• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Arts & Entert...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Sports
 Section B continued
 Section B: Classified Advantag...














Group Title: Lake City reporter
Title: The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00033
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter
Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Lake City reporter
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Publication Date: February 4, 2005
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028308
Volume ID: VID00033
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
notis - ABZ6316
oclc - 33283560
lccn - sn 95047175
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Opinion
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: Arts & Entertainment
        page A 8
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 9
        page A 10
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B continued
        page B 4
    Section B: Classified Advantage
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
Full Text





Off and Running
Columbia High grad seeks ACC
Track Championship.
a I A %


Freedom to Drive
Work release program aims to
teach safe driving.
Local & State, 3A


UNI : ;.;:.f Y F )::, : '



Friday
February 4, 2005
Lake City, Florida


50e
Weather
Partly Cloudy
High 60, Low 37
Forecast on 2A


Columbia



to revamp



its bidding



procedure

Recent confusion over mowing
contract sparks controversy


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
County officials look to
change the way they award
service bids after confusion
arose while seeking a mowing
contract earlier this week.
Commissioner Elizabeth
Porter suggested Tuesday the .
county revamp its bid process
by holding pre-bid meetings


and forming other criteria if
companies wanted to provide
services to the county.
The call for action comes
after two companies wanted to
protest how the county was
handling a roadside mowing
service contract.
Last year officials asked for
BIDDING
continued on page 9A


iA~~1u,'


Lake City police

officers to help with

Super Bowl security


Local police to join more
than 30 other agencies
in massive effort.

By JASMINE RANGEL
jrangel@lakecityreporter.com
While members of the New
England Patriots and
Philadelphia Eagles get ready
for Super Bowl Sunday, four
Lake City police officers will
work the streets of
Jacksonville Beach.
The officers left Thursday
morning for the neighboring
seaside town of the host city of
Super Bowl XXXIX, said Capt.
Gary Laxton of the Lake City
Police Department.
They will each be paired
with an officer from the
Jacksonville Beach Police
Department, and Jacksonville
Beach Police will furnish a
place for the four Lake City


a0" m


officers to stay the weekend.
Names of the officers would
not be released by the Lake
City Police Department,
Laxton said, but he knows traf-
fic detail will be the main focus
of their work this weekend.
Although the Lake City offi-
cers won't be working the area
of the big game, Jacksonville
Beach is about eight miles
north of where the Eagles are
staying at the Sawgrass
Marriott at Ponte Vedra
Beach.
The motorcade route to the
stadium for the Eagles will
pass through Jacksonville
Beach.
The Patriots players are
staying at the Renaissance
World Golf Village in St.
Augustine.
Jacksonville Beach is about
17 miles from Alltel Stadium,
near downtown Jacksonville,
where the Super Bowl will be
played.


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wins top

business

award
Chamber of commerce
selects business person
of year during meeting.
By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City-Columbia
County Chamber of
Commerce named its
"Business Person of the Year"
at its 83rd Annual Meeting
Thursday night .at the
Columbia County
Fairgrounds.
Fred Lawson, Lake City
Correctional Facility warden,
was named the award-winner.
Lawson has served as the
CHAMBER
continued on page 9A


Local woman
wins Super
Bowl tickets

Shands at Lake Shore
hospital employee suits
up for NFL experience.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
For her entire life, Kathy
Dominick has been a
Philadelphia Eagles fan -
although she's never attended
an NFL game.
That will change Sunday
when she joins
thousands of -
screaming fans
in Jacksonville
for Super Bowl
XXXIX. .
Dominick, ., 4
who works in Dominick
the pharmacy
at Shands at Lake Shore hos-
pital, won a pair of Super Bowl
tickets through her job.
"Going to the Super Bowl is
like a dream come true," she
said with a huge smile. "This
is the opportunity of a life-
time."
TICKET
continued on page 9A


Federal grant given to help Florida's libraries .


About $8 million to be
allocated across state;
Columbia competes.
By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia County may have
some tough competition
securing federal grant money
for its public library this year.
The Institute of Museums
and Libraries recently
announced it will award more
than $8 million in grants to
Florida to help fund state
library systems.
For Columbia County to
see any of that money, it will
CALL US:
752-1293
SUBSCRIBE:
1 8 4264 02 )1 755-5445


have to prove the need
through a competitive grant
application process.
The Department of State's
Division of Libraries and
Information Services will be
the primary custodians of the
$8,172,813 awarded to Florida
under the federal Library
Services and Technology Act
(LSTA).
Nationwide, the act is
expected to distribute more
than $160 million in grants
this year with amounts
depending on a population-
based formula.
As a requirement of the act,
however, when libraries
receive the grants, their coun-
ty is expected to provide a


local match of at least one-
third of the federal funds. But
counties with a "rural" status
like Columbia, a waiver of the
local match is often awarded
after a formal request.
Katrina Evans, interim
Columbia County Library
director, said the local library
system does periodically
apply for competitive grants
and has done so through the
LSTA program.
"We have applied for those
grants in the past, and we will
certainly apply for more in the
future and we have been
awarded the grants in the
past," Evans said.
About seven years ago, she
said the library received an


LSTA grant to start its "Born
to Read" program, which
emphasizes reading to babies
and fostering a love of reading
in children at a young age.
The program currently pro-
vides a reading session every
Friday for babies and their
caregivers.
More recently, Evans said
the library received an LSTA
grant for its "Books on
Wheels" program that pro-
vides large-print books to
older residents with help from
Columbia County Senior
Services, which provides
delivery of the books.
LIBRARY
continued on page 9A


IE IIJ IIFE L 'H ESi r L :L-. ij ) Rejp&rler
Zulima Martinez, library assistant at Columbia County Library
west branch, helps Rafel Navarro and Lucy Barros, both of
Lake City, with a reference question Wednesday morning.
The state received $8 million to distribute to libraries across
the state through a competitive grant process.


TODAY


Classified


. . . .5B


Comics ........ .4B


Local & State .. .3A
Business ....... 5A


Obituaries ...... .6A
Opinion ........ 4A


Puzzles ........ 5B
Scoreboard ..... .2B


Nation/World .... .7A
Weather ........ 2A











2A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


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'Go fish'
Brittany Harden (from left), Courtnay Harden, Ashlynn Harden, Demetric Jackson,
and Rykia Jackson enjoy a game of 'go fish' in the Fort White High School gymnasium while
family members take team yearbook photos inside the gym Thursday afternoon. Rainy
weather has kept many activities inside this week.


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


REPORTER
CLASSI.1ED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440 '

Controller Sue Brannon.....:..754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)

Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday
through Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m. on
Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any prob-
lems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers .should call
before 10:30 a:m. to report a service error for
same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next
day re-delivery or service related credits will
be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery is
available, next day re-delivery or service relat-
ed credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters ... .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks ............ ...... $23.54
26 Weeks ..................... $42.80
52 Weeks ..... ............ .$83.46
Rates include 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
13 Weeks ................ ...$44.85
5i 26 Weeks -i.. ;. :. ... .: .$89..0M
52 Weeks ..... .. .. . . . ...$17,.40


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Lottery
MIAMI Herev are the
winning numbers in Friday's
Florida Lottery:
Cash 3: 1-9-6
Play 4: 6-7-0-8
Thursday's Fantasy 5: 6-
16-19-21-23


Correction
A headline in Thursday's
issue misstated the cost of
the Segment F portion of the
Bascom Norris Drive project.:
The entire Bascom Norris
project is estimated to cost
$10.6 million, not simply the
Segment F portion.
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LOCAL & STATE


LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005 3A


Work release center may add


driver's education courses


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter


Discounted manicure


Sylvia Caldwell (left) and Roberta Gramith (back center) receive manicures from Lake City
Community College cosmetology students Mariana Bell (right) and Jeannie Bradley
Thursday morning. Seniors can have their hair and nails done by students for a discounted
rate on Thursdays in the cosmetology building.


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By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@lakecityreporter.com

The Lake City Work
Release Center has received
a proposal for the addition of
driver's education courses
for its inmates.
For more than two years
the Florida Safety Council
helped prison inmates pre-
pare for life after release.
The council provides an
Advanced Driver
Improvement (ADI) course
and a Drug Alcohol Traffic
Awareness (DATA) course.
"We have received infor-
mation about the courses
and will evaluate it to see if it
coincides with our goals and
needs," said Sterling Ivey,
Florida Department of
Corrections public affairs
director.
"Currently these pro-
grams are not in place," he
said.
Passing the 12-hour ADI
course is required for any-
one who has had a license
suspended or revoked, and
wish to regain driving privi-
leges.
The four-hour DATA class
is required of all first-time
drivers and focuses more on


traffic laws and covers the
dangers of mixing alcohol
and driving.
"The ADI course is more
about behavioral modifica-
tion than traffic laws," said
Glenn Victor, director of
public relations and market-
ing for the Florida Safety
Council. "We discuss psy-
chological theories such as
the choice theory by Dr.
William Glasser."
The course includes other
topics including time man-
agement, proper sleeping
habits, distractions while
driving, aggressive driving
and road rage, Victor said.
"Fatigue and stress in
one's life can create danger-
ous driving habits," he
added. "Often it is like Dr.
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde in that
the nicest person can change
for the worst when he or she
gets behind the wheel."
In addition, the course
also covers stress manage-
ment. The ADI course is
often broken up into sections
due to its length.
"We feel that offering this
program to prisons is a win-
win situation in that we want
these inmates to be safe driv-
ers when they are released,"


Victor said.
"Many of them may -not
take the initiative when they
are released to take the class
in order to obtain a valid
license."
Victor said if a newly-
released inmate is caught
without a valid license, he or
she could get into trouble
again.
The council gives presen-
tations about the class at
prisons so that interested
inmates may enroll in it.
The class is usually taught
a few times a month depend-
ing on demand.
By taking advantage of the
time they have in prison,
inmates don't have to worry
about taking the course
later.
Inmates pay $35 for the
DATA class and $90 for the
ADI class. They seem to
value something more when
they pay for it, Victor said.
Currently the program is
offered at 10 institutions and
it may be expanded to other
facilities in the future.
"We want to be part of the
solution in helping these
inmates get their life back
together upon release,"
Victor said.


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Step-Up event
set for Tuesday
Step-Up Columbia is
scheduled for Tuesday,
beginning with a dedication
of the walking trail at the
Southside Recreational
Complex at 10 a.m.
The event is part of the
Florida Department of
Health's "Step Up, Florida,"
a statewide event promoting
physical activity and
healthy lifestyles.
For more information,
see the DOH Web site at
www. doh.state.fl. us.

Bluegrass fest
set for April 7-9
The Second annual
Lonesome River Band


Music Fest will be held
April 7-9 at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park in
Live Oak.
Scheduled to perform are
The Isaacs, Mark Newton
and the Cherryholmes
Family.
For more information,
see the Web site at www.lrb-
musicfest.com, or call 752-
5220.

Free trees given
to members
Ten free American redbud,
trees will be given to each '
person who joins the National
Arbor Day Foundation during
February.
The free trees are part of
the non-profit foundation's
Trees for America campaign.
The trees will be shipped


postpaid at the right time for
planting between March 1
and May 31, with the
enclosed planting instruc-
tions.
To become a foundation
member and receive the free
trees, send a $10 contribution
to Ten Free Redbud Trees,
National Arbor Day
Foundation, 100 Arbor Ave.,
Nebraska City, NE, 68410 by
Feb. 28, or see the Web site,
.arborday.org.

Area student
.makes honor list
MADISON Sara R
Shepherd of Lake City was
named to the North Florida
Community College's Vice
Presidents Honor List for the
fall term.
Compiled from staff reports


POLICE A~urtwwr


Arrest Log
The following information
was provided by local law
enforcement agencies. The fol-
lowing people have been
arrested but not convicted. All
people are presumed innocent
unless proven guilty.

Saturday, Jan. 29
Lake City
Police Department
W Sean Samuel Todd, 20,
7925 Rondo Ave.,
Jacksonville, aiding and abet-
ting burglary.
Monday, Jan. 31
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
Hunter E. Hoye, 36, 321
NE Gerson St., burglary of a
dwelling, theft and loitering
and prowling.
Gregory L. Curtis, 20,
P.O. Box 2831, violation of
probation on original charges
of grand theft and no valid
driver's license.
Crystal Nicole
Caillouette, 22, 2930 SE 23
Terrace, violation of proba-
tion on original charges of
possession of a controlled
substance and possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana.
Arthur Pate, 30, 748 SE
Monroe Ave., violation of
community control on origi-
nal charges of possession of
cocaine with and intent to
deliver, possession of mari-
juana with an intent to deliv-
er, possession of cocaine,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia


bferkPEPEDIC
PRESSURE RELIEVING
,l SWEDISH MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS
The Furniture Showplace
Wholesale Sleep
US 90 West (next to 84 Lumber) 752-9303


and intro of contraband.
Joyel Lea Saunders, 28,
1113 Ortorn Ave.,
Jacksonville, warrant: grand
theft, uttering forgery and
unauthorized use of a credit
card.
Florida Department
of Corrections
Brian Earl Baker, 20,
10187 State Road 47, Fort
White, warrant: violation of
probation on original charges
of resisting arrest without
violence, violation of commu-
nity control on original
charges of two counts of
uttering forgery and grand
theft.
Krissena M. Brown, 23,
Route 11, Box 731, warrant:
violation of probation on orig-
inal charges of contributing
to the delinquency of a
minor.
Tuesday, Feb. 1
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
Jerry Dan Smith, 43,
5497 Dills Road, Monticello,
warrant: violation of proba-
tion on original charges of
uttering a forgery.
Richard Wilson, 30, vio-
lation of probation on origi-


nal charges of armed rob-
bery, robbery and aggravat-
ed stalking of a minor under
16.
Florida Department of
Corrections
Elbert Deon Pringle, 35,
4201 Greenwood Ave., West
Palm Beach, warrant: fleeing,
possession of more than 20
grams of marijuana and driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked.
Wednesday, Feb. 2
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
Joseph Eli Padgett, 22,
10624 Hillside Drive,
Macclenny, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana, possession of drug
paraphernalia, possession of
a controlled substance with-
out a prescription and pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell.
Katrina Bogle, 29, 387
NW Jefferson St., warrant:
violation of community con-


trol on original charges of
three counts of neglect of a
child and desertion of a
child.
Lake City
Police Department
Joseph Williams, 46, 429
E Escambia St., possession of
drug paraphernalia, posses-
sion of cocaine, and trespass-
ing after a warning.

Fire, EMS Calls

Wednesday, Feb. 2
6:15 p.m., structure fire,
1430 Weeks Lane, three pri-
mary and one volunteer units
responded.
8:20 p.m., vehicle fire,
off U.S. 441, one primary and
three volunteer units
responded.
9:31 p.m., rescue assist,
Norma Jeans Glen, one vol-
unteer unit responded.
Thursday, Feb. 3


Opening Tuesday, Feb. 8

Fresh Fruits & Vegetables

Amish Handmade Crafts & Toys
Located in Campbell Station
(Corner of 41 & Baya next to KFC)
(386) 433-6096 Family Owned & Operated


2:25 a.m., vehicle fire,
381 Piliot, two primary units
responded.
4:52 a.m., rescue assist,
Red Brook, one primary unit
responded.
6:43 a.m., vehicle fire,
County Road 252, one pri-
mary unit responded.
7:25 a.m., vehicle fire, I-
10 eastbound, mile marker
307, one primary and one vol-
unteer unit responded.
7:28 a.m., rescue assist,
lifting assistance, In and Out
Campground, U.S. 90 and I-
75, one primary unit respond-


, M 8:15 a.m., vehicle fire, I-
10 eastbound, mile marker
303, one primary unit and
one volunteer unit respond-
ed.
10:54 a.m., rescue assist,
Wayne Place, one primary
unit responded.
M 12:47 p.m., wreck, Duval
St. and Ritch Terrace, one
primary unit responded.
3:12 p.m., gas leak,
smell of propane, vicinity of
Lakeview Drive, one primary
unit responded.
Compiled from staff reports


l BABY CONTEST

BEAUTY PAGEANT.
d NEWBORN TO 15 YEARS-BOYS & GIRLS
*'*Ladies 16 & over
^ February 19, 2005 LAKE CITY MALL
i RE i :-:lTP'II l 1 i IP .1.. .:-E Ii ,VILL .-n T "I 2Fr .1 -
FOR BROCHURE/INFO CALL 321-631-8484
E',E B y VJE lECEi. e TI'c.PH, eI ':sI, H. a: . ,IL-tLE -1 I.ILL "








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4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


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~


SERVING COLUMBIA COUNTY SINCE 1874
MICHAEL LEONARD, PUBLISHER
TODD WILSON, EDITOR -
SUE BRANNON, CONTROLLER
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER IS PUBLISHED WITH PRIDE FOR
RESIDENTS OF COLUMBIA AND SURROUNDING COUNTIES BY
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS INC. OF ATHENS, GA. WE BELIEVE
STRONG NEWSPAPERS BUILD STRONG COMMUNITIES -
"NEWSPAPERS GET THINGS OC'rl.I' OuA PR iMAR, GOAL IS TO
PUBLISH DISTINGUISHED AND PROFITABLE COMMUNITY-ORIENT-
ED NEWSPAPERS. THIS MISSION WILL BE ACCOMPLISHED ,
THROUGH THE TEAMWORK OF PROFESSIONALS DEDICATED TO
TRUTH, INTEGRITY, LOYALTY, QUALITY AND HARD WORK.
DINK NESMITH, PRESIDENT TOM WOOD, CHAIRMAN





Travel policy


shows clear


lack of respect

Trhe Columbia County
Commission's weak-kneed
attempt at passing a travel poli-
cy Tuesday night during the
group's regular meeting
showed the group's lack of respect for pub-
lic dollars and the community in general.
The commission passed what it deter-
mined to be a travel policy by a 3-2 vote .
with George Skinner, Jennifer Flinn and
Elizabeth Porter voting to approve the
measure. Ron Williams and Dewey Weaver
voted against it.
Basically, the three put fresh ink on the
rubber stamp and attempted to crush the
controversy that has surrounded the com-
missioners' ability to travel at-will with no
checks and balances from fellow elected
commissioners and no limits to the amount
of money that can be spent.
No such luck.
The' ?lt&iy so elo6'e'ntly proposed as a '
solution to the years-old absenLe of travel
rules for commissioners is full of holes.
The new idea has several exemptions, writ-
ten in lawyer-ease of course, that permit
commissioners to travel secretly without
approval of their elected colleagues and
without the parameters of having to spend
within a budget.
The biggest farce in the new policy is
the statement of "mandatory committee
meetings" and their presence on a commis-
sioner's schedule that allows a commis-
sioner to travel to out-of-town meetings
.without the knowledge or approval of his
or her colleagues.
Committees that are voluntary have no.
"mandatory" meetings.
The presence of this loophole flushes,
the commission's credibility, or at least the
credibility of the three who give lip service
to their attention is to this matter.
The 3-2 vote is a condescending pat on
the head of Mr. and Mrs. John Q. Public. It
is a, slap in the face of the Columbia
Cou nty taxpayer. The commission makes a
statement that it, as a group, should not be
held accountable for its travel spending.
That's wrong. And, to further insult the
county's residents, the group has paraded
around the issue for more than a month,
wasted time, held a committee meeting
and tried to make it look like it cares about
doing the right'thing.
Nobody is against commissioners travel-
ing to worthwhile seminars and meetings
that bring benefit to our county, But the
public,deserves that any expenses related
to such trips be introduced, discussed and
approved by the commission in 'an open
meeting in sightof the public eye.
Now, thanks'to the 3-2 vote Tuesday
night, this may never happen.



Today is Friday, Feb. -4, the 35th day of
2005. There are 330 days left in the year.

Today's Highlight in History:

On Feb. 4, 1945, President Roosevelt,
British Prime Minister Winston Churchill
and: Soviet leader Josef Stalin began a
wartime conference at Yalta.

On this date:

In 1789, electors unanimously chose
George Washington to be the first president
of the United States.


Copyrig h tedMaterial ll Ir


Syndicated Contenty -


Available from Commercial News Providers"


- Or, .


- 0


Remembering Auschwitz


he 60th anniversary of the libera-
tion of prisoners from the Nazi
death camp at Auschwitz-Birkenau
this month brought back some
gruesome memories for me. I %is-
ited that camp several years ago. It was a trip
I'm not likely to forget.
While working for the Army in Nuernberg,
Germany, I had the opportunity to visit many
historical sites in Europe. One of them was
Auschwitz. As an acdve member of the chapel
congregation, my interest was aroused in 1994,
when Chaplain Dave Lundell announced that
he was planning a trip to Poland to visit the
famous internment camp, and asked if any
parishioners were interested in going 'along.
One other lady.and I decided to make the jour-
n e y . ... . . . r;: ) , .. ',
The trip was in Octobet.-Anyone who has.
lived in northern Europe knows that October
there feels like January in Florida. So we bun-
dled up and started driving -northeast.
Traveling in my car and following the Lundells.
who had the map, Mary and I began noticing
differences as soon as We crossed over what
had formerly been the boundary between East
and West Germany.
It had been less than five years since the fall
of the Berlin Wall, and the end of the cold war.
Although East and West Germany had been
officially reunited in 1990, there had not been
nearly enough time to rebuild the neglected
infrastructure of the eastern part.
-The roads were deplorable, by western stan-
dards. Accustomed to autobahns where one
could travel with ease at high speeds, it
seemed like we had reverted to a half century
earlier, traveling the two-lane, poorly paved
highways in east Germany and Poland.
Needless to say,,we didn't make the trip in
one day, but spotted one of the very infrequent
hotels in Poland and rented rooms to spend the
night. Evidently the fortyish night temperature
didn't merit turning on the heat, because Mary
and I thought we would freeze to death. But
nestled under the down comforters, we finally
managed to get warm enough to sleep.
The next day, continuing the slow journey,
we finally reached Auschwitz. What a bleak
sight! It has been purposely kept much as it
was during the 1940s when it housed millions.
of prisoners.
No re-writing history here the miles of
barbed wire, gas ovens, and trenches which
used to flow with the blood of executed prison-
ers, all speak volumes of the horrors that took
place in this spot.
Within the museum, the reminders were
even more vivid. Several glass rooms con-'


CAROLYN
OLDER


trained morbid evidence of the site's history.
One room is filled with human hair that had
been shaved from the heads of prisoners.
Another was filled with brushes -, hair brush-
es, tooth brushes; clothes brushes, and shoe
brushes. Still another was filled with eye glass-
es. and. another with shoes. : i .,..
Additional rooms held"niames and photo-i
graphs of many of, the victims. Seeing whole
families who had 'died brought tears of deep
sadness to the living.
As we walked from. building to building, it
was obvious that almost every visitor was mute
from the experience. An air of solemnity and
sorrow prevailed.
In the room-sized oven, where bodies were
heaped and burned to ashes, it was very touch-
ing to see that some visitors had placed flowers
on, top of an .incinerator, as tribute to the vic-,
tims, and perhaps as an attempt to counteract
the aura of evil that pervades Auschwitz.
It is estimated that between 1.1 million and
1.5 million people lost their lives at Auschwitz
and its sub-camps. Those who weren't deliber-
ately executed by bullets and gas ovens, died
from disease epidemics, brutal punishment,
torture, criminal medical experiments, and the
inhumane living conditions. Although the vast
majority were Jews, there were many Poles,
Russians, gypsies, and other prisoners who
failed in some way to meet Adolf Hitler's stan-
dards for a "superior race."
Most were exterminated. in gas chambers
right after their arrival. Some, who were strong
enough to work, were forced to labor in facto-
ries before their eventual deaths.
The ugliness of Auschwitz should never
change. Mankind needs to remember its hor-
ror. Learning from the mistakes of the past is
the only way we can prevent such unspeakable

crimes against humanity from recurring,
although in some places of the world genocide
against certain groups is again being waged by
the forces of evil.
Carolyn Nolder is a retired Army Reserve offi-
cer and writer who lives in Lake City. She
writes occasionally for the Lake City Reporter
She invites reader comments and can be
reached, at cinolder'se .rr.com.


LE T R TO T E E ITO


Letter explains
it all to readers

After reading a letter from
Lake City resident Mr. Frank
Laber printed on Feb. 1 in
regard to 'Taking a Shot at


P.O. Box 1709, Lake


Liberal Politics," I am both
somewhat disgusted and a bit
dismayed by his comments.
In response to Mr. Laber's
comments, I have only one
this to say: Mr. Laber, your
very last sentence in your let-
ter says it all, and I quote;


OPINIONS WANTED


'Try doing something good
for this country instead of
complaining."
Mr. Laber, "I REST MY
CASE"!!
Wayne H. Anderson
Lake City


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BY MAIL: Letters,
City, FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St.
downtown.


In 1976, more than 22,000 people died
when a severe earthquake struck
Guatemala and Honduras.


BY FAX: (386) 752-9400
BY E-MAIL: twilson @ lakecity
reporter.corn


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MARKET REPORT

For THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2005


I10593.10 | Dow Jones Industrial Average


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Book Now don't delay!

Space is still available.
Departures available from Lake City, Live Oak & Dowling Park

February 19, 2005 Florida's Silver Spring
Spend the day at Florida's Silver Spring and enjoy all this natural
attraction has to offer. Price $75 per person
March 11-14, 2005 Mobile Flower Show
& The Dead Sea Scrolls Visist historic Mobile for a special
showing of the Dead Sea Scrolls, the Festival of Flowers, tours of
historic homes and much more! Price: $535 per person, double
April 11-16, 2005 Washington D.C.
See the new World War II Memorial, US Naval Academy and
much more! Price: $849 per person, double
April 14-15, 2005 Colquitt & Swamp Gravy
Trip includes motorcoach transportation, one night accomoda-
tions, Pebble Hill Plantation, some meals, admission to Swamp
Gravy and more! Price: $199 per person,double
May 18-25, 2005 Discover Switzerland
Discover the beauty and charm of Switzerland on this deluxe
escorted tour. Includes: airfare from Jacksonville, 7-night
escorted tour, some meals and much more! Price: 2449 per
person, double
June 17-25, 2005 & August 19-27, 2005 Alaska Cruise
Set sail aboard Princess Cruise Lines for this deluxe cruise to
Alaska. Includes: airfare from Jacksonville, pre-night in Seattle,
7-night cruise with meals, taxes and gratuities. Price: $2079 per
person, double/interior stateroom.


American Travel
(800) 344-6769 or
Gerald & Lula Herring
(386) 364-1510


NOV
Daily Chg
-3.69


'DEC
Daily %Chg
-.03


JAN
Daily High
10601.15


FEB
Daily Low
10550.09


11,000

10,500


10,000


9,500
Record High
11,722.98
Jan. 14, 2000


STOCK MARKET INDEXES
52-Week YTD 12-mo
High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg
10,868.07 9,708.40 Dow Industrials 10,593.10 -3.69 -.03 -1.76 +.93
3,823,96 2,743.46 Dow Transportation 3,579.48 -24.69 -.69 -5.75 +26.32
3486.82 259.08 Dow Utilities 348.64 +.77 +.22 +4.09 +30.28
7,273.18 6,211.33 NYSE Composite 7,148.32 -21.07 -.29 -1.40 +9.23
1,449.41 1,150.74 Amex Market Value 1,450.64 +1.24 +.09 +1.14 +20.34
2,191.60 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,057.64 -17.42 -.84 -5.41 +1.89
1,217.90 1,060.72 S&P 500 1,189.89 -3.30 -.28 -1.82 +5.43
666.99 548.29 S&P MidCap 652.75 -1.33 -.20 -1.59 +11.75
656.11 515.90 Russell 2000 629.32 -2.66 -.42 -3.41 +10.50
12,024.36 10,268.52 Wilshire 5000 11,735.28 -32.82 -.28 -1.97 +6.94

STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS


Y NYSE
7,148.32 -21.07

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
CarMax 33.35 +3.82 +12.9
PSEGpfC 86.15 +9.15 +11.9
AberFitc 55.00 +5.16 +10.4
Mentor 34.75 +2.87 +9.0
LincN pf 755.00+60.75 +8.8
AlamoGp 25.65 +2.05 +8.7
TelLeste 9.35 +.75 +8.7
LabrRdy 17.90 +1.37 +8.3
JonesLL 39.50 +2.71 +7.4
NamTai 20.53 +1.41 +7.4

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Gartner 9.41 -2.05 -17.9
GartnrB 9.29 -1.90 -17.0
Alcatel 12.42 -1.83 -12.8
NwCentFn 54.25 -7.38 -12.0
Aztar 29.10 -3.79 -11.5
BMC Sft 15.05 -1.95 -11.5
ThermoEl 26.80 -3.19 -10.6
Epcos 12.38 -1.06 -7.9
TylerTech 6.57 -.56 -7.9
HilbRog 33.31 -2.60 -7.2

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SpmtFON 403990 24.60 +.12
Lucent 303150 3.19 -.08
NorteIN If 290981 3.17 -.07
Pfizer 269521 23.91 -.16
NewsCpA n242440 16.70 -.32
QwestCm 210486 4.40 +.20
SBC Corn 150515 24.62 +.23
Citigrp 145513 49.15 -.09
ExxonMbl 138232 54.52 +.59
ProctGs 132606 53.24 -.16

DIARY
Advanced 1,520
Declined 1,744
Unchanged 183
Total issues 3,447.
New Highs 250
New Lows 17
Volume 1,931,661,260


YTD
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chg%Chg
AT&T NY .95 4.8 ..; 19.75 +.15 +3.6
Alltel NY 1.52 2.8 16 55.27 -.19 -5.9
Amazon Nasd ... 26 35.75 -6.13 -19.3
AutoZone NY ... ... 14 93.35 +1.75 +2.2
BkofAms NY 1.80 3.9 13 46.40 -.33 -1.3
BellSouth NY 1.08 4.1 10 26.24 +.07 -5.6
BobEvn Nasd .48 2.0 14 24.06 -.18 -8.0
CNBFnPAsNasd .52 3.4 18 15.52 -.23 +1.6
CSX NY .40 1.0 25 39.34 -.19 -1.8
ChmpE NY ...... 71 10.61 -.04 -10.2
ChevTexs NY 1.60 2.8 9 56.24 +.71 +7.1
Cisco Nasd ...... 26 17.52 -.63 -9.3
CocaCI NY 1.00 2.4 22 41.74 -.18 +.2
ColBgp NY .61 3.0 15 20.15 +.01 -5.1
Delhaize NY 1.20 1.6 ... 73.70 -1.00 -2.8
DollarG NY .16 .7 24 22.29 +1.05 +7.3
FPLGp NY 2.72 3.5 16 78.76 +.56 +5.4
FamDIr NY .38 1.1 23 34.55 -.43 +10.6
FordM NY .40 3.1 8 13.11 -.16 -10.5
GenElec NY .88 2.4 23 36.07 -.18 -1.2
GaPacif NY .70 2.0 14 34.35 +.15 .-8.4
GdyFam Nasd .12 1.3 19 9.13 +.04 -.1


Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 5.50 5.25
Discount Rate 3.50 3.25
Federal Funds Rate 2.50 2.3125
Treasuries
3-month 2.43 2.32
6-monh 2.6 2.6


A AMEX 1 NASDAQ
1,450.64 +1.24 2,057.64 -17.42

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
VendingD n 2.00 +.30 +17.6 Cyberonic 39.01 +11.53 +42.0
NutriSys n 4.67 +.62 +15.3 ICTS Intl 2.75 +.78 +39.6
Accelr8 2.92 +.28 +10.6 HEI Mn If 2.80 +.70 +33.3
SmithWes 2.30 +.22 +10.6 ForgntNtw 2.69 +.64 +31.2
DanlHd 12.81 +1.11 +9.5 WPTEntn 16.87 +3.86 +29.7
IntlgSys 3.95 +.32 +8.8 vjUltElec 2.25 +.51 +29.3
IMI ntg 2.72 +.17 +6.7 ComtchGrn 7.85 +1.75 +28.7
ArenaR wt 3.40 +.20 +6.3 QckLogic 3.70 +.75 +25.4
ImageWr 2.71 +,14 +5.4 KongZhgn 10.36 +2.03 +24.4
Arhyth 17.31 +.88 +5.3 PopeRes 35.38 +6.69 +23.3

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
EnvirPwr n 5.40 -.90 -14.3 US Cncrt 6.60 -2.10 -24.1
EmersonR 3.28 -.46 -12.3 Myogen 7.08 -1.92 -21.3
TitariPhm 2.47 -.21 -7.8 ESS.Tech 5.08 -1.02 -16.7
GoldStr g 3.28 -.26 -7.3 Bankrate 15.75 -3.14 -16.6
LaBarg 9.70 -.75 -7.2 AnchrGls 4.26 -.80 -15.8
NevGCas 14.10 -1.08 -7.1 XcyteTh pf 9.96 -1.79 -15.2
ProPhrm 2.56 -.17 -6.2 Amazon 35.75 -6.13 -14.6
CashSys 8.00 -.48 -5.7 CNET 9.81 -1.64 -14:3
Riviera 36.66 -2.18 -5.6 AccHme 41.56 -6.74 -14.0
MetroHit n 3.07 -.18 -5.5 Metabasis n 6.40 -1.03 -13.9

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 467526118.96 -.31 Nasd100Tr877282 37.15 -.43
SemiHTr 221242 31.25 -.23 Cisco 856742 -17.52 -.63
iShJapan 80580 10.54 -.15 JDS Uniph681082 1.99 -.03
iShRs2000 73207 125.44 -.45 Microsoft 618002 26.18 -.28
SP Fncl 47574 30.05 -.14 Intel 604163 22.38 -.12
DJIADiam 47188105.90 +.02 Amazon 598824 35.75 -6.13
GoldStr g 37358 3.28 -.26 SunMicro 521509 4.26 -.13
TurboCh rs 32921 19.61 -1.09 Oracle 390696 13.34 -.22
OilSvHT 31702 90.86 +.45 MCI Inc n 338592 20.15 +.47
SP Engy 29151 38.88 +.16 ApidMatI 322243 16.16 -.10

DIARY DIARY
Advanced 341 Advanced 1,266
Declined 535 Declined 1,804
Unchanged 103 Unchanged 148
Total issues 979 Total issues 3,218
New Highs 37 New Highs 119
New Lows 14 New Lows 46
Volume 203,292,320 Volume 1,966,604,080


YTD
Name Ex DIv YId PE Last Chg%Chg


HCA Inc
HomeDp
Intel
JDS Uniph
JeffPilot
LowesCos
McDnlds
Microsoft
NasdlOOTr
NY Times
NobltyH
OcciPet
Penney
PepsiCo
Potash s
Ryder
Sears
SouthnCo
SunMicro
TimeWarn
WaIMart
WinDix


NY .60
NY .34
Nasd .32
Nasd ...
NY 1.52
NY .16
NY .55
Nasd .32
Nasd .38
NY :62
Nasd .20
NY 1.10
NY .50
NY .92
NY .60
NY .60
NY .92
NY 1.43
Nasd ...
NY ...
NY .52
NY ...


1.3 17
.8 19
1.4 18
3.0 14
.3 22
1.7 18
1.2 27
1.0 ...0
1.6 20
.8 21
1.8 10
1.1 ...
1.7 23
.7 30
1.3 16
1.8 32
4.3 16
1.0 29
1:0 23


+.01 +12.5
+.27 -2.7
-.12 -4.3
-.03 -37.2
-.31 -2.5
-.03 -.6
+.29 0.0
-.28 -2.0
-.43 -6.9
-.23 -5.2
-.05 +.9
+.33 +3.8
+1.61 +5.9
+.19 +4.1
+.23 -2.0
+.05 -3.9
+.97 +.9
-.10 -.1
-.19 -21.0
+.02 -6.6
+.36 +1.1
+.09 -14.5


Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.2910 1.2902
Britain 1.8815 1.8864
Canada 1.2422 1.2380
Euro .7710 .7670
Japan 104.49 103.75


Total Assets Total Return/Rank PctMin Init
Name Obi ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt


Vanguard IdxFds: 500
American Funds A: ICAA p
Fidelity Invest: Magelln
Amercan Funds A: WshA p
American Funds A: GwthA p
PIMCO InstlPIMS: TotRt
Fidelity Invest: Contra
Dodge&Cox: Stock
American Funds A: IncoA p
American Funds A: EupacA p
Fidelity Invest: LowPr
Vanguard Insil Fds: Inslldx
American Funds A: N PerA p
American Funds A: CaplBA p
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk
American Funds A: BalA p
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll
Vanguard Fds: Welltn
American Funds A: CapWGA p
Fidelity Invest: Eq Inc
Fidelity Invesl: GroCo
Fidelity Invest: Puritn
Fidelity Invest: BlueChGr
Fidelity Invest: Divlnti
Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r
Vanguard Admiral: 50OAdml
Amer Century Inv: Ultra
American Funds A: FdlnvA p
Fidelity Spartan: Eqidx
Dodge&Cox: Balanced
Vanguard Fds: HIthCre
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotBnd
Fidelity Invest: DivGth
Vanguard Fds: GNMA
Frank/Temp Temp A: GrwthA p
Frank/lemp Fmk A: IncomA p
PIMCO Admin PIMS:TotRtAd
Vanguard Fds: Wndsr
Price Funds: EqInc
American Funds A: BondA p
Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p
Lord Abbett A: AltilA p


+6.5/A
+7.0/D
+4.3/C
+7.0/D
+7.0/B
+4.4/A
+14.2/A
+12.8/B
+10.6/A
+15.4/B
+17.9/B
+6.6/A
+9.4/C
+14.6/A
+6.0/B
+7.7/C
+5.9/B
+14.0/A
+9.6/A
+15.5/A
+4.6/C
+7.0/A
+1.2/E
+15.5/B
+10.0/A
+6.5/A
+4.8/A
+10.5/B
+6.4/A
+9.1/A
+3.2/A
+3.7/C
+1.3/0
+4.0/A
+11.8/B
+9.9/A
+4.1/A
+7.81/E
+11.9/B
+4.9/B
+13.4/C
+8.7/C


-10.2/A
+17.5/C
-17.5/C
+34.8/B
+1.4/A
+50.2/A
+7.9/A
+84.4/A
+59.3/A
-3.6/B
+141.5/A
-9.7/A
+6.8/B
+72.2/A
-3.8/B
-7.4/D
+59.7/A
+49.0/A
+47.3/A
+48.2/A
+27.4/C
-35.6/C
+31.6/A
-27.6/E
+23.4/A
+1.5/C
NS
-27.2/B
+13.4/
-10.4/A
+76.1/A
+68.1/B
+41.8/C
+13.7/A
+42.3/A
+48.7/A
+72.3/A
+48.3/A
+52.8/B
+51.4/A
+43.1/B
+30.4/A
+26.9/B


3,000
250
2,500
250
250
5,000,000
2,500
2,500
250
250
2,500
10,000,000
250
250
2,500
3,000
250
3,000
3,000
250
2,500
2,500
2,500
2,500
2,500
25,000
250,000
2,500
250
100,000
2,500
25,000
3,000
2,500
3,000
1,000
1,000
5,000,000
3,000
2,500
250
1,000
250


BL -Balanced, El -Equity Inc, EM -Emerging Mkts, GL -Global Stock, GM -Gen. Muni, IB -Intermd. Bond, IL -
Intemational Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG -Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -Stock/Bond Blend, MT
-Mortgage, SB -Short-Term Bond, SP -S&P 500, SS -Single-State Muni, XC -Multi-Cap Core, XG -Multi-Cap
Growth, XV -Multi-Cap Val. Total Return: Chg In NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs.
others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E In bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to Invest in fund.
NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not In existence. Source: Upper, Inc.

Stock Footnotes: g Dimdends and earnings In Canadian dollars h = Does notl meet crnr.ued-tleaing rtandrrds.
II = Late ling nwrn SEC n = hew in pasit 52 eelk. pl = Pelerred ra. Stoci has uncsrgone a reverse slck spin or01 at least
50 percentinl nlin theil pt year rt Rlighl 0to buf security el a sperlfied prioe 5 = Stock na lipli by at least 20 percent ,Mhin
i1th last year un = Un, tsv = In b rniupky or recelvarEhip wd = When dirtdbuled wl = When issued l Warrants
Mutual Fund Footnotes: a Es rcan dviend NL = No up-lrjnt salte 6.nage p = Fund assets used 10 pay diomnbulon Cr-s.
r = Pedempidon lee or contilrgent alerrd salsa ld may appty I = Buth p ian r
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hundreds c0 shares Source. The Assoclateu Pram Sale'. ilgures are uno~lfial


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ASHLEY CISNEROS/ Lake City Reporter

'Sassy Sisters'
Members of the 'Sassy Sisters' chapter of the Red Hat Society from Union County had
lunch at Tucker's Fine Dining Thursday.. The group was established in 1982 as an organiza-
tion for women 50 and older to have fun and bond by sharing life experiences.



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John W. "Bull" Donaldson
John W."Bull" Donaldson, age 58,
died at his residence on January 27,
2005. Mr. Donaldson was born in
Lake City, Florida where he resided
for all of his life.
Mr. Donaldson was preceded in
death by his parents, the late John
Henry and Willie .Mae Donaldson.
Survivors include: (3) sisters, Leola
Camel, Deother Johnson and Lessie
Donaldson; (4) brothers, Clarence
W. Donaldson, Charlie, Donaldson,
Eddie L. Donaldson and Jeffery S..
Lenors; (1) brother-in-law Clarence
Johnson; (2) silerti-in-la,. Margar-
et Donaldson and Geneva Donald-
son; a devoted rtnend Rose Castle-
berry.
Funeral services will be conducted
Saturday, February 5, 2005 at 2:00
PM at Northside Church of Christ,
378 NW Gibson Lane, Lake City,
FL 32055 with Bro. Sampson Ge-
nus, Sr. officiating. Interment will
follow at the Garden of Rest.
COOPER'S FUNERAL HOME,
251 NE Washington St., Lake City,
FL, is in charge of arrangements.
The family will receive friends from
5PM to 8PM Friday at the funeral
home.

Lucille Carter Giebeig
Lucille Carter Giebeig, 83, a resi-
dent of Lake City, Florida died
Thursday February 3, 2005 at her
home after an extended illness.
Mrs. Giebeig was a native of Echols
County Georgia and had resided in
Lake City for all of her life. She is


the daughter of the late John Ivey,
and Ohi e Barnette Carter. She was
a homemaker and a member of the
Southside Baptist Church. She is
preceded in, death by her husband
Van Giebeig.
Survivors include two daughters:
Gloria Spivey, Lake City, Fl. and
Lucinda (Craig) Thomas, Winter
Garden, Fl. One son: Pete Giebeig,
Lake City, EFl. Five Grandchildren:
Dr. Peter Giebeig, Jr., Shane Spi-
vey, Trent Giebeig, Lori Sirnpion'
and Erin Bailey. Five Great Grand-
children: Kyrsten Giebeig, Story
Giebeig, Peter Co.le Giebeig. LucN
Gieteig and Joshuj Simpson.
Funeral Serice;. '.'II be conducted
Saturday February 5, 21.1 15 a.t I3i00
P.M. in the Southside, Baptist'
Church. Interment will follow in
the Memorial Cemetery. The fami-
ly will receive.friends Friday Febru-
ary 4, 2005 from 5:00 P.M. to 7:00
P. at the funeral home. In lieu of
flowers, donations may be made to.
Southside Baptist Church Building
Fund 388 Southeast Baya. Lake.
City, FL. 32025. GUERRY FU-:
NERAL HOME 2659 SW. Main
Blvd. Lake City is in charge of all
arrangements. 386-752-2414

Dr. Byung Joon Lee
Dr. Byung Joon Lee, 93 of Lake
City, died Thursday morning, Feb-
ruary 3, 2005 at the Suwannee
Health Care and Rehabilitation
Center in Live Oak.
A native of Seoul, Korea, Dr. Lee
moved to the United States twenty


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six years ago. He was the son of
the late Yang Kun Lee and Soon Ok
Chea and was a
retired Family Med- '
ical Doctor having
practiced privately .- .
for many years. Dr. "
Lee was a veteran of the Korean
Army and served as Captain of the
Medical Team. In his spare time he
enjoyed fishing, baseball and %3as a
Christian by faith.
Dr. Lee is survived by his Ai fe of
sixty eight years, Mrs. Ok Soon
Lee, Lake City, three sons, Keun
Soo Lee (Joung Ja),. Lake City.
Keun Young Lee iTae S.). Balti-
more. Nlar\ land. Keun Jae Lee, Or-
lando. Florida and one daughter.
Hae Sun Lee tJae H)ung Parki.
Seoul, Korea. One sister and nine
grandchildren with two grand
daughters locally, Linda and Esther
Lee both of Lake City also sur nive.
Funeral Services for Dr. Lee .% ill be
conducted on Saturday, Februar, 5.
2005, at 12:00 Noon at the Gate-
way-Forest Lawn Funeral Home
Chapel with Pastor Jong Lee offi-
ciating., Interment will follow at
Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens
Cemetery, Lake City. Arrange-
ments are under direction of the
GATEWAY~FOREST LAWN
FUNERAL HOME, 3596 South
Highway 441, Lake City. 386-752-
1954 Please sign the guest book at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department ati
752-1293


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Love Line Rates Are As Follows:
15 words for 16.75. Each additional word 10e each.
ART ELEMENT WI TH RED COLOR ADD '2.50
DEADLINE IS FEBRUARY 9, 2004


I LOVE YOU
#2


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Print \our message here:


Your Name:


Art#


Phone:
address:


City/State/Zip:


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


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Coupon reqi,:,- i ljil1ar 14w0 4 -'"
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I One Complete Pair I
of Eyeglasses
rr ri ': :, : ..:r Lake City store. Excludes $25 I
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Page 8A
Friday, February 4, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www. lakecityreportercom


"tern?


Rediscover

the value

of freedom


Mo nk,


worylipping through the
*news program-
ming before the
elections in Iraq,
A everyone from Fox
News to MSNBC seemed to
worry about the overwhelm-
ing violence expected to over-
shadow the historic event..
While it's still too early to
tell exactly what the turnout
of about 14 million eligible
voters was in Iraq's first free
election since 1953, many of
those talking heads looked
foolish this week. It is already
obvious many Iraqis took
President Bush's advice to
"defy the terrorists."
"I will vote no matter how
many car bombs are used,"
one Iraqi man told Fox News
the night before the election.
After the election, many of
the news talking heads have
changed their tune. CNN and
Headline News even sounded
like Fox News for a day.
Still, the percentage of vot-
ers who actually cast ballots
and left proudly displaying
purple fingers was estimated
to be as high as 60 percent.
Just in case anyone's keeping
track, 60.7 percent of regis-
tered American voters partici-
pated in the 2004 presidential
election, and that was the
highest turnout in this coun-
try swce li,? ..
Fortunately, no one threat-
ens us with an AK-47 if they
spot us with an "I Voted"
sticker attached to our shirts..
Too often, we Americans
complain about taking time
out of our lives to drive to our
voting locations or that all the
candidates are too similar
and our votes really don't
matter.
Perhaps we can take a les-
son from the Iraqis who final-
ly were able to cast votes that
meant something. For a
change, they had a choice,
unlike in the Sadaam Hussein
era, and most of them took
advantage of that choice,
even under an all-too-real
threat of another insurgent
attack.
The difference may be that
'freedom is something the
Iraqis are discovering for the
first time.'
We've been free, for the
most part, for more than 230
years, so perhaps we've
become somewhat jaded by
the concept of freedom.
Maybe it's time we rediscov-
er the emotions that were
being shown by those people
with the purple-stained fin-
gers.
Randy Roughton writes for
the Lake City Reporter
Contact him at 754-0427 or
rroughiton@lakecityreporter.co
m.


Florida
SB uffet


"Gpyrighted'Material



A 'Synoicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


'-
S.


'Lemonade'- The experiences of a 1960s Southern girl


" I "' "' .


Staff Report Wvink, ho heard her parents
proclaim that they were "raisin'
* Maydie Vickers encourages ',Maig'ae Rae" the'riht way."
'readers to close their eyes and'"' Eike r~o-.t girls Jiet ".age. s'li
conjure up the soiund-:- oldie- went thr,,ugih tr.yig times.
tunes, clothes-pinn-.d playing Chainges in her body, the suLd-
cars snapping in the -pokes of den need to le accepted by her
Schwinn bicycles and chanting peers and her newfound inter-
rhymes in the school yard. est in boys are all portrayed in
Those are what 12-year-old this nostalgic novel.
Raisin Moran hears in "Milk, She also deals with self-
Milk, Lemonade" (now avail- esteem issues and wishes that
able through at www.author- she could' be like the perfect
house.com) as she battles the girl on the block, Cricket Carr.
classic problems of an adoles- Raisin and her friends, run
cent in the 1960s. around their suburban Atlanta
Margaret Rae Morgan got neighborhood absorbing the
her nickname from her Uncle lessons learned by watching


and doing. Raisin is also dis-
gusted by the way her mother
parfders to "her ungrateful
father's every need and she
convinces- her friends and her-
self that she is adopted.
She has her first kiss during
a game of hide-and-seek,
learns about African-
Americans from her new
friends, Francine and writes
pen pal letters to her camp
counselor, Sky, an Emory
University hippie. From tree
houses to schoolgirl cliques,
"Milk, Milk, Lemonade"
describes how Raisin and her
friends survived some of the


more difficult parts of growing
up.
Vick'rs lives in Florida with
hefr hil bafid. She earned''a
education degree from the
University of Florida before
embarking on a long teaching
career. She won several teach-
ing awards before becoming
an author.
Other published works,
some of which have been
released under the pen name
Effie Mae Shearin, include
Cleopatra: Glory to Her Race,
and Napoleon: Lion of the
Forest. For more information
visit www.dollydimpleink.com.


BRIEFS ---


Local artist
showcased
Portraiture and botanicals
artist Lorraine Selby will
showcase her work during a
one-day art show on Feb. 6
at Stephen Foster Folk
Culture Center State Park.
Selby's expressive style as
a portrait artist is reflected
in paintings exhibiting both
realism and the subject's
personality. She likens her
portraiture to the softness of
John Singer Sargent, with
inspiration taken from the
Dutch Masters and the
strong American vision of
Andrew Wyeth.
Selby is a skilled oil and


2888 US Hwy 90 W.
Lake City, FL
(386) 752-5827


watercolor artist who also
takes as her subjects the
wildlife of north central
Florida. She will showcase
her work from 10 a.m. until
5 p.m. in Craft Square. For
more information, call Craft
Square at 397-1920 or visit
the Web site at www.stephen-
fostercso. org

Band swings
into Lake City
Tallahassee Swing, a 17-


piece band and vocalists will
perform at the Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center at
7:30 p.m. on Feb. 11 as part
of the Community Concert
Series.
Elliot Toole leads this
great band that is dedicated
to preserving the big band
sounds of the swing era.
Their repertoire includes
music from the Broadway
stage, Latin American
rhythms, waltzes and big-
band rock 'n' roll.


Monday & Friday
Seafood Day Shrimp, Whole Catfish, Salmon





Thursday & Saturday
Barbeque Day Baby Back Ribs & St. Louis Ribs


I C E: 0T E.HO E O O F R O U N I G BO RH O D O C T I N0


Lions hold Farm
Toy Show
The Newberry Lions Club
will hold its 13th Annual
Farm Toy and Tractor Show
from 9 a.m. 3 p.m. Saturday
at Oak View Middle School
in Newberry. The cost is $3
for adults and $1 for stu-
dents. For more information,
call Jack Varnon at (352) 472-
5461. To enter your old trac-
tor into the parade, call Don
Davis at (352) 336-1041.

Festival comes
to Gainesville
The 56th annual MFA at
FLA Writers' Festival, Feb.
11-12, will feature Norman
Rush, Jim Shepard, Karen
Shepard and Lucie Brock-
Broido.
The authors will read from
their work and hold informal
talks at the Research Room
of the Smathers Library, on
the University of Florida cam-
pus. The festival is free and
open to the public.







BOOGEYMAN (PG-13) DIG (145 415) 720 945
FINDING NEVERLAND (PG) DIG 700 935
THE AVIATOR (PG-13) DIG (110445)830
HIDE AND SEEK (R) -ID REQ'D DIG (130 430) 730
1000
ARE WETHERE YET? (PG) DIG (140 425)715 940
COACH CARTER (PG-13) DIG (100405) 710 1010
RACING STRIPES (PG) DIG (120420)


31 F28


Diamond IRio &
Jimmy Wayne



Raven,.BD & Madyson..........Fb 12
Bowlingifor Soup, Amerioan HI-Fi,
S RddlinKIds & MC Lars ..... Feb19
Terry Clark & Josh Turner ..... Feb 26
.38 Sp1oo13
& M3arhall Tuoker. Band.. ..... Mar 5-
S LAnn Rimes ...........Mar.12
CaollotIve.Soul .......... ....Mar 25


Join Our 60, Senior Club
10'-- off Senior Menu Price
Free Birthday Meal with ID
(during birthday month)


LANE CITY REPORTER A


(0)

Fri.- 1-11, -91 _)II-I
ILI,


-A&.&.
Ilaw'o ki"es awaft wo. to










LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


TICKET
Continued from page 1A

Dominick, 46, has worked
at the hospital for seven years,
and she said she doesn't nor-
mally follow the NFL, but
watches the Super Bowl every
year.
"Now I'll be seeing it in per-
son," she said. "'When I get
there I think I'm actually
going to be dumbfounded for
a while. It's going to be pretty
exciting."
Neil Whipkey, Shands at
Lake, Shore administrator,
said Dominick won the tickets
through a recognition-based
raffle for employees who go
above and beyond the normal
work requirements.
"We had right around 60
employees that were nominat-
ed," he said. 'We made sure
no managers were eligible.
We really wanted to reward
the people that were out work-
ing on the front lines every
day."
Dominick will be attending
the game with her 24-year-old
son, Richard.
"He's walking on air," she
said.
Dominick said she doesn't
have any idea of what kind of
seats she and her son have for
the game, but they will meet
up with other Shands' Super
Bowl ticket winners at 9:30
a.m. Sunday at a Shand's facil-
ity in Gainesville. From there,
the two will be taken to
Shands Jacksonville where
they will be fed at a reception.
"It's going to be a good
time," she said. "After that,
we'll go over to the stadium
and I imagine we'll just get
into all kinds of vendors."
Shands is a member of the
Super Bowl XXXIX host com-
mittee, and the local hospital
was able to provide five other,
prizes to local winners.
'There are about a half-
dozen other folks from here at
Shands at Lake Shore that are
going to get to participate in a
variety of things," he said. "It's
important to recognize the
employees because they're
the backbone, the lifeLblood,
nut and -bolts of the organiza-
tion. Literally, in ,the end,
they're what make us success-
ful. In this day and age youf
can say it's good business to
reward your employees, but
it's really just the right thing
to do. This is a once in a life-
time opportunity."
Dominick learned about
two weeks ago she was going
to attend an event that could
provide memories of a life-
time.
"I'm going to remember the
Eagles finally won a Super
Bowl," she said.
"I hear there are going to be
a lot of celebrities there and
I'm kind of excited about that
too."



LIBRARY

Continued from page 1A

But she said whether the
library applies for the $8 mil-
lion in new LSTA money the
state has received may
depend on another grant it is
awaiting word oh.
Evans .said the library
recently applied for a
Community Libraries in
Caring (CLIC) grant from the
state and is still waiting to
hear if it will be awarded.
She said the grant of about
$7,900 would be used to devel-
op a library program to work
with "at-risk" families by join-
ing with the Department of
Children and Families
Partnership for Strong
Families and local child care
centers. Evans said the pro-
gram would help to provide
programs on parenting and
reading programs for kids.
If the CLIC grant isn't
awarded to Columbia County
for the proposed program, she
said, "then we may try to get


(it) funded through the LSTA
funds."
County Manager Dale
Williams sees additional uses
for the LSTA grant, however.
He said the county has
already budgeted the cost of
replacing the library's circula-
tion system, but noted using
an LSTA grant instead could
keep that money from being
used.
"If the grant is available
then that is something we
would certainly want to con-
sider."


BIDDING

Continued from page 1A

proposals from companies
who were interested in provid-
ing the services and received
three proposals. However, at
least two of the proposals con-
tained bid amounts, which
were not intended to be a
determining factor at the time.
County officials have admit-
ted the request for the propos-
als contained instances where
the term "bid" may have
caused confusion for the com-
panies.
Although county officials
said the process to select a
vendor was never completed,
two of the service providers
filed a Notice of Intent to
protest the potential award.
On Tuesday, commission-
ers rejected all the proposals
that were submitted by a split
vote. Commissioners. George
Skinner and Jennifer Flinn
cast the dissenting votes.
County Manager Dale
Williams told board members
in the past the process has
been a straight bid award, and
this is the first time the con-


tract was set to be awarded
through a request for propos-
al.
Flinn questioned why the
process was changed and said
there was a "screw up" on the
county's side of things.
'"This is a very bad situation,
and I'm uncomfortable with
this," she said.
'This is embarrassing to
say the least," added
Commissioner Skinner. "I
think this board should,
instead of keep dragging this
out, make a decision."
Commissioners opted to
plan a workshop to discuss
how the bidding process will
be handled in the future.
Bill Haley, representing
K&M Maintenance and the
company's owner, addressed
the commission and said with
the county rejecting the bids,
his client would be bidding
against himself. He said his
client should have been
awarded the project as the
low bidder.
K&M Maintenance owner,
Ron Marlowe, said his compa-
ny has been doing state road-
side grass maintenance work
in Chiefland and St.


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their thinking on that," he
said. 'They said they wanted
to be fair and if they really
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have given it to the low bid-
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Marlowe said he counted
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Continued from page 1A

facility's warden since June
2002 and encourages his staff
to give back to the local com-
munity.
Under Lawson's leadership,
Lake City Correctional Facility
provided assistance to former
Commissioner James
Montgomery on relocating
and beautifying Campbell
Park.
Lawson serves on the
chamber's Board of Directors,
is member of Florida
Commission on Crime and
Delinquency and is an active
Rotarian.
In addition, he serves on
the Warden's Advisory
Council, is the chair of the
Lake City Correctional
Facility Community Relations
Board and is a member of
Corrections Corporation of
America (CCA) Leadership
Development Council.
Lawson has been in law
enforcement for 30 years, and
he, and his wife Joyce have
been married for more than
28 years. The couple has six


children and five grandchil-
dren.
"I feel surprised about the
award, and I am very proud of
my wonderful staff because
they are always getting
involved in projects and giving
to area charities," Lawson
said. "It is an honor."
Other highlights of the
night included a speech by
guest speaker Darrell Kelley,
president and CEO of
Enterprise Florida, Inc.
EFI is a public-private
organization responsible for
the economic development of
the state.
The chamber's new presi-
dent, Bruce Naylor, president-
elect Dr. Charles Hall, and
new treasurer Keith Brown
were welcomed.
Outgoing president Robert
Turbeville and 'outgoing
Board of Directors members
Trevor Hickman, Derick
Thomas and Dr. Steve Lemley
were also recognized.
New members of the Board
of Directors, John Burley,
Chris Bullard, Bruce
Robinson and Brad Wheeler
were also welcomed during
the meeting.


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LAKE ITY REPORT


Section B
Friday, February 4, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


Scoreboard 2B
Comics 4B
Classified 5B


Columbia girls snap skid


I Tim
N Kirby

ICEAP ASEAT


Sports in

transition.

I.. t is one of those tran-
Ssitional periods with
winter sports playing
out and spring sports
coming in.
While soccer is over,
there are district tourna-
ments coming up in basket-
ball and wrestling, and state
competition in girls
weightlifting.
Columbia softball and
baseball practice is under
way, and both will be in pre-
season action on Thursday.
The Lady Tigers are host-
ing a two-day preseason
classic, and the boys will
play their Purple and Gold
Game. Mary Hale and Andy
Bennett return as head
coaches.
Baseball and softball are
in the same District 6-4A as
basketball and volleyball.
Tad Cervantes returns as
baseball assistant coach,
and Glen Green will again
head up the junior varsity.
Ashley Howard and
Richard Hale are varsity
assistants in softball. Holly
Hale is also helping out.
Jimmy Williams returns as
junior varsity head coach,
and school board member
Steve Nelson has signed on
as a JV assistant.
Softball had its annual
chili supper/meet the play-
ers and parents soiree on
Tuesday. The CHS
Diamond Club officers
were also introduced: Ricky
Parker, president; Jimmy
Johnston, vice-president;
Tami Drake, secretary;
Kathy Daniels, treasurer.
Track practice begins on
Monday with new coaches
Brandon Beadles and Jason
Slimp. The first meet is
March 1, and there is a
home quad meet scheduled
for April 12. Dustin Smith is
an assistant coach for track.
Columbia track resides in
District 3-3A with Eastside,.
Ed White, Gainesville,
NMiddleburg, Palatka,
Ridgeview and Wolfson.
Tennis opens at home on
Feb. 16. The girls have a
new coach in Gary Hart.
Sean Adams returns as
boys coach. Hart joins the
cradle of coaches that work
at the Challenge Learning
Center. *
It is District 4-3A for ten-
nis, and includes Belleview,
Eastside, Forest,
Gainesville, Lake Weir and
Vanguard.
Dennis Dotson is head
coach for boys weightlift-
ing. which has its first meet
in March. Billy Young is
assistant coach.
Weightlifting is in Section
2. that includes 14 schools
from the First Coast to
Tallahassee and south to
Gainesville.
At Troy, Thomas
Olmsted ranked 16th
among Division I punters
with a 43-yard average. He
had 29 punts downed inside
the 20. He was second-team
all-league in the Sun Belt
Conference and honorable
mention All-American by
the College Football News.
Olmsted, who played
foot ball, soccer and base-
ball at CHS, earned a spot
on the Troy baseball team
this spring.
Former Lady
Timberwolves Joann Tosh
and Brianne Sameshima are
at Thomas University and
Alisia Narodowski is at
Georgia Tech.
Tim Kirby can be reached at
754-0421 or tkirby@
lakecityreporter.com.


0- .- *E

TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High senior K.C. Cook sprained
her knee at Fleming Island High last Friday.
Cook is the Lady Tigers' leading scorer.


Injured Cook hopes to
return for districts
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter. com

Columbia High's girls basketball
team snapped a two-game slide with
a 56-26 home win over Baker
County High on Thursday.
Columbia (9-10) wraps up the
regular season at 7 p.m. today when
Hamilton County High comes to
town.
Baker County is .suffering
through a brutal season. The Lady
Wildcats are 0-19.
"We are young," Baker County
coach Franklin Griffis said. "We've
only got two girls who played last


year and we have a lot of freshmen.
It's our year to get kicked around."
The Lady Wildcats played hard
and only trailed 11-9 at the end of
the first quarter. However, a 14-0
run by CHS early in the second
quarter led to a 32-16 halftime score
and Columbia cruised from there.
Tasheona Harris led the Lady
Tigers with 16 points. Laneasha
Harris (11) and Benitra Givens (10)
also hit double figures. Other scor-
ers were Clara Jernigan 7,
Kaishonta Dorsey 5, Kaylyn
Varnum 3, Shannon Alford 2, and
Shakiya Gainer 2.
Kylee Canaday scored 10 points
for Baker County and Shannon
Nickles chipped in six.
Columbia's junior varsity also got
healthy following three losses (see


page 2B). The Lady Tigers won 60-
24.
Scorers were: Victoria Wilkes 17,
Tanna Hicks 13, Tiffany Paris 10,
Michelle Robinson 8, Daisha
Hubbard 6, Saporia Church 4, and
Sarda Rentz 2.

The final home game is tradition-
ally Senior Night, but Columbia
won't be doing much celebrating.
KC. Cook is the only senior for
the Lady Tigers and she is nursing a
knee injury suffered at Fleming
Island High last week. Cook has
missed both games this week and
will not play today.
"I was going for a fast break in the
last two minutes and went to do an

CHS continued on page 2B


Running down a dream


Former CHS runner
Robert Cooper
chases an ACC -title

By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

Columbia High's Robert
Cooper is literally running
down a dream. The Florida
State University junior is chas-
ing an ACC Championship,
and until last week he was
ranked first in the 800-meters
indoors.
Cooper starred at Columbia
from 1999-2002, where he was
named the 2002 North
Central Florida Student
Athlete of the Year and
anchored the 4xS800-meter
state championship team.
He earned a scholarship to
FSU after his senior season,
but it was a difficult transition
for Cooper.
"At first I was kind of
shocked," Cooper said. "It's a
lot bigger than Lake City.
Coach (Dave) Halliday came
up with me and helped me a
lot."
Halliday had coached
Cooper since his freshman
year at CHS, when he first
heard about the kid who was
so fast he needed to try out
for the track team. Halliday
remembers that first day well.
'"The first time he ever prac-
ticed, he went behind the sta-
dium and threw up," Halliday
said, noting that Cooper came
out two minutes later and
acted like nothing had hap-
pened as he talked with
Halliday. (It wasn't until two
years later that Halliday
learned the whole story.)
Halliday, who now coaches
at Flagler Palm Coast High
School, said he knew Cooper
had potential when the fresh-
man ran the mile in 4:50. But
it wasn't until Cooper's senior
year that Halliday believed he


COURTESY PHOTO
Former Columbia High track star Robert Cooper leads the pack at a recent meet for Florida
State University.


had the ability to go far.
"We were hosting a region-
al against Ridgeview," Halli-
day said. "We were not doing
very well, so I was upset and
getting on everybody. He was


running and I gave him a little
bit of what for at the 2-mile
mark in a 3-mile race, and he
passed about 10 people and
, went from 12th to third. He
ran faster than anyone in the


Smith retires as rushing leader


By DAVE GOLDBERG
Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE NFL
career rushing leader Emmitt
Smith retired Thursday, call-
ing his 15-year career "a
tremendous ride."
Smith, who starred for the
Dallas Cowboys for 13 sea-
sons and spent the last two
years with Arizona, made the
announcement at the Super
Bowl -- a fitting spot for a
three-time champion.
"I've given everything I can
possible to the game, on and
off the field," Smith said.
Wearing a pinstripe suit -
blue, of course Smith
thanked dozens of people
from Pee Wee football to the
Cardinals and every stop in-
between. He broke down sev-
eral times and had tears
streaming down his face as he
clutched his wife's hand.


I M -- -- -
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former Arizona Cardinals and
Dallas Cowboys running back
Emmitt Smith cries during
his retirement announcement
in Jacksonville on Thursday.

'The memories that I have,
the relationships that I'm tak-
ing away from the game are
something dear and some-
thing I will take with me for the


rest of my life," he said. "I'm
moving on to another chapter
in my life and that's a chapter
I'm looking forward to."
Smith said he planned to
pursue some business oppor-
tunities but vowed to stay
close to the game and give
something back to the fans.
Cowboys owner Jerry
Jones, one of the many Smith
thanked through tears, gave
the best reason for the long
list of salutations.
"When you've established
yourself as royalty, then you
have to mention everybody,"
Jones said. 'That's the price
you pay."
The 35-year-old Smith ran
for 18,355 yards and 164
touchdowns in his career,
both NFL records. He rushed
for 937 yards and nine touch-
downs for the Cardinals this

SMITH continued on page 2B


last half-mile, and had the
race been another half-mile
longer, he would have won."
Cooper eventually found
his bearings at FSU and
helped the track team win


both the indoors and outdoors
ACC Championships his
freshman year. Last year, FSU
again won the indoors and fin-
ished second in the outdoors.
Cooper has also adjusted to
life in Tallahassee and he feels
more comfortable now.
"I've learned a lot," he said.
'They (coaches) taught me
about running and how
important it is to keep my
school up. And technique."
Halliday said another key
change has helped Cooper
this year. Cooper got married
this past summer to his high
school sweetheart.
"I think that was one of
those stressors that was hang-
ing over him," Halliday said.
So far this year, whatever
Cooper did this offseason has
worked. He ranks fourth in
the 800 after placing fifth out
of 25 runners at' a meet in
Kentucky last week. But
being No. 1 is not Cooper's
goal this season.
"My goal is to win the ACC
Championship," he said.
Cooper has improved in each
of the last two seasons, going
from 18th in the 800 in 2003 to
eighth last year. He credits his
improvement to his offseason
workout.
'This year, I put on a good
base training," Cooper said.
"A lot of distance work when
you're not competing. And
during Christmas break when
all the athletes were relaxing,
I was at the track with my
coach everyday. A lot of
weights, a lot of workouts at
race pace."
That is in keeping with
Halliday's description of
Cooper as a "very methodical,
very thorough and very dili-
gent" runner. Cooper has a
strong work ethic, which can
also be seen in his studies,
where he has a 3.7 grade
point average in social science

DREAM continued on page 2B


Lady Indians hoops

falls to Chiefland High


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter. corn

Fort White High fell 53-40
at Chiefland High on
Thursday night in one of the
better efforts of the season.
"This is probably the best
game we've played overall,"
Lady Indians coach
Demetric Jackson said.
Lacey Nichols led Fort
White with 11 points, four
rebounds and three steals.
Laura Barnes added 9 points,
two rebounds and three
steals.
Middle school call-up
Bregay Harris scored eight
points and pulled down four
rebounds in her varsity
debut.
Teisha Conley scored four
points and had three
rebounds. Dominique Figue-


roa scored two points and
had two rebounds.
Megan Wilson scored four
points' and had four
rebounds.
L Leslie
Hamm
scored
two points
^1 and pulled
down one
rebound.
Fort
White (2-15, 1-9 in District
4-3A) hosts Trenton High in
the final game of the regular
season on Saturday at 6 p.m.
The Lady Indians then
travel to Keystone Heights
High for the district tourna-
ment from Feb. 8-12.
Last year Fort White
topped Interlachen High
before losing in the second
round of the tournament.


~4.







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


SCOREBOARD __________


-m II -
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ESPN2 Lightweights, Edner Cherry
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AFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (ESPN)



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New Y

MNlami
1Washi
Orl'rid
Charli


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct
n 22 24 .478
lelphia 21 24 .467
ersey 19, 27 .413
to 19 27 .413
York 18 27 .400
Southeast Dhision
W L Pct
i 33 14 7.2
ngton 26 1t .5919
do '-". 1'-. 556
:,ne I, 1 2! 235


Atlanta 9 35 .205 221
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 28 18 .609 -
Cleveland 26 18 .591 1
Chicago 22 21 .512 .4
Ifidiana 20 24 .455 7
Milwaukee 16 27 .372 101%
WESTERN CONFERENCE,
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 37 10 .787 -
Dallas 30 14 .682 5'1
Memphis 27 20 .574 10
Houston 26 21 .553 11
New Orleans 8 37 .178 28
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Seattle 31 13 .705 -
Minnesota 24 22 .522 8
Denver 20 26 .435 12,
Portland 18 26 .409 13
Utah 15 31 .326 17
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Phoenix 37 11- .771 -
Sacramento 31 14 .689 4/,
LA Lakers 24 19 .558 101
LA Clippers 22- 23 .489 13'
Golden State 12 33 .267 231
Thursday's Games
Cleveland at Miami (n)
LA. Clippers at Memphis (n)
San Antonio at LA. Lakers (n)
Today's Games
Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Washington at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Orlando at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
LA Clippers at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Houston at Minnesota, 9:30 p.m.
New York at Sacramento, ,10 p.m.
Charlotte at Portland, 10 p.m.
New Orleans at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Detroit at New Jersey, 1 p.m.
Indiana at Adlanta. p m
Mihlaukee at Washmn,,n. 7 p.m.
Chicago at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Orlando at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Utah, 9, p.m.
New York at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Gulden State at Demu-r. 9 p m..
Charlotte at Seattle. 1i" p m
Sacramento at Pordiand. 110 p.m
Sunday's Games
Dallai a Toronro. I p m
Boston at Miinnesota. 1 p.m '
L.A Cbppers at Philadelphia. 1 pm
LA Lakers at Houstvn, 3 3,.1 p.m

Top 25 schedule
Saturday's Games
N,) 3 Kansas at Nebraska. Nouon
No) 4 Duke '.- N.) 25 Georgia Tech.


1 p.m.
No. 5 Boston College at Seton Hall,
7:30 p.m.
No. 6 Kentucky at Vanderbilt, 3 p.m.
No. 7 Wake Foresat Virginia Tech,
3 p.m.
No. 8 Syracuse vs. Notre Dame, 9 p.m.
No. 9 Louisville at Alabama-
Birmingham, 8 p.m.
No. 10 Oklahoma State at Baylor, 7 p.m.
No. 11 Alabama at Florida, 3 p.m.
No. 12 Michigan State at Iowa, 2:30 p.m..
No. 13 Washington vs. UCLA, 5 p.m.
No. 14 Arizona vs. Stanford, 1 p.m.
No. 14 Oklahoma vs. Texas Tech, 9 p.m.
No. 16 Pittsburgh at West Virginia,
6'p.m.
No. 17 Gonzaga vs. Santa Clara, 6 p.m.
No. 18 Cincinnati at Charlotte, 4 p.m.
No. 19 Wisconsin at Minnesota, Noon
No. 20 Texas vs. Iowa State, 4 p.m.,
No. 21 Utah at San Diego State, 10 p.m.
No. 22 Maryland at Miami, 3 p.m.
No. 23 Connecticut vs. St John's, Noon
No.' 24 Villanova vs. Providence,
7:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games-,
No. 1 Illinois vs. Indiana, 1 p.m.
No. 2 North Carolina at Florida State,
2p.m.

ACC standings


(Through Wednesday)


North Carolina
Duke,
Wake Forest .
Virginia Tech
Georgia Tech
Maryland
Miamni
N.C. State.
Florida St.
Clemson
Virginia


SEC standings
(Through'le
East
W L
Kentruchk 7 0
Fl,.nrda 5 2.'
South Carolina .4 4
Virderbilr 4 4
r 3 5
.rgi 7
West
daba'ma ba 1
LSLi 5 2
Missi.ssippi St. 5 3
MNlssissippi 3 6
Arkarss' 2 -.6
Auburn 1 6'


Pct.
.857
.750
.750
.625
.500-
.500
.444
.429-
.375
S.222
.125




Pet.
1.000 I
.714
.500:
. .500
375.
.125

714
625
.333
.251:1
.143


Hart leads at FBR, play suspended


By BOB BAUM .
.Associared Press

.SCOTTSDALE,,Ariz...- Dudley Hart was
best at conquering a treacherous wind at the
FBR,,Opeih-through a slow, difficult first round
tihfa "was suspended by darkness Thursday
with 45 players still on the course.
Hart was the leader in the clubhouse at 4-
under 67, one shot better than Stewart Cink and
Hunter Mahan. Mahan finished his round just
before play was stopped for the night, as did
Hank Kuehrie, who was two shots back at 69.
Of those who didn't finish the round, Heath
Slocum was at 3 under through 16 holes and
Charles Warren was 3 under through 13. The
first round will be completed early this morn-
ing, .before the second round begins in the 72-
hole event.
The wind forced a 33-minute stop in play in
mid-morning so workers could water the,
greens. The afternoon starts were delayed for
1I/ hours while the earlier groups finished and"
the greens were watered..
The FBR formerly the Phoenix Openi .-.
has been disrupted by frost and rain in past.
years, but wind is almost never a reason for
suspending play anywhere.
"It's only happened to me one other time,"
Cink said, "at the British Open in '98."
Slugger White, tour- tournament director,
called the situation' "most unusual." He said the
last time he can remember a wind delay at a
PGA event was some 20 years ago in Las Vegas.
Gusts stronger than 30 mph blew balls off
some of the fast low-cut greens on the 7,216-
yard Tournament Players Club course'and left
the game's best players guessing what club
would work on any given hole.
Vijay Singh was one of three at even-par 71,
and.Phil Mickelson, was 2 over through 16
holes. John Daly, who came in from pre-Super
Bowl festivities late Tuesday night and played
in Wednesday's pro-am, shot a 10-over 81, then
withdrew, citing illness.


SMITH
Continued from page 1B

season.
Smith said the Cardinals
had decided not to re-sign him.
for next year.
"That made my decision a
whole lot easier," Smith said,
'adding that he turned down
offers to continue his career
elsewhere. "I have a home. It's
with my family."
Smith was more consistent
than he was spectacular, a run-
ning back who could be relied
on to get tough yards when
tough yards were needed.
He rushed for 1,000 yards
or more every year between
1991 and 2001. He led the NFL
in rushing in 1991, 1992 and
1995 and in touchdowns in
three different seasons.
But despite his impressive
statistics, he won just two


Diudley Hart tees off from the fifth tee during
the first round of the 'FBR' Open on Thursday.
: Hart finished the day at four under par.

Cink, who won twice last year and has two
fifth-place finishes this year, said that watering
between the two groups probably wasn't fair
but was understandable.
"The way the wind was going this morning,
if they hadn't watered, we may still be sitting
over there on the eighth green just waiting,"
he said. "When they get the greens cut down
fast, this is the risk. If it gets windy, the course
doesn't play."
Both of Cink's playing partners experienced
the wind's impact.
"Chad Campbell's ball got blown all the way.
off the green on 8 and he had to play it," Cink
said. "Nlike Weir's ball, he chipped it up
towards the hole. When he went to putt, he
replaced his ball at the mark and the wind blew
it about 6 inches from the hole. So tell me'
that's fair. It's not."


major awards in 15 seasons--
NFL MVP in 1993 and the
Super Bowl MVP that same
season, when he rushed for
130 yards and two touchdowns
in the Cowboys' 30-13 win over
Buffalo in Atlanta.
-He won those despite miss-
ing the first two games in a con-
tract dispute with Jones. Smith
finished the year with perhaps
his greatest game, an overtime
win over the New York Giants
at the Meadowlands.
The Cowboys and Giants
were both 11-4. The winner
got the NFC East title, home-
field advantage in the playoffs
and a first-round bye. The
loser got a wild-card game the
following week.
Smith separated his shoul-.
der in the third quarter but
returned to the game, which
weAt into overtime tied at 13.
He carried the ball on nine of
the Cowboys' 11 plays in the


extra period at one point
raising his aching shoulder to
stiff-arm Lawtence Taylor on.
his final run, which set up
Eddie Murray's game-winning
field goal.
He finished with: 229 total
yards and a touchdown on 32
carries, along with 10 recep-
tions the heaviest workload
in team history. Then he spent
the night in a hospital.
Had the Cowboys lost that.
game, Smith probably would-
n't have been able to play the
following week in a wild-card
game. That would have made
.the road much more difficult
in what turned out to be the
Cowboys' second of three
Super Bowl victories in four
seasons.
"Emmitt has never forgot he
was part of a team and what
the team meant," Jones said.
"You're place in our franchise
has always been secure."


YOUTH BASEBALL
Babe Ruth
registration
Lake City Babe Ruth
Baseball registration for the
spring season continues at
the Southside Baseball
Complex. Registration is 3-6
p.m. today and 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Saturday. The fee is $65.
For details, call Randall
Plyn at 758-3987.

Fort White

registration
Fort White Youth Baseball
registration is 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. today at the Fort White
Recreation Complex. There
will also be registration from
4-7 p.m. on Feb. 11.
For details, call Ed ,-
'IThompson at 497-1277.
.Coaching applicants.Tammy
Sharpe at 867-3825.

CHS FOOTBALL
Allen to speak
at banquet
Brian Allen of the Carolina
Panthers will be the guest
speaker at the Columbia High
football awards banquet. The
banquet is Thursday at 6:30
p.m. at the CHS gym. Tickets
are $12 at the door. and seat-
ing is limited.
For details, call Melinda
Moses at 755-8088.

CHS BASEBALL
Booster club

meets Tuesday
The CHS Dugout Club


meets at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday
in the senior dining area at
the school.
For details, call coach
Andy Bennett at 755-4192.

YOUTH SOFTBALL


The Columbia County
Girls Softball Association
registration for its spring
league runs through Feb. 18
at Brian's Sports on U.S. 90
west. Cost of registration is
$40 per child or $65 per fami-
ly. Ages 6-8 and 9-11 are
machine pitch, and the
league also includes ages
12-14.
For details, call Jimnmv
Williams at 755-6422.

Registration
for Fort White
The Fort White Girls
Softball Association has reg-
istration for its spring season
(ages 5-18) :set for 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. Saturday. There will
also be registration from.4-7
p.m. on Feb. 11.
Registration is at the Fort
White, Rpcreation Complex
concession stand. Cost is
830. The association needs,
coaches . '
PFor details, call 755-2023
(5-9 p.m.) or go to
www.FWGSA.org:

YOUTH BASKETBALL

AAU travel
team sign-up
Registration is under way
for an AAU traveling basket-


From staff reports

Columbia High's girls basketball team went
0-3 in games played over a long weekend.
The Lady Tigers lost to RK. Yonge School
50-32 at home on' Monday. following road loss-
es to Fleming Island High i37-27 on Jan. 28)
and Forrest High (36-23 on Jan. 27).
Tanna Hicks and Daisha Hubbard have
been shouldering the scoring load. Hicks'


ball team. The team is for
ages 17 and under, but can
include 18-year-olds who are
in the 11th grade. Tryouts
are 5-7 p.m. Feb. 21-22 at the
Richardson Community
Center gym.
T--- ,1 -11 T 11- '


Hua
2343.


I IUULO IIV
travel team
Tryouts for the Lake:
City/Colu mbia County Parks
and Recreation Department's
USSSA sponsored 15-and-
under boys travel team are
Feb. 23-25, starting each day
at 5 p.m., at the Richardson
Community Center gym. The
Swill be 13 players on the
team, with selections made
* after tryouts. Players must
attend all sessions.
There is a $30 fee for play-
ers selected.
For details, call Wayne
Jernigan at 758-5417 or
coach Joel Thomas at
963-2343 or 623-2818.

TIGERETTES

Dance clinic
set for Saturday
A Tigerette Dance Clinic
for ages 3-12 (no prior dance
experience required) will be
held from 8:30 a.m. to noon
Saturday at the Columbia
High gym..Cost is $15.
Participants will learn a rou-
tine to be performed at the .
CHS/Fort White High bas-
ketball game on Feb. 8.
For details, call Kay Dekle
at 755-8106.
Compiled. fom staff roporls.


averaged 10 points per game in the three
games, scoring 13, nine and eight, respective-
ly. Hubbard totaled 29 points 13 (three 3-
pointers). 10 and six.
Tiffany Paris scored seven points against
Forrest, while Victoria Wilkes 'afd'Michelle
Robin son totaled -six points in the three games-
and Saporia Church scored four.
The JV opens for the' varsity against
Hamilton County High at 5:30 p.m. today.


Hill edges O'Neal inAll-Star voting
Hill 'Neal


By CHRIS SHERIDAN
Associated Press


NEW YORK Grant Hill
of the Orlando Magic edged
Indiana's Jermaine O'Neal by
slightly more than 65,000
votes for' a starting spot on
the Eastern Conference All-
Star team.
' Hill received 1,497,489
votes in fan balloting to
O'Neal's 1,432.438, allowing
him to join Shaquille O'Neal,
Allen Iverson, Vince Carter
and LeBron James as the
starting five for the East at
the All-Star game Feb. 20 in
Denver.
Yao Ming of the Houston
Rockets received a record
2,558,278 votes in winning


CHS
Continued from page lB

in-and-out move and 'my leg
popped out," Cook said. "My
leg made an "L" basically. The
.trainers rolled me over and
popped it back in."
Cook returned to Lake City
and immediately went to the
emergency room, where she
was X-raved and fitted with an
immobilizer The injury has
been diagnosed as a knee
sprain and not as serious as
first thought.
"I am definitely out this


DREAM
Continued from page 1B

education.
Cooper would like to return
to Lake City someday and
coach track and .teach at the
high school level'. And he is
already picking Halliday's
brain for ideas.
"I think he'll be a good
coach," Halliday said. "He and
I stay in contact all the time.
He's real team-oriented.
which is something I always


the starting spot at center for,
the Western Conference for
the third straight year. He
will line up
alongside
Minnesota's
K e vin
.Garnett, :.


tonio, the
Lakers' Ko- -11ll
be' Bryant
and Houston's Tracy
NMcGrady for the 54th ver-sion
of the league's showcase
event,
Shaquille O'Neal's
2,488,089.votes were the sec-
ofid highest in All-Star ballot-
ing history, the NBA said,
Thursday in announcing the


week," Cook said on Monday. "I
would like to play districts, but I
don't think I will be able to."' ,
Columbia head coach C.C.-
Wilson said fortunately the
news was better a situation
verified by, trainer Laura
Kunkel. '
"She didn't tear any liga-
ments, so I am thinking she
should be back by Monday
and able to play in districts,"
Wilsofi said.
Cook is leading the Lady
Tigers in scoring, averaging
between 16-17 'points per
game. She has been a varsity
player for four seasons and is


harped on."
But for now Cooper is still
in school and he is still a run-
ner. Cooper likes to take con-
trol of a race from the start,
which is a style similar to one
of his favorite athletes, the late
Steve Prefontaine.
And like Prefontaine, Coo-
per's ultimate : goal is the
Olympics, specifically Beijing
in 2008. Cooper ran a 1:51 in
the 800 this year, just missing
the qualifying mark, which
was 1:48.
"Hopefully, I can get a fast


starters. The previous record
of, 2,451,136 for Michael
Jordan of the Chicago Bulls
was set in 1997.
James, the Cleveland
Cavaliers' .20-year-old phe-
nom, will be the only first-
time All-Star among the 10
starters. Shaquille O'Neal
was selected to his 12th All-
Star team, Garnett to his
eighth; Bryant, Duncan and
Hill to their seventh, Carter
and Iverson to their sixth and
McGrady to his fifth.
Hill, sidelined for most of
the past three seasons after
undergoing four surgical pro-
cedures on his troublesome
left ankle, was selected an
All-Star for the first time
since 2001.


qualified for Division I.
"K.C. has provided a lot of
leadership this year," Wilson
said. "She has given,us a lot of
experience. She has heard
from Valdosta State, North
Florida, Clayton State, the
University of Tampa and. a
host of junior colleges. She is
most likely going to sign a
two- or four-year scholarship."
Though the future looks
bright, the present won't be
much fun.
"(Tonight) is Senior Night,"
Cook said. "It is the might I
have been waiting for and I
can't even play."


enough time to qualify," he
said.
On Sunday, Cooper will be
close to home, as he competes
in the Florida Fast Times
Meet in Gainesville that starts
at 11 a.m. Cooper will run his
800-meter race at 4 p.m.
"I've just got to go out there
and run my own race," he
said. "Not be too technical."
And if he follows that
advice, perhaps it will take
Cooper to the end of his
dream on the other side of the
world.


a or details, cal Lue
Registration at Thomas at (386) 963-;
Brian's Sports.
Tru.tu+ fr


JV ROUNDUP


Lady Tigers basketball drops three







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


Conviction sends message


By WOODY BAIRD
Associated Press

MEMPHIS, Tenn. Coa-
ches and college boosters
who buy or sell student ath-
letes should know now they
can face federal prosecution,
the U.S. attorney whose office
got a conviction in an Alabama
recruiting scandal said
Thursday.
"When recruiting violations
rise to the level that they con-
stitute criminal acts, they
should be investigated and
prosecuted," said U.S. Attor-
ney Terrell Harris.
Jurors on Wednesday con-
victed Logan Young, a
Memphis millionaire and for-
mer Alabama booster, of pay-
ing $150,000 to former high
school coach Lynn Lang to
get defensive lineman Albert
Means to sign with Alabama
in 2000.
"Anyone who thinks about
engaging in that practice
ought to think twice about
doing it," Harris said.
The three charges Young,
64, was convicted on carry a
maximum punishment of 15
years in prison and heavy
fines but he is likely to get a
much lesser punishment at a
sentencing hearing set for
May 5.
Defense lawyer James Neal
said the conviction will be
appealed.
Young refused to talk about
the conviction as he left the
federal courthouse after the
jury finished its work
Thursday, deciding he should
pay $96,100 to the govern-
ment for structuring bank
withdrawals to hide a crime.
"I'm upset, but there's a
long way to go," Young said.
Harris said he knew of no
such previous conviction of a
college booster.


Top 10 signing classes in U.S.


The top 10 recruiting classes as rated
by Rivals.com, Allen Wallace of SuperPrep
Magazine and Scout corn, Tom Lemming
of ESPN.com and College Sports TV and
Max Emfinger:
Max Emfinger
1. Oklahoma
2. Southern California
3. Tennessee
4. Florida State
5. Nebraska
6. Texas A&M
7. Florida
8. Georgia
9. Miami
10. Michigan


Tom Lemming
ESPN.com/College Sports TV
1. Nebraska
2. Tennessee
3. Southern California
4. Michigan
5. Oklahoma
6. Iowa
7. Texas A&M
8. Georgia
9. Florida State
10. Virginia Tech
Allen Wallace
Super Prep and Scout.com
1. Tennessee
2. Michigan
3. Southern California


4. Florida State
5. Oklahoma
6. Nebraska
7. Georgia
8. Florida
9. Ohio State
10. Iowa
Rivals.corn
1. Southern California
2. Oklahoma
3. Tennessee
4. Florida State
5. Nebraska
6. Michigan
7. Miami
8. Georgia
9. Texas A&M
10. California


State of Florida college signees


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Millionaire businessman Logan Young (left) and his attorney,
Jim Neal, leave the Clifford Davis federal building on
Wednesday. A federal jury convicted Young on Wednesday of
paying $150,000 to get a top football recruit for Alabama.
Young, 64, was convicted of conspiracy to commit racketeer-
ing (by breaking state bribery laws), crossing state lines to
commit racketeering and arranging bank withdrawals to hide
a crime.


Generally, boosters caught
engaging in such activities
lose their affiliations with the
schools they support, and the
colleges often face NCAA
sanctions.
Means' recruitment be-
came part of an NCAA inves-
tigation that led to sanctions
against Alabama in 2002,
costing the Crimson Tide
scholarships and bowl
opportunities.
"It's wrong to buy and sell
18-year-old student athletes.
It's wrong to bribe high
school football coaches,"
Harris said.
Lang has pleaded guilty.to
conspiracy in Means recruit-
ment and is awaiting
sentencing.
He testified at Young's trial
saying the Memphis business-
man gave him a series of cash


payments below the $10,000
threshold for IRS reporting to
get Means to sign with the
Crimson Tide,
Young was convicted of
racketeering conspiracy, brib-
ing a public official and
money laundering.
Lang said he got small
amounts of money from two
colleges, Georgia and Kentu-.
cky, while shopping Means
around, and offers of cash or
jobs from Arkansas, Missis-
sippi,, Michigan State and
Tennessee.
He said he was offered a
free law school education for
his wife at Memphis.
Former coaches Rip
Scherer of Memphis and Jim
Donnan of Georgia and for-
mer Alabama assistant Ivy
Williams testified for the
defense that Lang was lying.


Dillon fitting in just fine with Pats


By JIMMY GOLEN
Associated Press

ST. AUGUSTINE He
heard himself called a selfish
player, a malcontent, a-bad
teammate. What really got to
Corey Dillon was that for the
first seven years of his career
he never heard anyone call
him a winner.
"For years, I really lost
hope," the New England
Patriots running back said as
he prepared to play the
Philadelphia Eagles in the
Super Bowl. "I really thought
I'd never get to this stage, but
I just kept pressing. ... I love
going to work and working
hard to try to help this organ-
izationwin."
Dillon had never been in
the playoffs before this year,
slogging through in
Cincinnati, growing dissatis-
fied with the losing and the
team's increasing dependence:
on him to carry the offense.
He ran for a then-record 278
yards in a single game in
2000, and he had more than
1,100 yards in each of his first
six seasons.
But in 2003, his last year in
Cincinnati, he injured his
groin and grumbled about
becoming part of the
"Bungles" legacy of losing. He
wanted out, and by that time
the Bengals were happy to get


ASSOCIATED PRESS
New England Patriots running
back Corey Dillon celebrates
after defeating the Pittsburgh
Steelers 41-27 to win the
AFC Championship game in
Pittsburgh on Jan. 23.

rid of him. It was almost unfair
when the defending Super
Bowl champs winners of
two NFL titles in the previous
three years- got Dillon for a
second-round draft pick on
the Massachusetts holiday
called Patriots Day.
"He was a heck of a player
with the Cincinnati Bengals,
and he's been really good with
us," said Scott Pioli, the
Patriots' head of player per-
sonnel. "All of us have reputa-
tions that precede us. So you'


sit with a person, man or
woman, and find out what and
who they are for yourself. We
try to avoid judging people
before we spend tifime with
them."
Dillon ran for more than
100 yards in nine of 15 games
this year and never for
fewer than 79. He missed the
biggest game of the regular
season, at Pittsburgh, with a
thigh injury.
Without him, New England
ran for 5 yards on six carries
and lost to the Steelers on
Oct. 31, ending its 21-game
winning streak and costing it
home-field advantage for the
AFC title game.
In his playoff debut against
the Colts on Jan. 16, Dillon
carried 23 times for 144 yards
as the Patriots ran Indiana-
polis out of the postseason,
earning him the nickname
"Clock-Killin' Dillon."
No matter what happens
Sunday, Dillon has already
shed his image as a malcon-
tent. Should the Patriots win,
he will have a new reputation.
"I like to compete and win,"
he said.
"That's how I was brought
up from Pop Warner. I wanted
to win that bad. At times my
behavior may have been spo-
radic, but I was (angry). I
wanted to win. Now I'm get-
ting an opportunity to."


Secret to Eagles' victory is in TOs


By BARRY WILNER
Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE To win
the Super Bowl, the Phila-
delphia Eagles need lots of
TO and no TOs.
Of course, with All-Pro
receiver Terrell Owens com-
ing off six weeks on the side-
lines with a leg injury and the
Patriots' penchant for forcing
turnovers, that's not such a
simple formula.
At least Owens will be avail-
able for the first time since
Dec. 19 and was listed as a
starter for Sunday's title game.
He even caught several long
passes in practice Thursday.
Now he has to be a contrib-
utor, because TO. as a decoy
isn't likely to work against the
Pats for more than one play.
'"That is just like putting


Shaq on the court and not giv-
ing him the ball," Owens said.
"First of all, TO. IS going to
be a decoy;"
Donovan
McNabb
added, smil-
ing broadly.


throw him
the ball, so Owens
that makes
me Allen Iverson."
Not quite. McNabb, who
also played basketball at
Syracuse, won't be ignoring
his prime target anymore than
the Patriots will. While
Freddie Mitchell, Todd Pinks-
ton and Greg Lewis have per-
formed relatively well in
Owens' absence, they could
be overmatched by the Patri-
ots' defensive alignments that


tend to hide any weaknesses.
So TO. will need to be a
strong semblance of, well,
TO.
Not surprisingly, the Pat-
riots are preparing for a fully
fit, ultradangerous Owens.
They certainly won't be intim-
idated by him.
Whether Owens has a major
role Sunday or is a minor play-
er, the Eagles can't afford to
hand the ball to the Patriots.
Philly's 22 giveaways during
the season were five fewer than
New England's, which is
encouraging for the Eagles.
But the Patriots had 36 take-
aways to their 28.
"They are stripping the ball,"
McNabb said. "When some guys
look like they are out of place, it
seems that they always have
someone that is there to make a
play and cover up for them."


Here is the list of the players signing a
national letter of intent Wednesday for uni-
versities in the state of Florida. Listing is
alphabetical with the players listed
beneath each school with their position,
height, weight, high school and home-
town.
BETHUNE-COOKMAN
Solomon Acquaah, LB, 6-2, 228,
Valdosta (Ga.)
Rashad Albert, LB, 6-3, 220, Orlando
Evans
Marquis Alexander, LB, 6-3, 220,
Orlando Oak Ridge
Wayne Byers, DE, 6-3, 245, Gibsonton
East Bay
Anthony Cooper, OL, 6-3, 305, Miami
Central
Justin Cottman, DL, 6-3, 260, Cross
City Dixie County
Corey Council, DB, 5-10,180, Valdosta
(Ga.)
Trey Crow, LS, 6-2, 220, Daytona
Beach Mainland
Andrew Dove, LB, 6-2, 215,
Jacksonville Ed White
Ryan Griffin, OL, 6-3, 270, Miami
Columbus
Phillip Kirkland, WR, 6-2, 185, Quincy
East Gadsden
Jaudee Lilley, DL, 6-3, 255, Valdosta
(Ga.) *
Edner Louis, OL, 6-3, 270, Deerfield
Beach
Cedric Mason, DB, 6-1, 195, Riverdale
(Ga.)
Fred McCaskill, S, 6-1,175, DeLand
Kirk Mitchell, OL, 6-3, 270, Orlando
Dr. Phillips
James Monds, DB, 6-0, 185, Fort
Pierce
Larry Morgan, OL, 6-5, 325,
Jacksonville Jackson
Jovaris Pearson, OL, 6-1, 285, Miami
Central
Scott Robinson, OL, 6-1, 2.80, Delray
Beach Atlantic
Jamal Scott, RB, 5-11, 210, Valdosta
(Ga.)
Dohnovan Simpson, WR, 6-1, 190,
Tampa Jefferson
Ronterryeous Stewart, S, 6-0, 180,
Orlando Evans
Darrly Veal, SS, 6-0, 200, Miami
Columbus
Randolph Viville, OL, 6-4, 270, Orlando
Colonial
Stephon V.alker, WR. 6-0, 180; Fort
Lauderdale
Jameel Williams, QB, 5-11, 180,
Seffner Armwood
Rodney Williams, S, 6-2, 175,
Jacksonville Ed White
Joshua Young, DB, 5-11, 180,
Carrolton (Ga.)
CENTRAL FLORIDA
Travis Barr, LB, 6-2, 225, Duluth (Ga.)
Chattahoochee
Patrick Brown, OL, 6-5,265 St. Charles
(Ill.) St. Charles North
Joe Burnett, DB, 5-11, 180, Eustis
Ian Bustillo, OL, 6-2,280, Miami Killian
Richard Clark, OL, 6-4, 285, Daytona
Beach Seabreeze
Travis Ferrer, TE, 6-5,225, Tallahassee
Lincoln
Kyle Fowler, LB, 6-2, 205, Longwood
Lake Brantley
Lammar Guy, DB, 5-11, 200, Sanford
Lake Brantley
T.J. Harnden, LB, 6-3, 220, Tallahassee
Lincoln
Cory Hogue, LB, 6-1,220, Naples
Marquel Neasman, QB, 5-10, 170,
Bradenton Southeast
Rocky Ross, WR, 6-1, 185, Jacksonville
Bolles
J.R. Sandlin, TE, 64, 250,. Tuscaloosa
(Ala.) Northridge
Kevin Smith, RB, 6-1, 195, Miami
Southridge
Shane Smith, FB, 6-3, 240,
Susquehanna (Pa.) Honesdale Milford
Academy
Alex Thompson, QB, 6-2, 214,
Gainesville Buchholz
Antonio Wallace, LB, 6-2, 232, Vero
Beach
Justin Warr, LB, 6-1, 230, Winter
Garden West Orange
Jayson Williams, RB, 6-0, 195, Conyers
(Ga.) Salem
Clarence Howard, LB, 6-4, 265,
Springfield (Va.) Robert E. Lee Milford
Academy
Javid -James, WR, 6-3, 190, New
Orleans (La.) Edna Karr Magnet West
Hills College
Jason Peters, RB, 6-2, 230, Seattle
(Wash.) Evergreen Butte College
Jordan Richards, LB, 6-2, 215, Cary
(N.C.) Cary Hargrave Military Academy
Breon Rogers, DB, 6-3, 205, Stone
Mountain (Ga.) Stephenson Hargrave
Military Academy
Marlon Williams, DB, 6-0, 205,
Sunrise W.T: Dwyer Reedley Junior
College
FLORIDA
Avery Atkins, DB, 5-11, 189, Daytona
Beach Mainland
Kalvin Baker, LB, 6-0, 245, Columbus
(Ga.) Pacelli Catholic
Nyantakyi Boateng, WR, 6-2, 199,
Brooklyn (N.Y.) Abraham Lincoln
Simon Codrington, OL, 6-7, 270, South
Miami
Jon Demps, LB, 64, 219, Pensacola
Washington
Brian Ellis, TE 6-2,235, Daytona Beach
Mainland
Darryl Gresham Jr., LB, 6-3, 251,
Roanoke (Va.) William Fleming
Eddie Haupt, OL, 64, 280 Merritt
Island
Kestahn Moore, RB, 5-10, 205
Arlington (Tex.) Mansfield Summit
Dorian Munroe, DB, 6-0, 191, Miami
Coral Reef


Louis Murphy, WR, 6-3, 190, St.
Petersburg Lakewood
David Nelson, WR, 6-5, 186, Wichita
Falls (Tex.) Rider
Reggie Nelson, DB, 6-1,' 175,
Melbourne Coffeyville JC, Palm Bay
Jonathan Phillips, PK, 5-11, 200,
Wellington
Josh Portis, QB, 6-3, 188, Woodland
Hills (Calif.) William Howard Taft
Eric Sledge, ATH, 6-2, 195, Apopka
Ryan Stamper, LB, 6-1, 217,
Jacksonville First Coast
Ronnie Wilson, OL, 6-4, 350, Pompano
Beach Blanche Ely
FLORIDA A&M
Victoriano Arboleda, S, 5-10, 180
Tampa Middleton
Marquis Coachman, DE/LB, 6-2, 210,
Cottonwood (Ala.)
Anthony Collins, C, 6-0,290 Miami Pace
Gaizka Crowley, OL, 6-1, 270,
Tallahassee Lincoln
Brian Denison, OT, 64, 280, Merritt
Island
David Gibson, DB, 6-1, 185,
Tallahassee Florida A&M
Dominique Gilner, LB, 6-1, 225,
Plantation
Jonathan James, KR, 5-10, 170,
Fort White
Kelvin King, WR, 6-3, 175, Pensacola
West Florida Tech
Javares Knight, WR, 6-4, 190,
Tallahassee Florida A&M
Dwaine Kenneth Lanier, OL, 6-6, 303,
Denver (Colo.) Grand View
Thomas Locust, OL, 6-3, 295, Riviera'
Beach Sun Coast
Derrick McCray, RB, 6-1, 210, Palm
Beach Gardens
Michael McMillan, LB, 6-2,195, Irving
(Texas) McArthur
Claxton Perry, DB, 5-11, 185, Tampa
Middleton
Angel Quial, RB, 5-9, 180, Miami
Barbara Coleman
Julius Randle, KR, Starkville (Miss.)
Eastern Mississippi JC
Dozell Varner, DE, 6-1, 245, Plantation
Javier Wallace, OL, 6-2, 280, Austin
(Texas) LBJ
Jonathan White, "WR, 6-4, 180,
Pensacola Catholic
Joseph Wims II, DE, 6-5, 245, Miami!
Carol City
Christopher Wooten, LB, 6-2, 25p,;
Bedford (Ohio) Erie Community College
FLORIDA ATLANTIC
George Allen, LB, 6-0, 200, Lakeland
Senior
Chris Bonner, WR, 6-3, 178, Tampa
Gaither
Edward Bradwell, LB, 6-1, 200, Fort
Lauderdale Dillard
Jermaine Council, DE, 6-5, 238,
Melbourne EauGallie
Roderick Ferguson, RB, 5-8, 188,
Deerfield Beach
Cortez Gent, WR, 6-2, 170, Chiefland
Christopher Goff, LB, 6-1, 178, Fort
Myers Cypress Lake
Jamari Grant, TE, 64, 177, Jacksonville
First Coast
Terence Hall, DB, 5-8, 170, Milton
Pace
Jason Harmon; WR, 6-3, 184, Sarasota
Riverview
Eldrid Jones, DL, 6-2, 250, Deerfield
Beach
John Jones, WR, 5-10, 183, Jupiter
Canshario Johnson, WR, 6-0, 177,
Tampa Middleton
David Matlock, DL, 6-2, 239, Lake
Wales
Joshua McClover, DE, 6-5, 198, North
Lauderdale Coconut Creek
John Mertilus, DT, 6-2, 288, Port St.
Lucie Ft. Pierce Central
Kevin Miller, OT, 6-3, 304, Oakland
Park Northeast
Keegan Peterson, K, 6-0, 175,
Riverview,
William Rose, RB, 6-1, 213, Lutz
Gaither
Josh Savidge, DE, 6-1, 252, Naples
Rusty Smith, QB, 64,201, Jacksonville
Sandalwood
Jimmy Toussaint, TE, 64, 252, Miami
Edison
Lavoris Williams, OT/DT, 6-3, 250,
Fort Lauderdale Dillard
FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL
Michael Alls, OL, 6-3, 270, Northeast
Andy Anderson, DL, 6-4, 245, Pope
John Paul II
Sanchez Anderson, WR, 5-10, 170,
Hollywood Hills
Demetrius Byrd, WR, 6-3, 190, Miami
Central
John Ellis, RB, 5-10 215, Pensacola
Comart Franklin, DB, 6-0, 190, Lyman
Kent Henderson, DB, 6-4, 200, Glades
Central
Brian Kelleher, OL, 64,290, Sarasota
Santiago Maldanado, OL, 6-3, 270,
Dunbar
Paul McCall, QB, 6-2, 190, Hollywood
Hills
Robert Mitchell, WR, 60, 175, Palm
Bay
Vergus Mock, WR, 5-10, 180,
Middleton
Wendy Napoleon, LB, 6-2, 210,
Deerfield Beach
A'mod Ned, RB, 5-9, 185, Northeast
Jarvis Penerton, DB, 6-5, 275, South
Dade
Sheldon Penrow, DB, 5-11, 180,
Deerfield Beach
Mark Rachels, OL, 6-7, 270, Dillard
Dustin Rivest, K/P, 5-9, 170,
Tallahassee Lincoln
Anthony Russo, OL, 6-4, 285,
Hollywood Hills
Reggie Thompson, WR, 6-0, 190,
Northeast
Aris Warthen, Jr. LB, 6-1,200, Miramar
Steve Zima, WR, 6-1, 188, Pope John


Paul II
FLORIDA STATE
Russell Ball, RB, 5-9, 165, La Marque
(Texas)
Everette Brown, DE, 64, 238, Wilson
(N.C.) Beddingfield
Greg Carr, WR, 6-6, 200, Citra North
Marion
Matt Dunham, ATH, 6-2, 233,
Columbus (Ga.) Pacelli
Emmanuel Dunbar, DT, 6-5, 265,
Deerfield Beach
Dan Foster, LB, 6-2,215, Blakely (Ga.)
Early County
Graham Gano, K, 6-1,180, Cantonment
Tate
Michael Ray Garvin, DB, 5-8, 180,
Ramsey (NJ.) Don Bosco Prep
Richard Goodman, WR, 60, 170, Fort
Lauderdale St. Thomas Aquinas
Charlie Graham, TE, 6-3, 230,
Greenville Madison County
Geno Hayes, LB, 6-2, 210, Greenville
Madison County
Anthony Kelly, LB, 6-3, 230, Daytona
Beach, Jones Community College
Korey Mangum, DB, 6-0, 185, La
Marque, Texas
Justin Mincey, DE, 6-5, 245, Folkston
(Ga.) Charlton County
Neefy Moffett ATH, 6-1,215, Palm Bay
Derek Nicholson, LB, 6-2, 228,
Winston Salem (N.C.) Mt. Tabor
Rod Owens, WR, 6-0,170, Jacksonville
Wolfson
Jamie Robinson, DB, 6-2, 185, Rock
Hill (S.C) Northwestern
Fred Rouse, WR, 6-3, 190, Tallahassee
Lincoln High School
Antone Smith, RB, 5-9, 190, Pahokee
Kendrick Stewart, DT, 6-2, 275,
Lakeland
Clarence Ward, DB, 6-0,175, Pensacola
JACKSONVILLE
Shawn Beauchamps, TE, 6-3, 210,
Oakland Park Northeast
Cordaro Johnson, WR, 5-10, 180,
Oakland Park Northeast
David Lanham, DB, 6-2, 285,
Loxahatchee Wellington
Ben Moulden, LB, 5-11, 210,
Jacksonville Wolfson
Chris Roberts, FB, 5-11, 225, Oakland
Park Northeast
Marcel'Walters, LB, 5-10,205, Oakland
Park Northeast ; ., ,' :; .
! Done Williams. DB. 6-0. 185. Apopka
, Travis Williams, DB, 5-9,175, Oakland
Park Northeast
MIAMI
Luqman Abdallah, DT, 6-4, 310,
Princeton, (NJ.) Trenton Central/The
Hun School
Spencer Adkins, LB, 6-0, 228, Naples
Christopher Barney, OL, 6-6, 332,
Miami Northwestern
DajLeon Farr, TE, 6-6, 235, Galena
Park (Tex.) North Shore
Richard Gordon, ATH, 6-4 242, Miami
Norland
Courtney Harris, DL, 64 230, Jupiter
Eric Houston, LB, 6-2, 220, Miami
Coral Reef
Bruce Johnson, DB, 6-0, 170, Live Oak
Suwannee
Joe Joseph, DT, 64, 270, Orlando Oak
Ridge
Jerrell Mabry, FB, 6-0, 255, Columbus,
(Ga.) Shaw
Kenny Phillips, DB, 6-2, 195, Miami
Carol City
Randy Phillips, DB, 6-0, 181, Belle
Glade Glades Central
Matt Pipho, OL, 6-6,256, LaPorte City,
(Iowa) Union
Darryl Sharpton, LB, 6-0, 210, Coral
Gables
Demetri Stewart, LB, 6-3, 199,
Oakland Park Northeast
AJ. Trump, OL, 64, 285, Clearwater
Central Catholic
Reggie Youngblood, OL, 6-5, 280,
Houston (Tex.) Booker T. Washington
SOUTH FLORIDA
RJ. Anderson, DB, 5-11, 165, Tampa
Armwood
Mike Benzer, K, 5-8, 185, Longwood
Lyman
Ben Busbee, TE, 6-4, 240, Mobile
(Ala.) McGill-Toolen,
Jarriett Buie, DE, 6-3, 240, Tampa
Armwood
Gene Coleman, LB, 6-0, 245, Pearl
River (Miss.) CC
Antwone Cox, DB, 6-0, 170, Miami
Killian
Chris DeArmas, OL, 64, 275, Miami
Southwest
Ishmeal Grant, WR, 6-2, 175,
Blountstown
Matt Grothe, QB, 6-1, 190, Lakeland
Lake Gibson
Jessie Hester Jr, WR, 6-0, 170, Belle
Glades Central
Carlton Hill, QB, 6-3, 215, Monticello
Jefferson County
Cedric Hill, TE, 6-3,210, Valdosta (Ga.)
Amari Jackson, WR, 6-5, 190, Sarasota
Riverview
Taurus Johnson, WR, 6-0, 185, Cape
Coral
Shane McElwain, OT, 6-5, 255, Palm
Beach Central
Jerome Murphy, DB, 6-1, 175,
Elizabeth (NJ.)
Moise Plancher, RB, 5-9, 190, Naples
Barron Collier
Tyller Roberts, DB, 60, 190, Orlando
Edgewater
Chris Robinson, DB, 6-3, 230, Bunnell
Flagler Palm Coast
George Selvie, DE, 64,225, Pensacola
Pine Forest
Donte Spires, LB, 6-3, 240, Tampa
Plant
Danny Tolley, OL, 6-6, 300, Wesley
Chapel
Theodric Watson, OT, 64, 300,
Northwest (Miss.) CC.






4B LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005
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Concrete Work
PARRISH CONCRETE. House
slabs, Driveways, Footer, Patios,
etc. All concrete needs. Call for free
est. 386-752-8223 Lic. & Ins.

Fencing
Fencing-Installation & Repairs
A & B Professional Fence Company
Wood/Chain Link/Farm Fence
Free Estimates 386- 963-4861

Lawn & Landscape Service
Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
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accepted. PH. 386-752-9032

Land Senr ices
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Hazardous TREE TRIMMING
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Legal
ATTN Minority/Female
construction trades/suppliers:
bids invited on large
Lake City project. Bids due
Feb 9. Fax letter of
interest to
904-268-2922
EEO.
01550674
February 4,5, & 6, 2005
NOTICE TO ROAD CONTRACTORS
ROAD PROJECT NO. 2003-09 CO-
LUMBIA COUNI Y
Notice is herebyl given that sealed bids
will be received in the Columbia County
Manager's office located on the second
floor in the Courthouse Annex at 135
NE Hernando Avenue, in Lake City,
Florida until 11:00 A.M. on February 18,
2005, for Columbia County Road Project
No. 2003-09.
This project consist of improving S.W.
Wilson Springs Road from S.W. Memo-
rial Drive to the Former Railroad Cross-
ing in Fort White, a distance of 3.6
miles. Scope of work includes reworking
existing pavement, asphaltic concrete.
surface, driveway paving, sod, seed and
mulch, and incidental items.
The Bid Forms and Construction Speci-
fications may be obtained from the
County Manager's office during normal
working hours (386) 755-4100.
A mandatory prebid conference will be
held at the second floor conference room
of the Courthouse Annex at 11:00 A.M.
on February 11, 2005.
The successful bidder will be required to
furnish the County Manager with a per-
formance bond and liability insurance
prior to commencing work.
The Columbia County Commission re-
serves the right to reject any or all bids
and to add to the contract or delete from
the contract to stay within their funding
capabilities.
by:-s- Jennifer Flinn
Chairperson
Board of County Commissioners
Columbia County, Florida
01550368
January 28, 2005
February 4,2005


Legal
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA;
Case No.: 05-19-DR
DONNA MARIE BRATTEN,
Petitioner
and JEFFERY PAUL BRATTEN,
Respondent.'
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR A DISSO-
LUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: JEFFERY PAUL BRATTEN
21404 NW 205TH St. High Springs,
Florida 32643
YOU ARE NOTIFIED thji an rion h
been filed.agairist you an,.l Lhalt ,ou "ar
required to serve a cop .c a ot r'.% rmene
defenses, if any, to it on DONNA MAR-
IE BRATTEN, whose address is 21404
NW 205th St., High Springs, FL 32643
on or before February 10, 2005, and file
the original with the clerk of this Court
at 173 NE Hemando St. Lake City, Fl.
32055, before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office.
You may review these documents upon
request.
You must keep the Clerk of this Circuit
Court's office, notified of your current
address. (You may file Notice of Current
Address, Florida Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Fami-
ly Rules of Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can result.
in sanctions, including dismissal or strik-
ing of pleadings. Dated January 10, 2005
P. DEWITI CASON
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
by:-s- SOL S. RODRIGUEZ
Deputy Clerk
I, Paula Huber, a non lawyer, located at


/6OUL IN W ILL Ave., Aiaci
32615, 386-454-2378, helped
MARIE BRATTEN, who is the
er fill out this form.
01549925
January 14, 21, 28, 2005
February 4, 2005


REPORTERClassiid


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Legal
PUBLIC AUCTION
1997 Jeep/Grand Cherokee
VIN #'1J4FX58S1VC614144
TO Be Held On: February 16, 2005
Time: 9:00 A.M.
At Davis Towing & Recovery
1226 NW Main Blvd.
Lake City, Florida
in Columbia County.
01550643
February 4. 2005
SW,"e


Legal
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 2004-599-CA
DIVISION:
CITICORP TRUST BANK, FSB,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROLAND L. CARVER, et, al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ROL \rD LC '.R'.T ...
."LAST KNO\\N ADDRESS:.,'':3iiLe 3Y
,.BoxS/35
Fort White, FL 32038
CURRENT ADDRESS; UNKNOWN
SUZETTE K. CARVER


Legal
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
Route 3 Box 835
Fort White, FL 32038
CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HERE-
IN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFEND-
ANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOU-ISES.
HEIRS DE\ISEES GRANTEES OR
HEILil R.C .L NIITS.... _
YOU AREN(iOTtED that 'jri,ction'to,,
torecl.-e' e mortgage on tlie foll ing '
property in COLUMBIA County, Flori-
da:
LOT 3, 7 AND 8, BLOCK C, OF TI-


O L4


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M elk.


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dicated Content. J'Io


Commercial NewsProviders"


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In Print and On Line
www. akecityreporter.com


Available from


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


Legal

MUQUA SUBDIVISION, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PA-
GES 85 AND 85A, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF COLUMBIA COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME
LOCATED THEREON PERMANENT
FIXTURE AND APPURTENANCE
THERETO.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses -within 30 days after the first
publication, if any, on Echevarria & As-
sociates, P.A., Plaintiff's attorney,.
whose address is 9119 Corporate Lake
Drive, Suite 300, Tampa, Florida 33634,
and file the original with the Court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately. thereafter; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint or pe-
tition.
This notice shall. be published once a
week for two consecutive weeks in the
-Lake City Reporter.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on this 28th day of January, 2005.
P. DeWitt Cason
Clerk of the Court
by:-s- J. Markham
As Deputy Clerk
01550594
February 4, 11, 2005


Legal


IN THE C
JUDICIAL
COLUMN
CASE NO
A. H. STE
CAROL S
Plaintiffs,
v.
SHARON
any unkn(
and if dea
devisees,
creditors,
through, 1
and all un
and if deE
alive, their
visees, gi
parties el
them, anc
any right,
lands desc
NOTICE
TO: SHA
ing any i
fendant,
spouse, h(
ees, lieno
claimants
any of th
persons i
known to
known sp
and credit
by, through
all persons
terest in a
in


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE OU AR
3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND Ru tite
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI- Columbiaet
DA C Lot 4 of l
CIVIL DIVISION subdivisio
CASE NO.: 05-16-CA Page 24,
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK AS Page 24,
TRUSTEECe County,r
TRUSTEE, has been:
Plaintiff, required t
vs. defenses, i
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIA- defen ,:
RIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIE GLE, Plai
is 153 NE
NORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES Box 1653
AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY 165 Box 3on
CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ES- 1653, ion
TATE OF JOYCE RYALS A/K/A this Coule
JOYCE HELEN RYALS, DECEASED; Planif .
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF JOYCE after; other
RYALS A/K/A JOYCE HELEN a-ainst '
RYALS, DECEASED; JOHN DOE; .ag yc
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN the compl
TENANTS) IN POSSESSION OF THE DATED t
SUBJECT PROPERTY, Clerk of
Defendants. k'/.f
NOTICE OF ACTION DeButy C
TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIA- Deputy Cl
RIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIE- 01550035
NORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES J 1
AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY January
CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ES- February
TATE OF JOYCE RYALS A/K/A NOTICE]
JOYCE HELEN RYALS, DECEASED; Reynolds,
Residence Unknown qualified(
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for fied in the
Foreclosure of Mortgage on the follow- Lake City
ing described property: City, Flo
The North One Hundred Fifty (150) feet February
of the following described property: tors in the
Commence at the Southeast corner of the ing sought
Northwest 1/4 of Section 22, Township drilling, in
6 South, Range 17 East, and run thence HVAC, pi
South 88 degrees 56 minutes West 1417 ers, plans
feet to the West right of way line of viewed @
State Highway No. 25, run thence North St., Fairbu
9 degrees 33 minutes East along said 770-969-4
right, of way 1245 feet to the Point of Hartman
Beginning; run thence North 9 degrees Pine St.,
33 minutes East 400 feet; run thence 32801, 40'
North 86 degrees 19 minutes East 435.6 an EEO en
feert- from thence South 9 degrees 33 ml-
nutes. West 400 feet. run thence South 86 01550(i517
degrees 19 minutes West.435 6 feet to Februan 1
L_. 3'a E\scep lthef."it|p. ilug . Regitratn:
commencee at the Souihejst co.mner of the : We the ur
Nor6tieti 1,-4 of Scctin 22, To'.nsraip do hereby
6. South, Range 17 East, and run thence names of
South 88 degrees 56 minutes West 1417 business o
feet to the West right of way line of the name o
State Highay a No. 25, run thence North LIBERTY
9 degrees 33 minutes East along said at 4210 SM
right of way 1645 feet; thence North 86 City, Fl. 32
degrees 19 minutes We>t 145 feet for the Contact N'
Pori of Beginning, thence South 9 de- 755.9-5ki
S..eree 33 minutes West 100 feet; thence and the ex
Nonh 86 degree, 19 mimues West 50 as follo'.-s:
feet: thence Nonrth 9 degrees 33 minutes NAIIME
S East 100 feet, thence South 86 degrees Tom Cordl
19 minutes East 50 feet to the Point of EXTENT
Beginning. Columbia County. Florida b\ -s- Tom
has been filed against \ou and you are STATE OF
required to serve a copy of )our wntien COUNT)Y
defenses, if an,. to it. on Marshall C. S"om 1 to
Vat%,on. P.A.. Anomev for Plaintiff. '1 Ida.\ of
whose address is Il,0( NW 49th b\..-s Kati
STREET. SUITE 120. FT. LAUDER-
SDALE. FL 33309 on or before March 3, .01550619
2005, a date which is 'within thirty (30) February
days after the first publication of this NOTICE C
Notice in the LAKE CITY REPORTER CONCERN
and file the original with the Clerk of TO THE
this Court either before service' on Plain- TOWN 0
tiff's atiomev or iimediateli thereafter. HENSR E
otherwise a default will be entered BY THEI
against you for the relief demanded in BOARD C
ihe complaint I whiteE F
In accordance with the American &nh AS THE I
Disabilities Act of 1900 tADA i, disabled CY OF TH
persons who. because of their disabili- FLORIDA
nies, need special accommodation to par- EN that, p
ticipate in this proceeding should contact through 16
the ADA Coordinaior at 145 N. Heman- the Town
Sdo Street. Lake CirN. FL 320 155 or Tele- mei Regi
phone 1386 1 "'58-1041 prior to such pro- t,,nr, rec,
ceedings WITNESS m> hand and the concerning
ceal of this Court this 25th day of Janu- below, will
ary, 2005. Zoning B
P. DeWitt Cason White, Flo
As Clerk of the Court Planningt
By: J. Markham White, Flo
- J. MARKHAM the Plannit
As Deputy Clerk also as the
03524012, public hea
03524012 6:00 p.m.,
January 4,11, 20056 m:0rr a.
matter can


SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MAN-
AGEMENT DISTRICT
PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION
Notice is hereby, given that pursuant to
Chapter 373, Florida Statutes,
the following application for permit was
received on February 2, 2005:
The Preserve at Laurel Lakes Subdivi-
sion-Phase 1, Residential Development
Group, LLC, 2806 West U. S. Highway
90, Suite 101, Lake City, Florida 32055,
has submitted an application for an Envi-
ronmental Resource Permit Number 97-
0308M3, for :a, total project area of
100.41 acres. The project is located in
Township 4 South, Range 16 East, Sec-
tion 3, in Columbia County.
Interested persons may comment upon
the application or submit a written re-
quest for a staff report containing pro-
posed agency action regarding the appli-
cation by writing to the Suwannee River
Water Management District, Attn: Re-
source Management, 9225 C.R. 49, Live
Oak, Florida 32060. Such comments or
requests must be received by, 5:00 PM
within 14 days from the date'of publica-
tion. :
No further public notice will be provided
regarding this application. A copy of the
staff report must be requested in order to
remain advised of further proceedings.
Substantially affected persons are enti-'
tled to request an administrative hearing,
pursuant to Title 28, Florida Administra-
tive Code, regarding the proposed agen-
cy action by submitting a written request
after reviewing the staff report.
01550676 .
February 4, 2005


cil Meetinj
118 South
Fort White
CPA 04-1,
Beverly L
Land Use
sive Plan 1
classificati
LOW DEl
dwelling u
CIAL on p
A parcel oJ
Township
lumbia Cc
particularly
The North
Town of F
Public Re
Florida.
Containing
AND
A parcel ol
Township


CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
L CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BIA COUNTY, FLORIDA
). 05-01-CA
EVENS and his wife,
STEVENS,

N LYNN MOORE, including
own spouses of said Defendant,
id, her unknown spouse, heirs,
grantees, assignees, lienors,
trustees, or other claimants by,
under or against any of them;
known natural persons if alive,
id, or not known to be dead or
ir unknown spouses, heirs, de-
rantees and creditors or other
aiming by, through or under
A against all persons claiming
title or interest in and to the
;ribed herein, Defendants.
OF ACTION
RON LYNN MOORE, includ-
inknown spouses of said De-
and if dead, her unknown
eirs, devisees, grantees, assign-
rs, creditors, 'trustees, or other
by, through, under or against
em; and all unknown natural
f alive, and if dead, or not.
o be dead or alive, their un-
ouses, heirs, devisees, grantees
tors or other parties claiming
gh or under them, and against
s claiming any right, title or in-
nd to ,the lands described here-
E NOTIFIED that an action to
to the following property in
County, Florida:
ENGLISH ACRES, a recorded.
mn as recorded in Plat Book 4,
public records of Columbia
lorida.
filed against you, and you are
o serve a copy of your written
if any, to it on MARK E. FEA-
intiffs' attorney, whose address
E Madison Street, Post Office
3, Lake City, Florida 32056-
or before February 16, 2005,
he original with the Clerk of
t either before service on the
attorneyy or immediately, there.
rwise, a default .i dl be entered
ou for the relief demanded in
aint or petition.
his 3rd day of January, 2005.
T.CASON
Count .
Mkarkham
erk

4, 21 28, 2005
4, 2005
FOR SOLICITATION
Inc. is soliciting bids from
contractors & suppliers certi=
State of Florida for the City of
\\aier Treatment Plant. Lalke
rida, which bids, Thursday,
10, 2005 @ 2:00. Subcontrac-
e following disciplines are be-
t: trucking, asphalt, earthwork,
masonry, demolition, electrical,
umbing, and material suppli-
and specifications may be
P Reynolds, Inc. 121 Roberts
m, Ga. 302213, Richard Holt,
040, ext. 116, or purchased @
& Associates, Inc., 201 East
Suite 1000, Orlando, Fla.
7-839-3955. Reynolds, Inc. is
riployer.

. 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 2005
on of FiciiIou- Names
idersigned, being duly sworn,
declare under oath that the
all person interested in the
r profession carried on under.
if
CAB SERVICE
WV Mobile Glen. Lot #17, Lake
2024.
umber: 386-288-0003 or 386-
tent of the interest of each, is

le
OF INTEREST- till'.
i Cordle
FFLORIDA
OF COLUMBA
and subscribed before me this
Febru.n. AD. 2105
ileen A Ronro



OF PUBLIC HEARING
NING AN AMENDMENT
F FORT WHITE COMPRE-
PLAN
PLANNING AND ZONING
OF THE TOWN OF'FORT
FLORIDA. SER\TNG .ALSO
LOCAL PL INNING GEN-
HE TOWN OF FORT WHITE.
, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
pursuant to Sections 163.3161
i3.3215, Florida Statutes, and
of Fort White Land Develop-
ulationis, s amended, objec-
ommendation,- and comments
g an amendment, as described
[ be heard b\ the Planning and
board of the Town of Fort
rida, sen ing also as the Local
\genc\ of the T,:, n of Fort
rida, here atier rteferred 1to as
ng and Zoning B.oard. ser ing
Local Planning A'genc. at a
ring on February 14, 2005 at
or as soon thereafter as the
be heard,.in the Town Coun-
g Room, Town Hall located at
west Wilson Springs Road,.
, Florida.
an application by James and
,ance, to amend the Future
Plan Map of the Comprehen-
to change the future land use
on from RESIDENTIAL,
ISITY (less than or equal to 2
nits per acre) to COMMER-
roperty described, as follows:.
f land lying within Section 33,
6 South, Range 16 East, Co-
unty, Florida. Being more
y described, as follows:
east 1/4 of Block 66 of the
ort White as recorded in the
cords of Columbia County,
S.25 acre, more or less.
f land lying within Section 33,
6 South, Range 16 East, Co-


Insurance Verifier/Front Office
Oncology office is looking for'
experienced person in Medical
M a n a g ert M i c r osoft
Word/Excel. Applicant must be
knowledgeable in insurance
verification and authorization.
Appointment scheduling and
front office procedures. Fax
Resume to 386-755-2330
attention: Juanita.


Legal

lumbia County, Florida. Being more
particularly described, as follows:
The West 1/2 of Block 66 of the Town
of Fort White as recorded in the Public
Records of Columbia County, Florida.
Containing .51 acre, more or less.
All said lands containing .76 acre, more
or less.
The public hearing may be continued to
one or more future dates. Any interested
party shall be advised that the date, time
and place of any continuation of the pub-
lic hearing shall be announced during the
public hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be published,
unless said continuation exceeds six cal-
ender weeks from the date of the above
referenced public hearing.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all
interested parties may appear to be heard
with respect to the amendment.
Copies of the amendment are available
for public inspection in the Office of the
Town Clerk, Town Hall located at 118,
Southwest Wilson Springs Road,
Fort White, Florida, during regular busi-
ness hours.
All persons are advised that if they de-
cide to appeal any decision made at the
above referenced public hearing, they
will need a record of the proceedings,
and that, for such purpose, they may
need to ensure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
01550621
February 4, 2005


010 Announcements

TAX REFUND SALE as your
Down Payment. Feb. 5th 11:00 am
till 5:00 pm Saturday. Free Pizza &
drawings for gifts at Bobby Corbitts
Mobile Home Center in Live Oak,
Hwy 90E. Call 386-364-1340 for
free credit check. Ask for Setee .


030 Personals .

#1 IN BUSINESS SERVICES.
Divorce., Bankruptc\. Resumes
RE Closing-. Legal Forms
248 N Marion A%. 755-871 7

A Bankruptcy/Divorce
Other court matters can be done
through a lo" cost. professional.
Area's bes[ Paula 3s6-454-23?'S,7.

100 Job
100 Opportunities
01550056


Te6 Pepss BoTrtUN GROUP


NOW HIRING
The Pepsi Bottling Group of Lake
City is now hiring for Relief Route
Sales positions. Please review the
detailed job descriptions and
requirements, listed on the website
and apply online at
x 0 s.pbgcareers.coin
No phone calls please.
PBG is an Equal Opportunity
Emnplo. er

01550088
Growing Insurance Agency
looking for licensed P&C and
Life Health Sales person. Must
have excellent personal relations
skills, computer skills and ability
to learn quickly. Salary plus
bonus & benefits. Send reply to
Box 01030, C/O The Lake City
Reporter. P.O. Box 1709,
Lake Ciit. FL. 32056


NEED A JOB?
iGe a real estate license.
Call 755-4040 for info
or reach us a \ \\ '. nfrecr.com .1
N FL Real Estate College

1550132 '. .. '
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
The Lake City Reporre is seeking
-Advertising Sales Rep.

sale background, 'ruong presenta-
tiorn and organization kills, abtbhlv
,o mee deadlines and multi-task.
dependable transportation., eam
spirit with a positive attitude.
Benefits include- Strong earnings
potential. great workingg enm iron-
meit, paid holiday~ medical &
40 K 4 .rtere~tsed applicants -hould
s end resume to:
S Advertising Director
Lake City Reporter
180 E. Duval Street
Lake City, Florida 32Q55
No phone calls please. '


CLERICAL
MANY POSITIONS AVAILABLE
CALL FORAPPT
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
DRUGSCREENS/BACKGRD
REQ.


100 Jb0
100 Opportunities

01550382
NOW HIRING
Motivated individuals for Manu-
factured Housing Construction.
Company with GREAT benefits
and GREAT hours. 401K, health
insurance, life insurance, paid
vacations and holidays. Competi-
tive starting pay. Experience
helpful but not necessary. Apply
in person: Homes of Merit, Inc.
1915 SE Hwy. 100 E. Office
NO CALLS PLEASE! Homes of
Merit promotes a Drug Free
Workplace and is an Equal
Opportunity Employer.

01550461
NOW HIRING
Receptionist needed. Multi-line'
switchboard. Looking for Moti-
vated person with good people
skills and able to multitask.
Established company with
GREAT benefits and GREAT
hours. 401K, health insurance,
life insurance, paid vacations and
holidays. Competitive starting
pay. Experience helpful but not
necessary. Apply in person:
Homes of Merit, Inc. 1915 SE
Hwy. 100 E: Office
NO CALLS PLEASE!
Homes of Merit promotes a
Drug Free Workplace and is an,
Equal Opportunit) Employer.

01550506
Personnel Specialist
Ad\err Chriuan Village
65-lJOBS for Current
Opportunities

PT personnel specialist; HS diplo-
ma or equialeni required Must
be proficient in MS Office Suite.
including Access & Excel. Per-
sonnel and benefits administration
c\penence preferred. Good or-
ganizatlonal and customer ;en rice
kills required. Good benefits.
great % orlkng eni tronment. EOE.
Dru' Free Workplace. Criminal
background \erificarion required
Apply i" person at ACV Person-
nel Departmeni Mon thiu Fri.
9:1111 a.m. until 4-1iip.m.. Carter
Village Hall, 110680 CR 136,
Do'. ling Park. FL. Fa\ resume to
(386'i658-5160 or visit
u%% '.ACVillage.net.

1550562
,' ,




Quality is our Recipe
This simple statement applies
not only to our products but our
people as well.

We currently have IMMEDIATE
openings for our 2 locations in.
Lake City & Live Oak, FL. for
experienced Restaurant Managers

We offer:
F* ive day work .. eel. ,li'. a fact)
Rotating Schedules (Quality of
life)
No total "Night shift managers"
*Exceptional Health/Dental Plan
. 1 week vacation after 6 months
Competitive salaries (Let's talk)
* Monthly borius program
Employer matched 401K pro-
gram
Personal grov. th and opportuni-
ties
V : And more.....


If you are interested in becoming
part of a Winning Team, sign up
TODAY by faxing us your resume
or call to set up an appointment ai:
229-224-7882 cell
229-226-0685 fax
229-879-4102 pager
Leave Voice Mail

Everybody's Somebody
a-
at Wendi 's

01550599
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currentlN looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
the Wellborn area. Deliver the
Reporter in the earl\ morning
hours Tuesda\ Sunda\. No
delivery on Monday's.: Carrier
must have dependable
transportation. Stop by the
Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

Engineering Assistant. Bailey,
Bishop & Lane, Inc. is looking for
an Engineering Assistant.
Engineering experience in
,Permitting & contract administra-
tion is a plus. Please fax resumes to
386-755-7771 or email to
sallbritton(5)bblmail.com


Liberty National Life Insurance Co.
is expanding its operation and is looking for upwardly
mobile people to fill insurance, sales & service positions.
Average annual earnings $42,000. Fringe benefit package: 2
retirement funds, health insurance, paid vacation, conven-
tion trips & many others. No experience necessary. We have
on the job training. Requirements: honesty, hard worker &
dependable transportation.
Contact Ronnie Harvey :at 386-752-2583
Or fax resume to: 386-752-8724
Liberty National is an EOE Licensed Agents Welcome


100 Opportunities

01550603
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
the Ellisville/Providence area.
Deliver the Reporter in the early
morning hours Tuesday Sunday.
No delivery on Monday's. Carrier
must have dependable
transportation. Stop by the
Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

01550617


MARINESPORTING GOODS, INC.-
"Serving North Florida
for over 50 years"
BOAT/ATV Sales Person
Looking for energetic, positive
salesperson
Large Established Customer
base backed by best service
Team in North Florida
We offer, Training,
Aggressive pay, 401K, Insurance,
Bonus & Vacation.
Apply in person or Fax resume
to 386-752-6755
1866 W US Hwy 90
Lake City, FL. 32055
6386-752-2500

01550710




SOt IHE -iST RE IO.\AL DRI\ ERS
Davis Express, Starke, Fl is
looking for deliver, to run SE.
Requires Class A CDL w/hazmat.
0*98% miles in Fla., Ga., TN.,
S.C., & Alabama.
S1 yr. exp. .34 cpm,
2 sr. exp..35 cpm
9 3 yrs. exp...36 cpm
100% lumber reimbursement,
$500 sign on bonus
0 Safety bonus
Guaranteed hometime
Health, Life, Dental &
disability Iris. avail. .
401K available.
Call 1-S0-,-4-4270 #6
'a \ da\ is-e.\press.com

A Truck Line has immediate
.openings for experienced Tanker
Drivers in'Branford. Must have
Florida CDL A Hazmat and no
more than 7 points on license. DOT
physical & drug screening required.
Apply in person at 4783 US High-
way 27, Branford or 871 Guerdon
Road, Lake City, DFWP/EOE

Accepting Applications for:
Servers & Dish Washers.
Apply in person at
QUALITY INN, Lake City

EXP. CDL-A DRIVERS
NOW IS THE TIME
I LET'S TALK!!. *..
Mesilla Valley.Transportatiopn., :
1-800-944-4544


100 Job
100 Opportunities

Alabama Motor Express is a
growing family oriented trucking
company that is presently hiring
Company Drivers and Owner Op-
erators.
Paid Orientation
Lease Purchase plan available
Annual bonuses
Excellent home time
Small fleets welcome
Call Recruiting @
1-800-633-7590 ext. 116
Auto Body Technician
High Volume, New Shop.
Highest Quality. Immediate
openings. Excellent Annual Income.
386-755-4018
Carpenters and Helpers
needed. Starting $14.00 per hour.
Must have valid Driver's License.
Apply in person at 1944 E Duval St.
CHILD CARE
WORKER
Full- time
Call 386-758-2368
Childcare Attendant needed
Open interviews
Thurs 2/3 Sat. 2/6
Call 386-623-5546
CLEANING CREW
SUPERVISOR
Night Shift
. APPLY IN PERSON:
Hillandale Farms
Plant Office
Hwy 41 North
Lake City, FL
MON. FRI. 8:00AM- 3:00 PM
COUNTRY INN AND SUITES
Housekeepers! Applicants who
are mature, serious & seeking
long term employ meni & hae
cleaning experience. Appli al
Country\ Inn and Suites. Florida
Galewa. Dr. 1-75 & H%. 90.
Excellent working eniironnient,
competitive pay, benefits incl.
vacation & holiday.
DIRECT CARE STAFF/
SECRETARY / DIETARY. :
ICF/DD 673 Northwest Cluster Dr.
Taking Applications for all shifts.
386-755-6104 EEO/M/F/D/V
DOCTORS OFFICE has opening
for front office clerk, kno'.'. ledgea-
ble in insurance a plus, send resume
to: 763 S.W. Main Blvd., Lake City,
FL 32025, or fax to: 386-755-1858.
Experienced GA Mechanic.
A/P license required.
IA helpful. Live Oak.
Fax resume to 38o-S45-02-43
FLAT BED DRIlERS
Xlanlic Truck Line
Class A, in state & home every
night. $600-$750/wk. Yearly $1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. exp. Paid vac.,
health/dental. Call PDS Mon-Fri-
day, 9am-4 pin. 1-800-874-1737
FRAMERS NEEDED
Dependable transportation,
& experience a must.
386-623-5084 or 386-754-8814
Full Time. Maintenance Tech for
Small Apartment complex Must be
as tila'lc for "on call". Fax.\resume
to 352-378-6564 or Call 386-623-
6697 between 8am 5pm.


Now, more than ever before,

automotive sales is a high paying

careerO opportunity open to a new

generation of hard-working men and'

women. It's the beginning of a new era

for the Auto Industry...and the

beginning to a new career.

,Talk to us and earn your first year

salary and commission.

Please, No telephone calls.

Apply in person at:


Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge
US 90 West, Lake City, FL




SSu











Sunbelt Honda of Lake City is looking for 3
sharp, success-driven individuals to join our
award-winning sales team.
If...
V You're tired of a desk job
V You like people
V You're not earning what you're worth

Then...
V We offer a career, not just a job
V Sell the hottest product on the market

V Earn incredible commissions & bonuses

V Qualify for complete benefits package


SUNBELT HONDA
Apply in person Mon.-Fri., 9am-4pm; See Tony
Business Attire, Come Dressed to Begin Training
Hwy 41 S., Lake City No Phone Calls Please


Walt's Live Oak Ford-Mercury

Looking for experienced salespeople or right

people with no experience. Will' train.

*Up to 35% commissions *Demo program for salespeople

*Health Insurance *Great working environment

*Paid 3% on F&l *Paid salary during training
Please call Bobby Coqswell at 386-362-1112







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


100 Job
100 Opportunities
GROUP HOME staff needed. 1 PT'
Direct care staff/housekeeper. 1
Nursing position PT. Background
screening. CPR, First aide. Medica-
tion certification required. Located
in Gilcrest Co. Near Intersection
232 & 47. Call between
10am & 2pm 386-454-0968
DRIVER *
Local Parts company seeks driver
looking for a home. Must have
clean driving record. We have
routes to Orlando/Tampa, and Jack-
sonville. Must have fifth wheel ex-
perience. Health, Life, and Dental
available. Apply in person only: 385
SW Arlington Blvd Lake City, Fl
(NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE)
HR SPECIALIST
Position responsible for benefit and
LOA administration. Must possess
excellent oral and written communi-
cation skills and ability to work
independently in a fast paced
en% ironment. Previous office
experience to include working
knowledge of Microsoft Word and
Excel required. Previous HR
experience a plus. Please mail
resume to TIMCO Aviation
Services, 102 SE Academic Ave.,
Lake City, FL 32025 or
fax'386-755-3660.
INDUSTRIAL
FORKLIFT EXPERIENCE
SHIPPING & RECEIVING
LIFTING REQUIRED
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
BACKGRD/DRUGSCREEN REQ.
INVENTORY/PRODUCTION
ADMINISTRATOR
Needed for bus\ office. Must have
upbeat anitude and %work %well with
others. Responsibilities include
tracking daily production and inven-
tor). Must be.compuier literate. es-
pecial) in Excel. Benefit package
available. Please send resumes to:'
P.O. Box 1820. Lake Cilvty, FL
32056 EOE/DFWP.
JUDICIAL OFFICE has opening
for full-time secretary/recepuonist
requiring the follow ing criteria: pos-
se.s positive people skills: is self
motnvated: able to10 multi-task: must
ha% e good corrmunirucation skills and
hate a \alid Flonda driver's license.
Successful applicants must pass a
background check and drug test.
Know ledge of criminal justice and
court system is a plus. Send reply to
Box (01034. C/0 The Lake CitN Re-
porter. P.O. Box 1709, Lake Citr.
FL. 32056
LABORERS
Nat'l Const. Co is seeking construc-
tion laborers for project at Lake Cit)
Correctional Davume hours. Call
210-262-7269 to apply.
LAKE CITY Extended Care Center
Is currentih accepting applications
for FLOOR TECHNICIAN. Please
appl in person at 587 SE Ermine
'--' Ave. Exp. preferred
LEGAL SE'RET-RYV
Legal office experience preferred.
Excellent skills a must. Corel Word
Perfect 12 program, good dictationo,_
telephone and people skills
required. Please madil our resume to
106 White Ave.. Suite C. Lie Oak.
FL 32064 or FAX to 1386) 362-
6194. No telephone inquires please!
LOGGING HELP NEEDED
Topper Man experience
necessarN. 386-961-1961 or
386-758-7636
N MYSTERY SHOPPERS NEEDED!
Earn While You Shop!
Call Nov, Toll Free
1-888-255-6040 Ext. 13252
Needed Truck Driver
Class A or B. Roll off
experience. Local %\ork. Good pay.
386-623-1354
Novw Hiring all labor positions.
Great benefits. Drug Free Work-
place. EOE. 386-462-2047
HIPP CONSTRUCTION.
OTR DRIVERS WANTED: SO-
LOS & TEAMS TO RUN EAST
TO WEST COAST. NO NY OR
N.E. STATES. CALL BRANDY
OR JIM. 1-800-367-2640
OWNER OPERATORS wanted.
MNust have late model tanderh axle
tractors. Pulling company owned
flatbeds within southeast region.
Home weekends and some week-
nights Excellent compensation!
PHISH HEADS-
Now Taking Aps for Cooks,
Experience Preferred. Apply in Per-
son. 144-5 SW Mlain Blvd. Suite 170
Lake City.


Preschool Teacher needed, week- ,
ends off. Must have 40 hrs of early
childcare. CDA a plus. 386-752-
7844 It. mess. Background check.


QUICK LUBE TECHNICIAN
to perform oil changes and tire rota-
tions and balances. Rountree-Nloore
Ford. ask for Chuck.
APPLY IN PERSON
SATELLITE Dish Installers.
Must have Truck. Tools &
Insurance. Experienced ONLY
Apply. 386-454-8589
SCOGGINS CHEVROLET,
Olds., Buick, Inc., in Chiefland'has
an immediate opening for an auto-
moti'.e techrncian v. ith ASE/GMN
cenificaions. Ow n tools and trans-
portation required. Top pa\ and
benefit package. Apply in person at
1424 N. Young Blvd in Chiefland,
FL. Fax resume to 352-493-1815
Attention Service Manager. Or E-
Mail resume to Vemonl(a)Bell-
south.net. EOE, DFWP NO
PHONE C CALLS PLEASE
Teacher wanted to fill position of
responsibility. MNust be organized
%w/people skills. CDA preferred.
Wee Care Preschool. 386-75.4-5111
WANTED! .' !
WANTED! WANTED!
HARDWORKERS ONLY
NEED APPLY. ALL SHIFTS
NIUST BE ABLETO
LIFT 50LBS-70LBS
386-755-1991,
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
REQ.


100 Job
100 Opportunities
The Department of Transportation
has an opening for an Automotive
Service Technician & Mechanic,
Level 2. Bi-Weekly Salary Range is
$801.93 $1,100.00. Minimum
qualifications:
1. Knowledge of preventative
maintenance for automobiles,
trucks, diesel engines or related
equipment.
2. Knowledge of testing
equipment used in the repair of
automotive equipment.
3. Ability to lift 70 pounds.
4. Ability to perform oxygen,
acetylene and electric welding
related to automotive and
equipment repairs.
5. Ability to read, write and
understand shop manuals and&
work orders.
6. Ability to climb, squat, stoop,
push, pull, crawl, bend and work
in all types of weather.
Special Requirement: Class A,
dnrer's license
Please apply on-line at
"https://jobs m) florid.com
Refer to Requisition number
55010420. Onl\ State ot Florida,
applications will be accepted -
no resumes,-please. I
Ad closes February 2005..
EO/AA/V'P EmploNer *

Walt's Live Oak Ford is looking for
an-experienced Tow Truck Driver.
Must have Class D License.
Includes benefits. Call Rick
386-362-1112 for appt. EOE,
WANTED Bum Table Operator.
Must have welding or torch cutting
experience. Appl in person at Griz-
zl MNlfg. US H~ y 90 E. Lake City
Washington Inventory
Service -
Inventory Specialist/Crek Manager
To perform physical In entor
for retad stores, br usinm a 10-key
machine & scanner.
We require: Internet access.
acceptable driL ing history &
telephone access 24/7
We offer: paid training, benefits
including 401K. travel flexible
hours, earls AM or late PM hours,
travel FL & GA. area.
Call Todal 904-296-16S6
FAX: 904-296-1664
Waste Control of Florida.
Waste Management Inc.
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working flexible mndiJidual to
fill the position of Driser/La-
borers. This position requires a,
minimum Class B CDL with air
brake endorsement.
Waste Control offers a full Benefits
Package including Health Insurance
and 401-K Plan.
If Nou feel \ou meet the require- .
ments. Please apple\ b\ phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627i or online at
WWW.WAMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP


WE NEED YOU if you are a safe,
diepenidaiible di i-r. Cl'i A CDL.
clean MVR. Part time & full time-
drivers needed. Home e\ery night,
weekends off. Good benefits.
Columbia Grain 755-7700


Weigh Master Positions
Available
Large mfg co looking for weigh
masters... %we need responsible
people thai are prepared to deal w nhA
a fast paced environment. Must
hase good communication skills.
outgoing personality. be detailed
oriented, some computer experience
required, prepared to work long
hours during our busy season. We
will train, but know ledge of scales
and weights for trucks a PLUS
Health plan and 4-101K reurement
plan available. Please fa\ resume to
Scales at 386-758-4523 Drue Free
Workplace.


ll Sales
110 Employment
Enviro Protection Serx ice Co
needs experienced sales assoc for
green' type bus. Background in ag/
equine/entomology a plus. Comm
sales can lead to shared ow nership.
Send Resume to P.O. Box 311.
High Springs. FL 32655
EXPERIENCED FLOORING
sales person needed Top Pa\.
Call Brad or Martha at
386-362-7066

12 ') Medical
120 Employment
1i 497-
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
For 180-Bed Skilled
Nursing Facility
All Shifts FT & PT
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 Helvenston Street S.E.
Live Oak FL 32064
EOE/D/M/\/M


BILLING MANAGER
For large Medical facility. Must be
exp. in all aspects of medical office
insurance billing. Supervisory exp.
helpful. Excellent annual salary &
benefits. Apply in confidence to: PO
Box 3009 Lake City FL 32056
Full-Time Fresenius
Medical Care
The World's leader in dial, sis serv-
ices is seeking a Registered Nurse to
staff our outpatient Kidney Center
in Live Oak. No dialysis experience
necessary, we provide on the job
training. We offer new competitive
salaries and excellent benefit pack-
age including paid time off,
health/dental insurance and 401K.
Please apply at or send resume to:
Live Oak Kidney Center
10543 Suwannee Plaza Blvd.
Live Oak. FL 32060
Attn: YoYo Vargason.
Clinical Manager
Outpatient Surgery Center has
Immediate opening for RN-Part
time. No nights or weekends. Fax
.resume to 386-755-2169 or mail to:
i'." 256 Professional Glen, Suite 101,I
Lake City, FL 32025


120 Medical
1 Employment
RECEPTIONIST position
available. Must have professional
telephone skills, professional
appearance and be able to perform
secretarial functions as designated
Send resume to: RECEPTIONIST,
P.O. BOX 869,
Lake City, Florida 32055
EOE, ADA, Drug Free Workplace

1 0 Business
17 Opportunities
FANTASTIC SAMS National hair
salon franchise. No hair experience
needed. Low investment. Financing
avail. Strong local support. Cash
business. Meets E-2 Visa. 888-326-
7267 x 5 or art@getahaircut.com

310 Pets & Supplies
BLUE & Gold Macaw. 18 months
old gentle and talking. Will screen
purchaser, good home only. Health
forces sale. Incl large cage and play-
stand. $1,200 OBO. 386-754-8721
PUBLISHERS NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health certifi-
cate from a licensed veterinarian
documenting they have mandatory
shots and are free from intestinal
and external parasites. Many species
of wildlife must be licensed by Flor-
ida Fish and Wildlife. If you are un-
sure, contact the local, office for in-
formation.

33 ~Livestock &
S330 Supplies


GATOR CLASSIC Registered
Horse Sale. Sat. Feb 12th, Starke
FL. Tack 1 pm. Horses 3pm. .
Consigri now. for 47"-627-2727

402 Appliances
Used Maytag Dr.er
' ; Good working
condition. $70
386-752-1151

403 Auctions
S ANTIQUEAUCTION
Sat Feb. 5th (@- 6pm
Mah., Oak. Vict. fum 243 Win-
chester mod #1tl0. 25 o I handle
pistol. 2 1/2 gold coin. silver/half
dollars, Gold/Dia. Jev. elr\. 4pc..
mah. B/R set, oak/mah. D/R sets.
Nippon, Hurranels. sterling.
Limoge. Fenton.
10- B.P. "Red" Williams
AU437/AB270 1-386-454-4991
CONSIGNMENT AUCTION
FEBRUARY 5TH 9ANI
Trucks, tractors, trailers, golf carts.
boats, tools. much more
4726 US 90 East, 1/2 mile East of
Airport. Consignments Welcome.
Elrod Auctions 904-699-7067
AUL2214/AB1698


408 Furniture
\ery fine, Mahogany Set 2 arm &
4 side chairs. new upholstery. Table
3 extra leaves, ext to 8.5 feet.
Custom table pads Sacrafice at
$1,000. 386-752-115 I.

11 Musical
413 Merchandise
New surround sound 5 Son3 speak-
ers + 2 stands. $125. 386-755-5039
PIANO For Sale.
Used Yamaha Upright,
Great Condition. $600. .
386-752-0824

416 Sporting Goods


'SKATEBOARD RAMP.
Hea .y duty steel and fiberglass.
3 piece. $75 OBO.
386-754-8721


419 TV-Radio &
Recording
BRAND NEW 27" color TV. $250.
386-755-2982

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Timber Co. Payment in advance for
standing pine timber. Large or small
tracts. Call 386-758-7636.

430 Garage Sales
HUGE YARD SALE, Sat. 8am-?
NO EARLY BIRDS. Rain or Shine.
Healthworks Rehab across from
Sonic on Main Blvd.
KING RD or 240.
Follow signs. Housewares, toys,
clothing, 386-752-4069.
Saturday 7am.
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Effective October 1, 2003
All Yard Sale Ads
must be prepaid.
SAT. 2/5, 8-12, Woodcrest Subd.
off Branford Hwy., 141 S.W. Hum-
mingbird Gin., follow signs, clothes,
toys, lots of misc.
YARD SALE
567 SE Pennsylvania St.
Quality clothing and misc, items.
Saturday 02/05/05 7 -?
YARD SALE. Yard equipment.
books, odds & ends, household
items. all must go. 247 SW Thomp-
kins Cr. #102. Sat. 02/05 8.- ?

440 Miscellaneous

DIRECT SATELLITE
Systems Installed
free no equipment to buy '
Call 961-8415
HOT PINK Halter top
prom dress. Size 9.
Worn one time. $ 100.
386-758-6987

630 Mobile Homes
3 for Rent
CANNON CREEK MH PARK
2 & 3br available from $400/mnio.
1 year lease req. No pets
386-752-6422


LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $365 month. Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A & ca-
ble No peis. Call 386-961-i0017
RENTAL/LEASE OPTION
1 D/W Mobile Home
S3B/2BA. Near Live Oak
386-755-4435 Call Mon. Fri. 8-5


640 Mobile Homes
4 for Sale
ATTENTION HOMEBUYERS!
2150 SF Home in Restricted
Subdivision off CR 242.
Call Craig,@ 386-754-0198
. !.ATTTENTION-LANDOWNERS!.-.
Guaranteed Approval on the Home
of vour choice 2 to 5 bedrooms.
An. plan. Call Randy 386-754-8844
!! 6/12 Roof Pitch!!
Have you seen it yet?
Call Trey @ 386-754-8844
9 ft. ceilings. Attic. Palm Harbor.
$43. per sq. ft. .
1/2 the cost of the building.
!!NO Hassle!!
We use your W2's for sour do%\ n
payment on any home. 3 to 5 Bed-
rooms. Call Trey (ft 386-754-8844
!!WANTED!!
Trade-Ins in any condition. Singles
or Doubles. For \our New purchase
on any new single/Double Call
Randy @ 386-754-8844
2005 DOUBLEWIDE 2300 square
feet, 4 bedroom. 2 bath, setup on
lot, 2 miles from Walmart. $645.00
month. Call Ken' 386-365-5370(1
CALL TO GET
PRE-APPROVED FOR A
MANUFACTURED HOME
CALL 31-800-355-9385


!* ; _CAllS
01 Chevy Metro LSI, 4dr.A '5,995
96 Cadillac Sedan Deville, 4r, be, ..... 7 6k ,850
00 Saturn SC-2 ........'8,495
00 Pontiac Grand Prix, 4r.; SE, white............8,995
03DodgeNeon .'8,995
01 Ford Taurus SES, white, loaded, 52k ..............9,850
01 Buick Regal LS, leather, champagne...............9,995
00 Chevy Impala '9,995
01 Buick RegalLimited '9,995
99 Honda Prelude, 1 owner........b..................11,988


Bill Davis Ronny Bryan
Sales Mgr. McKinley Wachob
Sales Sales


640 Mobile Homes
0 for Sale
3br/2ba DWMH. Great Location
by shopping & VA. Fenced yard.
Garden tub & 2 walk in closets.
$59,900 Call Kathy @ Advantage
Realty. 386-697-4062 or 752-8224
HOME LOANS
FOR AS LITTLE AS
$500 DOWN
@ 386-752-7751
If you own land, or have a large
down payment. I may owner finance
a home for you! Call Steve
386-365-8549
NO MONEY DOWN!
New 2005 doublewide On your
land $334.00 per month.
Call Lee 386-365-8988'
One of a kind Manufactured
Log Home. 4 bedroom.
Perfect for a country setting.
Call Jim 386-303-1557
PALM HARBOR Modular Homes.
Over 40 plans to chose from. The
# 1 Name in Manufactured Homes,
is now the #1 Name in Modular.,
Call Craig @ 386-754-8844
THANK YOU!
From all the
Freedom Homes Family
TIMBERLANE MHP. Adult park
in Lake City 3br/2ba. Split plan
DWMH w/big kitchen & lg shed.
All appliances 269 SW Woodberry
Ct. $36,000 386-758-9640
TRIPLE WIDE
ON 17 ACRES IN
'OLD TOWN
CALL BOBBY @ 386-752-7751
\\E HAVE FHA, VA
& CONVENTIONAL LOAN
PROGRAMS. WITH LOW
DOWN. CALL 1-800-355-9385
We lo- e CASH! We ill gi\e you
the \er\ best price Ior a ne,\ or used
manufactured home'
386-752-5355
WE SPECIALIZE IN
LAND/HOME
PACKAGES
386-752-7751

650 Mobile Home
03 & Land


!READY TO MOVE IN!!
Columbia City are.. Excellent
Schools. 40x80. Triple on Land
.Call Randy to Qualif\ 754-8844
*BRANFORD*
19'O5 2,x64 4BR.'2BA on 1 acre
wooded lot. Owner financing
Call 386-,67-i11i48S
FSBO. 3/2;'01 MH, 1/2 ac. Paved
St., City water, CH/A & appli. Ideal
for retiree or young family Between
LC & White Springs. Possible lease
opt. 36-'752-1212 or 365-3094
LAND and HOME packages close
to Lake City, it's what we do best!
Paved street, city water and sewer,
you pick the home, we do the rest
and Freedom Homes may owner fi-
nance' 3, -752-555 '


LEASE I- r IUION
1903 SW Jud) Glen, off Sisters
Welcome Rd. 1997 3,2 DW\. $3K
down. $600 mo. 3S6-758-9785
NATURE LOVERS, FSBO, Live
Oak. 5 secluded wooded ac.,'96 3/2
DWMH w/ fireplace, F1 room &
deck overlooking spring fed stock
pond. Triple garage. Lg greenhouse,
storage shed. Newly remodeled,
landscaped. 2-4" wells, extras.
Brochures & pictures. Appraised
'04 $136K 386-364-6533
OWNER FINANCE- O'brien.
spacious 3br/2ba on 2.03 ac.
Beautiful Oak trees small down
$695. mo 3S6- 67-4926
"READY TO MOVE IN"
2000 sq. ft. Minutes from 1-75 and
Wal Mart. Cal Craig
386-754-0198
REMODELED
manufactured
home on land.
Call Ron 386-397.-4-960


'3,995 & UNDER
96 Ford Windstar $3,995
92 Nissan Sentra '3,995
91 Toyota Corolla $3,995
2000 Mitsubishi Galant '3,995
1986 Toyota Celica *3,995
1989 Dodge Conversion Van...:....................... ,995
Fresh Start, ,New Start
Bankruptcy V OK
Medical Problems V OK
Financing for Everyone
Wholesale To The Public


Avon
Koon
Sales


650 Mobile Home
6 &Land
TRIPLEWIDE on 1.8 acres land
MUST SELL!!
386-397-4930
ask for Faye


705 Rooms for Rent
$228/wk Move in special
Furnished room, maid service, utilit-
ies, free local calls, microfridge, 25"
TV w/70 channel cable
Pet friendly. SUPER 8, Exit 423
ph. 386-752-6450
SENIOR CITIZEN wishes to share
home & expenses. Must have
transportation. Only serious inquires
please. 386-755-8713

f710 Unfurnished Apt.
/710 For Rent
-
$NO RENT UNTIL MARCH!
2BR and 3 BR Special
Call Today! New Apartment homes
include MW, DW, pool,
/ fitness center and much more,
Call Windsong 758-8455.
1550639
NOW LEASING
1 Bedroom Apartments
*- Quiet Neighborhood
4- On-site Laundry
+- Private Patio
+ W/D hook-ups
+* Convenient location
Amberwood Hills 758-8029
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments
All very nice.
Con eruenti location.
Call 386-755-2423
1BD/1BA COTTAGE, $500 mo.,
lease req., $400 damage dep., quiet,
conv. neighborhood., close to VA
and DOT. 386-755-0819.
2BRilBA
CH/A, fireplace.
Phone 755-2672.


3 bed 1 1/2 bath duplex close to the
V.A. 2car carport, fenced back yard,
W/D, stove, refrig. $675 mo., first,
last, sec. Call Richard Licensed Re-
al Estate Agent. 386-755-6653
NEWLY PAINTED
2br/lba, w/garage.
$650.mo. plus security deposit.
Call Lea.386-752-9626
X-CLEAN 2/2 1700 sq. ft.
Second floor. Private country acre.
Encrgi ,' ise. miles to VA. $600.
mo $s .5i0. needed. 386-961-918I

720 Furnished Apts.
72t For Rent
Completely Furnished, clean,
private, near City & Timco. IBR.
APT. Nice neighborhood. Quiet &
peaceful. Call 386-755-3950

730 .Unfurnished
30U Home For Rent

BRAND NEr'- CA-LLAWA ...
366 SW Wilshire Dr. 3br/2ba at
$995.mo. Many upgrades.
Federated Realty Group.
904-317-4511 ext. 18
2BR/1BA 2 miles out on
CR 245. $300 mo.
$300 security deposit.
No Pets. 386-752-4597
2BR/lBA \w/CH/A
on seclude 5 acres. $650mo. 1st, last
& security. FIRM!
386-697-9659 or 386-752-2380.
20R 3 bedroom, bath and a half.
Quail Hgts. Country Club. $600 mo.
1st, last & $150. damage dep.
386-752-8553
3BD/2BA, Brick, nice neighbor-
hood, frig., range, disposal, DW,
CH&A, $875 mo., 1st + last + $ 500
dep. to move in. 386-755-7541
3BR/2BA FOR RENT $835/mo.
I onus room, fenced yard, large
workshop/garage. Call Rob Stewart,
Realtor. 386-867-2059.


TRUCKS
97 Pontiac Transport SE Van ...'.............$5,995
00 Ford F-150, auto '6,650
97 Chevy Tahoe '6,995
01 Nissan Frontier XE King Cab ..................7,995
01 Ford Windstar '8,995
02 Chevy Astro Van '9,995
00 Dodge Durango, SIT phis, leather........11,995
99 GMC Sonoma 4x4 '11,995
02 01ds Brevada $13,595
01 Chevy Silverado, 2 to choose from............15,995


Daniel Andy
Smith Macarages
Sales Sales


Bill
Lipthrott
Sales


M&M Auto Sales Hwy 90, Lake City

758-6171 1-800-358-8482


ENTIO:TXTM IS 171A


W M&M Auto and LIBERTY
*i SERVICE

Liberty Tax Service

team up to offer Tax Time Rebate.
Let M&M Auto pay your lax bill when you use a portion towards your down payment.


mmrmlr9-rrr-re-


AA


-1







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 2005


307 Unfurnished
730Home For Rent
3BR/2 bath, New Washer, dryer,
frig & stove. Fenced back Yard, 12
x 20 shed & back porch. Lawn
main. & garbage pick up included.
$825.mo. Call Richard Licensed
Real Estate Agent 386 755-6653
4BR/2BA CH/A
$875 mo. 1st, last, & $875 dep.
386-755-1800 or
evenings 7pm- 9pm 386-752-2226
NEAT, CLEAN, 2br/lba w/ ga-
rage. Great neighborhood. Close to
everything. $650.00 1st, last & sec.
dep. 386-758-9362
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference. limita-
tion or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, disability, fami-
lial status or national origin, or any
intention to make such preference,
limitation or discrimination." Fami-
lial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or
legal custodians, pregnant women,
and people securing custody of chil-
dren under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly
Accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this newspa-
per are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free at 1-
800-669-9777. The toll free tele-
phone number to the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275
750 Business &
750 Office Rentals
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
Choice of 150 sq ft unit or 350 sq.
ft. Located across from Post Office.
Lease includes utilities, Ig parking
lot & reception area. 386-752-2252
RESIDENTIAL OFFICE/
SPACE for lease. Whole bld. or
Offices only. Across from VA park-
ing Lot. Baya Ave. 386- 752-5450
Warehouse FOR LEASE
'90-West behind AutoZone
2400 sq. ft. 2.Offices,
1 B/R, 5 truck height loading doors
$2,000 per month
Hunter Oil 386-752-5890

805 Lots for Sale
5 BEAUTIFUL, partially wooded
acres. South West of Lake City.
Restricted home area. $49,000:
386-984-6156
HILLTOP HOMESITE on paved
road in restricted community. Over-
looks natural woodlands on creek.
Only $49,900 for acres
386-752-5035 Ext. 9710.
7 Days 7am 7pm
A Bar Sales. Inc. ..v ,bara-le, corr
STAR LAKE ESTATES.
1/2 to 3/4 ac. Lake access, restricted
home sites. 2 miles from 1-75 &
US 90. from $25,900.
386-365-1563 or 365-8007

810 Home for Sale
3BR/2BA HOUSE w/garage. 8x12
Storage.shed. Quail Ridge estates..
1/3 acre in quiet neighborhood.
$96,500 neg. 386-935-0253
FSBO, 3br/2ba. Lots of extras. 41 S
to Hwy 252, Left on Pebble Creek.
213 SE Bream Loop.,
Info flyer in tube.
WE BUY
Houses & Land & Fixer uppers!
Call for more information.
,386-755-6092

820 Farms &
S Acreage
20 ac. in Suwanne Co. close to Co-
lumbia Co. line. Easily accessible
from 1-75, 1-10 & Lake Jeffery Rd.
Pasture land w/ beautiful thick
woods, & Large oaks. Contact Erika
McCrary at 386-623-1223 or 386-
758-2962 $3,200 per acre.
S. 5, 10 and 20 acre lots with well and
septic tank. Owner financing.
386-752-4339
www.deasbullardbkl.com
S BEAUTIFUL 5 ac restricted home
* sites on paved road. 3 & 4/2 miles
from 1-75 & US 90. From $46,900.
386-365-1563 or 365-8007
CRAWFORD CO., GA
80 AC $1,725/AC
Flint River area, planted pine, hard-
wood bottom, will divide in two
tracts. 404-362-8244.
St Regis Paper Company, LLC
Macon Co, GA
119 ac.$1,995/ac
Excellent timber inves -.mnt e / e..-
cellent hunting & creek bonttoms.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Compan. LLC
SPORTSMAN PARADISE
YEARLY MEMBERS H IPS
Hunting, fishing, lodging and meals
all part of this offer conveniently lo-
cated in White Springs, Florida.
For Details call 386-397-1989 or
www.bienville.com


SUMTER CO., GA
82 Ac $1,725/AC
Long frontage on Little Lime
Creek, hardwoods, pine,
loaded w/turkey & deer.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
Accepting Applications
Good, Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
2622 NW 43rd St.
^ Ml^U, #A-1
FHANNConv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lender


820 Farms &
2 UAcreage
Talbot Co., GA
299 AC-$1,850/AC
5,528 ft. on georgeous Big Lazer
Creek; excellent for development,
hunting or timber investment.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC

Commercial
830 Property
CHURCH FOR LEASE
4200 sq. ft. Building. Paved parking
on Deputy J. Davis Ln. Just past
Morrells on Left $3,500 monthly.
386-867-0048
870 Real Estate
SWanted
WANTED CASH for cut over
timber land. 386-365-3865.

930 Motorcycles
-l
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 883
2003, 215 miles, $8,500, 752-2982

940 Trucks
1952 CHEVY. Truck sits on newer
model chassis w/a newly rebuilt 305
,under hood.Truck nearly ready for
paint.$4,000. Call 904-219-9157
1999 FORD F-150 X-Cab
Lariat, dual exhaust,
camper top, sharp, $9800,
386-752-9659 '
2001 F-150 Harley Davidson, 4
door truck. DVD, Custom stereo,
295 series tires, too many extras to
list. $23,500. FIRM! 386-623-2075

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
1965 VOLKSWAGEN,
Notchback for sale. Best Offer.
Call 719-9918 after 5:30 PM,
Mon-Fri & any time Sat&Sun.
1967 MUSTANG, Great project
car.6 cylinder under the hood for
great gas mileage.First $1,500.takes
this pony home!. 904-219-9157
1996 Corolla. Private Owner. PW,
PL, Power sun roof. New tires. CD
Stereo upgrades. 73K miles. Runs
Great! $4,500. 386-719-7147
1996 HONDA Station wagon.
$5000 Mint. Call 758-0937, 8am
96 MIATA Convertible. new back
wdw & brakes, 12K miles on new
engine. exc. shape. $5,695.
386-961-9666
9 Recreational
m* JL Vehicles
04 FRANKLIN 39' 5th wheel. 2br
3 ele. slide outs. Garden tub/shower,
washer/ dryer. Stereo & CD. Every
option. $25,500 Cell (862)668-4076
04 Keystone Larado 29/BH 5th
wheel. Super slideout. Sleeps 8.
Queen pull-out, Ig bunks in rear.
Appli., TV, Stereo. Like new
$25,800.obo 386-752-8062
2000 COACHMAN Leprechaun.
30 ft. Class C Motor home.
Excellent cond. 32K miles.
$45,000. 386-623-2851
2005 42 Foot Franklin 5th wheel. 4
sliding rooms. 2BR, fiberglass, self
contained, sleeps 8. Fully loaded.
$33,000. obo. Cell (919)264-0037
Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles
1996 FORD Windstar.
Needs work. $500. obo.
386-963-5201 evenings.
963-5953 Days.





'91 Ford Ranger,

S AC cycle, auto

WZ,995 '3,195

'97 Suki Katana '90 Ford F250
motorcycle V8, auto,
600 longbed
'3,Z95 ,A95




longbed a0 r

,995 5,995


Car Van Cherokee


Auto Loaded

15,495 $5,995
'95 Dodge 3500 '96 Chevy G30 1
Dually Ton Cargo Van
Gas, V8 80K miles

J6,795 '6,995

MANY MORE VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM
,ucks, Cars, RVs, AIVs, Campers, Motorcycles
Buy Heoe Pay Here
FINANCING AVAILABLE
ON MOST VEHICLES


NEED
WHEELS?
WANT TO
TRADE?

The Classifieds bring
together CARS. SUVs, &
TRUCKS with drivers
every day.


Featuring new listings EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK V
every day. FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL!eal Estate of Lake Cityc
386-755-5440 R o Real Estate ol Lake City, Inc.
38-755386-755-6600 TOLL FREE 877-755-6600




eiver^ LIVE OAj ^Delivers

it A FORD *MERCURY t HALT'

US 129 NORTH, LIVE OAK, FL 380-362-1112

*oW05 FORD 2005 FORD 2005 FO
SMUSTANIG EXPEDITION


1996 Ford F-1 50 2004 Ford Taurus 2001 Chrysler 300,M 2000 Ford Explorer XLT
stK52o075A IES 0STK243033A 0 STK24225A
4 M J" 1II2,395 9300 U U


2003 Eddie Bauer Expedition 2004 Ford Explorer XLT 2001 Ford F-350 XLT 2004 Ford F-150 XLT
27KMILES,BALAN
S'w E OS27 20 5830 95 R 27 A 3YEAR TO
E SIMPER TO BUMPER


2003 Ford Ranger Super Cab 2003 Lincoln LS 2004 Ford Freestar 2001 Lincoln TownCar
,, ,0 , LEATHER G 4 ST STKIP2 4
SEATSWIHEATED 21,000 MILESf
14,725 4 8. ,488 ---- 6,395. ....S995

OVER 1 MILLION DOLLARS IN QUALITY
KA-A PRE-OWNED INVENTORY

LIVE OA LEWL
FO RD MERC URY SERVICE HRS: M-F 7:30AM-6PM; SAT. 8AM-5PM
FAX (386) 362-7348 1-800-814-0609 SALES HRS: M-F 8AM-6PM; SAT. (3868AM362111PM
BODY SHOP HRS: M-F 7:3AM -6:30PM; SAT. PM
US 129 NORTH, LIVE 0AK, FL PARTS HRS: M-F 8AM-6:30PM; SAT. 8AM-5PM


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