The Lake City reporter

Material Information

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


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


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


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Full Text

Lakers force Game 7
Boston flat in Game 6 loss to Los Angeles.
Sports, I B I
000016 120110 ****3-DIGIT 32
PO BOX 117007

Wednesday, june 16, 2010 /



rU inOuQ Vol. 136, No. 127 E 75 cents

Kyle Giebeig reacts as his name is called to receive his GED
from the Columbia County School District Adult Education
'Tuesday night at the Columbia County School Board
Administration Building.

More than 140
Is I I .-A

adults capture

graduation goal

I Initiatives help
l students attain
their dreams.

Principal William Murphy (from left), Superintendent Mike Millikin, architect George Salley, school board member Linard
Johnson, and Gray Construction Services President Todd Gray look at plans for Niblack Elementary School's new administra-
tion building.

Niblack's groundbreaking event

signals start of construction work

to house offices,
reception area.
N black
School is
receiving an
addition cost-
ing almost $660,000 that
will welcome students and
parents through its front
doors to a new, relocated
main office.
At least a dozen school
and con-
gathered a. .
at the
site to
break Millikin
on the new administration
building Tuesday. ,'
Work on the project,
which will encompass

Columbia County School Board members, Niblack Elementary School officials and construc-'
tion officials toss dirt during the groundbreaking ceremony Tuesday afternoon.

almost 3,400 square
feet, began June 8 and is
expected to be completed
in early April 2011.
The building will house
new spaces such as a
lobby and waiting area, a
reception area and offices.
,The bus drive will also be
redesigned with a covered
pick-up and drop-off area.
Craig Salley and
Associates designed

the project and Gray
Construction Services Inc.
will serve as its contractor.
Project funds are taken
from local property tax
millage and must be spent
on brick and mortar build-
ings, said Lex Carswell,
assistant superintendent.
'The money is allotted
for capital construction
projects and can only be
spent on construction proj-

ects," Mike Millikin, super-
intendent of schools, said.
William Murphy,
Niblack principal, said
the new main office build-
ing has a "dual purpose"
- the new space was
"much-needed" and the
old main office will serve
as a classroom for special-
needs students.
SCHOOL continued on 3A

Getting a high school
diploma had long been a
goal for Laquita Fulton, 49,
after dropping out of school
more than 30 years ago.
"After I had kids, I put
it to the back burner," she
said. "As I got older, I knew
it was time to follow my
Fulton reached her goal
along with more than 140
students at the Columbia

County School District
Adult Education graduation
Several students earned
their adult high school
diploma in addition to those
receiving a GED, said Mary
Keen, career and adult edu-
cation coordinator.
"Each year we try to up
the ante," she said.
Keen said the class is set
apart from others because
they have a "true direction"
in what they want to do.
Initiatives such as the
Transition Program and
Project Next have helped
prepare students.
Many are pursuing post
GRADUATE continued on 3A

Columbia school

district to continue

meals in summer

Children ,to get
breakfast, lunch
at various sites.

The county school dis-
trict will continue offer-
ing children the chance
to receive free, nutritious
school meals while school
is out of session for sum-
mer vacation.
The Summer Food
Service Program, spon-
sored by the Columbia

County School Board,
will provide breakfast and
lunch for children ages 2
to 18 at various community
sites through July 29 and at
different schools through
August 12.
A snack time will also be.
provided at select sites.
According to a district
news release, SFSP's school
and community sites are.
approved based on needy
geographical areas where
50 percent or more of an
area's students receive free

MEALS continued on 3A

White Springs residents honor McKire with celebration

Around 100 people visited
the White Springs town hall
Tuesday to wish Joseph
McKire, former town coun-
cil member and mayor, a
happy birthday and retire-
For almost two decades,
McKireserved on the town
council. He announced his
retirement last month.

1 84264 o0 01

(386) 752-1293
Voice: 755-5445
Fax: 752-9400

The town council and
residents decided to honor
McKire with a birthday
and retirement celebration..
McKire's friends and fam-
ily attended the event to
wish him well.
'"This is great; this is just
wonderful. I'm not used
to having these kinds of
things for me, but it's great
and it was so thoughtful of
them," said McKire, who
most recently served in
the capacity as vice mayor

96 7
T-Storm Chance

for White Springs. "It was
well thought out and put
together well." ;
McKire has served as
a member of the White
Springs Town Council since
being elected in 1992.
The majority of his time
on the town council was in
the mayor's post where he
served consecutively from
He said having so many
residents and well-wish-
ers attend his birthday

and retirement celebration
made him proud.
"They're showing their
appreciation and making
me feel that I did do some-
thing worthwhile for the
town and I certainly appre-
ciate that," McKire said.
White Springs' town man-
ager, Robert Townsend,
said the number of people
who attended the celebra-
tion was indicative of how
McKIRE continued on 3A

O pinion ................
Obituaries ..............
Advice & Comics ........
Puzzles .................
ACT 2..................

T ON Y DI, I I/Lae Cty Repior te
White Springs Mayor Helen Miller presents former Mayor and
Councilman Joseph McKire, who recently retired, with a proc-
lamation for his 18 years of service.

'Hot in Cleveland' Get the latest
sizzles tonight, health-related news.

.. , I . . . . I .. . . 1 .. .... . . . ... I - .



Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0424

3r Tuesday:
SAfternoon: 0-3-3
Evening: 4-6-9

) Tuesday:
Aftemoon: 6-7-5-6
Evening: 9-9-7-1



'Hot in Cleveland' sizzles tonight
- - a -.WI

(FROM LEFT) Actresses Betty White, Valerie Bertinelli, Wendie Malick and Jane Leeves attend the TV Land screening of 'Hot
in Cleveland' in New York on Monday.


More and more cable
networks are begin-
ning to venture into
the land of scripted
programming, and
TV Land - the network most com-
monly known for airing shows of
yesteryear - is no different
The networks' first scripted com-
edy, "Hot in Cleveland," airs at 10
p.m. today.
The show centers on three friends
from Los Angeles - a recent divor-
cee, portrayed by Valerie Bertinelli;
an eyebrow designer to the stars,
portrayed by Jane Leeves; and an
actress best known for her long run
on a recently canceled soap opera,
portrayed by Wendie Malick - who"
decide to take that trip to Paris
they've planned for years.
I The problem is, turbulence inter-
rupts their flight to Paris, and the
plane is forced to land in Cleveland.
To their surprise, while the ladies

- all in their 40s - are rarely
regarded in Los Angeles, they find
that men in Cleveland can't keep
their eyes off of them.
"We appear to have landed in a
dimension where men hit on women
their own age," Leeves' character
says after a group of men invite the
ladies to their table. "We owe it to ,
science to investigate.".
The new lifestyle away from the
hustle and bustle of Los Angeles
agrees with Bertinelli's character,
who decides to sign a month-to-
month lease on a Cleveland home.
Of course, the home comes with
a little more than they bargain for
- the caretaker of the home, Betty
White, whose role was seemingly
written just for her.
' "Why are you renting to prosti-
-tutes?" she asks the homeowner
when she first lays eyes on the
home's new tenants.
While the concept isn't necessar-
ily original, the writing of the debut
episode is surprisingly sharp-witted
and snappy. Leeves and Malick have

great chemistry together on-screen,
and, Bertinelli proves particularly
likable as the middle-age romantic
, trying to find love again. .
White, who is as popular as any
actress in Hollywood right now fol-
lowing hef Super Bowl Snicker's
commercial and recent appearance
on "Saturday Night Live," will likely
garner most of the attention of the
show, and deservedly so - the 88-
year-old actress steals every scene
she is ii.
The show, written by Emmy
Award winner Suzanne Martin, who
has worked on both "Fraiser" and
"Ellen," and produced by Emmy ,:
winner and "Will & Grace" star Sean
Hayes, is slated for a 10-episode
season and will likely be a certifiable
hit for the network, whose audience
is made up of primarily viewers
between the ages of 35-54.
If cable networks continue to
produce quality, entertaining shows
such as "Hot in Cleveland," major
networks such as ABC and CBS may
have a reason to be worried.

Celebrity Birthdays

* Actor Bill Cobbs is 75.
* Author Joyce Carol Oates
is 72.
* Country singer Billy
"Crash" Craddock is 71.
* Songwriter Lamont Dozier
is 69.
* Rhythm-and-blues singer
Eddie Levert is 68.
* Actress Joan Van Ark is
* Actor Geoff Pierson is 61.
Rhythm-and-blues singer
James Smith (The Stylistics)

is 60.
* Boxing Hall of Famer
Roberto Duran is 59.
* Pop singer Gino Vannelli
is 58.
* Actress Laurie Metcalf is
M Model-actress Jenny
Shimizu is 43.
* Actor James Patrick Stuart
is 42.
* Actor Clifton Collins Jr. is
* Actor John Cho is 38.

Lake City
Main number ........(386) 752-1293
Fax number.............752-9400
circulation ............755-6445
Online ...
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
ished Tuesday through Sunday at.180,
E. Duval S-t, Lake City, Fa. 32055.
Periodial postage paid at Lake City, la.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
Al material herein is property of the Lake
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or
in part is forbidden without the permis-
sion of the publiOsher. U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City Reporter, PO. Box 1709,
Lake City, Ra. 32056.
PublisterTodd Wilson.....754-0418
f you have a news tp, cany member
of the news staff or 752-5295.
EdTrT abm mayr... ....75"Mi

Director Lynda SIricdand754417 ,

To place a clasifed ad, call 7555440..
Controller Ste Brannon... .754-0419
Home delivery of the Lake Cty Reporter
should be completed 'by 630 am.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 730
am. on Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 1030 am. to report a ser-
vice error for sane clay re-delivery. After
1030 am., 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 wfl be issued,
Circulation ..............755-5445
Home every rates
(Tueslaythrough Sunday)
12Wks................... $28.32
.24 Weeks............:.....$4&79
52 Weeks .....: ....... $83.46
Rates ilde 7% sales tx
12Weeks................. $41.40
52 Weeks...............$179.40


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.

LeMieux meets
with Obama
George LeMieux says he
had a "good meeting" on
the Gulf of Mexico oil spill
with President Barack
The Florida Republican,
who has been critical of
Obama's response, spoke
with the president during
Obama's visit Tuesday to
LeMieux said Obama .
pledged to help get more
skimmers cleaning up oil
off Florida.
On Monday, LeMieux
and.U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller,
R-Chumuckla, had writ-
ten Obama urging him to
waive the Jones Act that
they said was keeping for-
eign skimmers away.

Missing elderly
man found
Authorities have found
north Florida man with
dementia who had gone
The Nassau County
Sheriffs Office says 63-
year-old Avery Thomas
Green was spotted in his
vehicle in Ferandina
Beach Tuesday.
He had last been seen at
his residence in Callahan,
about 20 miles north of
Jacksonville, on Monday.
Authorities say he was
considered endangered
because of his health and
mental state.

Police- Man tried
to kidnap teen
Authorities say a man
charged with attempting
to kidnap a 13-year-old
girl in central Florida had
knives, rope and gloves in
his truck.
Titusville police say the
suspect approached a 13-
year-old girl in his 2010

President Barack Obama greets military personnel at the
Naval Air Station Pensacola's Naval Air Technical Training.
Center in Pensacola on Tuesday after his visit to the Gulf
Coast region affected by the BP Deepwater Horizon oil spill.

pickup truck Monday eve-
ning. He allegedly told the
girl her mother had sent
him to pick her up.
The teen refused to get
in the vehicle and told an
adult what had happened.
That person called 911,
and authorities found the
man they believe commit-'
ted the crime nearby.
Kevin Scott Harper
has been charged with
attempted kidnapping and
driving under the influ-

Board told: FCAT
ready in 2 weeks
ORLANDO - The com-
pany charged with scoring
the state's primary stan-
dardized test said results
will be ready in two weeks.
Pearson Assessment and
Information is already a
month late in scoring the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test Its presi-
dent told the Florida Board
of Education on Tuesday
that the company underes-
timated the task.
The company is in the
first year of a four-year
contract to score the
Pearson has incurred
about $3 million in fines
for submitting the scores
late. Third graders must

pass the reading test to
be advanced to fourth
grade. High school stu-
dents must pass the 10th
grade reading and math
tests to receive a standard

Foul play eyed
in disappearance
- Police say foul play is
involved in the disappear-
ance of a South Florida
Forty-year-old Lynda,
Robin Meier, of Hallandale
Beach, was last seen June
Authorities say a police
officer found Meier's
Cadillac Escalade in good
condition in a local park-
ing lot Sunday, and that
two women are believed to
have been using the miss-
ing woman's credit card.
Hallandale Beach Police
say the women have
helped them identify a per-
son of interest in the case.
Neither women has been
charged, and the person
of interest has not been
Anyone with information
is asked to call authorities
at 954-457-1432 or 954-457-
* Associated Press



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High Tuesday
Low Tuesday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low

Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal ybar-to-date

100 in 1977
60 in 1919


Sunrise today
Sunrise ton.
Sunset torm.

8:34 p.m.
6:29 a.m.
8:34 p.m.

Moarise today 1055 am. T
Moonset today
Moonrisetom. 12-01p.m.
Moonset tom. 12.07 am.

Panama City
W. Palm Beach

radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0

us/ l/ t

ql/ o/'pc

An exclusive
brought to
our readers
The Weather

C 0 3 - k weather com
June June July July Forecasts, data and graph-
19 26 4 11 Ics 0 2010 Weather Central
First Full Last New C, Madson, Wis.

m n-k-.4-+-

Daily Scripture

"The father of a righteous man
has great joy; he who has a wise
son delights in him."

- Proverbs 23:24


TallasseeM* LAM
97/73 96/72

92/7 95/73
clis i


-� � I


PageEdior:RoniTolane, 75-044 LKE ITY EPOTER LOCA WENESAY, UNE16,201

GRADUATE: Never too

late for a diploma

Continued From Page 1A

secondary education.
'"They really have the
understanding of what
their goals are and what to
do to get there," she said.
Justin Prince, 17,
thought he would have
more fun leaving high
school. He soon realized
it was a mistake to drop
"When I dropped out
and tried to find a job, I
couldn't," he said. "After,
I got my GED, I found
one the next week."
Adult Ed classes
include older students in
addition to younger ones,
Prince said.
"It was like a family," he
said. "We debate, argue

and teach each other."
Students come to the
program after leaving
school for different rea-
sons, Keen said.
Sha'Kari Stewart, 19,
initially dropped out of
school while pregnant.
She said she came
back to earn a GED
because she wanted "to
make a difference" in
her life. Having her son
also motivated her to
return-to school.
Fulton said it's never
too late to go back and
get a GED or diploma.
"I don't care if you're.
105," she said. "Anytime
you have a dream, go

renowned McKire is in the
town. �
"Mr. McKire has contact-
ed leaders fromTallahassee
to Washington and they
were represented well
today," he said. "We had
people from all over North
Florida here today. This

shows what an outstanding
public servant McKire has
been, not only to the Town
of White Springs,-but to the
Suwannee River League
of Cities and the Florida
League of Cities."
Townsend said McKire
has been his mentor for the


Artwork on display
Nancy Taylor (left) and Cheryl Libbert admire artwork on display at the Fifth Annual Juried
Art Show at the Columbia County Public Library West Branch Tuesday afternoon. Del Porter,
Cathy Jackson and Kennett Meyer placed first-, second- and third-place, respectively, in
the 3-D art competition. Wally Reichert, John Rice, J.A. Mears and Debbie Rice took first,
second, third and fourth-place awards in the 2-D art contest. Jane Kopp, John Rice and Jami
Yarbough earned honorable, mentions.

past 10 years, but he also,
considers him as a true
"I would not be in this
position if it had not been
for Mayor Joseph McKire,"
he said. "He's been my men-
tor and what better person
to have give me advice and

direction in life than Joseph
Newly-elected' White
Springs Mayor Helen
Miller said it was impor-
tant to recognize McKire
and his work for White
Springs, through the cel-

"Joseph McKire /has
been a terrific public ser-
vant for the Town of White
Springs for 18 years," she
said. "He is dedicated,.
loyal, diplomatic, profes-
sional and he loves this
community and this com-
munity loves him back."

MEALS: Sites closed Fridays and on July 5 through July 8

Continued From Page 1A

or reduced-price meals during the
'school year.
Madonna Coughlin, School
Food Service director, said all chil-
dren between the specified ages
can receive a meal at an open site
at allotted meal times. She also
said students from all geographical
areas can be served a meal.

All meals will meet nutrition
standards similar to those the dis-
trict complies with for the school
year, Coughlin said.
For meal sites, times and site
operation dates, call the district's
'Office of School Food Service
at (386) 755-8046 between 7:30
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through

, Meal sites are closed Fridays and
July 5 through July 8..
Coughlin said needy children still
need nutrition even when school'is
not in session.
"Learning doesn't end when
school lets out," she said, "and nei-
t. her does a child's need for good

"During the.regular school year,
we provide nutritious, appetizing
meals to students for breakfast and
lunch. So during the summer when
school's out, we operate this pro-
gram so that children in low-income
areas can get the nutrition they need
to learn, play and grow."




From Page 1A

Niblack Elementary was
originally constructed in
Millikin said the school's
main office is in need of.
"Niblack Elementary
hasn't had any major work
done in a number of years,"
he said. "We feel the cur-
rent front office is inad-
equate and doesn't meet
with the standards of our
other elementary schools.
"It '
needed an
said. �

Johnson board
for District 1, -which
encompasses Niblack
Elementary, said the school
is a community "landmark"
and the addition is the
school's "new face."
He noted Mary Baisden,
second-grade teacher
who taught at Niblack for
more than 30 years, who
recently passed away.
"I wish that she could've
been one more of several
teachers that are still living
to see the new face of the
school," Johnson said.
He also said the new
building will be a "testa-
ment" to the work and
support of the school's vol-
"I'm certain its goin.g- to
be a huge boost in the idea
of tradition in the commu-
nity," Johnson said,. "This
addition only solidifies that
Niblack is needed in this
community and that the.
school is a future for the


D Lam

Cody Lorenzo' Cruz
Mr. Cody Lorenzo Cruz, 24,
of .Lake City, died Saturday
evening, June 12, 2010 of in-
juries sustained in an automo-
bile accident. A native of Fort
Lauderdale, Cody. had been a
resident of Lake City for the
past seventeen years. He was a
member of the 2004 graduating
class of Columbia High School.
Cody worked for four years as
a supervising team leader with
Savage Industries. In his spare
time Cody was a "River Rat"
he enjoyed all kinds of water
sports. He was also an avid skate
boarder, a accomplished artist
arid Florida Gator fan. Cody's
passion in life however was his
beloved daughter, Selena and
the time that he spent with her.
Cody is survived by his daugh-
'ter, Selena Cruz of Lake City;
his mother, Lorida Cruz of Lake
City; his father, Rudolfo "Rudy"
Cruz of Denver, Colorado; his
sister,. Aimanda Cruz of Lake
City and his paternal grand-
mother, Isabel Suarez. Numer-
ous other beloved family mem-
bers and friends also survive.
Services for Cody will be con-
ducted at 5:00 P.M. on Thurs-
day, June 17, 2010 in the cha-
pel of the Dees-Parrish Family
Funeral Home. The family will
receive friends from 3:00-5:00
P.M. Thursday afternoon prior
to the service. Arrangements
are under the direction, of the
NERAL HOME, 458 S. Marion
Ave., Lake City, FL 32025.
(386)752-1234 Please sign the
on-line family guestbopk at
parrishfamilyfineralhome. cornm

Clarence Eldon "ED" Mills
Clarence Eldon "ED" Mills, 91,
died June 15, 2010, at Shands
at Lake Shore Hospital in Lake
City. He was the son of the late
Dea Appleton and Violet Con-
stance Simmons Mills, and was
born in Mulber- e
ry, FL on July 17,
1918. He served
in the United " "
States Ma- "
rine Corp in the Pacific during
World War II. Following his
return home he made his ca-
reer in the mining industry as a
drag-line operator. He has re-
sided in Lake City since 2000,
after moving from Mulberry,
FL. Ed was of the Baptist faith
and loved fishing and reading.
Mr. Mills is survived, by a sis-
ter-in-law Wilma Durrence of
Boiling Green; nieces and neph-
ews; Lynn Moore and Barbara
Hollingsworth and Scott (Laura)
Hollingsworth of Lake City,
Press (Kitty) Hollingsworth of
Jacksonville; and Joni Lock-
hart; Nina Kline; Gail Parent,

and Shirley McClintock; numer-
.ous great and great-great nieces
,and nephews also survive. He
was a favorite of his nieces and
nephews over the years; always
making special time for them.
Services for Mr. Mills
will be held at a later date.
South U. S. Hwy 441, Lake
City, FL (386-752-1954) is
in charge of arrangements.
Please sign the guest book at
www.gatewayforestlawn. corn.

James " Jim" Moore
Mr. James ".Jim" Moore, 89, of
Lake City FL, died Saturday June
12, 2010 at B'aya Pointe Nurs-
ing and Rehabilitatiorn Center in
Lake City. He
was born in Bar-
berton, Ohio. He
is the son of the . . '.
late Jacob A. and
Florence Hewig Moore. In 1947
he joined with A.J. Rountree in
the automobile dealership now
known as Rountree-Moore Ford.
He served with the Ford and Lin-
coln-Mercury Dealer 'Councils.
In 1965 he started J&M Grass-
ing Company before returning
to his love of selling cars. He
served faithfully in different of-
fices on the boards of the Red
Cross, Chamber of Commerce,
* Boy's Club, United Way, Barnett
. Bank and was President & Vice
President of Suwannee Swifty,
a large convenience store chain.
Moore served as a member of
the City Courncil of Lake City.
He was a founding member of
the Lake City Country Club

Lake City, FL
CFC 1427643 * Back Flow# TO5-08-8053
Licensed & Insured

and was a member of multiple resident of Columbia County
civic organizations such as the and is the daughter 'of the late
Moose Lodge, The Kiwanis, Frederick Horace and Cheta
Elks and the.local VFW. He was Roberts' Douglas. She was a
a member of the First United homemaker and a member of the
Methodist Church of Lake City. Bethlehem Baptist Church. She
During World War II he served is preceded in death by her hus-
as a pilot in the US Navy 'Air band Murray Tillman Richards,
Corps and was injured in action Sr. one son, Douglas Richards
during the Aleutian campaign. and one grandson Lamar Jones.
Mr. Moore is survived by his Survivdrs include Two Daugh-
wife of 63 years, Susan Roun- ters: Clara M. (Adron) Jones,
tree Moore, Lake City, FL; Lake City, Fl. and Lottie (Frank)
one son, Andrew T."Andy" O'Steen, Ft. White, Fl. four
Moore, (Linda); Lake City FL; Sons: Tillman (Clara) Richards,
one daughter Katherine M. Jr., Lake Butler, Fl. Freddie N.
Wagoner, Port Angeles, Wash- (Barbara) Richards, Eustis, Fl.
ington. Two grandchildren,. , George (Barbara Ann) Rich-
James Grady Moore, Katherine ards, Lake City, Fl. and Dale
M. Beroset (John);one great- (Cindy) Richards, Lake City,
grandchild Andrew Beroset. Fl. One sister-in-law Lourette
Memorial Services for ' Mr. Douglas, High Springs, Fl. and
Moore will be conducted Thurs- one brother: Drefus Douglas,
day afternoon at 2:00P.M. at the Keystone Heights, Fl. Nineteen
First United Methodist Church grandchildren, twenty-seven
of Lake City,with the Reverend great grandchildren and six great
James Montgomery officiat- great grandchildren also survive.
ing. There will be a reception Funeral services for Mrs. Rich-,
to follow the service at the fel- ards will be conducted Friday,
lowship hall. Arrangements June 18, 2010 at 10!00 A.M. in
were under the direction of the the Chapel of Guerry Funeral
GATEWAY-FOREST Home with the Rev. Lowell
LAWN FUNERAL HOME, O'Steen, officiating. Interment
3596 South US Hwy 441, will follow in the Bethlehem
Lake City. . 386-752-1954 Baptist Church Cemetery. The
Please sign the guestbook at family will receive friends Thurs- day, June 17, 2010 from 6:00-
8:00 P.M. at the funeral home.
Willa Mae Richards 2659 SW. Main Blvd. Lake City
is in charge of all arrangements.
Willa Mae Richards, 95, a
resident of Lake City, Florida
passed away, June 15, 2010 at
the Baya Pointe Nursing and Obituaries are paid advertise-
Rehab Center, Lake City, Flor- ments. For details, call the Lake
ida after an extended illness. City Reporter's classified depart-
Mrs. Richards was a lifelong ment at 752-1293.

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McKIRE: Friends, residents attend birthday, retirement event

'Continued From Page 1A

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Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0424


Wednesday. lune 16. 2010



Inept state



OK, everybody
knows Disney
World is not
in Miami, the
Kennedy Space
Center is not in Tampa Bay
and South Beach is not in the
Florida Panhandle.
Well, maybe not everybody.
A guide indirectly tied to
Visit Florida, the state's public/
private tourism outfit, suggests
Clearwater is in North Florida,
puts the Salvador Dali Museum
in Tampa instead of St.
Petersburg and misnames the
region's major-league baseball
team. Getting mad won't help,
so we might as well laugh.
But steering more business
to the. state's many attractions
is no joking.matter as the tour-
ism industry copes with the
impact of the disastrous Gulf of
Mexico oil spill.
Visit Florida claims no
direct responsibility for these .
geographic goofs; a Georgia
company vetted by the agency's
ad firm took the blame. But it's
just the latest misfire in trying
to lure tourists as the oil contin-
ues to spew.
A Visit Florida international
news release in May was too
alarming, and its first television
ads in this country were too
generic. So let's get it straight
Most of Florida remains oil-free
and open for business. And ift'
the Tampa Bay Rays, for crying
out loud.
* St. Petersburg Times,

Today is Wednesday, June 16,
the 167th day of 2010. There are
198 days left in the year.
* On June 16, 1858, accepting
the Illinois Republican Party's
nomination for the U.S. Senate,
Abraham Lincoln said the slavery
issue had to be resolved, declar-
ing, "A house divided against
itself cannot stand."
* In 1897, the government
signed a treaty of annexation with
* In 1903, Ford Motor Co. wias
* In 1932, President Herbert
Hoover and Vice President
Charles Curtis were renominated
at the Republican national con-
vention in Chicago.

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
Todd Wilson, publisher
Tom Mayer, editor
Troy Roberts, assistant editor
Sue Brannon, controller
Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman

Letters to the Editor should be
typed or neatly written and double
spaced. Letters should not exceed
400 words and will be edited f6r
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.


Hall forfeited right
to hold a state job
To the Editor:
There have been a number of.
articles and newscasts recently
dealing with the decision of
Third Judicial Circuit State
Attorney Robert "Skip" Jarvis
to revoke the appointment of
KrisAnne Hall, who was an
assistant state attorney. The
controversy is posed as an issue
of freedom of speech versus
the authority of an elected state
official to select who should
be employed in his office. The
claim has been made that the
ex-employee is somehow being
denied her First Amendment
rights to free speech and to
keep a job for which she serves
at the pleasure of the state attor-
This is a false presentation of
the issue. Hall has her right to
freedom of speech both before
and after being an assistant
state attorney. What she does
not have is the right to be
employed as an assistant state
attorney. She was hired long
after Flbrida Statute 27.181 was
adopted and in place. The rules
of her employment were clearly
in place and she knew she
served at the pleasure of the
state 'attorney. Florida Statute
27.181 reads "Assistant state
attorneys; appointment; powers
'and duties; compensation. (1)
Each assistant state attorney
appointed by a state attorney
shall serve during the pleasure
of the state attorney appointing
him or her."
Simply put, she has no right
to a state job.
Somehow, she seems to
be making the argument that
because, if she has a First
Amendment right, she also has
the right to the state job. She
seems to be saying that my First
Amendment right is that I can
say whatever I want to whomev-
er I want at any time I want and
that there are no consequences'
for me if I fail to follow the
instructions given to me by my
employer. Let's see exactly what
the First Amendment to the
U.S. Constitution actually says:
"Amendment 1 - Freedom of
Religion, Press, Expression.
Ratified 12/15/1791. Note.
Congress shall make no law
respecting an establishment of
religion, or prohibiting the free
exercise thereof, or abridging
the freedom of speech, or. of
the press;, or the right of the
people peaceably to assemble,
and to petition the government
for a redress of grievances."
.The pertinent part is that
.Congress shall make no law
abridging the freedom of
speech. Well, Congress made no
law abridging Hall's freedom of
speech. Jarvis is not Congress
and he did not ask Congress to
make such a law.
The First Amendment does
not say that a citizen has a right
to free speech without any
consequences. I have the right
under the first amendment to
say that my wife is fat, but there
is no protection for the conse-
quences of my exercise of that
right. Hall has the right to speak

her mind and advocate for her
originalistt" interpretation of the
The things we say have con- *
sequences. An attorney for the
state is an advocate for criminal
justice. Hall's out-of-court state-
ments, made publicly and which
might cause some to react in a
negative way, could affect her
ability to do her job. Jarvis was
right to look out first for seeing
that the assistants working for
him do their jobs effectively.
If, in his opinion, some out-
side activity runs contrary to
an assistant being effective in
court, then he has a duty to
try to correct the problem. If
the 'assistant refuses to follow
instructions, he has no choice
but to put the interest of the
State Attorney's Office ahead of;
the personal, private selfish con-
cerns of the assistant.
An assistant state attorney is
never "off the clock." The pub-
lic, including witnesses, crime
victims, jurors, other lawyers
and judges see and have contact
with assistants in the commu-
nity.. Assistants have to act in a
manner that is responsible and
reflects the values, duties and
ethics of the State Attorney's
Hall's duty to her employer
and her client come first and
her personal agenda at self pro-
claimed originalist constitutional,
advocacy a distant second.
It is a bit ironic that Hall
has associated herself with a'
gr6up who loudly complains
that one of the problems with
our government is the inabil-
ity to fire any government
employee. That government
employees, no matter how
poorly they do their job, have
lifetime tenure just by being a
government employee. She has
now chosen to engage in actions
which jeopardized her ability to
do her job and finds herself now
unemployed by the government
Sometimes we must be careful
what we advocate, we might just
get it.
William E. Whitley
High Springs

Reasons why Jarvis
should be fired
To the Editor:
Concerning the former state
attorney KrisAnne Hall and
Third Judicial Circuit State
Attorney Robert "Skip" Jarvis
incident: When this got the
attorneys involved, I wondered
what the "wordsmiths" would
come up with.
First, she wasn't fired, she
Second, it's not about free
speech, it's about following
Third, then on June 6 in a
letter, Jarvis says, "I am in full
agreement that our Nation has
an Honored Tradition of free
speech." (It says nothing about.
Honored Tradition.)
Fourth, Jarvis says, '"This is
not really a free speech issue."
He is correct this once, it's
about being "politically correct,"
about the abuse of power (to
fire) or give an ultimatum. For
what offense? Speaking at politi-

cal rallies, on her own time, on
the Constitution.
It will be interesting to follow
this, and many will.
I suggest the governor, fire
Jarvis, for 'reasons above.
Hoyt McLendon
Lake City

It's an argument
involving semantics
To the Editor:
I genuinely appreciated Third
Judicial Circuit State Attorney
Robert "Skip" Jarvis' letter on
June 6 articulating his argument
regarding KrisAnne Hall.
Free speech, like-freedom
itself, presents complex chal-
lenges which must be consid-
ered and discussed .thoroughly.
In reading Jarvis' letter, howev-
er, I found two items particular-
ly troublesome. First, his persis-
tent contention that Hall "quit"
and was not "fired" seems to
indicate a lack of courage of his
conviction on the issue. It is at
best an argument of semantics,
and at worst, one of sophistry.
Any termination of employment
could theoretically be character-
ized as an employee's "choice"
to end his own employment by
having done something wrong
(not to say Hall was wrong).
The second and perhaps.
more revealing item was
Jarvis' characterization of Free
Speech as an "honored tradi-
tion," rather than a constitution-
ally-protected right fundamental
to the very existence and
survival of the United States of
America. Did Jarvis tip his hand
regarding his opinion of the.
value of free speech?
Freedom of speech is not
a simple subject. It presents
unique and difficult challenges,
and intelligent arguments can
usually be made on both sides.
But when such challenges arise,
our decisions, even if imperfect,
must ultimately favor preserva-
tion of our critical freedoms.
Chris Williams
Lake City

Americans need
to step up the plate
To the Editor:
"Congress shall make no law
respecting an establishment of
religion, or prohibiting the free
exercise thereof; or abridging
the freedom of speech, or of the
press; or the right of the people
peaceably to assemble, and to
petition the government for a
redress of grievances." What
have "we the people" forgotten
about the right to speak freely?
When all is said and done, it's
riot about whether you're a
liberal, conservative or some-
where in between.
KrisAnne Hall is a citizen
and thus has the same rights �
and responsibilities as any
American. She spoke as an indi-
vidual. Just as those with oppos-
ing views must do, we all need
to step up to the plate and speak'
our mind. Our community and
our country deserve nothing
M. J. Gordon
Lake City

John Crisp


up that

old black


gusher at the bot-
tom of the Gulf of
Mexico reminds
me of the 1940 .
Walt Disney cartoon "The
Sorcerer's Apprentice." The
apprentice, played by Mickey
Mouse, is beguiled by the
power of magic to make his
life easier. In the sorcerer's
absence he manages to bring
a broomstick to life to do a
household task, in this case
filling a large cauldron with
buckets of water.
Mickey discovers that the.
magic is a lot easier to turn on
than to turn off. In spite of his
efforts to stop it, the bewitched
broomstick continues to carry
water to the overflowing caul-
dron. Soon the dungeon is
flooded, and Mickey is threat-
ened with drowning.
So far only birds and dol-
phins have drowned in oil, but
the central and eastern Gulf
coast is threatened with an
inundation that has the poten-
tial to change what it means to
be a Gulf coast Like Mickey,
we've discovered that deep-
water oil, with its almost magi-
cal potential to make our lives
more comfortable, is much
easier to tap than to control.
In spite of BP's best spin,
estimates of the spill's flow rate
have continued to get worse,
rather than better. Although I
suspect that many more gal-
lons will flow into the Gulf
before this catastrophe is over,
presumably the wellhead will
eventually be capped, at which
point we can begin to take the
true measure of the damage.
Will this spill be the disas-
ter that finally provokes us to
deeply re-evaluate the relation-,
ship between petroleum and
our civilization?
So far, theprospects don't
look good. The. public's inter-
est in any news story, no
matter how dramatic, has a
short shelf life. Oil-soaked
pelicans are pathetic and oil-
choked beaches unappealing,
but soon enough the images
from Louisiana, Alabama, and
Florida will become banal, and
we may be willing to adopt
a new -"normal" that doesn't
include the comparatively
pristine beaches and fresh sea-
food we're used to. After all,
we already import a good deal
of our seafood from abroad,
and for entertainment, we can
always go to Disneyland or
Furthermore, the prudent
six-month moratorium on
� deep-water drilling - after all,
what would happen if another
well blew out? - is already
coming under a lot of pres-
sure. Both of Louisiana's sena-
tors, as well as others, have
objected that thousands could
be thrown out of work by the
drilling "pause."
In 'The Sorcerer's
Apprentice" the flood is
brought under control only
when the sorcerer himself
returns and puts an end to the
apprentice's inept conjuring.
We could use such magic. The
first piece of business is put-
ting an end to the current spill,
and the bag of tricks is getting
close to empty.
But there's no real magic
here unless we find a way to
learn from this disaster; oth-
erwise we'll face more of the
same until we've damaged our

environment beyond repair.

* John M. Crisp teaches in the
English Department at Del Mar
College in Corpus Christi, Texas.


1'1 I I ' I I


President uses Oval Office to fight oil spill

AP White House Correspondent
Dedicating new urgency to
the Gulf oil spill, President
Barack Obama accused BP
of "recklessness" in the
first Oval Office address'
of his presidency Tuesday
night and swore not to
rest until the company has
paid for the damage it has
caused to lives, businesses
and shorelines.
asked former Mississippi
Gov. Ray Mabus to devel-
op a long-term Gulf Coast
Restoration Plan - to be
funded by BP PLC - in
concert with local states,
communities, fishermen,
conservationists and. resi-
dents "as soon as possi-
Obama did not detail
what this plan should
-include or how much it
might cost, a price sure to
be in the billions of dollars.
Whatever the bottom
line, he declared to his
prime-time television audi-
ence, "We will make BP

Still, eight weeks into
the crisis, oil continues to
gush from the broken well-
head, millions of gallons a
day, and Obama has been
powerless to stem the leak.
The sad episode has raised
doubts about his leadership
and his administration's
response to what Obama
has called the nation's worst
environmental disaster.
A hew Associated Press-
GfK poll shows for the,
first time a majority of
Americans disapproving of
his handling of the situa-
A government panel
of scientists said earlier
Tuesday that the undersea
well is leaking even more
oil than previously thought,
as much as 2.52 million
gallons a day - or enough
to fill the Oval Office more
than 22 times. The total
spilled so far could be as
much as 116 million gal-
BP has had only modest
success so far in stemming
the flood of oil, but Obama
said that within weeks
"these efforts should cap-

President Barack Obama and Florida Gov. Charlie Crist
walk along Casino Beach on Pensacola Beach on Tuesday
as they visited the Gulf Coast region affected by the BP

Deepwater Horizon oil spill.

ture up to 90 percent of the
oil leaking out of the well."
Later in the summer, he
said,, the company should
finish drilling a relief well
to stop the leak completely.
Much of the president's
speech was devoted to a

recitation . of steps his
administration has already
taken - "from the very'
beginning," he said - to
clean the oil, help the dis-
traught people of the Gulf
and prevent another envi-
ronmental crisis.

"We will fight this spill
with everything we've got
for as long it takes," Obama
Likening that process to
a long epidemic instead of
a single crushing disaster
like an earthquake or hur-
ricade, he said the nation
could be tied up with the
oil and its aftermath for
months "and-even years."
Looking ahead to his
showdown Wednesday'
morning with BP execu-
tives, Obama said he would
"inform" them that the
company -must set aside
whatever resources are
required to make whole
all local residents and busi-
nesses hurt by the spill and,
to repair the immense eco-
logical damage wrought by
the oil.
That meeting was to be
followed by a presidential
statement - his fourth
planned remarks on the
spill in three days. Later in
the week, BP leaders take
the Washington hot seat
again, appearing before
more congressional hear-
However, Obaina said
that the new Gulf restora-
tion plan would go beyond

Officials: Man who tried

entering base was AWOL

Associated Press
serviceman arrested as he
tried to enter MacDill Air
Force Base with weapons
and ammunition in his vehi-
cle has been charged with
desertion and will be turned
over to the Army, base offi-
cials reported Tuesday eve-
Spc. Christopher Paul
Kilburn had been stationed
with Alpha Company, .1-
16th 1st Infantry Division,
Fort Riley, Kan., a media
release from the base said.
It did not specify when he
left. Kilburn will be turned
over to Army officials, and'
additional charges will be
pending as the investigation
The U.S. Attorney's
Office will decide how to
charge Kilburn's compan-
ion, Palm Beach resident
Micah Noel Goodier.
The couple was arrest-
ed Monday,evening, when
they tried to gain access to
the base. The base's public
affairs office did not know if
either person had an attor-
Air Force Col. Dave
Cohen said during a news
conference earlier Tuesday
that it doesn't appear to have
been a terrorism attempt
Investigators 'were still
trying to get to the bottom
of the couple's motivation
and intent, Cohen said.
"We've been talking to
them since last night try-
ing to get information, and
we're still trying to put that
puzzle together," he said.
The couple's Honda
CRV contained three hand-
guns, three rifles and some
ammunition, Cohen said.
He described them as "mili-
tary style" but commercial-
ly available.
He said they tried to
drive onto the base at about
5 p.m. at a remote gate and
flashed phony military iden-
tification. A security officer
became suspicious, and the
couple cooperated when
they were asked by officers
to get out of the car.
When the weapons were
found, a bomb disposal unit
was called to examine the
car, Cohen said. No explo-
sives were found.
"At no point was the secu-
rity of MacDill Air Force
Base breached," he said.
"The system worked exact-
ly as it was supposed to."
MacDill, situated on a
peninsula south of down-
town Tampa, is the home
of U.S. Central Command,
which oversees operations
in Iraq and Afghanistan. It
also houses the U.S. Special
Operations Command that
coordinates the activi-
ties of elite units from the
Army, Navy, Air Force and

A vehicle with its doors open and contents removed is seen
at the entrance of MacDill Air Force Base on Monday.


S AGES5-12



STRdYROBERTS/Lake City Reporter

Friends bring doctor/author to Lake City
Author and doctor Joseph J. Sivak speaks to an audience at the Columbia County Public
Library Main Branch Tuesday morning. Sivak, the author of 'When Can , Go Home?,' a mem-
oir on Alzheimer's, also signed books during the event, which was part of the Friends of the
Library author series.

COlumbia County's Most Wanted

DOB: 7/12/85 DOB: 1/17/81
Wanted fr Wanted for

VOP Possession of a
Controlled Substance with
intent to Sell or Deliver

VOP Burglary of a Structure/
Conveyance; Grand Theft III
VOP Burglary of a Structure/
Conveyance; Grand Theft III

WANTED AS OF 6114110

CALL (386) 754-7099 OR SUBMIT A WEB TIP AT
Funded wholly or in part by the Office of the Attorney General, Crime Stoppers Trust Fund.

just repairing the effects
of the crude on a unique,
teeming ecology that was
already battered by the
2005 hurricanes Katrina
and Rita.
"We must make a com-
'mitment to the Gulf Coast
that goes beyond respond-
ing to the crisis of the
moment," the president
Obama also urged the
nation and Congress to get
behind his goal of pass-
ing sweeping energy and
climate change legisla-
tion, a key domestic prior-
ity of his presidency that
had become a long shot
Though Obama supports
placing a price on heat-trap-
ping carbon emissions, he
did not directly state that
"The tragedy unfold-
ing on. our coast is the
most painful and powerful
reminder yet that the time
to embrace a clean energy
future is now," he said. "I
say we can't afford not to
change how we produce
and use energy - because
the long-term costs to our
economy, our national
security, and our environ-
ment are far greater."

Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


Lake City resident Daniel Sandiford salvages what he can after a truck he was driving over-
turned during a two-vehicle wreck on the side of Branford Highway Monday afternoon.

Report: Drifting driver causes

wreck on Branford Highway

From staff reports

Two local men were
injured in a wreck Monday
afternoon after one of the
drivers allowed his car to
drift into the path of the
other vehicle, according to
Jeremiah David Black,
23, of Lake City, suffered
serious injuries as a result
of the crash. He, was taken
to Shands at the University
of Florida in Gainesville

for treatment.. Daniel
Sandiford, 50, also of Lake
City, suffered minor inju-
ries in the crash.
The wreck took place
at approximately 4 p.m.
Monday on State Road 247,
around three miles south of
Lake City. ..
According to Florida
Highway Patrol reports,
Black, driving a 2001
Mitsubishi two-door, was
traveling south on SR 247,
while Sandiford, driving a

1999 Chevrolet box truck,
was traveling north. FHP
investigation revealed that
Black's car drifted across
the center line, and his car
collided with the left side
of Sandiford's box truck.
Sandiford 'attempted to
avoid the collision, reports
said, and overturned onto
the shoulder in the pro-
. Black was cited for fail-
ure to drive within a single

'Dearly Departed' could breathe

life into downtown theater site

arobinson@Jakecityreporter. comr
Local actors will display
their talent in the first-
ever theater production at
Marion Street Cafe.
Three performances
of "Dearly Departed" are
set for 8 p.m. Friday and
Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday
at the cafe.
The cafe usually show-
cases musical performanc-
es and art work.

"We see this as an arts
place and theater is a type
of art we have never had
here," said Garrett Roberts,
The play is directed by
Carolyn McClendon, of
Lake City, and features 10
local performers.
The play details how
a "crazy and dysfunc-
tional family". copes with
the death of their father,
Roberts said.
"Ifs a really, really funny

comedy," he said.
Roberts said the cafe
plans to present up to 11
theater productions a year.
Tickets for "Dearly
Departed" are selling
quickly, and are $8 for
seniors and children 12 and
younger and $10 for adults.
Purchase tickets at the cafe,
or call (386)755-4004.
"We all need a laugh
sometime," Roberts said:
"It's something new we're
doing in Lake City."


The following informa-
tion was provided by local
law enforcement agen-
cies. The following people
have been arrested but not
convicted. All people are
presumed innocent until
proven guilty.
Friday, June 11
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Shawn Wayne
Brown, 5211 N. Main St.,
Jacksonville, warrant
Violation of probation on
original charge of petit
* Louis Caputo, 45,
2901 NE First Avenue, Ft.
Lauderdale, aggravated
assault with a deadly weap-
on, breach of peace and
* Cody Samuel Croft,
23, 336 SW Alamo Dr.,
warrant: Possession of
cocaine, driving while
license'suspended and
reckless driving.
* Daniel Douglas Faris,
24, 135 SW Aurora Way,
warrant: Uttering a forg-
ery, petit theft over $100
and petit theft.
* Chad Everette Hill,
35, 3722 S. U.S. Highway
441,, failure to register.
as a sex offender with
Columbia County Sheriff's
Office and failure to regis-
ter as a sex offender with
department of highway
safety motor vehicles.
* Tony Antre Johnson,

33, 3727 NW Archer St.,
warrant: Violation of pro-
bation on original charge
of driving while license
suspended/revoked (habit-
ual offender).
* Ernest Lee Mays, 45,
5950 Park Hamilton Blvd.,
Orlando, warrant: Violation
of probation on original
charge of worthless bank
* Johnny Smith, 47,
2033 Grevey Court,
Lexington, Ky., possession
of a controlled substance.
* JT Thomas, 56, 12233
,25th Dr., Wellborn, war-
rant: Failure to appear for
charges of expired drivers
license more than four

Lake City
Police Department
* Addie Elaine Smith,
no age given, 1157 Paul
Pierce, warrant: Violation
of probation on original
charges of possession of a
controlled substance.

Saturday, June 12
, Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Shelley Sue Brock, 21,
198 SW Maybrey Glenn,
possession of a controlled
* Dennis Earl Fleming
Jr., 819 E. Plymouth Ave.,
Deland, burglary of an
occupied dwelling, assault
and disorderly intoxica-

.*e Cecr.n; ecierj

* Jason Christopher
Lyons, no age given,
9902 SW State Road 47,
possession of more than
20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug para-
phernalia, possession of a
controlled substance and
driving while license sus-
pended/revoked (habitual

Lake City
Police Department
* Christy Michelle
Moore, nro age given, 284
SW Burnette Lane, war-
rant: Order to take into
custody revoking release
on own recognizance on
original charges of third-
degree grand theft and
grand theft.
* Alan J. Williams,
no age given, 4128 SW
Carpenter Road, warrant
Driving while license
suspended/revoked with

Sunday, June 13
Lake City
Police Department
* Christopher Wayne
Rathjen, no age give,
6252 Lyons Road, posses-
sion of cocaine, destruc-
tion or tampering with evi-
dence and resisting arrest
without violence.
* From staff reports




Mon-Fri 10-6 * Sat 10-5


August 20

August 23-27

Registrar's Office Hours:
8 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday -
8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Friday

May 12- August 13
7:30 a.m.- 6:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday



July 1, 2010 LCCC will become...

W- * * * * *

Registrar: (386) 754-4205 * Admissions: (386) 754-4396
Late CiV CmmunI a do not dratmiate In education or nploymt related ade lonf the baiof race, cor,
region, o ogwendr, aw d.iablty, madtl mtalwtuglklnoteomwti, or thwlgalprotced tatwu in
dane with tht law, The Eqity Officu wShron ast, dirar ofhuman reouret, and may be reached at
(M0) 754-31, Buding 001, Room 136 149 SE Colap Pmlac, ake Oty, FL 32025,
/ '�'

Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428

IT' ?

Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor

Lake City Reporter


Wednesday, June 16,2010

Section B


Fort White team
fundraiser today
Fort White Girls
Softball Association's
14-under All-Stars have a
combination car wash/
bake sale/raffle from
2-5 p.m. today at the Pitt
Stop in Fort White. The
fundraiser will help the
girls to attend the state
tournament. A green
Lazy Boy rocker/recliner
with remote control'
massage and heat
has been donated by
Farmer's Furniture for
the raffle. Tickets are
$1 with the drawing on
July 3.
For details, call Lynn
Harvey at 365-2797.
Elks tournament
is Saturday
Lake City Elks Lodge
No. 893's charity golf
tournament is Saturday
at The Country Club at
Lake City. Format is
four-person scramble,
with a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m. Cost is $50 per
golfer and $100 to
sponsor a hole.
For details, call Carl
Ste-Marie at 752-2266
or the Elks Club at

Diamond Extreme
golf tournament
Diamond. Extreme
travel baseball team
has a golf tournament
planned for July 10 at
The Country Club at
Lake City. The team is
raising money for its trip
to Cooperstown, N.Y.,
and donations will be
accepted for the
scramble tournament
For details, call Carl
Ste-Marie at 752-2266 or
Kirk Koon at 961-1961.
Q-back Club bass
tourney June 26
Columbia County
Quarterback Club's
6th Annual Open Bass
Tournament is June 26 at
Clay Landing.
For details, e-mail
Jamie Albritton at

Kingfish tourney
in Fernandina
The 28th annual
Nassau Sport Fishing
Association Tournament
of Champions Kingfish
Tournament begins
Thursday in Fernandina.
Beach. First prize for the
biggest fish is $25,000,
second prize $6,500 and
third prize $5,000, with
prizes paid out for the
20 largest fish. In all, 80
percent of entry fees are
paid out based on 200
boats. There are
special cash prizes for
the Lady Anglers, the
Junior Anglers and the.
Class of 23 boats. The
tournament is sanctioned
by the Southern Kingfish
Association and
conducted in
accordance with SKA
Code of Conduct and
Angling Rules amended
to meet local conditions.
Tournament fee is $400
until registration closes
at 8 p.m. today.
Complete rules may
be found at the Nassau
Sport Fishing Association
www.fishnsfa. cornm.

N From staff reports

Lakers force

Game seven

Boston Celtics guard Ray Allen (right) pulls down a rebound over Los Angeles Lakers guard
Derek.Fisher during Game 6 of the NBA basketball finals Tuesday, in Los Angeles.


at district

Fort White 13-prep,

15-under All-Stars

win championships

From staff reports

Fort White All-Star teams
dominated the older age
groups in the District 6
tournament in Live Oak last
Fort White's 15-under
All-Stats rolled to the dis-
trict championship with
four consecutive wins.
Playing in a smaller
field, Fort White's 13-prep
All-Stars won the district
championship by sweeping
three games.
The 15-under team played
tournament host Suwannee
in the opening game on
Thursday and won 9-1. Fort
White walloped Perry, 21-5,
on Friday then run-ruled
Jefferson County, 15-5, on
Jefferson County made
it back out of the loser's
bracket and Fort White
dispatched them, 9-6, in
Sunday's championship
In winning district, Fort
White's 15-under team had
a team average of .483 and
polished off a 15-0 record
for the season. Next stop is
the state tournament July
22 in Fernandina Beach.
Fort White's 13-prep
All-Stars played in a three-
team tournament and Fort
White opened with an 11-4

win over Lafayette County
on Friday. Fort White beat
Hamilton County, 13-3,
on Saturday and won the
championship rematch with
Lafayette County; 8-2.
Fort White was patient at,
the plate and ran the bases
well. The team drew 23
walks and stole 39 bases.
Dalton Sweat led the team
with seven hits, including a
home run and double, to go
with five RBIs and four runs
Both JJ. Cohrs (three
runs scored) and Rhett
Willis (four runs scored)
had five singles, a double
and four RBIs.
Jason Bass had five hits
with two doubles, one tri-
ple, five RBIs and four runs
scored. Trace Wilkirison
had three doubles and a
single with five RBIs and
three runs scored. Tyler
Wendell had four hits, one
RBI and one run scored.
Elijah Bryant (RBI, six
runs scored) and Raymond
Barber (five RBIs, three
runs scored) each had three
hits. Jordan Harrington
(RBI, run scored) and Corey
Pentolino (run scored) had
hits. Brent Beach scored a
run and Cody Gibbons had '
an RBI.
The state tournament is
July 22 in Tallahissee.

Boston flat in
Game 6 loss to
Los Angeles.
Associated Press
Bryant scored 26 points,
Pau Gasol added 17 points
and 13 rebounds, and the
Los Angeles Lakers emphat-
ically extended the NBA
finals to a decisive seventh
game with a 89-67 victory
over the Boston Celtics in
Game 6 on Tuesday night.
Ron Artest added 15 points

for the Lakers, who stared
down elimination by jump-
ing to a 22-point lead dur-
ing a dazzling first half. With
remarkable ease, the defend-
ing champions stretched the
finals to the limit for the first
time since 2005.
. A champion will be
crowned Thursday night at
Staples Center.
Ray Allen scored 19
points for, the Celtics, who
took an ugly pratfall on
the verge of winning their
unprecedented 18th title.
It turns out their longtime
rivals are still quite serious
about earning their 16th.

ABOVE: The 2010 Fort White 13-prep All-Stars display their District 6 championship trophies.
Team members are (front row, from left) Rhett Willis, Brent Beach, Raymrbnd Barber,
Trace Wilkinson, Jordan Harrington and J.J. Cohrs. Second row (from left) are Jason Bass,
Elijah, Bryant, Dalton Sweat, Tyler Wendel, Corey Pentolino and Cody Gibbons.
Back row (from left) are coaches Brady Wilkinson and DonnieWilkinson, Mike Price and
Dave Harrington.

BELOW: The 2010 Fort White 15-under All-Stars were District 6 tournament champions.
Team members are (front row, from left) Thomas Hatch, Steve Giardina, Kody Moniz,
Kodey Owens and Manuel Vasquez. Second row (from left) are Tyler Parker, Zach Gaskins,
Robert Howell, John Rowe, Anthony Gonzalez, Darren Skawienski and assistant coach
Stroker Philman. In back are coach Tracy Philman (left) and manager Bobby. Howell. Tyler
Sweetapple also is on the team.
I -a ~ - AL t IA IMat..B , .-....-.. . 1. I


Commissioners Cup champions
The Columbia Youth Soccer Association's Stingers under-16 boys travel team won the championship in the 2010 District B3
Commissioners Cup tournament. The Stingers had a combined fall and spring record of 19-3 and qualified for Cup play as
one of the top four teams. Team members are (front row, from left) Brandon Roberts, Dakota Waters, Carson Tilton,
Anthony Picklo, Nikil Swaroop, Travis Berry and Tyler Rix. Back row (from left) are coach Jay Rix, Bryce McCarthy,
Brandon Sauls, Jimmy Blakely, Kevin Pittman, Cody Beadles, Hunter Grow, Caleb Hill, Andrew Picklo and Daulton Parker.




Babe Ruth state
qualifier begins
on Thursday.
From staff reports

The Babe Ruth/Cal
Ripken State Rookie'
Qualifier begins on
Thursday in Lake City.
Before the tournament,
coaches will have a
mandatory meeting at
6:30 p.m. today.
The meeting is man-
datory for at least one
member of the coaching
staff. State commissioner
John Lucas will facilitate
the meeting.

--- I




TV sports

7 p.m.
VERSUS - Tour de Suisse, stage 5,
Wettingen to Frutigen, Switzerland (same-
day tape)
S- 7 p.m.
ESPN - Philadelphia at N.Y.Yankees,
"1 8 p.m.
WGN - Oakland at Chicago Cubs
7 am.
ESPN - FIFA, World Cup, Group
"H." Honduras vs. Chile, at Nelspruit,
South Africa
9:30 a.m.
ESPN - FIFA, World Cup, Group
"H" Spain vs. Switzerland, at Durban,
South Africa
7 p.m.
ESPN - FIFA. World Cup, Group
"A," South Africa vs. Uruguay, at Pretoria,
South Africa


NBA Finals

Boston vs. L.A.,Lakers
Boston at L.A. Lakers, (n)
Boston at L.A. Lakers, 9 p.m., if


AL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
NewYorlc 41 23 .641 -
Tampa Bay 40 23 .635 '4
Boston 38 28 .576 4
Toronto . ' 35 30 .538 6'i
Baltimpre 17 47 .266 24
Central Division
W L. Pct GB
-,Minnesota . 37 27 .578 -
.Detroit 34 29 .540 2'
" Chicago 29 34 .460 7"
Kansas City 28 37 .431 9'
Cleveland 25 38 .397 I1
West Division
W L Pct GB
'.Texas 36 28 .563 -
-Los Angeles 36 31 .537 ',4
-, Oakland 32 33 .492 4'A
"'Seattle 24 41 .369 12'h

Interleague play -

Monday's Games
St. Louis 9, Seattle 3
Milwaukee 12, L.A.Angels 2
Toronto 6, San Diego 3
San Francisco 10, Baltimore 2
Tuesday's Gantes
Chicago White Sox 6, Pittsburgh 4
N.Y. Mets 7, Cleveland 6
N.Y.Yankees 8, Philadelphia 3
Detroit 7,Washington 4
Boston 6,Arizona 3 .
Texas 3, Florida 2
Oakland at Chicago Cubs (n).
Colorado at Minnesota (n)
Houston at Kansas City (n)
Seattle at/St. Louis (n)
Milwaukee at LA.Angels (n)
Toronto at San Diego (n)
Baltimore at San Francisco (n)
Today's Games
Baltimore (Guthrie 3-7) at San
Francisco (Lincecum 6-2), 3:45 p.m.
Toronto (R.Romero 5-3) at San Diego
(Correia 5-4), 6:35 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Danks 5-5) at
Pittsburgh (Duke 3-7)', 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Narveson 5-3) at LA.'
.Angels (Pineiro 5-6), 7:05 p.m. .
SN.Y. Mes (Niese 3-2) at Cleveland
(Talbot 7-4), 7:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 3-2) at- N.Y.
Yankees (A.J.Burnett 6-4), 7:05 p.m.
Washington (L.Hernandez 5-3) at
Detroit (Verlander 7-4),7:05 p.m.
Arizona (R.Lopez 2-5) at Boston
(Lester 7-2), 7:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay (W.Davis 5-6) at Atlanta
(HanSon 6-3), 7:10 p.m.
Texas (Tom.Hunter 2-0) at Florida
(Ani.Sanchez 6-3), 7:10 p.m.
Oakland (G.Gonzalez 6-4) at Chicago
Cubs (Dempster 4-5), 8:05 p.m.
Colorado O.Chacin 3-5) at Minnesota
(S.Baker 5-5),8:10 p.m.
Houston (Oswalt 4-8) at Kansas City
(Chenr3-0), 8:10 p.m.
Seattle (J.Vargas 4-2) at St. Louis
'(J.Garcia 6-2),8:15 p.m.
Thursday's Games Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
Colorado at Minnesota, 1:10 p.m.
Oakland at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at .Pittsburgh,
7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. -
Philadelphia at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Arizona at Boston, 7: 10 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
Texas at Florida, 7:10 p.m.
Houston at Kansas City,.8:10 p.m.

NL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 37 27 .578 -
New York 36 28 .563 'I
Philadelphia 32 30 .516 4
Florida 3i 33 .484 6
'Washington 31 34 .477 6',
Central Division
' W L Pct GB
Cincinnati 36 28 .563 -
St. Louis 36 29 ,554 'A
Chicago 28 35 .444 7'A

Milwaukee 27 37 .422 9
Houston 25 40 .385 II'l
Pittsburgh 23 41 .359 13
West Division
W L Pct GB
San Diego 37 27 ..578 -
Los Angeles 36 27 .571 'k
San Francisco 36 27 .571 'A
Colorado 33 31 .516 4
Arizona 26 39 .400 I I '
Tuesday's Game
L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati (n)
Today's Game
L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 6-3) at

Cincinnati (Leake 5-0), 7:10 p.m.
Thursday's Game
L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati, 12:35 p.m.

College World Series

At Rosenblatt Stadium
Omaha, Neb.
(Double elimination)
Game I -TCU (51-12) vs. Florida St.
(47-18),2 p.m.
4 Gafne 2 - Florida (47-15) vs. UCLA
(48-14), 7 p.m.
Game 3 - Oklahoma (48-16) vs.
South Carolina (48-15), 2 p.m.
Game 4 - ,Arizona St. (52-8) vs.
Clemson (43-23), 7 p.m.


Golf week

U.S. Open
Site: Pebble Beach, Calif.
Course: Pebble Beach Golf Links
(7,040 yards, par 71).
Purse: TBA ($7.5 million in 2009).
Winner's share: TBA ($1.35 million in
Television: ESPN (Thursday-Friday,
1-3 p.m., 5-10 pm.) and NBC (Thursday-
Friday, 3-5 p.m.; Saturday, 4:30-11 p.m.;
Sunday, 3-9 p.m.).
Online: http://www.usopen.corm
PGA Tour site: httpJl/
PGA European Tour site: http://www.
ShopRite LPGA Classic
Site: Galloway, NJ. .
Schedule: Friday-Sunday.
Course: Seaview Dolce Seaview
Resort, Bay Course (6,150 yards, par 71).
Purse: $1.5 million. Winner's share:
'Television: Golf Channel (Friday,
3-6 p.m.; Saturday, 4:30-7:30 p.m.; Sunday,
3-6 p.m.).
' Fort Smith Classic
Site: Fort Smith, Ark.
Course: Hardscrabble Country Club
(6,783 yards, par 70).
Purse: $525,000. Winner's share:
Television: None.

U.S. Open tee times

At Pebble Beach Golf Links
Pebble Beach, Calif.
Thursday, No. I; Friday, No.10
10 a.m.-3:30 p.m. - Deane Pappas,
South Africa; Gary Woodland, Topeka,
Kan.; Paul Sheehan,Australla.
10:11 a.m.-3:41 p.m. - Steve Marino,
Tequesta; Gregory Havret, France; Charles
Warren, Greenville, S.C.
10:22 a.m.-3:52 p.m.-Toru Taniguchi,
Japan; Soren Hansen, Denmark; Edoardo
Molinari, Italy. ' I
10:33 a.m.-4:03 p.m. - Francesco
Molinari, Italy; Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark;
Hiroyuki Fujita, Japan.
10:44 a.m.-4:14 p.m. - Tim Clark,
South Africa; K.J. Choi, Korea; Mike Weir,'
10:55 a.m.-4:25 p.m. - Adam Scott,
Australia; Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; Robert
11:06 a.m.-4:36 p.m. - Matt Kuchar,
St. Simons Island, Ga.; Justin Leonard,
Dallas; ScottVerplank, Edmond,.Okla.
11:17 a.m.-4:47 p.m. - Stewart Cink,
Duluth, Ga.; a-Byeong-Hun An, South
Korea; Lucas Glover, Simpsonville, S.C.
11:28 p.m. - lan Poulter,
England;Yuta Ikeda, Japan; Henrik Stenson,
Sweden. '
11:39 a.m.-5:09 p.m. - Trevor
Immelman, South Africa; Robert Karlsson,
Sweden; David Toms, Shreveport, La.
11:50 a.m.-5:20 p.m. - Jason Gore,
Valencia, Calif.; Arjun Atwal, India; Jim
Herman, Port'St. Lucie
12:01 p.m.-5:31 p.m. - a-Andrew
Putnam, University Place,Wash.;Ty Tryon,
Orlando; Hugo Leon, Chile.
12:12 a.m.-5:42 'p.m. - Kent Eger,
Canada; a-Alex Martin, LibertyTwp., Ohio;
Jon Curran, Hopklnton, Mass.
3:3p p.m.-10 a.m.- Steve Wheatcroft,
Jacksonville; a-Morgan Hoffmann.Wyckoff,
N.J.; Rikard Karlberg, Sweden.
3:41 p.m.-10:1 I a.m.- Marc Leishman,
Australia; Rafa Echenique, Argentina; John
Rollins, ColleyvilleTexas.
3:52 p.m.-10:22 a.m. - Rocco
Mediate, Greensburg, Pa.; Graeme
McDowell, Northern Ireland; Shaun
Micheel, Collierville,.Tenn.
4:03 p.m.-10:33 a.m. - David Duval,
Cherry Hills Village, Colo.; Tom Lehman,
Scottsdale,Ariz.; Ben Curtis, Stow, Ohio.
4:14 p.m.-10:44 a.m.- Sergio Garcia,
Spain; Steve Stricker, Madison, Wis.; Paul
Casey, England.

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


4:25 p.m.-10:55 a.m. - Bob Estes,
Abilene, Texas; Brendon De Jonge,
Zimbabwe; Brian Davis, England.
4:36 p.m.-I 1:06 a.m.- LeeWestwood,
England; Ernie Els, South Africa; Tiger
4:47 p.m.-I 1:17 a.m. - Ben Crane,
Westlake, Texas; Peter Hanson, Sweden;
Jerry Kelly, Madison,Wis.
4:58 p.m.-11:28 a.m.- Martin Kaymer,
Germany; Sean O'Hair, West Chester, Pa.;
Charl Schwartzel, South Africa.
5:09 p.m.-I 1:39 a.m.- Heath Slocum,
Alpharetta, Ga.; Oliver Wilson, England;
John Senden,Australia.
5:20 p.m.-11:50 a.m. - Mathias
Gr6nbe'rg, Sweden; Azuma Yano, Japan;
Harrison Frazar, Dallas.
S5:31 p.m.-12:01 p.m. - Jason Preeo,
Highlands Ranch, Colo.; a-Kevin Phelan, St.
Augustine; Mark Silvers, Savannah, Ga.
5i42 p.m.-12:12 p.m. - Kenny Kim,
Korea; a-Bennett Blakeman, Burr Ridge,
Ill.; Blaine Peffley, Lebanon, Pa.
Thursday, No., 10; Friday, No. I
10 a.m.-3:30 p.m. - Rafael Cabrera-
Bello, Spain; Johh Mallinger, Long, Beach,
Calif.; Stephen Allan,Australia.
10:1l a.m.-3:41 p.m.-Mikko Ilonen,
Finland; Derek Lamely, Fort Myers; James
Morrison, England.
10:22 a.m.-3:52 p.m. - Brian, Gay,
Windermere; Simon Khan, England; Bo
Van PeltTulsa, Okla.
10:33 a.m.-4:03 p.m.- CamiloVillegas,
Colombia; Zach Johnson,,Cedar Rapids,
Iowa; Luke Donald, England.
10:44 a.m.-4:14 p.m.- Retief Goosen,
South Africa; Jim Furyk, PonteVedra Beach;
Angel Cabrera,Argentina.
10:55 a.m. 4:25 p.m.- StuartAppleby,
Australia; Rory Sabbatini, South Africa;
Stephen Ames, Canada.
11:06 a.m.-4:36p.m. - Phil Mickelson,
Rancho Santa Fe, Calif.; Padraig Harrington,
Ireland;Y.E.Yang, South Korea.
11:17 a.m.-4:47 p.m. - David Frost,
South Africa; Kaname Yokoo, Japan; Eric
Axley, Knoxville,Tenn. .
11:28. a.m.-4:58 p.m. - Nick Watney,
Las Vegas; Hunter Mahah, Colleyville,
Texas; Ricky Barnes, Phoenix.
11:39 a.m. 5:09 p.m. - Jason Dufner,
Auburn, Ala.; Thongchai Jaidee, Thailand;
Ross McGowan, England.
: 11:50 a.m: 5:20 p.m. - Kevin Na,
Rancho Cucamonga, Calif.; a-Ben Martin,
Greenwood, S.C.; Matt Bettencourt,
Greenville, S.C.
12:01 p.m.-5:31 p.m. - Craig
Barlow,. Henderson, Nev.; Kent Jones,
Albuquerque, N.M.; Bobby Gates, The
12:12 a.m.-5:42 p.m, - Dan McCarthy,
Syracuse, N.Y.;a-Joseph Bramlett, Saratoga,.
Callf.;Travis HampshireTampa
3:30 p.m.-10 a.m. - Terry Pilkadaris,
Australia; Rich Barcelo, Reno, Nev.; Gary
Boyd, England:
3:41 p.m.- 10:11 a.m..- Jean-Francois"
Lucquin, France; Chris Stroud, Houston;
Gareth Maybin, Northern Ireland.
3:52 p.m.-10:22 a.m. - Simon Dyson,
England;J.J. Henry, FortWorti,Texas;Alex
Ceika, Czech Republic.
4:03 p.m.-10:33 a.m. - Michael
Campbell, New Zealand; Seung Yul Noh,
South Korea; Paul Goydos, Coto de Caza,
4:14 p.m.-10:44 a.m. - Aaron
Baddeley, Australia; Pablo Martin, Spain;
Rhys Davies,Wales.
4:25 p.m.-10:55 a.m.-Alvaro Quiros, -
Spain;" Ryan Moore, Spanaway, Wash.;
Michael Sim,Australia.
4:36 p.m.-l 1:06 a.m.-Vijay Singh, Fiji;
Dustin Johnson, Myrtle Beach, S.C.; Davis
Lovelll, Sea Island, Ga.
4:47 p.rp.-1 1:17 a.m. - Ryo Ishikawa,
Japan; Rory Mcllroy, Northern Ireland;
Tom Watson, Stillwell, Kan.
4:58 p.m.-I 1:28 a.m. - Kenny Perry.
Franklin, Ky.; Miguel Angel Jimenez, Spain;
Fred Funk, PonteVedra Beach
5:09 p.m.-I 1:39 am.- Ross Fisher,
England; Brandt Snedeker, Nashville, Tenn.;
Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa.
5:20 p.m.-11:50 a.m. - Daniel
Summerhays, Farmington, Utah; a-Scott
Langley, St. Louis; Matthew Richardson,
5:31 p.m.-12:01 p.m.- Erik Compton,
Coral Gables; a-Russell Henley, Macon,
Ga.;Jason Allred, Scottsdale,Ariz.
0 5:42 p.m.-12:12 p.m. - ErickJustesen,
Sacramento, Calif.;Jerry Smith, Oskaloosa,
Iowa; a-Hudson Swafford,Tallahassee


World Cup

New Zealand I, dSlovakia I
Ivory Coast 0, Portugal 0
Brazil 2, North Korea I
, Today
Honduras vs. Chile, 7:30 a.m. '
Spain vs. Switzerland, 10a.m.
South Africa vs. Uruguay, 2:30 p.m.
Argentina vs. South Korea, 7:30 a.m.
Nigeria vs. Greece, 10 a.m.
Mexico vs. France, 2:30 p.m.

by Mike Argirion and Jeff KnUrek


Junior Golf Tour visits

The Gainesville Junior
Golf Tour's first tourna-
ment of the year -at Quail
Heights was Monday and
62 golfers participated.
Greg Dana shot a 73, the
medalist round of the day
for the boys. Brittany Boris
was medalist for the girls
'with a 92.
Winners Were:
Girls 16-18 - Brittany
Boris, first; Michelle Sims,
second; Holly McQueary,
Girls 14-15 - Kirsten
Dana,. first; Kathryn
Gagnan, second; Ashley
Mixon, third;
Girls 12-13 - Chelsea
Stilwell, first;
,Boys 16-18 - Greg Dana,
first; Alden Davis, second;
Josh Dubberly, third;
Boys 14-15 - Christian
Anderson, first; Chris
Oliver, second; Dalton
Mauldin, third;

J,D. Dedge

Boys 12-13 - Brian
Stockman, first; Garrett
Finnell, second; Bradly
Phillips, third;
Boys 10-11 - Cameron
Allen, first; Peyton-
Anderson, second; Joey
Mathews, third;
Boys 8-10 '- Joshua
Hartman, first; Trevor
Godwin, second.
Wednesday Blitz winners:
A Division - Ralph
Beekman, first; Don Horn,
second; A.J. Lavin, third;
B Division - Tom Harl
and Jack Tuggle, tied for
first; Tim Tortorice, third;
C Division-JohnTaylor
and Robert Ford, tied for
first; Gerald Smithy, third;
D Division-Terry Shay,
first; Dick Myers, second;

Jerry Perkins, third.
There were seven skins.
Horn had two; Chet Carter,
Richard Skipper, Shelton
Keen, Lavin and Perkins
each, had one. ,
Kevin Odom won the
Saturday Blitz at plus-7. J.D.
Dedge and Mike Kahlich
tied for second at plus 2.
Skins were abundant
with seven. Kahlich had
three, Odom had two, and
Steve Nail and Dedge had
one each.
Bob Wheary won the
Sunday Blitz at plus-3.
J.D. Dedge, Peter Francis
and Steve Nail tied for
second at plus-1.
There were six skins.
Wheary and Dedge both
had two; Don Horn and
Nail had one each.
The remaining Junior
, Golf Camp dates are June
21-25, July 5-9, July 26-30
and Aug. 9-13,

Rogers sweeps LGA event

Dottie Rogers walked
away with both ends of the
LGA best front nine/best
back nine tournament Her
lowest round "in months"
was good for a one-stroke
win on the outward nine
over Sally Rivers and' a
two-stroke win over Cathy
Steen on the inbound side.
Nick Slay provided all the-
firepower his team needed
to take first place in the
Wednesday PM Scramble.
Teammates Donald
Roberts, Dustin Walker
and Maggie Woods figured
Slay had done his part
with three birdies and an
eagle on the first six holes.
Slay saw it differently and
buried a second eagle on
the last hole to seal a three-
stroke win.:
His eagle on the second
hole was also-good enough.
' to take the pot hole money.
Dwight Rhodes was
as hot as the weather , in
Wednesday Blitz , play.
He began by carding five
birdies for a 10-stroke win
over Jonathan Allen and
Jordan Hale in the 18-hole


1 Subsides
6 Hit the showers
12 Far afield
14 Oval-nest
15 Rounded body
16 Intensely
17 Spy org.
18 Wolf, say
19 Straw item
21 P.O. service
23 Kenya's loc.
26 Happy hour
27 Wildebeest
28 Ranch measure
30 "Big Blue"
31 Hairpin curve
32 Clay-target
33 Persian Gulf
35 Class
37 - -mo replay
38 Mirror fogger
39' Votes against
40, Just out

Check out the "

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

Ed Goff

match, then added to his
take by grabbing one of
two winners in the skins'
pot. Allen -had the other
winning birdie.
All four pot holes stayed
in play for another week. -
The Saturday Blitz was
a shootout between Alan
Moody' and Tatum Davis
that finally went to Davis by
a stroke. Al Alvarado took
third place, five strokes
behind the winner.
Skins were spread
throughout the field. Steve
Patterson, Ronnie Bennett,
Dave Mehl, Tony Kent.
and Bruce Gibson joined
Davis and Moody with one
The Good Old Boys
played it close. Monty
Montgomery, Joe Persons
and Carl Jones began the
action with a 7-6 squeaker
over Stan Woolbert, Bobby
Simmons, Nick Whitehurst
and Tom Elmore.

41 Urban rds.'
42 In days gone
43 Ocean fish
44 Octopus
46 Whirlpool
48 Falling star
51 Bring forth
55 Handles (2
56 Pedro's wife
57 Obtained
58 Discourage
from acting,


Match 2 was another one-
shot affair won by Jerry
West, Mack Reeder, Jimmy
Killian and Terry Arnold,
6-5, over Ed Snow, Merle
Hibbard, Jim Bell and Dan
Montgomery had the
week's best score with a
34-38-72. Competition for
second place Was tight.
Jerry West finally prevailed
with a 38-39-77, followed
closely by Stan Woolbert
with 78, and Merle Hibbard
and Ed Snow tied at 79.
The Elks Club scramble
is Saturday with an 8:30 a.m.
shotgun start The monthly
MGA event is June 26. The
format is pending.
The. remaining Junior'
Golf Clinics are July 6-9,
July 20-23 and Aug. 3-6. The
North Florida Youth Sports
Foundation has scholarship
money available for youth
golfers interested in par-
ticipating in the clinics.
Call Carl Ste-Marie at
For Junior Tennis Camp
information, call Johnny
Young at 752-0721.

Answer to Previous Puzzle.


1 We-robbed! -AR GO AN I T' P 0 1
2 Deadly snake
3 Utmost degree PSS T INDTYE AL
4 Not slouching
5 Hindu attire 9 Brewer's plant 19 Nuns' wear
.6 Portended 10 House wing 20 Cleopatra's
7 Caller's code 11 Susan - of adornment
8 Men's pin (2 "LA. Law" 22 Welding
wds.) 13 Pines 24 Raisin center
25 Felt dizzy
26 Life stories
Vant more puzzles? 27 Disease-pro-
Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books di goseaserg-
it during organ-
6 7 8 9 10 28Says please
8 0il 29 Use the over-
13 14 head
34 Least taxing
16 36 Sets free
42 Tire center
182543 Queeg's ship
221 22 2- 24 25 45 Make mention
7 29 47 Entreated
48 Chow mein
35 337additive
49 Fair-hiring let-
39 4 50 Hanoi holiday
42 .52 Fold-up bed -
4 53 Extreme anger
6 46 54 Road topping

Answer: THEIR 5556
(Answers tomorrow) 57, ]58
I Answer: Helps geese cross the road -
GOOSE BUMPS 6-16 � 2010 by UFS, Inc.



Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421.

__ ^! _ __ _ .

Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 2010

Florida State's Tyler Holt drives the ball to the wall for a two-RBI double against Vanderbilt in
the second inning during an NCAA super regional baseball game on Sunday in Tallahassee.

FSU back to Omaha

again in quest of 1st tide

Associated Press

Florida State is heading
back to the College World
Series for the 20th time and
the Seminoles hope a self-
described "bunch of nobod-
ies" can claim the school's
first national baseball title.
There is no Buster Posey
or J.D. Drew to showcase
in Omaha, Neb., when the
Seminoles (47-18) open
the tournament Saturday
against a TCU (51-12) team
that knocked off Texas in
the super regional to qual-
ify for its first CWS appear-
"This is honestly a bunch
of nobodies from all over
the country that love to
compete," junior center-
fielder Tyler Holt said. "It's
not big-name guys."
The Seminoles .offensive
igniters this time around
include three guys who
played in the 2008 CWS
- Holt, senior, shortstop
Stephen Cardullo and junior
outfielder Mike McGee.
Holt led the team with a
.352 batting average and 30
stolen bases while McGee's
15 homers and 68 RBI were
team highs.
Three new starters -
sophomores James Ramsey
and Sherman Johnson and
freshman first baseman
Jayce Boyd - have added
pop to the lineup. Johnson,

a slick fielding third base-
man, and Boyd have been
Florida State's most pro-
ductive hitters during the.
tournament. Boyd went
12-for-22 in the six games
while Johnson homered
three times and drove in
10 runs.
Veteran' coach Mike
Martin, who has a 1,616-
556 record in 31 seasons at
Florida State, has not won
the title in 13 trips as the
Seminoles' skipper.
"I want to win a national
championship, sure," the
66-year-old Martin said
Tuesday. "I'm getting, out
when I don't. But it's not
going to define me."
The fact that Martin got
the Seminoles (47-18) back
to Omaha for the 14th time
under his tenure and sec-
ond in three years was a
bit of a surprise after what
looked to be a late-season
On May 26 Martin's club
had lost four in a row after
being creamed 9-3 by Miami
in the opener of the Atlantic
Coast Conference tourna-
ment. The 'Noles looked
anything but a team headed
for Omaha after those four
games when they were out-
scored 34-18.
"Our young men will get
after it for 27 outs," Martin
said. "I can't' say enough
about the character of our
baseball team."
Martin's faith in his club

paid off.
Miami' then was upset
by Boston College in its
second game iri the ACC
tournament, putting the
Seminoles right .back into
the middle of things., They
climbed out of the loser's
bracket and won the ACC
title and swept through its
regional competition with
three straight wins before
ending Vanderbilt's bid for
its first CWS visit with a
7-6 win Sunday in the third
game of a close, exciting
super regional series.
'This is a group of guys
who will fight you tooth and
nail," said Martin, who first
saw the Nebraska plains as a
player on Florida State's 1965
CWS team. 'They play the
game hard and aggressive."
Martin said he'll choose
between sophomore left-
handers Sean Gilmartin (9-
7) or, Brjan Busch (5-2) to
pitch the opener.
' "At this point we have
accomplished the goal that
we set out to do," he said.
"Now we have an opportu-
nity to win a national cham-
The team leavesThursday
for Omaha, a destination
Martin adores despite his
lack of success there.
"Obviously I'm excited,"
said Martin. "It's something
you continue to dream
And just three weeks ago,
that was about all it was.

Mickelson hoping for

another memorable week

Associated Press

- He's inching closer to
Tiger Woods in green jack-
ets and is now officially 1-up
on Woods in moments that
make you want to cry.
A simple hug with his ail-
ing wife -off' te 18th green
at Augusta National had
people reaching for tissues
across the country. The lov-
able lug with the goofy grin
not only won the Masters,
but a lot of hearts to go
along with it.
Phil' Mickelson was the
anti-Tiger in a week when
people were consumed
by Tiger. Fitting, perhaps,
because he always seemed
to be the one chasing
Chased him as Woods
won major after major. Kept
chasing him even after he
realized that his career
would always be second-
best to perhaps the best
player ever.
The chase could end this
week in a tournament that
has haunted Mickelson the

most. Oddsmakers believe
- and Mickelson heart-
ily concurs - that his 20th
U.S. Open might be the one
he finally wins.
If he does, he won't just
be No. 1 in everyone's
hearts. He'll be No. 1 on
the world golf charts.
"I feel if I play good golf
that willhappen," Mickelson
said Tuesday. "I don't know
the ranking system or world
points or how that works,
nor do I care. I just know
that if I continue to play
well, ultimately in the long
run, it will happen."
For a long time it looked
like it would never happen.
As-good as Mickelson was
at times, Woods was always
so much better.
Yes, Mickelson collected
three green jackets and has
won more majors than any
player in his era other than
Woods. But he was never
first on the money list,
never first in scoring aver-
age and never won player
of the year.
And, of course, he's never
won the U.S. Open, finish-
ing second five times.

"I think when I started
out as a young pro not
many people - maybe even
myself included - tho ought
this would be a tournament
I would play well at, but yet
I've been able to," Mickelson
said. "So because of that I
still have a sense of pride
in the way I've played, but,
again, I would like to win
my national Open."
To say this would be
his best chance would
be to overlook the many
chances he has had in the
past. Whether it was short
missed putts at Pinehurst
and Shinnecock ori disas-
ter on 18 at Winged Foot,
Mickelson always seemed
to find a way to lose.
Loose drives and bad
putting usually did him
in. Sometimes, though, it
was just his own thought
process getting in the
"I am such an idiot," he
said after Winged Foot.
Not many disagreed.
Mickelson was usually his
own worst enemy when
given time to think through
a situation.

Fort White 14-under All-Stars
Fort White Girls Softball Association's 14-under All-Stars placed second in the district
tournament and advanced to state. The state tournament is in Ponte Vedra Beach on
July,8-11. Team members are (front row, from left) Ashley Chesney, Hallie Stringfellow,
Caitlyn Bruce and Shea Chesney. Back row (from left) are Courtnay Harden,
Ashley D'Antonio, Alexis Gibbons, Kayla Redwine, Arianna House and Brianna Selgas.
Team coaches are Jay Harvey, Lynn Harvey and Wade D'Antonio.

Coach Pitch League champions
Little Miami Cuban Cafe was Lake City'Babe Ruth Baseball's 2010 Coach Pitch League
tournament champions in the team's inaugural season. Team members are (front row, from
left) Mason Hauge, Chauncey Mays, David Sweet, Alexis Blair, Colby King, Zac.Williams
and Spencer McCranie. Second row (from left) are Jacob-Priest, Wesley Darden,
Jake McCranie, Noah Morris, Luke Dotson, Owen Hunt and Joseph Howell. Back row,
coaches are Byron Gilbert (left) and manager Butch Hauge.


Fort White Major All-Stars
Members of the 2010 Fort White Babe Ruth Baseball 12-under All-Stars are (front row,
from left) Josh Cribbs, Cameron. Hilbert, Danny Zentner and Brandon Harvey. Second row
(from left) are Wade Bailey, Cole Andrews, Brad Norton, Robert Myers, Kyle Sharpe,
Phillip Wooley and Wesley Blakely. Back row coaches (from left) are Mike Blakely,
Chris Sharpe and Eric Harvey. Cameron Certain also is on the team.

Sixth Annual Quarterback

Bass Tourney days away


Columbia High School
football team supporters
will have an opportunity to
support the team and fish
competitively during an
upcoming weekend fishing
The Sixth Annual
Columbia County
Quarterback Club Open
Bass Tournament will be
held from safelight- 3 p.m.
Saturday, June 26 at Clay
Landing Ramp. Entry' fee
for the event is $60 per
boat and there is an option-
al $10 Big Bass Pot.
The Big Bass Pot will be
100 percent pay back.
"For the winner of the
Big' Bass Pot there is a
$150 bonus sponsored
by D.L. Williams Heating
and Cooling," said Jamie
Albritton, a co-tournament
director for the event along

with Donnie Feagle and
Ruben Thomas.
The tournament payback
is 60 percent paid back to
10 percent of the field.
In addition the first place
winners will get an addi-
tional $300 bonus money,
while second place will get
a $200 and third place will
get a $100 bonus.
"We're expecting at least
40 boats for this year's tour-
nament," Albritton said.
"We usually have about 40
boats, but we've had as
many as 57 boats."
Funds raised from the
bass tourney will help the
Columbia High School
football booster club dur-
ing the season.
'The proceeds will go to
the Columbia High School
Quarterback Club for use
with clothing, transporta-
tion and whatever needs
the quarterback club has,"
Albritton said.

Tournament anglers, will
get captain's bags, be eli-
gible to win door prizes
and free refreshments will
be available to anglers fol-
lowing the tourney.
S"I think the tournament
has been popular because
of the community support
of the football program
and we have a lot of other
stuff at the tournament,"
Albritton said. "We sell
raffle tickets, have door
prizes and usually every-
body comes away with
Tournament entry
forms are available at
Baker Distributing, 278
SW Summers Lane or
from Green's Marine and
Sporting Goods, 1613 E.
Duval St.
For additional infor-
mation call Albritton at
755-2009, Feagle at
365-1191 or Thomas at


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420

4B LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 2010 Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0404


8 ' 0


wood ,o

1L -. __ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _


Co-worker discovers man's

double life at a nightclub




DEAR ABBY:- Recently
I was at a club with friends
and ran into a co-worker. He
was dressed in drag and in-
troduced himself as "Glen-
da." At work, he dresses like
a male and goes by "Glen."
Since that night he has
been avoiding me and cut-
ting conversations short, if
not ignoring me altogether.
Should I let him know I'm
OK with his alternate perso-
na, or let it be? I don't want
to risk awkward situations.
I don't know how large your
company is or how much
contact you have with. Glen.
If. the answer is it's. a large
company and contact is.
minimal, then let it be. If you
have contact with Glen fre-
quently, and his embarrass-
ment is having an impact on
your work relationship, then
clear the air by letting him
know that what happens af-
ter hours is his business and
you do not gossip. Period.
DEAR ABBY: My sister,
"Gina," recently became en-
gaged to her longtime boy-
friend. A few days after hear-
ing about the engagement, I
sent her an e-inail telling her
my husband and I were free
every weekend except Oct.
8, 9 and 10 because a dear
friend had asked me months
ago to be a bridesmaid in
her wedding that weekend.
I have already bought the


ARIES (March 21-
April 19): You need to re-
lax and enjoy what life has
to offer. Love and romance
are in the stars if you take a
moment to be attentive and
affectionate with someone
you care for. Talk about
your plans and how you
can turn them into a reAlity.

TAURUS (April 20-
May 20):, Your. actions
will upset someone close
to you, especially if you try
to withhold information.
Someone you are close to
will have trouble relating to
your situation. Make some
personal changes to help
you feel good about the way
you look. **
GEMINI (May21-June
20): Your interest in what's
happening with others will
bring with it support and
popularity. Encounters with
new acquaintances will be
uplifting. Love is on the rise
and time spent with some-
one special will bring emo-
tional rewards. ****
CANCER (June 21-
July 22): Talk to people
in a position to make deci-
sions and who can.offer up
the format for doing things
according to regulations.
You can be a driving force
without being assertive. If
you have to push someone,
perhaps it's best to replace

THE LAST WORD ' ing encounter. **
EugeniaWord SAGITTARIUS (Nov,
22-Dec. 21): Hooking up
instead. ** with someone who can of-
LEO (July 23-Aug. fer what you lack will make
22): Don't sit back if some- for a winning combination.
one is adding to your re- You must, however, fully
sponsibilities. Be forthright understand what's expect-
about what you can and ed of you before you move
cannot do. Once you have ahead. Uncertainty can turn
established your position, a good thing into something
you can get on with the unworkable. *****
things that really matter to CAPRICORN (Dec.
you. *** 22-Jan. 19): Take a close
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. look at what's being offered
22): You will be faced with and move forward quickly.
options that can affect your Your response to .deals and
position, future and reputa- what others want will put
tion. Do what you know in you in a power position. A
your heart is the right thing business partnership with a
to do. Sharing what you :friend, relative or neighbor
know will ease your stress, may be tempting but will be
-I-kjL , dicey. ***
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
22): The more you do to Feb. '18): Get your priori-
help or volunteer, the bet- ties straight before .moving
Ster established you will be- forward. Not being honest
come with people who hold with the people in your life
the same opinion as you. will not help you get ahead.
Romance is in the stars, so Spend more time thinking
enjoy the company of some- and discussing what you
one who understands you. want to do in the future.

SCORPIO (Oct.'.23- PISCES (Feb. 19-
Nov. 21): Don't let your March 20): You must of-
emotions get in the way. fer your very best if you
Just because someone want to be taken seriously.
pushes you to make a de- Smart business starts with
cision doesn't mean you honesty and integrity. You
should feel obliged to be can think big but offer your
a follower. A networking ideas simply until everyone
event will lead to an engag-. is on board with you. ***


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: Y equals C



PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Think left and think right and think low and think
high. Oh, the thinks you can think up if only you try." - Dr. Seuss'
(c). 2010 by NEA, Inc. 6-16

1 6-i[- I


Abigail Van Buren '
dress arid had it altered. I
called Gina to explain the
situation after sending the
Yesterday, I spoke with
my father and found out
that Gina has chosen Oct.
9 for her wedding day, even
though I told her I couldn't
make it then. Gina wants me
to be her matron of honor
because she was my maid of
Clearly, I cannot partici-,
pate in two weddings on the
same day at the same time in
different locations. Who do I
say no to? - DREADING
Let me get this straight. You
warned your sister that you
would be unavailable on a
certain weekend, she chose
that date for her wedding
anyway, and you had to hear
the news from your father?
Could there be more going
on with your relationship
with your sister than you
mentioned in your letter?
Perhaps she felt "obligated"
to have you irt her wedding
-party because she was in-

. From my perspective, you
should thank your sister for
her kind offer and remind
her that you had already told
her you would be unavail-
able that weekend. That way,
you're both off the hook.
DEAR ABBY: I work in a
small office, and every day a
co-worker's adult child who
works nearby comes here to
have lunch with her mother.
She knows everyone's busi-
ness as if she worked here,
and we're forced to. order
her something when we
get takeout. Frankly, we're
tired of it. How can we put a
stop to this without hurting
anyone's feelings? - ONE
appears the line between
"family" and "business"
has become blurred. The
co-worker who is closest
to the mother should ap-
proach her privately and say,
"You should know that your
daughter coming here every
day is creating hard feelings
in the office. If you want to
have lunch with her every
day, then you should be do-
ing it outside the office. Dur-
' ing our lunch time, we want'
to talk about things that are
personal, and her presence
makes that difficult"

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












-- - - - -- - -

Your new pet: Kitten care,

Wednesday, june 16, 2010


Deborah Freeman

Did you

C olumbia County
has a population
of 66,958. Did
you know that
21.8 percent, or
14,604 of this population, is
older than 60 years old?
Of this number, did you
know that 4,817 are older
than 75 years old? Did
.you know that the fastest
growing segment of the
over-60 population is the
group which is 85? Did you
know that our men over 60
years of age have almost
balanced out our women
over 60? Did you know that
there are a probable 1,450
people in our community,
who along with their fam-
ily caregivers, are dealing
with Alzheimer's disease?
The 60-plus population is
30 percent of the regis-
tered voters in Columbia
OK, Debby, so we have
all of these statistics and
what do they mean to me?
How should these num-
bers affect anything in our
community or our lives for
that matter? Who are all
of these old people? Are
they just poor people who
think I should take care of
them? Actually, no. Older
people in Columbia County
are still working. They are
doctors, nurses, lawyers,
accountants, teachers,
pharmacists, real estate
brokers,~bankers, profes-
sors, pastors, businessmen,
musicians and politicians.,
Was this the picture you
had in your mind of people
in this community who are
old (older than 60)?
I could almost bet that
when you think of seniors,
you see in your mind's
eye a frail, poor, helpless
woman. Nothing could be
less true. All of this being
said, why does it matter? It
matters because the effects
of aging are not limited to
the poor, the frail or the
ill. Aging is a fact of life!'
Regardless of the money
we have or the relatively
good health which we
maintain, aging will affect
our abilities. We will even-
tually suffer from hearing
loss or vision impairments
or mobility issues or
depression as we advance
beyond 85 years of age.
When we look at this
picture, we can all agree
that we do not want to go
there. How do we as a
community make growing
older in Columbia County
a brighter picture?
We must take seriously
the inevitability of growing
old, after all, the alternative
is much worse. A commu-
nity can come together to
make it a priority to honor
our elders; to provide a
senior friendly business
environment; to provide
opportunities for work and
volunteering; to provide
assistance in the home; to
provide transportation; to

NUMBERS continued on 2C


' ~ ' r . I

, ', - . ,

^ *f'^ rilP1 '*.'* - � . Aia


4 r~�l

i .4

Mary Jane Weaver (left) and Samma Campbell, the Edward Rutledge Daughters of the American Revolution Chapter free genealogy workshop co-chairs,
peruse through Diana L. 'Biley's book entitled 'Amprican Treasure: The Enduring Spirit of the DAR.' The workshop will take place on Saturday from 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Guangdong Chinese Restaurant. Debbie Duay, the lineage research chair for the Florida State Society of DAR, will help people to learn -
how to trace their ancestors.

Genealogy: From past to present

learn how to
trace back to
their ances-
tors that served in the
Revolutionary War is
important for the Edward
Rufledge Daughters of
the American Revolution
The chapter is hosting
a free genealogy work-
shop from 10:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m., Saturday
at Guangdong Chinese
"So many people like to
know how to trace their
ancestors, but they don't
how to get started," said
Sanmma Campbell, event
. Debbie Duay, lineage
research chair for the
Florida State Society of
DAR, is the workshop pre-
senter. She has a doctoral
degree and more than
10 years of experience in
Her husband, Ted,
was able to prove he
is a descendent of 38
Revolutionary War patri-
ots, a Mayflower passen-
ger, Jamestown resident,
King Edward I of England
and Charlemagne.
"She can find patriots
when no one else can,"
Campbell said.
Duay has helped more
than 100 people join the
DAR and the Sons of the
American Revolution, and

she provides free geneal-
ogy tutorials on research-
ing patriot ancestors., and
family trees.,
The DAR has hosted
several genealogy work-
shops in the past, but
none of this magnitude,
Campbell said.
During the workshop,
Duay will provide geneal-

ogy forms to help people
start in their research, said
Mary Jane Weaver, event
co-chair. She has access to
the National DAR records
and can eliminate some
steps in the research.
"I think genealogy
research is important
because it relates names.
and a person to significant

historical events and in
many cases gives a direct
tie to the founding of-our
country," she said.
* The workshop is open
to anyone interested in
researching their family
lineage and genealogy.
"We would like for any
Sand everybody to attend,"
Weaver said.

A Dutch treat lunch will
follow the workshop.
Call (386)752-2903 or
(386)755-5579 for more
"(Duay) is extremely
knowledgeable," Campbell
said. "This year we have
gotten her and we want a
good attendance."

Campbell describes the different pins a DAR member could possibly earn. Her DAR ribbon features the Edward Rutledge
Chapter pin, the state pin, the ancestor's state pin, a pin engraved with the name of the ancestor and the DAR insignia. She
discovered a direct line to Private Andrew Susong Sr., her fifth-generation grandfather.



.6.'. ,





Gone phishing - and taken my address book for a dip

his edition
of my "Ask
a Lawyer"
column will
not involve a
question posed of me by a
reader because recently I
was the victim of identity
theft and I would like to
share that story with those
who read this column.
I was working on my
computer at my house
early one morning before
going to the office when
all of a sudden my e-mail
was shut down for no
apparent reason. I tried to
log back on but was unable
to do so. I didn't think too
much about it and planned
to-try'again at the office.
However,.when I arrived
at my office, I received a
call from a Levy County
Circuit Judge's Judicial
Assistant informing me
that she had received a
disturbing e-mail from me,
which she read to me. It
read as follows:
"Hi, I'm writing this with
tears in my eyes, sorry I
did not inform you about
my trip. I actually made
a quick travel to London
and unfortunately attacked
and mugged at gun point
on the way to my hotel,
all cash, credit card and

Pierce Kelley

cell were stolen off me but
luckily I still have my pass-
port with me.
I've been to the embassy
and the Police here but
they're not helping issues
at all and my return flight
-leaves anytime from now
but I'm having problems
settling the hotel bills and
the.hotel manager won't -
let me leave until I' settle
the bills.
Am freaked out'at the,
I assured the Judge's.
Judicial Assistant that it
was a hoax and thanked
her for the call. Over
the next several hours I
received dozens more calls
from friends and business
acquaintances. Virtually all
of the callers had doubts
about whether I had writ-
ten the e-mail because of
the grammar and the con--
tent and suspected a scam,
but they were still worried

that it might be true. More
than anything else, they
wanted me to know that
they had received the e-
However, I was still
unable to get into my e-
mail account and could
not send a message to
my friends telling them
that it was a hoax and not
to respond. I was able to
make contact with Yahoo.
corn and I informed them
that my account had been
improperly tampered with,
but they were unable to be,
of any assistance.
I then called my credit
card company and had
them issue a new card.
I went to my bank and
informed them of the prob-
Since the criminals
had not asked for money,
I figured that they-were
awaiting a response from
a friend or acquaintance
who would ask what they
could do to help me. I had
a friend ask the question.
The reply from the perpe-
trators was that the friend'
should send money by way
of Western Union or wire-
transfer to an address in
After that, I called law
enforcement Because

I suspected that it was
an international crime
and, therefore, a federal
matter, I called the U.S.
Attorney's office, which
referred me to the FBI. I
reached duty officer in
the Jacksonville office who
told me that what had hap-.
pened to me was a very
common scam and that
there was nothing either
he or I could do about it at
that point.
He explained that the
criminals were more than
likely either from Nigeria
or Russia. Someone-would
go to the address given,
* pick up the money and
send it to ,the criminals.
The people used to.trans-
port the money were ',
called "mules" and often-
times they had no idea
that a crime was being
He further explained
that the criminals had
probably gained access to
my e-mail account and t6
the e-mail addresses of all
of the people to whom I
had sent e-mails over the
last several years because
I had opened an infected
attachment to an e-mail,
not a virus, just something'
That allowed them to get
into my account. ,

He suggested that I
. file a formal report and
provide details of what
had occurred. The web-,
site He said
there were links to give
more details as to the
other scams being per-
petrated throughout the
I followed his instruc-
tions and reported the-
crime. He said I should
close my account, if I was
able to get back into it, so
that they couldn't continue
the scheme through my
account. I am still not able
to get back in, so I can't
close it.
The man also indicated
that I should read the
"tips" found at the website.
SThe most important point,
he said, was not to open
any attachments to e-mails
from people I didn't know.
He explained that even
when the e-mail c9mes
from friends, if it contains
an attachment that is in
the nature of a mass-mail-
ing, people would be in
jeopardy of having what.
happened to me happen to
I went on the website
and found the "tips" sec-
tion and the many exam-
ples of similar scams.

At the time of-this writ-
ing, I know of no one
who sent the criminals
any money, though' I was
pleased to learn that there
were people who-would
have sent me money if
I had truly been in dire
need. I still have been
unable to re-gain access to
my old e-mail account and
I have lost the addresses
for all of my e-mail recipi-
ents. So, I am still unable
to let all of my friends and
acquaintances know of the
hoax and to make sure no
one gave any money. I am
trying to re-create my e-
mail recipient list, but that
will be .next to impossible
to do, I am sure. Assuming
nro one sent money, I have
been inconvenienced enor-
mously, but if that is the
worst that happens, I have
been lucky. I hope it never
happens to any of you.

* The foregoing was written
by attorney Pierce Kelley,
who is a member of the
Florida Bar Association. The
contents reflect his personal
opinions and beliefs. In this
article, it reflects true facts
of what actually happened
to hirn.

. .... . .Id i Judge hears arguments
S, in federal wolf case

Associated Press, '

federal judge in Missoula
is hearing arguments on
whether gray wolves in
Montana and Idaho should
be. protected once more
under the. Endangered
Species Act
Wildlife advocates sued
the federal government
after the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service's April
2009 decision that took
wolves off the endangered
species list and turned over
management to Montana

and Idaho wildlife officials.
The same decision left
federal protections in place
in Wyoming, where state
law is considered hostile to
th6 wolves' survival.
The plaintiffs say the'
government should not be'
able to split the level of pro-
tection between the states.
-Both sides say the ruling
by. Judge Donald Molloy
could have implications
on how "the Endangered
Species Act is applied in
the future. His decision is
not expected until later this


Taking a look at the past to help document the future
Mary Jane Weaver (left) and Samma Campbell, the Edward Rutledge Daughters of the American Revolution Chapter free
genealogy workshop co-chairs, look at a photo album more than 100 years old that has photographs of Weaver's 'fifth-gen-
eration grandfather, Philip Arman; who hailed from Onslow County, N.C. The workshop will take place on Saturday from
10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Guangdong Chinese Restaurant.

Cancer society hosts annual meeting

* From staff reports have in the 'past 10 years
despite the economic down-
On June 8, The High turn. The current total the
Five Unit of the American High Five Unit has raised
Cancer Society held its for the American Cancer
annual meeting. At the din- Society is. at $212,000 and
ner, they welcomed their climbing.
new 2010-2011 chair, Travis During the ' dinner,
Henry, who gave a. plaque Vision Donors Schilling
to the retiring chair Dr. Paul & the Community Cancer
Schilling. The High Five 'Center, as well as First
Unit also recognized award Federal. Bank of Florida
winners, installed their were awarded a gift for
new board members, rec- their combined donations
ognized Relay for Life orga- of $10,000. All proceeds
nizers from each of the five raised go to the ROCK
counties and announced Camp for kids with Cancer,
that the Columbia County. Cancer education, patient
Relay for Life organizers services, Cancer research
met 101 percent of their : and mpre.
goal raising the most they Next for the group, is a

NUMBERS: Senior living"
From Page iC,

provide opportunities for
recreation and education
throughout a lifetime.
The Board and Staff of
Columbia County Senior
Services, Inc., work every
day to fulfill our mission
which is "serving seniors
in such a manner as to pre-
serve their independence
and dignity throughout
their lifetimes." We cannot
do this alone. We have a
wonderful community of
donors who believe in our

mission, however, we also
need stable funding to
keep services in place. As
we face the challenges' of
the future and give thanks
for the gifts of modern
medicine which have
given us a longer quantity
of life, we challenge every-
one to understand that
quantity without quality is
no gift at all.
* Deborah Freeman is exec-
utive director of Columbia
County Senior Services.

Lunch earn plaiined for
noon on July 22 at the Quail
Heights Country Club. The
topic will be, 'Time out!
Now that Cancer is here

what do we �do?." If you
are interested in volun-
teering with the American
Cancer Society, visit www.


Do you have the right investments in place to meet
the financial challenges ahead?

At Edward Jones, our business is to help.people find
solutions for their long-term financial security.

If you would like a free review of your retirement account or
any of your other investments to see if they are appropriate
for your long-term goals, please call or stop by today.

Steve Jones, CFP
Financial Advisor

2929 West US Hwy 9Q, Suite 114
Lake City, FL 32055
(386) 752-3847 Member siPc


Could a

new smile

change your future?


Ask Aspen Dental how you can
have a straight and beautiful.
smile in just 6 months.

Dr. Robert J.Harvey
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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428




Photo courtesy of Getty Images


Guide to


A adopting a kitten is especially exciting and can be a very enjoyable experience for the whole family. When choosing to bring a
kitten into the family, explore all avenues tp adoption, including humane.shelters, breeders and rescue organizations.
* Look for kittens that are friendly, outgoing and do not struggle when gently handled.
* Be sure the coat looks shiny and the eyes are clear.
* If you can gather information about the kitten's parents, it may aid in understanding any long term health or behavioral concerns.
* Seek expert advice from veterinarians, animal welfare organizations, breeders and/or online kitten care resources like kittenchow:com.
By preparing ahead of time, you can welcome your new kitten into your life with confidence and get the most out of the life you share.
Web sites, like, make the preparation period easier by offering an informative kitten care video series called the "The
Kitten Connection"." Hosted by Board Certified Veterinary Behaviorist Dr. Karen Sueda, the 13 videobscover a wide range of topics from
socializing your new kitten to understanding your kitten's transition to adulthood. The series is full of easy. steps to help you enrich your
relationship with your kitten and create a foundation of well-being for many years to come.
Choosing to adopt a kitten is a lifelong decision, so establishing a connection with your kitten right off the bat is very important. Kittens
are only kittens for a year, but this short time is the most significant stage of a cat's development.
Here are some tips to get you and your kitten started down the right path:

Kitten Care First Days Checklist
From preparing a shopping liit to introducing your kitten to existing
pets, consider these easy tips for welcoming a kitten into your home
and into your life:
What you need most.
A quick trip to the local pet supply store can help you find everything
you need to keep your kitten happy, healthy and safe.
* A pet carrier for transporting your kitten in the car.
* Litter and a litter box.
* Food and water bowls.
* A supply of kitten food such as Purina Kitten Chow.
* Grooming tools, toys and a scratching post are also important to
your kitten's socialization and in the development of routines.

The First Days Home.
A kitten needs a safe place where she can rest, relax and not get into
harm's way. Allow your kitten to acclimate to her new environment
slowly. Choose a quiet, small room and make that "home base" for
the first few days. This area should have the kitten's food, water, bed
and litter box. Once your kitten feels comfortable and confident,
allow her to begin exploring..
Safety first.'
Kittens are curious and playful, but they can gerthemselves into
trouble unintentionally. Take a look around your house and examine
the world from your kitten's view. Consider wires, plants, sharp
objects and small items that can be chewed on or swallowed and
remove them from your kitten's reach. It is also smart to keep your
new kitten indoors and out of danger.

Making introductions.
When you introduce your kitten to existing pets, it is important to
do so with care and caution. Introductions through a closed door
will help each one become familiar with the-other by smell. Then
follow-up With a relaxed face-to-face meeting. Treats and'playtime
are great ways to encourage healthy interactions and pleasant
associations. Keep litter boxes and food and water bowls separate
in the beginning to maintain household harmony and alleviate
Proper eating habits.
Kittens tend to be occasional eaters, and this can sometimes be
interpreted that a kitten does not like a certain diet. Much like
adult cats, kittens tend to graze and want to return to their food.
intermittently. Kittens, like babies, need their own special food.
Establishing proper eating habits for your kitten helps prevent
problems before they start and gives your kitten the best nutri-
tional foundation for a long and healthy life.
Make litter box training a breeze.
Instinct will usually guide your kitten to develop good litter box
habits, but you can help the process by establishing a private location
for the box and cleaning it regularly. Many kittens prefer a smaller
box with low walls, and then you can help them work up to a larger
box in time. Place the litter box in a quiet, out of the way location
away from your kitten's food and water, and when your kitten starts
interacting with the litter in the box, then calmly praise her to rein-
force the behavior.
First visit to your vet.
One of the first items of business with your veterinarian will be a
thorough examination and schedule of vaccinations. This visit is also

Veterinary Behaviorist and
Purina Cat Chow Mentor Dr. Karen Sueda

a good time to discuss spaying and neutering. Ask any other questions
you have about health and behavior. Schedule follow-up visits, and in
between appointments, do your own "home health checks," checking
for any bumps or growths while petting or grooming your kitten.

It may sound a little overwhelming at first, but you will find that
it all comes relatively easily and naturally when you love your kitten
like you would any other member of the family. Taking the time to
play with her, care for her and ease.her into your home environment
goes a long way toward ensuring that she has a happy, healthy and
long life with you.

Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


A lot of bread at stake for those nooks and crannies

Associated Press
Chris Botticella knows
the secret to those "nooks
and crannies" in Thomas'
English Muffins - the
way they cradle butter and
jam, and after a good toast-
ing, produce just the right
It's a secret that the muf-
fins' makers have gone to
great lengths t6 protect
over 75 years, allowing it
to rack up $500 million in
sales annually of the toast-
er treats..
The company says only
seven executives know all
three parts of its winning
formula for making the
muffins - including how
much dough to use, the
right amount of moisture
and the proper way to bake
them. *
So it became alarmed
and sued in January when
Botticella, one of the trust-
ed seven, decided to bolt
and join rival Hostess,
maker of Wonder Bread
and Twinkies.
Hostess - Brands Inc.
doesn't make English muf-
fins. But that doesn't mat-
ter to the lawyers seeking
to protect the trademarked
"nooks and crannies" in
a U.S. . baking industry
where four major players
duke it out on supermarket
.. shelves.
"Botticella could pro-
duce an English muffin
that might look a bit dif-
ferent, but that would nev-
ertheless possess the dis-
tinctive taste, texture and'
flavor character that distin-
guish the Thomas' English
Muffin and that have been
the foundation of the prod-
uct's success," they argued
in a brief submitted to the
3rd' U.S. Circuit Court of
The Thomas' brand is
owned by Mexican food
conglomerate Grupo Bimbo
SAB. Bimbo Bakeries USA,
its Horsham, Pa.-based
U.S. unit, says it has good
reason to believe Botticella
may expose the secret to
how its inuffins toast up
crunchy on the outside and
soft on the inside.
Bimbo's lawyers say
Botticella hid his new:
employment deal for
months while attending
high-level Bimbo meetings
and debating strategies for
competing with Hostess.

This June 4 photo shows a Thomas' English Muffin in Philadelphia. A baking company executive said to be among a handful of people who knows the
secrets behind the 'nooks and crannies' of Thomas' English Muffins appeals a court order blocking him from taking a job with rival Hostess.

They also accuse him of
copying a dozen files onto
a USB thumb drive in his
final days, a charge he
U.S. District Judge R.
Barclay Sui-rick issued an
injunction in February bar-
ring Botticella, of Trabuco
Canyon, Calif., from taking
the job,at Hostess until the,
court fight is settled, after
finding his account of his
actions dubious. Botticella
appealed to the 3rd Circuit
because he said he is
unsure how long Hostess
will hold the job open for
In depositions, the
industry veteran has said
he accepted the Hostess
offer last fall but stayed
at Bimbo through January
so he could get his 2009

bonus. He said he'd grown
frustrated in the $250,000-
a-year job as Bimbo's vice
president for operations
for the western region
so agreed to a $200,000
Hostess offer in Houston.
He argued the confiden-
tiality agreement he, signed
was valid "only during his
employment" arid does
not bar him from working
for' Irving, Texas-based
Hostess, a privately held
Bimbo has other reasons.
to worry about his jump to
Hostess. Botticella knows
other secrets, as well; he
had access to "code books"
that spell out production
formulas for other Bimbo
products, such as its new
line of Sandwich Thins.
The bread at stake is

.Bimbo's parent had near-
ly $900 million in sales in
'the U.S. in the first quarter
and its Efiglish Muffins are
a big part of that, along
with its tortillas, snacks
and cookies.
Thomas'fans understand
why the company is so pro-
tective of its "nooks and
"'The butter melts, and
those craters catch the
butter, or anything else,
whether it's jam or honey,"
said Elise Bauer, who oper-
ates and
has been eating the muf-
fins since she was a child.
"The honey can swim in

the butter. It doesn't drip
' "You toast them and the
tips of the craters get all
toasty and brown," she
said. !
,Robert McCarroll, who
*runs The Good Steer, a
family restaurant on New
York's Long Island, said
that Thomas' - English
'Muffins have been used to
bookerid its hamburgers
since the eatery opened 53
years ago..
"We've been doing pret-
ty much the same thing
since 1957," he told The
Associated Press.
'They add a nice consis-
tency," he said. "The way

they toast because of those
nooks and crannies, it's an
English Muffin and not just
a round piece of bread."
In the Pennsylvania court
case, the issue on the table
is whether a leak must be
inevitable or merely prob-
able before the judges can
stop Botticella from taking
a new job.
"It's a horrible situa-
tion he finds himself in,"
said one of his attorneys,
Elizabeth K. Ainslie. "If
the assistant coach of the
Philadelphia Eagles moves
to the Dallas Cowboys, is
he supposed to forget all
of the plays that he learned
while at the Eagles?"


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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428



Your marketplace source for Lake City


d ColumbiaCoun
and Columbia County


Peloni's plays the right cards in septic business

ith a slogan like
"A Royal Flush,
Beats a Full
House," custom-
ers have come
to know Peloni's Pumping and
Portable Toilets Inc.
The local company is a tight-
knit, family business that cares
about its customers and delivering
quality services.
"If you don't have good cus-
tomer relations and if you can't
go out and talk to somebody
without thinking of a dollar sign,
then you've got a problem," said
Charlie Peloni, owner.
Peloni's offers both commercial
and residential septic tank instal-
lation, septic tafik pumping, drain
field repairs, lift station, installation
and repairs, small tractor work and
portable toilets for rent.
Peloni noted that his family
likes to "joke around" and said
that's how his father, Bob, began
the business - as a joke.
He said his father's good friend,
Shelton "Gene" Hodges, told his
father "just joking around" that he
could pump two or three septic
tanks a week as a side job with an
old, 1966 Chevrolet pump truck
Hodges owned. Hodges previous-
ly owned B & H Septic Tank - a
business'that Peloni later bought
and currently runs.
Peloni said his father wanted to
do the work, but his family was
"My mom basically told him he
was a fool," he said. "And we all
laughed and everything and we all
started talking about it and how
crazy of an idea it was."
After his father convinced his

Supervisor Richard Petty (left) and Charlie Peloni, the owner of Peloni's Pumping and Portable Toilet Inc., is
seen in front of a pumping truck. . , .

mother, Peloni said the family
picked "Peloni's Pumping" as the
new business' name and his father
came up with its slogan, a saying
the family "laughed about."
After fixing up the pump truck
and having the business name and
slogan "lettered" on it, Peloni said
his father pumped 10 to 15 tanks
in his first week of business.
Customers began to recognize
the slogan as a Peloni company
S"They just thought it was so
funny," Peloni said, "and it just
caught on with people."
Business also began to grow.

Peloni said jobs "gradually got
more and more and more" until
the family was servicing six coun--
ties and running five pump trucks.
Peloni came to own both Hodges'
and his father's separate businesses
after they decided to retire.
He had been working for his
father after previously working
as a maintenance technician for
the Lake City sewer plant, a job*
he said that allowed him to expe-
rience "both ends of the sewer
industry spectrum."
Peloni said his employees -
which include his brother, Fred,
his son, Christopher, and his good

friend, Richard - are all treated
"We don't go on a job and try to,
boss people around," he said. "We
get out there and we work togeth-
er and we get the job done."
He said each job performed is
done with precision to make it last
' "We don't want our customers, .
to have to call us back and call
us back," Peloni said. "We want
it done right and we want it. done
right the first time. We take a lot
of pride in our work."
Peloni also stressed that his cus-
tomers are treated equally and said
"customer service is everything."

"I just think you've gotta have
some feeling and you've got to'
care about people," Peloni said. "If
you truly care about people, you're
gonna find work. It might be slow,
but I think its gonna find ya."
Advertising with the Lake City
Reporter has helped to bring in
customers, Peloni said, and he has
"enjoyed" the advertising experi-
ence with the Reporter because of
Jeff Pressley, advertising account
"What made me go with .the
Lake City Reporter is really the
salesman," Peloni said. "He
relates to people good. He. was
just real down-to-earth and he was
a nice guy."
Peloni said owning the busi-
ness is "a hell of a responsibility"
and that he is "extremely lucky"
to have the support and help of.
his father and Hodges, who both
"look out" for him,
"Peloni's Pumping wouldn't be.
in business today if it wasn't for
Bob Peloni, which is. my dad, and
for Gene Hodges," Peloni said.
"They're probably the biggest
supporters I've got in the world.
They're the backbone of the buisi-
ness.even now. We do good work
today because'of their high stan-
dards and quality of work."
Peloni's Pumping and Portable
Toilets Inc. is located at 330 NE
Railroad St.
It opens at 7:30 a.m. Monday
through Friday. Closing hours are
flexible depending on jobs, Peloni-
said. If necessary, emergency
work can be done seven days a
week, he said.
Call (386) 755-1616 or (386)

In u-Tmmm w
PLUS 3 Cheezer Bread, Dipping Sauce & a 2-Liter


Plus Sales Tax. Delivery Extra. (LR-6) ExpIres 7/31/10
I. - - -

* Small 1-Topping Pizza
* Five Howie Wings & C
* Chef Salad
* Small Oven Baked Sul
PMsa Meatball, Dexme Otu
* Baked Spaghetti & H
Plus Sales Tax. Delivery Extra. (LR-6

T04:OOPM I Lrge Pizza, Any Way YouIX MATCH
S Want (up to 3-toppings) I Choose any 2 Favorites:
S2-Bottles of Frubob I Medium 1-Topping Pizza* Oven-Baked Sub * 10Howie Wings
ajun Bread and 2-B ot s of Any Medium Salad * Baked Pasta * 6 Chicken Tenders

er 5 Edra
wie Brad
6) Expires 7/31/10 Plus Sales Tax. Delivery Extra. (LR-6) Expires 7/31/10 Plus Sales Tax. Delivery Extra. (LR-6) Expires 7/31/10
�-- --. --- - -- -----.- - - -


I f

- - - - - - - - - -

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - -.-, .- .


.Lake City Reporter


Classified Department: 755-5440

Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!


B YIri Till


T )ITil

One Item per ad $250
4 lines * 6 days Eh additional
Rate applies to prvat Individuals selling
l personalmerchandise totalling $100 or less.s
Each item must Include a price
This is a non-refundable rate.

S i 6daysline $1.150.

one item per ad
4 lines * 6 days $i
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $50 orless.
Each item must Include a price.
This is a nonrefundable rate.

OneItem per ad additional
4 , lines * 6 days line $1.
,,Rate applies to private Ind lviduals selling |

personal merchandise totalling $2,000 or less.
Each item must Include a pr
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|One Itenm per ad

4olines - 6claysEach additional
4 lines 6 daysine $165
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
Spersnal merchaise total ling $5 00 or less.
Each item must Include a Price.
This Is aono-mrefundablerate-

| peronal mrchan isetling $400 or, lss
Sgk Ech iem mst iclud a p ise


Happy House, Inc., located at 544
NW Lake Jeffery Road, Lake City,
Florida, invites qualified bidders to
submit bids for performing:
* site clearing, earth Work, and con-
struction of a large, stormwater re-
tention basin;
* enlarging, paving, and resurfacing
of a school bus turn-around loop at
the enid of the entrance road;
* enlarging, installing curb and gut-
ter, and paving an existing gravel
parking lot for twenty (20) vehicles;
* construction of a paved basketball
half-court facility in the child day-
care play yard.
* Other work includes demolition.
and removal. of one metal storage
shed and on-site relocation of anoth-
- er metal shed, removal and replace-
ment of .new chain link fencing,
painting of pavement markings, and
installation of signage.
Interested bidders may purchase a set
of the bid documents and plans at a
price of fifty dollars ($50) per set on
or after Wednesday, June 16, 2010 at
the office of Happy House, located
in Building I at 544 NW Lake. Jeff-
ery Road, Lake City, Florida.
Checks should be made out to Happy
House, Inc. A mandatory pre-bid
meeting will be held on Thursday,
June 24, 2010 at the office of Happy
Questions should be directed to Hap-
py House, Inc.'s engineer, Mr. Jer-
ome Leszkiewicz, P.E. at 386-752-
1713 or 386-965-8201.

June 16, 20, 2010

Land Services

Back Hoe, Dozer, Chopping, root
raking, bush hog, seeding, sod,
disking, site prep, ponds &
irrigation. Free Est! 386-623-3200 -

Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
4 lines;, one month.... 92.00
S $10.80 each additional line
Includes an additional $2.00 per
- d for each Wednesday insertion.'

You can, call us at 755-5440,
Monday through Friday from,8:00'
a.m. to 5:00
Some people prefer to place their
classified ads in person, and some
ad categories will require prepay-
ment. 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 Pleas6
direct your copy to the Classified
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-

Ad Is to Appear: Call by: Fax/Email by:
Tuesday . Mon., 10:00a.m. Mon., 9:00a.m.
Wednesday Mon., 10:00a.m. Mon., 9:00a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 am. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thus., 9:00 a.m.
Saturday Fri,10:00am. , ,9:00 a.m.
Sunday ' F., 10:00 a.m. r., 9:00a.m.
S . These deadlinesare subject to change without notice.

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 correc-
S tion and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising
deadlines apply for cancejiation.
Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440.
.Should- further information be
required regarding payments- or
credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the' accounting depart-
ment. . ....

Advertising copy is subject to
approval by the Publisher who
reserves the right to edit, reject,
or .classify all advertisements under
appropriateheadings. Copy should .
Jae checked- for errors by .the
advertiser on the first day of pub-
licatlon, Credit for'published errors'
will be allowed for,.the firsf insertion
for tfiat portion of the advertisement
which was incortect. Further,, the
Publisher'shall hot 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 discrimi-
nation in employment, housing and
public accommodations. Standard
abbreviations are acceptable; how-
ever, the first word of each ad may
not be abbreviated,

In Prti and Oinline


North Florida Broadband Authority
Request for Proppials
Professional Auditing Services
Sealed proposals for Professional
Auditing Services for the North Flor-
ida Broadband Authority (NFBA),
will be received by the Chief Finan-
cial Officer, the North Florida
Broadband Authority, 280 Wekiva
Springs Road, Suite 2000, Long-
wood, FL 32779 until 10:00 a.m. on
July 16, 2010. At that time, all pro-
posals received will be publicly
opened. Any proposal received after
the designated closing time .will be
returned unopened.
All proposals shall be submitted with
(1) signed original, marked "Origi-
*nal" and five (5) copies, marked
"Copy" in a sealed package ad-
dressed to the Chief Financial Offi-
cer, North Florida Broadband'Au-
thority, 280 Wekiva Springs Road,
Suite 2000, Longwood, FL 32779,
and marked "Sealed Proposal .-
North Florida Broadband Authority
Professional Auditing Services"'.
Proposers desiring specifications for
use in preparing proposals. Way ob-
tain a set of such documents from the
Chief Financial Officer, 280 Wekiva
Springs Road, Suite 2000, Long-
wood, FL 32779, .telephone (407)
'629-6900, email hsayd&r@govm-
serv.6om. . .
The NFBA reserves the right to ac-.
cept or reject all proposals and to
waive any technicalities or irregulari-
ties therein. The NFBA further re-,.
serves the right to award the contract
to that firm whose proposal best
complies *with the specifications, at
its sole determination.
Heidi L Snyder'
Chief Financial Officer
June 16,.23, 2010,

010 Announcements

Enjoy doing repairs? Like to earn a
good income and/or start your own
business? Consider Heating/AC or
commercial refrigeration at Lake
City Community College. Enroll
now for day, night or Saturday
classes. Classes begin August 23.
Financial aid available. No high
school diploma required.
Call (386) 754-4214 for details.
Enjoy working outdoors? Like to
earn a good income? Consider
welding at Lake City Community
College. Enroll now for day, night
or Saturday.classes. Financial aid
available. No high school
diploma or GED required.
Call (386) 754-4214 for details.

100 Job
1 Opportunities

Enjoy doing repairs? Like to earn a
good income and/or start your own
business? Consider Heating/AC or
commercial refrigeration at Lake
City Community College. Enroll
now for day, night or Saturday
classes. Classes begin August 23.
Financial aid available. No high
school diploma required.
Call (386),754-4214 for details.
Enjoy working outdoors? Like to
earn a good income? Consider
welding at Lake City Community
College. Enroll now for day, night
or Saturday classes. Financial aid
available. No high school'
diploma or GED required.
Call (386),754-4214 for details.
Columbia County is accepting
applications for General
SLaborer, Public Works. Min.
Experience:. Completion of the'
eighth grade & one-year
experience performing manual
labor; or combination of training
& experience. Valid FL driver's
license required. Salary:.$8.67
per hr plus benefit-, Successful
applicants. must pass pre-em-
ployment physical and drug
screening. Applications may
be obtained online at or
Sthe Human Resources Office,
Boardiof county Commission-
ers, 135 NE Hernando, #203,
Lake City, FL 32055, (386)719-
2025, TDD 758-2139. Deadline
for applications: June 25, 2010.
. AA/EEO/ADA/VP Employer.

For mature individual seeking'
long-term employment.
Must be self motivated and
flexible with work days.
Excellent work environment.
This full time position offers
industry standard benefits to
include holiday pay, vacation,
and'more. Hotel experience
preferred but not required.
Apply in person at:
Hampton Inn & Suites
Lake City
450 SW Florida Gateway Drive
' U.S. 90 and 1-75, exit 427

Min 5 yrs experience
F/T with benefits
Please call 386-454-4767

100 Job
100 Opportunities
HR/Fical Clerk - Prefer 1 yr
AP/Payroll/HR exp. Min 2 yrs
admin. asst. Must be able to lift
up to 25 Ibs.
Admin. Asst I - Min 2 yrs ad-
min asst w/5 yrs office exp.
Both positions require 5 yrs
computer exp with
intermediate/advanced skill in
Word, Excel, Publisher, &
PowerPoint HS Dip/GED,
Valid Fl driver's license &
insurance, safe driving record,
Physical/DCF background
screening. To apply: Submit
Cover Letter (indicate position
'applying for) & Resume to:
. SV4Cs PO Box 2637,
Lake City, 32056, In person:
236.SW ColumbiaAve, Lake
City 32025 By email:
Resumes without a cover letter
will not be considered.
Closes 6/21/10 EOE

0454040 �
CDL-A Drivers:
* $500. Sign-On Bonus
* Up to $.40 Per Mile for SE
Regional lanes
* Healthcare benefits!
Requires CDL-A w/6 months


Our Company is looking for
candidates to work in our
Electrical Department. Experience
in wiring, installation of electrical
machinery, trouble shooting skills
for automated machinery, using
relay logic and PLC controls-is
essential. Other duties will i
include; production assistance and
general maintenance.
Mail resume to:
4941 Madison Hwy.
,Valdosta, Ga 31601
or E-Mail to:

Immed FT/PT openings,
customer sales/service, will train,
conditions apply, all ages 17+-

100 Job

Columbia County is accepting
applications for a
Paramedic/EMT. Minimum
requirements: High school
diploma/G.E.D., 18 years old,
State certified EMT/Paramedic,
AHA/ARC CPR for healthcare
providers, AHAACLS for
certified Paramedic, 16 hour
EVOC, 4 hour AIDS course, &
a valid Florida driver's license.
EMTs applying have 24 months
from date of hire to obtain State
Paramedic certification at their
expense. Successful applicants
must pass pre-employment
physical & drug-screen. Salary
based on type of state dertifica-
tion ($27,000 per yr EMT and
$30,328 per yr Paramedic).
Excellent benefits package.
Applications obtained at Human
Resources Office, Board of
County Commissioners, 135 NE
Hemando Ave, Suite 203, Lake
City, FL or www.columbiacoun- Deadline for applica-
tions 7/2/2010. An
AA/EEO/ADA/VP Eniployer.

immediate openings for a Part time
Sales Associate and Personal
Trainers. Apply in person at:
Anytime Fitness
- 191 SW Bascom Norris Dr.
Lake City,FL 32025
Or email resume to .
Best Western Lake, City Inn. Now
hiring Pront Desk Clerk. Some exp
necessary. Evening shift. Must be
dependable. 386-752-3801
for busy sales office. Must have
computer knowledge, strong cus-
tomer service & good organization
skills. Fax resume to 386-438-
8103 or Call 386-438-9753
CDL Driver 2 yrs exp clean MVR
wanted for local company
247 NW Hillandale Glen
Lake City N? phone calls
Looking for Goal-
Oriented individuals.
Please email resume to:
or call.386-487-1742
needs Buncher Operator

REPORTER Classifieds In Print and On Line

Tell em L.C. Reporter sent ya.


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Classified Department: 755-5440

S100 Opportunities
Legal assistant for any and all
legal tasks, including reception &
litigation. EXP. REQUIRED.
Send resume to
Must have own tools.
$1000. week.
Looking for caring individuals to
work with the elderly.
Must have clean driving record
and background, good people
skills, CPR Certification.
Drug Free Workplace.
Contact Kelvin @ 386-752-2112
PT Clerical position. Must be a
people person with good organiza-
, tional, telephone and customer
service skills. Ability to multi task.
Hours 8-12 noon M-F. Send re-
sume & references to Box 04099,
C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O.
Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056
Screen Print Artist Needed
Experience Required. Adobe
Illustrator CS4. Must have good
communication skills, customer
service skills, and reliable
transportation. Must be a friendly,
clean, and organized person.
Send resume and portfolio to
, Sitel is hiring! Good pay, paid
training, comfortable environment,
benefits after 90 days. Need good
attitude and computer skills - must
be reliable. Apply at or in person at
1152 SW Business Point Dr. in
Lake City. EOE
expanding Early Head Start services
(birth-3yr olds) for the 2010-2011
school year in Columbia, Hamilton
and Suwannee counties. We will
have multiple positions including
teachers, family support specialists
and a cook. Applicants must pass
physical/DCF background require-
ments. For information on job de-
scriptions, qualifications/require-
ments and how/where to apply see
our website or call
386-754-2222 X110. Submit re-
sumes to SV4Cs PO Box 2637, Lake
City, Fl 32056, or apply in person at
236 SW Columbia Ave, Lake City FI
32025 or 842 SW Marymac St., Live
Oak FI 32060 or e-mail:
Third Judicial Circuit
'Foreclosure Manager
OPS Position
For more information, go to
Wanted Licensed Security Guard,
experienced, Send resume to-
826 SW Main Blvd. Suite 102.
Lake City, FL. 32025

120 (Medical

Avalon Healthcare is currently
accepting applications or a
Kitchen Supervisor. Food
Handling and'sanitation
experience required. Long Term
Care Experience preferred.
Ability to manage and motivate
staff. Some computer experience
Competitive Salary:
Benefit package.
Please apply at in person at
Avalon Healthcare Center
1270 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, Florida 32025

Local Phlebotomy Course .
offered in Lake City, FLA
Certificate program.
F/T CNA, LPN.(IV cert. req'd) &
needed, for medical office.
Computer skills a plus.
Fax resume to 386-754-1712.
Looking for Hygienist for
fast paced Dental office .
Fax Resume to 386-755-7024

170 Business
7'v Opportunities


310 Pets & Supplies
All White AKC - Parents on site.
$350 Call
386-496-3654 or 352-745-1452

Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, contact the local
office for information.

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

402 Appliances
Lazy Boy.
Small to medium recliner.
Green. $50.00
386-754-9295 or 386-984-0387

WHIRLPOOL 25 cu ft. Side by
side refrigerator. Water/ice in door
$425. or make offer. ,
386-754-9295 or 386-984-0387

408 Furniture
Fathers Day Special. Lt brown
Very comfortable large recliner.
Like new $200.
386-754-9295 or 386-984-0387

$40.00 .
Take best offer.
Large 6 drawers Dresser.
Solid medium oak.
$100.00. obo
386-292-3927.or 386-754-9295
Large Entertainment Center.
Light Oak. Will hold a 40" or bet-
ter TV. Several shelves. $145.00
386-292-3927 or 386-754-9295

w/ niattress. $140. OBO.
386-292-3927 or

Small Corner Kitchen Cabinet
$35. (Apple Design)
386-754-9295 or

410 Lawn & Garden
Bolens Electric Lawnmower
w/leaf bag and cord.
Barely used. $85.00
386-754-9295 or 386-292-3927

20 hp, 42 in. cut. Automatic.
Runs good. Looks good. $550.
386-754-9295 or 386-292-3927.
Like newWeed Eater
PUSH MOWER. Runs good
22" cut; 4.5 hp. $75.
386-754-9295 or 386-292-3927

411 TV-Radio &
1j7 Recording

420 Wanted to Buy
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$200 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
386-878-9260 After 5pmr
386- 752-3648.

430 Garage Sales
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.

440 Miscellaneous

Nice, Commercial Built, tow
behind Smoker. Freshly
sandblasted & painted. Access
to grill from both sides. $1,500.
386-623-9427, 386-249-3104 or

S Great for Fathers Day.
Trolling Motor.471b Thrust.
Runs Quiet. $50.00
386-754-92,95 or 386-984-0387
8X8 Utility shed.
Moore Roberts, Kay Hooper,
James Patterson, Allison Brannen
and others, 386-697-4372
XBOX SYSTEM. 5 games, two
controllers, w/DVD controller,
wall cables. Good condition.
Asking $85.00, Call 386-984-6685

a450 Good Things
50 to Eat
U-PICK open.
Monday - Saturday. 7-12 and 4-7.
Organic Blueberries
U Pick "
$2.00 per pound Open 7 days.
352-316-0745 or 386-497-2303
U PICK Tomatoes.
5 gallon bucket $5.00
386-496-3513 or,

6 Mobile Home
610 Lots for Rent
Minutes from Lake City peaceful
RV sites on Suwannee River.
w/Swimming pool. $250. mo'plus
tax, plus electric. 386-397-1667

6 Mobile Home
620v Lots for Sale
w/well, septic and power pole.
North 441. $16,900.
Owner Finance. 386-754-6699

630 Mobile Homes
6OJ for Rent
2&3 Bedroom Mobile homes.
$425 - $650. monthly.
Water & sewer furnished.
Cannon Creek MHP
Also, 2br/lba house in town
$600.. mo. 386-752-6422 ,
2/2 MH for rent in Lake City.
Large lot, quiet neighborhood.
No pets. $400 per month.
Call 386-454-7724

Sony HD up-scaling 2br /2ba & lbr/lba Also Residen-
DVD Player tial RV lots Between Lake City &
$65.00 obo. G'ville. Access to 1-75 & 441
(352)231-3785 . (352)317-1326 Call for terms.


630 Mobile Homes'
630 for Rent
3 BR/2BA moble home, in town,
private .lot, front and rear porch.
$650/mo + security.
466-2266 or 752.-59.11
Kelleys RV Park. 386-397-2616
Mobile Home for Rent.
Free water, garbage, maintenance.
55+ Park. 1st plus deposit.

630 Mobile,Homes
630 for Rent
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, Lake City & Ft.
White . Contact 386-397-1522
or 386-292-0114
Move In Special 2br MH. Low
SD moves you in. Water & mow-
iqg included. No Pets.No washers.
Call for an Appt. 386-755-5488


Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
Quiet Setting w/lots of oaks
2br/lba from $450 & 3br/2ba from
$550. Includes water & sewer. No
Pets! 386-961-0017
Rent To Own, $250./mo. for MH
in Lake City Park. $1,500 down.
3br/2ba, 2br/2ba. Lot rent- $250.
per mo. Owner: 813-759-9400

D t 0i g

Several feet of

slip, slidin' water


Swimming Pool * Craft Village * Bat House * Putt-Putt Golf

Disc Golf * Shuffle Board ' Horse Shoes * Volleyball

Golf Cart Parade: Decorate Your Golf Carts
or Just Relax at Suwannee River Beach.

'We "e. afi A Mak-i MfenW at- lHtole Lwaufe Mte PatL.

^^^y~~~ * *l~~N.''i

Enjoy doing repairs? Like to earn a
good income and/or start your own
business? Consider Heating/AC or
commercial refrigeration at Lake
City Community College. Enroll
now for day, night or Saturday
classes. Classes begin August 23.
Financial aid available. No high
school diploma required.
Call (386) 754-4214 for details.
Enjoy working outdoors? Like to
earn a good income? Consider
welding at Lake City Community
College. Enroll now for day, night
or Saturday classes. Financial aid
available. No high school
diploma or GED required.
Call (386) 754-4214 for details.

240 Schools &

Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
* Nursing Assistant, $429
next cla,ss-06/21/10
* Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-06/21/10
* Pha'rm Tech national certifica-
tion $900 next class-07/13/10.
* Continuing education
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or

310 Pets & Supplies

3 Male Black Labrador Puppies
8 weeks old. To a good home.
8 weeks old. $150.



630 Mobile Homes
fSeverl or Rent2
Very clean & well maintained 2/2
units in nice park setting. Move In
June Special.' Rent includes water,
.' sewer & trash p/u.. Close to town.
S 386-623-7547 or 984-8448

64 Mobile Homes
E 21for Sale l
BIG FAMILY "NO" Problem.
SSeveral homes over 2,000 sq. ft.
.-. - - ' Starting at $19,000.
:- - - Call Clint at 386-752-1452

"* �NICE 2/1 Remodeled
only 1 left for $9,500.
Call Clint at 386-752-1452
NICE 4/2
In Family Subdivision.
$464 per month. EZ Terms.
Call Clintat!! 386-752-1452.
2300 sq. ft. 4/2 DW on 1/2 acre!
Owner is willing to short sale for
. only $74,995!
Call Eric @ 386-752-1452 or
4/2 bath DW. Complete set & del.
.-** �w for only $39,995.
Call Eric @ 386-752-1452 or
We have several to choose from!
S ,$10,500. Call Eric 386-7521452
Factory built wrong floorplan!
. This will save you thousands on,
- this new 28'x64'3/2 only $42,748.
* Call Eric @ 386-752-1452 or
S MUST SEE! 28 x 56 3/2 bath.
Living room & den.
. . For only $15,900.
Call John T. 386-344-5234.
%-. 16&X66 2/2,
with fire place!!
Huge rooms, only $12,500.
Call John T. 386-344-5234.
32 X 80 4/2 bath.
$5,000. Below invoice.
Call John T. 386-344-5234.
Rent To Own, $250./mo. for MH
in Lake City Park. $1,500 down.
S ' 3br/2ba, 2br/2ba. Lotxent- $250.
per mo. Owner: 813-759-9400

650 Mobile Home
& Land'
Owner Financing 3br/2ba 2.5 ac.
Mayo. River access. Workshop.
, $700mo. 386-590-0642/1867-1833


71 Unfurnished Apt. 730 Unfurnished
710 For Rent 3 Home For Rent

1 or 2 BR apts. and
2 or 3 BR Mobile Homes
(386) 755-2423
30th Anniversary Celebration
Windsong Apts
Our Gift to You
$300.00 off and Employee Pricing
(386) 758-8455

1BR from $500
2 BR from $525
Washer/Dryer Hookups
2br/2ba w/garage on the
West side
1st, last &security.
Call 386-755-6867
Great location W of 1-75, spacious
deluxe 2BR apts., garage, W/D
hook up. patio. $600 & up, + SD,
386 965-0276 or 466-7392
Immaculate, 2br/lba Duplex
w/garage. all electric. AC,
W/D hook up $625. mo.
386-397-2108 or 352-377-7652
Studios & 1Br's from $130/wk.
Utilities & cable incl. Full kitchen,
fridge & range.No contracts.
386-752-2741 or 352-538-0292
Updated apartments w/tile floors
& fresh paint. Excellent location.
From $525 + sec.
Michelle 386-752-9626

7 Furnished Apts.
720 For Rent
Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates, 1 person $135,
2 persons $150. weekly

730 Unfurnished
S Home For Rent

3br/lba, CH/A, 2 Car Garage,
Fenced yard. NO water/sewage
bill! $950/mo. + Sec. Nice Home!
Off Ba'.a A% e. 295 SE Llewellyn
A\%e 386-961-6587

3BR;2BA 2.000 sq ft home
tor rent in Emerald Lakes on
Zack Drive. $1'350/month.

3BR/2BA Brick Southwood
Estates off SR 47, tile floors, fire-
place, large yard, pets ok $950 mo.
plus deposit. 386-758-3166

3BR/2BA Nice & Clean
$800. mo 1st and last NO pets
6 miles to town
FOR RENT 4br/2ba CHA Brick
home on 1 ac., east of town on CR
245A. Ceramic tile & carpet, $800
mo $800 deposit (904)708-8478
Next to VA! Large 2br/2ba, CHA,
Ig kitchen, detached office /shop,
fenced yard. Reduced: $775.00 mo
Available July 1st. (813)784-6017
3 BR/2 BA House, close to town,
rent $795 mo. + sec. $550,
appl. required Call 386-963-4974
Rent to Own 3br/lba. All appl.
incl. On 2 city lots. $650 mo. 1st,
last, sec. Located off Baya Ave.
352-225-1641 or 352-493-5252
� Rural beauty and privacy near
I-10/UJS90 NW of Live Oak. 3Br,
1+Ba, $725/mo. Optional pasture'
available. (626) 512-5374
Very nice older home, 2br/2ba
w/fenced yard, garage, huge Fl.
room. CHA, appli. Application,
credit check & lease req'd. 1st, last
& sec. $700/mo. (904)259-4126

'750 Business &
750U Office Rentals
Office Buildin'g, Convenient
location w/6 offices, Conference
Room, kitchen, ample parking.
Partially furnished. $2,500 mo.
For appointment 386-754-9293
Space available at Country Club
Plaza East Baya Ave. 2000 sq ft.
2 restrooms, new carpet. Call
386-497-4762 or 386-984-0622

805 Lots for Sale
S1 AC. 3 Rivers Est. Beautiful
wooded, high & dry w/river ac-
cess. Owner Finan., No down pmt.
$256/ino. $24,900. 352-215-1018

All real estate-advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination.r Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
* custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
. dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the


Classified Department: 755-5440


950 Cars for Sale
'08 Nissan Sentra S 4 Dr. mileage
34, 320. PW, PL, cruise, security,
keyless entry, AC, CD, rear
spoiler. $11,300. (334)744-1178

951 Vehicles
2008 Big Horn UTV. 300cc,
4 wheel drive, water cooled, disc
brakes, 6 ply tires, 6 gal. gas tank.
Dump bed. $4,500. 386-758-9750a

805 Lots for Sale

law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

820 Farms &
2 Acreage

4 Ac.,Ft. White. Well, Septic &
Power. Owner Financing!
NO DOWN! $69,900.
Only $613./mo 352-215-1018.

4-1/2 AC. Lake Jeffery Road.
Gorgeous Oaks! Great area!
Owner Financing! NO DOWN!
$69,900. $613mo 352-215-1018.

1998 NISSAN Frontier Pick Up
Truck. Excellent Condition.


Bring the picture in or we will take it for you!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation vehicle or boat here for 10 consecutive days.
If your vehicle does not sell within those 10 days, for an additional $15 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!
Price includes a 6 day/ 4 line classified ad of the same vehicle in print and online.

2005 Pioneer Travel 2008 Nissan 2008 Bighorn UTV P - nt,
Trailer M-18T6 Sentra S 4DR 300oc, 4 wheel drive, water& Online
Fully loaded, excellent Mileage 34,300. PW, PL, dooled, disc brakes, 6 ply
condition, includes hitches cruise control, security sys, tires, 6 37l gas tan, dup One Low
& stabilizer. keyless entry, AC, CD. . bed, 37 mph top speed L W
$6,500 $11,300 $4,500 P f
. Call' Call . Call ic
386-454-4947 386-744-1178 386-758-9750 _

Residentil, Comitiercial
& New C-nost ution
Frir Polit|mbinig Horn@ Intipection
with very service Call!
Discounts to AARP and Veterans
Voted Best of the Best for 3 Years

(386) 752-6306
CFC 1427643 * Back Flow #T,5-m-8053

S. ... . .. . ..; ;. .
W . . .. . . . , /. . ,: - .. .. - . . . . -. . .. ,... . .... ... . . . ..- . . .� . , . 1. . . .. . ., ,

6(Kids 12 and under eatfree with the purchase of a regular sub. chips & drinks
I Quote of the week:
The atmosphere is relaxing and comfortable. The
foot long cubtall is groovy"
- Derrick Carter
Listen to Mixed 94.3 and Big 98 to win FREE SUBSI
-Ope Monday - Saturday zoam-9pm
(3-) . SundayI nlampm
(386)52-7949 *3525 asom Norris
S (Amros from WaMartI mt to Lewes)

820 Farms &

5.82 ac Rolling Oaks off Lake Jef-
frey. High, dry & cleared. Restrict-
ed site built homes only. Equestri-
an community. $75,000.obo.
386-965-5530 for info & pictures

Reduced FSBO 10 ac. Horses &
more. 5 stall stable. Pastures,
board fenced, tool shed. 32'X75'.
4brManuf. Hm w/carport & deck.
$190,000. FIRM. 386-965-3357

WE FINANCE! Half to ten acre
lots. Some with w/s/pp
Deas Bullard BKL Properties

940 Trucks

Wiha 1 mi

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