Group Title: Lake City reporter
Title: The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00749
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. : 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Lake City reporter
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City, Fla
Publication Date: October 31, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
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 )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028308
Volume ID: VID00749
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ABZ6316
oclc - 33283560
alephbibnum - 000358016
lccn - sn 95047175
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

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Friday, October 31, 2008 www.lakecityreporter.com Vol. 134, No. 247 e 50 cents


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
A chilling scene
A dense layer of mist rolls over the
Santa Fe River early Thursday
morning.


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Students have their


A.C.T. together


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Rumpelstiltskih (left), played by Cameo Lance,. gives the miller's daughter (Stephanie Fisher) three days
to guess his name or else he will take her first born son. The Fort White High School youth branch of
the Alligator Community Theater group performed six fairy.tale plays Thursday morning to Fort White
Elementary students.

Fort White actors put on

'off-Broadway' performance


BY TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.comrn
FORT WHITE
I t was a morning of fairy
tales. Rumpelstiltskin i
skipped onto the stage
to steal the baby he
believed rightfully his,
Little Red Riding Hood was
gobbled up -- albeit briefly
- by the Big Bad Wolf and
Hansel and Gretel found
themselves at the mercy of an
evil witch, all in the name of
theater.


The Fort White High
School youth branch of the
Alligator Community Theater
group, now dubbed A.C.T.,
Too!, gave an "off-Broadway"
performance to elementary
students Thursday morning
ahead of the larger scale
performance tonight.'
The FWHS'students
performed six skits in front
of the Fort White Elementary.
School children, children who
gasped in horror as the Big
Bad Wolf confronted Little Red
Riding Hood and who applaud-


JASUN MI IncEVV VVW L


ed when the woodsman later
entered grandmother's house
to save her with his trusty ax.
A.C.T, Too! will perform the
skits again tonight during the
Halloween.edition of Finally
Friday.
Recruited only a month ago
for auditions, the students have
practiced tirelessly for tonight's
performance.
"I'm absolutely in awe,"
'Jeanie Wilks, drama
coordinator, said of the
STUDENTS continued on 7A
SDormouse
(Shelby Barton,
from left), March
Hare (Kristina
Gray), Mad HRatter
(Steven Ray) and
Alice (Aryana
Hantz) act out a
scene from 'Alice
in Wonderland'
as the Fort White
High School
youth branch
of the Alligator
Community
Theater group
performs fairy
tale plays to Fort
White Elementary
ERILake City Reporter students.


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Tax breaks attract business


Corporations find warm
Welcome with added
incentives to move here.
By JEFF M. HARDISON
-jhardison@lakecityreporter. corn
Property tax rebates approved
by the voters and adopted by the
Columbia County Board of County
Commissioners have helped attract
significant businesses to the area,
said Lake City-Columbia County
Chamber of Commerce Executive
Director Jim Poole.
"It's the least costly incentive for the
CALL US:
(386) 752-1293
SUBSCRIBE TO
THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-54415
i .. . -,,,-,,, i Fax: 752-9400 W


COMING SATURDAY


* Millage rates for city and county
residents went up, went down
and stayed the. same.
biggest bang," Poole said.
While the county taxing authority
provides some enterprises with proper- -
ty tax relief through rebates, property
taxes levied by the School Board, the
Lake Shore Hospital Authority and the
Suwannee River Water Management l l
District are not rebated, according
to the Florida law that created the
TAX BREAKS continued on 3A


73
Partly


Cloudy


WEATHER, 2A


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O pinion ................ 4A
Arts & Entertainment ..... 5A
Obituaries . .. . . 6A
Adi,ce & Comics 4C
Puzzles 3B


The United States
Cold Storage
facility is located
in Lake City. partly
because of tax
breaks it was
afforded as an
incentive to build
locally. Total
current
property and
intangible taxes
for Cold Storage
equal $10,880.


TODAY IN COMING
PEOPLE SATURDAY
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LAKE CITY REPORTER DAILY BRIEFING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


A$H 3 Thursday:
Afternoon: 4-8-7
Evening: 3-7-4


Thursday:
Afternoon: 5-5-5-4
Evening: 3-8-6-5


LL C)
l Wednesday:
S11-8-53-15-46-4


7 Wednesday:
2-3-11-28-36


PEOPLE I THE NEWS


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THE


Celebrity Birthdays


* Former CBS anchorman
Dan Rather is 77.
" Actor Ron Rifkin is 69.
" ActorDavid Ogden Stiers
is 66.
" Actor Stephen Rea is 62.
" Actress Deidre Hall is 60.
" Talkshow host Jane
Pauley is 58.
* ActorBrian Stokes Mitchell
is 50.
* Moviedirector Peter
Jackson is 47.
* Rockmusician Larry
Mullen is 47.
* Rocksinger-musician


Johnny Marr is 45.
* Actor Rob Schneider is 44.
* Countrysinger Darryl
Worley is 44.
* Actor-comedianMike
O'Malley is 43.
* Rapperformer Vanilla Ice
(Rob van Winkle) is 40.
* Rocksinger Linn Berggren
(Ace of Base) is 38.
* Actress Piper Perabo is 32.
* ActorEddie Kaye Thomas
is 28.
* Rockmusician Frank lero
(My Chemical Romance)
is 27.


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Copyrighted



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Thought for Today


"An old error is always more
popular than a new truth."

German proverb



Lake City Reporter
HOW TO REACH US CLASSIFIED
Main number ........ (386) 752-1293 To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
Fax number .............752-9400 BUSINESS
Circulation... ,......... 755-5445
Online ...www.lakecityreporter.com Controller Sue Brannon ....754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter;com)
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of (sbrannn@laketyeportercm)
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub- CIRCULATION
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180 Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
E. Duval St., Lake City, Fa. 32055. should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
Periodical postage-paid at Lake City, Fa. Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and a.m. on Sunday.
The Associated Press.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
All material herein is property of the Lake problems with your delivery service.
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or In Columbia County, customers should
in part is forbidden without the permis- call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
sion ofthe publisher. U.S. Postal Service vice error for same day re-delivery. After
10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
POSTMASTER: Send address changes vi&e related credits will be issued.
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, In all other counties where home delivery
Lake City, Fla. 32056. is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
Publisher Todd Wilson .....754-0418 vice related credits will be issued.
(twilson@lakecityreporter com) Director A. Russell Waters. .754-0407
NEWS (rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
If you have a news tip, call any member Home delivery rates
of the news staff or 752-5295. (Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks .................. $23.54
Editor Tom Mayer .... ....754-0428 26 Weeks................. $42.80
tmayer@lakecityreporter.com) 52 Weeks ............... $83.46
ADVERTISING Rates include 70/ sales tax.
ADVERTISING Mail rates
Director Lynda Strickland ..754-0417 13 Weeks.................. $44.85
(Istdckland@lakecityreporter.com) 26 Weeks................ $89.70
52 Weeks.................$179.40


CORRECTION

The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news
items. If you have a concern, question or suggestion, please
call the executive editor. Corrections and clarifications will run
in this space. And thanks for reading.


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Page Editor: Jerry Speeder, 754-0424 LAKE CJTY REPORTER LOCAL FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


TAX BREAKS: Offer incentive for corporations
Continued From Page 1A


incentive for business
growth. 4
Hunter Panels, New
Millennium, United States
Cold Storage and the
Target Distribution Center
all received or will receive
tax rebates, according to
records.
New Millennium and
Target will receive a $4,200
rebate for each new job
they bring to the area for
10 years, Poole said. New
Millennium has received
rebates for two years and
Target begins its rebate
program after its building
is assessed for taxes on
Jan. 1, 2009.
Rebates on property taxes
last 10 years, but rebates
on intangible taxes last only
five years, Poole said.
One local company is
out of the program. The
Sitel Corp., Poole said, has
already completed its 10
years in the rebate pro-
gram. So, all of those taxes
now go to the county.
New- Millennium prom-
ised to employ 175 area res-
idents at salaries exceeding
the average wage by at least
25 percent. With a rebate of
$4,200 per job, the total is
$735,000 in tax relief.
Average salaries were
at about $11 an hour at
the time, and the company
employed people at approx-
imately $15 an hour, Poole
said.
"They have helped get
our average wage up quite
a bit above what it was,"
Poole said.
Target said it would cre-
ate 240. jobs. At $4,200 per
job, that's more than $1
million in tax relief.
Poole said the rebates to
Target and the other com-
panies are incentives for
economic growth.
Hunter Panels received
and U.S. Cold Storage will
receive rebates in a similar
manner as New Millennium *
and Target, Poole said.
"The rebates are well
worth it," Poole said. "The
investment has generated
$33 million in payroll in the
past four years. It has gener-
ated $200 million in capital
improvements, and most of
that came from Target."
Companies receiving the


HangOn
a minute -

Our customers receive
a Complimentary
copy of the-
Lake City Reporter
S when they drop off&
pickp their cleaning


6 W. while Sup.plies LastkM


rebates from the County
Commission, he said, help
the local school system and
other taxing authorities,
even before the 10-year
deal is complete.
Poole said this incentive
has attracted business to
Lake City, but this is a ben-
efit to the state of Florida,
too. Various Georgia cities
were competing to have
the same companies make
their homes there.
The tax rebate might
have been the deal-maker
for companies to choose
Lake City, Poole said, given
that everything else being
considered by companies
was equal.

New Millenium
New Millennium has
a current appraised tax-
able property value of
$15,114,377, according to
PropertyAppraiser J. Doyle
Crews.
It has tangible property
valued at $16,331,900.
It has participated in the
program for three years,
said Poole, the executive
director of the Columbia
County Industrial Develop-
ment Authority (IDA) as
well as of the Chamber of
Commerce.
In his IDA capacity,
Poole verifies participating
companies' qualifications
for rebates based 6n regu-
lations.
Lastyear, NewMillennium
received a rebate of about
$248,000, Poole said. It
paid about $100,000 to the
School Board and about
$29,000 to the Hospital
Authority in taxes.
The property tax bill
being mailed on Nov. 1 to
New Millennium shows it
will pay the School Board
$116,683 for discretion-
ary, local and capital out-
lay taxes in the coming
year. The tangible taxes
for the School Board equal
$125,889.
New Millennium is being
billed $119,268. for prop-
erty tax from the County
Commission, which can be
rebated. The $128,677 in
tangible property taxes has
the potential to be rebated,
Poole said.


Property taxes shows a
$30,471 bill from the Lake
Shore Hospital Authority
and tangible taxes add
another $32,875. Property
taxes put $6,649 in taxes to
the Suwannee River Water
Management District, and
the SRWMD gets $7,173
from New Millennium's
tangible property.
Columbia County
Industrial Development
Authority is billing New
Millennium $1,1874 for
property and $2,022 for tan-
gible property. This will be
refunded, Poole said.
"The IDA is dependent
on the county," Poole said.
"We are willing to invest
just as the county is. We
don't ask anyone to do any-
thing we would not do."
A county fire assessment
of $6,890 adds to the prop-
erty tax bill, but there is
no fire bill for tangible
property.

Hunter Panels
Hunter Panels has been
participating in the pro-
gram for three years, Poole
said.
Last year, it received a
rebateofabout$107,000from
the County Commission
and IDA, Poole said, but it
also paid $100,000 to the
School Board and $62,000
to the Hlospital Authority,
Poole said.

Target
Only the land at the
Target Distribution Center
is being taxed this year,
according to Steve Crane
of the Property Appraiser's
Office, because the build-
ing is not yet assessed for
value.
Since there was no cer-
tificate of occupancy issued
for the building as of Jan.
1, it is not appraised for
taxes. Crews' office antici-
pates completing an initial
assessment by December,
but that will be only a tenta-
. tive value until July 1, 2009,
when the preliminary rolls
are sent to Tallahassee for
the November bills to be
mailed.
The city of Lake City
has levied an ad valorem


property tax bill of $5,463
on Target for 2009.
The city's special city
fire assessment for 2009 is
$19,796.
The County Commission
tax bill for 2009 is $12,125
for Target's land.
Target's School Board
taxes for 2009 are almost
$12,000. And the Hospital
Authority will be paid
approximately $3,000.

U.S. Cold Storage
Like the Target
Distribution Center,
United States Cold Storage
has received no rebates
because the building is
not yet assessed. Like the
other three, however, it will
be given rebates based on
the number of employees it
added here.
The total property and
intangible taxes for Cold
Storage equal $10,880.
It has a fire assessment
of $1,715, according to
records. While the building
is now functional, it was not
occupied on Jan. 1, which is
when property is appraised
for taxes.

State help
Poole said the state has
helped the county and city as
a result of new business com-
ing to the area. The Florida
Economic Development
Transportation. Fund
(FEDTF) paid $2 million to
pave Bascom Norris Drive
to U.S. Highway 41 after
New Millennium arrived.
The FEDTF put $300,000
into the industrial park for
Hunter Panels. Another
$300,000 was dedicated by
FEDTF for Tammy Lane
when. Target came to the
area, Poole said.


JAY .
McGOVERN


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Jay and his wife of 22 years, Carolyn,
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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


I


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OPINION


Friday, October 31, 2008


www.lakecityreporter.com


OUR


OUR
OPINION


Casting

ballots for

tolerance,

decency

I on has always had
S potential to be the
S most violent in United
States history.
This isn't news. We've known
that since May 3, 2007, the day
the Washington Post reported
that Sen. Barack Obama had
been placed under Secret
Service.protection the earli-
est ever for any presidential
contender in our nation.
What is news is these seeds
of national violence have fil-
tered down to even the most
tolerant of local communities,
including Lake City.
These seeds are flourishing.
Recent Washington reports
of a foiled plot against Obama
and 87 other black people
dovetail with recent Lake City
reports of harassment and vio-
lence against young campaign-,
ers.
At all levels, this violence is
escalating. Even in Lake City,
what began with vulgar lan-
guage and rude hand gestures
has burgeoned into more physi-
cal forms of intolerance. Now,
.people in our community are
apparently being targeted not
-just for expressing their politi-
cal views, but simply for the
political views they hold.
This pattern does not bode
well for Election Day, either in
Columbia County or across the
nation.
What is needed before then
is a collective deep breath and
a moment to reflect on personal
actions and responsibilities.
Yes,. the election on Nov. 4
will make history. But whether
that history will be made for an
unrivaled level of prejudice, or
for the ushering in of a new era
of national tolerance, lies like
the vote itself within the hands
of each American.

HIG H LIG HTS
IN HISTORY
Today is Friday, Oct. 31, the 305th
day of 2008. There are 61 days left
in the year. This is Halloween.
In 1864, Nevada became the
36th state.
In 1926, magician Harry Houdini
died in Detroit of gangrene and
peritonitis resulting from a ruptured
appendix.
Lake City Reporter
Serving Columbia County
Since 1874
The Lake City Reporter is
published with pride for residents of
Columbia and surrounding counties
by Community Newspapers Inc.
We believe strong newspapers build
strong communities -"Newspapers
get things done!"
Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard
work.
Todd Wilson, publisher
Tom Mayer, editor
Sue Brannon, controller
Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman


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


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


TCopyrighted Material


V Syndicated Content 4 .

Available from Commercial News Providers


Ii ,


Halloween is what you make of it


S ome folks we knew
didn't like Halloween.
They said it was
heathen get-up, but to'
us kids, it was one of
the few ways we could collect
some much-wanted candy..
The "trick-or-treat" was a
handy tool and those who shut
the door on us, we might just
"soap their windows" or hang
toilet paper over their bushes.
It was a coriimunity-wide affair
and we would make ourselves
up in a weird way and if we
were one of the fortunate kids
we would wear a funny or
horrible mask.
In the mail yesterday,
I found some historical
information that might help
us all better understand the
last day in October. I print it
without personal approval or
condemnation. Read it and be
wise.
The word Halloween has its
origin in the ancient church.
It comes from the words, All
Hallows' Eve. November first,
All Hallows day or All Saints'
Day, was a day of observance
'in honor of all the saints. In
the 5th century B.C. in Celtic
Ireland, summer officially
ended on Oct. 31. The holiday
was called Samhain (sah-ween),
the Celtic new year. Legend
states that on that day the
disembodied spirit of those who
died throughout the proceeding
year would come back in search
of living bodies to possess for
the next year. It was believed
to be their only hope for the
afterlife. The people believed
all laws of space and time were
suspended during that era,
allowing the spirit world to
intermingle with the living.
The custom of Halloween was
brought to America in the 1840s
by Irish immigrants, fleeing -
their country's potato famine. At
that time the favorite pranks in
New England included tipping
over outhouses and unhinging
fence gates.
Although the term trick-or- ,
treat first appeared in print
around 1939. Its origins could
be traced back over 2000 years.
Among the Celts as well as

LETTERS TO

Jesus would embrace
any and all people
To the Editor:
This letter is in response
to the letter "Are we truly living
in a Christian community"
(Oct. 30).
The fact that a Muslim
Mosque has been built here
indicates that indeed we
are a Christian community.
Regardless of how you interpret
the words of Paul, if you ask
yourself what would Jesus
do, you would realize that he
would embrace all peoples
who lived a just and holy life.
Furthermore, Islam shares its
very roots with Christianity
and both share their roots with
Judaism. Muslims can trace
their lineage back to Abraham
as do Christians and Jews. They
all share a belief in the one and
the same creator. While they
differ in some ways, you can
not conceal .the fact that they


Jack Exum
Phone:(386) 755-9525
jhe@netzdro.net
the Chinese, Egyptians the
Aztecs, it was thought that
the spirit of the dead required
food and drink. During the
festival of Samhain, people left
their best foods (i.e., mutton
legs, vegetables, eggs, poultry,
honey, wine) outdoors for the
saints to consume on their way
to the netherworld. To supply
spoiled food or nothing meant
that the hungry and possibly
irritated spirits might enter the
house and help themselves.
Over the centuries, people
began dressing as these
creatures and performing antics
in exchange for offering food
and drink. This practice called
mummingg" evolved into the
custom of trick-or-treating.
It is thought the Jack o' -
lantern custom came from Irish
folklore. The tale is that a man
named Jack (not me), who
was notorious as a drunkard
and trickster, fooled Satan
into climbing a tree. Jack then
carved an image of the cross in
the tree's trunk, trapping the
devil up the tree. Jack made a
deal with the devil, that if he .
would never tempt him again,
he would promise to let him
down from the tree. After Jack
died, he was denied heaven
because of his evil ways, and
was also denied the access to
hell because he had tricked the
devil. Instead, the devil gave
him a single ember (burning
torch) to light his way through
the frigid darkness. The ember
was placed inside a hollowed-
out turnip to keep it glowing
longer.
Originally the Irish used
turnips as a Jack's lantern, but
when the immigrants came
to America, they found that
pumpkins were larger and more

THE EDITOR


also share many traditions and.
beliefs."
Religious beliefs aside, this
is America. It is a country built
on the fundamental belief in
religious freedom. Not only for
the Pentacostal faith, but for
all people of all faiths. Baptist,
Catholic, Methodist, Latter Day
Saints, we all are free to worship
as we believe. It is the same
for a Muslim. They have the
right to have a place of worship
in the community where they
live. You cannot exclude a place
of worship because it is riot as
you believe, you cannot say that
those of us who support another
person's right to a place of
worship are unChristian.
The men who built that
Mosque are hard-working
members of our community
and responsible for saving
many lives, Christian and non-
Christian alike. There are none
among us who should want to
deny them a place to worship,


plentiful than turnips.
If you believe all of this, I
have a bridge I wane to sell to
you in Boston. Believe it or not,
It is interesting to read.
When Ann and I were
making a trip around the world,
speaking to audiences in 27
countries, we witnessed some
customs and beliefs that were
strange to us. They may in
some way counter our custom
of celebrating Halloween.
In Singapore, I was on the
second floor speaking to a
full house, and I looked out
the window at an extremely
large idol of Buddha. It was
gold in color and a number of
worshippers were gathered for
a festival. They were coming to
the front, bowing and placing
large bowls and platters of food
at the feet of the idol. This was
food dedicated to loved ones
who had died. This type of idol,
you quietly chuckle and think,
"dead folks can't eat food." That
was my first reaction until I
thought, we don't take food to
the cemetery, we take flowers,
and if the dead cannot eat they
cannot smell either. Besides,
they took the food home and
ate it, we just leave the flowers
there to wilt.
If I was born in that Island
State (which by the way,
would remind you of Houston,-
Philadelphia or Atlanta), and
all my life I bowed before a
Buddha, it would seem perfectly
natural to bow and worship at
appropriate times and customs.
The apostle Paul encountered
idolatry on his missionary
tour. "Men of Athens. I see
that in every way you are very
religious. For as I walked around
and looked carefully at your
-objects of worship, I even found
an altar with this inscription,
'To an unknown God." Now
what you worship as something
unknown I'm going to proclaim
to you" (Acts 17:22-23). That
day, for the first time, they heard
of the resurrection of the Man
called Jesus.
Jack Exum has two books
available free at the Lake City
Reporter office. He is an
Amy-Award-winning religious
writer and resides in Lake City.


and I for one look forward to
one day visiting and learning
more about their faith.
Sandra Pauwels
Lake City

People will vote for
favorite regardless
To the Editor:
This is in response to a letter,
"Students commended for their
support" (Oct. 26).
This sort of things goes
on during every election and
big sports events. People root
for their favorite by showing
disapproval of their rival, but
it just doesn't always make'the
paper.
As for people not migrating to
Lake City, you could never tell
it from all the new business and
construction going on. Take a
look at the census.
Ruth Coymen
Lake City


I


4A


F


Scott Henderson
shenderson 1989@gmrnail.com

America,

Obama to

star in new

musical
Coming soon! A
delightful family
adventure in which
The Great and
Powerful Oz, played
by The Great and Powerful
Obama, will lead the nation to
the Emerald City, where he will
be joined by a cast of singing,
dancing extras played by
Congress. The grand adventure
features Dorothy, played by
America, following Obama's
booming voice as it comes
through the loudspeakers.
She skips down the yellow
brick road in her ruby slippers
despite the dire warnings of
the Scarecrow, played by John
McCain, who has plenty of
heart What will happen?
Will Dorothy reach tlhe
magical land of universal
healthcare that actually works?
Or wil 1 the flying monkeys,
played by Reality, swoop down
and ruin future generations?
It's a cliffhanger you won't
want to miss.
The Obama health care plan,
barring something dramatic,
is just over the horizon. It
involves a huge government-
.bycked insurance policy for
Americans who can't afford
good health care right now,
specifically those earning
less than 300 percent of the
federal poverty guideline.
The plan is based largely
on Massachusetts' universal
health care plan, which is way
over budget but seems to be
working just fine otherwise.
There are many points and
counterpoints about whether.
or not universal health care
will.work, but the real danger
6f Obama's plan has nothing
t6 do with how long we'll stand
in line at the doctor's office.
The last time the president and
-Congress treated us to such
'sweeping legislation, we were ,
gifted with the biggest white
elephants in American political
history: Social Security and
Medicare.
Now doh't take this the
wrong way. Lyndon Johnson
started these programs with
noble intentions, and they have
done tremendous good for
America's seniors and poor. It's
not a question of the merit of
the programs; it's a question
of what they're doing to the
country's future.
Obama's plan contains no real
guarantees of cost containment
There are numerous provisions
to reduce the cost of health care
using a combination of sticks and
carrots, as well as infrastructure
changes in the industry, but
the fact is that increases in
health care costs have outpaced
inflation for the last three
decades by three to one.
Obama's road to the White
House, like other roads paved
with' good intentions, is not
necessarily a road we want to
follow. Looking out 75 years,
the Emerald City doesn't
seem closer; it seems farther
away. Those yellow bricks are
made of gold, and we're going
to have to pay for them. But
maybe the flying monkeys will
pass us by. If we all click our
heels together and believe,
maybe we can have universal
health care without either
bankrupting the country or
slipping into socialism.
Maybe along with tire
pressure gauges, President
Obama will send us each a
pair of ruby slippers to wear
to the premier. We'll all make
the cover of People magazine
under a headline that
proclaims, "Ruby ift's the
new black."
Scott Henderson has a degree
in political science from West Point
and is a resident of Pensacola.














SPOTLIGHT


Friday, October 31, 2008


www.lakecityreporter.com


ENTERTAINMENT







Troy Roberts
Phone: (386) 754-0427
troberts@oakecityreportercom

Ranking

the top

scares

there have been
a lot of terrify-
ing moments in
movie history
Whether its the chilling
final moments of the "Blair
Witch Project," a young
Linda Blair's head spin in
'The Exorcist" or the shower
scene from "Psycho," movie
directors have long done
their best to keep the
audience at the edge of their
seat, waiting to toss their
popcorn into the air at the
first sign of trouble.
In celebration of
Halloween, the guys over at
MovieFone have counted
down their top 31 scariest
moments in movie history
The list includes a number
of classics like "The Birds,"
when they playground
slowly fills with menacing
black birds as a teacher
sings to her class, and more
recent moments such as the
moment an alien is revealed
on the home video footage
shown on TV in "Signs."
Moments from "Misery,"
"28 Days Later," "Jaws," also
make the list.
"Its very daunting,"
Kevin Polowy, editor of
MovieFone, said of making
the list. "Coming up with
the 31 scariest moments in
general isn't as difficult as
trying to rank them. Many.
are classics in their own way,
so trying to put these against
each other like how much
did you jump at that exact
moment its very tough.
Its tough, but it comes down
to which moments were the
most memorable and which
were the most iconic in our
minds."
Scenes from 'The
Exorcist," 'Texas Chainsaw
Massacre" and "Psycho"
were ranked fourth, third
and second, respectively,
and the scariest scene of all
time was unveiled on the
MovieFone Web site late
Thursday. The scene? It's
from 'The Shining."
"Its the moment where
Danny is riding his big wheel
and sees the twin girls in the
hallway," Polowy said. "It
was hands down. Rarely do
we all agree right off the bat
when we do these rankings,
but I think this one was rela-
tively easy to agree on. It's
a personal favorite among a
number of us. Its just those
freaky little girls.
Polowy said that the
horror genre has continued
to stay popular because of its
ability to change, for better
or worse, depending on who
you ask.
"The genre has changed,"
he said. "Its resurgence with
the 'Scream' movies and the
slasher movies, and now it's
sort of gone in a downward
spiral with the torture porn
in some of these movies
(like 'Sa')," he said. "We
thought there has to be a
moment from the first 'Saw,'
but we all agreed that they
aren't as scary as they are
shocking and bloody and
gory. I think the genre has
changed and modern day
horror isn't as terrifying as it
once was. It's hey day was in
the '70s our top four
movies on the list are from
that decade."


To get a look at the full
list, check out
www.moviefone.com.
* Troy Roberts covers
entertainment for the
Lake City Reporter.


Local musician to end fair on hij

By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com


The final show at
the Columbia
County Fair on
Nov. 8 is Adam
Sanders, who
produced his first CD in
2007.
Sanders, 20, of Lake City
noted on the album (CD)
"The Dream," that making
an album always had been
his dream. He started
performing at 3 years old.
SOne of his first
performances as a tike
was at Tom Sea Cruise, a
sports bar in Lake City, he
said. He also performed
at various other events in
the Lake City and White
Springs areas as a child.
He takes the stage each
year at the Olustee Festival,
Alligator Festival and Lake
City's Festival of Lights,
he said, and he performs
at the Spirit of Suwannee
Music Park on occasion.
"I couldn't play chords
when I was 3," he said,
"but I could strum and
keep rhythm."
He kept playing his
guitar. The member of the
Columbia High School Class
of 2007 said music runs in
his family. Interestingly, the
theme for the Columbia
County Fair this year is "A
Family Affair."
Adam's paternal
grandfather is Billy Earl
Sanders, who used to
live here and now lives
in Nashville. He is a
professional musician,
Adam said.'
Adam never met his
late maternal grandfather
Eddie Tomlinson of South
Carolina, but he heard his
music on albums, he said.
I Adam Sanders said
his father Billy Sanders
also lives in Nashville
and can play guitar,
although he does not do so
professionally.
Adam's mother Tonya
O'Neal of Lake City can
play piano, although
she does not do so
professionally either.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Adam Sanders, a 20-year-old local musician, is set to perform the final show at this year's
Columbia County Fair


His Uncle Scotty
Sanders is the best known
professional musician in
the family nowadays, Adam
said.
"He's the number one
steel guitar player in
Nashville," Adam said
about his Uncle Scotty.
The young man is a
Christian. Adam said he
thanks God for his talent.
"I thank Him first,"
Adam said. 'Then, I
say thanks for all the
people in my life. I've
'always had a lot of people
supporting me (in my
music). My mom would


lug me around wherever I
needed to go 100 miles.
My grandmother on my
mother's side, MaMa T,
always supported me."
The young musician
creates lyrics from life
experiences, he said. The
album "The Dream" came
from a low point that
reached a pinnacle in its
own time, he said.
"I've always performed,"
Adam said. "I would
perform about 60 shows ,
a year. Every weekend, I
would play somewhere. I
entered contests. It started
feeling too routine.


Sinatra tribute show


scheduled for Sunday


From staff reports.

Lake City Community
College's Lyceum Series
continues Sunday when
"Simply .Sinatra starring
Steve Lippia" is present-
ed on Sunday.
The show will take
place at 3 p.m. at the Levy
Performing Arts, Center.
Lippia pays tribute to
the legendary Sinatra
with renderings of many
Sinatra 'standards: "The
Lady is a Tramp," "The
Summer Wind," "I've Got
You Under My Skin," and
"New York, New York,"
to name a few.
Lippia has long been
enamored with Sinatra's
style and type of music,
saying the "wonder-
ful music has always
resonated with me. As
timeless as a martini, a
tuxedo, or a diamond ring,
it offers qualities that are
mostly missing from'rock
'n roll: romance, beauty,
elegance, class, style and
sophistication."
Mark Kirby,
Performing Arts Center
coordinator, called Lippia
a "superb singer and
showman" after seeing
him perform earlier this
year in New York City.
"Steve was phenom-
enal he was able to
be his own person on-
stage, full of talent, cha-
risma, and charm, and at
the same time perform a
true homage to Sinatra,"
he said.
Tickets are now avail-


able at the performing
arts center. The cost if
$15 for adults, $14 for
seniors age 55 and over,
and $13 for LCCC staff
and students, as well
as students from other
schools. Season tickets


for the remaining acts of
the Lyceum Series are
still available.
For more information,
call 754-4340.

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"I became discouraged.
Then I entered the Big 98
Contest in Live Oak for
the fair there. I made it to
the finals, but then I didn't
even place. I thought,
'What am I doing if I can't
even win here locally.'"
So he wrote the song


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"The Dream." With help
from supporters like his
Uncle Scotty, Donald Johns
and others, it became an
album. After that in 2007,
things started getting
better, he said, and he sees
opportunities in the future.
Sanders likes writing
his own songs. He has
an unpublished song that
came from speaking with a
co-worker.
"I wrote a new song,"
Sanders said. "I work at
Lowe's and there's this
guy who works with me.
He told me about things
he did, and he said Those
were the days.' I didn't take
anything he said, but that...
Those were the days.'"
Adam Sanders plans to
move to Nashville next
summer.
In the meantime, he has
a band behind him, he said.
Adam plays rhythm
guitar and is the vocalist.
Carl Manna of Bell plays
drums. Hardy Meyer of
Bell is the lead guitarist.
Meyer formerly played
with the Highway 41 Band.
Ryan Allen of Live Oak
plays bass.
The band is performing
in Bell at the Rock Bluff
Food Store at noon on
Nov. 1, Sandler said. This
is a barbecue dinner and
political.gathering in Bell.
Adam and the band are
slated to perform two,
45-minute sets as the last
performers at the fair. The
first set is at 7 p.m. and the
second set is at 9 p.m. on
Nov. 8, he said.
Beyond the country
songs by Sanders, music at
the county fair will include
live concerts by artists
performing rock and roll,
blues, jazz, gospel and
Motown.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


Today
Safe candy check
planned for kids
North Florida Cancer
Center and Lake City
Medical Center will host a
Kids Safe Candy
community event from 5 to
6 p.m. today at North
Florida Cancer Center
Lobby, 795 SW SR 47,
Lake City, and from 6 to
7:30 p.m. at Lake City
Medical Center's lobby, 340
NW Commerce Drive, Lake
City. Call (386) 719-9040.

Halloween Bash planned
at fire department
The 5th annual Halloween
Safety Bash is set for
6-9 p.m. tonight at the Lake
City Fire Department, 225
NW Main Blvd. Free items
include glow necklaces,
reflective trick-or-treat bags,
flashing lights and candy.

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

Our Redeemer Church
hosts weekly fish fry
Our Redeemer Lutheran
Chruch, SR 47 near CR 242,
hosts a fish fry on Fridays fro
3:30 to 6:30 p.m. The meal
includes pollock fish, baked
beans, hush puppies and a
mini ear of corn. Cost is $6.

Saturday
Halloween Carnival
at Kirby Farm
A Halloween Carnival
featuring a Ghost Town
and a Haunted Trail will be
held from 6 to 10 p.m. Nov.
1 at Kirby Farm in Lake
Butler. Games and prizes.
Refreshments
available. Haunted trail at
7 p.m. tonight.

Hunter family reunion
set for Saturday
The William Miles Hunter
family reunion will be held
11 a.m. Saturday in the
Nellie Bly's Kitchen locatated
at Stephen Foster Memorial
in White Springs. If you are
related, or think you might
be, you are invited.

Old Providence Church
plans fall festival
Old Providence Baptist
Church, located on SR 245,
North of SR 238 in Union
County, is having a Fall
Festival for young people
ages toddlers to teens,
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday.

Sunday
Uppia to play Simply
Sinatra at LCCC
"Simply Sinatra," starring
Steve Lippia and his
10-piece band, will be
presented at Lake City
Community College for
one show only, at 3 p.m.
Sunday in the college's Levy
Performing Arts Center.
"Simply Sinatra" is part of the
college's 2008-09 Lyceum
Series.Call the Arts Center
box office at 754-4340.


Tuesday
Master Gardeners
answer questions
Master Gardeners are
available to answer
questions from 9 a.m.
to noon every Tuesday
and Thursday. Visit the
Extension office, located
on the Columbia County
Fairgrounds, 164 Mary Ethel
Lane, or call (386) 752-5384.

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

Kiwanis Club
meets Tuesdays
The Kiwanis Club of
Lake City, Inc. meets at
noon every Tuesday at
the Women's Club. This
week's guest speakers are
Adrienne Clemons and Judy
Tatem. They will talk about
. middle school mentoring for
Columbia County.
Call Dennis Smith at
(386) 365-8747.

VFW Post 2206
hosts Bingo
VFW Post 2206 hosts
Bingo 1-4 p.m. Tuesday,
134 Forest Lawn Way. Call
(386) 752-5001.

Wednesday *


Newcomers to meet at needs volunteers
KIaiure Dabt Rtranft


Lake City Newcomers
Friendship Luncheon will be
held 11:30 a.m. Nov. 5 at
Kazbors Restaurant, located
in Publix shopping center,.
U.S. Highway 90, Lake City.
All members, guests and
visitors are invited. Call
758-2026.
IDA meeting set for
Chamber of Commerce
Industrial Development
Authority will hold a
meeting at 8:30 a.m.
Nov. 5 in the Chamber of


Lake City West
221 SW Stonegate Terrace
386.758.1709


Commerce, Lake City. Call
(386) 752-3690.

Take Stock in Children
meeting at LCCC
Take Stock in Children
Board of the Lake City
Community College
Foundation will meet
noon Nov. 5 in the Lake
City Community College
Foundation Boardroom,
downtown Lake City. Call
(386) 754-4392 or 754-4433.

Thursday
Winter gardening
in North Florida
Gardeners Judy Morelan
and Geoff Hart will
present "Winter Gardening
In North Florida" at 10 a.m.
Nov. 6 the Whistlestop Cafe,
12224 Country Road 10-A,
Wellborn. Topics include
"Planting Plants for Wildlife
Food and Cover," "Tips on
Cold. Protection" and
tree-planting techniques.
Call (386) 963-1122.,

Coming Up
Flu vaccine made
available for veterans
In an effort to reduce
the impact of the flu and
connected illness, enrolled/
eligible veterans may obtain
a flu vaccination beginning
Nov. 3 to Jan. 30 at the Lake
City VA Medical Center near
the outpatient pharmacy
specialty clinic.


AARP Tax-Aide


AARP Tax-Aide needs
volunteer tax counselors to
be trained in cooperation
with the Internal Revenue
Service. Other roles
include local, district,
communications and
technology coordinators.
From Feb. 1 .to April 15 each
year, Tax-Aide helps about
2 million taxpayers file
federal, state and local
returns, with special
attentionto taxpayers
older than 60. Call (888)
687-2277 or visit aarp.org/
money/taxaide.


Lake City SW
1283 SW State Rd 47. Suite 101
386.752.0579


UNIVERSITY OF

FLORIDA
PRIMARY CARE
Shands.org/lakeshore


OBITUARIES


Senior Allen, Jr.
Senior Allen, Jr. was born
November 22, 1922 to the ]
Senior and Lillie Allen.


passed away on
2008 after an
extended illness
at Baya Pointe
Nursing and
Rehabilitation
Center. He
accepted Christ


October 24,


at an early age. He was united -
in Holy Matrimony Fifty eight
years ago to Viola Perry. Mr.
Senior's passions were fishing,
his 1972 Buick LeSabre with two
bull horns on the hood, and his
five generations of grandchildren
that he was blessed to see. He
is preceded in death by his
grandson, Jeff Buiey, Jr.; and his
son-in-law, JeffBuiey, Sr. Left to
cherish his memories: his loving
wife, Viola Allen; two daughters,
Helen Buiey of Lake City, FL.;
and Barbara PaPaul of Miami,
FL.; one brother, George Allen of
Miami, FL; one sister, Lizzie Hall
of Lake City, FL.; four sisters-in-
law, Louise Perry of Wellborn,
FL., Agnes Davis of Gainesville,
FL., Annie Mae Edwards of
Orlando, FL. and Willie Mae
(John) Williams of Miami, FL.;
grandchildren, Jackie (Andre)
Williams, Octavious Buiey,
Sr.., Monique, I'esha, Crystal,
Brandon, Lamonte, Keith; great-
grandchildren, Terrell (Cerisa)
Buiey, Britani Davis, Octavious
Buiey, Jr. of Lake City, and five
great grandchildren of Miami,
FL.; great great grandchildren,
Thailen, Britin,.Hadoni, Scottlyn;
god-daughters, Tammy (Mike)
Harris, grand god daughters,
Tera, Lynesha, Tasheona; two
great grand nieces who were.
his heart, Virginia Aldrige of
Maryland and Corine Mickler
of Lake City; a host of nieces,
nephews, cousins and friends;
and his bench buddies, Mr. Frank,
Mr. Johnnie B., and Mayso.

Elect

LDuPree
COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 3
Poltcal advertsementpad for and approved by
Jody DuPree for County Commissioner Dtrisct 3


LEADERSHIP THAT COUNTS


Elect



Jody


Methodist Church of Chiefland.
For many years her home was
next door to the church. She
worked tireless to serve her Lord
and Savior through the church.
Aunt Gussie never met a stranger
and her giving Spirit touch people
of all ages and all walks of life.
She was selected as Chiefland's
Citizen of the Year 1987. Aunt
Gussie loved her Lord, her family
and her two hobbies, cooking
and gardening. Funeral services
will be Sat., Nov. 1, 2008 at,
First United Methodist Church of
Chiefland, with burial following
at Chiefland Cemetery. Visitation ,
will be Friday, October 31, from ^
5:00 7:00 PM at the funerals
home. Arrangements are under
the care of HIERS-BAXLEY "
FUNERAL SERVICES, 1301,.
North Young Blvd., Chiefland,%
FL 32626. 352-493-0050.
-Obituaries are paid advertise- i
ments. For details, call the Lake I
City Reporter's classified depart- I
ment at 752-1293.


Uuere' e
urree.


After serving on numerous committees and boards over the
past years, I realized that now is the time for leadership that has
hands on experience in providing services, has a stake in how
our county grows and our quality of life for my kids and yours. I
want to go to work for you applying my experience in road
construction, public works, drainage, law enforcement, utilities
and affordable housing. Together we will do great things and
see this county grow in ways that we will all be proud of.
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Jody Dupree for County. Commissioner District 3


OLE TIMES


COUNTRY BUrrET
"Home cookin'the way Mama does it"
Located at the Lake City Mall






Wednesday Night

'All You Care to Eat' Ribs and Steaks *








Friday and Saturday Nights

Seafood & Steak Buffet


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Funeral services for Mr. Allen
will be on Saturday, November
1, 2008 at 1:00 P.M. at Union
AME Church. Visitation with the
family will be Friday, October
31, 2008 from 5:00 7:00 P.M.
at Combs Funeral Home Chapel.
Arrangements are entrusted to
COMBS FUNERAL HOME.
292 NE Washington Street, Lake
City, Florida (386)752-4366.
Marq Combs-Turner, L.F.D.


Augusta Watson
Augusta Watson, 94, the lady
known to all of Chiefland as
"Aunt Gussie" went home to
be with the Lord on Monday,
October 27, 2008. She was born
January 7, 1914, in Suwannee
County, FL. and lived in
Chiefland for the- past 50 years.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, James Watson and
grandson Bradley Mathis. She is
survived by her daughters, Linda
(Jim) Lawrence ofWaycross, GA;
Patti (Glen) Werner and Connie
'(Greg) Beauchamp both of
Chiefland; step children; Moena
Mathis and Jimmy Watson;
grandchildren Cindy Driggers,
LaVette Roberts, Joe Roberts,
Brady Mathis, Jim Lawrence III,
Katie Lawrence, Lanie Werner,
Tiffany King and Jason King, 10
great-grandchildren and 2 great
great grandchildren. She was a
faithful member of First United


www.lakecityreporter.eom


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Shammi Bali, MD
Board Certified Internal Medicine
Specializing in Preventive Care, High Blood Pressure
Heart &, Lung Problems, Diabetes, Geriarics
Women's Health,

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Tel. 386-755-1703 or 1704


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obby Frier age 9, Jace Yarbrough age 10, Eliana Duarte age 6
CONGR ATULATIOW$
The, Lake City Reporter would like to thank our Halloween
Coloring Contest Sponsors and all of our contestants.
Have a Safe and


SHappy Halloween
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3 UF PRIMARY CARE PHYSICIANS.
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I MORE REASON TO LOVE LAKE CITY.


''


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


Share
your photos


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Page Editor: Jerry Speeder, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter

One will be named queen
Columbia High School announces its 2008-2009 Homecoming Court: (front row, from far left)
Tabitha Quarles, Ashley Baker, Taylor Crews, Haley Cotton and Colby Craig. (Back row, from
left) Lindsie Albritton, Clidette Douglas, Tara Stephens, Krista Blackwell and Caroline Witt.
Astin Sibbernsen also is a member of the court. She was competing for CHS Thursday at the
district swim meet.


U.S. 90 to

have lane

closures
From staff reports
U.S. Highway 90 West,
between Lake City Avenue
and Turner Road, is sched-
uled to be paved today with
lane closures and lane shifts
beginning at 8:30 a.m. until
the work is completed in
the afternoon.
The paving is part of the
turn lane project that was
permitted by FDOT to pro-
vide better access into the
Shoppes at Heritage Oaks
(site of the new Food Lion
supermarket).
If the paving compa-
ny (Anderson Columbia
Company, Inc.,) does not
complete all of the paving
on Friday, they may work
on Saturday or possibly
Monday, Nov. 3.
Elect

DuPree
COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 3
Political advertisement paid for and approved by
Jody DuPree for County Commissioner District 3


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5.91 -.06 -84.5
64.75 -.27 +15.2


STUDENTS: Perform
Continued From Page 1A


students' dedication. "For a
school that hasn't had a lot
of opportunities for drama,
to see them jump for this, it's
absolutely inspiring. Their
commitment has been way
beyond what we expected."
A.C.T. was recruited to
assist when FWHS drama
teacher Harry Joiner wanted
to give his students a more
hands-on approach toward
theater. Rather than use a
traditional Halloween theme,
director Frank Hubert opted
to instead perform a half-
dozen fairy tales.
"They. have worked so
hard," said Rebecca Dugan,
assistant director and mem-
ber of A.C.T. "I'm so proud
of all of these guys. They've
been phenomenal. Most
of them have never acted
before, but to take on a char-
acter and develop it as their
own, it's far more than just
learning the lines. They learn
the nuances and understand
what it takes to put on a pro-
duction like this."
Dugan said a number
of the students involved in


the play also take part in
sports at FWHS and found
themselves going from one
practice to another.
"Even if it was for only
five or 10 minutes, they
knew how important it
was to have everyone on-
stage," she said.
A lot of work went into
making the production
work, students said.
"There was a lot of devo-
tion there," said Cameo
Lance, who portrayed
Rumpelstiltskin and Gretel
among other parts. "We
had to do this three hours
a day, four days a week for
a month solid."
But it helps when all the
work pays off.
"This was the first time
we've actually gotten to see
how much time we have
in-between skits for cos-
tumes changes, and being
in front of an audience was
new," said Shelby Barton,
who portrayed Hansel and
dormouse "But we loved
performing for the kids. It
was really fun."


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LOCAL FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER


..


, ,
,*>?







SLAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


- BILL


SGOOTEE
LJCOLUMBIA COUNTY SHERIFF


2

0

0

8


It is IMPORTANT you know the FACTS & ELECT the individual who has the EXPERIENCE, SPECIALIZED
TRAINING and LEADERSHIP SKILLS to continue to move the Columbia County Sheriff's Office forward to
meet the needs of the future. You expect and deserve the best PROTECTION and SERVICE available. It is
not about family ties, friendships, or business associates. It is not about power, revenge or special interest.
It is not about me. It is about YOU, YOUR FAMILY and YOUR COMMUNITY.


EXPEIENC BILL u--GUOOTEEEE


TOP LAW
ENFORCEMENT
OFFICER

"Sheriff Bill Gootee
Is Qualified"


LAW ENFORCEMENT
EXPERIENCE AND TRAINING


"Sheriff Bill Gootee has the
EXPERIENCE, TRAINING,
and ABILITY to LEAD!"


YES
Elected Sheriff 2004
Manages Multi-Million Dollar Budget
National Sheriff's Training
Emergency Management Institute
Florida Executive Institute


Mark Hunter
NO!
io

^^^wm$


* U


YES
Patrol Officer 8 years
* 19 years Florida Department of
Law Enforcement Special Agent
Cross-sworn US Marshal


NO!
5 years Suwannee County
6 years Division of Alcoholic
Beverages
10 months Columbia County
Sheriff's Office TERMINATED
NO RECORD of TRAINING in
IMPORTANT AREAS that are
ESSENTIAL to the operation of a
SHERIFF'S OFFICE such as
HOMICIDE, CRIMES AGAINST
THE ELDERLY and CHILDREN,
DRUGS, FRAUD, JUDICIAL PROCESSES
and CORRECTIONS!


PROVEN RECORD YES NO!
on solving crime
Detective Division has 70% Clearance Rate NO EXPERIENCE
on Crimes with a Suspect or Evidence in solving crime
"Sheriff Bill Gootee is Violent Crime DECREASED He will ELIMINATE the
keeping you SAFE!" DETECTIVE DIVISION

BUDGET YES NO!
Has never constructed and
Columbia County Board of Commissioners presented a multi-million dollar
is responsible for providing funding budget that includes every
for the Sheriff's Office essential neccessity to keep
80% of budget is for salaries and benefits you and your family safe & secure
20% of budget is for operating expenses
.DOES NOT UNDERSTAND
"The Sheriff's Office is such as fuel, uniforms, weapons, equipment, the working of the
AUDITED every year, postage, vehicles & repairs, postage,training, BUDGET PROCESS
no misuse of taxpayer computers, jail medical expense
funds have occurred!" and jail operating etc.


COMMUNITY



"Even before becoming
Sheriff,
Bill Gootee CARED about
people. He has been involved
, in the community since
moving to Columbia County
in 1985"


YES
Leadership Lake City/Columbia County
American Legion & Veterans of Foreign Wars
United Way of Suwannee Valley
American Cancer Society & American Diabetes
Chamber of Commerce
Safe and Drug Free Schools and CATCh.
Columbia County Traffic Safety Team
March of Dimes and Blue/Gray Army
Elks Club and Lions Club
Hopeful Baptist Church


NO!
HAS NOT BEEN IN
OUR COMMUNITY
DOES NOT KNOW
THE COMMUNITY
LEFT Columbia County in 1981
and moved to our community
in 2008 to run for Sheriff

J


Pd.Pol Adv.by Bill Gootee CampaignriApproved by Bill Gootee
Vote For Bill Gootee Columbia County Sheriff Nov. 4, 2008


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424-










Story ideas?

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


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Friday, October 31, 2008


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


THE SPORTS FAN







Tim Kirby
Phone: (386) 754-0420
tkirby@aokecityreporter.com


Sports

in the

cabinet
n the revamping
of the Student
Government at
Columbia High,
sports got a
cabinet position.
Secretary of Sports is
one of 16 departments
under the new system
instituted by Student
Activities Director
Donna Darby.
Chelsey Waters and
Bo Krantz head the
Secretary of Sports. They
are assisted by Shelby
Widergren and Dakota
Smith.
The secretaries were
subjected to an interview
process and have to meet
gpa requirements.
"Our biggest task is
more focus on all sports,"
Waters said. "We want all
to get recognition and all
athletes praised for what
they do.",
The department knows
both sides. Waters,
Widergren and Krantz
play soccer and Smith is
on the basketball team.
"We put a survey in
coaches' boxes before
the season," Krantz said.
'We got good feedback
for banners to help get
athletes pumped up. We
are looking to get more
surveys back on what
will help the coaches."
The representatives
have kicked around other
ideas. They are planning
a player of the week to
highlight various
athletes, coaches and
sports. The honoree
would be interviewed for
morning announcements.
An appreciation
luncheon for coaches
is another possibility
and the group plans on
contacting businesses
to feature athletes of the
week and special games
on their marquees.
At football games, a
special section was
designated for students
to keep them off the
track. The Secretary of
Sports came up with free
T-shirts and water bottles
to ease the complaints.
There is necessary
coordination with the
Secretary of Signs
(Arden Sibbernsen,
Taylor Messer) and
Secretary of Spirit (Nax
Joye, Tabitha Quarles).
Smith said ways to
help sports are
buying raffle tickets,
dinners and T-shirts, and
visiting the concession
stands. Widergren had a
personal plea for better
attendance at the soccer
games.
"This is mainly a
football town, but we
want those other sports
out there to be
recognized," Krantz said.
"We want to get equality
among sports."
"We want to get more
students involved in
games and supporting
their fellow classmates,"
Waters said. "We ask
people to come out and
support all sports."
Tim Kirby is sports editor
of the Lake City Reporter.


Indians ready for Hamilton


Fort White looks
to get young
players involved.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com "
FORT WHITE The
Fort White Indians look to
move to 7-1 tonight as they
travel down the road to take
on the Hamilton Trojans.
The Trojans enter tonight's
game with only one victory
to their record, but don't
look for the Indians to fall
prey.
"They have a lot of young,
talented guys," Jackson said


Into

Columbia girls
soccer opens the
season Saturday.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
C olumbia
High's girls
soccer team.
is taking new
coach Brian
McLoughlin and leaping
into the fray.
The Lady Tigers have
schewed any preseason
games and will host Santa
Fe High in.the first game
of the regular season on
Saturday. Kickoff is 7 p.m.
at the Columbia Youth
Soccer Association field.
Columbia will follow
up with a road game at
Forest High on Monday
and a home match against
Gainesville High on
Wednesday.
Both begin at 7:30 p.m.,
preceded by junior varsity
games.
Entering the fourth
season in District 4-5A,
Columbia made progress
last year with a winning
district record and a
victory in the district
tournament opening game.
The Lady Tigers lost in
the semifinals to Eastside
High, which finished as
runner-up.
Gainesville is the
defending district
champion. Other league
teams are Forest, ColumI
Vanguard High, Lake Weir (19), as
High and Leesburg High. other a
McLoughlin played otnera
semipro soccer in England on how
(he is an Arsenal fan). He seniors
coached club soccer in and Ar
Connecticut and was an and Ar
assistant coach on West great d
Connecticut State men's among
team. players
"My honest impression 'We
is they need to be a little pressui
bit more cohesive in play," game,
McLoughlin said of his posses
new team. said.
'They need a better 'We
understanding of each county


Thursday night. "There's
enough athletes to be a
cause for concern."
This shouldn't be the
kind of test that Madison
was, and some extra playing
time for less experienced
players is expected.
'We're hoping that's the
case," Jackson said. "You
never know, but we're hop-
ing that the first group
jumps on them early. Some
other guys work extremely
hard, and we'd like to get
them to play."
One player that Jackson
is looking forward to getting
a look at is Matt Thomas,
who has been out most of


the year with an injury after
starting last season.
"Matt was a starter,"
Jackson said.
"He hurt his foot, and
then his knee. We're anx-
ious to see what he can do.
We'd also like to get Montre
(Cray) more carries at run-
ning back."
Jackson noted Zach
Lewis, Tyler Sherrod, A.J.
Parnell, Shawn Chapman,
Josh Lynch, and Jonathan
Norris as other players who
look to get extensive time.
The Indians will invade
Hamilton. County at
.7:30 p.m this evening look-
ing for their seventh win.


r }.. .x .: . -.. -s t c.i t 3 -- - "^*- ; .. '- i / .~ *;' - i
JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White's Xavier Blake (2) divis for more yardage in a
44-28 loss to Madison County.


fray


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
bia High's girls soccer team will be led by Christine Bonilla (16) and Arielle Eagle
s the Lady Tigers look to advance past the' district tournament.


nd clear direction
w to play as a team."
mbia has just two
s, thristine Bonilla
ielle Eagle, but a
[eal of experience
the younger
S.
want to play a high
ring, attacking
but with good ball
sion," McLoughlin
will not play a
r attacking game,


but our team must have
the ability to mix things up
and diversify to different
styles when needed.
"The main key is to mix
it up and be able to adapt."
Columbia has made
steady progress since
the district was formed,
starting with a three-win
season in 2005-06 and
finishing one win away
from the playoffs last year.
"We are definitely
looking to go one better


than that, but that is not
something I have in mind
right now," McLoughin
said. "My big impression
is there is a lot of pride for
the program. I sensed that
pretty quickly."
With no preseason and
a new team, playing most
teams twice will be crucial
for McLoughlin.
"I am approaching each
game as it comes and
learning things about the
players as we go," he said.


Wave


rolls


Fort


White
Lady Indians
finish runner-up
in District 5-3A.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
FORT WHITE The
Fort White Indians came
into the district 3A cham-
pionship trying to knock
off the talented RK. Yonge
Blue Wave volleyball team.
The Wave's current, how-
ever, was too strong as
PK. Yonge came away with
the district championship
in three sets against the
Indians.
The Indians fell behind
early in the first game allow-
ing the Wave to pick up a
first set.victory 25-5. Fort
White would put up a val-
iant effort in the next two
games losing 25-15, and 25-
13 in the final two sets.
Charlette Demko led the
Indians with six kills and
six digs. Sarah Resta played&
well with one kill and seven
digs.
Kristal Butler continued
to perform well with two
kills, two digs, and one
block.
Jessica Robison had four
kills and a dig. Erica Rossell
had six digs in the match.
Colee Rendek led the team
in assists with 12, and
Amber Herring had three
kills and a dig.
The Indians will now
travel to play the winner
of Keystone Heights and
Tayl6r Pierson in the first
round of the state playoffs.
"It was a great game
played by our opponent,"
Coach Doug Wohlstein said.
'We've just got to come out
With more fight. This will be
the toughest team we'll play
against all season including
the playoffs, period."


Columbia's JV outlasts Mandarin, 41-34


Tigers finish the
season with two
wins, 6-2 record.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia High's junior
varsity football team found
itself in a shootout in the
final game of the season.
The Tigers outlasted
visiting Mandarin High,
41-34.
The Mustangs scored
with 26 seconds remain-
ing in the game and made
it even more exciting by


recovering the onside kick
and producing a couple of
first downs.
The first half score see-
sawed early until Columbia
seemed to take a comfort-
able 27-13 lead late in the
first quarter. However,
Mandarin score twice in the
second quarter for a 27-27
tie at the half.
Columbia fumbled away
the opening kickoff and
Mandarin hit a touchdown
pass on its first play from
scrimmage.
Zach Espenship then led
the Tigers on a 52-yard scor-
ing drive, with Clyde Coker


getting the touchdown on
a seven-yard run. Darren
Faulkner kicked the first of
his five PATs. a
Columbia scored less
than a minute later when
Kamari Bryant returned a
fumble 28 yards.
After Mandarin scored
on a fake field goal to tie
the game, Bernard McNeal
took the kickoff back 91
yards for a touchdown.
Robert Martin ran with
McNeal all the way and
cleared the way downfield.
Bryant produced
another turnover with an
interception and McNeal


added a 35-yard touchdown
run for a 27-13 lead with
23 second left in the first
quarter.
Mandarin answered with
a 58-yard touchdown pass.
Columbia rolled up four
first downs, but finally
gave the ball up on downs.
Mandarin drove down and
punted to the Tigers 9.
Columbia decided to go to
the air and the Mustangs
intercepted a pass and
returned it 34 yards for the
tying score with 1:48 left in
the half.
Both teams had intercep-
tions in the closing seconds,


with Altrus Henry getting
the pick for CHS.
Martin had the first of his
two second-half intercep-
tions, on Mandarin's open-
ing drive.
Espenship capped the
40-yard drive with an eight-
yard touchdown run.
After Martin's second
pick, Espenship hooked up
with Jabari Thompson on
a 70-yard touchdown pass
and a 41-27 lead with 6:43
left in the game.
Columbia finished the
season 6-2, falling only at
Madison County High in its
final seven games.


the












LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
10 a.m.
SPEED NASCAR, Nationwide
Series, practice for O'Reilly Challenge, at
Fort Worth,Texas
Noon
SPEED Formula One, practice for
Grand Prix of Brazil, at Sao Paolo, Brazil
I p.m.
ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup,.
practice for Dickies 500, at Fort Worth,
Texas
4:30 p.m.
ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole
qualifying for Dickies 500, at Fort Worth,
Texas
6:30 prh..
SPEED NASCAR, Nationwide
Series, pole qualifying for O'Reilly
Challenge', at Fort Worth,Texas
9 p.m.
SPEED NASCAR, Craftsman Truck
Series, Chevy Silverado 350K, at Fort
Worth,Texas
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
8 p.m.
ESPN2 NCAA, FCS, Wofford at
Appalachian St.
GOLF
9 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Volvo
Masters, second round, at Sotogrande,
Spain
1:30 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Ginn sur Mer
Classic, second round, at Palm Coast
4:30 p.m..
TGC Champions Tour, Charles
Schwab Cup Championship, second round,
at Sonoma, Calif.
NBA BASKETBALL
8 p.m.
ESPN Chicago at Boston
10:30 p.m.
ESPN San Antonio at Portland
RODEO,
9 p.m.
VERSUS PBR, World Finals, first
round, at Las Vegas

AUTO RACING

Race week

NASCAR SPRINT CUP
Dickies 500
Site: Fort Worth,Texas
Schedule:Today, qualifying (ESPN2,4:30
p.m.); Sunday, race (ABC, 3 p.m.).
Track:Texas Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5
miles, 24 degrees banking in turns).
Race distance: 501 miles, 334 laps.'
NASCAR NATIONWIDE
O'Reilly Challenge
Site: Fort Worth.Texas,
Schedule: Today, qualifying (Speed
Channel; 6:30 p.m.); Saturday, race (ESPN2,
3:30 p.m.).
Track:Texas Motor Speedway.
Race distance: 300 miles, 200 laps.
NASCAR CRAFTSMAN TRUCKS
Chevy Silverado-350k
Site: Fort Worth.Texas
Schedule:Today, race (Speed Channel,
9 p.m.).
Track:Texas Motor Speedway.
Race distance: 219 miles, 146 laps.
FORMULA ONE
Brazilian Grand Prix
Site: Sao Paulo -
Schedule: Saturday, qualifying (Speed
Channel, Noon); Sunday, race (Speed
Channel, 11:30 a.m.)..
Track: Interlagos, Jose Carlos Pace
(road course, 2.677 miles).
Race distance: 190.067 miles, 71 laps.
NHRA
ACDelco LasVegas Nationals
Schedule: Today, qualifying, 3:30 p.m.;
Saturday, qualifying,. 2:30 p.m. (ESPN2,
10 p.m., tape); Sunday, eliminations, 2 p.m.
(ESPN2, 7 p.m., tape).
Track: The Strip at Las Vegas Motor
Speedway.


FOOTBALL

NFL games

Sunday's Games
Detroit at Chicago, I p.m.
Houston at Minnesota, I p.m.
Green Bay at Tennessee, I p.m.
N.Y.Jets at Buffalo, I p.m.
Arizona at St. Louis, I p.m.
Baltimore at Cleveland, I p.m.
Tampa Bay at Kansas City, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Cincinnati,'l p.m.
Miami at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 4:15 p.m.
Atlanta at Oakland, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Seattle, 4:15 p.m.
New England at Indianapolis, 8:15 p.m.
Monday's Game
Pittsburgh at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
Open: San Diego, Carolina, New
Orleans, San Francisco
Sunday, Nov. 9
Seattle at Miami, I p.m.
St. Louis at N.Y Jets, I p.m.
Tennessee at Chicago, I p.m.
Green Bay at Minnesota, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Detroit, I p.m.
New Orleans at Atlanta, I p.m.
Buffalo at New England, I p.m.
Baltimore at Houston, 1:01 p.m.
Carolina at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at Pittsburgh, 4:1I5 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego,4:15 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:15 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 10
San Francisco at Arizona, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Dallas, Washington, Tampa Bay,
Baltimore

College 'games

Today


Wagner (3-5) at Sacred Heart (7-1),
7 p.m.
Wofford (6-1) at Appalachian St.
(6-2), 8 p.m.
Saturday
EAST
Air Force (6-2) at Army (3-5), Noon
Duquesne (2-5) at Bryant (4-4), Noon
West Virginia (5-2) at Connecticut
(6-2), Noon
Iona (3-5) at Maine (5-3), Noon
Hofstra (3-5) at New Hampshire
(6-1), Noon
Brown (4-2) at Penn (4-2), Noon


Massachusetts (5-3) at Rhode Island
(2-7), Noon
William & Mary (5-2) at Towson
(3-5), Noon
Harvard (5-1) at Dartmouth (0-6),
12:30 p.m.
Bucknell (4-3) at Holy Cross (4-3),
12:30 p.m.
Columbia (1-5) at Yale (3-3),
12:30 p.m.
Monmouth, N.J. (5-3) at Albany, N.Y.
(5-3), I p.m.
Lafayette (6-1) at Colgate (6-2),
I p.m.
Princetonr (2-4) at Cornell (3-3),
I p.m.
Marist (3-5) at FordHam (3-4), I p.m.
Lehigh (2-5) at Georgetown, D.C.
(1-6), I p.m.
Villanova (5-2) at Northeastern
(2-6), I p.m.
Cent. Connecticut St. (5-3) at Robert
Morris (3-5), I p.m.
Gardner-Webb (4-4) at Stony Brook
(3-5), 3 p.m.
Clemson. (3-4) at Boston College
(5-2),,3:30 p.m.
Temple (3-5) at Navy (5-3), 3:30 p.m.
Louisville (5-2) at Syracuse (1-6),
7 p.m.
SOUTH
South Dakota (3-4) at North Greenville
(2-7), Noon
Miami (5-3) at Virginia (5-3),
Noon
Auburn (4-4) at Mississippi (4-4),
12:30 p.m.
Davidson (2-5) at Campbell (1-6),
I p.m.
S. Carolina St. (6-2) at Delaware St.
(3-4),.I p.m.
Norfolk St. (2-6) at Howard (0-6),
I p.m.
Valparaiso (2-5) at Morehead St.
(2-5), I p.m. *
Georgia Southern (4-4) atThe Citadel
(3-5), I p.m.
Chattanooga (1-7) at W. Carolina
(2-7), I p.m.
VMI (3-4) at Charleston Southern
(3-5), 1:30 p.m.
Edward Waters (1-6) at N.C. Central
(1-6), 1:30 p.m.
Liberty (7-1) at Presbyterian (3-5),
1:30 p.m.
Alabama St. (1-6) at Alcorn St. (2-7),
2 p.m.
Winston-Salem (1-6) at Hampton
(5-2), 2 p.m.
Grambling St. (6-2) at MVSU (2-5),
2 p.m.
'ent. Arkansas (7-1) at Nicholls- St.
(1-4), 2 p.m.
Concordia-Selma (5-4) at Savannah St.
(3-4),2 p.m.
Fresno St., (5-2) at Louisiana Tech
(3-4), 2:30 p.m.
Kentucky (5-3) at Mississippi St. (3-5),
2:30 p.m.
Arkansas St. (4-3) at Alabama (8-0),
3 p.m.
Morgan St. (5-3) at Florida A&M
(6-2), 3 p.m.
Austin Peay (1-7) at Jacksonville St.
(5-3), 3 p.m.
Furman (6-3) at Samford (4-3), 3 p.m.
Florida (6-1) vs. Georgia (7-1) at
Jacksonville, 3:30 p.m.
Florida St. (6-1) at. Georgia Tech
(6-2), 3:30 p.m.
Delaware (3-5) at James Madison
(7-1), 3:30 p.m.
Duke (4-3) at Wake Forest (4-3),
3:30 p.m.
N.CarolinaA&T (3-6) at Bethune-
Cookman (5-2), 4 p.m.
North Texas (0-8) at W Kentucky
(2-6), 4:30 p.m.
Fla. International (3-4) at
Louisiana-Lafayette (4-3), 5 p.m.
Ark.-Pine Bluff (1-7) at Southern U.,
(4-4), 6 p.m.
Tennessee Tech (3-6) at Tennessee St.
(6-2), 6 p.m.
Troy (5-2) at Louisiana-Monroe (2-6),
7 p.m.
. McNeese St. (4-3) at SE Louisiana
(4-4), 7 p.m.
Tennessee (3-5) at South Carolina:
(5-3), 7 p.m.
Tulane (2-5) at LSU (5-2), 8 p.m.
.UAB (2-6) at Southern Miss. (2-6),
8 p.m.
MIDWEST
Jacksonville (4-3) at Butler (6-1),
Noon
Cent. Michigan (6-2) at Indiana (3-5),
Nopn
Wisconsin (4-4) at Michigan St. (7-2),
Noon
Northwestern (6-2) at Minnesota
(7-1), Noon
Michigan (2-6) at Purdue (2-6), Noon
Kansas St. (4-4) at Kansas (5-3),
12:30 p.m.
N. Iowa (6-2) at W. Illinois (5-2),
1:05 p.m."
Kent St. (2-6) at Bowling Green
(3-5)? 2 p.m.
Missouri St. (3-4) at S. Dakota St.
(4-4), 2 p.m.
E. Kentucky (5-3) at SE Missouri
(3-5), 2 p.m.
E. Michigan (2-7) at W. Michigan
(6-2), 2 p.m.
Murray St. (3-5) at E. Illinois (3-5),
2:30 p.m.
Youngstown St. (2-7) at Illinois St.
(2-5), 2:30 p.m.
Pittsburgh (5-2) at Notre Dame (5-2),
2:30 p.m.
North Dakota (5-2) at S. Illinois
(5-2), 3 p.m.
Iowa (5-3) at Illinois (4-4), 3:30 p.m.
Indiana St. (0-8) at N. Dakota St.
(4-4). 7 p.m.
SOUTHWEST
Tulsa (8-0) at Arkansas (3-5), 2 p.m.
Colorado (4-4) at Texas A&M (3-5),
2 p.m.
Missouri (6-2) at Baylor (3-5), 3 p.m.
Stephen FAustin (4-4) at Sam Houston
St. (2-4), 3 p.m.
Iowa St. (2-6) at Oklahoma St. (7-1),
3:30 p.m.


Northwestern St. (5-3) at Texas St.
(4-3), 4 p.m.
Nebraska (5-3) at Oklahoma (7-1),
8 p.m.
Texas (8-0) atTexas Tech (8-0), 8 p.m.
Rice (5-3) at UTEP (3-4), 9:05 p.m.
FAR WEST
San Diego St. (1-7) at Wyoming (2-6),
2 p.m.
N. Arizona (6-2) at Montana (7-1),
2:05 p.m.
N. Colorado (1-6) at Montana St.
(4-4), 2:05 p.m.
Hawaii (4-4) at Utah St. (1-7), 3 p.m.
Portland St. (3-4) at Weber St. (7-2),
3:05 p.m.


Oregon (6-2) at California (5-2),
3:30 p.m.
San Jose St. (5-3) at Idaho (2-7),
5 p.m.
Washington St. (1-7) at Stanford
(4-4), 5 p.m.
Sacramento St. (3-5) at E. Washington
(3-4). 5:05 p.m.
BYU (7-1) at Colorado St. (4-4),
6 p.m.
Washington (0-7) at Southern Cal
(6-1I), 6:301p.m.
Boise St. (7-0) at New Mexico St.
(3-4), 7 p.m.
TCU (8-1) at UNLV (3-5), 8 p.m.
Dayton (7-1) at San Diego (6-1),
9 p.m.
. Idaho St. (0-8) at Cal Poly (5-1),
9:05 p.m.
Utah (8-0) at New Mexico (4-5),
9:30 p.m.
Arizona St. (2-5) at Oregon St. (4-3),
10:15 p.m.
Sunday
East Carolina (4-3) at UCF (2-5),
8:15 p.m.

BASEBALL


World Series

Tampa Bay vs. Philadelphia
Philadelphia 3,Tampa Bay 2
Tampa Bay 4, Philadelphia 2
Philadelphia 5,Tampa Bay 4
Philadelphia. 10,Tampa Bay 2
Wednesday
Philadelphia 4, Tampa Bay 3, comp. of
susp. game, Philadelphia wins series 4-1


BASKETBALL

NBA games

Wednesday's Games
Toronto 95, Philadelphia 84
Atlanta 99, Orlando 85
New Jersey 95,Washington 85
New York 120, Miami 115
Phoenix 103, San Antonio 98
Milwaukee 98, Oklahoma City 87
Detroit 100, Indiana 94
Minnesota'98, Sacramento 96
Houston 82, Memphis 71
Utah 98, Denver 94
L.A. Lakers I [7, L.A. Clippers 79
New Orleans 108, Golden State 103
Thursday's Games
Charlotte at Cleveland (n)
Houston at Dallas (n)
New Orleans at Phoenix (n) I
Today's Games
NewYork at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Golden State atToronto, 7 p.m.
Sacramento at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Orlando at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m.
Denver at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
San Antonio at Portland, 10:30 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Sacramento at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Boston at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Golden State at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Cleveland at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Memphis atChicago, 8:30 p.m.
Toronto at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Utah, 9 p.m.
Portland at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Milwaukee at New York, 6 p.m.
Minnesota at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.

USA Today Top 25

The top 25 teams in the preseason
USAToday-ESPN men's college basketball
poll; with first-place votes in parentheses,
final 2007-08 records, points based on 25
points for a first-place vote through one
point for a 25th-place vote and previous
ranking.,
Record Pts 07-08
1. North Carolina (31)36-3- 775 3
2. Conncecticut 24-9 707 -
3. Louisville 27-9 694 6
4. UCLA 35-4 650 4 -
5. Duke 28-6 578 16
6. Pittsburgh 27-10 576 18
7. Michigan State 27-9 572 13
B8.Texas 31-7 538 5
9. Notre Dame 25-8 525 19
10.Purdue 25-9 465 .20
I 1. Gonzaga 25-8 437 -
12. Memphis 38-2 425 2
13.Tennessee 31-5 408 7
14. Oklahoma 23-12 387 -
15.Arizona State 21-13 304 -
16. Miami '23-11 233 -
17.Marquette 25-10 219 21
18. Georgetown 28-6 175 12
19. Florida 24-12 161 -
20. Davidspn 29-7 158 9
2(.(tie) Southern Cal21-12 153 -
21.(tie)Wisconsin 31-5 153 10
23. Kansas 37,3 130 1I
24.Wake Forest 17-13 129 -
25.Villanova 22-13 122 24
Others receiving votes (2007-08
record): UNLV (27-8) 60; Saint Mary's
(25-7) 59; Ohio State (24-13) 54; Baylor
(21-1 I) 47; Xavier (30-7) 27; Syracuse
(21-14) 23; LSU (13-18) 19;Texas A&M
(25-1I) 19; Arizona (19-15) 18; Virginia
Tech (21-14) 15; BYU (27-8) 13; West
Virginia (26-11) 10; Siena (23-11) 9;
Washington (16-17) 8; Kentucky (18-13)
7; Vanderbilt (26-8) 7; Oklahoma State
(17-16) 4; Clemson (24-10) 2;Washington
State (26-9) I.

SOCCER

MLS playoffs

Conference Semifinals
(Two-leg Aggregate Score Series)
Eastern Conference


Saturday
Houston at NewYork,4 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 9
New York at Houston, 3 p.m.
CD Chivas USA vs. Real Salt Lake
Saturday
CD Chivas USA at Real Salt Lake,
6 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 8
Real Salt Lake at CD Chivas USA,
10:30 p.m.

HOCKEY

NHL games

Wednesday's Games
Toronto 6, New Jersey 5, SO
Dallas 4, Minnesota 2
Anaheim 5, Detroit 4, OT
Thursday's Games
Tampa Bay at Buffalo (n)
Atlanta at N.Y. Rangers (n)
N.Y. Islanders at Philadelphia (n)
Ottawa at Florida (n)
Edmonton at Nashville (n)
Montreal at Minnesota (n)
Carolina at St. Louis (n)
Boston at Calgary (n)
Columbus at Colorado (n)
Pittsburgh at Phoenix (n)
Detroit at San Jose (n)
Vancouver at Los Angeles (n)
Today's Games
Dallas at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Vancouver atAnaheim, 10 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Edmonton at Carolina, 3 p.m,.
Dallas at Boston, 7 p.m.
Washington at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Montreal at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Florida at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Calgary at Los Angeles, 10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Edmonton at Philadelphia, I p.m.
Florida at Atlanta, 5 p.m.
Toronto at Carolina, 5 p.m.
Calgary at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
San Jose at Colorado, 8 p.m.
Detroit atVancouver, 10 p.m.


BOXING

Fight schedule

Saturday
At Oberhausen, Germany, Felix
Sturm, Germany, vs. Sebastien Sylvester,
Germany, 12, for Sturm's WBA middle-
weight title.
At Mandalay Bay Resort & Casino,
Las Vegas, Nonito Donaire, Philippines,
vs. Moruti Mthalane,-South Africa, 12, for
Donaire's IBF-IBO flyweight title.
At The Home Depot Center, Carson,
Calif. (SHO), Cristian Mijares, Mexico,
vs. Vic Darchinyan, Armenia, 12, for the
WBA-WBC-IBF flyweight titles; Andre
Dirrell, Flint, Mich., vs. Victor Oganov,
Russia, 10, super middleweights.

'Elect


MIDDLE SCHOOLS


Lady Falcons cross


country wins meet


From staff reports


Lake City Middle
School hosted the Falcon
Invitational cross country
meet at Alligator Park on
Oct. 23.
Lake City won with
25 points, over Bradford
Middle School's 32 points
and Fort White, which
didn't have the -required
five finishers.
Abby Williams placed
first for the Lady Falcons,
with Haley Lewis in second
with a personal best 24:02,
Ashlyn Martin in third,
Lana Tompkins in seventh
and Jasmine Rowe in 12th.


Liana Godbold and Mirissa
Stephans also finished.
Middle school run-
ners will compete in the
Buchholz Bobcat Last
Chance Meet on Saturday.

Wolves football

Rchardson Middle
School won the non-
starters game against Lake
City, 12-8, on Oct. 23 at
Memorial Stadium.
Tony Johnson threw a
halfback pass for a touch-
down to Antonio Pelham
and Akeen Jones had a
touchdown run ,for the
Wolves.


BRIEFS


SEMINOLES CHS BASKETBALL

Gathering planned Tryouts planned

on Thursday for Monday


The Lake City Seminole
Club will meet at the
home of Ronnie and Tracy
Brannon at 6 p.m. on'
Thursday. Tom Block is
the featured speaker.
For details, call Steve
Gordon at 719-9021.



















w


A


Columbia High boys
basketball has tryouts set
for 3:30 p.m., Monday, at
the CHS gym.
For details, call coach
Trey Hosford at 755-8080.

E From staff reports.







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Syndicated Content


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Columbus vs. Kansas City
Saturday
Columbus at Kansas City, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 8
Kansas City at Columbus, 7:30 p.m.
Chicago vs. New England
Thursday
Chicago at New England (n)
Thursday, Nov. 6
New Engand at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.

Western Conference
Houston vs. NewYork


'


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SCOREBOARD


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


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PREP ROUNDUP


Lady Tigers volleyball

falls to 'Canes in districts


FROM STAFF REPORTS
Columbia's volleyball
team lost 25-7, 25-16, 27-
25 to Gainesville High on
Wednesday in the semi-
finals of the District 4-
5A tournament played at
Eastside High.
"It was a lot closer
then we ever played them
before," coach Casie King
said.
'"We just couldn't pull it
out." .
Alexis Norris had four
service points, with one
ace, to go with 18 digs
and four kills. Arden
Sibbernsen also had four
service points and an ace,
plus 15 digs.
Symone Carter had 15
assists and seven kills.
Taylor Messer and DaBrea
Hill both had four kills.
Kristina Wilson had 15
digs.
"I hated that we lost,
but we went out fighting,"
King said. "That's all you
can ask for."
.Columbia finished the
season 13-5.
Columbia cross country
Columbia's girls cross
country team ran in the
Falcon Invitational on Oct.
23.
Columbia won, followed
by Branford High and Fort
White High.
Lady Tigers Lynzee


Little, Morgan Murphy,
Perla Valdez and Shelby
Wentworth placed first
through fourth. Meghan
Collins* and Amy Nydam
also ran.
Columbia is running in
the Buchholz Bobcat Last
Chance Meet at 8 a.m.
on Saturday.
Columbia golf
Members of Columbia
golf's District 4-2A placed
1-2 in the boys state meet
at The Providence Golf
Club in Davenport.
Bartram Trail High beat
Nease High on the first
playoff hole to dethrone
the defending state cham-'
pions.
Juli Suri of Bartram Trail
repeated as state cham-
13ion with a 2-under 142,
one shot better than Hojin
Kang of Lake Mary High.
Lake Howell won
the Class 2A girls state
title. Madison Pressel of
Spanish River Community
High was individual
champion.
Indians JV Football
The Fort White Indians
JV football squad split their
last two games against
Bradford County High and
Middleburg High.
Last week, the Indians
defeated Bradford 32-0


before falling on Thursday
to the Broncos 12-14.
" Auntrez Williams had a
45 yard run against the
Bradford, and AJ. Legree
also had a quarterback
sneak for a touchdown.
"The kids played hard,
and they played well in
all phases of the game.
We played well as a team,"
Coach James Jackson
said following the Indians
victory over Bradford.
Things did not go as
well on Thursday for the
JV Indians as they fell to
Middleburg by two.
Fort White fumbled on
its opening possession to
set up a touchdown pass
for the Broncos as they
went up early 7-0.
The Indians fought
back behind quarterback
Steven Griffith as he hit
Kevin Poteat for several
big plays.
A.J. Legree scored the
first 'Indians touchdown
after picking off a pass
earlier in the game to put
the Indians in a share of
the lead after a failed extra
point
In the second half the
two teams exchanged fum-
bles before Jomar Gainer
took a pass from Griffith to
set up the go-ahead score
against the Broncos.
. Middleburg broke a 53
yard run later in the game
to end the Indians hopes.
J *


_ Copyrighted "Material wb



SSyndicated Content :: -


- .0 ~0


Available from Commercial News Providers


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Joe Haden (5) breaks up a pass intended for Kentucky during the first quarter of the game on
Saturday Oct. 25. The Gators had their homecoming win over Kentucky 63-5.


Florida-GCeoria


has plenty of spark

4b41110


low- -- 0. a


- .~ -
- S


SATURDAY,


NOVEMBER


8, 2008


Lake Citv
STREET PAINTING FESTIVAL

Moms, Dads and Grandparents bring your kids
to participate in this year's event. This year it's absolutely


FREE


TO PARTICIPATE
While chalk
is available


For additional information, call 752-1293
presented by


Community.
SSource.
Lake City Reporter
lakecityreporter.com CURRUNTS n we.i,.


COLUMBIA COUNTY
tOUS ,SI EI PM MT COUN0.Oll


DOWNTOWN


I


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


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L A K E C I TY








LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS FRIDAY OCTOBER 31, 2008


MARK HUNTER POINTS OUT THE FACTS

BILL GOOTEE PANICS!
HUNTER FACT #1

Hunter Fact: Crime in Columbia County increased by 25.9% from 2006-2007

Source of Fact: 1. Lake City Reporter article How safe are we Page 1, May 18, 2008

2. Lake City Reporter article Crime continues to climb locally Page 1,
October 22, 2008
3. FDLE Crime Statistics Website
http://www.fdle.state.fl.us/FSAC/Crime Trends/total index/bycounty map.htm
http://www.fdle.state.fl.us/FSAC/Crime Trends/downloadlexcel/offiur index.xIs
Excerpt From 2006-2007FDLE Annual Crime Report by County and JurisdiCtion
Forcible Motor T 0tal Index Rate
County Population Murder Robbr Agavated Burglar Larceny Veh le I Inde Rate
Offenses y Assault y Theft Crime change Per
IfeTef ine 06/07 100,000 06107*
Coluambia 65 373 j 2 38 58 323 745 1 802 138 3106 1 295 4.751 2 25.9
Gootee Panics: ... "you are and have been intentionally misled by my opponent.."(quotation mark
added)
Panic Source: Gootee political ad Page 6, Lake City Advertiser, October 29, 2008

Comment: Hunter MISLED you??? Well not according to FDLE Bill.
HUNTER FACT #2

Hunter Fact: Tlhe Sheriff only gave deputies a three percent raise.....
Fact Source: County Commissioners' FY Final Budget
Gootee Panics: "The Board of County Commissioners provides the funds for raises- Not the Sheriff."
(quotation marks added)
Panic Source: Gootee political ad Page 8D. Lake City Reporter, October 26, 2008
Comment: Notice how the Sheriff panics and sidesteps the issue of raises for our underpaid deputies and
correctional officers? Gootee says "The Board of County Commissioners provides the funds for raises"
Correct statement but wrong answer Sheriff!
The Sheriff submits a budget (which includes the personnel budget) to the County Commissioners
each fiscal year. To the extent possible, the Commissioners will fund the Sheriff's budget. If, because of
funding restrictions, the Commissioners have to reduce the Sheriff's budget, they will generally reduce the
funding category, i.e. Personnel, Equipment, etc. The Commissioners do not determine how much salary
increase each individual deputy or correctional officer receives. In this case, the 'buck' stops (no pun
intended) with the Sheriff. Perhaps this is why Columbia County's finest are paid less that their counter-
parts in our surrounding counties.
HUNTER FACT #3
Hunter Fact: The Sheriff's budget is far more than what he needs to operate the department.
Fact Source: Hunter political ad Page 12 A, Lake City Reporter, October 14 2008.
Gootee Panics: "Budget increase was necessary for the rising cost..." Sheriff Gootee will return to the
Board of County Commissioners in excess $200,000 of your tax dollars.
Panic Source: Gootee political ad, page 8D Lake City. Reporter, October 26, 2008.
Comment: THANK YOU to Mark Hunter for pointing out the FACTS and telling the TRUTH about Sheriff Bill
Gootee's out-of-control spending of our hard earned tax dollars. Thank you for forcing Sheriff Gootee to
return more than $200,000 of our hard earned tax dollars that he apparently didn't want us to know he had.
By the way Sheriff Gootee, if Mark Hunter were our Sheriff now, he would ask the County
Commissioners to use that money for pay increases for our overworked-and underpaid deputies and correc-
tional officers .
HUNTER FACT #4
MARK HUNTER will restore integrity, honesty and leadership to our Sheriff's Office, He will draw on his law
enforcement experience as a deputy who has worked for three different Sheriffs in two different counties to
reorganize the Sheriff's office to put more deputies on the road and he will empower those deputies to do
their job and be more PROACTIVE in fighting crime. He will draw on his experience as an agent and
Supervisor with the Bureau of Alcohol and Tobacco and as a School Resource Officer to fight alcohol and
drug abuse by our young people.
But best of all, MARK HUNTER will demand that respect and fair treatment be afforded to every citizen who
happens to come in contact with the Sheriffs Office.
Vote for and support MARK HUNTER for Sheriff
We need a Change of Leadership because we need Leadership for a Change


Political Advertisement Paid For And Approved By Mark Hunter For Sheriff Of Columbia County


age Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421







Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008

Lake City Reporter



CLASSIFIED


Take AIvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!
755-5440


FIND 1,BEJ


p


Uner








e



e
p11000
U n$2,3:0,
Under

$45000

Uider


Roofing & Gutters
Licensed Roofing Contractor
Professional Leak Repairs,
Reroofs, Additions, Gutters
Precision Exteriors 386-752-4022
prexterior.com #CCC1327718

Home Improvements


Remodeling & Room Additions.
Licensed & Ins. Call Henry
386-752-7229 CBC 046787
FREE ESTIMATES!!!

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

Services
04526630
Divorce, Deeds, Resumes,
Bankruptcies, RE Closings,
Assist w/Court Forms.
Call Patricia 386-961-5896
05521422
The Computer HelpDesk
has returned to fix your
computers & networks. Visit:
http://thecomnuterhelpdesk.com
Call: (386)755-2000 or email:
supportaithecomputerhelpdesk.com
Clean Your House the SMART
way! Wkly/Bi-Wkly. Excel. Ref.
Honest, Dependable, Reliable, &
AFFORDABLE! Free Est.! Call
Julie at 386-963-2927, after 5pm
Dependable House Cleaning
w/Excellent ref's. Free Est's.
Call June at (386)755-6369 after
4pm or 209-0435.
Do you need an Experienced
Housekeeper, Caregiver, or Maid?
Free Estimates! Excel. Ref's. Call
Mable at 386-466-7111 / 308-1746

Masonry


4 lines 6 days One iatem per ad
Rale applies to private individuals selling
personal nrchandiseo totalling 100 or loss.
Each item must include a price.


4 lines 6 days One item per ad
Rate applies to private individuals selling


4 lines 6 days One Item per ad
65 pRate applies to private individuals aeiiing
Each additional personal merchandise totalling $1000 or less.,
Each item must Include a price. This is a non-
line $1.10 refundable rate.,


lines 6 days One Item per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $2,500 or
less. Each item must include a price.
This is a non-refundable rate.

4 lines 6 days Onetem par ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $4000 or
less. Each item must Include a price.
ThIs ti s non-refundable rate
4 lines 6 days One Item per ad
late apple' lao rl.ale lrdliidual -iIllr.,. I
lC5.ft F, m.C- ..r.d .. -. . ir. l. t s o '
TIea E i5 tam n..radt, 'l^d la" N


NEEDD


4 line minimumS2.80 per line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each Wednesday
insertion.



Number of Insertions Per line Rate
3 ................... ............. 11.70
4-6 . . . . . . . . . 1.55
7-13 . . ............... . ... .1.50
14-23 ....... ....................1.25
24 or m ore ........................... s1.02
Add an additional $1.50 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.



Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month ............ . . .. 86.00
$10.50 each additional line
Includes additional $1.50 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.


Ad is to Appear: Call by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Mon., 10:00 a.m.


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Wed., 10:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a:m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.


Fax/Email by:
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 a.m.


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


* M rc ha -di


IHEiLP


Let Us WVrite


C lassified Ad. /
... ... ,..-.-- .a<.n^ie)^'^ ^


Sl~cw 4 A6Dxrv C.-ar 55-5 i


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

Tree Service

05520973
Tree & Stump Removal
Livestock Hauling
We Haul Junk Cars & Trucks
We Sell or Train Horses
LOOK
Free Estimates 0 Danny Wood
Jesus Is The Only Way
24 Hour Service
904-259-7046
Cell: 904-222-5054
Hazardous Tree Trimming, LLC
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 24 hr emergency service
386-590-7798

Bathtub/Tile Refinishing
05520734
Miracle Method of Gainesville
Refinishing of Bath Tubs; Titr.. 'r
& Countertops. Lic. & Ins.
S Free Est. Call: 352-372-1811


You can call us at 755-5440, Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their classified ads in per-
son, and some ad categories will require prepayment.
Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.
You can also fax or e-mail your ad copy to the Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the
Classified Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.com


Ad Errors- Please read your ad on the first day of
publication. We accept responsibility for only the first
incorrect insertion, and only the charge for the ad
space in error. Please call 755-5440 immediately for
prompt correction and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines apply for
cancellation.
Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should further informa-
tion be required regarding payments or credit limits, your
call will be transferred to the accounting department.


Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher
who reserves the right to edit, reject, or classify all adver-
tisements under appropriate headings. Copy should
be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first
day of publication. Credit for published errors will be
allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the adver-
tisement which was incorrect. Further, the Publisher
shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements
ordered to be published, nor for any general, special
or consequential damages. Advertising language must
comply with Federal, State or local laws regarding the
prohibition of discrimination, in employment, housing
and public accommodations. Standard abbreviations are
acceptable; however, the first word of each ad may not
be abbreviated.


FREE


S$25



I15


4
Each additional



2 line $1 50


9$25.
E iir .")i ll'":".ill
$2f l wi 1re


In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.comn


I ADvantage


--


----------------


J








Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


Legal

NOTICE OF ABANDONMENT
Stor-it America Mini Storage
The following units will be auc-
tioned off on Saturday, November 8.
2008 at 9:00) AM. Location is 2 1/2
miles north of the post office on
Hwy. 41., owned by Stor-it America.
Authorized Carpet Cleaning: Unit
#79
Brenda Clark: Unit #72
John Harvey: Unit #58 .
David Hobby: Unit #38,
Melissa Rolden: Unit #61
Renee Ruise: Units #58 & #60
LaShelle Young: Unit #69
Jessie McSwain: Unit #65
05521452
October 31, 2008
November 7, 2008

020 Lost & Found
FOUND DOG Female. Brindle
1 Blue & 1 Brown Eye. Friendly.
Wondered into yard at US 90 &
Noegel Rd. Call: 386-755-3897

100 Job
100 Opportunities
$AVON$
Earn 50%, Starter Kit only $10!
Call today 800-275-9945 pin 4206
www.vyouravon.com/tdavies
05521137
JOB OPENINGS
No experience necessary!
Paid training; receive full pay &
benefits while you learn a skill
in Electronics, Aviation,
Mechanics & more.
H.S. Grad, age 17-34.
Call 1-800-342-8123,
Mon-Fri, 8:30am 4:30pm.


Christian Academy is accepting'
applications for teaching positions.
Applicants must be certified.
386-758-0055 for details.
Counter Top Shop seeking exp.
laminators for formica counter-
tops. Must have Valid DL & trans-
portation. Reliable & Ready to
work. DFWP. Please contact.
James. 386-867-1979
EXPERIENCED CAREGIVER
7-6 Mon-Fri.
386-344-0352.
Leave Message for appointment.
IRS JOBS
$14.91-$32.60/hr, Now hiring:
Paid Training is provided.
For application and free
Government Job info, Call
American Assoc. of Labor
1-913-599-8244, 24hrs. emp serv.
Jameson Inn, Now Hiring
PT Front Desk Clerk. Must be
dependable, flexible & friendly.
Must pass background check.
Apply in person at:
285 SW Commerce Blvd.
between 8am 4pm No calls.
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay
$20/hr, $57K/yr., Incl. Fed. ben,
OT. Placed by adSource,
not affiliated w/USPS
who hires. 1-866-533-4782
TRUCK DRIVER WANTED
CLASS A, CLEAN CDL. 3 YR
VERIFIABLE. OTR/EXP. HOME
WEEKENDS. 386-364-6516


AVON Buy or sell. Earn extra
Christmas money & carefree
shopping. 386-697-5474
www.youravon.com/plossow
Experienced Insurance
Sales Representatives
Bankers Life and Casualty
Company is growing its
professional sales force to handle
its growing senior market.
Agents can expect technology
support, excellent commission,
and management opportunities.
Call to schedule your meeting
today! 352-373-2365 Apply online
www.bankerslife.com.

120 Medical
120 Employment

05521322
Ultrasound Tech w/ Echo cert.
Needed. Add'l Vascular Cert.
pref'd. Full Time Mon. Fri.
Fax Resume to 386-487-1232

05521446
RN Needed Full Time
Every Other Weekend
Must be a Team Player and pass
FDLE Background.
Apply in Person at
Macclenny Nursing Rehab
904-259-4873

OFFICE MANAGER
Excellent opportunity for
motivated and responsible
individual w/insurance
billing/bookkeeping experience.
Competitive pay with benefits.
Fax resume to 386-752-0939
RN Director
Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmentally
Disabled Persons
673 NW Cluster Drive
386-755-2095
EEO/M/F/D/V


170 Business
Opportunities

05521284
Teeth Whitening Business
For Sale. No License Required.
2 Month's Free Rent! $18,000
OBO Call: 386-288-2988

1-75 Billboard
For Sale
Located in Lake City Area.
386-362-4768

0 Schools &
240 Education
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services
of Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for I week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
12/06/08. Call 386-755-4401
expresstrainingservices.com

310 Pets & Supplies
AKC LAB PUPPY.
Avail. Now. Chocolate.
$400. Health Certificate.
Call: (38.6)752-2276
Beautiful baby Basset
.CKC Tri-color, female,
9 wks. $250 OBO
386-963-1211
Chihuahua
about 31b. Aprox 1 yr. old
$250. Very mild mannered.
386-754-9295 or 984-0387
FREE KITTENS
Litter trained,. Cute & cuddly.
Needs good home.
386-752-0560
FREE to a Good Home.
Blonde Lab mix. 1 year old.
Sweet, awesome Dog.
386-935-3364
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, coritact the local
office for information.
Pure Breed
Pekineses Puppy
$250
386-842-5413

0 Livestock &
330 Supplies
1983 2 horse trailer.
Tack & feed area.
$975 OBO.
Call Wes at 386-752-4966
HEREFORD COW.
THROWS GOOD CALVES.
VERY GENTLE.
386-719-4802
NICE BULL Yearling., 1/2 Black
Angus, 1/2 Hereford. Black/White
face. Very Gentle. $425.
386-719-4802
REGISTERED Black Angus
Bull, 18 months old.
Good Bloodlines.
386-719-4802


361 FarmEquipment
1987 John Deere 2155
Tractor, $8,500.
Dixie Chopper Quad Loop,
'$6,000. obo. 386-776-2055


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

406 Collectibles
CALIFORNIA RAISINS
Collectible. 31 pieces.
Assorted 1987& 1988
$50.00 386-755-5432

408 Furniture

3 white and oak swivel bar stools
with burgundy cushions. 30" to
seat total height 45"
$100.00 386-752-815
Pool & patio Set for Sale. PVC
pool furniture w/42" sq table w/6
cush. chairs 2.cush. chairs. Loung-
es w/footstools. $200. 754-3726
QUEEN MATTRESS
AND BOX SPRINGS
GOOD SHAPE. $135.00 obo
386-754-9295 or 984-0387

410 Lawn & Garden
Equipment
Troy Bilt Mower 42", 18.5 hp,
B&S. motor.- Echo weedeater.
21.2.CC. Push mower 22" yard
machine. Stihl blower. sm trailer.
all for $1,200.obo. 754-4084.

411 Machinery &
411 Tools

CRAFTSMAN RADIAL SAW
W/ STAND. 2 DRAWS ON
WHEELS. WEAK MOTOR.
$25.00. 386-754-5760

419 TV-Radio &
S Recording
50" Hitachi Projecton TV
Needs Adjusting
$100
754-8412
Get the following items for $300
OBO by 11/11/08: HD Theater
Wide Toshiba TV & VCR, Sony
DVD player, 13 VHS movies,
& a light caramel colored TV
cabinet. 386-754-9169 Lv. Msg.


Elect

Du~ree


419 TV-Radio &
Recording
RCA 27 inch TV
New in 2006
exc. cond. with remote
$50 Call (386) 754-1595


420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
Wanted whole Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans. $150 CASH! Title needed.
Free PickUp! Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648
WANTED:
Pine trees for Pine straw.
Slash and long needle.
Clean or not. 386-364-6516

430 Garage Sales
Huge Multi-Family: Sat. 11/1
8-lpm, 90 W, Brown Rd., to Hori-
zon L 3rd on R. Tools, camping,
lawn equip., hshld, toys & more!
Indoor Sale: Fri. & Sat. 8-2pm at
306 SW St. John's St. tools, furn,
household goods, & Something for
everyone. RAIN OR SHINE!
Lake City Christian Academy
Yard Sale/Flea Market. Nov. 1,
2008. Tables avail. 7:30 -4pm.
Tables $10 & $15. 386-758-0055
Mega Huge Sale 10 Families.
Prices super low. Too much to list.
Come early. Sat. &Sun Behind
S&S on Pinemount. 8am -?
Moving Sale 230 SE Carob Glen.
Fri. & Sat. 8-1. Hshold, Ex. bike
clothing, toys, electronics, furn.,
motorcycle gear, More! 755-9585
Moving, everything must go!
Saturday 7-1. Across from State
Patrol office on Hwy 90.
Fish cooker and Lots more!
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.

Sat. 8-?. Take S 247, R Troy Rd.,
at dead end L on Mt. Carmel.
1970 VW Beetle, Full Living Rm
Suit & other furn., Harley Parts,
Scuba Equipment, other sporting
goods, TV's, appliances, tons of
Christmas decor, & Much More!
Yard Sale Sat. 8-lpm, at 190 NW
Bison Ct. Call 752-8479 for direc-
tions. Stove, Recliner, Truck Tool
Box, tools, kid's clothes & more
Yaid Sale, Auction, Gospel Sing,
Festival & Benefit Sat. 11/1 6am
-? at Tabernacle Baptist Church on
Montrose Ave. Refreshments
avail. & Chili dinner from 5-6pm.
Yard Sale: Fri., Sat. & Sun. 8-?,
No early birds. Price Creek or
100A to 245A. See Signs. Lots &
Lots of Stuff for everyone!


440 Miscellaneous
Adult Diaper Pants.
Large size package. .
Only $17 '
386-758-1358
ELECTRIC SCOOTER.
Made by Pride, New, Excellent
condition. $1000. obo.
386-961-9220
Gold Gym pull up equipment,
GT2000, new condition, Bought
for person to prepare for Marine
Corps. $50.00 386 497 1576
Gorgeous Wedding Gown NEVER
WORN! Size 8, w/ or w/o Straps.
MUST SELL! Only $500!
Call Melanie at 386-697-3310.
LIKE NEW
Electric wheelchair from the
Scooter store. Never out of house.
$1,000. OBO 386-935-3452
Mobile Home Exterior
Door. (not pre- hung)
Only $45.00
Call 386-758-1358
POOL TABLE Perfect for
Christmas. American Heritage
regulation, 3/4" slate w/cover &
all accessories. Mahogany, perfect
cond. $1,200 FIRM
386-365-5099 Lv. message
Rider Mower (A-1) Guns, Civil
War/Deer Rifle/Shotgun. Garden
Pond w/ pump & Filter. Wood
Microwave Cart. 386-961-9171
Signature Coach Hobo Handbag
Authentic Like new.
Paid $250.00, selling for $100.00
386-752-8157
Snakes, Skunk, all with cages, sofa
w/matching chair, dining room
table & chairs all FOR SALE:
Call: 386-752-0396


440 Miscellaneous
TOTAL GYM ELITE, COMES
WITH FLIP CHART, WATER
BOTTLE HOLDER AND MAT.
$200. 386-755-1002
Voters Please Consider:
For Those Who Fought,
Freedom Has a Flavor
The Protected Will Never Know!

450 Good Things
Sto Eat
Fresh From Truluck Farms
Acre Peas Shelled Bushelle
$20.00. Call: 386-935-0545 or
647-7968 or 647-7969
Peacan Season is Here! For your
Pecan needs come to Robert
Taylor, The Nutcracker on 252
West. 386-963-4138
POJ-SUGAR CANE
For Sale in the Field.
Call: 386-935-3579 or
352-949-1842

460 Firewood
Seasoned Split Oak 4'x8' rack
16-"-18" long. $45 you pick up or
$70 delivered within a
10 mile radios Call 386-752-1874

6 0 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
14 Wide- 2br/2ba, Clean, quiet
country park. $475/Mo Water,
garbage, sewer Incl.,Dep. & Ref.
Req'd. NO PETS. -386-758-2280
14x70 MH, 2Br/lBa Real Clean
& Nice. CH/A, Good Location!
$550/Mo. + $400 Dep. NO PETS.
(386)755-0064 or (904)771-5924
2 Ig br/2 full ba. Lg. extended
living rm & kitchen. Close to area
' springs, (Jenny.) Incl. ele., water &
garbage, $750.mo. (386)462-5136
(352) 258-1548 or (352)317-7585
2/1 or 3/1 MH in quiet park in
Lake City wkly or mthly + dep.
No Pets. Elec. incl. in some units!
C21 Jackie Taylor 386-590-3013.
2br/2ba units. Rent incl water &
trash pick up. Convenient location
1/2 mi. east of downtown Lake
City. 386-623-7547 /386-984-8448
3/2 MH Private ac. CH/A & new
ele. appl. $750 mo incl, garbage,
water, sewage, & property maint.
lst/last/$1000 sec. 386-755-3288.
3br/2ba DWMH located 5 mi NW
of Ft. White. No Pets $700/Mo.
Plus refundable $300 deposit.
386-497-3991
3BR/2BA DWMH on 1 ac.
private lot in Ellisville.
$700, mo. plus security deposit.
386-454-2250
Beautiful MH 2Br/2Ba in country
setting w/ Ig carport/patio, & shed.
$550/Mo. Offer Senior Discount
386-755-4965 or 752-0981
Cannon Creek MH Park
2 & 3 bedroom homes $450-$650.
monthly. Call for move in specials
(386)752-6422
Country Living,
2Br/2Ba-MH in Ft. White,
$600/M, +J st, Last & Dep.
Call: (386)365-3578
FREE RENT (1st Month)
3Br/2Ba & 2Br/2Ba in sm. SE
MHP. Sm. pets ok. Dep. $500,
last mths rent $575. 352-281-2450
Lg 3br/2ba w/study, enclosed
porch. CH/A, W/D h/up. No Pets!
Christian Comm., O'Brien. $625
mo & $625 Dep. 386-288-2651
Lg. EFFICIENCY APT.
All utilities included plus satellite.
$165 week, $165 deposit.
-Call 386-758-9455
MHs for Rent: 2br/lba's starting at
$450 & 3br/2ba's starting at $550
Incl. water, sewer, garb quiet,
clean, trees, pond. 386-961-001.7
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522
Rent/lease/option to buy. 3br/2ba
DWMH 28X52, '97 Homes of
Merritt on'5 ac in Ellisville area.
$750. mo + dep. 386-752-5450 '
SWMH 2br/2ba
In O'Brien $450.mo.
386-935-0230
Call for more information.
SWMH, Private lot. Absolutely
No pets., Urban area. $650. mo.
Total move in charges $1,500.
References req'd. 386-752-4348
XCLEAN 2br/2ba SW, private
nice acre, NW nice area. $550 mo,
$1,500 needed to move in,
no dogs 386.961.9181


I





M.


* *


640 rMobile Homes
640 for Sale

0552135"0
Manufatured Home, 32x76,
4Br/3Ba on 10.3 Wooded
Acres. Rural Setting, White
Springs Area. $169,995.

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS
A A' A A A A A 'A A A 'A
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, Florida
Call: 386-752-7751
or 1-800-355-9385

05521359
Only $800-$1000 Down,
With Your Land!


PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS
A *A A A 'A A 'A 'A A A
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

1996 SKYLINE
14X52 2 bedroom
$10,970.
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
41ft furnished DWMH in over 55
moble home park. Excel. cond.
New roof, heat pump & air cond.
New tile in Handicapped access.
master bathroom. 12x20 sunroom
w/wdws & screens. Attached
carport w/screened back porch.
Seperate shed w/ele, & windows.
Open House Call
386-719-8845 or (239)269-3066
Discounted Jocobson Homes
3 lot models for sale
Save Thousands
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
ONE TIME OFFER! 3 left
3/2 "2009" 28X40
Direct from factory $26,000
Call Jared @ 386-288-2374
OWNER FINANCING
3/2 in Deere Creek Subdivision
Modular w/Land. Easy terms.
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
Owner Financing, '93 Horton MH
14x70, 1 Ac. in 3 Rivers Estates.
Lg screen porch & carport.. $50K
386-961-5078, after 7pm.
90 Miles South
'That's Where the Very Best Deal
is on any Fleetwood Home.
32X80...$65,900
28X80...$57,900
28X44...$28,875
Come and see Big Dave in Ocala
352-484-9872
Drive A Lot, Save alot More!!!
Fleetwood Homes of Ocala!
Bring any Fleetwood Floor Plan
To David Walker in Ocala and I
will save you Thousands!
Drive A Lot... Save A Lot More!
Call Uncle Dave for Directions to
your savings (352)484-9872.
32X80 FLEETWOOD 4/2
To many options to list
Free Furniture Package
$69,900, Delivered & Set.
Call Big Dave in Ocala
352-484-9872
ATTENTION'LAKE CITY
Its A Buyer's Market
Come to Ocala and see why
-3/2...;$28,875 or 4/2....$49,965
FREE Furniture Avail.
Call Big Dave 352-484-9872

650 Mobile Home
650 & Land


workshop, 8 mi to VA $47,000
cash only 386.961.9181

710 Unfurnished Apt.
1v. For Rent
$475 MOVES YOU. IN
Eff. &1 Bedroom from $455
$575 MOVES YOU IN
2 Bedroom From $555.
POOL
386-758-8029 .
1 & 2 Bedrooms
$450/mo. to $750/mo.
plus security.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
1/1 w/ office, New Carpet AC,
great downtown loc. $500/mo.
ref.req. + 1st, last & sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent

055213 IO
Move in Specials!

2br/l or 1.5ba Apt. Incl wtr
$550 $625 to move in!
3Br $600 $650/Mo & to
move in. Water Included.
2Br/2Ba MH $500/Mo.
Water Included.
For Details Call: 386-755-2423










Suaml Aprmet


lbr Lg. & Clean,
CH/A Lg. Walk-in Closet.
$425/mo. $350. Sec. Dep. Req'd.
Call (904)563-6208
2BR. DUPLEX CH/A Kitchen
equipped includes dishwasher.
Blinds, Washer/Dryer hookup.
386-752-6138 or 752-5389
2Br/1.5Ba Duplex
CH/A, W/D hook up. Convenient
location. 1st, plus security
386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421
2BR/2BA 1100 sq ft. on the West
side of town. $725 plus 1st,
last and $400 security.
386-755-6867
2BR/2BA LUXURY Apartment
with garage. 5 min. from Timco &
VA Medical Center.
386-755-4590 or 386-365-5150
2br/2ba with loft on
4 acres. $750.mo.
Includes water, sewer, & trash.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
Brick Duplex 2/1 Close fo school.
CH/A, Carpet, tile, $600 mo,+
Dep. Water & garbage incl. Call
386-752-0118 or 386-623-1698
Lg. 2br/2ba duplex great location
W of 1-75, Garage W/D hook-up,
from $650 + Sec. Dep. (386)466-
7391, 344-3715, or 965-5560.
Oct. Discount Special! Select
Studios & IBr's Startat $135/wk.
Free Basic Cable Monthly
Discounts available. 386-752-2741

Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
$199/Mo! 4br HUD!
5% dn 15 yrs @ 8% for
listings
800-366-9783 ext H411
$550.MO 3br/2ba MH. New
kitchen cabinets,w/d hookups,
bath upgrade, Central H/AC.
Call to see (352)505-9264
2br/lba Close to shopping/
downtown. 900sq ft. Lg walk in
closet. $600/mo +$800. security
457 SE Paxton Pl. 386-755-0644
2Br/lBa in very nice Neighbor-
hood, Fresh Paint, New Carpet,
W/D hook-up, Very Clean. NO
Pets. $700/Mo + 1st, last & 1 mo.
Sec. Ref. Req'd. 386-965-8873
3/1 house at 667 NE Double Run
Rd. Near Target. CH/A. Dogs OK.
$725 mo. Florida Homes and
Land, Inc. 386-755-5936
3br/1.5ba Recently Renovated
Brick. 3 mi. S of town on 247.
$875 mo. 1st, last & deposit. No
Pets 386-755-3633/904-759-9359
3br/1.5Ba w/den, Very Cleani
fenced, indoor laundry rm, CH/A,
Quiet area in Lake City. $925 mo
+ $925 dep. w/ref. 941-920-4535
3br/lba $700. mo. 1st last &
sec. Ref. & employment verifica-
tion req'd. Avail. Nov. 9th. No
Pets! 386-755-5978 before 3pm.
3BR/1BA W/ 2 outside sheds.
Near L.C.C.C. Fenced Yard.
$500/mo. 1st, last & security.
386-752-0335 M-F 8 -4
3BR/2.5BA 3 acres OR
3BR/2BA 5 acres
Rent or Rent to Own
352-514-2152


IF M

0



WORK AT HOME!
Be a Medical Transcriptionist
Learn to work at home transcribing medical
reports dictated by doctors!


Train At Home An In-Demand Career No Commuting No Selling
Earn More Money Than In Most Office Jobs*

IThis ad is your seminar ticket CLIP OUT & BRING PM
S TOSEMINARAT7PMI

~ Lake City Holiday Inn-
213 S.W. Commerce Drive Blvd.
I -ome For Details About This Seminar Call 1-800-242-3604, Dept. LCRAIAB8
Professions 2001 Lowe Street. Fort Collins. CO 80525 *with expene ce
L mmm- -- mmm--mm ---- --m .


Exp. Health Care Professional.
Will care for elderly in your home.
Meals Lt housekeeping, referen-
ces. 30 yrs exp. 386-935-4473


ready to sell before winter.

S Co immunity.
"i ii I ii y Reporter


I rlak City Rleporteri






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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


Classified Department: 755-5440







Page Editor: Emogene Graham 754-0404


4C LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


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LAKE CITY REPORTER .CLASSIFIED FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008


S730 Unfurnished
7J0 Home For Rent
3Br/2ba Brick home on 4 acs. in
Olustee. Close to Ocean Pond. 10
mi to Lake City. $800/Mo & $600
Sec. Ref. Req'd. (561)723-4302
3Br/2Ba Home, 1600 Sqft.,
Carpet, CH/A, Lg. Garage, Great
Room, W/D Hookup, 1 Acre,
located 2 miles out 47 South.
Very nice area. Partial fence.
$950/Mo. 386-752-3156


3Br/2Ba, Newer Home
off Country Club (near 252),
132 SE Hanover Pl. $900/Mo. +
Dep. NO PETS. 386-755-8960


4Br/2Ba, CH/A, 1 Acre on
CR 245A. Near Community
College. $850/Mo
(904)708-8478 or (904)635-5437
4br/2ba, on 2 ac. Garage, screened
porch, utility room & CH/A. On
Hwy 47. $950.mo $950 dep. Ref.
req'd.(386) 752-9144 or 755-2235
HOME: Country Setting 3br/lba.
NO PETS! CH/A & appliances.
Security deposit & $600/mo.
Credit check req'd. 386-752-3225

Furnished
740 Homes for Rent
1 BR-Clean as a whistle, W/D, AC
water, cable & lawn service. High
school area. No pets. Fishing dock
nearby. $550.mo. 386-755-0110
Ibr/lba. $650.mo. or
3br/3ba. $1,200. mo. Sec. Dep
req'd. Ichetucknee River Rental
386-752-1314 or 397-3258

075 Business &
5 Office Rentals

05521381
Rental Space next to
Winn-Dixie, High Traffic Area.
800 Sq. Ft. $800 + CAM.
1-800-342-0135

05521402
Warehouse/Office Space
For Lease
1,200 Sqft near Middle
School. $750/mo.
6,800 Sqft behind Morrells
$3,500/mo. (lst Mo. Free)
11,652 Sqft near 1-75 &
SR 47 $4,375/mo.
Seber Associates (broker)
*386-758-9990 .
www.seberassociates.com

05521481
Office Space for Lease just
blocks from downtown, near
courthouse, banks, & post
office. 1500 sq ft includes 3
large offices, conference room,
reception area, & break room,
Ample parking, well decorated
interior w/ a very professional
appearance. Phone & network
jacks throughout office. $1,200/
Mo. Call Justin: 386-867-1515.
S 3288 SqFt. Prime Location!
S" Direct Exposure to Main Blvd.
Call Today!
386-752-9144 or 755-2235
For Lease 4,500 S.F Metal
Building. 1,000 S.F. Office Space,
3,500 S.F Warehouse, 1,000 SF
Storage over Office. 1.87 Acres.
Great Location. Located at 4176
South US Hwy 441 386-397-6621
Large & small spaces avail, in
S Country Club Plaza on East Baya.
Call 904-579-6645 weekdays.
Weekends call 386-497-4762
OFFICE BUILDING for Rent
1000-3000 sq ft. East Duval Street.
.. Call Charles Peeler Realty
386-438-8073
Office Space for Lease Baya Ave;
900 sq. ft./$856 mo. or 1,800 sq.
ft./$1,553 mo. incl. basic utilities;
High speed internet & security
ready; Furnished; 386-752-4072
Office Space located at Oakhill
Plaza on Hwy 41. 900 sqft.
$600/mo. plus tax. Call Michelle.
386-752-9626


Open House
Saturday, November 1st
Sunday, November 2nd
1:00-4:00pm


Oak Meadow Plantations Lot 14
Directions: HWY 90 W, Torn Right at Plantations
Subdivision entrance. Turn Left on Wisteria Drive.
Turn Right on Colquitt Drive. Turn Right on Savannah
Circle. Proceed down Savannah Circle and home is
on the Right.
Call for more information
386.754.5555


m
S S -


-ake City Reporter


750 Business &
SOffice Rentals
Retail/Commercial
Approx. 1200 sq ft., Utilities Inc.
$950.00/month. Call 752-5035
A Bar Sales 7 day 7-7
WAREHOUSE
With small office, on US 41 N at
Moore Rd. Fenced Yard.
Call: 1-800-342-0135

770 Condos For Rent

04527488
3 golf course condos for sale or
rent, 2 and 3 BR avail, starting
at $165,000 or $1150/month.
Call Sandy Kishton,
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.
386-344-0433.

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


790, Vacation Rentals
Fall Special Horseshoe Beach
Gulf Front 2br home, w/lg water-
front porch, dock, fish sink. Avail
wkends. $345. or wk $845.
(352)498-5986/386-235-3633

805 Lots for Sale
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,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-977.7,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale

04526945
3Br/2Ba with Appliances built
on your lot. $69,900. Visit:
www.dugardconstruction.com
or call 904-259-5008
2 STORY house For Sale. New
from Floors to roof. 3br/2ba, 1600
sq ft. Great neighborhood.
$134,000. 386-965-3470
2/1 REMODELED Home.
New Roof, AC & plumbing.
Fenced yard. Nice neighborhood.
Priced for quick sale. $88,600.
386-697-5373
3br/2ba Block, on Saturn. 5 ac.w
extra'sewer & power. $140,000
Lake City Florida Realty.
386-754-0800
4 br/2ba Home! Only $14,900!
More homes available!
For lisings
S 800-366-9783 ext 5736
Brick 3Br/2Ba, 1657 SqFt, For
Sale or Lease. $154,450. w/lg.
fam. rm, utility rm, on Culdasac.
248 Sw Melon Ct. 386-755-5317
MUST SELL Owner Motivated
House & 10 ac. w/garage & 2 out
buildings. $174,900 Will consider
any reasonable offer 386-935-4205
MUST SELL! 4br/3.5ba.
3000 sq ft home. on 10 acres built
in 2005. Only $149,000.
386-965-3470
OWNER FINANCE
2br/lba, frame home on comer lot.
Needs TLC. 566 SE Monroe St.
386-867-0048


810 Home for Sale
NEW CUSTOM 3/2 Home
Lake Jeffery Area 2200 Sq Ft. on
1/2 acre Lot Wood & Tile Floors,
solid surface kitchen, crown mold
Tray Ceiling, His/Her Closets
$219,000. 386-752-5035 X 1910
7 days 7-7 A Bar Sales

82^ Farms &
82 Acreage
Owner Finance, 5 Acres.
5 miles Southwest of.Town.
Just off Pinemount. $55,000.
386-752-1314 or 397-3258
Owner Financed
Half-acre to 10 acre lots
Deas Bullard BKL Properties.
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com
SO GEORGIA, 220 ac. Rolling
hills w/creek & hardwoods.
Hunting cabin & well. Deer/
Turkey. $379,000. (912)568-7480

83O Commercial
Property

04527369
WAREHOUSE
16,000 sq ft, 7 acres. Fenced,
close to Downtown.
'Tom Eagle, GRI.
386-755-5110
Daniel Crapps Realtors

04527423
"Turn-Key Restaurant
Business for Sale -
PRICE DRASTICALLY
REDUCED. Great location on
W. U.S. 90 with good visibility.
Priced to sell at $75,000.
Call Maston Crapps at Daniel
Crapps Agency, Inc. (Realtor)
386-365-1444."

05521486
INCOME PRODUCING
PROPERTY
Hwy. 47, 1.1 AC., 12,000 SqFt.
Bldgs. Triple Net Lease in
place. $595,000. Call Scott
Stewart 386-867-3498 or
Charlie Sparks 386-867-3497
Westfield Realty Group


Q40 Out of Town
840 Property
Mountain Property in Del Rio,
Tn. 2 7 Ac. parcels, wooded, 30
min. from.Gatlinburg.Good Hunt-
ing! $48,900/each. (352)463-0571

930 Motorcycles
Motorcycle For Sale. 1982 Honda
Goldwing GL 1100. Color
matched Vetter Fairing, trunk &
bags. Cycle sound w/AM/FM.
Mostly original. Needs little work
to ride anywhere. $2,000.
386-965-8150 after 6pm.

950 Cars for Sale
91 CHEVY CAPRICE
White 4D Sedan. 5L, V8.
AC. Clearf. New mflr &
tran. $3,000. 466-8999
NICE 2br/2ba MH in a country
setting. 10 min. to town.
Columbia City area. $550. mo.
Call Jim 386-961-9192


B-

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CLASSIFIED LINE AD
Merchandise for Sale
1 personal merchandise item, priced at $100 or less Free ads not applicable for
pets for sale 1 item per coupon 2 coupons per family per week 4 lines 6 days
Coupon MUST be filled out and include price. No Phones Calls.
Coupon must be mailed or dropped off
Lake City Reporter P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056 or 180 E. Duval St., Lake City, FL 32055
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Your Community


04 PONTIAC MONTANA
05 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
04 CHEVY MALIBU.
07 CHEVY AVEO 5
07 CHEVY AVEO
04 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX
05 CHEVY ASTRO
05 CHEVY SILVERADO
04 MAZDA 3S
07 CHEVY MONTE CARLO
05 JEEP CHEROKEE
04 SILVERADO 1500 LS


07 CHEVY MALIBU
04 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
07 NISSAN VERSA
03 CHEVY SUBURBAN.
07 GRAND MARQUIS
06 HONDA ELEMENT
06 MAZDA 31
08 PONTIACG5 ..
07 CHEVY IMPALA__
07 MAZDA 5..
08 CHEVY IMPALA LT


$7,977
'9,877
89,877
$10,977
$11,599
.$11,677
$11,977
$12,677
$12,977
$12,977
$12,977
$13,477
$13,877
.S$13,99S
.14,877
.14,977
$14,977
.14,977
$15,477
1'$i5,877
$15,977
$15,977
$16,477


08 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX. $16,477
08 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX $16,877
07 CHEVY COBALT :. 16,877
08 CHEVY HHR LT _16,699
07 CHEVY EQUINOX LT ....16,988
08 PONTIAC G6 . 17,377
08 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX $17,599
08 NISSAN XTERRA $17,877
07 PONTIAd G6. ..$17,977
05 CHEVY SILVERADO 17,977
07 JEEP COMMANDER SPT'17,977
07 MAZDA 6 .17,977
04 DODGE RAM 18,277
08 CHEVY IMPALA _. 18,999
07 DODGE DURANGO ... 17,977
07 DODGE DAKOTA $17,977
04 DODGE IlAM $18,277
06 FORD EXPEDITIONl-. *18,277
04 DODGE RAM 1500 ..._18,277


05 NISSAN PATHFINDER.
06 JEEP WRANGLER
04 GMC YUKON
08 CHEVY UPLANDER
04 CHEVY SILVERADO
07 CHEVY SILVERADO
08 CHEVY EXPRESS
08 MALIBU LT............
08MALIBU LT


-$18,477
.18,877
$18,977
_-18,977
'18,877
.18,977
.s19,777
$19,777
$19,877


08 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 1...9,877
08 NISSAN ALTIMA $19,977
07 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER..- 19,977
08 IMPALA LT .....$20,377
05 CHEVY SILVERADO 20,377
08 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER .$20,477
06 CADILLAC CTS $21,277
07 CHEVY TAHOE -21,977
06 GMC SIERRA .$21,577
06 JEEP WRANGLER $21,677
08 CHEVY IMPALA .. .............. 23,477
07 CHEVY AVALANCHE .. $24,688
07 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500$25,971
07 CHEVY SILVERADO 2500$26,471
08 SUBURBAN 1500 LT .27,877
08 SUBURBAN 1500 LTZ $29,977
08 SILVERADO LTZ 4X4 $29,977
05 SILVERADO 2500 HD LT$30,477
08 CHEVY TAHOE LT .32,177
08 CHEVY AVALANCHE $34,677
07 CHEVY TAHOE LT 4X4 $36,977
07 CHEVY SILVERADO $37,877
07 CHEVY SILVERADO LT 839,977


4316 W. U.S.
Hwy 90
Lake City, FL 32055
www.eddieaccardimazdaoflakecity.com
www.eddieaccardicheveroletoflakecity.com
(386) 752-6933


Used Car

Superstore


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of your family 1
friends ano
community


3.) Click:.


Classified Department: 755-5440


IL




6C LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2008 Classified Department: 755-5440



SMm''AT APPROVAL
3I


10 '
, 8


F w
w


2 t9, 4
2006 CSM,
7Nr=--A-


'ow


2006 AC URA T I m ,,,,,i. ,,i,,iilii,,i,,,,, .,,, $23,488 -
2005 BUICK LACROSSE CX, ,,,....,,,..,, $10,837
2003 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM......I.........$8,983
2006 BUICK TERRAZA CXL................$1 5,337
2006 CADILLAC CTS 36L,,,,..,,,,,,,................18,388 .
2008 CADILLAC CTS 3,6L.........,,,,,,,,,,,,,, $30,386 .
2003 HONDA ODYSSEY EXi................. ... $9,250
2005 INFINITI G 35.......................... ,, $20,864
2006 HONDA CIVIC Sl. $17,937 '
2005 ISZUZU ISLANDER ,,Hills .. ,...$12,487 :
2006 LINCOLN ZEPHYR,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,.. ,,, $17,537
2008 MAZDA 6,, $16,887
2002 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER,,,,,.,,,,,,, ($8,460
2007 NISSAN 350 il ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, $27,988
2005 NISSAN ALTIMA 2,5 ,S.,,,.,,.,....u..i,, 987
2005 NISSANALTIMA 2,5 S.................. $8.$9,184
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 2,5 S,..................... ($15,984
2002 NISSAN ALTIMA S.,..............,,,,.., $5,824
2003 NISSAN FRONTIER XE V-6.............. $10,484
2008 CADILLAC ESCALADE......................$35,8 8
2008 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS............(.....$14,983
2004 CHEVROLET MALIBU LS,............... $9,6,88
2000 CHEVROLET TAHOE LT 4X4,,,,......... $6,997
1998 DODGE DURANG0 SLT 4X4,,,,........ $5,865
2004 FORD MUSTANG GT PREMIUM........ 11937



Hopkins OTOR
385 COMPANY|
386"752-5050 |


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