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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Opinion
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 Section B: Sports
 Section B continued
 Section C
 Section C: Classified Advantag...
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The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00051
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Creation Date: February 25, 2005
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID: UF00028308:00051
 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
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section C
        page C 1
    Section C: Classified Advantage
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
    Section C continued
        page C 7
        page C 8
Full Text



Season Ends

CHS boys basketball falls to Raines in


regional
Ce -L


LJfr i'Vi,~
I


play.
.A M


Recognizing Hard Work

United Way holds 36th

annual awards banquet.
Local, 3A


Friday
February 25, 2005
Lake City, Florida


50o
Weather
Chance Showers
High 64, Low 47
Forecast on 2A


FHP steps




up patrol


Troopers aim to reduce
aggressive driving
across Columbia County.

By JASMINE RANGEL
jrangel@lakecityreporter.com
The fight against aggres-
sive driving is on.
Today is the second day of
Operation Safe Ride, a
statewide campaign by the
Florida Highway Patrol to cut
down on aggressive drivers.
An aggressive driver is some-
one who violates more than
one law while driving, such as
speeding while frequently
changing lanes.
During the campaign, FHP


members around the state,
from the rank of colonel to
trooper, will be on the road-
ways to target the unsafe driv-
ers. The two-day campaign
began Thursday and ends
today at midnight.
Operation Safe Ride will
have all FHP officers
patrolling, utilizing unmarked
cars and aircraft, to catch
aggressive drivers during a
time period when there are
more drivers on the roads
than normal, said Lt. Mike
Burroughs, FHP spokesman
for Troop B. This time of year
is when many students on
spring break come down to
FHP
continued on page 9A


Officials assess

fire risks as dry

season approaches


Forest rangers say 110
need for serious
concern as rain falls.

By JASMINE RANGEL
jrangel@lakecityreporter.comn
While reenactors recreated
the Battle of Olustee for spec-
tators, state and federal offi-
cials battled a 400-acre wild-
fire in the east side of Osceola
National Forest. With the
annual dry season approach-
ing, this could indicate
Columbia County will face
more burns soon.
There's no serious concern
- for the time being.
Bill Foster, fire manage-
ment officer for the USDA
Forest Service, said the
ground is not terribly dry
right now, even less so
because of rainfall early
Thursday morning.
"We're glad to see this


rain;" Foster said.
' Mark Crow, forestry dis-
trict manager for six north
Florida counties, said the situ-
ation will improve if the area
gets more rain.
'Things will improve if we
get several good rains in the
next several weeks," he said.
"The fire danger drops down."
Crow said Florida is cur-
rently beginning the dry sea-
son, starting in late February,
and running until about June,
when rain is more frequent.
The Keetch-Byram index,
or KBDI, for the county is not
that bad, Foster said. A KBDI
measures the dryness of the
ground, and increases the
longer an area goes without
rain.
The Florida Division of
Forestry measured
Columbia's KBDI at between
300 and 400. The highest a
FIRE
continued on page 9A


Tax relief


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) district coordinator Linda Young (back
left) helps explain tax returns to Richard and Florence Spraguer at the Southside
Community Center off St. Margaret's Street Thursday. AARP will be offering free tax
services Mondays and Thursdays through April 14.

AARP provides local


residents with free tax service


Program aimed to
help people with low
to medium incomes.
IBy ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@Iakecityreporter.com
The American
Association of Retired
Persons is hosting its free
Tax-Aide Program through
April 14 to help local resi-
dents file their taxes.
The program kicked off
Feb. 7 and is offered
Monday and Thursdays
from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. at
the Southside Community
Center.
The program is offered
nationally in conjunction
with the Internal Revenue
Service.
The service has, been
offered locally for almost 20
years.
"We help anyone who
needs assistance with their
taxes," said James Earle,
local coordinator of the Tax-
Aide Program. "We focus
primarily on persons with
low to medium incomes and


iWe get a lot of
young people here
too, like college
kids.
James Earle
local coordinator of the
Tax-Aide Program

older citizens, but no busi-
nesses."
Interested residents do
not have to be members of
the AARP, Earle said.
"We get a lot of young
people here too, like col-
lege kids," he said.
Although the service is
scheduled to end by 2 p.m.
each Monday and
Thursday, Earle says that if
there are still people who
need help, they will contin-
ue working to file their
taxes.
"We've been here until 4
p.m. before," Earle said.
Interested residents are
asked to bring all necessary
paperwork including copies
of their W-2 forms, 1099


forms, and any interest
statements on their mort-
gages.
Last year the program
had seven counselors and
this year it has nine.
The counselors and
instructors undergo train-
ing in January so they are
ready to help file taxes in
February.
The AARP even offers
free electronic filing for res-
idents.
In addition, the volun-
teers offer to visit the
homes of persons who can-
not go to the community
center to file their taxes.
The entire program is
done completely on a volun-
teer basis, and no one
receives payment.
It can take, anywhere
from a few minutes to up to
three hours for the coun-
selors to file someone's
taxes, depending on their
individual paperwork.
Participants are taken
first-come, first serve, and
TAX
continued on page 9A


Consensus

found for

ranking

road work

Commission develops
blueprint for prioritizing
annual road projects.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia County officials
believe they've got a blueprint
design that will enable county
staff to prioritize road projects
for the county's public works
department.
Thursday, commissioners
reached a consensus on the
concept and have developed a
plan that allows them to sub-
mit top priority road projects
that will be added to an annual
list. The county engineer will
consult with the county man-
ager and head of the public
works department in prioritiz-
BLUEPRINT
continued on page 9A



Local man

works to

write novel

Story follows two
friends during the Civil
Rights movement.
By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@lakecityreporter.com
Gregory Johnson spends
almost 12 hours each day
working on his first novel, one
that he knows will one day be
a movie.
Johnson can be found in the
Learning Resource Center of
the Lake City Community
College writing a book called
"Man in the Pulpit."
The fictional book takes
place in the Civil Rights era
and includes factual historical
occurrences such as the
assassinations of both
NOVEL
continued on page 9A


New Millennium delivers first order as scheduled


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Danny Horne welds a base plate to a metal joist on the truss
production line at New Millennium Thursday afternoon. New
Millennium recently delivered its first order of about 200
tons of steel joists.


CALL US:
(386)
752-1293
SUBSCRIBE:
755-5445


New plant completes
200-ton order of steel
joists for construction.

By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter.com
Despite expected delays
when starting production
more than two weeks ago,
New Millennium Building
Systems delivered the first
order from' its local plant on
time. .
Doug Lang, general manag-
er of the Butler, Ind.-based
company's new facility off
Lake Jeffery Road, said the
200-ton order of steel joists for
a commercial construction job
elsewhere in Florida was deliv-
ered as scheduled Monday.
"Everything arrived on time


and the last we heard every-
thing is going up fine and
that's as good as that got,"
Lang said.
Problems common with
new equipment hindered pro-
duction in its first days.
Lang said with "a little coor-
dination" and some overtime
work, the order was completed
as promised. And he said the
quality of the steel joists was
"excellent."
Two weeks ago he said
meeting the delivery deadline
was "non-negotiable."
"If we didn't make it we
wouldn't be any happy
campers here," Lang said
Thursday.
Currently, New Millennium
is operating two of its three
production lines inside its steel
joist facility, while the third line
is expected to be operational


within weeks.
Lang said the plant's first
order is "one of many" and is
pleased with the progress the
production lines are making as
the new workers gain more
confidence and turn out joists
more quickly.
But "quality is first and effi-
ciency picks up later," he said.
"We've done very well, and
part of that is the two weeks
people spent up North (train-
ing at the Indiana plant)," Lang
said. "They already knew what
was to be expected."
Elsewhere on New
Millennium's 70-acre industri-
al site, construction continues
on the company's steel deck
facility, which is scheduled to
begin operation in mid-April.
Lang said siding should soon
be put up on the building.
A CSX rail spur from its


nearby line has also been com-
pleted and runs through the
rear of the joist plant.
The line will allow the com-
pany to bring raw steel via rail
from its parent company, Steel
Dynamics Incorporated, also
in Indiana.
Lang said the new rail
should be operating by
Monday.
Now that New Millennium
has a plant able to serve com-
mercial construction projects
across the Southeast, he said
there is a flourishing interest
in its products and "the quote
activity is excellent."
Once the local facility is up
to full capacity with all of its
steel joist and deck production
lines operating, it is expected
to employ as many as 175 peo-
ple with an average annual
salary of more than $45,000.


TODAY


Classified ...... 1C
Comics ........ .3B


Local .......... 3A
Business ....... 5A


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


Puzzles ........ 2C
Scoreboard ...... 2B


A&E ........... 8A
Weather ........ 2A


mmiff I h-







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


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ASHLEY CISNEROS/ Lake City Reporter

End Zone winner
Russell Waters, circulation director for the Lake City Reporter, presents Ollivia Beardsley
with certificates for four free Little Caesar's pizzas and a $50 gas card from S&S Food
Stores. Beardsley won the End Zone Dance drawing as part of the newspaper's 'Super Bowl
of Subscription Savings' promotion. More than 350 people who renewed or subscribed to
the paper, during the promotion were entered into the drawing. Beardsley is a resident of
Fort White and has been a subscriber since the 1970s.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER
HOWTOREAC US CLASSED
Main number ..........(386) 752-1293 To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
Fax number ................752-9400 s S
Circulation ..............7555445 ontrolleSue Brannon. 7540419
Controller Sue Brannon ....... 754-0419
The .Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of (sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
Community Newspapers Inc., is published
Tue-'a,' tinrr.uar, Sunday, ai 160 E C'u'. al i j i CULATIO
LaKeCrry Fla 3i05L n, Pen-d,caiposlagep.ao Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday
Circulation and The Associated Press. through Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m. on
All material herein is property of the Lake City Sunday.
Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is Please call 386-755-5445 to report any prob-
forbidden without the permission of the pub- lems with your delivery service.
lisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880. In Columbia County, customers should call
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to before 10:30 a.m. to report a service error for
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next
Fla. 32056e day re-delivery or service related credits will
a. 3 be issued.
Publisher Michael Leonard ....754-0418 ,
(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com) In all other counties where home delivery is
available, next day re-delivery or service relat-
NEWS ed credits will be issued.
If you have a news tip, call any member of the Director A. Russell Waters ... .754-0407
news staff or 752-5295. (rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428 .
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com) (Tuesday thrug Sundy) $2354
13 weeks..................$23.54
ADVMITXSJIG 26 Weeks ....................$42.80
Advertising Director 52 Weeks ............. ......$83.46
Advertising or Rates include7% sales tax.
Karen Craig ..................754-0417 Mail rates
(kcraig@lakecityreporter.comrn) 13 Weeks ................$44.85
Sales .....................752-1293 26 Weeks .....................$89.70
(ads@lakecityreporter.com) 52 Weeks ................... .$179.40


Lottery
MIAMI Here are the
* winning numbers in
Thursday's Florida Lottery:
Cash 3: 7-9-2
Play 4: 3-5-9-2
Thursday's Fantasy 5: 9-
30-31-32-35


Correction
The Lake City Reporter
corrects errors of fact in
news items. If you have a con-
cern, question or suggestion,
please call the executive edi-
tor. Corrections and clarifica-
tions will run in this space.
And thanks for reading.


THE


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005 3A

LOCAL



United Way recognizes hard work, dedication


By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter

While recognizing the spe-
cial efforts of its members
Thursday, the United Way of
the Suwannee Valley also
announced it currently
expects to receive more than
$645,000 in backing this year
through community -fund-
raising efforts and grants in
2004.
About 150 people attended
the 36th annual awards ban-
quet and membership meet-
ing held at the Lake City
Community College's
Howard Gymnasium
Thursday evening.
Representatives of local
government, business and
various non-profit organiza-
tions were present.
The crowd was there to
recognize those who've given
countless hours of service.
"Together, we do impact
our community," said Wes
Small, outgoing president for
the United Way of the
Suwannee Valley.
Party streamers slung
forth as applause went
through the crowd after the
organization's "goal ther-
mometer" was unveiled,
announcing the final fund-
raising tally of more than
$623,000 (not including
grants).
At the start of the event,
Small welcomed those
attending and introduced the
organization's senior officers
and their guests. He was fol-
lowed with an invocation


K~
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m] i r r -.

JUSTIN LANG/Lake City Reporter
Outgoing President of the United Way of the Suwannee
Valley Wes Small (left) and incoming President Garry
Karsner (center) present a special award to Jeff Parker of
PCS Phosphate for fund-raising efforts by the company
during 2004. PCS and its employees helped to contribute
more than $148,000 to the United Way.


offered by Ozell Graham,
past president and current
volunteer.
After being introduced by
Rita Dopp, executive director
of the area United Way, Rosy
Gottschalk, communications
committee chairwoman,
addressed the audience.
Gottschalk said it was diffi-
cult to thank everyone who
contributes to the success of
the United Way.
"Isn't that a wonderful
problem. to have?," she said.
"You just have too many peo-


ple to thank."
Committee members and
award recipients were appre-
ciated through a video pre-
pared by LCCC's audio visual
department.
Set to a backdrop of music
by Five For Fighting, the
video showed members of
the United Way's various
committees and some of the
people and children the orga-
nization's programs have
benefited.
As she thanked people
who helped the


Communications Committee,
Gottschalk singled out Dodie
Pedlow, who creates the art-
work for the United Way of
the Suwannee Valley's cam-
paign brochure and invita-
tions for its Challengers
Club, and presented her with
a special gift.
"I never got paid for any of
this stuff before," Pedlow
joked.
Planning Committee mem-
ber Joe Persons also spoke
on the progress the area
United Way made in the past
year with four primary proj-
ects: The Food Bank of the
Suwannee Valley, Homeless
Coalition of the Suwannee
Valley, a 2-1-1 health and
human information services
number and disaster plan-
ning.
Persons reported on the
progress of projects, such as
the Success By 6 program,
which helps provide parent-
ing education regarding the
development of pre-school
children.
Persons said because of
the United Way of the
Suwannee Valley's own
efforts in 2004, about
$260,000 in grant funding will
be available in 2005 -
beyond the community fund-
raising campaign to help
continue those and other
projects.
"Thank you all for every-
thing you do," Persons said.
Challengers Committee
chair Rupert Murray praised
the committee members for
going beyond expectations


and raising more than $1 mil-
lion for the area United Way
just within the past 10 years.
Among the many business-
es represented at the ban-
quet, PCS Phosphate was
chosen for special recogni-
tion because of fund-raising
efforts among its employees,
which alone totaled more
than $148,000 for the United
Way.
Jeff Parker and other
members of PCS' own United
Way campaign team were
honored with a special award
,for their efforts. Parker said
he hopes the next generation
"takes note" of the communi-
ty work of the organization's
members.
In addition to thanking its
members, the United Way of
the Suwannee Valley also
used the banquet to elect
new members to its board of
directors.
Small also "passed the
gavel" to incoming president
for 2005-06 Garry Karsner,
CEO of the Lake City
Medical Center.
Karsner presented an
award to Small recognizing
his tenure as president and
his work with the United Way
since he moved to Lake City
in 1999.
"I accept this with a mix-
ture of emotions," Small said.
"Joy and happiness."
Officers selected at the
banquet were as follows:
John Burley, president-elect
and general campaign chair;
John Kasak, Columbia
County campaign chair;


Mike Williams, Hamilton
County campaign chair; Joe
Flanagan, Suwannee County
campaign chair; Small, past
president; Robin Hall, secre-
tary; Jill Adams, treasurer;
Chris Dampier, Admissions
and Allocations Committee
chair; Rosy Gottschalk,
Communications Committee
chair; Rupert Murray,
Challengers Committee
chair; Bruce Naylor, Loan
Executive chair; Joe Cone,
Planning Committee chair
and Jim Moses, Resource
Development committee
chair.
The 2005-06 Board of
Directors were also elected
Thursday and are as follows:
Karsner, Naylor, Moses,
Cone, Gottschalk, Don
Fenneman, Eugene
Jefferson, Jill Adams,
Barbara Doonan, Bill Gootee,
Wanda Toner and Cynthia
Jacobus.
The United Way of
Suwannee Valley is a volun-
teer-driven organization
which identifies health and
human service needs in
Columbia, Hamilton and
Suwannee counties and helps
to meet those requirements
by actively providing support
- financial and otherwise -
to 22 affiliated community
health and human service
agencies.
Karsner called on those
attending to continue their
work and support more peo-
ple to participate in helping
the United Way and the com-
munity.


Broken street light in Fort White stirs up controversy


By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@lakecityreporter.c'om

FORT WHITE- A street
light on the corner of Jordan
Street and U.S. 27 is getting
repaired after moriths .of
being shot out.
The light has lacked both a
bulb and a cover.
Fort White resident Ronnie
Jackson attended several
town council meetings to
voice his concerns over the
light.
At the Feb. 14 meeting, he
brought up the light issue
again, but didn't receive the
answers he was looking for,
Jackson said he almost hit
two pedestrians in the area
who were walking at night.


The light has a history of
being shot out, some say due
to illegal activity that takes
place there.
Many residents of the area
were concerned that the
absence of light made the
area unsafe.
When Jackson brought up
the light issue' in December,
he says he was told'it would
be taken care of.
A month later, nothing
changed.
At the January meeting,
Jackson says he was told that
the sheriff would be taking
care of the issue.
Yet, another month later,
Jackson still says he received
no answers regarding the.
light.


Jackson says he was told
that the town could not repair
the light because it belongs to
Progress Energy, and only
the company could authorize
repairs.
"At the February meeting,
the mayor told me that he
spoke to Lynette Vermillion, a
representative for the compa-
ny," Jackson said.-": '' '`
"But when I called her on
Wednesday, she says she
never talked to him."
Lynette Vermillion, com-
munity relations manager for
Progress Energy. in Ocala,
said that while she did not
speak to Fort White Mayor
Truett George, he may have
spoken to someone else.
"I received notice that the


light was shot out from Mr.
Jackson on Wednesday," she
said.
Vermillion said normal
repairs take approximately 72
hours, but that more serious
repairs take longer.
Vermillion said after she
spoke to Jackson, she
received a phone call from
George regarding the light.
George says he is happy
that the light will be repaired,
but wonders if it will only be
shot out again.
"Over the past, few years,
we have had people call to
complain that the light was
shot out over and over
again," he said.
'The company has been
out to fix it many times, and.


POLICE aliwUar


Arrest Log
STie following information
has bean provided by local law
enforcement. The following
people have been arrested, but
not convicted. All people are
innocent unless proven guilty.

Sunday, Feb. 20
Columbia County.
Sheriff's Office
SLarry Stephen McBeth,
21, 1939 South U.S. 129, Bell,
grand,theft arid dealing in
stolen property.

l Monday. Feb. 21
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
M Michael Alexander
Benkoczy, 19, 3151 SW C.R.
18, Fort White, possession of
marijuana with intent to sell,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.'
SAlani Carter Wilson, 32,
1443 NE 14 Terrace,
Gainesville. warrant: viola-
tion of probation on original'


dw.




Onirtanding ge-n.
tilaMundin Results.
RE/MAX Professionals, Inc.
4255 SW Cambridge Glen
Lake City, Fl. 32025
(386)758-8900


charges of possession of
cocaine, possession of mari-
juana and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Florida Department
of Corrections
Greg Dwayne
McKellum, 17, 703 NE
Gurley Ave., warrant: posses-
sion of more than 20 grams
. of marijuana.

Tuesday, Feb. 22
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
Curtis Lee Jones),36,
215 NE Vegas Terrace, war-
rant: violation of probation
on original charges of bur-
glary of a structure, third
degree grand theft and crimi-.
.nal mischief. r I' I
Thursday, Feb. 24
Lake City
Police Department


-PEDIC
PRESSURE RELIEVING
13l SWEDISH MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS
I [*]31-1'W-va1: -11i11':n11'ra[A
The Furniture Showplace
Wholesale Sleep
US 90 West (nexl Io 84 LUmberi 752-9303


We are pleased to announce
hat Carrie Crawford is now
an agent with RE/MAX.



a'


EWesley Nathaniel
Herring, 30, 3853 NW
Huntsboro Ave., no. 102, war-
rant: worthless bank check
and hiring with intent to
defraud.

Fire, EMS Calls
Wednesday, Feb. 23
7:00 p.m., brush fire,
Sisters Welcome at 1-75, one
primary and two volunteer
units responded.

Thursday, Feb. 24


03:30 a.m., rescue assist,
537 Lomond Ave., one pri-
mary unit responded.
9:30 a.m., rescue assist,
chest pains, 732 Hugo St.,
one primary unit responded.
1:15 p.m., rescue assist,
Tim St. and Cameron St., one
primary unit responded.
1:26 p.m., vehicle fire,
trailer with flat tires,
Southbound 1-75 mile marker
431, one primary unit
responded.

Compiled by staff reports


- Momma Hudson "|

You're till 8 y a- Eaver!

HaP1 ,v "


perhaps they are reluctant to
keep coming back, knowing
that they will be called yet
again."
George says he did tell
Jackson he spoke to
Vermillion, but that when he
spoke to her Wednesday she
told him she hadn't spoken to
him before.
"I have a lot to do," he said.
"This job doesn't pay."
George says he called a
service number for the com-
pany and reported the broken


light, but nothing was done.
"That light issue is always
an issue and comes up every
other meeting it seems like,"
George said.
He said he is sure that the
sheriff's office did look into it,
but that,,he understands, "a
streetlight in Fort White isn't
their biggest priority."
George says he appreciates
Jackson's efforts and will
gladly give him the 1-800
number he called before to
report the light.


"It's An Anniversary Celebration!"
for EvajrIecist Shelnrdoah Session Wilis & God's Chosen \ssels Under
Managrmenm of Rev Dr Harold Damon of WKGS/wi FM
FEATURING:
I.ITommy Ellison & The Singing Stars of New
York, New York. Friday,
Feb 25, 'i' 7 pm. NNw Mi Zion NBC(
24(101 Lundy. Rd., Pal, Fla. 3217N.
(Mlkhe%' to CcrenioYv
Evangelist Minnie WMS Ginomez of IWI BF
............. ~- 2.1 Emmy Award Winner The Legendary Lucille
Pope, of Allan[, GJ. Sja, Feb. 26 @ 5pni. Thc Lords Temple, 141.1 Gdm.,rec S1
Hasungs. Fla 32145
iM ie r r'f C er:r, Fieddil Rhodes IH'I ,'I \\'CGL Raidio
3.1 The Suaannee Quintet. Sunday. Feb. 27 i' 3pm. Mt. Zion AMEC, 300 Chase
St. Hjsungs, Fla. 32145 iMisue,, ol Ceirmonyv/D brrh N Maiden iO nvri oi l WCGL Rji..

NO ADMISSION CHARGE. BUT A LOVE
OFFERING WILL BE TAKEN!!!




REVIVAL


Everyone's Invited


Celebration Community Church

February 27 March 2
Sunday 10:15am and 6:00pm
Monday thru Wednesday 7:00pm


Guest Speaker
RICK LAWRENCE: Director
* Planting Department of the
Baptist Convention.


of Church
Florida


For more information please call
the church office at 754-1144

State Rd. 47 half way between Ft. White
and Columbia City.


. ............. -------------- ---






4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005
LAKE ITY REPORT


!on


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 DONE!" OUR PRIMARY 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

E TI A

Safety of




ATV riders



promoted

stations and fines are on the way
for those ATV riders who violate
the law and ride where they
aren't allowed. Law enforcement
is cracking down on violators.
It's a good thing to see and hear about.
This is a rural area and a great place to
enjoy the power and excitement of riding
four-wheelers and other off-road vehicles,
but the recreational sport needs to be har-
nessed and kept in areas that are off road.
Any time ATV enjoyment is mentioned,
it is followed by two complaints: trespass-
ing and safety issues for the riders and
motorists in the vicinity.
The Columbia County Community
Traffic Safety Team is focusing on the,
proper use of ATVs in the county and over-
all rider safety. The group made specific
mention of its plans to increase awareness
of dangers associated with the ever-grow-
ing hobby.
This follows two recent tragic deaths in
Suwannee County in December that
claimed the lives of a Suwannee County
Sheriff's Deputy and, in a separate inci-
dent, a young boy. Both were riding SUVs
and were tragically killed.
There will be a public-safety expo set for
Columbia County in April that will help
spread the message. Posters and pam-
phlets will be. printed and distributed
throughout the region even at places of
business that sell ATVs.
The move by local ;law enforcement
authorities is a good, strong public safety
undertaking. We're glad to see it occur and
we applaud the effort.



Today is Friday, Feb. 25, the 56th day of
2005. There are 309 days left in the year. '

Today's Highlight in History:

On Feb. 25, 1793, the department heads
of the U.S. government met with President
Washington at his home for the: first
Cabinet meeting on record.

On this date:

In 1570, Pope Pius V excommunicated
England's Queen Elizabeth I.
S In 1836. inventor Samuel Colt patented
S his revolver.
In 1901. United States Steel Corp. was
: incorporated by J.P. Morgan.
: In 1913. the 16th Amendment to the
S: United States Constitution, giving Congress
S the power to levy and collect income taxes,,
was declared in effect.
S In 1943. during World War II. U.S. troops
reoccupied the Kasserine Pass. ;; ,
In 1948, Communists seized power in
Czechoslovakia. .
: In 1964, Cassius Clay (later Muhammad
Ali) became world heavyweight boxdng
champion by defeating Sonny Liston in
Miami Beach. Fla.
In 1973, the Stephen Sondheim musical
"A Little Night Music" opened at
Broadway's Shubert Theater.
:. In 1986, President Ferdinand E. Marcos
fled the Philippines after 20 years of rule in
the wake of a tainted election; Corazon
Aquino assumed the presidency.


In 1991, during the Persian Gulf War, 28
Americans were killed when an Iraqi Scud
missile hit a U.S. barracks in Dhahran,
Saudi Arabia. I


; I .-.IlJ


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

0 Available from Commercial News Providers"

,3R4


I U ST .PI IO


Libraries are worth preserving


By DERRIE PEREZ
Special to the Reporter
Imagine a world where public libraries did
not exist. We'd have to purchase any
books we wanted to read or consult -
whether an encyclopedia or a manual for
home repairs or the latest bestseller.
There would be no story hours or reading pro-
grams to help children develop their skills.
Businesses, organizations, and government
agencies needing current information would
have to expend significant time and resources
to obtain what they need. Anyone without a
computer would lack access to the Internet,
and only 'the wealthy would be ableto afford
access to the electronic databases freely pro-
vided by libraries.
As First Lady Laura Bush aptly described it,
"Libraries are community treasure chests.
loaded with a wealth of information available to
everyone equally."
Thankfully, we don't have to imagine a world
without public libraries, but many of the
resources we expect from our libraries are
shrinking, Competing priorities at the local and
state levels are forcing many libraries to pro-
vide fewer programs, services and materials.
To succeed in today's economy, information,
and education are more important than ever,
but funding for libraries our only public,
resources for information and education -
hasn't kept pace with demand.
In the past several years, library usage in the
state has' increased dramatically, while
Florida's relative support for public libraries
has steadily declined. Under legislative guide-
lines, the state may match up to 25 cents for'
each local dollar spent on library services.
Right now, however, the state provides only
about 7 cents for every local dollar spent on
public libraries.
Of the $449 million that public libraries
receive annually, the state provides only $34
million. Doubling our state's investment in
public libraries would amount to a tiny fraction
of Florida's $61 billion budget, but the benefits
to Florida's taxpayers would be tremendous.'
Public libraries are a good investment for
Florida's* economy... An economic study con-
ducted for the State Library and Archives of
Florida last year found that every taxpayer dol-
lar that goes toward funding public libraries
generates economic returns of $6.54 --
amounting to a total economic impact of ,$2.9
billion annual. '
But the value of good, well-funded public
libraries is more' than' economic. Public
libraries were founded as "The People's
University," available to 'everyone 'free of,
charge, and they continue to close the educa-
tion gap for Americans in all walks of life.
Libraries help educate our children and


research has shown that good libraries do this
better than poorly funded libraries.
A study conducted by the University of
Central Florida last year found a direct connec-
tion between good libraries and high student
achievement. Students who attended schools
with good libraries and trained librarians per-
formed markedly better on the Florida
Comprehensive Assessment Test.
In contrast, students who used libraries with
aging collections, and inadequate resources
were at an educational, disadvantage to their
better-supplied peers.
Parents who home-school their children rely
heavily on the information that public libraries
provide. In fact, the public library is the school
library for homeschoolers.
For students across the state, libraries offer
programs that include homework study ses-
sionis, summer reading series, and "Born to
Read" programs to encourage parents to read
to children even before they begin pre-kinder-
garten education.
But the value of our public libraries goes far
beyond education.
Our Founding Fathers recognized that the
free flow of information, and free access by cit-
izens, is essential to maintaining a democracy,
and our public libraries trade their heritage to
these, principles. Libraries register voters,
serve as voting locations and provide non-par-
tisan information on public issues.
Libraries enhance the cluality of life in
Florida's communities, providing informational
programs that bridge the technology gap for
citizens and build adult literacy. Strong public
libraries assist struggling communities in
achieving revitalization and increasing the,
property tax base.
During last year's, hurricanes, many of
Florida's public libraries served as emergency
shelters and communication centers.
This month, we thank Gov. Jeb Bush for rec-'
ognizirig the contributions made 'by all of
Florida's libraries during Library Appreciation
Month. However, public libraries need more
than just our appreciation. They require ade-
quate funding from state andi local govern-
ments so they can continue building, shaping
and contributing to communities.
Next month, when the state Legislature con-
venes in Tallahassee, please urge your local
legislators to work to increase our state's
investment in libraries. With impressive
results already apparent from such a modest
public investment, it will be money well spent.
Everyone loves libraries, but libraries can't
live on love alone.

Derrie Perez is dean of the University of South
Florida Libraries and president of the Florida
Library Association.


1 S E


flwmnifterLsaMaM6jar

-- : -- -

L *"Copyrighted Material

.fU .-_N Syndicated Content .

. Available from Commercial News Providers"


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SEAN
JAREM


Fighting the


common cold

D developing sniffles? Maybe a
stuffy nose, sneezing, a sore
throat perhaps a cough?
Well, you have just joined the
ranks of many in the communi-
ty who are sharing your pain.
Health-care providers in the community
say there has been a considerable increase
in reported cold and flu symptoms.
Those numbers are nothing to sneeze at
with children taking the biggest hit.
Recovering from a cold myself, I extend
my deepest sympathy to all those aching
bodies.
I tried just about everything to quickly
rid myself of this unwelcome addition to my
week.
There was the decongestants, cough sup-
pressants, expectorants, but what was real-
ly needed was rest, and, of course, plenty of
liquids.
The common cold is caused by dozens of
rhihoviruses (from the Greek word "rhino,"
which means "nose").
Unfortunately there are so many forms of
rhinoviruses, a vaccination would be as use-
less as yesterday's news.
Colds last for an average of a weel.
Severe colds can linger for up to 14 days,
and mild ones can last only two or three
days.
Adults average about two to three colds a
year, while children average about six' to
seven.
Of course, it is not the virus making bur
heads hurt or noses run, rather they are
side effects of our body's defense system
fighting the battle.:
Doctors say by the time you feel these
symptoms. your body is probably winning
the war. -
An interesting statistic shows that 25 per-
cent of people who acquire the cold virus
do not develop any symptoms at all.
SIt seems this past week I was in the over-
whelming majority of those who do feel
these uncomfortable conditions.
So we all cope (and that's the key word,
"cope") with the cold oi flu in different
ways.
According to an article by the University
of Chicago, it is estimated we Americans
spend about $5 billion a year in cold medi-
cines and miss about 30 million work days.
Doctors say the more dehydrated you are
the worse, you will feel.
So mom was right chicken soup,
which contains plenty of protein, carbohy-
drates, potassium, water and sugars, has
the right ingredients to help fight off the
virus.
I remember as a young child my mother
would give us a spoonful of honey to sup-
press a cough. It seemed though the extra
attention and loving care did more good
than anything.
So the question is not how far we have
come, but how'far haven't welcome in com-
bating the common cold.
Quoted from the article mentioned
above, Cleopatra and Julius Caesar had just
about as much luck and ability treating
colds as we do today.
Colds are inevitable, but it's not the end
of the world if you catch one.
If you are sick, just stay in bed, drink lots
of liquids and, of course, 'hope your loved
ones will tend to your misfortune.
Just think, a couple of days and you will
feel as good as new.
Sean Jarem is news editor of the Lake
City Reporter. You can reach him at 754-
0424 or sjarem@lakecityreporter.com.

OPINIONS WANTED

BY MAIL: Letters,
P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. down-
town.


BY FAX: (386) 752-9400


BY E-MAIL:
info @lakecity
reporter.corn


- mm







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


mlu[ an rrw


- -~ -









~-
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material


MARKET REPORT

For THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2005


I 10748.79 Dow Jones Industrial Average


11,000


10,500


10,000


NOV DEC JAN FEB 9,500
A Record High
Daily Chg Daily %Chg Daily High Daily Low 11,722.98
S+75.00 +.70 10755.74 10647.34 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 10,748.79 +75.00 +.70 -.32 +1.59
3,823.96 2,743.46 Dow Transportation 3,680.25 +68.51 +1.90 -3.10 +27.27
358.20 259.08 Dow Utilities 349.06 +3.68 +1.07 +4.21 +27.06
7,317.79 6,211.33 NYSE Composite 7,283.28 +40.00 +.55 +.46 +9.07
1,505.26 1,150.74 Amex Market Value 1,505.34 +7.45 +.50 +4.95 +20.90
2,191.60 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,051.70 +20.45 +1.01 -5.69 +.94
1,217.90 1,060.72 S&P 500 1,200.20 +9.40 +.79 -.97 +4.83
668.18 548.29 S&P MidCap 662.39 +8.14 +1.24 -.14 +10.55
656.11 515.90 Russell 2000 627.56 +7.02 +1.13 -3.68 +7.48
12,024.36 10,268.52 Wilshire5000 11,818.04 +92.69 +.79 -1.28 +5.88


STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS


-. -oyIIuIaLVuU.vIiiLiiL oNYSE A AMEX NASDAQ


Available from Commercial News Providers" 5 7,283.28 +40.00 1,505.34 +7.45 2,051.70 +20.45


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GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Handlm 20.20 +2.25 +12.5
MechelStl n 32.10 +3.50 +12.2
WHXpf 3.50 -+.35 +11.1
BeldenCDT 22.67 +2.22 +10.9
Fremont 25.49 +2.49 +10.8
PulteHm 73.45 +6.01 +8.9
ArchCpf 110.71 +8.40 +8.2
Omncre 33.08 +2.26 +7.3
NBkGrce s 7.79 +.50 +6.9
Aleris Intl 19.00 +1.21 +6.8

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BoydsC 2.49 -2.10 -45.8
CollAik 2.34, -.27 -10.3
WaftsWtr 30.05 -2.62 -8.0
KrspKrm 5.36 -.39 -6.8
AaronRA s 17.92 -1.28 -6.7
Spirent 4.80 -.34 -6.6
StarGsSr 2.39 -.16 -6.3
PlacerD 17.75 -1.18 -6.2
MidwstAir 2.45 -.16 -6.1
YPFSoc 59.35 -3.70 -5.9

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (0O) Last Chg
Lucent 317243 3.19
Pfizer 291503 26.40 +.09
NortelN If 276255 2.84 -.10
ExxonMbI 272670 61.13 +1.71
TimeWarn 225435 17.38 -.34
Calpine 203433 3.26 -.17
AMD 181712 17.62 +1.02
GenElec 158188 35.55 +.50
HomeDp 150046 39.62 -.13
ViacomB 139561 35.00 -.74

DIARY -
Advanced 2,267
Declined 1,068
Unchanged 134
Total issues 3,469
New Highs 191
New Lows 29
Volume 1,889,435,880


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
TetonPet 3.19 +.54 +20.4
NutriSys n 6.40 +1.01 +18.7
WinlandEl 4.80 +.66 +15.9
B&HO 21.00 +2.07 +10.9
IntlgSys 2,77 +.25 +9.9
ExcelM 24.99 +2.01 +8.7
UQM Tech 4.55 +.36 +8.6
PanRoyal 27.99 +2.20 +8.5
Nephros n 5.40 +.41 +8.2
Cenuco n 5.48 +.39 +7.7

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
lomed 2.00 -.49 -19.7
iMergentn 16.45 -2.80 -14.5
Gurunet n 17.35 -2.30 -11.7
Scheib 2.90 -.28 -8.8
AXM Ph n 2.21 -.19 -7.9
AdvMag 20.95 -1.52 -6.8
NatlVis 6.80 -.50 -6.8
Arhyth 13.65 -.95 -6.5
Criticare 3.01 -.21 -6.5
GalaxyNF 2.14 -.13 -5.7

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 666813 120.24 +.79
SemiHTr 346095 33.76 +.70
SPFncl 131150 29.66 +.04
iShRs2000 83505 124.99 +1.16
DJIA Diam 70813 107.41 +.58
CanArgo n 57274 1.81 -.02
SP Engy 50443 43.11 +.83
iShJapan 46130 10.58 +.03
OilSvHT 39332 97.35 +1.20
MadCatz g 34089 1.49 -.04

DIARY
Advanced 510
Declined 412
Unchanged 87
Total issues 1,009
New Highs 38
New Lows 15
Volume 264,384,680


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
AnikaTh 11.55 +2.48 +27.3
JoyGIbl s 35.00 +5.45 +18.4
CstULss 10.46 +1.62 +18.3
HIthAxis rs 2.52 +.31 +14.0
ASV Inc 42.20 +5.13 +13.8
Valentis 3.59 +.42 +13.2
pSividan 8.83 +1.03 +13.2
Prestek 8.88 +1.03 +13.1
BucyrsAn 45.39 +5.14 +12.8
MtlsUS wt 7.20 +.80 +12.5

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
IntlElec 2.05 -.47 -18.7
FndWhat 10.95 -2.50 -18.6
The9Ltd n 18.41 -3.49 -15.9
eDiets.com 3.78 -.64 -14.5
ResCare 12.96 -2.07 -13.8
IbisTech 2.96 -.47 -13.7
EntreMd 3.15 -.46 -12.7
GFSB Bc 19.76 -2.53 -11.4
CienaCp 2.13 -.27 -11.3
Neurochg 15.97 -1.97 -11.0

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr966410 37.41 +.47
Microsoft 804217 25.37 +.17
Intel 767755 23.70 +.39
Yahoos 551628 31.48 -.64
Cisco 527732 17.18 -.10
CienaCp 494309 2.13 -.27
JDS Uniph453863 1.92 +.01
DRDGOLD412887 1.11 -.38
Oracle 385960 13.01 +.06
ApldMati 376310 17.58 +.33

DIARY
Advanced 1,905
Declined 1,216
Unchanged 155
Total issues 3,276
New Highs 85
New Lows 65
Volume 2,017,693,061


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


- a. -


YTD
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chg%Chg


AT&T NY .95
AIItel NY 1.52
AutoZone NY
BkofAm s NY 1.80
BellSouth NY 1.08
BobEvn Nasd .48
CNBFnPAsNasd .52
CSX NY .40
ChmpE NY
ChevTexs NY 1.60
CienaCp Nesd
Cisco Nasd
CocaCI NY 1.12
ColBgp NY .61
Delhaize NY 1.20
DollarG NY .16
FPLGp NY 2.84
FamDIr NY .38
FordM NY .40
GenElec NY .88
GaPacif NY .70
GdyFam Nasd .12


Ib




CA B


79&220


19.38 +.06 +1.7
56.64 +.52 -3.6
95.76 +1.30 +4.9
46.20 +.47 -1.7
25.71 +.08 -7.5
22.82 +.27 -12.7
15.55 -.12 +1.8
41.61 +.93 +3.8
10.61 +.54 -10.2
61.16 +1.00 +16.5
2.13 -.27 -36.2
17.18 -.10 -11.1
42.66 +.08 +2.4
20.02 +.26 -5.7
76.64 +1.39 +1.0
21.23 +.03 +2.2
78.28 +1.33 +4.7
32.50 ... -+4.1
12.80 -.01 -12.6
35.55 +.50 -2.6
35.25 +.50 -5.9
9.26 +.02 +1.3


YTD
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chg%Chg


HCA Inc NY .60
HomeDp NY .40
Intel Nasd .32
JDS Uniph Nasd ...
JeffPilot NY 1.67
LowesCos NY .16
McDnlds NY .55
Microsoft Nasd .32
Nasdl00Tr Nasd .38
NY Times NY .62
NobltyH Nasd .20
OcciPet NY 1.24
Penney NY .50
PepsiCo NY .92
Potash s NY .60
Ryder NY .64
Sears NY .92
SouthnCo NY 1.43
SPDR Amex2.19
TimeWarn NY
WalMart NY .52
Yahoo s Nasd


18 46.44 +.87 +16.2
18 39.62 -.13 -7.3
19 23.70 +.39 +1.3
... 1.92 +.01 -39.4
12 48.25 +.06 -7.1
21 59.17 +1.27 +2.7
18 32.65 +.21 +1.8
28 25.37 +.17 -5.1
... 37.41 +.47 -6.3
19 37.35 ... -8.5
21 23.23 -.06 -1.1
11 69.93 +1.38 +19.8
... 44.10 -.05 +6.5
22 53.65 +.22 +2.8
33 89.50 +3.94 +7.8
13 42.59 -.01 -10.8
33 50.13 +.26 -1.8
15 31.88 +.04 -4.9
... 120.24 +.79 -.5
24 17.38 -.34 -10.6
21 51.46 -.14 -2.6
54 31.48 -.64 -16.5


MONEY RATES CURRENCIES
Last Pvs Week Last Pvs Day
Prime Rate 5.50 5.50 Australia 1.2694 -1.2694
Discount Rate 3.50 3.50 Britain 1.9120 1.9095
Federal Funds Rate 2.50 2.50 Canada 1.2411 1.2374
Treasuries Euro .7571 .7561
3-month 2.62 2.53 Japan 105.40 104.85
6-month 2.85 2.77 Mexico 11.1260 11.0790
1-year 4.29 418 Switzerind 1.1682 1.1619
30-ear 4.67 458 British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
30-vear 4.7 4.58 dollar in foreign currency.


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank PctMin Init
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 SP 82,035 110.85 +2.4 +7.1/A -4.6/A NL 3,000
American Funds A: ICAA p LV 63,515 30.78. +2.6 +7.5/D +24.5/0 5.75 250
American Funds A: WshA p LV 61,644 30.73 +2,6 +6.7/D +49.7/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Magelln LC 60,397 103.00 +1.9 +4.3/C -13.6/C NL 2,500
American Funds A: GwthA p XG 59,237 27.30 +2.9 +7.9/B -0.6/A 5.75 250
PIMCOInstl PIMS: TotRt IB 46,780 10.63 -0.2 +3.4/A +48.7/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: Contra XG 44,405 57.43 +3.8 +14.4/A +10.8/A NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV 43,003 130.51 +3.0 +13.9/B +100.7/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: IncoA p MP 42,360 18.53 +2.3 +10.8/A +67.5/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: EupacAp IL 36,555 36.47 +3.8 +16.8/B -0.7/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowP'r MV 35,208 40.29 +3.0 +17.5/B +145.4/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Instl Fds: Instldx SP 34,510 109.95 +2.4 +7.2/A -4.0/A NL 10,000,000
American Funds A: CapIBAp MP 33,018 52.80 +1.4 +13.8/A +78.4/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: N PerA'p GL 32,787 27.77 +3.4 +10.9/C +11.1/B 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk XC 31,343 28.47 +2.4 +8.3/C -4.7/D NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 31,256 37.69 +1.4 +5.7/C +2.0/B NL 2,500
American Funds A: BalA p BL 29,226 17.86 +1.6 +5.6/C +67.8/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll LV 29,020 30.99 +3.1 +14.5/A +66.6/A NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Welltn BL 28,205 30.42 +2.6 +9.7/A +58.2/A NL 3,000
American Funds A: CapWGA p GL 27,471 34.54 +3.7 +16.6/A +53.4/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Eq Inc El 25,825 52.77 +2.9 +8.8/D +43.4/C NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo XG 23,937 54.28 +2.7 +6.7/B -44.1/C NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Divlntl IL 23,788 29.06 +3.7 +15.9/C +23.6/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Puritn BL 23,533 18.98 +2.0 +7.1/B +40.5/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: BlueChGr LC 22,743 40.84 +1.2 +1.5/E -26.7/E NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: 500AdmI SP 22,036 110.87 +2.4 +7.2/A NS NL 250,000
Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r XC 21,964 61.70 +4.5 +11.7/A -0.1/C NL 25,000
Dodge&Cox: Balanced BL 21,058 79.58 +2.0 +9.5/A +85.5/A NL 2,500
Amer Century Inv: Ultra LG 21,035 28.59 +0.9 +4.3/B -26.5/B NL 2,500
American Funds A: FdinvA p LV 20,922 32.32 +3.9 +11.9/A +21.1/D 5.75 250
Fidelity Spartan: Eqidx SP 20,780 42.56 +2.4 +7.1/A -4.8/A NL 100,000
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotBnd 4B 19,732 10.24 0.0 +2.9/C +40.6/B NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: HlthCre HB 19,086 127.71 +3.6 +6.5/A +75.1/A NL 25,000
Vanguard Fds: GNMA MT 18,945 10.44 +0.1 +3.8/A +40.9/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: DivGth LC 18,571 27.97 +1.2 +1.2/E .+22.0/A NL 2,500
Frankfremp Temp A:GrwthAp GL 18,137 23.08 +3.5 +12.1/B +60.2/A 5.75 1,000
PIMCO Admin PIMS:TotRtAd IB 17,180 10.63 -0.2 +3.2/B +46.9/A NL 5,000,000
Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncomA p MP 17,125 2.50 +1.7 +11.2/A +78.5/A 4.25 1,000
American Funds A: Bond,p AB 16,028 13.59 +0.3 +4.4/B +42.2/B 3.75 250
Price Funds: Eqlnc El 15,956 26.64 +2.8 +11.9/B +68.5/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Wndsr XV 15,873 17.92 +2.6 +9.7/D +68.6/B NL 3,000
Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p IL 14,999 12.42 +3.4 +13.9/C +37.6/A 5.75 1,000
Lord AbbettA: AfilA p LV 14,584 14.68 +3.4 +9.3/C +39.4/B 5.75 250
BL -Balanced, El -Equity Inc, EM -Emerging Mkts, GL -Global Stock, GM -Gen. Muni, IB -Intermd. Bond, IL -
International 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 Retum: 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: Lipper, Inc.

SIccK Footnotes a D t,,le,',r Arid ,arnrrsr i; C r,,.]n5 r, .,aia, r, C &,,:. ":'i .T.-,I] ., .il. ,. I] .: .i,,j,, :
n = Lave ihl a,, ,mr, ,E: n = r. t-w ih, p u .'2 k rp Fqeiesnei r! = i.:,,- r,: u,' -,, r n,,.., -, -i,' .1, ,., ii rI : :
4,(p r [ .nl .,lr in tn. p _-i y 'p a C rd i,llLu' 5 j t l : ',' r,. ; =: *cIt" r e ,[,i r.,. 1., i ". 1 ",,., :,',1 rIri,,,.
Inm 11citt un = U.- L = In I r.rarupiCY or i .l = hrrEup ,d = W'ren .] i.io ic it = 'IJtr,,.r :u. .1 ,. n r,i:
MaTu al Fund Foolnoles i = E a= r, o,,>" r, IrJL = N ij. upiloriint 51i ,;r, i,,. : 0 = Fuil ,i :. u: 1 .i .:.) .t : I. ..*,
1r = Am,.:miili C.r :.ee ,:,C' ll i c Jrla d t-lil ii ms I,'3d nai ap, Dy I = ia i r. r .,Il1 I
CGalners and Lo ersa uie tt.I wri., rth I ii i .I : 41 i ntl 1 ,la ni ien MosiAclties trr.., ..r r ii .r i ..i : i.',
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LAKE ITY REPORT


Page 8A
Friday, February 25, 2005
Lake City, Florida
wivw.laklecityrjepo'rter con


i i.L"I -!.


Ia Sunday punches- Oscar predictions


Who will


win the


Razzie?


The moment is
almost here.
This is the time
of year when
the most note-
worthy films receive the
respect they're due.
We're not talking about
the Oscars here. There
won't be any long-drawn out
speeches, thanking every-
one from Mom and Dad to
the best grip listed on the
movie's closing credits.
No, this is the much cov-
eted Razzie awards that
will be given out Saturday
for the worst performances
of 2004.
This year, Halle Berry's
"Catwoman" received the
most Razzie nominations,.
with seven, including Worst
Actress and Worst Picture.
"Catwoman is the cine-
matic equivalent of a clump
in the litter box," Razzies
founder John Wilson told
the Associated Press. "Kind
of a sad little thing laying
there stinking up the place."
Other nominees for Worst
Picture were" Alexander,"
the odds-on favorite with six
Razzie nominations, ...-..
"Superbabi'-,: Baby
Genius-es 2-," "Surviving
Christmas" and "White
Chicks."
Here are the nominees in
other Razzie categories:
Worst Actor Ben
Affleck, "Jersey Girl" and
"Surviving Christmas;"
President George W. Bush,
"Fahrenheit 9/11;" Vin
Diesel, "Chronicles of
Riddick;" Colin Farrell,
"Alexander;" and Ben
Stiller, "Along Came Polly,"
"Anchorman," "Dodgeball,"
"Envy" and "Starsky and
Hutch."
Worst Actress Halle
Berry, "Catwoman;" Hilary
Duff, "Cinderella Story" and
"Raise Your Voice;"
Angelina Jolie," Alexander"
and "Taking Lives;" Mary-
Kate and Ashley Olsen,'
"New York Minute;" and
Shawn and Marion Wayans,
"White Chicks."
Worst Supporting
Actress Carmen Electra,
"Starsky and Hutch;"
Jennifer Lopez, "Jersey
Girl;" Condoleeza Rice,
"Fahrenheit 9/11;" Britney
Spears, "Fahrenheit 9/11;"
and Sharon Stone,
"Catwoman."
Worst Supporting
Actor Val Kilmer,
"Alexander;" Arnold
Schwarzenegger, "Around
the World in 80 Days;"
Donald Rumsfeld,
"Fahrenheit 9/11;" Jon
Voight, "Superbabies: Baby
Geniuses 2;" and Lambert
Wilson, "Catwoman."
Worst Screen Couple
Ben Affleck and either
Jennifer Lopez or LivTyler,
"Jersey Girl;" Halle Berry
and either Benjamin Bratt
or Sharon Stone,
"Catwoman;" President
George W. Bush and
Condoleeza Rice,
"Fahrenheit 9/11;" Mary-
Kate and Ashley Olsen,
"New York Minute;" and
Shawn and Marion Wayans,
"White Chicks."

Randy Roughton writes for
the Lake City Reporter
Contact him at 754-0427 or
rroughton@lakecityre-
porter.com.


MARK
KIRBY


Famous boxing matches in
history: Dempsey vs. Willard.
Louis vs. Schmeling. Ali vs.
Frazier. Tyson vs. Holyfield.
Scorsese vs. Eastwood.
Scorsese vs. Eastwood? OK,
Martin and Clint may not be
boxers but you can add their
bout in this year's Oscar
race to the list of legendary
battles. Scorsese is vying for
his first directing Oscar by
helming the Howard Hughes
biography '"The Aviator," and
Eastwood is challenging him
with "Million Dollar Baby," a
story of a female boxer (which
explains the boxing theme
leading this article).
It's eerily appropriate that
not only is there a boxing
movie up for Best Picture, but
that it is one of the two movies
expected to triumph. In five of
the six main categories this
year the winner will probably
be one of two candidates -
the remaining three nominees
might as well not even be in
the running.
(It's also appropriate that a
boxing film is nominated this
year because I've felt like
throwing punches ever since
January, when Paul Giamatti-
and Cloris Leachman weren't
nominated for their superb
performances in respectively,
"Sideways" and "Spanglish.")
Anyway, with the promise of
a minimum of boxing nomen-
clature, here are my predic-
tions of the winners of the 77th
. ... -..... .. .. -.... .
Rrst-tf1


ON THE
SCARS]


Annual Academy Awards, to
be held on Sunday and bring
new meaning to the term
prizefightingg."

Picture: "'The Aviator" vs.
"Million Dollar Baby."
"Baby" is currently being
attacked in some "right-
angled" corners for its cli-
mactic plot t'.-is, so this '\- ill
hurt its chance-s, allow-
ing "Aviator" to jA
win. "The Aviator"
has the edge an'vway,
since it has the most
number of nomina-
tions (11) and is the
closest thing to an epic
in the race, in terms of
opulence and length.
Director: As, stated ear-
lier, Scorses.e vs. .
Eastwood. I'n splitting the
wealth and predicting Clint
will cop this prize. He will
lose in the producing and
acting categories, and his
original score- w'as acciden-
tally not submitted for con-
sideration. He'll have to \\in
something t) reward his
achievements (and
Hollywood loves him, to
boot), so thi-s is it. Scorsese
will still have to ,paY
for the bloated pub-
licity attempts two
years ago to win a .n
directing Oscar
(for "Gangs of
New York") that
were chastised by
the Academy. n
Still, many
feel that this
race will be
the closest
of the night, so
who knows?


Actor: Jamie Foxx for Ray
vs. no one. This is the one
out of the six main races
where there is no suspense.
Foxx's only real competitor
here is Leonardo
IDiCaprio. who played
SHowaird Hughes (and
who. as executive pro-
ducer of "The Aviator"
\will get an (Oscar if the
film gets best pic-
e rture -o that will
take care of
S him Who
could have
guessed that one
of the homeboys
.,J of "'In Living
Color" had this
remarkable acting
Stability? Foxx's fine
job and the still
potent affection for
the recently
deceased Ray
Charles ensure this
victory.
Actress: Annette
Bening ("Being
Julia" vs. Hilary
Swank i" Million
Dollar Baby"). If Best
Actor is a "dead cert,"
I the distaff contest is
the most uncertain of
the night. Not
only are the
two main
contenders
eq ually
matched,
but two of
S the other
no minees
have


potential
to pull an upset. Five years ago
the misses Bening and Swank


were also the two main con-
tenders in this race. Swank
won and although she is the
favored choice here, I just
can't imagine her getting a sec-
ond Oscar so soon. Call me
crazy but I'm betting Bening
will win. Her role is surefire
Oscar bait (an actress), and
voters have long wanted to
honor her and forgive her for
deserting a promising career
to marry Warren Beatty. (If I
have one wish for Oscar night,
it's to have Kate Winslet pull a
stunning, Loretta Young-like
upset and win this prize for
"Eternal Sunshine of, the
Spotless Mind.")
Supporting
Actor: Morgan Freeman
("Million Dollar Baby") vs.
Clive Owen ("Closer"). Not
much of a contest here.
Freeman, who has never won
an Oscar, whom critic Pauline
Kael once called "the greatest
American actor" and nearly
20 years later, that's still pretty
much true who all but
steals his film from co-stars
Eastwood and Swank, will win
here with no problem- it's
the second surest thing of the
night, after Jamie Foxx.

Supporting Actress: Cate
Blanchett ('The Aviator") vs.
Virginia Madsen
("Sideways"). Despite Madse
n's numerous critics' awards
for her terrific performance
in a comeback role, this lik-
able actress will have to set-
tle for having her career reju-
venated. She will lose to the
formidable Blanchett, who
scored playing another formi-
dable actress, Katharine.
Hepburn. How is Cate as
Kate? She doesn't resemble


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Hepburn facially, but her
height, angularity, stride, and
brusqueness of speech and
manner more than override
the physiognomy. It's a strik-
ing performance, and if she
hadn't all but exited the
film midway, she'd have
stolen it (did the moviemak-
ers know this and truncate
her part?) The temptation to
reward Blanchett for playing
an icon will be irresistible and
another way for Hollywood to
honor the late Kate.
O r i g i n a I
Screenplay: John Logan
("'The Aviator") vs. Charlie
Kaufman, Michel Gondry,
and Pierre Bismuth ("Eternal
Sunshine of the Spotless
Mind"). Logan is favored
here, but I'm going with
Kaufman, et al. Although
"original" in this award's title
refers not to uniqueness but
to being from no previous
source, sometimes you get a
screenplay that covers both
definitions, and "Sunshine"
certainly is it.
A d a p t e d
Screenplay: Alexander
Payne and Jim Taylor
("Sideways") vs. Paul Haggis
("Million Dollar
Baby"). Definitely Payne and
Taylor. The wonderful
Sideways, which put a fresh'
spin not only on road trip
movies but also on ones
about male bonding, has (it
was my favorite movie of last
year) to win something, and
since its screenplay was laud-
ed by critics,and since this
will take care of Payne, who
will lose for best director, I'm
predicting and hoping this
award will be it.


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- -







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


TAX
Continued from page L1A

no reservations are made.
The average visit takes about
one hour.



NOVEL
Continued from page 1A


Kennedys, Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. and Malcom X.
"I weave the historical
dates throughout my story
and I mark them on the page
noting the location, date and
event and mark it as 'fact,'"
Johnson said.
The book tackles the topics
of race, faith and friendship in
the deep South.
Johnson has completed
some 23 chapters of the book,
including the prologue, and
predicts to finish the book by
i the end of March.
The main character of the
story is a preacher named
Joseph Leroy Johnson and
follows him and his best
friend, Bobby, from child-
hood through adulthood.
Joseph and Bobby grow up
in a small town in Georgia,
attend college together and
then take different paths.
: Through it all, they remain
soul mates, closer than broth-
ers, Johnson says.
The main conflict starts
when Joseph is approached
by a white preacher, the Rev.
, Marshall White to join their
churches together.
Johnson credits God for



FHP
Continued from page 1A

Florida for vacation, and
when snowbirds drive back
north after being in the state
all winter, he said.
The campaign is the result
of what FHP has identified as
a growing and serious prob-
lem.
"We believe it's been an
epidemic we need to
approach with a zero toler-
ance approach," Burroughs
said.
After the, campaign, ; FHP
will scale back to normal
operations, but are still target-
ing aggressive drivers.
One of the ways FHP is
doing this is by use of modi-
fied Mercury Marauders,
donated by a benefactor who
wishes to remain anonymous.
The Marauders are
unmarked, have regular-issue
license plates and are
equipped with infrared video
cameras. Police lights are hid-
den behind the front grills
and radar pick up cars both in
front and behind the car.
Most notably, the
SMarauders have a top speed
of 150 mph and have been
modified to a 302-horsepower
engine, allowing troopers to
catch up with speeders faster.
Troop B, which covers
Columbia, Alachua, Marion
and the surrounding counties
to the west, already has one
Marauder patrolling mostly
Interstate 75 and Interstate
10, with another on the way in
the coming months.
When encountering an
aggressive driver, Burroughs
said the best thing to do is
stay out of the way, but to try
and get a description of the
car and the driver.
Calling *FHP and then
reporting the driver will allow
troopers to be alerted of the
Aggressive driver.
Burroughs said these calls
are important to saving lives.
"We can't curb or stop this
problem on our own," he
said.


The volunteers also check
each other's work for any
errors.
Over the years, the location
of the service has changed.
"I have been volunteering
with this for many years, and


the inspiration to write the
book.
"All glory, honor and prais-
es to God," he said. "My pas-
tor Cleopatra Steele and the
president of the college, Dr.
Charles Hall, have also been
blessings."
Johnson secured a publish-
er for the novel when he
started it in 2001. Now as he
nears completion, he says he
is convinced that he can sell
his book to any publisher and
will shop around.
Johnson wants his book to
be read in schools just like
his favorite book, "A Tale of
Two Cities."
"I have never read a book
like mine and I know people
can learn from it," he said. "I
want this book to be a manda-
tory read in schools."
Once it is published,
Johnson says he will use all of
his profits to. fund his min-
istry.
"Everything I do is from
God, not me, he said.
"I am using all of this for
His glory."
The writing process has
been a long one.
Johnson has written the
book in chronological order
and consulted a writer's
guide to find publishers.
He submitted some of his
writing in 2001 to Ivy House


we have hosted it at a bank, the
library, a church and even the
mall before being held here at
Southside," said former district
coordinator Dorothy Guynn.
For more information, call
Earle at 755-7161.


Publishing Group in North
Carolina.
A week later, he received
notice that the company
wanted to publish his work.
'They know that there are
not a lot of mainstream black,
male authors," he said. 'They
also believed in the concept."
Johnson plans to have the
book published by July and
hopes to have the book creat-
ed into a movie.
"I would love to have
Oprah Winfrey to play Miss
Gussie, and I think Tommy
Lee Jones would be great for
Rev. White," he said.
Johnson draws much of his
inspiration from his own
experiences and from people
he knows.
"Everyone who reads this
book will be able to relate to
at least one character," he
said. 'They will say, 'Oh,
that's my grandma or my
aunt.'"
Johnson says the biggest
challenge he has faced in
writing this book is dealing
with doubters..
"I have friends and family'
who I think really doubt how
far this book will go," he said.
"But if I didn't have faith that
this book is what I need to be
doing right now, I would have
gone and gotten another job
by now."


BLUEPRINT
Continued from page 1A

ing the road project.
The roads will be priori-
tized based on a criteria
using the number of homes
or users of the road per mile,
primary usage, drainage and
maintenance requirements.
None of the criteria will be
weighted.
Following other sugges-
tions, Commissioner Dewey
Weaver said the only way he
saw it as being a fair process
would be to allow the county
engineer to decide the priori-
ty.
'To me, it's the truest and
fairest way to do it," he said.
He also suggested the pri-
ority list be brought before
the commission for approval.
Commissioners discussed
the topic for nearly an hour
during the Thursday's work-
shop as they tried to deter-
mine a fair and reasonable


FIRE
Continued from page 1A

KBDI measurement can be is
800, and the higher the num-
ber, the more susceptible an
area may be to wildfires.
Columbia County may be
in the clear now, but March is
a time when chances for fire
increase, Foster said.
"It's not in a terrible situa-
tion right now, but near one.
As long as we keep getting
these intermittent showers,"
the threat of fire is lower, he
said.


method for determining pri-
orities for projects.
Chairwoman Jennifer Flinn
said all commissioners proba-
bly believe the roads in their
districts need to be done
first.
"I think out of fairness, it
(priority) should be done for
safety, where we think people
could get hurt," she said.
Commissioners have
authorized Dale Williams,
county manager, to draw up
the paperwork for a possible
policy that will prioritize
resurfacing, mitigation and
recreation projects.
The board plans to have
another workshop where the
funding sources will be dis-
cussed as it reviews the docu-
ment.
While other suggestions
included allowing the county
manager, county engineer
and public works department
to determine which roads
would be at the top of the list,
commissioners decided the


Although danger is not
imminent, Crow said if
unsure about when to burn,
call the state forestry office at
758-5700 for information.
Foster said an indication of
a heightened fire threat level
is when the water level in
ditches and ponds start drop-
ping.
Although a drier ground
isn't the only cause of fires,
it's a reason for concern.
Other factors, like high
winds, can contribute to mak-
ing an area more susceptible
to fire, Crow said.
Compared to the rest of the


SO| INTER STEON PURCHASES OF 5799 OR MORE. SEE COUPON
AT RIGHT FOR TERMS OF 10', OFF OFFER
SFnaricing Is 3uunjcl ic. c'off approval Finlncing i, rJ l iOa ,y CiFiIar.-
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county engineer would be the
primary voice.
Dale Williams said the pri-
ority list would enable him to
tell commissioners where
their roads are on the priority
list and give them a time
frame when construction
could expected.
"There is basically one
four-man crew that is the
core for doing all these proj-
ects," he said.
"But a four-man crew can
only do so much, so fast."
Commissioners also
agreed that mitigation proj-
ects involving the roads
would be higher on the list of
priorities to relieve residents
who have been struggling
with road problems associat-
ed with last year's storms.
"We're not there yet, but
this is a wonderful start,"
Weaver said, as the workshop
concluded.
"If we can find a dedicated
funding source, it will be
tremendous."


state, Columbia County is
lucky. Alachua, Marion and
many surrounding counties
have high wildfire threats,
measuring between either
400 and 500 or 500 and 600
Wednesday.
Most of southern Florida,
up to counties just north of
Lake Okeechobee, was meas-
ured with a KBDI between
500 and 600. Broward County
has the highest measure-
ment, between 600 and 700.
Only the Panhandle can
rest easy. Bay, Escambia and
Santa Rose counties only
measure between 0 and 100.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER.


Section B
Friday, February 25, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


Scoreboard 2B
Comics 3B


Tigers' season ends against Raines i


STimh
Kirby



Keeping tabs

on Middleton

ake City's Jay
Middleton contin-
ues to juggle big-
time racing with
a full college
load, and now there are bet-
ter ways to keep up with his
career.
Middleton, who graduat-
Sed from Columbia High in
2002, is taking business
courses at Santa Fe '
Community College while
also running a full racing
schedule.
I He recently completed
the eight days of
Speedweeks at New
Smyrna Speedway with
mixed results.
In the Super Late Model
division, Middleton started
on the pole for the first two
nights and finished second
both times. Despite having
a two-year-old engine,
Middleton stayed in the top
10 for six of the eight races.
Last Friday, Middleton
was involved in a wreck on
the first lap that put a hurt
on his car even though he
came out unscathed.
"We've had the wreck,
but we had some good fin-
ishes too," Middleton was
quoted by Jeremy Troiano.
"Overall, we are loading up
our primary car and not our
.backup car here from
Speedweeks. I'm pretty
happy with that, I guess."
Troiano is associated with
51 Sports Services out of
North Carolina. He and two
friends had the idea three
years ago. Drivers and
teams contract out to them.
"It is a public relations
Web site company," Troiano
said by phone on Thursday.
"We work for them for a
year and try to get their
names out there a lot."
The 51 Sports report on
Middleton at Speedweeks is
the third article that has
been transmitted to my e-
rmail.
The first was in mid-
January and dealt with
Middleton having to con-
vince his professors he was.
a race car driver and to get
them to work with him
when he has to miss class.
"It's a little difficult to
work around the racing
schedule, but my teachers
are very willing to try and
help," Middleton told 51
Sports.
At the time Middleton
was aiming toward the 2005
SpeedFest at USA
International Speedway in,
Lakeland and the Pete Orr
Memorial at New Smyrna
Speedway. Middleton was
the recipient of the first
Pete Orr Memorial
Sportsman Award.
In the SpeedFest 2005
200-lap Super Late Model,
Middleton started 11th and
finished fifth. He was sev-
enth in the Pete Orr
* Memorial. ,
"I'm really pleased with
the finish we had, but it
could have been better,"
Middleton said. "Yet, to be
S in the top-five among 50 of
the best cars in the country
isn't too bad."
Speed51.com is the site
for the company and it has
a link to Middleton. There
is also a jaymiddleton.net
i site.
Check out the sites to
keep up with Middleton, a
former rookie of the year
and points champion in the
Florida Pro Series and a


runner-up in he FASCAR
Sunbelt Series.,
Tim Kirby can be reached at
754-0421 or tkirby@
lakecityreporter.com.


By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.comrn

JACKSONVILLE As
Columbia High coach Trey
Hosford said, "Raines High is
the state champion until some-
body beats them."
Columbia took its shot.
Thursday in the opening round
of the state playoffs and lost to
the two-time defending state
champions, 65-47.
The Tigers stumbled early
and trailed 11-0. However, it was
only 14-9 Raines at the end of the
first quarter and 31-23 at the


half.
Kendric Williams had seven
points in the second quarter.
S'"They were aggressive and
we just didn't box out enough,"
Williams said. "We didn't get any
defensive rebounds. Coach told
us all week if we didn't box out
we would struggle."
Columbia opened the third
quarter with five straight points
as Justin Rayford put back a
rebound and Antwan Julks con-
verted on a three-point play. The
next six points belonged to the
Vikings as Columbia lost its
momentum.


Kenneth Williams hit a couple
of late baskets and Byron She-
mwell scored at the buzzer to get
CHS within nine points, 45-36.
"I thought we did some nice
things," CHS head coach Trey
Hosford said. '"We cut it to three
in the third quarter and were a
couple of possessions away from
getting over that hump. This is a
-team you have to take care of the
ball against, and we didn't do
that."
Kenny Williams scored 6 of
his team-high 12 points in the

TIGERS continued on page 2B


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

The Columbia High boys
tennis team won its first dis-
trict match of the season on
Thursday, 4-3 against Van-
guard High.
"It was a good win for us,"
Tigers coach Sean Adams
said. "The guys' confidence is
coming back."
The Lady Tigers lost their
second straight match to
Vanguard, 5-2.
"It was a tough match,"
Columbia girls coach Gary
Hart said. "The girls played
well."
Results are as follows:
CHS 4, Vanguard 3
Singles
No. 1 Will Bald (V) d.
Matt Yelken (C) 9-8 (7-3);
No. 2 Mallory Leighty
(C) d. Taylor Yonge (V) 8-5;
No. 3 Chester Tan (C) d.
Jeremy Richard (V) 8-0;
No. 4 Joel Rainey (V) d.
Zach Waters (C) 8-6;
No. 5 Kyle Townsend (C) d.
John Pole (V) 8-2;
Doubles
No. 1 Yelken/Leighty (C) d.
Bald/Yonge 8-5;-
No. 2 Tan/Travis Green
(C) d. Richard/Rainey 8-0;


TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High doubles team Alexis Howell (left) and
Christine Moses talk strategy before a recent match.


Exhibition
Tyler Neal won 8-0.
Vanguard 5, Lady Tigers 2
Singles
No. 1 Cory Wray (V) d.
Christine Moses (C) 6-3, 7-5;
No. 2 Gillian Schrier (V)
d. Alexis Howell (C) 6-4, 6-4;
No. 3 Neha Gulley (C) d.
Nitu Begur 6-4, 7-5;
No. 4 Samantha Turner
(C) d. Amber Nardanerda (V)
6-3, 7-6;
No. 5 Suzan Alvarez (V)
d. Amy Rowand (C) 6-4, 6-0;


Doubles
No. 1 Wray/Begur (V) d.
Moses/Howell 8-5;
No. 2 Schrier/
Nardanerda (V) d. Gulley/
Turner (C) 8-1.
Both teams host Bradford
High at 3:30 p.m. on March 4.

Fort White softball
The Lady Indians dropped
their last two games, 10-1 to

PREP continued on page 2B


TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High's Alvin Bradley scored nine points in
the Tigers' 65-47 loss to Raines High on Thursday.


Indians win home opener


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

FORT WHITE After
experiencing some opening-
day jitters in a 12-5 loss to
Newberry High, Fort White
High used a large dose of
"small ball" to defeat Trenton
High 5-1 on Thursday in the
Indians' home opener.
'The guys did. a real good
job today," Indians coach
Mike Rizzi said. "They
bounced, back from that loss
on Tuesday. They came in
focused today. Mentally, I felt
like we were very sharp."
Fort White scored its five
runs on just six hits, taking
advantage of a passed ball to
score once and an error to
score another run.
Matt Huesman started the
game and pitched four
innings, allowing just one run
on six hits and striking out
three.
"We don't have a lot of
power,". Huesman. said. "So
we're going to have to do it
with base hits, smart baseball,
smart base-running."
That started from the very
first inning, when the Indians
sent eight batters to the plate
and scored three on just three.
hits.
Kyle Espenship started the
rally with a walk and a stolen
base, extending his on-base
streak to 27 consecutive
games.
He then scored on a triple
to right by Tony Basile.
A passed ball on strike
three to Jeremy Harrell
scored Basile from third, and
after Dusty), Parrish singled
and stole second, Huesman
drove him in on a single to


A

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'I
....s I'
A


*.....

~A ~ -



A
~t~rK ~ ~::~ *~. *~* .**. *: -


* .. .. 4. -
'c<-:.'y*~,.


Fort White High shortstop Kyle Espenship looks at a pitch in the first inning of the Indians' 5-1
Thursday.


center field.
Huesman was in control,
until the fourth inning, when
three straight hits resulted in
Trenton's only run of the day.
Huesman recovered to strike
out the last batter in the
fourth.
But after giving up leadoff
single in the fifth, Jacob
Tillotson relieved Huesman


and promptly shut the door on
any hopes for a Trenton
comeback.
The seventh-grader allowed
just one hit in three innings
and struck out five, including
the last two batters he faced to
end the game.
"Jake's going to be a special
kid," Rizzi said.
"He comes in, he was very


poised. He threw strikes, shut
them down. Again, he's work-
ing into that closer role this
year where we know we can
get him in there and he can
get people out."
, Fort White scored its last
two runs in the :fifth. Basile
walked, reached second on a.:
passed ball and stole third. He
then scored when a ball hit by


M.ARIC, SA tRMt lJ L al- Cr[ .:.l r
win over Trenton High on


Harrell ate up the Trenton
second baseman.
Derick Smith ran for
Harrell and scored on an RBI
single up the middle by Justin
Dorris.
Elven Sheppard also had
two stolen bases.
."Fort White (1-1) hosts
Bradford High on Saturday at
1 p.m.


"Copyrighted Material -

S Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"
M ..


- wool.,


4b

"D .


PREP ROUNDUP


CHS tennis splits with Vanguard


- -


- -


- -


- 4







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

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Today
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7 p.m.
SPEED NASCAR, Nextel Cup,
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BOXING
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ESPN2 Heavyweights, Terry Smith
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ESPN Cleveland at Indianapolis
10:30 p.m.
ESPN Detroit at LA. Lakers




NBA standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 27 28 .491 -
Philadelphia 26 28 .481
New Jersey 23 32 .418 4
Toronto 22 32 .407 4%
New York 22 33 .400 5
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 40 16 .714 -
Washington 31 22 .585 7%
Orlando 28 25 .528 10,
Charlotte 11 40 .216 26%
Atlanta 10 43 .189 28%
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 33 19 .635 -
Cleveland 31 21 .596 2
Chicago 27 24 .529 5%
Indiana 27 26 .509 61
Milwaukee 22 30 .423 11
1 WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L 'Pct GB
San Antonio 42 12 '.78' -
Dallas 36 16 .692 '5
Houston 32 23 .582 10%~
Memphis 30 24 .556 12
New Orleans 11 43 .204 31
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Seattle 37 15 .712 -
Minnesota 27 27 .500 11
Denver 25 29 .463 13
Portland 21 31 .404 16
Utah 17 36 -.321 201
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Phoenix 42 13 .764 -
Sacramento 34 20 .630 7%
L.A. Lakers 28 24 .538 12%
LA. Clippers 23 31 .426 18A
Golden State 16 38 .296 25%
Thursday's Games
(Late Games Not Included)
New York 113, Philadelphia 101
Sacramento at Dallas (n)
Minnesota at LA. Clippers (n).
Today's Games
Charlotte at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Dern..-r 'at Memphis. 8 p.m.
Cleveland at Indiana, 8 p.m.
Toronto.at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Washington at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Boston at Utah, 9 p.m.
Atlanta at Portland, 10 p.m.
Detroit at LA. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Seattle, 10:30 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Orlando at Miami, 1 p.m.
Chicago at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Indiana at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Sacramento at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
Memphis at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
I.A. Lakers at Toronto, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at New Jersey, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Milwaukee, 3 p.m.
Utah at Houston, 4 p.m.
Sacramento at Washington, 6 p.m.
Denver at New Orleans, 7 p.m.
Miami at Orlando, 7:30 p.m.
Boston at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at Portland, 8 p.m.
Dr.mit at Golden Sta*e. 9 p m.
Athn.t ji L A. Clippers, 9':30 p.m.

Top 25 schedule

Saturday's Games
No. 3 Boston College vs. Seton Hall,
Noon
No. 5 Kentucky at No. 16 Alabama,
1:30 p.m. ,
No. 7 Duke vs. St. John's at Madison
Square Garden, 1 p.m.
No. 9 Arizona at No. 14 Washington,


4 p.m.
No. 11 Louisville at Memphis, 9 p.m.
No. 13 Utah vs. Brigham Young,,3 p.m.
No. 15 Syracuse vs. Providence, Noon
No. 17 Connecticut at No. 18
Pittsburgh, 3:45 p.m.
No. 19 Pacific vs. Cal Slate Northridge,
11 p.m.
No. 21 Charlotte vs. Southern
Mississippi, 3 p.m.
No. 22 Oklahoma vs. Baylor, 1:30 p.m.
No. 24 Cincinnati at Texas Christian,
3 p.m.
No. 25 Nevada at Fresho State, 10 p.m.,
'Sunday's Games
No. 2 North Carolina at Maryland,
5:30 p.m.
No. 4 Oklahoma State at No. 8 Kansas,


4p.m.
No. 6 Wake Forest vs. Virginia, 2 p.m.
No. 10 Michigan State at Indiana, Noon
No. 20 Wisconsin at Ohio State, 2 p.m.
No. 23 Villanova at Georgetown, Noon


GOLF

Match Play

Thursday
At La Costa Resort and Spa
Carlsbad, Calif.
Purse: $7 million
Yardage: 7,257; Par 72
Seeds in Parentheses
FIRST ROUND
Davis Love III (9) def. Chris Riley (56),
1 up.
Lee Westwood (24) def. Steve Flesch
(41), 4 and 3.
Graeme McDowell (53) def. Darren
Clarke (12), 1 up.
Robert Allenby (44) def. Todd Hamilton
(21), 6 and 5.
Stuart Appleby (10) def. Joakim
Haeggman (55), 19 holes.
Ian Poulter (42) def. Jim Furyk (23), 3
and 1.
Adam Scott (11) def. Trevor Immelman
(54), 2 up.
David Howell (43) def. Shigeki
Maruyama (22), 6 and 5.
Stewart Cink (8) def. Fred Funk (57), 2
up.
Tom Lehman (40) def. K.J. Choi (25), 4
and 2.
Kirk Triplett (60) def. Mike Weir (5), 1
up.
Craig Parry (37) def. Tim Clark (28), 1
up.
Padraig Harrington (7) def. Jeff
Maggert (58), 1 up.
Rory Sabbatini (39) def. Thomas Bjorn
(26), 6 and 5.
Sergio Garcia (6) def. Alex Cejka (59), 4
and 2.
Jerry Kelly (38) def. Scott Verplank
(27), 1 up.
Chris DiMarco (16) def. Tim Herron
(49), 1 up.
John Daly (48) def. Justin Leonard (17),
1 up.
Miguel Angel Jimenez (13) def. Rod
Pampling (52), 3 and 2.
Chad Campbell (20) def. Fredrik
Jacobson (45), 2 up.
Kenny Perry (15) def. Thomas Levet
(50), 3 and 2.
Luke Donald (18) def. Zach Johnson
(47), 4 and 3.
David Toms (14) def. Richard Green.
(51), 1 up.
Mark Hensby (46) def. Stephen Ames
(19), 7 and 6.
Vijay Singh (1) def. Shingo Katayama
(64), 4 and 3.
Jay Haas (33) def. Jonathan Kaye (32), 4
and 2.
Retief Goosen (4) vs. Stephen Leaney
(61), 1 up.
Fred Couples (36) def. Peter Lonard
(29), 1 up.
Tiger Woods (2) def. Nick Price (63), 4
and 3.
Nick O'Hern (31) vs. Charles Howell III
(34), 19 holes.
Phil Mickelson (3) vs. I,.ren .Rberr.
.621. 3 and 1.
Angel Cabrera (30) vi Paul Ca'. v (35),,
4 and 2.


R AQriA T.T.

College polls

BASEBALL AMERICA
DURHAM, N.C. The top 25 teams in
the Baseball America poll with records
through Feb. 20 and previous ranking (vot-
ing by the staff of Baseball America):


1. Tulane
2. Louisiana State
3. Texas
4. Cal State Fullerton
5. South Carolina
6. Georgia
7. Miami
8. Baylor
9. Arizona
10. North Carolina
11. Texas A&M
12. Florida
13. Stanford
14. Rice
15. Mississippi
16. Vanderbilt
17..Georgia Tech
18. UC Irvine
19. Washington
20. Notre Dame
21. Winthrop
22. Southern California
23. Florida State
24. Texas Christian
25. Oral Roberts


Record
7-0
7-0
11-0
5-1
6-0
3-0
8-2
5-2
9-1
4-0
5-2
5-2
7-5
7-1
3-1
2-0
5-1
6-2
1-4
3-1
8-1
4-0
11-1
5-2
4-2


COLLEGIATE BASEBALL
TUCSON, Ariz. The top 25 teams in
the 2005 Collegiate Baseball poll with
records through Feb. 20, points and previ-
ous ranking voting by coaches, sports writ-
ers and sports information directors:
Record Pts Pvs
1.Texas 11-0 497 1
2. Tulane 7-0 495 4
3. Louisiana St. 7-0 494 5
4. North Carolina 4-0 490 7
5. South Carolina 6-0 488 8
6. Cal. St. FullertonS-1 487 3
7. Rice 7-1 484 11
8. Miami 8-2 483 2
9. Georgia 3-0 479 9
10. Arizona 9-1 471 10
11. Stanford 7-5 470 6
12. Texas A&M 5-2 466 12
13. Georgia Tech. 5-1 463 14
14. Florida St. 11-1 461 15
15. Southern Cal. 4-0 459 18
16. Baylor 5-2 456 13
17. Mississippi 3-1 454 16
18. Florida 5-2 452 27
19. Mississippi St. 0-0 447 19
20. U.C. Irvine 6-2 445 17
21. Notre Dame 3-1. 442 20
22. Wichita St. 6-0 439 25
23. Arkansas 6-1 438 24
24. Winthrop 8-1 436 NR
25. Oklahoma St. 7-3 435 NR


TRANSACTIONS

BASEBALL
American League
TAMPA BAY DEVIL RAYS-Agreed to
terms with RHP Dewon Brazelton, RHP
Lance Carter and RHP Seth McClung on
one-year contracts. Announced the retire-
ment of OF Marty Cordova
TEXAS RANGE r---AeredJ to terms
with RHP R.A. rPid.-. RHP. Juan
Dominguez, RHP Kamnir.ini Loe and INF
Jason Bourgeois on one-year contracts.


Webber traded to Philadelphia


By CHRIS SHERIDAN
Associated Press

The weakest division in the
NBA suddenly looks a little
stronger, with Antoine Walk-
er back on the Celtics and
Chris Webber in Philadelphia.
The NBA trade deadline
came and went Thursday with
a total of 11 deals involving 35
players being agreed to in the
final 24 hours before the cutoff.
Baron Davis was traded


from New Orleans to Golden
State for Speedy Claxton and
Dale Davis, Keith Van Horn
went from Milwaukee to
Dallas for Calvin Booth and
Alan Henderson, and Hous-
ton acquired several veterans
to add to the oldest roster.
Walker went to Boston in a
four-player trade, with Gary
Payton, Michael Stewart,
Tom Gugliotta and a No. 1
pick going to Atlanta.
Rodney Rogers and injured


forward Jamal Mashburn
were dealt from New Orleans
to Philadelphia for Glenn
Robinson, who has not played
this season. It was the second
trade in a span of less than 24
hours by 76ers general man-
ager Billy King, who pulled
off a blockbuster Wednesday
night by acquiring Webber
from the Sacramento Kings
for forwards Corliss Willia-
mson, Brian Skinner and
Kenny Thomas.


TIGERS Alvin Bradley and Kendric "I'm proud of our guys,"
Continued from page 1B Williams both had 9 points for Hosford said. '"They respect
Continued from page B the Tigers. Julks finished with us over there. We didn't back
8. Shemwell had 7, and Justin down at all, we fought all the
fourth quarter. Raines scored Rayford scored 2. way to the end. I hate to see it
the first four points of the peri- For the Vikings, Juwann end, but we are definitely mov-
od and never let Columbia get James scored 21 points and ing in the right direction."
a run going. Derwin Kitchen added 15. Columbia finished at 19-10.







'"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"



e


PREP
Continued from page 1B


Bradford High and 9-8 in nine
innings to Interlachen High
on Tuesday.
Fort White was up 8-4
against the Lady Rams in the
fifth inning when errors and
walks undid them. The Lady
Indians committed a total of
eight errors on the night.
Brandy Simmons pitched
the. first 62/% innings and
allowed eight runs only one
earned on eight hits while
striking out five and walking
four.
Amanda Edenfield relieved
and pitched the final 2'
innings. She gave upl'dnetrun
l ntwo.,hits, walked three and
struck out three in taking the


loss.
Jordan Spires went 1-3 with
a single and an RBI. Amber
Harrell was 1-3 with a single, a
sacrifice bunt and two runs
scored.
Kali Hunter was 1-4 with a
double, an RBI and a sacrifice
bunt.
Simmons went 3-4 with a
double, an RBI, two single and
a walk.
Alexi Hodson was 1-2 with a
single, a sacrifice bunt and a
walk. Edenfield was 1-3 with a
run scored and a single. Julie
Cole went 2-5 with a double
and a single. Brittany Van
Etten was 1-3 with a single,
and Jessica Gayheart went 1-5
with a single. '
The Ladv Indians suffered.a
crucial loss on Tuesday, as
Strickland fractured her


thumb when she was hit by
the ball. That forced Edenfield
into the rotation and out of the
defensive lineup.
Against Bradford, Fort
White scored one run on one
hit. Hunter got the hit on a sin-
gle in the opening inning. V.B.
Bryant replaced her as the
courtesy runner and stole sec-
ond and third base, then
scored on a throwing error to
give Fort White the lead.
Simmons pitched four
innings and gave up seven
runs on six hits. She walked
four and struck out three to
take the loss. Strickland
tossed two innings and gave
up three runs on four hits. She
walked one and struck out
two.
Fort White (1-3) plays at
Santa Fe High today at 7 p.m.


Best


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BUICK GMC TRUCK
HWY 90 EAST LAKE CITY 386-752-2180


See Dealer for Details "Premium Auto Sales and Service f


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or over 4 Generations"







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005 3B

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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


I I I. f


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


1 i ;


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005



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Fencing
A+ FENCING INC.
Aluminum, chain link or Vinyl
Call for a free estimate.
(386)719-6521 or (386)344-2442
Fencmng-Insiallaiion & Repairs
A &' B Profes'ional Fence Cohnpany
:%-Wood/Chain Link/Farm Fence
Free Estimates 386- 963-486,1

Home Maintenance
Carpentry, Painting, Fans, Electri-
cal, Plumbing, Tile, & much More.
30 years exp. in FL. All work by an
hourly wage. 386-752-5491

Lawn & Landscape Service
Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn' care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Corn. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.'
LANDWORKS. Landscaping.
sodding, irrigation & custom tractor
work. FREE Estimates.
SReferences a% ailable. 386-623-1610,
SUSAN'S LAWN SERVICE
"Don't fuss call us". licensed, de-
pendable. residential and commer-
cial. call for free estimate 752-8116.

Services
FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals.
tin, scrap vehicles .
386-755-0133 We Recycle.
I can help your company lower the
cost on Workers Comp., Employee
taxes, & Pa\ Roll rates.
Jeanette, Leasing Representative
386-623-4752 at or e-mail to:
Jeanette(&NetPEO.com
I % ill care for Elderl\ in sour home
Experienced CNA. Non-Smoker.
Meals, Light houskeeping, &
References. 386-755-2645

Land Services
ow Bulldozer Work! tractor work,
root raking, bush hogging, seeding,
sodding, disking, siie prep &
landscape work. All types of
Fencing and Trrigation Repair &
S Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200

1Tree Service
Hazardous TREE TRIMMING
and removal. Senior discount.
15 years experience.
386-963-3360


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


Legal

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY,
STATE OF FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No.: 04-255-CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF
S JOYCE ENGLEBERT,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
S ABOVE ESTATE:
The administration of the Estate of Joyce
Englebert, deceased, File Number 04-
255-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Columbia County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is P.O.
Drawer 2069, Lake City, Florida 32056.
The name and address of the personal
representative and of the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against the decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is served within three
months after the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice must file their claims
S with this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other
creditors of the decedent and persons
having claims or demands against the es-
tate of the decedent must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BAR-
RED.
The date of the first publication of this
notice is February 18, 2005
Personal Representative:
PAULA BREWER
c/o Herbert M. Berkowitz, P.A.
3407 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33609-2905
i.' (813) 879-0700
(813) 879-5498 (Facsimile)
Attorneys for Petitioner:
HERBERT M. BERKOWITZ, P.A.
3407 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tamia, FL 33609-2905
(813) 879-0700 -
(813) 879-5498 (Facsimile)
01551041
February 18, 25, 2005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CO-
LUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.04-585-CA
J.L. DICKS AND LOTTIE DICKS,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
MICHAEL A. MOODY; RUTH B.
MOODY; ANDERSON COLUMBIA
SCO. INC; THE STATE OF FLORIDA;
MEYNA N. WILLIAMS; and HAW-
THORNE & HAWTHORNE, D. V. M.,
P.A., A FLORIDA CORPORATION,
bBA LAKE CITY ANIMAL HOSPI-
TAL,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Michael A. Moody
11590 SE CR 245
Lulu, Florida 32061
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a Contract for Sale of Real E s-
tate on ihe folloA ing property in Colum-
bia Count), Florida.
Township 5 South -Range 17 East;
Section 25: The North 5 acres of Town-
ship 5 South, Range 17 East of Section
25 that part of the NE 1/4 of the NE 1/4
as lies W of SR 245, also known as Price
Creek Road, Columbia County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Eddie M. An-
'- derson, Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress is Post Office Box 1179, Lake
City, Florida 32056-1179, within thirty
(30) days after the first publication of
this notice, and file the original with the
i Clerk of this Court either before service
on Plaimtiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
DATED ON February 21, 2005.
P. DEWIT CASON
As Clerk of the Coun
By J Markham
J. MARKHAM
Deputy Clerk
01551245
February 25. 2005
March 4, 2005

NOTICE OF ABANDONMENT
H & L Enterprises of Lake City, Inc. -
Mini-Storages
The follow mg unit i dl be auctioned off
on Saturday. March 12, 2005 at 5:00
P.M. Location is 2 1/2 niles out on
41N., owned by H & L Enterprises of
Lake City, Inc.


Shirley Peterson


Unit #38


Contact: Peggy Hampton 755-0919 or
623-0017 '
01551218
February 25,2005
, March 4,2005


Legal

IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CASE NO.: 05-115-SP
Thomas K. Lamb
185 N.W. Whitaker Gin.
White Springs, FL 32096
Plaintiff
VS
Dawn Pierce
480 N.W. Landress Terrace
White Springs, FL 32096
Defendant
A law suit has been filed to determine
ownership and title of a certain vehicle
described as a 1972 Echo Mobile Home
with serial #E602FK318 located in Lake
City, Columbia County, Florida.
The following persons) may claim some
right title or interest therein:
Thomas K. Lamb
If you have a claim, interest, or defense
in this clause, you must file your written
answer or objection with the Clerk of
Court of Columbia County within 10
days.
CLERK OF COURTS
By: -s- Diana Robinson
DIANA ROBINSON
Deputy Clerk
01550803
February 11, 18, 25, 2005
March 4, 2005
IN THE COUNTY COURT, IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
CASE NO.: 04-1524-CC
SUBRANDY LIMITED PARTNER-
SHIP,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL K. MONTGOMERY;
CONNYEA. MONTGOMERY; and
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ALA-
CHUA,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Notice is hereby given that the following
described real property:
Lot 4, Country Meadows, a subdivision
as recorded in Plat Book 6, Page 154,
Columbia County, Florida
shall be sold by the Clerk of this Court,
at public sale, pursuant to the Final Judg-
ment rendered in the above styled action
dated February 15, 2005, at the Colum-
bia County Courthouse in Lake City,
Columbia County, Florida, at 11:00
A.M., on Wednesday, March 16, 2005,
to the best and highest bidder for cash.
WITNESS my hand and official seal in
the State and County aforesaid this 15th
day of February, 2005.
P. DEWITT CASON,
Clerk of Court
By: -s- J. Markham
J. MARKHAM '
Deputy Clerk
03524132
February 18, 25, 2005

020 Lost & Found
FOUND Nash Rd. 2/21. Small Dog.
Call to identify. 386-752-1104
Neutered Male cat, Part Persian,
Grey, Found Prairie St. Contact
Adoption Center of Animal Shelter.
S386-752-4702.

030 Personals

#1 IN BUSINESS SERVICES
" Divorce, Bankruptcy, Resumes
RE-Closings. Legal Forms
248 N Marion Av. 755-8717
A Bankruptcy/Divorce
Other court matters can be done
through a low cost, professional.
Area's best Paula 386-454-2378.
SINGLE DAD New to town .in 30s
,5'9 & 1901bs. Attractive, Looking
to share time, movies & outdoors,
maybe more. Women 21-35 leave
message. 386-546-7382

060 Services
OPIOID TREATMENT Services
are now available at Meridian Be-
havioral Healthcare,located at 4310
SW 13th Street in Gainesville.
Please call (352)374-5600 or
1-800-330-5615, option #2
to schedule an appointment.

100 Opportunities

**ATTENTION**
FEMALES AND MINORITIES

VHP Enterprises, Inc. a
Commercial, Industrial Strucural
Steel cleaning & Painting
Contractor has contracted a project
with FLDOT & is at this time
hiring Laborers and State Certified
Flaggers to work at Bridge No.
330009 on SR 51.
Please contact Nili Vavlas (800)
834-0353 or see Dino Tsavaris
Superintendent on bridge.


100 Job
100 Opportunities

*CHILD CARE WORKER*
M/F hrs. 6am-6pm
Call 752-4411 or fax qualifications
to: 752-0740
Must have clean background check.

)1550107
NEED A JOB?
Get a real estate license.
Call 755-4040 for info
or reach us @ www.nfrec.com
N. FL Real Estate College

01550599
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
the 247/240 Branford area. Deliv-
er the Reporter in the early morn-
ing hours Tuesday Sunday. No
delivery on Monday's. Carrier
must have dependable transporta-
tion. Stop by the Reporter today
to fill out a contractor's inquirers
form. No phone calls please!

01550603
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
the Wellborn 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!

01550710




SOUTHEAST REGIONAL DRIVERS
Davis Express, Starke, FI is
looking for drivers to run SE.
Requires Class A CDL w/hazmat.
98% miles in Fla., Ga., TN.,
S.C., & Alabama.
0 1 yr. exp. .34 cpm
0 2 yrs. exp. .35 cpm
0 3 yrs. exp. .36 cpm
100% lumber reimbursement
$500 sign on bonus
Safety bonus
Guaranteed hometime
Health, Life, Dental &
disability Ins. avail.
401K available.
Call 1-800-874-4270 #6
www.davis-express.com

01550862
IMMEDIATE OPENING in the
Production/Editorial departments.
Candidates must be detail
oriented and have experience in
Quark Xpress, Photo Shop, and
using Macintosh computers. Good
typing skills a plus. Experience in
Acrobat and Acrobat Distiller also
helpful. Regular shift will be
Tues. Sat., 3 p.m. 12 midnight.
Competitive hourly rate.
Candidates are asked to send all
resumes to Dave Kimler. c/o Lake
CitN Reporter. 180 E. Dual St.,
Lake Ct\. FL 32055 or email to:
dkimler@lakecityreporter.com. If
samples of work are available,
please include with submitted
resume. Only qualified candidates
will be called for interview.

101550903
FORTUNE 500 Companies
Looking for Representatives in
this area. 1-866-963-2557

01550955





Join Our Team!
Actively seeking qualified
Managers for area locations.
Resumes may be faxed to
(386)755-2296 or applications
may be obtained at any location.

CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
Career opportunity in a sales/service
environment available for qualified
individual with a strong work ethic
and dedication to the job. Min. 3
years Customer Service exp. in a
fast paced environment. Must enjoy
working with people Computer/
Sdata Entry skills required as well as
Windows proficiency. Minimum 50
wpm. No Phone Calls Please.
Resumes Att: Joy
ws4140(i5earthlink.net


100 Opportunities

01551126
Time Warner Cable has three
(3) positions available at this
time. Please visit our website at
www.timewamer.com/careers to
apply online. No paper applica-
tions will be accepted prior to
interview. No phone calls please.

V Competitive Wages Plus
Commission
V Excellent Family Health Bene-
fits
V 401 (K) & Pension Plan
V Paid Vacation & Holidays
/ Employee Discounts
EOE/AA Employer
Drug Free Workplace
M/F/D/V

/ TIME WARNER
CABLE



01551138
PAYROLL
ADMINISTRATOR
Challenging position with the
largest sail boat manufacturer in
the USA. Immediate Opening for
a person with at least 2 years
experience with a computerized
payroll system. Experience with
Excel a must. Other program
knowledge include Crystal
Reports, Abra, and Unitime.
Employer offers an excellent
fringe benefit package, including
family health care, paid vacations
and paid holidays, and a 401K
Plan. Salary is negotiable with
experience. Please apply in
person at Hunter Marine, Hwy
441 inAlachua.

01551185

IA EcnON

Experienced Framers,
Need Work? Call 386-623-2383

01551258
CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVE
The Circulation Department of
the LAKE CITY REPORTER is
currently accepting Applications
for a Customer Service Represen-
tative for Saturday and Sunday
Mornings from 7am 11am.
Please send resume or stop by the
Reporter and fill out an applica-
tion for consideration. You may
email any questions you have
LAKE CITY REPORTER
Attention: Circulation Director
180 E. Duval Street
Lake City, Florida 32055
rwaters@lakecityreporter.com
Appointments for interviews
must be scheduled.
No Phone Calls Please

01551285
PART-TIME GRANT FUNDED
HOMELESS SERVICES,
COORDINATOR
This contractual position requires
completing grant requirements,
attending monthly meetings,
correspondence, advocacy on
behalf of the homeless. Day to
day operation interacting &
assisting clients.
Training Provided
Applicant should have good
communication skills and
knowledge of the social service
agencies. Send resume to:
258 NW Burk Avenue,
Lake City, FL 32055 or
fax to 386-754-5325.

1 FULL Time Car Dealtailer.
Between hours of 7 to 5. Two Sat
out of the month. Apply w/in & ask
for Tim BlackWell or call 487-1131
V Class A? V Good MVR?
V Dependable? V Safe?
V Want to be home daily?
tV Like weekends off?
Want steady work w/stable Co.
Good equipment w/ good wages?
Call Columbia Grain
386-755-7700 Full & Part Time.
A/C Service
Technician Commercial
Full time with vehicle and benefits.
Drug Free, EOE. Mail resume tb:
Climate Control Mechanical Serv-
ices, 737 S.W. 57th Ave., Ocala, FL
34474 or call 1-800-546-0085

BOOKKEEPER
PART-TIME position,
approximately 20 hours per week,
with a.flexible schedule.
Accounting and computer skills
required; salary based on
experience. Please mail resume to
First Presbyterian Church, P.O. Box
469, Lake City, FL 32056. We are
an Equal Opportunity Employer


100 Job
100 Opportunities
ACCOUNTING MANAGER
LAKE CITY AREA
MUST HAVE B.A. DEGREE
3 YEARS WORKING EXP AS
ACCOUNTING SUPERVISOR OR
STAFF ACCOUNTING
REQUIRED
GREAT GROUNDFLOOR
OPPORTUNITY
RESUMES TO:
WS4140@EARTHLINK.NET
ALUMINUM SCREEN Room
Installers needed.
Must have valid drivers license.
Call for appt. 386-755-5779
AVON. No Fee/Free Gift sign-up.
Saturday Feb. 26th 6:30pm to
8:30PM ONLY. Shoney's Lake
City. US90 & 1-75.
BETHEL A. M..P. Church Lake
City. Needs Musician 2nd & 4th
Sunday. Send Resume to:
P.O. Box 1948 Lake City, FL
32056 or Contact Rev.
James Houston Pastor at
1-850-385-4286
BOOKKEEPER Full-time posi-
tion available. Applicant must have
experience with A/R, A/P, Quick
Books, P/R, and P/R tax return
preparation. Salary commensurate
with experience. Fax resume with
references and desired salary to
386-755-7331
BUDDYS HOME Furnishings
Now accepting Applications for
Account Manager/Delivery Driver.
Must be able to lift at least 751b.
Exp not necessary. 386-755-3777
Call for appt. EOE D/F/W/P
CHILI) CARE
Teacher needed.
Call 386-758-2368

CHURCH SEXTON
Part-time custodial position, approx-
imately 34 hours weekly, for church
building and grounds maintenance.
Salary commensurate with experi-
ence. Please mail resume to First
Presbyterian Church, P.O. Box 469,
Lake City, FL 32056.
Background check and bonding will
be required. We are an
Equal Opportunity Employer.
CLERK/RECEPTIONIST Full
time position available. Duties in-
clude receptionist, word processing,
filing and assisting staff, Quick
Books a plus. Successful applicant
must be dependable, have strong
customer service skills & be able to
run a multi-phone system along
with excellent organizational skills.
Fax resume to 386-755-7331
CONFIDENTIAL
You know who you are. The
inspired one. You like music and
sports! You're instinctive. You're
good at relationships, especially in
business. You're always listening to
what people say. And, you'll never
call it "selling".because you're
having fun and making $$$ -in a
real career. Are 'ou ihe right one?
Get a creative moment gouig and
tell us why YOU should be the next
Media Consultant for Mix 94.3
and WDSR Sports Radio. Send re-
sumes to: resume(Smix943.com or
Fax 386-755-9369, EOE. Females
& minorities encouraged to apply.
COUNTRY INN AND SUITES
Housekeepers! Applicants who
are mature, serious & seeking
long term employment & have
cleaning experience. Apply at,
Country Inn and-Suites, Florida
Gateway Dr. 1-75 & Hwy 90.
Excellent working environment,
competitive pay, benefits incl.
vacation & holiday.


100 Job
100 Opportunities
DESK CLERK. 7 AM 3 PM
3 11PM. Involves weekends.
Up to 3 or 4 days Apply in person
at Econo Lodge Lake City.
Must have HS diploma and steady
work history.

DIESEL MECHANIC
Needed. Call for more info.
(954)818-1882 or
386-588-4084
DRIVER NEEDED
Fuel Tanker Driver needed Sunday
thru Thursday PM (6pm-6am). Off
Friday and Saturday Must have
Class A CDL, Tanker, Hazmat,
Clean MVR, 2 years driving experi-
ence, Truck based in Columbia and
Suwannee Counties.
Full Health Insurance, 401K,
Uniforms, Paid Vacation, Late
Model Equipment. Apply in person
Mon.- Fri. between 3pm and 6pm @
Johnson & Johnson Inc. 1607 US 90
East Madison, Florida 32340 con-
tact person Ronnie Blanton.
EXP. PAINTER
For Structural Steel.
Apply in person.
QFab on U.S. 90 East
Across form Airport.
Lake City, FL
FLAT BED DRIVERS
Atlantic 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 1-877-328-7512
Mon-Friday,
FLOOR MAINTENANCE
person needed. Experience
preferred. Apply in person at
The Health Center of Lake City,
560 SW McFarlane Avenue.
EOE/ADA
Drug Free Workplace
FLORIDA PEST CONTROL &
Chemical Company now hiring
service technicians. Full time posi-
tions for dynamic individuals look-
ing for progressive company with
unlimited potential. Good starting
pay full benefit package-will train-
drug free work place. Good Driving
Record required. Apply in person at
536 S.E. Baya Dr. 386-752-1703
FRONT DESK CLERK &
Part-time/full-time must be able to
work weekends. Apply in person.
Best Western Inn 1-75 & US 90 W.
Full time Receptionist needed.
Must be people oriented w/ exc.
phone skills. Apply in person at Still
Waters. 507 NW Hall of Fame Dr.
GLASS TINTER, experienced &
Auto and flat glass needed for busy
air conditioned shop in Gainsville.
Contact Steve or Stacey @ Premier
Glass Tinting. (352)377-5500
GRILL & LINE COOK needed.
Mon- Fri. Days only. Apply
after 2pm. DeSoto Restaurant.
,297 N. Marion Ave, Lake City.
GUARDIAN AD LITEM
Volunteers Needed to monitor chil-
dren in Foster care. Provide a voice
for a child in Court. For more infor-
mation Call 386-758-1170 ext. 105
Heavy TRUCK MECHANIC
Needed. Apply at Southern
Specialized LLC. on US 41 North
or call 386-752-9754
HIRING FOR servers at the Porter
House Grill. Apply in person Be-
tween 3-5pm Mon, Tue, or Wed.
894 SW Main Blvd. Lake City.
HOUSEKEEPER, PRIVATE HM
2 days per week
McAlpin area, References req.
386-963-1200 or 386-295-7510


Walt's Live Oak Ford-Mercury
Looking for experienced salespeople or right

individuals 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
Fax resume in confidence to Dave Esco, 386-362-7348


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


Start your child's explorations early in life by subscribing to the newspaper.
This daily source of information opens children's eyes and minds with enlightening
information about the world around them. And the newspaper does more than just educate,
it also entertains with fun features like comics, puzzles and contests.
So sign up for home delivery today it will mean the world to your student.


ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION ......... ONLY *83.46





TO SUBSCRIBE CALL 386-755-5445
www.lakecityreporter.com


To place your




classified ad call







755-5440







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


100 Job
100 Opportunities
HOUSEKEEPERS & DESK-
CLERKS needed, Salary & hours
Neg. Apply 10am 6pm Mon Fri.
At Super 8 Motel Hwy 47 & 1-75.
INDUSTRIAL
FORKLIFT EXPERIENCE
SHIPPING & RECEIVING
LIFTING REQUIRED
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
BACKGRD/DRUGSCREEN REQ.
INSURANCE CSR
Our busy Lake City Agency needs
an exp'd CSR, 220 or 440 Licensed.
Great pay & benefits.
Fax resume to: 727-943-0022 or
e-mail to: grubg(@brookecorp.com
LAKE CITY RV Dealer
Hiring all positions
Call Matthew
352-280-0000
MYSTERY SHOPPERS NEEDED!
Earn While You Shop!
Call Now Toll Free
1-888-255-6040 Ext. 13252
Needed delivery driver for the
Gainesville Sun in Lake City area.
Early morning hours. 7 days a week.
For info. call Cindy 352-338-3148
OTR Drivers Wanted
Out 2-3 weeks
Bonus Program
Trucks Available Now
Excellent Pay
Call Southern Specialized
386-752-9754
P/T, EXP. Handyman type person.
Building maint. Plumbing Carpen-
try, etc. Apply, Executive Inn,
Across Texas Roadhouse. 4-8pm.
Preschool Teacher needed, week-
ends off. Must have 40 hrs of early
childcare. CDA a plus. 386-752-
7844 Iv. mess. Background check.
PROFESSIONAL CHILD,
Care worker with CDA
looking to expand into management.
Mail resume to P.O. Box 2127,
Lake City, Fl. 32056
Ramada Limited is looking for
Experienced Front Desk Clerk.
Applicant must be exp. and work
flexible hours. Apply in person at
3340 W. US Hwy 90. Lake City.
SALES POSITION
MUST HAVE STRONG SALES
EXPERIENCE
PLEASE CALL FOR APPT.
WAL-STAFF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DrugScreen & backgrd Req.
SALVAGE YARD
person needed. Clean
driving record required.
Call Phil @ 386-755-8843
Santa Fe Truss
We are currently in need of a Truss
Repair Technician. Prior experience
preferred. Willing to train individual
with similar construction experi-
ence. The right candidate will pos-
sess strong analytical and communi-
cation skills, & must be extremely
self motivated. A alid Florida
driver's license is required Job
also requires occas.ionaJ hea\ liNi-
ing and the ability to ,orkat .ar)-
ing heights. We offer competitive
pay and benefits. DFWP. Qualified
applicants should contact us
in person only at
410 SW Poe Springs Rd, High
Springs
Sante Fe Truss
We are currently hiring truss
builders and saw crew personnel.
Prior experience required. We offer
qualified individuals great
productivity bonuses, competitive
pay, and benefits. DFWP. "
Apply in person only at
410 SW Poe Springs Road,
High Springs.
SCHEHERAZADES HAIR Salon
is looking for a stylist to join our
team. Please call Brenda 386-758-
7791 at Country Club Plaza.
SCOGGINS CHEVROLET,
Buick, Inc., in Chiefland has an im-
mediate opening for an automotive
technician with ASE/GM certifica-
tions. Own tools and transportation
required. Top pay and benefit pack-
age. Apply in person at 1424 N.
Young Bld in Chiefland, FL. Fax
resume to 352-493-1815 Attention
Service Manager. Or E-Mail resume
to Vernon( I'Bellsouth net EOE,
DFWP- NO PHONE CALLS
PLEASE '' .
STONE MASON
& landscaper
Needed immediately.
Call 758-8889
TIRE PERSON
needed. Apply in person
Commercial Tire & Rim
1100 N Marion Ave.
EOE. D/F/W/P


Tow Truck Driver. Must have a
,clean D CDL. No felonies must live
within 5-mile radius of Lake City.
Nights and weekends a must. '
Call 386-752-6955


100n Job
100 Opportunities
WANNA use company time for
personal calls and business, bring
your problems to work? Then
DON'T apply. We need mature self
starters with accounting experience
and a pleasant phone voice to oper-
ate a multi-line switchboard for two
companies. Benefits available. Two
positions available now. Send Re-
sumes to: Box 01038, C/O The
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL, 32056
Want to earn extra cash while the
kids are in school? First Federal
Savings Bank of Florida has 30 hour
teller positions with flexible
schedules. Must posses good
interpersonal, organizational, arid
computer skills and have above
average math skills. Cash handling
experience is preferred. You may
pick up an employment application
at any First Federal Branch and
forward to Human Resources; P.O.
Box 2029, Lake City, FI 32056.
Equal Opportunity Employer.
WANTED EXP. Mason.
Work in Gainesville area.
Call (352)376-5314
M-F. 8 5 pm.
WANTED!
WANTED! WANTED!
HARDWORKERS ONLY
NEED APPLY. ALL SHIFTS
MUST BE ABLE TO
LIFT 50LBS-70LBS
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
REQ.
WANTED!!!
ASSISTANT
EXPERIENCED WITH
TILE ANI5 MARBLE
MUST BE ABLE TO LIFT
UPTO'70LBS
PLEASE CALL FOR APPT.
WAL-STAFF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
Drug Screen & Backgrd Req.
WAREHOUSE
BODY PARTS OF AMERICA
seeks team oriented, hardworking
individuals. Health, dental, life in-
surance available. Monday-Friday.
If you are not afraid of honest,
hard work. Apply in person at:
385 SW Arlington Rd, Lake City
(no phone calls please.)
Waste Management Inc.
Lake City/ Gainesville
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/Laborer
for Lake City and Gainesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL with air brake endorsement.
Waste Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 401 K plan. If you
feel you meet the requirements,
please apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627) or online at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM.
EOE/ADA/DFWP
no Sales
110 Employment

Make a Career
Call and "Taste
the Success"

Sales Positions
FRiTO-LAY, INC. the
world's snack food leader,
has immediately openings
at our Lake City and Valdosta
distribution centers.
Responsibilities include
selling and merchandising
our complete line of products,
to existing and new
accounts. Candidates must
posses the following:
Relevant Sales Experience
Clean Driving Record
Weekend Availability
HS Diploma or Equivalent
Preferred
Frito-Lay offers a
competitive compensation
and benefits package that'
includes stock options.
Interested candidate must
number.

1-866-4-
HIRING
(1-866-444-7464)
S EOE M/F/D/V


fj120Medical
SEmployment

RNs, LPNs, & CNA's
needed for all shifts.
STop pay, Call (904)221-3151 .or
1-866-485-4220


12n Medical
120 Employment
01551274
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
Day Shift Openings
Call Amelia Tompkins
At 386-362-7860
Or apply at
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 Helvenston Street S.E.
Live Oak FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
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
CNA's FOR IN-HOME
SERVICE
Columbia County Senior Services
Inc. is accepting applications for de-
pendable hardworking certified
CNA's to do in-home service for se-
niors. Drug test and background
check required. Drug Free Work-
place. Applications available at
CCSS, 480 SE Clements PL EOE
FRONT DESK Person.
Dental terminology a must.
Live Oak/Lake City. $9.25 hr.
Fax resume to: 386-961-9086
INSURANCE SALES
On a Dead End Career Path
Own your own Business
Leads, Benefits, Renewals
229-892-1234 Sherry
LPN NEEDED
Lake City Cluster. ICF for
Developmentally Disabled persons.
673 NW Cluster Dr. 386-755-6104.
EEO/M/F/D/V

140 Work Wanted
CAREGIVER WANTED.
For an Elderly Lady
Weekend, 24 hours shift.
Call 386-752-6744

170 Business
Opportunities

01551075
CHILDREN'S
Party Rental. gl
Business!!.
Starter package _..
includes new;
1- 13x13 moonwalk & blower
(2yr wmty),1-cotton candy
machine, 1- bubble machine, 1
custom webpage with your name,
100 color business cards, sup-
plies, pinatas, starter documents,
help getting started and more.
$2,495.00. Start your own
business today! 904-571-1147.

AVON. No Fee/Free Gift sign-up.
Saturday Feb. 26th 6:30pm to
8:30PM ONLY. Shoney's Lake
City. US90 & 1-75.
FANTASTIC SAMS National hair
Salon franchise No hair experience
needed. Lo i nesniment. Financing
avail. Strong local suppon. Cash
business. Meets E-2 Visa. 888-326-
7267 x 5 or art@getahaircut.com

310 Pets & Supplies
FREE to good Home. Red Bone
hound. Male. 386-754-2121
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.
STUD SERVICE.
Male Mini Yorkie. All papers &
shots. Prices negotiable.
Please Call Brandon. 386-697-5190

406 Collectibles
STAINED GLASS % indoss
$125. 386-758-9029

408 Furniture
3 PC LIVING ROOM SET.
Velour Upholstery.
Burgundy. $450.
386-719-7195 ,
4 Piece Bedroom Set for $300.00.
To See come to 247 to 240 to 137
right to 202 2nd St. Go to dead End.
(20076 29th Dr.)
COUCH W/QUEEN size sofabed.
80" long. Neutral upholstery.
Good cond. Rarely used. $100.
386-755-1837 after 5pm
OLD? Jenny Lind. Style sofa.
$100.386-758-9029


411 Machinery &
411 Tools
NIAGRA
42 inch
Jump Shear $450 FIRM
386-758-8372

413 Musical
Merchandise
FOR SALE 1950's Hammond Or-
gan & Bench. $100. 386-758-9029


416 Sporting Goods
REGULATION POOL Table.
All accessories. $2500. 755-5216


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
3 FAMILY Garage Sale Fri & Sat.
8 till ? 47 South First Street Past
Azeala Park.
Watch for Signs

FRI & SAT. 7 ? Huge, Everything
Must Go! 41 N 2 mi. Moore Rd.
Left, Follow signs. Dining room ta-
ble, washer, Misc. 386-752-3602
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Effective October 1, 2003
All Yard Sale Ads
must be prepaid
Sat. 8- ? Sisters Welcome (St.
Rd.341) Left on Grandview. Left to
Charleston Crt. S/D, 1st on Rt. Lots
of baby & toddler items,. Inc. kids
fumrn., Maternity clothes & more.


440 Miscellaneous

01551219
DIRECT SATELLITE
Systems Installed
free no equipment to buy
Call 386-754-0111
10 FT. Resturant Hood vent.
w/exhaust. $3000. 386-365-7262.
Leave message

UTILITY TRAILER.
5x7x3 ft deep.
Carries 1&1/2 ton. $475.
386-719-7195


460 Firewood

FREE FIREWOOD.
Cut and some in Logs.
You pick Up!
Please call 386-963-4551


520 Boats for Sale

2002 66 FT. Hunter Day sailer.
All the extras. ;
Barely used. $10,000.
386-961-9176

620 Mobile Home
0 Lots for Sale
NEAR HIGH SPRINGS, nicely
wooded 1/2 ac. on paved rd in MH
community. 3 mi. North. of Sante
Fe River bridge, near Ellisville.
Only $11,900. (352)376-1811

WINDSONG APARTMENTS
How Lucky Can You Get?
No Rent Until April
Lake City's 'Newest 1, 2, &3 BR
Pool, Fitness Center & More
386-758-8455 between Branford & 90

Accepting Applications
Good, Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
TiViTM 2622 NW 43rd St
#A-1
FHANVNA/Conv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lender


-l
630 Mobile Homes
U63 for Rent
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
Applications & references required.
386-719-2423

LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $365 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A & ca-
ble. No pets. Call 386-961-0017
TRAILER FOR Rent. 2/1 $295.
mo 1st & last mo rent. $150 dep. No
pets, Water, garbage & sewer incl.
386-961-0212

640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
1998 FLEETWOOD MH, ONLY
3/2. Freezer space, Newer carpet, 2
yr old Grand Air unit 12 Seer, Many
extras. $28,500. 386-454-1602

2005 DOUBLEWIDE 2300 square
feet, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, setup on
lot, 2 miles from Walmart. $645.00
month. Call Ken 386-365-5370
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755


640 Mobile Homes.
640 for Sale

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

THANK YOU!
From all the
Freedom Homes Family


Timberlane MH Park. Adult park
in Lake City 3br/2ba. Split plan DW
w/big kitchen & Ig shed. Appliances
inc. 269 SW Woodberry Ct.
$34,500 (Reduced) 386-758-9640

We love CASH! We will give you
the very best price for a new or used
manufactured home!
386-752-5355


h~. it ,m


Savvy home shoppers reach for the classified ads
before they hit the streets. The newspaper
classified section offers e\ere thing they need to
make an informed purchasing decision,

Wanl to make a move?
Check the classified ads first.



classified




the first place to look for everything


REPORTER


386-755-0630 1-800-741-0631 FORD UCON M RY
1 MILE EAST OF 1-75 US HWY 90, LAKE CITY, FL I [


2101 NI. ain St. Gainesville, FL




NO MORE NO'S...INTRODUCTION 2005


RESIDENTIAL/OFFICE LOCATION. 3BR/
2BA brick home with over 2200 sq ft
South of town. Great for office home or
business!! Just think, no rush riour
traffic, if you choose to live and work
here! MLS#42243 Eves: Call Janet Creel
755-0466


LAKRWUUU O:IAILTI. Lake Jentery
access and view: Large 4BR/2BA brick
home on 1+ acre. Vaulted ceilings, large
screened porch, fireplace MLS#43727
Call Julia DeJesus 344-1590


CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL!
386-755-6600


ROCKING CHAIR PORCHES. Two
story log home ,on 8 acres of
wooded privacy. 2469 sq. ft.
3BR/3BA, barns, extra storage
buildings. MLS#43691 Call Libby
Ausgood 752-6142


EASTER EGG HUNT! Hide them on the
12 acres where you will lind a large 2700
sq. ft. brick home with country kitchen,
wall to wall brick.fireplace, split bedroom
plan, pool, and patio. Eves: Call Janet
Creel 755-0466


S. 1.. I i'- ; N'
LOOKS LIKE NEW. 3BR/2BA doublewide on 5 LET'S GO FISHING! Lakefront dock and
acres, fenced and cross fenced. All new kitchen boathouse on 'large lake with catfish, bream
appliances, 2 year old roof, fireplace. 12x15 and bass. Two story lake house, split bedroom
workshop. Rocking porch across the front. plan with large master bedroom. Call Martha
$109,000 Call Kay Priest 365-8888 Saunders 752-3945 MLS#43398
,;MLS#44518 ,__ __


Jk T Real Estate of Lake Cy,I h c.
TOLL FREE 877-755-6600


-- NEW NATIONAL LENDERS

Bankruptcvy (I)

Medical Problems OK!

Divorce Issues OKI,

1st Time Buyer,(OKI
Jerry Dunmore Blaire Bussey
CALL JERRY DUNMORE OR BLAIRE BUSSEY
352-372-9583 OR 1-800-81 0-4437

A, I A 1 1111 71 V H. Lug T I


!.*4.-







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


t650 Mobile Home
5 0 & Land
*BRANFORD*
1995 28x64 4BR/2BA on 1 acre
wooded lot. Owner financing
Call 386-867-0048
FOR SALE By Owner. 1994 MH
14 x 70, 3/2, on High & Dry Half
Acre, Paved Rd. $26,000. PIs Call
386-755-1959.
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. 386-752-1212 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! 386-752-5355
Land Brokerage Realtor
Wooded 1.38 acres with 2/2 MH,
has accessible rights to Sante Fe &
Ichetucknee River, fully furnished.
$154,500.00 386-935-0824
OWNER FINANCE
1680 sq ft. 3br/2ba. w/2 acres.
12 miles from PCS in Jasper.
New carpet & paint 386-623-5491
REMODELED.
manufactured
home on land.
Call Ron 386-397-4960
TRIPLEWIDE on 1.8 acres land
MUST SELL!!
386-397-4930
ask for Faye

705 Rooms for Rent
LARGE BEDROOM
w/ private bath. Everything
furnished. $250 month.
386-755-8996,

'771) Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
-
31550639
NOW LEASING
1 Bedroom Apartments
+- Quiet Neighborhood
+ On-site Laundry,
+ Private Patio
-+0 W/D hook-ups
+ Convenient location
Amberwood Hills 758-8029

72 o Furnished Apts.
2 For Rent
2-story Guesthouse w/2br/lba,
screened porch. Ready Now. Chris-
tian comm., peaceful surroundings;
20 min. from Lake City; NO Pets;
$450. mo.386-935-0377

Neat as a Whistle! 1BR Apt. + util-
ities, AC, TV, cable, micro, modern
& clean, quiet & shady, close in
town 41 So., $450 month 755-0110

730 Unfurnished :
73 Home For Rent
Partial Furnished. 3/1 on large lot.
Washer/Dryer, nice neighborhood,
pets okay, $650 plus $500
security. 386-755-6253 after 5pm

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
%k which i-s 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
Purchase option, 3br/2ba, corner
lot. Across from Ele. school. CH/A,
DW, W/D. Carport. Avail. now.
$700 mo. + yard maint. & sec. dep.
386-496-2098. Iv. mess.

750 Business &
5 Office Rentals

Building for Lease
2128 SW Main Blvd., Suite 105
Approx' 1200 sq ft., Utilities Incl.
S. $950. per month
S. 386-752-5035
SA Bar Sales Inc.
7 Days 7am-7pm
SLEASE SPACE available at
Country Club Plaza, East Baya Aye.
starting April 1st. Good for Retail,
offices or combination. Call
386-497-4762 or 386-566-8079
OFFICE SPACE for lease
1,000 sq. ft. for prof. office.
Downtown location.


Call Sandy. 386-344-0433
Daniel Crapps Agency.
OFFICE SPACE. 800 sq ft.
Off US90 W. $850.mo + tax.
Available 4/01/05. Call 752-6058
for more information.
QUIET, FURNISHED Lake City
Office. Available 3 days a week.
Good for Psycho Therapist, Mas-
sage Therapist, etc. $350 mo. In-
cludes Utilities. 386-758-2055

760 Wanted to Rent
NEEDED ARGENTINE
Bahia Pastures for cutting sod.
Will pay approx. $400.00 an acre.
Please call (386) 755-4328


805 Lots for Sale
OWNER FINANCING
Rolling 5 acres, only $58,900
Homes Only. Paved Streets.
Underground Utilities.
752-5035, Ext. 9810
7 Days 7am 7pm
A Bar Sales, Inc.
www.abarsales.com

810 Home for Sale
$30,000! 4br/2ba foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1-800-749-8124 ext H411
FSBO New Home 3BR/2BA 1,400
sq ft, 1/3 acre, CHA, Kit. apple off
Country Club Rd, asking $115,000.
call 386-867-0124 or 386-867-4810
FSBO. In Oak Haven.
Brick 3br/2ba. LR, DR, FR w/ fire-
place plus bonus room. 4+ acres.
$292,900. 386-961-8865
Land Brokerage Realtor
Enjoy the great view of the
Suwannee River from your beautiful
3/2 dream home located on 5 acres.
$375,000.00. 386-935-0824
WE BUY
Houses & Land & Fixer uppers!
Call for more information.
386-755-6092

820 Farms &
S Acreage
5, 10 and 20 acre lots with well and
septic tank. Owner financing.
386-752-4339
www.deasbullardbkl.com


820 Farms &
2 Acreage
BEAUTIFUL 5 ac restricted home
sites on paved road. 3 & 1/2 miles
from 1-75 & US 90. From $48,900.
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
122 AC $1,995/AC
Land/timber investment,
w/frontage on three roads,
mature timber, hardwood bottoms.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC


820 Farms &
2 Acreage

Talbot Co., GA
121 AC-$1,975/AC
Beautiful frontage on Richland
Creek; thinned pine, hardwood
bottoms, pond sites
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC


830 Commercial
83 Property

APROX 4 acres of Industrial
Property w/2900 sq. ft. house.
Call Chris or Wes for more
information. 386-754-0002


8 Commercial
830 Property

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY.
1 acre with house. 277 of Baya Ave.
Frontage. For more information.
Call 386-752-4072

LEASE TO OWN 2 buildings large
lot. US 90 East. CASH OR TERMS
Or $1000.00 Mo.
386-752-0013

8n0 Real Estate
0 U Wanted

WE PAY CASH for cut over
timber land. 386-365-3865.


930 Motorcycles

1997Harley Davidson, 883 Sports-
ter, 7,000 miles, $5,500, 623-6654.


940 Trucks

*1984 ISUZU DIESEL TRUCK
GREAT FUEL ECONOMY
$2,500, CALL 719-4802
(LEAVE MESSAGE)

02 F-250 XLT Super Duty,
Power Stroke Diesel Very Clean
AC, P/W, P/M Automatic
Call Ofelia 1-800-814-0609


ROUNTREE OORE OUNMEE OTRE HIE
n ii 24K- -. iiP..I .n i -i NRW 1. ... .. --..-?.,-W
386-755-0630 1-800-741-0631 FORD UOI MERCURY 386-755-0630 1-800-41-0631 FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
1 MILE EAST OF 1-75 US HWY 90, LAKE CITY, FI I |1 MILEEASTOF1-75USHWY90.LAKECITY.F L W A= I m


MCUMra~wTE Ela INILSII oa relapmmia w'r4 UO-2I K4111E


Addiiolial50Mltra


* Chevrolet Equinox, Blazer, Tahoe or aiblazer MSRP..............$23,639
SFord Escape, Explorer, Expedition mP . .$23,639
Jeep Cherokee, Liberty or Grand Cherokee Dealer fees . . .$299
* GMC Envoy, Yukon or Jimmy Discount/Rebates . .-$1,750
* Mercury Mountaineer or Dodge Durango
* Olds Bravada or Saturn Vue OR YOU PAY
TAKE AN ADDITIONAL Y PAY



A NEW'04MY 35
SANTAFE 3.5L BV6


**** -HURRY TIME IS RUNNING OUTI!!k..-
.-, 4 14, i s IR A.. .R EB A TE AIR B U YER S





Brand New 2005 Hyundai 0 Brand New 2005 Hyundal Brand New 2005 Hyundai Brand New 2005 Hyundai *
ACCENT ELANTRA -
CSAVE $1900 (SAVE $3650IY sNTlAio (SAVEi. $14
MSP . . . ... $1 354 MSRP . . . . .$14,218 MSRP . . . . .$19,113
Dealer fees........... . $299 Dealr ees.................... . .$299 i 'I I Dealer fees . . ... .. $299
Discount/Rebates . . -$1,000 Dscount/Rebates .. ...... ... .-$1,750 DisceunRebates. . . . ..-$500
YOU for: E MO. YOU.*
1, .48 months/ 2miles with $999 due at signing' Y:

POWER TRAIN 10 YR./1 00,000 MILE WARRANTY
AMERICA'S BEST WARRANTY BUMPER TO BUMPER 5 YR./60,OOO MILE WARRANTY
IHyundaiAdvantage- ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE 5 YR./UNLIMITED MILE WARRANTY

WWW.PRESTIGEHYUNDAI.COM* SE HABLA ESPANOL


( Hours of OnoeraUon I


HYUnlOR i
CEli lw-



PRE STI 13


[~beruic A a rts Is


sclaimer:' s89/mo r l)i tIhree m(inIhs oly' lucIn 48 monfi lease w15999 Ji ale inc eplon 12K Miles a year Plus ia. lag. s 299 5r 0 deler I.e wf approve ie:r-edr il o0 onve rAlq i 0 .a iitii s or 4eale;r .i w i ppno p pi oed :reJl FPlue I, Tai. Sa9 i a,,f) .lee r tne .e ,'lea rlo r"n fI:ri iofle H pyifflj ,, 'im
days wim approved credit, see dealer for complete details. Purchase price includes $299.50 dealer fee. Tax, tag are extra. Pictures are for illustrative purposes only. All rebates assigned to dealer. t One coupon per currently owned vehicle. See complete program rules and coupon forms online on Hnndaidealer.com,


If You Want To Pay More For Your New Hyundai...That's Your Business. If You Want To Pay LESS...That's OUR Business!


1


1






LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


S 940 Trucks
02 RED Chevy Avalanche;
42150 mls; excellent cond.
v8; 4wd;$23,675
386-364-5908
1990 FORD F-150.
4X4. Runs Good. $2,000.
386-752-9536 after 6pm.
1990 FORD F-250 4X4 Not
Another One Cleaner or Well
Maintained Out There! $5,995 Ask
For Daniel Smith 1-386-758-6171
1996 FORD F-150 XL Green V8
$4,995 Call Ofelia at
1-800-814-0609
Hablamos Espanol
99 CHEVY S-10 P/U,
Extra Clean, $5,995.
Call Dave 1-800-443-9603
FORD LARIAT F-150,
Ext.Cab,'99, dual exhaust,
camper top,sharp, $8900
386-752-9659

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
01551183
SACRIFICE, 02 Toyota
Sequoia SR5 w/ Sp. pkg. Perfect
cond. 40k mi. Wh/Champ. Tan
Leather. Over sz tires. $27,500
Firm. 386-755-2324
02 DODGE STRATUS,
White, Extra Clean. $9,495.
Call Eric 1-800-443-9603
02 VW GOLF HBack, Blue, 5-
Sspeed, 32k, Sharp Gas Mizer,
$13,995. l Chad 1-800-443-9603
03 FORD Focus Sliver Excellent
Shape P/W, P/S, A/C, C/C,
Automatic Ofelia 1-800-814-0609
03 HONDA PILOT, Black, Grey
Leather int. Fully loaded. Extra
clean. 19k miles. Only $26,995.
03 TOYOTA Corolla. Like new w/
factory warranty. Champagne.
Aprox 54K miles. $11,000 obo.
: 386-752-1335 or 867-0321
.04 BUICK LESABRE BRONZE
C/C, P/S. P/W
LOW MILES
CALL OFELIA 1-800-814-0609
04 F150 4x4 V8 5-4 Black Leather
Int. P/W, P/S, P/M, Under Factory
Warranty 1-800-814-0609
04 F150 4x4 V8 5-4 Black Leather
Int. P/W, P/S, P/M, Under Factory
Warranty 1-800-814-0609


04 FORD Mustang,.Red 40th
Ann ierarn V6 C/C. P/W0 A/C
Low Miles 1-800-814-01609


952 Vans Sport
SUtil. Vehicles
00 ISUZU Rodeo, V6, Black, Grey
Int. CD, Only 55k mi. A steal @
$11,995. Call Greg 1-800-443-9603
01 DODGE Caravan, Blue,
Blue Int. Extra Clean, 54k
miles, $10,995 Neg.
Call Chad 1-800-443-9603
01 Ford Windstar Silver Family Fun
A/C, P/W, P/M, C/C, Cassette
AM/FM, 64,000 Mls., Call Ofelia
1-800-814-0609 Hablamos Espanol
02 FORD Explorer, Red, P/W, CD,
V6 Excellent Condition
Call Ofelia at 1-800-814-0609
Hablamos Espanol
03 FORD Expedition White,
Loaded, Leather Int. 4X4 $25,219
Call Ofelia 1-800-814-0609
Hablamos Espanol
87 TOYOTA Forerunner.
40K miles. Excellent Condition.
Runs great. $3,900.
386-754-1199 or 344-0728
95 GMC-SHERROD Conv. Van.
Series 2500. Great shape, 95k miles,
350, F/R Air, TV/VCR/CD $4,900.
386-752-0812
99 JEEP Laredo, Burgandy, fully
loaded w/10disc Cd, heated seats,
$11,995. Call Eric 1-800-443-960

ADVERTISING,
WORKS! J
STo place your
classified ad call |

755-5440


GET IN


[ r. 4. ..





l 758-8171 -



01 Chevy Metro LSI $5,995 97 Pontiac Transport SE Van....$5,995
4dr., automatic


96 Cadillac Sedan Deville $
4dr., blue, 76k O6850


Read about
THINGS THAT MATTER


13 Weeks .3 54

It's your world,

Read all about it,


REPORTER


386-755-5445
to Subscribe


CARS, TRUCKS, SUVS,


MOTORCYCLES,


BOfTS 6 CAMPERS


Sanot Flrd.Tuc 6ae~
5601 NW 13th ~~~~StGievleFL3-51


00 Ford F150 $6 650
Automatic


00 Saturn SC-2 $8,495 97 Chevy Tahoe $6,995


00 Pontiac Grand Prix $8 995
4dr., SE, White


01 Nissan Frontier XE $7 995
King Cab $ 9 5


03 Dodge Neon $8,995 01 Ford Windstar $8,995


01 Ford Taurus SES $9 850
White, Loaded, 52k 9,8O U


02 Chevy Astro Van $9,995


$ n 00 Dodge Durango $11 995
01 Buick Regal Limited..........$9,995 SLT lus',Leather

00 Chevy Impala 9,995 99 GMC Sonoma 4x4................$11,995

01 Buick Regal Limited.......... 9,995 02 Olds Brevada $13,595

99 Honda Prelude.........1..... ,998 01 cheoo verado $15,995


96 Ford Windstar................$3,995

92 Nissan Sentra................ 3,995

91 Toyota Corol $3,995


00 Mitsubishi Gallant........... 3,995

86 Toyota Celica $3,995

89 Dodge Conversion Van..... 3,995


SFresh Start, New Start, Credit
Bankruptcy M3 Medical Problems [0 Financing For Everyone!



Bill Davis Keith Ronny Bryan Avon Daniel Andy Bill
Sales Mgr. Wachob McKinley Wachob Koon Smith Macarages Lipthrott
Finance Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales
lnmay Salesman
of the Month

M&M Auto SaleS Hwy 90, Lake City
758-6171 1-800-358-8482


04 Hyundai Sante Fe, 4 cyl. Grey w/
Grey Int. CD-Loaded 32k mi. Warr.
left. Only $14,995. Call Brian
1-800-443-9603
04 Hyundai XG3350, White w/tan
leather, sunroof, fully loaded. 13k
miles,w/warranty still in effect. On-
ly $20,995. Greg 1-800-443-9603
04 LINCOLN Town Car Signature
White Leather Int. All Toys In It,
Under Warranty $26,995 Ofelia
800-814-0609
1968 FORD LTD 390 V-8. 54K
original miles. Solid car.
Runs great. $2,700 obo.
-386-963-2271
1991 PONTIAC Firebird I Owner
Local Trade Its a Head Turner
$3,995 Ask For Daniel Smith
1-386-758-6171
1992 HONDA Accord Wagon Very
Low Miles Must See $5,690 Ask
For Daniel Smith 1-386-758-6171
1992 Toyota Camry Wagon P/W,
P/L, Cruise V6 & More Hard to
Find & a Hard Price to Beat $3,495
Ask for Daniel Smith 386-758-6171
1995 HONDA Civic.
Only $650.00'! Must Sell!
For listings.
Call 1-800-749-8116 A834
1996 BUICK CENTRY. $3000.
386-752-8873 OR 365-6500
1998 SATURN SL2 Sedan. Pearl
White, Sunroof, rear spoiler, all
power, AM/FM CD, 83,930 mi.
$4,500. 386-365-8393
2000 CHEVY Camaro,
Leather, Real Sharp, $9,995.
Call Dave 1-800-443-9603
2002 TOYOTA Echo Like New
Only 31k Price To Sell At $7,995
Ask For Daniel Smith
1-386-758-6171
93 FORD Mustang Convertible.
4 cyl., Very good condition.
Well kept. $2,900 obo.
386-963-2271
93 IHonda Accord. Good Cond.
$3000. 386-752-8873 or 365-8873
94 TOYOTA COROLLA.
77K original miles. 4 cyl.,
Runs excellent. New AC.
$3,800 obo. 386-963-2271
95 BUICK. Low miles, A/C.
Beautiful Car.
Must see! $3,395.
S386-397-2394
951 $Recreational
951 Vehicles
2005 LUXURY 40 ft. 5th wheel. 3
slideouts, SC., W/D, roll out
awning, 2 AC's, Many extras. Will
deliver. Consider smaller trailer in
trade. $29,500 obo. 973-449-0996
CLEAN 5TH Wheel. 3 slides, 38
ft. $19,600. 386-719-7278


BUICK GMC TRUCK


HWY 90 EAST LAKE CITY


- 386-752-2180


"Premium Auto Sales and Service for over 4 Generations"


4'O 1 % La.4;R,,*


l'ricing


SMC,


'1B3st
/Selection!


ojess

y@QB


Unbe table C- r -TlCe!7


dream up"


See Dealer for Details *36 month leaseTotal cash due at signing is just $1889.48. **36 month lease Total cash due at signing is just $1644.41!


w





LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005


I ~ ~.


CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE


of Lake City


February Sales Drive Ends Monday!


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THE ONLY DEAL
WE CAN'T BEAT
IS THE ONE WE DON'T SEE!



DODGE RAM

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$


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Monthly Payments


. ..... ,7


2/mo


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4


monthly Payments Monthly Paymenis


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Monthly Payments


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'All pj men 72r, m I e .' .4 r .. i k e jppr .. h r u r r l. ij... jr & ile n iqur. j dL-, i ir (c hr eb. ill rrb.r l, Pir. ncJ .l. 'i ": ri', ,2 'n 1 '5 S APR a ih IP R .l F pp i.3. ,l plu r 1... I\ .
mlearid S194.51 drmin lee Alh Oi K A) .h dJ'n or ifAde cquiry Phoi.:. lr illusuation pur- nl) ur.15 ( 00 J e e p
Sales Dept. Open: Mon.-F d 8:30- 7 oSatL 96 CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
Service Hours: Mon. Fr 7:30 5:30 SamL 8-2
38 -7 54 www.sunbeltcdj.com t US ,.
386-755-3444 US 90 West Lake City, Florida
S- _- ,. -f a


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8C LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2005
OU


Y


HOPKINS


41-


NATIONAL Gl
SALES EVEN


*All prices after $1500 cash or trade 11'4C. plus $89.50 handling & admin. fee. GAM loyalty rebate included. *Art for illustration purposes only!
Hopkins 1 -800-504-6162
rn HWY 90 WEST LAKE CITY
Visit us on www.hmcautos.com.

DRVE HOPKI MOTOR COMPANY
MILLION t you to
l Ai l New Nissans Clearance Priced!
New 2004 Nissan 2004 Nissan XTERRA
New Nissn ALTIMA FRONTIER KING CAB



New 2004 Nissan New 2005 Nissan
FRONTIER CREW CAB TITAN
Now is The Time To Buy a TITAN!
STK#59172




*Art for illustration purposes only!
Hopkins 1-800-504-6162
HWY 90 WEST LAKE CITY .
SVisit us on www.hmcautos.com


MOT
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IR COMPANY

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