C. TOMLINSONY,ET AL.,
DEFENDANTS) -
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS,


Equipment Repair

Mower/Farm Equip. Repair.
Reliable services from an ol' Pro.
On site or pick up. Call JR @
386-754-4696 C-423-360-5774
"Won't break your wallet rates."


Home Improvements

vJohn Thomas 30 Years Exp.
Bldg/Remodel. Handicap baths,
ramps. Decks, screen rms, fan
install, new lights. 386-758-7676

04524108 LIC.& INS.
"Garage Doors"
Good Time To Buy!!
Get,$100 off any Door
with Opener!
Call TODAY K.J. Kelley's!!!
386-754-2357

Home Repairs from the roof to
the foundation. Local references,
FREE est. Offering vinyl fence in-
stallation. 386-266-0176, for appt.


Lawn & Landscape Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, trimming,
sod, design. Comm'l & Res'd. Lie.
& ins. 386-719-2200 Iv msg.


Legal

DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGN-
EES, LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER
PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTER-
EST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST GRACE C. TOMLIN-
SON AND THE ESTATE OF
LOUIS E,. CONAWAY A/K/A
LOUIS CONAWAY A/K/A LOUIS
EDWARD CONAWAY
whose residence is unknown if
he/she/they-- be .living .-;and.- if
he/she/they be dead, the unknown
defendants who may be spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees,.
lienors, creditors, trustees, and all
parties claiming an interest by,
through, under or against the De-
fendants, who are notknown to be
ead or alive, and all parties having or
claimitig to have any right, title or in-
terest in.the property described in the
mortgage being foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property:
LOTS 5 & 6 OF IDEAL PARK, A
SUBDIVISION ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2,
PAGE 109, PUBLIC RECORDS,
COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on DA-
VID J. STERN, ESQ. Plaintiff's at-
torney, whose address is 801 S. Uni-
versity Drive # 500, Plantation, Flor
ida 33324, on or before, JULY
30TH, 2008, (no later than 30 days
frmo the date of the first publication
of this notice of action.) and file the
original with the clerk of this court
either before service on Plaintiff's
Attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition filed
herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court at COLUMBIA County,


Services

04525010 .
Divorce, Deeds, Resumes,
Bankruptcies, RE Closings,
Assist w/Court Forms.
Call Patricia 386-961-5896

AVON 100% Satisfaction Guaran-
teed. Buy or sell Call Patty, Avon
Ind. Sales Rep. 386-697-5474 or
e-mail: plossow l()comcast.net
visit: www.youravon.com/plossow
Hand-painted personalized
glassware. GREAT GIFTS!!
www.south-pawcreations.com or
call (386) 269-0818
- Need electrical work done?
Get it done right. Immediate
response. Free estimates.
Call Russ 386-288-4313

Land Services

SBack Hoe Loader, Bulldozer,
Chopping, root raking, bush
hogging, seeding, sodding,
disking, site prep, ponds dug &
irrigation. Free Estimates!
Call (386) 623-3200 or 755-3890
BINGHAM TRUCKING
Lime Rock, Fill dirt, Backhoe svc,
Dump truck svc., culverts, drive-
ways and more. 386-719-9482
Land Clearing, Ponds, drive ways,
Fill dirt and lime rock, etc.
Lie. & Insured. Call for
Free Estimates 386-365-5515


Legal

Florida, this 25th day of JUNE,
2008.
P. Dewitt Cason
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/B. Scippio
Deputy Clerk
Law Offices of David J. stem
Attorney for Plaintiff
801 S. University Drive, Suite 500
Plantation, Florida 33324
07-28249(FM)FNM
-IN. ACCORDANCE WITH, THE
AMERICANS WITH DISABILI-
TIES ACT, persons with disabilities
needing a special accommodation
should contact Court ADMINIS-
TRATION, at the COLUMBIA
County Courthouse at NONE, 1-800-
955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770,,
via Florida Relay Service.
05520134
JULY 1 & 8, 2008
In the Circuit Court of the Third Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for Columbia
County, Florida
CASENO: 08-161-DR
Sophia B. Bryant. Petitioner
AND
Derrick D. Carter, Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSO-
LUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: Derrick D. Carter
ADDRESS: Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
has been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
Sophia Bryant whose address is
11359 Brantley Rd., O'Brien, Fl
32071 on or before July 13, 2008,
and file the original withthe clerk of
this Court at 173 NE Hernando, Lake
City, FL 32055 before service on Pe-
titioner or immediately thereafter. If
you fail to do so, default may be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available
at the Clerk of the Circuit Court's of-


Masonry

-MASTER MASONARY
30 yrs exp. Block, brick, & stone,
reappointing. Free est. Senior
Citizen discounts. (386)288-7184


Tree Service

Hazardous Tree Trimming, LLC
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 24 hr emergency service
' 386-590-7798


Plumbing Services


05519521
Suwannee Plumbing
Specializing in Repairs,
Replacement of Old
Fixtures, Faucets,
Water Heaters, &
Sewer Lines.
Licensed & Insured
Since 1988
(386) 754-9760
"Fast & Affordable!"

05520082
Miracle Method of Gainesville
Refinishing of Bath Tubs, Tile
& Countertops. Lie. & Ins.
Free Est. Call: 352-372-1811


Legal

fice. You :may review these docu-
ments upon request.
YOU MUST KEEP THE CLERK
OF THIS CIRCUIT COURT'S OF-
FICE NOTIFIED OF YOUR CUR-
RENT ADDRESS. YOU MAY
FILE NOTICE OF CURRENT AD-
DRESS, FLORIDA SUPREME
COURT APPROVED FAMILY
LAW FORM 12.915.) FUTURE PA-
PERS IN THIS LAWSUIT WILL
BE,.MAILED. TO THE ADDRESS
ON RECORD AT THE CLERK'S
OFFICE. WARNING: RULE
12.285, FLORIDA FAMILY LAW
RULES OF PROCEDURE, RE-
QUIRES CERTAIN AUTOMATIC
DISCLOSURE OF DOCUMENTS
AND INFORMATION. FAILURE
TO COMPLY CAN RESULT IN
SANCTIONS, INCLUDING DIS-
MISSAL OR STRIKING OF
PLEADINGS.
BY:/S/ Susan Nielson
DATE SIGNED: May 30, 2008
05519872
June 10, 17,24, 2008
July 1, 2008
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 08-198-CA
DLC CATTLE CO., INC.,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
KAREN CRAY
Defendant
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing described real property:
Lot 60, Block 4, Unit 23, Three Riv-
ers Estates, a subdivision according
'to the plat thereof recorded Book 4,
pages 80-80A, public records of Co-
lumbia County, Florida. Together
with a 2000 Newport double-wide
mobile home, i.d. no.
GMHGA6349900233A(B), that is
located on and affixed to the above
described property.
shall be sold by the Clerk of this
Court, at public sale, pursuant to the
Final Judgment rendered in the
above styled action dated June 18,
2008 at the Columbia County Cpurt-
house in Lake City, Columbia Coun-
ty, Florida, at 11:00 A.M. on July 16,
2008, to the highest bidder for cash.
Any person claiming an interest in
any surplus from the sale , other than
the property owner, as of the date of
the Notice of Lis Pendens, must file
a claim within 60 days after the sale.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
in the State andCounty aforesaid this
18th day of June, 2008.
P. DEWITT CASON
Clerk of Court
by:/s/ E. FREE
Deputy Clerk
04524874
June 24, 2008
July 1, 2008
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 08-192-CA
SUBRANDY LIMITED PART-
NERSHIP,
a Florida limited partnership,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CARMEN P. FAVORITE,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing described real property:
SCHEDULE"A"TO
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
SUBRANDY vs. FAVORITE
COUNT I
Lot 52 of a unrecorded subdivision
known as Cardinal Farms. A parcel
of land in Section 10, Township 6
South, Range 16 East, Columbia
County, Florida being more particu-
larly described as follows: Com-
mence at the SE comer of Section
11, Township 6 South, Range 16
East, and run thence South
88"19'59" West along the South line
of Section 11, a distance 5311.34
feet to the SW comer of Section 11:
thence North 01�22'42" West alonE


Legal

the West line of Section 11, being al-
so the East line of Section 10, a dis-
taoce of 1995.16 feet; thence South
88'38'56" West a distance of 60.18
feet; thence North 01�01'15" East a
distance of 642.99 feet; thence North
01"21'04" West a distance of 137.64
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING;
thence South 8703'34"West. a dis-
tance of 872.33 feet; thence North
01"21'04" West a distance of 500.08
.-feet; thence, North 87*03'34" East a.
distance of 872.34 feet; .thence South'
01'21'04" East a distance of 500.0.8,
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
CONTAINING . 10.01 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS.
COUNT 11
Lot 50 of a unrecorded subdivision
known as Cardinal Farms. A parcel
of land in Section 10, Township 6
South; Range 16 East, Columbia
County, Florida being more particu-
larly described as follows:
Commence at the SE comer of Sec-
tion 11, Township 6 South, Range 16
East, Columbia County, Florida and
run thence South 88':19'59" West
along the south line of Section 11 a
distance 5311.34 feet to the SW cor-
ner of Section 11; thence North
01'22'42" West along the West line
of Section 11, being also the East
line of Section 10 a distance of
1995.16 feet; thence South 88'38'56"
West a distance of 609.51 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
continue South 88'38'56" West a
distance of 575.26 feet; thence North
01'21'04" West a distance of 647.64
feet tq a point on the South line of
the NE 1/4 of Section 10; thence
continue North 01�21'04" West a
distance of 109.52 feet; thence'North
88�54'43" East a distance of 279.20
feet; thence North 87'03'34" East a
distance of 296.17 feet; thence South
01'21'04" East a distance of 108.05
feet to a point on the' North line of
the SE 1/4; thence continue South
01'21'04" East a distance of 656.04
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 10.01 ac mres, more or less.
shall be sold by the Clerk of this
Court, at public sale, pursuant to the
Final Judgment rendered in the
above styled action dated June 18,
2008 at the Columbia County Court-
house in Lake City, Columbia Coun-
ty, Florida, at 11:00 A.M. on July 16,
2008, to the highest bidder for cash.
Any person claiming an interest in
any surplus from the sale, other than
the property owner, as of the date of
the Notice of Lis Pendens, must file
a claim within 60 days after the sale.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
in the State and County aforesaid this
18th day of June, 2008.
P. DEWITT CASON
Clerk of Court
by:/s/B. SCIPPIO
Deputy Clerk
04524878
June 24, 2008
July 1, 2008
NOTICE OF SHERIFF,S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that pur-
suant to a Writ of Execution in
County
Court, of Columbia County, Florida,
on the 1st of April, 2008 in the cause
wherein L.W.T., INC. was Plaintiff
and CHRISTOPHER A LEMBO
was Defendant,
being Case No. 07-1145-CC, in said
Court, I Bill Gootee, As Sheriff of
Columbia County, Florida have lev-
ied upon all the right, title, and inter-
est
of the defendant, Christopher A
Lembo in and to following described
personal
property, to-wit:
2001 Red Ford F150, VIN:
1FTRW08LllKB32615, TAG #:
J748QX
I shall offer this property for sale
August 5, 2008, at The Columbia
County
Jail, 389 N.W. Quinten Avenue,
Lake City, State of Florida, at the
hour of 10:00 A.M., or as soon there-
after as possible. I will offer for sale
all the said defendants Christopher


Legal

A Lembo, fight, title, and interest in
the aforesaid personal property, at
public auction and will sell the same,
subject to any and all taxes, all prior
liens, encumbrances and judgments,
if any to the highest and best bidder
for CASH IN HAND. The proceeds
to be applied as far as may be to the
payment of costs and the satisfaction
of the above described execution.
BILL GOOTEE,
As ,Sheriff of Coluy bia Coapity,
Floiida
BY: Ralph Gephart
Deputy Sheriff
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, person needing
a special accommodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding should con-
tact the individual or agency sending
notice no later than seven days prior
to the proceedings at 173 N.E. Her-
nando Avenue, Lake City, Florida
32055. Telephone
(386) 758-1109.
04525005
July 1, 8, 15, 22, 2008
PUBLIC NOTICE
ON
INVITATION TO BID
ITB-022-2008
Sealed bids will be accepted by the
City of Lake City, Florida, 205 N
Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida
32055 until 11:00 AM local time on
July 29, 2008. Bid opening will be
promptly at 11:15 AM in the City
Council chambers at which time all
bids will be publicly opened and read
aloud for the purchase of: .
LIMEROCK ANNUAL CON-
TRACT
Award, if made, will be to the most
responsible and qualified Bidder
whose Bid is responsive to the invi-
tation and is most advantageous to
the Owner, price and other
factors considered.
The City of Lake City reserves the
right to accept or reject any/all bids
and to award the contract in the best
interest of the City of Lake City,
Florida.
Specifications may be obtained from
the City of Lake City Purchasing &
Contracting Department located on
the 2nd floor of City Hall at 205 N.
Marion Avenue, Lake City, FL
32055 (386) 719-5816 or (386) 719-
5818.
04525026
July 1, 2008

060 Services
You Call *- We Haul.
Misc trash removed for cash....
We Pay CASH for scrap metal, old
bulldozers, tractors, farm eq. etc.
CALL KYLE: 386-365-1354


080 Travel
Charter Bus Trip to
Savannah on August 2nd.
Historic Trolley Tour.
Lunch at Paula Deen's Restaurant
Call Nathan at (904)259-4410

100 Job
100 Opportunities
Christian Academy is looking for
certified teachers for the 2008-
2009 school year. Now taking
apps. 386-758-0055 for details.
04524996
COSMETOLOGIST:
Looking for a New Start?
Paying too much for chair rent?
Hair Fashions East is now hiring
ALL New Staff. Must be self
motivated! Cosmetologist with
existing Clientele or willing to
work to build new clientele.
Chair rent Negotiable.
Call Teresa. 386-344-4179 or
386-755-6220


FREE


Under

qy~



Une
$500
mSB


$156W


I .


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 adver-
tisement 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 accommodations. Standard abbreviations are
acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not
be abbreviated.


r


--











Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


100 OOpportunities


04523836
Gilman Building Products
Company is accepting
applications for Training
Supervisor at the Sawmill
located in Lake Butler.
An AA degree from an
accredited college is required for
this position.
We have competitive rates and
401K, dental & health
insurance, paid vacation &
holidays and
promotional opportunities.
Interested applicants should
apply in person Monday through
Friday from 8:00 AM until 3:30
PM at the front office.

04524899
-

NOW HIRING for
CONVENIENCE STORE,
DAIRY QUEEN & SUBWAY
In Jasper area. Seeking highly
motivated, energetic
employees with initiative to
excel. Serious inquiries only call
Bertie at 352-494-7550 or
Ken at 352-494-7552

05519969
Food Service
Personnel Needed.
Lake City, Fl area. For
Correctional Feeding Program.
Food production expereince.
Clean background & drug
screening req'd. Benefits Avail.
(386)755-4006

05520049
Massage Therapist Wanted
to work in Medical Clinic on
Tuesday Must be licensed &
have insurance. Pays $30/Mas-
sage. Send Resume to Three
Rivers Medical 208 NW Su-
wannee Ave. Branford, Florida
32008 or Fax to 386-935-1667

05520053
Subcontractors
Carpet & Flooring Installer,
work in & around Lake City.
Must have Liability Insurance,
Workers' Comp. or Exempt,
Own Vehicle & Tools.
Call Travis Lamonda
Restoration Specialists
(386)438-3201 - Cell
Or apply in person at
144 SW Waterford Ct. #103
Lake City, Florida.

05520062





Assistant Managers
and Managers
Needed For The
"Nations Largest BBQ Chain"
Competitive Wages,
Advancement Opportunities
Complete Training Package
Health & Dental Benefits
DFWPEOE
Please Send Resume to:
bbqma)herifagemanagement.net

05520065
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
Now hiring for Clerical &
Industrial positions. Drug screen
& backgrounds req'd for the
Lake City Area.
Call: (386) 755-1991 for an Apt.

05520078
FT & PT Client Assistant.
CPR, Fird Aid, Drug Screen. &
Background Check. TB Req'd.
Apply in person at:
The Plantation On Summers
147 S.W. Summers Lane
Lake City, Florida.
No Phone Calls Please.

05520083
Plumber/Service Tech
Standard Plumbing has an
immediate opening for a
Plumber/Service Tech.
Minimum 1 Year Exp. Req'd.
Appy in person at:
2902W US Hwy. 90
Ldke City, Florida.


05520089
Rte Driver Needed.
Mon. - Fri. 12pm-6pm
$18-$22hr. 21 or dlder.
Reliable vehicle, 250 miles
info(5)medicallogisticsolutions.com

05520101
Experienced Industrial Painter
Wanted! Apply in person
3631 US Hwy 90 East
Lake City, FL 32055

Needed Experienced
AO Technician.
Serious inquires only. Call
386-754-3874 for appointment.


o100 Opportunities


BLUE JEAN JOB $ CASH $
Seeking sharp go getters, Able to
TRAVEL USA. Demo chemical
products. Good people skills &
enjoy working in a Rock-n-Roll
Enviro. Call Kelly
1-800-201-3293.9am-6pm.
Must start Immediately!
Exp. Underground Pipe Foreman
Wanted. 5 yrs exp. min. Great pay
& benefits. avail. Females &
Minorities encouraged to apply.
Call for appt. 386-754-8915. EOE.
FT Admin Assistant needed for
busy church office. Must be exp.,
organized, have people skills, & be
proficient in WordPerfect, MS
Office, & database programs.
Send resumes to Personnel
Committee at P.O. Box 469,
Lake. City, FL, 32056.
IRS JOBS
$18.46-$32.60/hr, Now hiring.
Paid Training is provided.
For application and free
Government Job info, Call
American Assoc. of Labor
1-913-599-8244, 24hrs. emp serve.
Local Childcare Facility now
accepting apps for the position of
lead toddler teacher. Applicants
w/exp. in childcare & classroom
mgmt preferred. Inquires &
application accepted daily
between 12 & 2pm. 1226
SW Grandview St. 386-755-1768
Local Truck Driver wanted.
Moving 53' Box to and from
fields. Checking trailers, air
brakes, lites. Class A, Clean CDL,
Drug Test Req'd. 386-364-6516
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay
$20/hr, $57K yr., include Fed. ben,
OT. Placed by AdSource, Not aff.
W/USPS who hires.
1-866-533-4782
Private Christian School
looking for Middle/High School
Teacher for 2008/2009.
Call: (386)758-4710
Stylist/Barber Needed for Busy
Shops. No Clientele Needed.
Hourly base plus easy
commission. Start Immediately.
Call Darlene: 386-984-6738
Survey Party Chief- Bailey
Bishop & Lane, Inc., located in
Lake City, is looking for an
experienced survey crew party
chief. Please email resumes to
sdaniel(@bblmail.com
TRUCK DRIVER WANTED
CLASS A, CLEAN CDL. 3 YR
VERIFIABLE. OTR/EXP. HOME
WEEKENDS. 386-364-6516


110 Sales
Employment
AVON Only $10 for KIT, Free
gift w/sign up. Earn 50%!
Call B.J. @ 1-800-275-9945
.pin # 4242(Ind. SalesRep)

1 Medical
120 Employment

04524973
Registered Nurse-Dialysis
Looking for a change from
hospital hours/shifts? Our
growing qutpatient dialysis
clinic needs you! No Experience
Necessary. We will train! F/T
with excellent benefits and great
hours. No Sundays!
Mail or email resume to:
FMC Live Oak
10543 Stiwannee Plaza Blvd.
Live Oak, FL 32060
Yolanda.Vargason@fmc-na.com

05519907
RN and LPN Needed
Full Time with Benefits.
7am - 7pm
Contact Angela Akins RN/SDC
Or
Apply in Person at:
Suwannee Health and Rehab
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, Florida 32064
386-362-7860
EOE/D/V/M/F


05520073
Resolutions Health Alliance
has an opening for a Full Time
Family Specialist with 3 years
experience or a Bachelor's
Degree in Lake City.
This position entails working
with families through the
In-Home Service Program.
Excellent benefits -
$ 22K - 25K Yearly.
Email resume to:
employment(S)rhapa.net
or fax 386-754-9017

Busy OB/GYN office is looking
for a multi-task oriented individual
with exp. in billing, A/R, charge/
payment posting, check in/out,
MA, scheduling. Medical Manager
exp. is necessary. Ex. benefits!
Fax resume to 386-755-9217


1 Medical
120 Employment

05520103
Director of Nursing
Delta Health Group, Inc. has an
AMAZING opportunity for a
Director of Nursing Services in
LIVE OAK, Florida.
This 180 bed facility has
everything a Director of Nursing
would want...
* 4 Star Rating
* Good Survey History
* Low Associate Turnover
* Good Customer Service
And the list goes on and on!
Would you like to step into this
WONDERFUL Opportunity?
We are looking for a Florida
Registered Nurse who has
longer-term care management
experience.
If this is YOU, Please Contact
Greg TODAY!
groberts(fdeltahealthroup.com
www.deltahealthgroup.com

05520136
PTA and RN Needed PT/FT
Company Vehicle Available.
'Home Health Agency.
Please Call Suwannee at:
(386)755-1544


Established Hematology/Oncology
Practice in Lake City seeking FT
ARNP. Oncology exp. preferred.
Great Benefit package. Fax Resue
to 386-628-9231 Attn: Cassie.
Health Care Assitant needed to
work w/Family. Experience with
developmental disabled population
Preferred. Call 904-625-0489
Management Position Avail.
in Physician's Office. Excellent
Benefits. Exp. Req'd. Fax Resume
to Rebecca at:386-752-2661
MEDICAL ASSISTANT - exp.
in fast paced Medical office. Must
be dependable, efficient, computer
exp. Send cv to Administrator,
Fax 755-1128 or Family Focus
Eye Care, 1615 SW Main Blvd,
Lake City, Florida 32025

170 Business
17 Opportunities
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Growing tanning salon, turn key
operation, 13 beds, air brush
tanning & body wrap system.,
$59,000. Great location, owner
will train. Financing avail w/half
down. 386-365-3783

Schools &
240 Education
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to,
wait? Express Training Services
of Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for 1 week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
- 07/21/08. Call 386-755-4401

310 Pets & Supplies

Adorable FREE KITTENS
to good home.
Litter box trained. 6 weeks old.
386-752-0560

AKC Female Pymeranian Puppies
Black, Cream,& Red. Tiny. Shots,
Wormed, Vet Checked. Call Tim
at 386-935-4473 or 984-7696
Female Golden Ret. Puppy. CKC,
Wormed. Priced reduced to $275.
neg. Needs a good home.
386-963-1211


Free To Good Home:Abandoned
German Shepard Mix Puppies.
4 Males, 3 Females. Ready Now!
Call: (386)754-6107


Free
Yellow Lab Puppy
Ready Now.
(386)288-5168
FULL GROWN
Full BLOODED
Male Pug. $200.00 Good w/kids.
386-623-3564

Great Companion: Adult Male
Chihuahua FREE to good home.
.Neutered.Moving & can't take
him...352-283-3800, leave Msg.


310 Pets & Supplies
RABBITS For Sale
White, 2 months old. $7.50 each
(Will Separate)
386-752-6735

330 Livestock &
33 Supplies
40' liorse trailer, new floor & tires,
top rack, $2500 or trade sm. horse
trailer. Generator 60kw, 3 phase
trailer mounted. $5500 or trade
truck (equal value). 386-397-1464
Cattle for Sale. 3 Black Angus &
2 cross bred cows. Also 2 young
bulls & 3 bred heifers. Large
Pigs! (Great for B-B-Q). Have
males or females for breeding also.
(386) 755-3500 or 365-1352
GOAT FOR SALE
$45.00
386-397-5523
386-758-8243


401 Antiques
ANTIQUES WANTED
Furn., China, Silver, Glassware,
Costume Jewelry & Gold. 35 years
exp. Cash Pd. Pete. 386-963-2621

402 Appliances


For Sale:
Window Air Conditioner
$50.00
(386)755-1589


404 Baby Items
Maternity Clothes! Large & XL.
Summer & Fall/Winter. Lot of 15
Items. $100.00, Name Brands!
(352)281-8386


408 Furniture
FURNITURE: Sofa's Chairs,
Dinettes, Entertainment Center,
Coffee & Ends, Stoves, Fridges.
From our Model Homes.
Today Housing. 386-963-4000

GUN CABINET, dark hardwood,
looks like walnut. 30X72 w/glass
door. Holds 6 guns. $75. Cupboard
on the bottom. 386-466-0163
Light Oak Dining Room
table with extension and
4 beautiful chairs with arms
$150.00. 386-785-7849
Queen Br set. Head & footboard,
pillowtop mattress set, Ig dresser
& mirror. 6 rho. new. Paid $1500,
asking $500 obo. 305-343-5762

Sofa/Sectional, seats 5+,
very good condition - $75.00
call (904) 591-7530
(Lake City)


Velveteen Bench w/ rolled arms.
Upholstered in dusty Rose. Cherry
Queen Anne legs. Dressy-Good'
for end of bed. $35. 386-758-3231

41 Lawn & Garden
410, Equipment
Cub Cadet Riding Mower
LT 1042. $650 OBO. 2yrs Old.
Excellent Condition.,
Call: (386)755-7985

411 Machinery &
411 Tools
Black & Decker
,10-Inch Miter Saw.
Used Only Once! $100.00
386-330-2947

413 Musical
413 Merchandise
Piano
K. Kawai Baby Grand.
Mahogany Color. $6500.00
(386)755-5343


420 Wanted to Buy
$$WANTED$$
UP TO $200. - Car, truck &
farm equip. Free pickup. Call Greg
(386)752-5911 or (386)466-2266

K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.


FOELS EDHM


420 Wanted to Buy
Wanted whole Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans & Buses. $200 Ea.
Free Pick Up Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648


440 Miscellaneous
2004 Yellow Motor Scooter, 780
mi. excel.cond. Elec. start. $600
3 inflatable bounces like new,
comm., $800ea. Heavy duty trail-
er, 14' Steel bed. $1000. 397-1464
4 SEMI TRAILERS - 40 FT. With
& Without Axles. GREAT FOR
STORAGE! $1500 Each Call
David At: 386-752-3910
AQUARIUM, 10 gallon plus all
accessories. Hood light, gravel,
plants, motor, extra parts, filter,
even fish food. $25. 386-758-3231
David's Bridal Wedding Gown -
Size 4, Strapless, A-line, & beaded
w/ pearls & crystals. + Under gar-
ments. $400. (386)752-4141
HOT TUB
Seats 4 comfortably $1,500.00
Call after 5pm
386-961-1887
MOVING BOXES! 130 plus used
all sizes. Wardrobe, dishpaks.
Full house move. $380 for all.
386-754-9022
NEW TOYOTA Steel
Rims 16x7.5. 6 lug.
$75.00.
386-755-9676 or 365-4409

450 Good Things
450 to Eat
Green Peanuts
Valencia.
$30 a Bushel
(386)752-3434
ROGERS FARMS
PEAS & BUTTERBEANS.
SHELLED OR UNSHELLED.
386-462-2406
SWEET CORN Silver variety.
Call to order. 386-497-4706..
SR 47 N of Ft. White.
READY NOW!!! Closed Sunday.

461 office
461Equipment
Very large Glass and
Metal desk, excellent condition -
$75.00 call (904) 591-7530
(Lake City)

46 Building
463 Materials
Lake City HISTORIC BRICK.
Solid, red, cleaned. 750 per brick.
Lewis Archer 386-961-4444
Lake City Tobacco Warehouse

630 Mobile Homes
63 for Rent


14x80. 3br/2ba. Total elec. Water,
sewer & garbage incl. Carport,
fenced yard. $600. mo. plus 1st,
last & lease. 386-752-8979
2br/lba & 3br/lba Mobile Homes,
starting $450/mo. Incil Water,
Sewer, Garbage. Quiet, Clean,
Shade Trees, pond. 386-961-0017
2br/2ba Doublewide MH, near
elementary school. Columbia City
area. $950/month. Call Crystal at
(386)487-1409 or (386)623-2136
2br/2ba, CH/A Very Nice.Clean,
Safe. Well Maint. Sm. Park. Ref.
req'd. NO PETS. $425/mo. &
$425 Dep. Call: (386)719-9169
3BR/1.5 BA MH In town.
$500 mo. 1st and $500 security.
References needed. No pets.
(386)752-5911 or (386)466-2266
3BR/2BA DWMH on I ac.
private lot in Ellisville. Available
July 20th. $700. mo. plus security
deposit. 386-454-2250
Cannon Creek MH Park
SW's & DW's starts at $475-$850.
1st mo. plus security. No Pets plus
yr. lease. Call (3.i0652--l22
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
All utilities included plus satellite.
$155 week, $155 deposit.'
Call 386-758-9455
Mobile Home For Rent:
3 Bedroom, 1.5 Baths
$425/mo.
(386)752-2254
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337


630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent

Mobile home located in park with
lovely country setting. 2 bedroom,
2 bath in beautiful condition with
utility shed, patio and carport. Se-
nior Discount available. $550/mo.
386-752-0981 or 386-755-4965
Watermelon Park, Country
Setting. 2br/lba, $550/Mo. + Ele.
& Dep. Pet OK. Full cable pkg.
included. (386)758-2408

6/0i Mobile Homes
640 for Sale

05520096

*WOW *

2008 3BR/2BA
Delivery & Set up included
Only $300 Per Month!
(WithApproved Credit)
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
'1-800-355-9385

05520097
0% Only $500-$1000 Down!
With Your Land.

PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

05520146
Palm Harbor Homes
Factory Liquidation Sale!!!
Modular, Mobile, & Stilt Homes.
0% Down when you own
your land!
Call for FREE Color Brochures
1-800-622-2832

05520147
Palm Harbor
4/2 Model Homne Loaded!!!
Over 2,000 sq ft
Set-up on your lot for Only
$499/per month (wac)
Plant City Factory
Superstore
1-800-622-2832

1985 Harrington Mobile Home.
2br/2ba set in park. Partial Remod-
el. You finish. $3000 Firm:
Call: (386)961-9183
For Sale By Owner, Mobile
Home in Park. Financing Avail.
Good Neighborhood.
386-365-1130
Used SW's and DW's, remodeled,
Low payments, good rates, great
prices. Call Mary TODAY!
386-963-4000

0 Mobile Home
650 & Land
3/2 DW CH/A. 3.6 acs. New roof,
siding, kit. Huge oaks, shed, 10
mi. S on 41. Paved Rd. 600 sq ft of
decking. $75,000. 386-755-5528
3br/2ba Modular 1/2 ac., decks,
driveways, etc. $119,000. Special
finance w/large down. Call Gary
Hamilton at 386-758-6755
www.garyhamiltonhomes.com
OWNER FINANCE
201 SW Jupiter Glen, Woodgate
Village off Pinemount Hwy. 3/2
DWMH on 1/4 ac. 386-867-0048
OWNER FINANCE.
2000 28x64, 4br/2ba. Sisters
Welcome Rd. to Bascom Norris to
1889 Judy Glen. 386-867-0048
Quiet Neighborhood! 3br/2ba
1800 Sqft + 2 Screen porches (432
sqft.), carport,, new flooring/carpet.
1/2 Ac. Lot. Completely Remod-
.eled. $89,900 386-344-0504

705 Rooms for Rent

Private room/bath in exchange for
someone, willing to do lite house-
keeping, cooking & care giving to
elderly gentleman. Character ref's
req'd. 758-4516 for details.

710 BUnfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent

1 & 2.Bedrooms
$450/mo. to $750/mo.
plus security. Call Michelle
386-752-9626


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LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


710 FUnfurnished Apt.
1 For Rent

$$$$$$$$$$$$
One or Two Bedroom Apts.
$575. moves you in
386-758-8029
No pets please.
05519976
Half Off
1st Month's Rent!
0 2br/1.5ba Apt. $625/mo.
incl. Water- 432.50 to
move in.
* lbr/lbaApt. $495/mo.-
$367.50 - to move in.
For Details Call: 386-755-2423

1/1 w/ office, New appliances, AC,
great downtown loc. $500/mo.
ref.req. 1st, last & sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-590-2133
S 2BR - $487 or 3BR - $563*
Pools and Picnic Areas
Call for appointment
386-758-1984
3br/2ba Duplex, in
Gatorwood. completely
remodeled. $750. mo.
Call 386-867-1212 for details.
Brick Duplex 2/1 CH/A, Carpet,
tile. $625 mo, $500 Sec. Dep.
Call 386-752-0118 or
386-623-1698
GORGEOUS Lake View
In Town, 2br/lba.
$500. mo.
386-758-4264
July Discount Special! Select
.Studios & lBr's Start at $100/wk.
Free Basic Cable Monthly
� Discounts available. 386-752-2741
New Executive Cambridge Apts.
3666 NW Huntsboro. 2br/2ba.
$730/mo. + Sec. Dep. No Pets.
386-965-5560 or 961-9490
Regency Apt on Archer St. Lg du-
plex 2br w/garage. Great loc. west
. of 1-75. $725-$775. 1st & $900
SD. 386-965.5560 or 961-9490
Townhouse Apt. 2br/1.5ba.
. Spacious 2 Story townhouse on
; McFarlane Ave.. $750. mo. + $400
dep. (386)752-7781/397-5880

730 ' HUnfurnished.
730 Home For Rent

$199/MO! 4BR Hud!
5% down 20 years at 8%APR.
For listings
'800-366-9783 ext H411
$500 DOWN & YOU OWN IT.
Brand New Home 3BR/2BA for
just $1150/mo., W.A.C. Listed by
Westfield Realty. Call Aaron
- Nickelson (386)867-3534.
2/1 Duplex, immalculate cond.,
w/garage. All electric, w/d hook-
up, excellent location. $650 per
mo: 386-754-1764 after 5 pm.
2br/lba Home, w/garage, great
location near Lake Montogomery.
$800/Mo. 1st, Last & Sec Req'd.
Call (386)758-9362 or 365-5008
3/2 on the fairway arSouthern
Oaks GC. 2000 sq, ft., Ig living
area w/frpl. fornial dining room &
eat-in kitchen + sunroom. Great
deal at $1200. mo. Call'719-6964.
3br/1.5ba, Completely Refurbished
Brick Home on 1 Ac. Fenced yard.
Peace & Quiet country living!
$950/mo. 1st & Dep. Req'd.
(386) 758-6179 /719-4200
3BR/1BA Brick, Garage,
fenced backyard, appliances.
$800 Mo. plus $600 sec.
386-719-8806


730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

3br/2ba $900 mo. + sec. dep., 1 yr
lease. Close to shopping, schools
& interstate. Great home in Quail
Ridge Estates. (321)422-4386

3BR/2BA in Town,
Fenced w/workshop, clean a nd
quiet, $675 mo. plus $400. sec.
386-397-3568
For Rent: 3br/2ba home CR 240,
Columbia City, $1000/month.
Call Crystal at (386)487-1409 or
(386)623-2136
House For Rent. Close to down-
town and shopping. Well main-
tained. $400 mo. $300. security
dep. Call for info. 386-758-6832
Lg. Family Home - 4/2/2 Southern
Oaks Country Club. 174 NW Har-
ris Lake Dr. $1400/month
Call: (941)545-6731

740 Furnished
Homes for Rent

59 Yr. Old. disabled individual.
Looking to Share friendship &
expenses in 5br/3ba house on 5
Aces. Call: (386)496-0835


75t Business &
5 Office Rentals

04524330
STORE FRONTS
No. Marion Ave. From
$595. mo. 386-961-9955


04524858
NOW LEASING!
Location Location Location
Comer of Hwy 90 & Hernando
across from Courthouse!
$1,200 mo. Phone fax & interest
ready. Call 386-719-7191

05519820
Rental Space next to
Winn-Dixie, High Traffic Area.
800 Sq. Ft. $800 + CAM.
1-800-342-0135

05520138
FOR LEASE
Approx. 2200sf at Marion
Crossing on Hwy 41 & Bascom
Norris. Space can be subdivided,
$13 sqft plus CAM. Call Scott
Stewart, Westfield Realty for
more details. 386-867-3498

05520139
NOW AVAILABLE
Retail - Professional Office
space For Leas& behind Zaxby's.
2000sf w/drive thru covered
canopy - $1750 mo. 1000sf
Vanilla box - $1584 mo. Call
Scott Stewart, Westfield Realty,
386-867-3498

12,000Sf Brand New Warehouse
for Lease. Lease is gross at $5/ft.
Dock Height w/ 6 Doors.
Westside of Lake City:
Westfield Realty Group, Call
Aaron Nickelson 386-867-3534.

For Rent - two room office suite
with shared bath, kitchen and
lobby area. Located on S.E. Baya
Drive. $550/month. Utilities Incl.
Please call 352-371-6264.
Large & small spaces avail, in
Country Club Plaza on East Baya.
Call 904-579-6645 weekdays.
Weekends call 386-497-4762


750 Business &
SOffice Rentals
MEDICAL OFFICE for Rent,
located in Perimeter Office Park,-
Lake City. Four patient rooms, one
physicians office, one nurse
workstation, and reception and
receptionist area. Share waiting
room with current physician. Good
for physicians, physical therapist
or chiropractic. Price negotiable.
Call 719-9663 for details.

OFFICE SPACE across from the
Mall behind Dominos.
$585/mo. includes water.
Call Michelle 386i-752-9626
Office Space located at Oakhill
Plaza on Hwy 41. 900 sqft.
$700/mo. plus tax. Call Michelle.
386-752-9626


770 Condos For Rent

04524606
Condo for Sale or Rent
3/3 split level at Southern Oaks,
$179,000 or $1,200 per month
Sandy Kishton 386-344-0433
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.

ST. AUGUSTINE Beach
Nightly/weekends/weekly/monthly
Brand new, 3 Bdr. 1600 Sq. ft.
Call (386)961-1961


790 Vacation Rentals

Ocean-front Condo in.
St. Augustine. Sleeps 4-5. Heated
Pnnlo Kitchtn eqnminnpd


$675/week. .(904) 483-7617

Summer Special Horseshoe
Beach Qulf Front 2br home, w/1g
waterfront porch, dock, fish sink.
Avail wkends. $345. or wk $845.
(352)498-5986/386-235-3633


810 Home for Sale .

04524926
BEST DEAL IN TOWN
547 NW Lake Valley Terr.
Executive Pool home
4BR/3.5 bath,3157 s.f. .
Drastically reduced. $395,000
386-344-0433 Sandy Kishton
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc

04524969
Brand new 2 story house on
Deanna Terrace. 3 bedroom, 2
bath, all appliances included.
Nice back deck. 179,000.
Call Rob Stewart, Burbach
Realty, 386-758-1880

05519826
FSBO: Beautiful Colonial Style
Home in Established Lake City
Neighborhood,3000,Sqft.
5br/3.5ba Remodeled Kitchen,
New floors, Roof & Gutters.
$295,000 Serious Buyers Only!!
Call: (305)790-6536

1844 Sqft.. Brick Veneer 3br/1.5ba
home located at 787.NE Broadway
Ave. New Roof, fenced yard,&
Carport. Adjacent lot also avail.
Call: (904)629-8199 for Apt..
3BR/2BA Modular Home.
1/2 acre lot. (2) decks, driveways,
loaded. $119K. Gary Hamilton.
386-758-6755
Great Deal! 3BR/2BA brick
home with garage. Asking
$124,000, any reasonable offer
accepted. Call 386-961-8067


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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!



OR P-T



1989Toyota MR-2 1990 LTD Grand 1999 Buick Lesabre 9
89k original miles, very Marquis Limited
well kept, new tires, 34- New tires, Cold A/C, Very
36MPG; automatic, red, clean, Includes trailer hitch Very Nice, Great Condition eryNice
sunroof, a real classic... & small trailer, V-8, Runs $4,500 $2,999
' ' ' ,n~n excellent $2,999
$3,900 OBO $1,900 OBO call
H 386-963-2271 "386-963-2271 386-752-1677 386-755-0110
c 386-438-4071 c 386-438-4071 -755-0 0


Carolina Skiff 16'
Trailer Boat and 25 HP
Suzuki Motor, Includes
Canopy. Excellent
Condition.
$3,100
Call
386-754-4084


For MoeDtisCl ayo


810 Home for Sale

HARD TIMES?
I BUY HOUSES!
Any situation, Any condition.
Call Bruce 386-965-3470
In Town - 4br/3.5+ba, 2 Story
3 Fire Places, 3700 + Sqft. In
ground pool, dog run, +/- 1 ac.
Buyers only. $340k. 386-755-5343
OWNER FINANCING!!!!!!!
Beautiful 4br/3.5ba custom home
on 5+ Acres built in 2006. $525K
A Must See! Call: (386) 365-4307
WAY UNDER MARKET
3br/2ba Brick home.
1650 sqft. $124,500.
Call Bruce 386-965-3470


820 Farms&
2f Acreage

15 ac. ($139K) comer of, 65&69
Rd near O'brien, FL Near intersec-
tion of highways 247 &249. Con-
venient to Lake City/Brandford
7.4 ACRE wooded lot with well
and septic. 6 miles North of Lake
City. $1000. Down. $825. mo
386-752-4597
Beautiful 40 gentle rolling Acres
Scattered Trees, all pasture.
Jane S. Usher Lic. Real Estate
Broker 386-755.3500/365-1352 .
FOXWOOD 5 Acs. Homes
Only. Ft. White Area. $89,995.
Next to new High School. Build
Now or Later. Owner Financing.
Vargas Realty (352)472-1685
OWNER FINANCE 1/2 acre lots
LOW DOWN PAYMENT
Convenient to Lake City, Live Oak
& Branford.-No impact fees!!
Deas Bullard/BKL Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com
Owner Financing 5 acres 10 min.
from Lake City. Off Tustenuggee
Rd. Dry, Cleared & Fenced
$59,000 386-454-7170'
.Priced Reduced, again. Over 1400
sq ft., carport/enclosed workshop
combo, 2 ac. w/fruit trees. Jane S.
Usher Lic. Real Estate Broker 386-
755-3500 cell 365-1352

830f Commercial
8JV Property

04524964
Turn-Key Restaurant Business
for Sale - PRICE REDUCED
$25,000. Great location on
W. U.S. 90 with good visibility.
Priced to sell at $134,900.
Call Maston Crapps at
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.
(Realtor) 386-365-1444.

04524965
Drive-Through Convenience
Store for Sale
Well established, turn-key
business with great location on
U.S. 90, close to downtown
Lake City. Sale includes land,
building and business.
Also includes 1,072 SF of office
space that could be lea ed lor
additional income.
Price - $550,000.
Call Maston Crapps at
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.
(Realtor) 386-365-1444


.1


Announcements

Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run
your classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching over 4 MILLION
readers. Call this newspaper or (866)742-
1373 for more details or visit: www.
florida-classifieds.com.

Apartment for Rent
Always Renting? 1-4bd Homes from
$199/mo! Buy a 3bd 2ba Home only $200/
mo! 5%dn, 20yrs @ 8%apr! For Listings
(800)815-4392 ext. 1281. -
Auctions
ABSOLUTE AUCTION-8,000 +/- sq
ft house, 26+/- acres, pool, cabana near
165, Ft. Deposit, AL-30 minutes south
of Montgomery-Ideal Retreat-July 10,
Ipm. gtauctions.com, (800)996-2877,
Granger, Thagard & Associates, Inc, Jack
F. Granger#873.
Business Opportunities ,
Thousands Paid Daily 3-5k weekly 1k
daily Cash leveraging system Easy to do
support system For More Details Call
(800)679-7042 x 2351 or visit www.
myfreedomnow2008.com.
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you
eam $800 in a day? 30 Local Machines
and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will not be
undersold!

DAILY CASH COW! Establish a
local candy route. Candy and Beverage
machines available. 25 candy machines
$5,995.. Call Now for Details! (800)536-
4514. BO#2593.
Cars for Sale
Police Impounds for Sale! 96 Honda
Accord $500! 95 VW Jetta $800! For
listings call (800)366-9813 Ext 9271.
Employment Services
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/
hr or $57K/yr Incl. Fed. Ben, OT. Offer
placed by Exam Services, not affw/USPS
which does hiring. Call (866)713-4492.
Get Crane Trained! Crane/Heavy Equip
Training. National Certification. Placement
Assistance. Financial Assistance. Georgia
School of 'Construction. www.Heavy5.
.com Use code "FLCNH" or call (866)218-
2763.
Help Wanted
No Truck Driver Experience-No
Problem. Wil-Trans Trucking Will Teach
You How to Drive. Company Sponsored
CDL Training. Be OTR in Three Weeks.
(888)368-1205. Must be 23.
Drivers: ATTN: DRIVERS Sign-On
Bonus 35-42 cpm Earn over $1000 weekly
Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A & 3 mos
recent OTR (800)635-8669.
Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT- needs
qualified drivers for Central Florida-
Local & National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competitive pay & new
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2
years experience.
Wanna COOL Job??? Start a New Career
as aNationally Certified HVACTechnician!


830 Commercial
8OJ Property

04524968
Building for Sale! Currently a
successful catering business, 18
rooms, and over 4000SF total
area on Marion Street.
Only $240,000. Owner
financing may be available with
good deposit. Call Rob Stewart,
Burbach Realty, 386-758-1880

FOR SALE
Income Producing Property
Hwy. 47, 1.1 AC., 12,000 SqFt.
Bldgs. Triple Net Lease in place.
$595,000
Call Scott Stewart 386-867-3498
or Charlie Sparks 386-867-3497
Westfield Realty Group


860 Investment
860 Property

04524925
INCOME PRODUCING
9 Unit MH Park on East
Side near LCCC & airport
Some owner financing.
Sandy Kishton, 386-344-0433
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.

04524944
SUPER INVESTMENT.
Lake City, Westside.
18 unit MH Park.
Motivated Seller.
JUST REDUCED! $40K
Travis Land, Realtor@ DCA
386-590-0636.

05519963
Subdivision: 32 half Acre Sites,
Plat, SRWMD, Streets, LLC
Approved, 2 Mi. from
Walgreens on Kirby Rd. $640K
Possible Joint Venture for
Developer. 386-288-4193


870 Real Estate
70 1 Wanted

WANTED: 2-5 acres West of
Lake City with financing
. Jane S. Usher Lic. Real Estate
Broker 386-755-3500/365-1352


880 buplexes

Duplex for Sale:
In the City Limits of Lake City,
Call for Appointment. $45,000.
386-590-0642 or 867-1833


950 Cars for Sale

'94 Accord
$900.00! Police Impounds from
$500.00! For listings
800-366-9813 ext A760

GREAT GAS MILEAGE! 2004
Olds Alero. 4Dr., Super Clean,
Cold A/C, Auto. $5500 Firm.
Patti: (386)752-7831, b/w 8a-5p

Olds Delta 88 Royale.
Runs. Needs work. 88K Original
Miles. $1500 Firm.
Call: (386)961-9183


3.5wk program. No Experience. Local
job placement assistance. Call it's HOT!
(877)994-9904.
Driver- CDL-A. The Grass is Greener
at PTL. Students with CDL Welcome -
excellent training Co. Drivers Earn up to
46�pm Owner Operators Earn 1.4l1pm'
22yrs of age, 12mos OTR. No Forced
Northeast! Co. Drivers call: (800)848-
0405 O.Operators call: (877)774-3533
www.ptl-inc.com.
POLICE OFFICERS: Earn up to a
$20,000 bonus. Train to protect your fellow
Soldiers be a leader in the Army National
Guard. 1-800-GO-GUARD.com/police.
Colonial Life seeks an entrepreneurial
professional with sales .experience to
become a District Manager. A Life/Health
license is required. Substantial earnings
potential. Please contact: meredith.
brewer@coloniallife.com or call (904)424-
5697.
Homes For Rent
3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $11,000! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy, 4/BR $259/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.
Homes For Sale
Foreclosures! Buy 1-4bd Homes from
$199/mo Financing Refs Available! 5%dn,
20yrs @ 8%apr! For Listings & info
(800)815-4392 ext. 1207.

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
FLORIDA STATEWIDE 1000+ Homes
Must Be Sold! Free Catalog (800)616-
6716 USHomeAuction.com.
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *Buisiness, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job.
placement assistance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. Call (866)858-
2121, www.CenturaOnline.com.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program. Financial aid
if qualified - Job placement assistance.
CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.
NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST
OFFICE JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO
EXPERIENCE, PAID TRAINING,
FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FLO8.
Real Estate
Colorado Ranch Foreclosures 100 Acres
just $59,900 Other ranches available Year-
round roads, access to utilities. Excellent
Financing Available. (866)696-5263
X.4289 www.FLlovesCO.com.
How about TENNESSEE? For a list
of available lake & mountain homes
& properties call Lakeside Realty toll
free @ (888)291-5253 or visit www.
lakesiderealty-tn.com.
LAKE HOMESITES froip $24,900
Clarks Hill Lake on GA/SC Border.
Excellent financing available. Call
Today! (877)426-2326 x 4352 www.
seelakethumnnond.com.


951 Recreational
S Vehicles
5th Wheel Teton. 34 Ft. Very
Good Cond. Fully Equipped.
CH/A, Washer/Dryer $7,800
Camper located in Lake City.
(229)460-4225 or (229)219-1044


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FallingWatersClub.com, or www
TranquiliiyatCartersLake.com (800)200-
7458.
MURPHY, NORTH CAROLINA
- Property NOW IS THE TIME TO
BUY! Views- Streams - Homes - Cabins
- Acreage Call for FREE Brochure.
(800)642-5333 REALTY OF MURPHY
www.realtyofinurphy.com.
NEW ARIZONA LAND RUSH! I or 2-
1/2 "Football Field" Sized Lots! $0 Down.
$0 Interest. $159-$208 per month! Money
Back Guarantee! (877)466-2104 or www.
sunsiteslandrush.com.
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin
shell on 2 private acres near very wide
trout stream in the Galax area and New
River State Park, $139,500. Owner
(866)275-0442.
TENNESSEE LAKEFRONT,
DOCKABLE! 3.5 acres $49,900. Nicely
wooded, gentle slope to water. Excellent
fishing. Perfect for retirement/ weekend
getaway Lowest financing in 25+ years.
Must see. Call (888)792-5253, x1892.
LAKE PROPERTIES FROM JUST
$39,900 Lake Guntersville, Scottsboro
AL. Marina, gated entrance, u/g utilities.
Buy now, build later! Excellent financing
available! (877)917-5253 x 4270 www.
seegpi.com.
131+/- Acres of property in Worth
County, GA. Mix of woods and open
land... $2000 per acre. Owner Financing
Available. Norris Bishop Realty, LLC
(229)890-1186.
Real Estate Auctions
AUCTION-Winter Park (Orlando), FL.
4br/3ba w/screened pool. Online bidding
June 24th. Auction ends-July 8th onsite
w/live webcast. www.abalauction.com
(850)510-2501 AB2387
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
FLORIDA STATEWIDE 1000+ Homes
Must Be Sold! Free Catalog (800)616-
6716 USHomeAuction.com.
Steel Buildings
BUILDINGS FOR SALE! "BEAT NEXT
SUBSTANTIAL INCREASE!" 20x30x12
$4300. 25x40xt4 $6890.30x50x14 $7900.
35x56x16 $11,500. 40x60x16. $14,900.
50xl40xl9 $41,600. 60xl00x18 $32,800.
Pioneer since 1980...(800)668-5422.
Vacation Rentals
RV sites from $199/wk and rental units
from $750/wk on private island resort in
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corn.
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ANF
ADOVER'ING N'IWOS IS OF FORIDA
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Classified Department: 755-5440










Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, JULY 1, 2008


Visitors Can Cash In At Roadshow


Gold scrap selling big at Roadshow, as
metal hits record high
BY ARCHIE DAVIS
Roadshow Representative Staff Writer
..,,. _ a,


price for


Roadshow Representative Archie Davis assists a visitor with pocket watches and clocks.
The collection sold at the Roadshow for more than $2,000. Other visitors brought a
variety of items including coins, toys, dolls and trains. Admission is free and no appoint-
ment is necessary.


(Lake City, FL)- Clean out your attics, closets
and lock box, the Roadshow is coming to
town. Roadshow experts are in town all this
week purchasing antiques and collectibles.
While the Roadshow will except anything
that's old they are focusing on gold and silver,
also coins made before 1965, military items,
musical instruments, pocket and wrist watch-
es. Modem jeoelr3 % iith diamonds and other
precious stones are also being accepted.
One person that attended the Roadshow
brought in an 1864 Civil War sword and a
coin collection and left 45 minutes later
$10,000 richer. Another was not as lucky but
seemed happy with the $355.00 they received
for broken gold jewelry. "I think this is a
great idea" said one lady that sold her old
class ring and some broken gold chains. "The
stuff was just lying in a dresser drawer for
years." She received $248.42 for her efforts.
Jeff Parsons the president of the Treasure
Hunters Roadshow explained what the show
is all about. It's a chance for anyone to sell
their stuff and get what its really worth he


said. It seems everyone has items they have
wondered about or wants to sell but really
don't know where to go said Parsons. He said
the show has been in over 600 cities since
2001. When asked what the most memorable
experience was he had a quick answer.
"Without a doubt it was a show in
Pennsylvania when an elderly gentlemen
asked if we could send someone with him to
visit an old toy store he had closed down 50
years ago. It was like walking back in time"
Parsons said "the stores 50 year old inventory
was- still on the shelves the store was a treas-
ure trove of collectible toys. I have never seen
anything like it. It was simply unbelievable"!
It seems the store was closed due to WWII. "I
had to go serve my country." the owner told
Parsons. Served he did for the next 35 years.
The collection of vintage toys still in their
original boxes sold for more than $650,000.
All this week Roadshow experts, will be
accepting various types of antiques and col-
lectibles. The event is free and no appoint-
ment is necessary.


Here is how it works:


. * e .. .

Xi,, al
\i .% all '1 .r .ir . m..,l- [i.-l.,r[ I'".. id A u In t Clh -� 'A I
1 r ,ind gold '.Ln , - ij:ilir_. half .o iJ ir". qu> nll l ',
dimes, nickels and pennies. All conditions wanted!

, .11h.l t. pur, l :.- rii' i r- ,.. . I ,-rap
i, ir,,rm i Jr.i.J . . 'J -1 r- ,r, iu. itL t i '. eni
Brc, k-r Ji-welr,. i-.r.ril po l.1 .i. o ..irn , pocket
viiair. .. : ,,

Gold, Silver, Platinum, diamonds, ruby's, sapphires and
all types of stones, metals, etc. Rings, bracelets,
necklaces, all others including broken jewelry. Early
costume jewelry also wanted.

r. ,, rany I-ul,-i Omega, Chopard, Cartier, Patek
SPhilippe, Ebel, Waltham, Swatch, all others.


July 1, 2 & 3

Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday

9 am-6 pm
Eler wonder nhbat that old pocket ,arch or ,.,ur old Barbie Dolls are aorthi
Represeniathies ill be in the Lake Cit, area to help identify and valuee annques and collecubles that are brought
10 the Roadshow During this eent ie will focus on coinr and paper crtrenc, issued pnor to 1965. .lo ;. dolls,
tra.un, %mtagejeelry, old and modem musical uinmumenLs. v.ar memorabilia. gold and silver lewelrh, costume
jeaeliry, ad.ertiing memorabilia. words . knIes, daggers, and the ,nu ial'
Moilt iems made before 1965 are sought after by collectors . Ai this eentpeople wil notonlM \ fnd ouw %hat an
item is worth the% will hae airopporrunir, to sell their items. This unique eenlt Imks ownerss with collectors from
around the aorld. Our repiesentaur.es make offers based on ,.hat oar collection are willing to pay Then shen
someone decides to sell ihe, gei paid on the spoi and w.e send the item to the collector at theu expense
Collectors are senous about their hobb. so serious they will pay a lot of mone, for the iems they are looking
for Mosi all coins,. vintage jeel. musical instruments and ]o0 i made prior to 1965 are sought after by collec-
iors The Treasure Hunters Roadshoa is a phce where anyone can connect . th collectors from around the globe.
'The entire process laces just minutes to complete and sellers are paid mimediately on the spal
Gold mil also be purchased during thu eient Gold is trading at oser $800 00 per ounce, a 25 year high During
this esen l %e Will be purchasmg all types of gold including broken jewelry, dental gold. cold coins, gold bars.
etc. Gold is traded on the stock market and pnces fluctuate daily We will buy gold based on the da) s current
gold ,alue

Holiday Inn
2135 W. Commerce Drive Blvd., Lake City
754-1411

We will be Buying Antiques and Collectibles
Treasure Hunters Roadshow
represents over 5000 collectors worldwide. These looking for items to add to their collections. The-Roadshow invites you
to bring in the types of items our collectors are looking for.
The process is simple and absolutely FREE!
Our Collectors are looking for the following types of items.


POCKET WATCHES
Chopard, Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Illinois,
Hamilton, all others.

All yp.is of toys made before 1965 including: Hot
wheels, Tonka trucks, Buddy L, Smith Miller, Nylint,
Robots, battery toys, Mickey Mouse and all others.
TRAINS
framui -,r.- . .],ac:ess,"jri , individual cart MlrHinr,
American Flyer, Lionel, Hafner, all .'rli:-r

Barbie Dolls, GI Joe, Shirley Tn.-mpl.- ara, r-rt,
German, all makers accepted.

The older the better all types wanted


Co--I Rtu.luih.-irt \l%, Vi. WWII, etc. Tien,. finter,['i
include swords, badges, clothes, phi., n.., r-,dal -.
knives, gear, letters, etc..
ADVERTISING ITEMS
Porcelain and metal signs, gas (.,i.iari,;, tee-i arid
liquor makers, automobile, implements, etc.

Ir--., l, siri:.i L, LA r LC Ir.pF,,,
*. ' .arr. . a |I.- .-C l


WE BUY GOLD, SILVER AND PLATINUM * CASH FOR COINS
Gold prices are currently at record highs. During this event we will buy all types of gold, silver and rl rInnuni.n
This includes modem jewelry, antique jewelry, dental gold, broken jewelry of all kinds including br-:. l,,v iotenn,iri
bracelets, miss-matched earrings, scraps, etc. If you are nor sure if it's gold, bring it anyway and wo 1,i! r.- ir ,r at
no charge. Clean out your jewelry box including white gold, yellow gold, silver and platinum. Also tu.\ uwg wU
diamonds and other precious stones.
* We buy all U.S. Coins and Currency. Single coins and entire collections. We will be buying all coir.-r m.
before 1965 including SILVER DOLLARS, HALF DOLLARS, QUARTERS, DIMES, NICKELS, PENNY!
LARGE CENTS, HALF DIMES, 3 CENT PIECES, 2 CENT PIECES, HALF CENTS, ALSO ALL PAPER TONt-Y '
A FEW THINGS TO REMEMBER
Don't try to clean your antiques as damage may occur arid devalue them. .
Keep an open mind when deciding what items to bring. ,
Many times items you least expect are worth the most.
Toys and trains made before 1965 are very sought after by collectors and demand great prices.,
Gold and Silver prices are at a 25 year high.
Your jewelry even broken jewelry can be worth a lot of money.
If you have a lot of items you can make an appointment '
during the show to have representatives visit you. We also buy entire estates.


The top items

Gold
* Broken Jewelry 1 piece or a box full-
* Any gold coins both USA and Foreign
* Ounces of gold like
Krugerrands,
Maple Leafs, etc.
* Dental Gold


Coins

* All US Coins dated 1964 and before
* Silver Dollars
* 1/2 Dollars dated 1970 and before
* All Quarters dated 1964 and before
* All Dimes dated 1964 and before
* All Nickels dated 1938 and before
* All Penny's dated 1958 and before


* Gather items of interest
(as explained below) from your
attic, garage, basement, etc.

* Bring your items to the event

* There is no limit to the amount
of items you can bring

* No appointment necessary

* Lay out your items on the
designated table

* Speak with one of our
Association Representatives
to determine the collector
value of your items.

* If interested in selling, we will
consult our collector's database
to see if a buyer exists. 900o of
all items have offers in our
database.

* The offer is made on the
spot on behalf of our collectors
making the offer.

* If you decide to accept the
offer, we will pay you on the
spot and ship the item to
the collector. The collector pa. s
all shipping and handling
charges.

*You get 100% of the offer
w ith no hidden fees.

* The entire process only takes
a few minutes.


Highest

prices paid

for 1950's

and 1960'S

Gib son

and Fender

guitars.


the Roadshow wants uou to bring In are

Gui tars Abraham Lincoln Signed
Documents


These brands only
* Gibson
* Fender
* Martin
* Rickenbacker
* Gretsch
* National

Diamonds
* Diamond Rings
* Loose Diamonds
* Diamond Necklaces
* Anything Diamond
* Highest prices paid for
single diamonds over
1 full carat!


* Official Government Documents
signed by Mr. Lincoln $2000 and up

* Personal Letters Signed by
Mr. Lincoln $5000 and up

Civil War Items

* Tin Type Photographs of Soldiers
* Swords
* Powder horns
* Muskets
* Hats
* Uniforms
* Letters




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