The Lake City reporter
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01768
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Creation Date: February 3, 2012
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
sobekcm - UF00028308_01569
System ID: UF00028308:01768
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text

0000017 120312 **** DG
20 OX 17007



Friday, February 3, 2012


Vol. 137, No. 313 U 75 cents

LCPD's Capt. Blanchard resigns

Subject of probe into
possible 'inappropriate
activity and conduct.'

Lake City Police Department Capt John
Blanchard, suspended last month pending a
probe into possible "inappropriate activity,"
resigned Thursday, police officials said.

Blanchard was placed on administrative
leave with pay Jan. 20 pending an internal
affairs investigation into allegations of "inap-
propriate activity and conduct," according to
City Manager Wendell Johnson.
LCPD Chief Argatha Gilmore informed
Johnson Jan. 11 of the allegations. After a
meeting between Blanchard, Gilmore and
Johnson eight days later, Johnson placed
Blanchard on administrative leave "due to
the nature and extent" of the allegations,
according to Johnson's Jan. 20 letter sus-
pending Blanchard.

Johnson has not speci-
fied the allegations against
Blanchard was hired
at the Lake City Police
Department April 13, 1989
and has been employed
there for 22 years and nine
Blanchard months.
During his career with the depart-
ment, Blanchard had been assigned to
uniform patrol, the special crimes unit,
the Columbia County Multi-jurisdictional

Task Force, criminal investigations divi-
sion, Office of Professional Standards
and Training, K-9 officer and instruc-
tor. He was the department's Interim
Patrol Commander and Interim Patrol
Lieutenant before being promoted to
captain in October 2010. ,
According to LCPD, Blanchard submit-
ted his resignation by letter to Gilmore.
LCPD's other captain, Robert Smith,
remains on paid administrative leave pend-
ing resolution of a complaint he filed in
November against Gilmore. '

Meth bust

is biggest

in recent


Columbia County Sheriff's deputies
seized almost two pounds of metham-
phetamine estimated to be worth
more than $150,000 during a traf-
fic stop Thursday.
Two Atlanta-area men
were arrested and face
multiple drug related
charges in connection
with the case.
Alan Chung
Kuan Dam, 30, 6465
Cardona Chestnut Bend Drive,
Norcross, Ga., and
Jonathon A. Cardona,
20, 3044 Clipper Court,
Lawrenceville, Ga.,
were charged with
trafficking in metham-
phetamine, possession
Dam of methamphetamine
with intent to sell and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
They were booked into the Columbia
County Detention Facility. Both have
been denied bond.
According to Columbia County
Sheriff's Office reports, around 5:45
p.m. Wednesday, Sgt. Chris Sharpe
conducted a traffic stop on a red Honda
METH continued on 6A

LCPD officer

will contest

citations in

Sept. crash

Lake City Police Department offi-
cer David Broom pleaded not guilty
Thursday to traffic violations stemming
from a September crash that resulted
in serious injuries to him and the driver
of the other vehicle.
The civil citation hearing took place
2 p.m. Thursday in judge's chambers.
with Third Judicial Circuit Judge Julian
Collins presiding.
According to a Florida Highway
Patrol traffic crash report, Broom was
cited for "speed too fast for conditions"
and not wearing a seat belt
CRASH continued on 3A




Phots by'JASON MAT.HEWWALKER/Lake City Reporter
Richardson Middle School music teacher Sherod Kdeen reacts after being named the 2013 Columbia County Teacher oftie Year Thursday
athe 26th Annual Teacher of the Year Program & Reception at First Presbyterian Church. Keen, who is also th. RMS Webmaster, beat out
13 other teachers for the prestigious honor.: 'I'm just overwhelmed. I'm very thankful,' Keen said: 'It'san hQnorito be nominated just from the
school. To be supported by my peers and to know that they recognize what I'm doing is an honor in itself'',

Keen: Teaching 'a neat experience'


A product of Columbia County schools,
Sherod Keen was named 2013
Columbia County Teacher of the Year
Thursday evening. -
"I'm honored. It's such a blessing,"
said Keen, band director at Richardson Middle
School for five years.
Keen was among 14 teachers nominated by
their peers to receive the award. Each nominee
received $250 from the school board, a crystal
apple and a framed certificate during a program
and reception at the First Presbyterian Church.
They also received gift bags of items donated by
community businesses.
"He's just a fine, Christian young man," said

TEACHER continued on 3A

Poetry readings and more mark Black History Month

Special to the Lake City Reporter
Black History Month opened at
Richardson Comnnunity Center Wednesday
with community supporters coming out to
hear poetry readings by such authors as

Maya Angelou, Robert Langley, and orig-
inal poetry by CHS Freshman Andrew
Legendary speeches were rendered
by citizens including John F Kennedy's
"Civil Rights Address" delivered by Glenn
Hunter and Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I have

A Dream" delivered by David Turner.
Mayor Stephen Witt presented the
organization with a proclamation in sup-
port of the contributions made by black
citizens and noting that black citizens have
been involved in improving the quality of
America since the beginning of time.

Ronald Williams Jr. was the keynote
speaker on the theme "Building Community
Leaders." The local group, It's About
My Efforts, Inc. will host additional activi-
ties this month including a movie festival at
HISTORY continued on 3A

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

73 54
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Opinion ..... ...... 4A
People........... . 2A
Obituaries .. ... ... . 5A
Advice & Comics ......... . 3B
Puzzles ....... .... 2B

,% dose of
star po .'. r.

Local ne-.'.

Dang (right),
of Niblack
the hand
of Sherod
Keen after
Keen was
named 2013
Teacher of
the Year.

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Celebrity Birthdays

y 4) Thursday:
-, Afternoon: 2-8-1-5

.Z c. Wednesday:
- ;- 6-19-24-32-36


Super Bowl gets dose of star power

place where Peyton Manning, Larry
Bird, the Hoosiers and more have cre-
ated the stuff of legend is undoubt-
edly a sports mecca.
A celeb magnet however? Not so
much. "
But that will change over the next
few days as Madonna and an assort-
ment of stars from film, music and
TV arrive for four compact days of
entertainment and partying tied to the
Super Bowl.
"It doesn't even matter what state
or what city it's going to be in, people
are going to come
and they're going to I
party and they will .
enjoy the game," said
DJ D-Nice, who is
spinning at the ESPN
Next party hosted Madonna
by Carolina Panthers
quarterback Cam
Newton and featuring a performance'
by chart-topping rapper Drake.
Alec Baldwin is hosting the "NFL
Honors," which will features celebs
like Lenny Kravitz; Snoop Dogg, Nas
and J. Cole are expected to perform
separately at various parties; Steven
Tyler and Carrie Underwood are
performing for "CMT Crossroads"
on Super Bowl eve; and "Late Night
With Jimmy Fallon" is planning a,
broadcastt after the Super Bowl with
scheduled guests to include Taylor
Lautner, Tracy Morgan, Tim Tebow
and Maroon 5's Adam Levine. Playboy
is, having its annual Super Bowl party,
as is Maxim, which has a superhero
theme. Both promise curvaceous
beauties and celebs.
,Its looking to be a strong celeb
turnout, dispelling some initial con-
cerns that the choice of Indianapolis
might lead to weaker participation
from stars than in previous years,

when the Super Bowl was held in
sunny, celebrity-friendly cities like
Miami and San Diego.
Tracy Kessler, an event planner who
has curated the Maxim party for the
last seven years, says it helps that the
San Francisco 49ers and the Baltimore
Ravens collapsed in the final minutes
of the AFC and NFC Championship
games, leaving the Super Bowl to the
New England Patriots and the New
York Giants.

Letterman celebrating 30th
year hosting late night TV
NEW YORK As David Letterman
and Howard Stern can attest, a
30-year anniversary celebration is a
ripe opportunity to cringe at geeky
Letterman marked three decades
in late-night TV on Wednesday on
CBS by bringing Stern, one of his
favorite guests, onto his "Late Show."
They congratulated each other on age
improving their looks.
Then Letterman proved it, display-
ing a picture of them from when
Stern first appeared on the then-NBC
show in May 1984. Letterman had a
bushy head of hair. Stern had a mus-
Letterman said about Stern's old
picture: "It looks like a guy who was
on to talk about a career of writing
bad checks."
Stern advised burning the picture
but recalled how grateful he had been
for the invite.
"Back then, the fact that you asked
me to be on a national television show
was mind-blowing to me," he said.
i letterman also brought some of
his long-time employees onstage to
present,the 'Top Ten Things Staffers
Would Like to Say to Dave on his
30th Anniversary in Late Night"
One of the cleanest, and most suc-

cinct, entries came from veteran exec-
utive producer Rob Burnett "You're

Billy Ray Cyrus signs deal
to work with Amazon
NEW YORK Billy Ray Cyrus is
the latest celebrity to sign up with
The singer of "Achy Breaky Heart"
and father and former co-star of Miley
Cyrus has a memoir, "Hillbilly Heart,"
coming in spring 2013.
Amazon.com, which has been
aggressively expanding its publishing
operation, announced Thursday that
Cyrus would discuss with "great can-
dor" everything from his early years
to life as the parent of a teen super-'
star. Cyrus and his daughter starred
together in the hit TV series "Hannah

Bankrupt Kodak wants
name off Awards home
BUFFALO, N.Y. Eastman
Kodak Co. wants to end its contract
for naming rights to the glamor-
ous Los Angeles theater that hosts
the Academy Awards as it tries to
improve its financial position enough
to move out of bankruptcy.
The photography pioneer's financial
advisers say the benefits of having
the company's name on the 3,300-
seat Kodak Theatre aren't worth the
contract's cost according to a motion
filed in U.S. Bankruptcy Court this
Under the contract with CIM Group
of Los Angeles, details of which
were not disclosed in the court fil-
ing, Kodak "pays a significant annual
amount for, among other things, the
naming rights related to the Kodak
Theatre," which opened in 2001.

Comedian Shelley
Berman is 87.
M Football Hall-of-Famer
Fran Tarkenton is 72.
Actress Blythe Danner
is 69.
Singer Dennis Edwards
is 69.
M Football Hall-of-Famer
Bob Griese is 67.
Singer-guitarist Dave
Davies (The Kinks) is 65.
Singer Melanie is 65.

Actress Morgan
Fairchild is 62.
Actor Nathan Lane is 56.
Actor Thomas Calabro
is 53.
Actress Maura Tierney
is 47.
Actress Elisa Donovan
is 41.
Reggaeton singer Daddy
Yankee is 36.
Singer-rapper Sean
Kingston is 22.'

Daily Scripture

"However, as it is written:
"What no eye has seen, what
no ear has heard, and what no
human mind has conceived"-
the things God has prepared for
those who love him-"

1 Corinthians 2:9 NIV

Lake City Reporter
Main number ........ (386) 752-1293 BUSINESS
Fax number ............752-9400 Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
Circulation ........... 755-5445 (sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)"
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Community Newspapert Inc., is pub- Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
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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.


Bomb suspect
indicted by jury
,TAMPA Federal pros-
ecutors say a grand jury:
has indicted a Pinellas Park
man on charges of attempt-
ing to use weapons of mass
destruction in connection
with an alleged militant
Islamic plot
The U.S. Attorney's
Office announced 25-year-
old Sami Osmakac's indict-
ment Thursday. He was
arrested Jan. 7 by federal
agents after authorities
say he bought explosive
devices and firearms from
an undercover agent The
items were disabled prior
to the sale.
Authorities say Osmakac
planned to use a car bomb
and other weapons in an
Islamist-inspired attack in
Tampa. Officials say he was
also indicted on a charge of
possession of an unregis-
tered machine gun.

Court: 911 can't
record outgoing calls
appellate court says 911
operators can record,
incoming emergency calls
and call-backs to the same
number but cannot record
outgoing calls to other
numbers without consent
The 1st District Court of
Appeal ruled Thursday in a
case reversing an Escambia
County man's aggravated
assault conviction.
A mother had called 911
to report a disturbance at
her '1.-iir,'lir's house next
door. The operator then
called the daughter and the
call was recorded. The man
could be heard threatening
to shoot everyone in the
Tlie court decided the
all could not be used
against him. Fli iilI:, law
r(-rjiri- his i consent before
l], .. i -,, i,,l ,'all w as
i ... (I. -11* ," l n. -' it
related to another emer-
* i, i call,
'llic ca;s is Perdue v.

State of Florida, No. 1D10-

Towel used to
incriminate suspect
used by a robbery suspect
to cover his head gave
Manatee County Sheriff's
, investigators the clue they
needed to find him.
Deputies say 36-year-old
Terrance Jackson tried to
snatch a customer's purse
at a convenience store
last May. He dragged the
victim a short distance
because she wouldn't let
go of the purse. He finally
pulled the purse from her
grip and ran out the door.
The woman's son ran after
him and tried to get the
purse back. But the sus-
pect pulled a gun and fled.
The Bradenton Herald
reports detectives sent
the towel the suspect left
behind to a DNA lab for
testing. They entered the,
results in a national data-
base and came up with a
match for Jackson. He was
arrested Monday.

Student dies after
being hit by car
Officials say a 16-year-old
central Florida student
died after being hit by a
Florida Highway Patrol
spokesman Robert Asbill
says a car hit the boy
about 6:48 a.m. Thursday.
FHP says the boy was
thrown 40 to 50 feet when
he was hit by the car. He
was dressed all in black
and was outside the cross-
walk when the vehicle hit
him. Authorities say the
teen died at the scene.
He was a sophomore at
University High School.
Volusia County school
district spokeswoman
Nancy Wait says there
have been 16 traffic-related
incidents and two d, .ill.
involving students since
school began in August.


Accused cattle
rustlers get caught

Authorities went high
tech to catch some central
Florida cattle rustlers.
Polk County Sheriff
Grady Judd says red-light
cameras helped detec-
tives track down two men
accused of stealing more
than a dozen cows from
an Auburndale pasture.
The cows were taken from
77-year-old Ed Davis' farm
in December.
The Ledger of Lakeland
reports 37-year-old Andres
' Trujillo and 29-year-old
Yoinel DeVera-Guiterrez
were arrested this week.
They face charges of
grand theft of livestock
and dealing in stolen prop-
Red-light camera foot-
age shows a truck regis-
tered to Trujillo running a
light the day of the thefts.'
It matched the description
of a vehicle used in other
cattle thefts. Detectives
found footage of the pair
selling cattle in an auction
that day.
Jail records did not list
an attorney for the men.

Gorilla born at
Panhandle-based zoo
in the Florida Panhandle
wants some helping naming
a new gorilla.
The 5-pound male
Western lowland gorilla
was born Jan. 23 at the Gulf
Breeze Zoo. The mother
is a 25-year-old named
It's the first gorilla birth at
the zoo in Gulf Breeze. Zoo
director Kayte Wanko says
the baby gorilla was deliv-
ered by a cesarean section.
Wanko says zoo staff
members are caring for
the baby gorilla for now
because its mother could
not produce milk and dis-
played behaviors that may
be harmful to her offspring.



HI .LO I HI HI LO LOO i I 7i LO 4i

o71s53 City Saturday Sunday
S*Jacksonvdle Cape Canaveral 75 65 c: 77 61 pi :
Tallahassee Lake City7155 Daytona Beach 7j 61 c 78 59 p.:
4 5 '.' 4 Ft. Lauderdale ,.C 72 pc 80., 72 p'
Pensacola Gainesville Daytona Beach Fort Myers 84 34 pc 83 64 p,
69. 58 Panama City i 762 Galnesville 78 56 c 79 56 p(
71'57 Ocala* Jacksonville 7J 56 'c 76 55 p.:
S- 7 5 Key West 81) 71 p,, ao0 71 p.:
Orlando Cape Canaveral Key WesCity 89 55 p,: .9 ; p:
i8 6a1 C t L 71 ; 5 T956 p
Miami 81 71 r,r C 1 70 nr

Tampa *

FL Myer
83 63


High Thursday
Low Thursday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low
Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal year-to-date

85 in 1950
25 in 1980


West Palm Beach Ocala
79 69 Orlando
0 FL Lailderdale Panama City
rs 79 73 0 Pensacola
Naples Tallahassee
83,"'6 Miami Tampa
80 7 1 Valdosta
iey West W. Palm Beach
80 72

Sunrise today 7:20 a.m.
Sunset today 6:09 p.m.
Sunrise tom. 7:20 a.m.
Sunset tom. 6:10 p.m.
Moonrise today 2:18 p.m.
Moonset today 3:46 a.m.
Moonrise tom. 3:14 p.m.
Moonset tom. 4:36 a.m.

Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb.
7 14 21 29
Full Last New First

ia Ip 7p la 6a Or, n :. ,aie r,
Friday Saturday 1947, the tempt
ture at Tanacross
Alaska, plunged
a record 75 degi
S below zero.

SForecasted temperature

'Feeth e ettmpgatbe:

85 65 Pc
80 57 c
79 61 pC
73 62 c
71 60
7J 57 C
82 64 p.:
73 55 p.:
79 69 p,:

83 65 Pc
80 56 pC
82 61 pc
73 59 pc
72 514
73 56 p(,
90 64 F'.
75 55 p:.
81 68, p.-

An exclusive
brought to
MODM E our readers
30 nmiestl n by
u Ia Lr.-iole The Weather
ra-ia,,or, r sk Channel.
a5 scae from 0

or1@ weather.com
AV& Forecasts, data and
y ,^ W i f graphics 0 2012 Weather
1 m Central, LP, Madison, Wis.
weather www.weatherpublisher.com


LOTTO Wednesday:

CA$H 3. Thursday:
Afternoon: 7-3-3





Commissioners modify water bill policy


When Columbia County start-
ed estimating all water bills on
the 20th of each month recently,
it created a problem for several
new water customers.
The computer billed six new
customers for an entire month,
even though they were only
hooked up a few days before the
billing period ended.
Commissioners at Thursday's
meeting, voted to repay the six
customers at total of $28.18 for

water and billing fees they should
have never been charged.
Commissioners also voted
unanimously to prorate all water
bills for new customers who hook
up after a billing period begins.
After discussing whether to
wait until the first full billing
period to send new customers
their first bill, commissioners
chose to send a prorated bill for
the first month, regardless of the
number of days they are hooked
up to the system.
Adding the prorated amount
to the first full monthly bill could
present a hardship for some,

commissioners said before the
Customers will still be required
to pay a $50 refundable deposit,
county officials said.
New qualifications for fire chief
were also approved at the meet-
ing. Department head qualifica-
tions are always reviewed when
commissioners prepare to hire
a new department head. They
are looking for a replacement
for Tres Atkinson who resigned
to take another fire chief's posi-
tion in South Carolina, where he
spent most of his career.
Commissioner Ron Williams

encouraged county staff to con-
sider three existing fire depart-
ment employees who meet the
new criteria approved unani-
mously at the meeting before
considering applicants from out-
side the department.
"I encourage us to promote
from within," he said.
Commissioners also gave
reports from their visits to
Tallahassee earlier this week,
where they met with state leg-
islators to discuss local legisla-
Scarlet Frisina, commission
chair, said she went to Tallahassee

on Tuesday night and met with
state Rep. Elizabeth Porter.
"I felt like we got all of our
issues out there," Frisina said.
But some didn't feel the trip
was productive.
Williams, who visited the state
capital Monday, said Tallahassee
is "completely shut down" over
the debate on privatizing prisons.
Commissioner Rusty DePratter
agreed with Williams' assess-
'Tallahassee is in gridlock," he
said. '"The prison issue is making
people paranoid. Nothing else is
being discussed."


L OW------
- l


4 I

Lake City Mayor Stephen Witt presents a proclamation to Bea Coker and Richard Anders,
board members of It's About My Efforts, Inc., Wednesday in honor of Black History Month.

HISTORY: Poetry readings and more

Continued From Page 1A

movie festival at Olustee
Park on Saturday from 4-10
p.m.; a trip to Ft. Mose on
Saturday, February 11, from
7 a.m.-6 p.m.; speed-dating
at El Potro on Tuesday,
February 14, from, 5-10
p.m.; and a Teen Summit
on Monday, February 20,
at Florida Gateway College

The report said Broom
was traveling at an estimated
speed of 76 mph in a posted
45 mph speed zone when the
crash occurred.
"He (Broom) did not have
any blue lights going," said
Lt Pat Riordan, FHP Troop
B public affairs officer. "No
blue lights, no siren and
he was not responding to a
The traffic citations stem
from a Sept 6 accident in
which Broom and local busi-
nesswoman Ruby Earline
Parker suffered serious inju-
ries when their vehicles col-
lided at the intersection of
Sisters Welcome Road and
U.S. Highway 90.
FHP reports said Parker
was traveling west on U.S. 90
in a 2006 Cadillac at an esti-
mated speed of 16 mph when

from noon- midnight "Black
history should be celebrated
by America, because it dem-
onstrates the improvements
,that have been made," said
Ron Williams Sr.
Saturday's film festival will
feature the Blindside starring
Qinton Aaron and Sandra
Bullock. Invictus starring

she turned left onto Sisters
Welcome Road and into the
path of Broom, approaching
from, the east in his LCPD
The front of Parker's
vehicle struck the front of
Broom's 2008 Ford Crown
Victoria nearly head-on. Both
cars spun after the impact
with Parker's vehicle coming
to rest in the right lane of
U.S. Highway 90. As a result
of the impact, Broom's cruis-
er traveled onto the south
shoulder of U.S.. Highway 90
where its left side struck the
traffic signal support pole
and dislodged a fire hydrant
Broom pleaded not guilty
to both citations after initially
entering a plea of no contest.
Court officials will schedule
a full hearing at a later date
before Collins.


Morgan Freeman and Matt
Damon. Hotel Rwanda star-
ring Don Cheadle and Sophie
Okonedo. The movies,were
selected because of there
importance oin demonstrat-
ing how effective teamwork
appears in application. The
Movie Festival will be held
in Olustee Park Saturday,
from 4 10pm and is free to
the public. Light refresh-
ments will be served and the
event will be enjoyment for
the entire family.


TEACHER: Director hits right notes

Continued From Page 1A

Imogene Miller, a retired Columbia
County teacher and 1990 Teacher of
the Year. Miller was Keen's elemen-
tary music teacher. She once visited
Keen's classroom and said the students
were disciplined and interested. "He's
very concerned about every child," she
"It's a neat experience," said Keen of
teaching in an area where he was once
a student. "A lot of times I think about
what it was like for me."
Keen said students respect' him
because he takes a personal interest
in their lives and doesn't talk down to
them. "I show that I care. I'm friendly.".
Keen said he likes to joke around with
his students, but counters that with
hard work. "I'm pretty strict. In order
to have a good product you have to do
Principal Bessie Whitfield said it is
amazing how much Keen can teach
students, some who have never picked
up an instrument, in just a few months.
Keen's bands have won district and
regional awards, she said. Band is a
popular class at Richardson and often.
there are more requests for the class
than seats, she said.
Keen was a student at Fort White
High School while Whitfield was an
assistant principal. "It's amazing see-
ing him go from band member to band
director," she said.
Whitfield said Raymond Macatee,
who passed away in January, would
have been proud. He worked hard to
provide students with instruments
through his Scrap to Music program,
she said. He gave many students at
Richardson, a Title 1 school, a chance
to play in the band. "We are dearly

going to miss him."
Many of Keen's fellow Richardson
teachers attended the program to show
Former students that are now in high
school sometimes return to play under
Keen's direction during middle school
football games, said Cricket Morgan,
a sixth grade teacher at Richardson.
Cindy Jarrell, a sixth grade teacher,
said Keen has an energetic and positive
Alvin Davis,. 2012 Florida Teacher
of the Year, gave a keynote speech
encouraging teachers to do their best.
"Educators are nation builders," Davis
said. "Our children only deserve the
best and brightest."
Keen said he appreciated the sup-
portive staff, faculty and administra-
tive members who nominated him and
ensured he has what he needs in his
Trevor Tyler, 2012 Teacher of the
Year, said Keen treats all students with
respect and former students think high-
ly of him. His ability to touch his stu-
dents' lives made Keen stand out from
other nominees, Tyler said.
Tyler served on the Teacher of the
Year selection committee along with
Dottie. Knight, of Columbia Public
Schools Foundation; Betty Sauls,
middle level Columbia Teachers
Association representative; Debbie
Harris, elementary level CTA repre-
sentative; Kitty McElhaney, director of
curriculum, assessment and account-
ability; Celeste Levy, community mem-
ber; Ronnie Brannon, county tax col-
lector; Alvin Murphy, retired teacher;
and Steve Nelson, school board chair-

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CRASH: Citations contested

Continued From Page 1A


Meicre- eicid- taeofFlria P Eplye EprssScitsPaiet



Friday, February 3, 2012




has high

hopes for

new treaty

On Jan. 1, 1999, 11
members of the
European Union
took what seemed
to be the next logi-
cal step in European unity by
creating a common currency
zone. Three years later, the
old national currencies were
replaced by new coins and ban-
knotes, the euro.
As constructed, the eurozone
had one glaring deficiency:
There was no effective means of
setting, and enforcing, common
fiscal policy.
Now Greece is effectively
bankrupt, and several other
nations are faced with deepening
But on Monday, thanks to
goading by German Chancellor
Angela Merkel, who has
emerged as Europe's strongest
financial leader, 25 of the 27 gov-
ernments in the EU (Britain and
the Czech Republic being the
exceptions) and all 17 eurozone
members signed a new fiscal
compact that imposes tighter
budget discipline backed by fines
of up to 0.1 percent of GDE
Analysts note that the compact
has exceptions and waivers and
that the eurozone has a long way
to go to meet the agreement's
optimistic goals. Only three euro-
zone nations fall within the new
deficit limit of 0.5 percent of GDP
and only five within the debt limit
of 60 percent of GDP
A key test of the eurozone's
new unity will come in mid-
March, when Greece must
come to an agreement with its
bondholders over $270 billion in
debt it can't repay. If it can reach
agreement, probably by requir-
ing the bondholders to settle
for 50 percent of what's owed,
Greece is eligible for a $170 bil-
lon bailout from the permanent.
$660 billion rescue fund the com-
pact created.
The eurozone negotiations
must seem all rather remote
and abstract to the average
American, but the success of this
compact may have a great deal to
do with preventing Europe from
sliding into recession with nega-
tive consequences for our own
fragile economic recovery.
* Scripps Howdrd News Service

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

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


The healing continues

t's been a little over a
year now since my friend
"Denise" (not her real
name) discovered her
husband's long-standing
infidelity. Married over 20 years
with children still at home, she
experienced the betrayal like
one might a hurricane.
But more than a year later,
she and her husband are still
standing. And they are doing it
Early on, Denise asked me
to walk with her in this trial,
and also gave me permission to
anonymously share her story
hoping it might help others. I
first wrote about her and her
hitsband last March. She told
me then about the emotions
she was experiencing. She
shared with me something she
had written in her journal: "...
I have never been so tested in
my life. I just keep trying to
stay focused on how I want this
sad story to have a happy end-
ing, especially for my children."
She did stay focused, and
fought for her marriage.
Thankfully, her husband
decided to do the same. By
August, when I wrote about

Betsy Hart

Denise again, things had really
turned a corner. Her husband,
who had taken steps to end the
affair and prove to her it was
over and that he had changed,
had been (and still is) consis-
tent about counseling for him-
self and them:
So where are they now?
Wisely, and in contrast to
what the popular culture often
preaches, they both believe that
she does not bear any respon-
sibility for the affair. (After all,
every married person has a
flawed spouse who does not fully
meet his or her needs that's the
only kind of spouse there is!) But
now, as she sees him committed
to the marriage, she's freer to
enjoy pleasing him as a wife. And
to ask in turn for what she needs
from him as her husband.

She said that her marriage
has new rhythms. He's always
enjoyed the outdoors and now
she is joining himr in many of
those pursuits, including hiking
and biking. She's letting him
know, much more vocally and
consistently, that he is appreci-
So, does she trust him?
"Yes," she told me. But she also
knows she could be wrong. The
healing continues.
I asked Denise if she's angry
at her husband, not just about
the betrayal but the time ifs
taken to heal from it over the
last year. Knowing Denise, I
wasn't surprised when she said,
"No because I've learned so
much and grown so much. I'm
a better mom and we have a
better marriage." Is it all rosy?
No. But another friend asked
her recently: "Why are you put-
ting yourself through this for
this guy?" And blessedly, she
told me, she was able to hon-
estly respond: "Because ifs so
worth it"
* Betsy Hart hosts the "It
Takes a Parent" radio show on
WYLL-AM 1160 in Chicago.

If Newt can onl make it to

the 1858 Illinois debates

Reporters covering
the Republican
presidential cam-
paign note that Mitt
Romney's every
move is scripted and that Newt
Gingrich's top aides frequently
don't know where he is.
Early in his campaign,
Gingrich abruptly took off on
a luxury cruise of the Greek
Islands. When he returned, his
then-top aides were gone.
Like his staff, the news media
is curious about what the former
House speaker will do next
What he would like to do is more
debates, and with 19 of them so
far, the Republican Party is doing
its best to accommodate him and
exhaust the public's patience.
But Gingrich has become
increasingly finicky about the
kind of debates hell attend. (No
one in politics seriously believes
he'll skip one if he can't get his
First, a member of the press
can't be the moderator, even
though in South Carolina Fox's
Juan Williams and CNN's John
King fed him his best lines.
Gingrich says rather mysteri-
ously, "We don't need a second
Obama person at the debate."
If the first Obama person qui-
etly slipped into the back row at
these debates, King, Williams
and indeed the whole press
corps fell down !: illi t r badly on
the job. Not %:niiloimw to unfairly
characterize the audience at the
South Carolina debates, a black
person would have been hard

Dale McFeatters

to overlook, especially if he was
president of the United States.
Secondly, Gingrich wants an
audience that will whoop and hol-
ler, but in a friendly venue where
the crowd will whoop and holler
for him.-
Thirdly, his debating partners
have to be honest He does not
think Romney is honest "You
cannot debate somebody who is
dishonest You just can't," said
the first speaker of the House
ever censured for, among other
things, providing the ethics com-
mittee "false information."
Gingrich gets his next chance
to debate Feb. 22, in Arizona, and
assuming he hasn't been busted
on a perjury rap for an offense
we don't know about, Romney
will be on the stage.
What strategy for the fall cam-
paign Gingrich has articulated is
a plan to follow Barack Obama,
challenging him to a series of
three-hour Lincoln-Douglas-style
debates. It's a curious choice.
Perhaps in his role as histo-
rian at Freddie Mac, no execu-
tive ever called and said, "Hey,
Newt, were those Abe Lincoln-
Stephen Douglas debates for

the presidency?"
And Gingrich, being an actual
historian, replied, "No, they
were for a U.S. Senate seat from
Gingrich, who undoubtedly
identifies with Lincoln, surely
knows that the great rail-splitter
lost the election. Moreover, the
debates were hardly high points
of American oratory.
Re-creating those 1858 debates
would be an interesting exercise
in American history. There were
no microphones or loudspeakers,
so Gingrich and Obama would
have to shout for the whole three
Moreover, the huge audi-
ences that turned out for political
debates in those entertainment-
starved days quite often arrived
at the venue drunk and got
drunker as the debate wore
on. The spectators shouted,
whooped, interrupted, heck-
led, talked over the speakers
and generally carried on in a
roughhewn, frontier-style way,
descriptions no one would apply
to Gingrich or, for that matter,
Before that happy day arrives,
Gingrich first has to win the
Republican nomination. After his
damaging Florida loss, his sup-
porters held up signs saying, "46
States To Go." That's not a plan, a
strategy or even a morale booster
- more like a dire warning.

* Dale McFeatters is editorial
writer for Scripps Howard News



FAA deal

only took


five years

T" he Federal Aviation
bill was delayed
23 times, but the
agency finally has a
law giving it $63 billion and full
operating authority for the next
four years. For those of you
counting, that's only one year
less than the five years it took
Congress to enact the measure.
For the air traveler, the
key portion of the bill
is funding to continue
the FAA's migration to
its Next Generation Air
Transportation System, one
based on GPS technology
that is now standard almost
everywhere except with the .
The FAA still relies on
radar that, while greatly
improved, is basically the
same system used to direct
air traffic since World War
II. The vast increase in air
travel and the tendency of
the system to come to a halt,,
over single events like a
snowstorm in Chicago make .,
the new system imperative.
One of the toughest
hurdles was a weak attempt
to reform the Essential Air
Service program that sub-
sidizes air service to rural
communities. Curiously,
many of these communities
tend to be in the districts
of influential members of ;
A notorious example was
the airport in Johnstown,
Pa., the hometown of the
late Rep. John Murtha,
chairman of an influential
defense subcommittee, that
received $200 million in
subsidies over the years
for a facility that handled
six flights a day, coinci-
dentally all round trips to
The subsidy came out to
about $150 a passenger, and
most days Transportation
Security Administration
personnel outnumbered pas-
The EAS did not take a
great hit -- going from $200
million a year to $190 mil-
lion a year -- and the pro-
gram will be limited to the
150 communities already in
But communities that are
within 175 miles of a hub
airport and average less
than 10 passengers a day
over a year would lose their
subsidized service.
The bill also contains
a provision that makes it
harder for airline and rail-
road workers to unionize --
the two groups are covered
by different labor laws than
other workers but not as
hard as Republicans wanted
to make it last summer
when they forced a partial
shutdown in the agency at
a cost to the government of
$350 million in lost ticket
Democrats had wanted to
write into the law certain
passenger rights -- such as
being kept sitting on the
tarmac for no longer than
three hours -- but oppo-
nents argued, with some
justification, that the same
goals had already been -met
through regulations.
Maybe it says something
about bipartisanship that
the two parties were finally
able to come to a deal, but it
says nothing good about the:
spirit of compromise that it
took them five years to do

* Scripps Howard News Service




Feb. 3

Gospel concert
Southern Gospel soloist
Ann Downing, a popular
performer on the Gaither
Gospel Homecoming video
series, will be in concert
at the Wellborn United
Methodist Church, 12005
County Road 137, at 7 p.m.
on Friday, Feb. 3. For infor-
mation call (386)754-8524.
Blood Drive
LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers will have
blood drive Feb. 3 at
Health Center of Lake City
from 1 to 6 p.m.
Volunteer training
Hospice of the Nature
Coast will provide orienta-
tion training for individu-
als who are interested in
learning more about
Hospice volunteer oppor-
tunities. The class will
be held on Friday, Feb.
3, at the Hospice of the
Nature Coast Clinical office
Conference Room, 150
N. Main Street in High
Springs, from 9 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. Lunch will be
The class provides
an overview of Hospice
philosophy and history.
Participants will become
acquainted with services
provided by Hospice of the
Nature Coast for patients
and their families. They
will also become familiar
with the concept of pal-
liative care and learn the
importance of confidential-
ity. At the end of this train-
ing, those wishing to vol-
unteer in specific areas will
be qualified to do so. Teens
and high school students
are encouraged to attend.
To register for this class,
contact Rebecca McCuller,
Hospice of the Nature
Coast Volunteer Services
Manager at 386-755-7714.
Hyssongs in concert
The Hyssongs will be
presenting a concert of
gospel music at the Lulu
Advent Christian Church,
254 SE Gillen Terrace in
Lulu, on Feb. 3 at 7 p.m.

Feb. 4

Church yard sale
The Lake City Church of
God, 173 SE Ermine Ave.,
Kid's Club will have a yard
sale Saturday, Feb. 4 in the
Family Life Center from 7
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Blood Drive
LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers will have
blood drive Feb. 4 at
Richardson Community
Center Health Fair from
9 a.m. to noon. All donors
can enter to win one of
three $20 Walmart gift
cards. There will also be a
drive at Hungry Howie's
from 1 to 5 p.m. All donors
receive a free small sub or
personal pizza.
Haven Hospice
Suwannee Valley Haven
Hospice will celebrate 5
years of the Suwannee
Valley Care Center, 6037
W. US Highway 90, and 25
years serving the area with
a birthday party Saturday,
Feb. 4 from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. There will be bounce
houses, snacks and activi-
ties, free of charge.
Health fair
The Columbia County
Recreation Department will
host it's annual Health and
Wellness Fair Saturday,
Feb. 4 from 8 a.m. to
noon at the Richardson
Community Center. To par-
ticipate with a booth, call
754-7095 or email nicole_

West Virginia Day
The West Virginia
Annual Reunion will be
held on Feb. 4 start-
ing at 11:30 a.m. Please
bring a covered dish to
share for the luncheon.

The event will be held at
Epiphany Church, 1905
SW Epiphanty Court For
questions, information, or
reservations please call
Olustee Festival Pageant
The Olustee Festival
Pageant will be held this
Saturday, Feb.4. Ages
3-12 mos, 13mo-23 mo,
2-4, 5-6 and 7-9 will be
held at 4 p.m. at the
Columbia County School
Administrative Complex
Auditorium. Ages 10-12,
13-15 and 16-20 will be
held at 7 p.m. Winners in
each division will receive a
$50 savings bond, crown,
banner and ride in the
Olustee parade on Feb.
14. The pageant is open to
the public with admission
at the door: $5.00 adults
and students. Applications
are available at the
Columbia County Library
or Chamber of Commerce.
Deadline for entries is 1-23-
2012. For more information
you may contact pageant
director, .Elaine Owens at

Black History Movie
Black History Movie
Festival, 4-8pm Olustee
Feb. 5

Abundant Life Church
Pastor Cagney Tanner
and his wife Shelby invite
the public to the first ser-
vices of Abundant Life
Church, 671 State Road
100 in Lake City, between
S&S and Ken's Barbecue.
Services include Sunday
school at 10 a.m., Sunday
worship at 11 a.m. and 6
p.m. and Thursday service
at 7:30 p.m. Call (386) 984-
0310 for information.
Church concert
Mercy Mountain Boys in
concert at New Beginning
Church Sunday, Feb. 5 at 6
p.m. Everyone is welcome.
The church is located on
Highway 242 between
Sister's Welcome Road and
Branford Highway.
Blood Drive
LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers will have
blood drive Feb. 5 at the
Lake City Mall from noon
to 6 p.m.
Church homecoming
The Vineyard Southern
Baptist, 1832 SW Tomaka
Terrace, will have the 5th
annual Homecoming on
Feb. 5. Sunday services
will be at 10:30 a.m. with
a covered dish lunch to
follow. There will not be
Sunday school that day.
Everyone is welcome. Call
365-0764 for information.
Feb. 7

4-H Laying Hen Project
There will be a man-
datory 4-H Laying Hen
Project orientation meeting
for any 4-H member, ages
5 to 18, who would like to
raise laying hens to show
at the Columbia County
fair in November. Youth
do not have to be cur-
rently enrolled in 4-H but
will need to join ($1 fee)
prior to receiving chicks.
Participants will learn
how to care for a small
farm animal, prepare them
to show at the fair, earn
premium money at the,
fair, and have fresh eggs
in about 6 months. The
cost for the 6 baby chicks
(pullets) will be $12.00.
In order to participate,

youth must attend one of
the following mandatory
meeting dates; Feb. 7 at
6:30 p.m. at the Livestock
4-H Club Meeting held at
the Bethlehem Lutheran
Church located at CR 349
and SR 441, Ellisville, FL;
or, Feb. 20 at 6 p.m. at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office. If you
have any questions please

contact Derek Barber or
Dr. Cindy Higgins at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office at 386-
Feb. 8
Lake City Newcomers and
Friends Monthly Luncheon

The regular meeting of
the Lake City Newcomers
and Friends will be held at
11:00 a.m. on Wednesday
February 8th at Eastside
Village (off of Baya)
at the Clubhouse, 189
Claudia Way. Our guest
speaker will be Mr. James
Montgomery talking about
the History of Alligator
Lunch is $11.00. Plan
to attend it should be very
Blue/Grey meeting
The Blue Grey Army is
meeting 5:30 p.m. Feb. 8
at the Central Building to
plan for Olustee 2012. The
building is located at 409
SW St. Johns St. across
from Aquatics Center.

Feb. 9

DAR meeting
The Edward Rutledge
Chapter DAR (Daughters
of the American
Revolution) will hold
its monthly meeting on
Thursday, February
9, 10:30 a.m., at the
Senior Services Center,
28 SE Allison Court (off
Baya Avenue), Lake
City. Annette Lindsey
will be speaking on the
United Daughters of the
Confederacy. All guests
are welcomed. For further
information, please call
Garden Club
The Lake City Garden
Club will hold its monthly
meeting on Thursday, Feb.
9 at 10 a.m.'at the Woman's
Club (Club House).
Coffee will be served at
9:30 a.m. and visitors are
welcome to join us. Our
program this month will ,
be 'Wildflowers" by Betsy
Loss workshop
Hospice of the Nature
Coast will host an educa-
tional seminar on "Coping
with the Loss of Your
Spouse" on Thursday, Feb.
9 at 2 p.m. in the Wings
Community Education
Center in the Lake City
Plaza. The program facili-
tated by Jerry Tyre is spe-
cially designed for those
who have recently experi-
enced a loss of a spouse.
There is no cost to attend.
Please contact Vickie
Myers at 386-755-7714 to
register or with any ques-
tions you may have.

Feb. 10

Friends of Music
The Friends of Music
Concert Series will present
its second concert of the
on Friday, Feb. 10 at 7:30
p.m. at First Presbyterian
Church, 697 SW Baya Dr.
Dr. Laura Ellis, organist/
harpsichordist, and Dr.
Steven Thomas, cellist,
will perform. Both musi-
cians are professors at
the University of Florida.
The concert is free, and a
reception will follow. For
more information call Bill
Poplin at 365-4932.
Feb. 11

FACS Valentine's Day event
The Filipino American
Cultural Society of Lake
City will have a Valentine's

Day Dinner and Dance on
Saturday, Feb. 11 from 6
to 10 p.m. in the Epiphany
Catholic Church Social
Hall. There will be enter-
tainment, music, dancing
and a cultural food buffet.
Please bring your best
covered dish to share. The
event is free for members,

$10 for nonmembers. Call
965-5905 for information.
Gospel sing
Southwide Baptist
Church, 388 SE Baya
Drive, will have a Gospel
Sing Saturday, Feb 11 at
6 p.m. Pine Grove Choir,
The happy Carter Family,
Jennifer Sherrill, and
Herman Hampton will per-
form. There is no admis-
Bus trip
"What Freedom Looked
Like" a bus trip to Ft.
Mose, St. Augustine,
Florida Florida's all free
black settlement, 7am -
6pm; meet at Richardson
Gym. $25 per person
includes lunch.

Zumba fundraiser for
Habitat for Humanity
All proceeds go to
Habitat for Humanity
of Lake City/Columbia
County Inc. for one hour
long Zumba class facili-
tated by American Family
Fitness, 4578 Sw Heritage
Oaks Circle, Suite 102 on
Feb. 11 at 11 a.m. The
donation cost is $10 per
person. A fire truck and
bloodmobile will be on site
Pre-Valentine Banquet
First Central Association
Women's Department
will host the Annual Pre-
Valentine Banquet on
Saturday, Feb. 11 at 6
p.m. The event will be
held at the Springville
Community Center, 3710
NW Suwannee Valley Rd.
Tickets are $25 each and
may be purchased from the
Missionary Department
of any of the local First
Central Churches. The
Speaker will be Carla
Herring Blalock of
Suwannee County. Special
music will be provided by
Kyler Burke, a student at
Columbia High School. For
. more information you may
contact Gloria McIntosh at
755-1099. Dress is semifor-
mal or church attire.
Founder's Day Program

Handbook). Mr. Del
discuss the book tha
wrote about his expE
investigating and pr(
ing serial killer Ted
from 1978 to 1980. T
will be a very brief b
ness meeting immed
followed by Mr. Dek
The program i
and open to the pub
Refreshments will b(
served. For more in
tion, please call 758-,
Feb. 13

Women's Cancer Sul
Group to meet
The Women's Can
Support Group of La
will meet at Baya Ph
East, 780 SE Baya D
from 5:30 to 6:30 PMy
Monday, February 1
2011. Information at
752-4198 or 386-755-
Feb. 14

Speed dating
Singles Valentine
Speed dating (Natio
Day),5pm-10pm, El]
American Legion
Boys and girls sta
selection, 6:30 p.m.
American Legion Po
57 on US 41S. Cooki
and soda will be ser
Members and,guest
Feb. 16

Money Matters
Want to manage y
money better? The L
IFAS Columbia Coui
Extension Office is o
ing a series of four c
on finances. Classes
include money mana
ment, credit, FISCO
and investment on F
16th, 23rd and Marc
and 8th from 5:30-6:;
the Extension office,
SW Mary Ethel Lane
at the Columbia Cou
Fairgrounds. Cost is
class or $5 for the se
Spaces are limited ai
istration date is by F
Please call Jenny Jun

The Columbia County (386) 752
Chapter Bethune-Cookman or for mo
University Alumni invites eb. 17
you to our Founder's Day Feb. 17
Program on Feb. 11 at 4
p.m. at the Holiday Inn. Sweethea
Dr. Trudie Kibbee Reed, The Sp
President of Bethune- Communi
Bookman University will be NW Suwn
our speaker. Dress attire Annual S-
is semi-formal or church is set for
attire. 17 at 8:30
Valentine's Day Ball for this ev
Music wil
The 1st annual DJ Hurric
Valentine's Day Ball, Tickets ar
presented by the Rotary and may 1
Club of Lake City, will advanced
be Saturday, Feb. 11 member.:
from 6 tolO p.m. at The Gloria Mc
Country Club of Lake City. 1099 or C
Cocktails, dinner, dancing 397-1347.
and entertainment with individual
"Harry, Sally and Billy." trays. Sw(
Dress is Blazk-Tie optional. will be tak
Tickets are $50 each and fee by IKI
are available at the Lake
City Reporter, The Wheeler Golden Dr
Agency, Hunter Printing, Direct
First Street Music, Parks- China, th
Johnson Agency on Hwy Acrobatsh
90 West or call 752-0812. National
Gentlemen...BE A HERO... Campus.A
bring her to the Valentine's trainers of
Day Ball! perform a
Feb. 12 College or
Dekle at Friends of the traditional
Ubrary lar costume
Local author and former theatrical
prosecutor, Bob Dekle, present a
will present a program taking ski
at the Friends of the ing beauty
Columbia County Public information
Library's Annual Meeting call (386)
on Sunday, February 12, www.fgcei
2012 at 2pm. The program com.
will be held at the Main
Library in downtown Lake Feb. 18
City. George R. "Bob"
Dekle, author of The Last 70's Part)
Murder: The Investigation,
Prosecution and Execution 70's Par
of Ted Bundy, is now a Mattox.
legal skills professor at
the University of Florida Make A W
and the author of a legal training
textbook (Prosecution Trainin
Principles: A Clinical Traini

-5384 to reg
re info.

rt Dance
ity Center,:
annee Valle,
sweetheart I
Friday, Feb
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Please cont
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Guests ma:
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from Hibei,
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Activities en
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nce combine
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rary music
show of br<
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in or for tic
754-4340 or

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* Submit Community Calendar
announcements by mail or drop off at
the Reporter office located at 180 E.
Duval St., via fax to (386) 752-9400 or
email lhampson@lakecityreporter.com

dkle will
at he

s free


ake City
I on

nal HIV
Potro. ,

at the
s wel-

a wish-granting volun-
teer for the Make A
Wish Foundation will be
Saturday, Feb 18 from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in
Ganesville. Wish grant-
ers work locally in teams
of two and work directly
with children to ascer-
tain and plan wishes, and
work creatively to seek
in-kind goods and services
to implement the wish.
Registration is required.
Contact (407) 622-4673 or
jgross@wishcentral.org for
more information.

Gospel sing
Congregation Methodist
Church will feature
Southern Joy in concert
Saturday, Feb 18 at 7 p.m.
with refreshments. Call
752-1329 for information.
Feb. 20
Teen Summit, 3 p.m.-
midnight, Florida Gateway

4-H Laying Hen Project
There will be a man-
datory 4-H Laying Hen
Project orientation meeting
.for any 4-H member, ages
5 to 18, who would like to
raise laying hens to show
at the Columbia County
fair in November. Youth
do not have to be cur-
rently enrolled in 4-H but
will need to join ($1 fee)
prior to receiving chicks.
Participants will learn
how to care for a small

farm animal, prepare them
to show at the fair, earn
our premium money at the
JF/ fair, and have fresh eggs
nty in about 6 months. The
)ffer- cost for the 6 baby chicks
lasses (pullets) will be $12.00. In
order to participate, youth
age- must have attended the
Score Feb. 7 meeting or attend
eb. Feb. 20 at 6 p.m. at the
h 1st UF/IFAS Columbia County
30 at Extension Office. If you
-164 have any questions please
e, contact Derek Barber or
mnty Dr. Cindy Higgins at the
$2 per UF/IFAS Columbia County
ries. Extension Office at 386-
nd reg- 758-1030.
eb. 10. Feb. 21
CARC membership
The Annual Membership
Celebration for CARC-
Advocates for Citizens
3710, with Disabilities, Inc. will
3 70 beFeb. 21 at 7 p.m. at the
SRdanc' First United Methodist
)ance Church, 973 S. Marion
ruary Ave. Members and friends
ttire are invited. Dinner will be
sy. served. RSVP to 386-752-
ed by 1880 ext. 103 or aleis@
e City. lakecity-carc.com by Feb.
ed irson 14. This celebration is
3oard sponsored by Anderson
tact CALENDAR continued on 6A
Matures Juanita "Peggy" Pless
)minal Juanita "Peggy" Pless, 82, of
Wellborn, Florida, died January
)ns. 26, 2012, at Lake City Medical
Center, after a brief illness.
bats She was born in Gainesville,
Florida, the daughter of John and
AnnaBell (Dicks) Ponds. She
ragon held various secular positions
nrng but her favorite job was being a
of mother and a housewife. she was
of a avid reader, a noted crafter.
ter- especially crocheting and clay
id will works, and a very good cook.
ateway She was preceded in death by one
premature child, John Samuel
Fheir Houde, in 1957 and both ex-
es husbands, Arthur W. Houde, Sr.,
atics, and Thomas Lewis Pless. Her
brother, J. W. Ponds. predeceased
cta-.u- her last year. Her sister, Maggie
t and Siques, lives in Georgia. She
and was a dedicated Baptist. She is
to survived by three sons, Arthur
(Butch) Houde (Wellborn),
eath- Brian Pless (Jasper), Mark Pless
bind- (Jacksonville), one daughter,
Kathy (Houde) Childers (High
e, Springs). two step-daughters.
kets, rNancy Lou (Pless) Phillippe (San
r visit Diego, California), and Dianne
nt. Pless (Jacksonville). She has five
survivinggrandchildren, Michelle
Mitchell, Wendy Childers,
Christy Alexander, Adam Houde,
and Mark A. Pless, and one step-
grandchild, Darren Elliot, as
well as four great grandchildren.
Plans for a memorial service are
.n~nie pending.
Annie Cremation arrangements made
or FL.
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the Lake
City Reporter's' classified depart-
e ment at 752-1293.


CALENDAR: Listing of area events

Continued From Page 5A

Columbia, Baya Pharmacy
and Columbia Bank.
Feb. 23

Money Matters
Want to manage your
money better? The UF/IFAS
Columbia County Extension
Office is offering a series
of four classes on finances.
Classes include money
management, credit, FISCO
Score and investment on
Feb. 16th, 23rd and March
1st and 8th from 5:30-6:30
at the Extension office,
164 SW Mary Ethel Lane,
at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds. Cost is $2 per
class or $5 for the series.
Spaces are limited and reg-
istration date is by Feb. 10.
Please call Jenny Jump at.
(386) 752-5384 to register or
for more info.
Gospel Concert
The Kingdom Heirs, a
Southern Gospel male quar-
tet, will perform Thursday,
Feb. 23 at 6:30 p.m. at
Westside Baptist Church,
10000 West Newberry
doad in Gainesville. A $12
donation per person will be
requested at the door and,
the concert will benefit mis-
sionary work in Nicaragua.
For information call (386)
Feb. 25

Police Ball
The Lake City Police
Department's 19th annual
Police Ball Charity Gala to
benefit Haven Hospice will
be Saturday, Feb. 25 from 7
to 11 p.m. Join us for good
food, music and fellow-
ship. The attire is formal;
Individual tickets are $50.
Reserved tables and spon-
sorships are available. Call
719-5742 for information.
Community Concerts
The UNF Chamber
Singers perform 3 p.m. Feb.
25 at the Levy Performing
Arts Center. This elite sing-
ing ensemble from the
University of North Florida
performs world music, vocal
jazz, and other choral gems.
Ticket and membership
information is available at
www. communityconcerts.
The 7th Annual
Fundraising Banquet will
be held on Saturday, Feb.
25 at the Great Lake City
Community Development
Corporation. This is a "Black
Tie Affair". Hope to see you
Tickets are $30. For tick-
ets and information contact
CDC 386-752-9785, Betty
Powell 386-755-7377, David
Turner 386-6974752, -or
Marlette Robinson 386-288-
Race Day
Gulf Coast Financial
Services presents

First Annual Catherine
Kuykendall Race Day for the
benefit of Pancreatic Cancer
Action Network on Saturday
Feb. 25 at Rountree Moore
Toyota, located at 1232 US
Highway 90 West Gates
open at 10 a.m. Watch the
running of the Daytona 500
on Toyota's Big Wall. Race
starts at 2:00 p.m. For more
information call 755-9018 or
- Feb,26

Free concert
First Baptist Church, 182
NE Justice St., will host a
free piano concert at 6 p.m.
on Sunday, Feb. 26 by Lee
Turner, a member of the
Hendricks Avenue Baptist
Church in Jacksonville.
Turner and his wife Dianne
collaborate under the name
Turnersong and have been
featured in the Billy Graham
Feb. 27

FFA Alumni meeting
Columbia FFA Alumni
will have a meeting Monday,
Feb. 27 at the Columbia
High FFA Land Lab, behind
the school. Dinner is at 6:30
p.m. and the meeting at 7
p.m. Please join us as we
make plans to support the
Columbia FFA Chapters.
Feb. 29
Elders Banqdet,
Closing Ceremony, 6 pm,
Richardson Comm. Center.
March 1

Money Matters
Want to manage your
money better? The UF/IFAS
Columbia County Extension
Office is offering a series
of four classes on finances.
Classes include money
management, credit, FISCO
Score and investment on
Feb. 16th, 23rd and March
1st and 8th from 5:30-6:30
at the Extension office,
164 SW Mary Ethel Lane,
at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds. Cost is $2 per
class or $5 for the series.
Spaces are limited and reg-
istration date is by Feb. 10.
Please call Jenny Jump at
(386) 752-5384 to register or
for more info.
March 2

A high-octane fiddle-fest
that features an interna-
tional, multi-talented cast
performing an eclectic mix
of music, song and dance,
Barrage will perform at
Florida Gateway College
on March 2. This is their
last tour before a multi-year
stop in Las Vegas. For more
information or for tickets,
call (386) 754-4340 or visit
March 3-4
The Rotary Club of Lake

City Downtown's 9th Annual
E North Florida Home &
Patio Show at the Columbia
, County Fairgrounds is
March 3rd & 4th. Interested
businesses wishing to par-
ticipate should call (386)
623-6049, or go to rotary-
downtown.com. Parking and
admission is free to the pub-
lic. This is the ONLY Home
Show in the North Florida
area this weekend!
March 6

GDDA to meet
The Gainesville District
Dietetic Association
(GDDA) welcomes all reg-
istered dietitians, dietetic
and students to attend
our fourth meeting of the
year on Tuesday, March
6 at 5:30 pm at Haven
Hospice in Gainesville,
FL (in the community
room). Cindi Larimer, MD
will be providing a presen-
tation on "Postmenopausal
Hormone Replacements
Pros and Cons." Laura
Acosta, MS, RD, LDN
of LifeStyle Wellness
will also be presenting.
Attendees can receive 1.5
CEU. Please visit www.
eatrightgainesville.org for
a membership application
and/or more information.
March 7

Blue/Grey meeting

The Blue Grey Army is
having a Wrap-up meeting
5:30 p.m. March 7 at the
Central Building for the
Olustee Festival 2012. The
building is located at 409
SW St Johns St across from
Aquatics Center.
March 9

Community Concerts
Carpe Diem Siring
Quartet performs 7:30.
pm March 9 at the Levy
Performing Arts Center.
Carpe Diem plays their
classical string quartet
repertoire as well as
Gypsy, tango, folk, pop,
rock & jazz. Their 2009
album was Grammy
listed for Best Classical
Album, Best Chamber
Music Performance,
Best New Artist, and
Best Engineered Album-
Classical. Ticket and
membership information is
available at www.communi-

March 16

Rodeo Queens Competition
The 8th Annual
Miss. Florida Gateway
Pro Rodeo Queens
Competition will be held
on March 16 at the 18th
Annual Florida Gateway
Pro Rodeo. Ladies ages
4 to 18 can win scholar-
ships, tiaras, Montana
silver belt buckles,
trophies and more!

Applications are avail-
able at The Money Man,
your school office, The
fairgrounds office or
download at www.colum-
biacountyfair.org. For
more information call
March 17
St. Patrick's Day dinner
and dance
American Legion Post
57 will have a St Patrick's
Day dinner and dance will
corned beef and cabbage at
6 p.m. The dance will start
at 8 p.m.
March 20
American Legion Post
57, located on US 41S,
Auxiliary general meeting
will be at 7:30 p.m.
March 31
American Legion
The 93rd Legion
Birthday Party Dinner
will be 6 p.m. at American
Legion Post 57 on US 41S.
Members and guests wel-

April 14

A Wellborn-based
alternative roclV/
group, Loveloud is
the final performance
in this season's FGC
Entertainment series.
The group, most recent-
ly seen on the Warped
Tour and has opened for
Red Jumpsuit Apparatus,
will perform on April
14th at Florida Gateway
College. For more infor-
mation or for tickets,
call (386) 754-4340 or
visit www.fgcentertain-
April 17

Legion general meeting
American Legion
Auxiliary general meeting
will be at 7:30 p.m. on US
41S. Members and guests
April 21

Spring Fling dance
American Legion Post
57, US 41S, will have a
Spring Fling Dance at 8
p.m. Members and guests
May 20

Community Concerts
The Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra
performs 3 p.m. May 20
at the Levy Performing
Arts Center. The full
Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presents a
rousing "Patriotic Pops
Spectacular" program fea-
turing popular works by
John Williams, Gershwin,
Bernstein, Berlin, Sousa,
and other season favor-
ites. Ticket and member-
ship information is avail-
able at www.comunitycon-

183 trail miles

make for some

good hiking

LIVE OAK Andre Marcil, a member of the Florida
Trail Association Suwannee Chapter, knows a good hiking
trail when he sees one. He has planned guided hikes and
helped maintain the Florida Trail for nearly 30 years eight
of those in this neck of the woods.One of his favorites in
north-central Florida is along the Suwannee River corridor.
The terrain is hilly, with elevations of 50 feet in some areas,
he says. There are creeks to cross. It is good exercise.
"I was at Holton Creek recently," he said. "I felt like I
could be some place up north."
Marcil describes the woods as "God's cathedral."
"Hiking is a good way to connect with nature; it is good
for the body and soul; some say it's cheaper than therapy,"
he said.
The Suwannee
Chapter of the Florida
organize guided hikes
and camping and
canoeing trips, some
of which take place
on lands owned by
the Suwannee River
Water Management
District (District).
They also help main-
tain the Florida Trail,
a 1,500 mile hiking
trail that extends the
length of the state.
The District
encourages the pub-
lic to explore nature
by hiking on District
or other public lands G P o"
during the month of S,
February in celebra- :Br.
tion of Florida Hiking i
Trails Month. The
District provides 183
miles of trails for hik- COURTESY PHOTO
ing, biking, and horse- Participants enjoy walking under
back riding. tree roots on.a hike at Bell Spring
On District lands in 2008.
you can bird watch,
admire flora and fauna
along the way, and enjoy unique features, such as whitewa-
ter rapids and a creek that funnels into a sinkhole.
All District ,hiking trails are free and open to the public.
Following is a list of some of the best hiking opportuni-
-Columbia County: Bell Springs, Falling Creek Falls,
Little Shoals, and Gar Pond
-Hamilton County: Big Shoals, Holton Creek, White
Springs Tract, and Camp Branch
-Lafayette County: Owens Spring
-Madison County: Ellaville Tract, Black Tract, Mill
Creek North, and Mill Creek South
-Suwannee County: Anderson Springs

METH: Memorable bust

Continued From Page 1A

Civic headed northbound
on Interstate 75 traveling
82 mph in a 70 mph zone.
During a search of
the vehicle, deputy Matt
Grinstead found a plastic
storage container contain-
ing a white,. crystalline
type substance. Officers
believedthe substance was
methamphetamine and a
test of the substance con-
firmed the fact, reports
Dam and Cardona were
taken into custody without
incident and transported
to the Columbia County
Sheriff's Office to be inter-
Authorities say the men
were returning from a trip

to South Florida when they
were stopped for speed-
The methamphetamine
weighed approximately
1,216 grams nearly a
kilogram of finished meth-
Sgt. Ed Seifert, Columbia
County Sheriff's Office
public information officer,
said the street value of the
seized methamphetamine
is estimated to be over
In a press release Seifert
characterized the seizure
as the largest by CCSO "in
recent memory."
Deputies Jesse Cieslik
and Jimmy Finnell assisted
in the case, Seifert said.

Clay Electric approves $5.25 million refund

Clay Electric Cooperative's
board of trustees has
announced -a $5.25 mil-
lion capital credits refund
to entitled members of the
co-op who received service
between 1987 and 2010.
General Manager/CEO
Ricky Davis said the trustees
considered a variety of finan-
cial and economic conditions
before deciding to make
the refund. This will be the
cooperative's 38th consecu-
tive refund of capital cred-
its. Capital credits are one of

many benefits of belonging
to an electric cooperative,
along with democratic mem-
ber control.
Clay Electric is a not-for-
profit cooperative, so any prof-
its left over at the end of the
year after expenses are paid
are assigned to members on a
pro-rata basis, to be refunded
at a later date as capital credits.
Last year, the co-op refunded
$5 million in capital credits
to entitled members. These
refunds help offset the cost
of power for members of the

Current members of the
cooperative who are entitled
to a refund will receive a
credit on their March bills.
The refund is determined
by the amount of electric-
ity used and by how long a
customer has been a mem-
ber of the co-op. The aver-
age credit amount is $19.

Members entitled to a refund
but who are no longer receiv-
ing service from the co-op
will be mailed a refund check
in mid-March. The average
check amount for these for-
mer customers is $28.56.
'The refund of capital
credits is a tangible and
unique benefit of receiving

service from a not-for-profit
electric cooperative," Davis
said. "Other utilities that
have margins left over after
expenses are paid return
these funds to stockhold-
ers as dividends. Municipal
utilities return their mar-
gins to the city government

Capital credits are a
source of equity for coopera-
tives. Capital credits enable
cooperatives to reduce
the amount of money they
must borrow for a variety
of projects and purchases.
This means less borrowed
money and fewer interest

Offering Local & Fresh Foods
Meat, Produce and More!
1/4 mile west of 1-75.* .AKI; CITY. F ORIDA (386) 24
Mi'l,-i ll411 P t | SF ".I l6-fi ,n I Sun CSlosed

Come in to meet some of our localfoodproducers on Saturdays throughout the month.
Know Your Farmer-Know Your Food

Saturday, February 4th:
Meet CW & Jan Phillips, producers of C&J Sausage.
They will be available for questions about their all Natural Grain
Fed Pasture Raised Pork. No antibiotics, Growth Hormones or
Chemical Stimulants. Locally grown- USDA Certified Processing.
10:00am 1:00pm FREE to attend
(Limited Seating- Call Ahead to Sign Up)
Only at Fifth Generation Farms

3-8335 w
Ffh www-whynotfresh coin

C&J Pork 10am-2pm
Dixie Heat 10am-2pm
Lily's Goat Milk Soap I lam-2pm
Joey Busscher will be smoking
Ribs, Chicken & Boston Butts

"Kids in the Kitchen"
Homemade Strawberry
Jam class 9am

SpringHead Ranch 10am-2pm
Redneck Pepper 10am-2pm
Swamp Mustard 10am-2pm
... . . .. . ../

Celebrate Fresh from Florida
Throughout the month of February at Fifth Generation Farms




*n- T. ,*^. -- -1-

Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor

Lake City Reporter


Friday, February 3, 2012


Section B


Registration set
for Fort White
Fort White Girls
Softball Association's
registration for its spring
season is 5-8 p.m. Friday,
and 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. Saturday at South
Columbia Sports Park
and Busy Bee in Fort
White. Leagues offered
are T-ball (starting at age
4) through 16-and-under.
T-ball cost is $45; fees for
other leagues are $55.
For details, call Nora
Harvey at (386) 365-5688.
Alumni game on
Former Fort White
High baseball players
are invited to play in an
alumni softball game at
11 a.m. Saturday at the
Fort White baseball field.
There will be a home run
derby fundraiser ($10 for
non-players) following
the game, plus fish fry
and barbecue dinners
will be sold for $6 each.
There will be kid friendly
booths for a small fee.
The team will be seeking
donations at Walmart in
Lake City on March 3
and April 7. For details,
call coach Mike Rizzi at
(386) 288-8680.
Q-back Club
meeting Monday-
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club will
meet at 6 p.m. Monday in
the Jones Fieldhouse.
For details, call club
president Joe Martino at
Q-back Club
meeting Feb. 13
The Fort White
Quarterback Club will
meet at 7 p.m. Feb. 13 in
the teacher's lounge at
the high school. This is
the nominations meeting
for the 2012-13 season.
Parents and interested
parties are invited to be a
part of the organization.
For details, call Shayne
Morgan at 397-4954.
Breast Cancer
awareness game
Fort White High soft-
ball has a Breast Cancer
Awareness game against
Union County High at 7
p.m. Feb. 14 (junior var-
sity at 5 p.m.) Admission
is $5 and one-half of pro-
ceeds go to the Breast
Cancer Foundation. For
details, call coach Cassie
Sparks at 497-5952.
Columbia Tennis
Fundraiser set
for Monday
The Lady Tigers
Tennis team will have a
fundraiser from
5 p.m.-8 p.m. at Moe's on

N From staff reports


Columbia High's Kaleb Warner is on his way to a win by decision over his opponent from Middleburg High at the Bobcat Duals on Saturday.

Columbia looks to pin

down championship

Tigers host

districts on
U-to ctson/Lo Ul-^i^Bs **Br


The District 2-2A
wrestling tournament will
be hosted by Columbia
High on Saturday.
Following weigh-ins and
a coaches meeting, wres-
tling will begin at 11 a.m.
Admission is $6 for the
early rounds and semifinals;
admission for the finals is
In addition to Columbia,
the district is comprised of
Englewood, Leon, Lincoln,
Robert E. Lee, Terry
Parker and Wolfson high
schools, plus Paxon School
and Stanton Prep.
The top four wrestlers

in each class advance to
region competition.
Columbia wrestlers fol-
low by weight class 'with
school class and season
106 pounds Cole
Schreiber, junior, 37-2;
113 pounds Ethan
Trevarrow, freshman, 15-
120 pounds Kaleb
Warner, freshman, 26-13;
126 pounds Dustin
Regar, freshman, 11-19;
152 pounds Isaac
Henderson, senior, 32-11;
160 pounds Daniel
Devers, sophomore, 31-7;
182 pounds Joe
Fields, senior, 32-12;
195 pounds -

Columbia High's Kaleb Warner is on his way to a win
Middleburg High at the Bobcat Duals on Saturday.

Monterance Allen, senior,
220 pounds Dylan
Regar, freshman, 1-4;
285 pounds Trey
Allen, freshman, 18-20.
Monterance Allen and
Schreiber are two-time
defending district champi-

ons. Schreiber won region
last year and both qualified
for state.
Most of the Tigers partic-
ipated in the Bobcat Duals
on Saturday. The event was
hosted by Buchholz High at
Santa Fe College. Columbia
placed second in the eight-

by decision over his opponent from

team tournament, which
was won by Gainesville
Warner, Henderson,
Devers and Fields were 5-
0 in their matches. Dustin
Regar, Schreiber and
Trevarrow were 4-1. Trey
Allen was 3-2.

Peyton Manning casts large shadow over Super Bowl

Associated Press
a Manning who isn't in the
Super Bowl, this one sure is
making headlines.
It happened again
Tuesday, when Colts quar-
terback Peyton Manning
denied whispers that he
was pondering retirement.

"I have no plans on doing
that," he said.
It's the strongest indica-
tion that, despite having
his third neck operation
in September, he hopes to
play in the NFL when the
new season kicks off later
this year something the
league is happy about.
"My plan hasn't changed,"
he said. "I'm on track with

what the doctors have told
me to do, and I'm doing
that. I'm rehabbing hard."
The NFL would prefer
to keep the focus on this
week's juiciest story lines
- Giants quarterback Eli
Manning trying to outdo his
older brother by winning a
second Super Bowl; Patriots
quarterback Tom Brady
and coach Bill Belichick

chasing their fourth titles
and maybe exacting a little
revenge for their loss to
New York four years ago.
But as everyone knows,
this is Peyton's place,
his town, and fans hang
on every detail of his
"It's not the way it should
be," he said earlier Tuesday
in a taped interview with

The Colts ended their
most tumultuous month in
more than a decade with
another flurry of moves.
Team officials confirmed
Tuesday that they had hired
Bruce Arians, Manning's
former quarterbacks coach,
as offensive coordinator,
and Harold Goodwin as
offensive line coach.


2281 W. US Hwy. 90 Lake City, FL
NDOLIE (386) 758-4220
.....- (386) 758-4220




TV sports

10 p.m.
ESPN2 Light heavyweights, Edison
Miranda (35-6-0) vs. Isaac Chilemba (18-
1-1), at LasVegas
9 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar
Masters, second round, at Doha, Qatar
(same-day tape)
4 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Phoenix Open,
second round, at Scottsdale,Ariz.
7:30 p.m.
NBCSP Cornell at RPI
8 p.m.
ESPN New York at Boston
10:30 p.m.
ESPN L.A. Lakers at Denver


Super Bowl facts, figures

AT STAKE National Football
League Championship for the Vince
Lombardi Trophy.
Patriots (AFC) and New York Giants.This
the seventh appearance for the Patriots
(3-3) and the fifth appearance for the
Giants (3-1I).
SITE-- Lucas Oil Stadium, Indianapolis.
This is the first Super Bowl played in
DATE-- Feb. 5,2012.
KICKOFF 6:30 p.m.
TV to more than 200 stations,throughout
the United States.
Westwood One Radio to 600
stations within the United States. The
Armed Forces Television will also provide
broadcast to 175 countries throughout
the world.
The game will be distributed interna-
tionally by the NFL and NFL International
to more than 185 countries and broad-
cast in 30 different languages.
PLAYERS SHARE -Winners: $88,000
per man. Losers: $44,000 per man.
will be the home team and has its choice
of wearing its colored or white jersey.
OVERTIME At the end of
regulation playing time, the referee will
immediately toss a coin at the center of
the field, according to rules pertaining
to the usual pre-game toss. The captain
of NFC team (the visiting team) will
call the toss. Following a three-minute
intermission after the end of the regular
game, play will continue by 15-minute
periods with a two-minute intermission
between each such overtime period with
no halftime intermission. The tears will
change goals between each period, there
will be a two-minute warning at the end
of each period.
Both teams must have the opportunity
to possess the ball once during the extra
period, unless the team that receives. the
opening kickoff scores a touchdown on
its initial possession, in which case it is
the winner. If the team that possesses the
ball first scores a field goal on its initial
possession, the other team shall have the
opportunity to possess the ball. If (that
team) scores a touchdown on its posses-
sion, it is the winner. If the score is tied
after (both teams have a) possession, the
team next scoring by any method shall
be-the winner.
OFFICIAL TIME The scoreboard
clock will be official.
OFFICIALS There will be seven
officials and five alternates appointed by
the Commissioner's office.
TROPHY The winning team
receives permanent possession of the
Vince Lombardi Trophy, a sterling silver
trophy created by Tiffany & Company and
presented annually to the winner of the
Super Bowl.The trophy was named after
the late coach Vince Lombardi of the
two-time Super Bowl champion Green
Bay Packers before the 1971 Super Bowl.
The trophy is a regulation-size silver foot-
ball mounted in a kicking position on a
pyramid-like stand of three concave sides.
The trophy stands 20 inches tall, weighs
6.7 pounds and is valued more than
ATTENDANCE -To date, 3,512,727
have attended Super Bowl games.

Super Bowl records

Most Points, Career 48, Jerry Rice,
San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Points, Game 18, Roger Craig,
San Francisco vs. Miami, 1985; Jerry Rice,
San Francisco vs. Denver, 1990 and vs. San
Diego, 1995; RickyWatters, San Francisco
vs. San Diego, 1995;Terrell Davis, Denver
vs. Green Bay, 1998.
Most Touchdowns, Career 8, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 3, Roger
Craig, San Francisco vs. Miami, 1985;Jerry
Rice, San Francisco vs. Denver 1990 and
vs. San Diego, 1995; Ricky Wafters, San
Francisco vs. San Diego, 1995; Terrell
Davis, Denver vs. Green Bay, 1998.
Most Points After Touchdown, Career
- 13 Adam Vinatieri. New England-
Indianapolis, (13 attempts, 5 games).
Most Points After Touchdown, Game
7, Mike Cofer, San Francisco vs. Denver,
1990 (8 attempts); Lin Elliott, Dallas vs.
Buffalo, 1993 (7 attempts); Doug Brien,
San Francisco vs. San Diego, 1995 (7
Most Field Goals, Career 7, Adam

Vinatieri, New England.-ndianapolis, (10
attempts, 5 games).
Most Field Goals, Game 4, Doni
Chandler, Green Bay vs. Oakland,
1968; Ray Wersching, San Francisco vs.
Cincinnati, 1982.
Longest Field Goal 54, Steve
Christie, Buffalo vs. Dallas, 1994.
Most Safeties I, Dwight White,
Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota, 1975; Reggie
Harrison, Pittsburgh vs. Dallas, 1976;
Henry Waechter, Chicago vs. New
England, 1986; George Martin, New York
vs. D&nver, 1987; Bruce Smith, Buffalo vs,

New York, 1991.
MostAttempts, Career 10 Franco
Harris, Pittsburgh.
Most Attempts, Game 38, John
Riggins,Washington vs. Miami, 1983. *
Most Yards Gained, Career 354,
Franco Harris, Pittsburgh, 4 games.
Most Yards Gained, Game -204,Tim
Smith,Washington vs. Denver, 1988.
Longest Gain 75, Willie Parker,
Pittsburgh vs. Seattle,'2006.
Most Touchdowns, Career 5,
Emmitt Smith, Dallas, 3 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 3,Terrell
Davis, Denver vs. Green Bay, 1998.
Most Attempts, Career 156, Tom
Brady, New England, 4 games.
Most Attempts, Game 58,Jim Kelly,
Buffalo vs.Washington, 1992.
Most Completions, Career 100,
Tom Brady, New England, 4 games.
Most Completions, Game 32, Tom
Brady, New England vs. Carolina, 2004;
Drew Brees, New Orleans vs. Indianapolis,
Highest Completion Percentage,
Career minimum 40 attempts) 70.0
(56-of-80),Troy Aikman, Dallas (3 games).
Highest Completion Percentage,
Game 88.0, Phil Simms, New York
Giants vs. Denver, 1987.
Most Yards Gained, Career 1,156,
Kurt Warner, St. Louis-Arizona, 3 games.
MostYards Gained, Game 414, Kurt
Warner, St. Louis vs.Tennessee, 2000.
Most Touchdowns, Career 1I, Joe
Montana, San Francisco, 4 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 6, Steve
Young, San Francisco vs. San Diego, 1995.
Most Had Intercepted, Career 8,
John Elway, Denver, 5 games.
Most Had Intercepted, Game 5, Rich
Gannon, Oakland vs.Tampa Bay, 2003.
Longest Completion 85, Jake
Delhomme (to Muhsin Muhammad),
Carolina vs. New England, 2004.
Most Receptions, Career 33, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Receptions, Game I I, Dan
Ross, Cincinnati vs. San Francisco, 1982;
Jerry Rice, San Francisco vs. Cincinnati,
1989; Deion Branch, New England vs.
Philadelphia, 2005; Wes Welker, New
England vs. N.Y. Giants, 2008.
MostYards, Career 589, Jerry Rice,
San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Yards, Game 215, Jerry Rice,
San Francisco vs. Cincinnati, 1989.
Most Touchdowns, Career 8, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 3, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco vs. Denver, 1990.
Longest Reception 85, Muhsin
Muhammad (from' Jake Delhomme),
Carolina vs. New England, 2004.
Most By, Career 5, Roger Staubach,
Dallas, 4 games.
Most By, Game 3, Roger Staubach,
Dallas vs. Pittsburgh, 1976; Jim Kelly,
Buffalo vs.Washington, 1992; Frank Reich,
Buffalo vs. Dallas, 1993.
Most Points 55, San Francisco vs.
Denver, 1990.
Fewest Points 3, Miami vs. Dallas,
Most Points, Both Teams 75, San
Francisco (49), San Diego (26), 1995.
Fewest Points, Both Teams 21,
Miami (14),Washington (7), 1973.
Largest Margin ofVictory 45 San
Francisco vs. Denver (55-10), 1990.

Florida's 2012 signing
Raphael Andrades, wr, 6-0,190, Lincoln
HS,Tallahassee, Fla.
(asterisk)Willie Bailey, cb, 6-1, 165,
Hallandale (Fla.) HS
Jonathan Bullard, de, 6-3, 263, Crest
Senior HS, Shelby, N.C.
Bryan Cox Jr., de, 6-3,247, St.Thomas
Aquinas HS, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
(asterisk)Jessamen Dunker, g, 6-6, 315,
Boynton Beach (Fla.) HS
Dante Fowler, de, 6-3, 261, Lakewood
HS, St. Petersburg, Fla.
Austin Hardin, pk, 5-10, 204, Marist
HS, Atlanta
(asterisk)D.J. Humphries, ot, 6-6, 275,
Mallard Creek HS, Charlotte, N.C.
(asterisk)Damien Jacobs, dt, 6-4, 290,
East Mississippi CC
Matt Jones, rb, 6-2, 213, Armood HS,
Seffner, Fla.
Rhaheim Ledbetter, db, 5-11, 190,
Crest Senior HS, Shelby, N.C.
Marcus Maye, s, 5-11, 200, Holy Trinity
Episcopal HS, Melbourne, Fla.
Alex McCalister, de, 6-7, 225, West
Forsyth HS, Clemmons, N.C.
Skyler Mornhinweg, qb, 6-3, 190, St.
Joseph's Prep, Philadelphia
(asterisk)Antonio Morrison, Ib, 6-3,
230, Bolingbrook (III.) HS
Dante Phillips, dl, 6-6, 270, Venice
Senior (Fla.) HS
(asterisk)Latroy Pittman, wr, 6-1, 200,
North Marion HS, Citra, Fla.
Brian Poole, db, 5-10, 202, Southeast
HS, Bradenton, Fla.
Jeremi Powell, lb,6-I, 193,Pinellas Park
HS, Largo, Fla.
Jafar Mann, dt, 6-3, 293, Stephenson
HS, Stone Mountain, Ga.
KentTaylor, te, 6-5,225, Land O' Lakes
(Fla.) HS
Colin Thompson, te, 6-4, 252,
Archbishop Wood HS,Warminster, Pa.
Quinteze Williams, dt, 6-5, 255, Sandy
Creek HS,Tyrone, Ga.
(asterisk)already enrolled in classes.

Florida States 2012
signing class
Roberto Aguayo, pk, 6-0. 183, South

Lake HS, Groveland, Fla.
Cason Beatty, p, 63, 225. Olympic HS,
Charlotte, N.C.
Colin Blake, db, 6-3, 185, Brandon HS,
San Antonio, Texas
Marvin Bracy, wr. 5-9. 170, Boone IS,
Orlando, Fla
Chris Casher, de, 6.4. 240, DAvildoni
Rotiald Daby. l'3. 5= 1I, 176. Po'. fi mo
HS. Owen Hill, Md
Markl s I II., . th, 3, 1 ,7I. '*u6i>
Mounwin Si., .Aii MI t1W1ii,. I-D
Marie Edwarfds, d, 6 4.1, 90, yRo H,.
Daniel Glauser, or, 66, 317. Hew
Mexico Military istlitute, lhI ifoleni

Eddie Goldman, dt, 6-4, 310, Friendship
Collegiate Academy, Washington, D.C.
Christo Kourtzidis, ted, 6-4, 240,
Lutheran HS, Orange, Calif.
Reggie Northrup, lb, 6-2, 218, First
Coast HS,Jacksonville, Fla.
Sean Maguire, qb, 6-3, 200, Seton Hall
Prep,West Orange, NJ
Mario Pender, rb, 6-0, 190, Island Coast
HS, Cape Coral, Fla.
Justin Shanks, dt, 6-3,310, Prattville HS,
Dalvon Stuckey, dt, 6-4, 305. DeFuniak
Springs, Fla.
(Ariz.) CC, Manchester, England
P.J.Williams, db, 6-2, 190,Vanguard HS,
Ocala, Fla.

Miami's 2012 signing
Jawand Blue, Ib, 6-1, 200, West Boca
HS, Boca Raton, Fla.
Jacoby Briscoe, dt, 6-4, 290, Carencro
HS. Lafayette, La.
Deon Bush, db, 6-1, 180, Columbus
HS, Miami
Jontavious Carter, wr, 6-4, 190, Crisp
County HS, Cordele, Ga.
Antonio Crawford, db, 5- I1, 180, Plant
HS,Tampa, Fla.
Gray Crow, qb, 6-3, 230, Countryside
-HS, Clearwater, Fla.
Vernon Davis, cb, 5-10, 170, Coral Reef
HS, Miami
Preston Dewey, qb, 6-2, 210, St.
Andrews Episcopal HS, Austin,Texas
Danny Dillard, rb, 6-2, 205, Venice
(Fla.) HS
Nathan Dortch, cb, 6-0, 170, South
Fort Myers HS, Fort Myers, Fla.
Ereck Flowers, 61, 6-6, 315, Norland
HS, Miami
Taylor Gadbois, ot, 6-8, 300, East
Paulding HS, Dallas, Ga.
Ladarius Gunter, cb, 6-2, 195, Fort
Scott CC, Montgomery.Ala.
Jelani Hamilton, de, 6-5,250, St.Thomas
Aquinas HS, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Dwayne Hoilett, de, 6-3, 215, Vero
Beach (Fla.) HS
Larry Hope, cb, 5-1 I, 160, American
HS, Hialeah, Fla.
Tracy Howard, cb, 5-1 I, 175, Miramar
(Fla.) HS
Daniel Isidora, ol, 6-3, 330, Cypress
Bay HS,Weston, Fla.
Dequan Ivery, dt, 6-1, 310, Columbia
HS, Lake City, Fla.
Angelo Jean-Louis, wr, 6-0, 185, Palm
Beach Central,Wellington, Fla.
Rayshawn Jenkins, s, 6-2, 190, Admiral
Farragut, St. Petersburg, Fla.
Randy "Duke" Johnson, rb, 5-9, 180,
Norland HS, Miami
D'Mauri Jones, wr, 6-4, 190, Leesburg
(Fla.) IJS
Raphael Kirby, lb, 6-0, 220, Stephenson
HS, Stone Mountain, Ga.
Malcolm Lewis, wr, 5-11, 180, Miramar
(Fla.) HS
Rob Lockhart, wr, 6-I, 180,West Boca
HS, Boca Raton, Fla.
Tyriq McCord, de, 6-3, 225, Jefferson
HS,Tampa, Fla:
Earl Moore, dt, 6-1, 280, Hillsborough
HS,Tampa, Fla.
Jake O'Donnell, de, 6-6, 235, Central
Bucks East HS, Doylestown, Pa.
Gabriel Terry, Ib, 6-3, 210, Palm Beach
Central HS,Wellington, Fla.
David Thompson, qb, 6-2, 195,
Westminster Christian HS, Miami
Herb Waters, wr, 6-0, 170, Homestead
(Fla.) HS
Josh Witt, Ib, 6-2, 215, Cypress Bay HS,
Weston, Fla.


NBA schedule

Wednesday's Games
Orlando 109,Washington 103
Philadelphia 98, Chicago 82
Boston 100,Toronto 64
New Jersey 99, Detroit 96
Oklahoma City 95, Dallas 86
Phoenix 120, New Orleans 103
Indiana 109, Minnesota 99
Milwaukee 105, Miami 97
San Antonio 99, Houston 91
Portland 112, Charlotte 68
LA. Clippers 107, Utah 105
Thursday's Games
Memphis at Atlanta (n)
Chicago at NewYork (n)
New Orleans at San Antonio (n)
Portland at Sacramento (n)
Utah at Golden State (n)
Denver at L.A. Clippers (n)
Today's Games
Washington at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Miami at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Cleveland at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Milwaukee at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Houston, 8 p.m.
Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
NewYork at Boston, 8 p.m.
Indiana at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
LA. Lakers at Denver, 10:30 p.m.

APTop 25 schedule

Saturday's Games
No. I Kentucky at South Carolina,
6 p.m.
No. 2 Syracuse vs. St. John's at
Madison Square Garden, Noon
No.3 Ohio State at No. 19Wisconsin,
2 p.m.
No. 4 Missouri vs. No. 8 Kansas,
9 p.m.
No. 5 North Carolina at Maryland,
4 p.m.
No. 6 Baylor at Oklahoma State,
1:30 p.m.
No. 10 Murray State at UT-Martin,
7 p.m.
No. I I UNLV at Wyoming,4 p.m.
No. 12 Florida vs. No. 25

Vanderbilt, I p.m.
No. 13 Creighton at Northern Iowa,
5 p.m.
No. 14 Georgetown vs. South Florida,
I I a.m.
No, 15 Marquette at Notre Dame,
I pI t
No, 16 Virginia at No. 21 Florida
taf.e, I p.m.
i,,. 17 San Diego State vs. TCU,
IJ pm
I ,, ~.0 Indiana at Puirdue, 7 p.m.
Io I12 M1issiippi Srate vs Aburn. 4 pm.
I,.a 24 osni.ga a t Pepperdino,
0 p.m

Giants D-line a key vs

Brady in Super Bowl

Associated Press

Giants defense will do
everything it can to pres-
sure Tom Brady, and the
way the front four has been
playing lately it's more a
matter of what happens
when the pass rush closes
in on the Patriots quarter-
"I think it starts with hit-
ting him, even when you
don't actually get sacks, just
keeping people around him
so he can't step up," defen-
sive end Justin Tuck said
Tuesday at media day. "I
think he gets a little frus-
trated when he has to go to
his second or third receiv-
ers. You can kind of con-
fuse him sometimes with
our coverage. I think there
are a lot of things that can
get him rattled, but it just
seems like not too many
people are able to do that."
The Giants have the people
to make ithappen in Sunday's
Super Bowl. In beating the
Patriots four years ago in the
NFL title game, the Giants
sacked Brady five times, hit
him nine other times and
forced a fumble in their 17-
14 upset
In turning around their
season with a five-game win-
ning streak to make it to
Indianapolis, the Giants (12-
7) have allowed a total of
67 points, 13.4 per game,
and produced 20 sacks with
no opposing quarterback
throwing for more than 251
yards including Aaron
Rodgers of the Packers.
"'To be honest, I think our
confidence is very high,"
said second-year defensive
end Jason Pierre-Paul, who
led the Giants with 16'h
sacks in the regular season.
'We know what we have
to do and what's at stake.
This is our last game, and
we're in the Super Bowl.
We have to go out and give
it our all."
In their 24-20 win over the
Patriots iq early November,
the Giants sacked Brady
twice and had two inter-
ceptions. One sack led to
a fumble recovery that set
up a score.
"We did some things
that disrupted his tim-
ing," defensive coordina-

leaf, maybe
School of
Rink feint
Bracket type
Route for
Killer whale
Fish that
swims upright
Date part,
Bovary title,
Give comfort
Drug weight
Let out, e.g.
Thing, in law
Sporty truck
White as a
It's south of









tor Perry Fewell said. "We
caused him to stay jittery
in the pocket. Hopefully we
can do that again."
A lot of changed since
that game. Tuck was play-
ing hurt at the time. Osi
Umenyiora was still not
healthy after missing the
start of the season with a
knee injury and the defense
was still giving up too many
big plays.
Now, everyone on the
defense is healthy. The sec-
ondary is covering receiv-
ers and the line has finally
meshed and is playing its
Umenyiora has no doubt
the Giants will get to
"They're going to definite-
ly do some things to keep us
off of him, max protections,
short throws, quick throws,
but they can only do that for
so long," Umenyiora said.
"Whenever we have oppor-
tunities where he does hold
the ball, we're going to have
to get to the quarterback."
Center Dan Connolly
said the Patriots need to
keep Brady upright.
"Keeping him from
being hit is our No. 1 goal,"
Connolly said. "If he can
stand back there and do his
job, we'll be OK."
Seyen-time Pro .Bowl
defensive lineman and cur-

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




Print answer here:

Yesterday's Jumbles: BLOOM
Answer: The grouw

Snake River Answe
Action word
after lily U L L
)ne-time IS A A
elecom giant
Baroque D 0 G M
-omposer PI
coasterr J A
Shrink's reply H A L E
2 wds.)
itality 0 B EYS
Perjure B C
utocrat of
'ore A K
Jnmatched NE V F
.ong time
Approved E P I L C
- Unseld of X E NIO

DOWN 4 Common
membership express
lues 5 Back off
Atlas 6 Just
lot scrapes
undraiser, 7 Blender
often setting

rent NFL Network ana-
lyst Warren Sapp says the
Patriots better establish a
running game if Brady is to
be successful.
"There is no way they
can drop Tom Brady back
40 times and expose him
to this rush," Sapp said.
"Whoever controls the line
of scrimmage wins this ball-
game. It's always that sim-
ple. If New England can get
a run game going, we have
a ballgame, If they expose
him to the rush when it's
third-and-6, third-and-7 and
third-and-8, look out. You
can't let a defensive line-
man pin your ears back."
And once the Giants' line
starts getting to the quar-
terback, it's contagious.
"You know, the adrena-
line is pumping," Pierre-
Paul said. "You just have to
get there, and like a dunk,
you've just got to dunk the
ball. Once you do it, you
just want another one. Like
a sack, once you get one
sack, you just want more.
The guys on my front line,
if Osi gets a sack, I want
two sacks, because if I get
two sacks, Justin Tuck is
going to want three sacks."
That's what happened
in 2008 when a few of the
names were different, with
the obvious absence being
Michael Strahan.

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

(Answers tomorrow)
indhog made his prediction without

r to Previous Puzzle





Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com
1 12 13 M 4 15 16 7 18 19

8 A Muppet
9 Beloved
12 Not hunched
13 Lobbies
18 Thoughtful
22 Get an earful
23 Erving, to
NBA fans
24 Speedwagon
25 Make inquiry
27 Ms. Remini
29 Pakistan's
31 Half a giggle
32 Go wrong
33 Snatch
35 One of two
37 Low-lying
(2 wds.)
40 Autumn
41 out (relax)
42 Cowboy rope
43 Tuna habitat
45 Firmed up, as
46 Mouthful
48 Low-fat
49 Burn softly
50 Assistant
51 Jarrett and

2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS



Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


*4 6 L^ 2



] ,



!I I .l



Bride wants to keep friend's

lecherous husband off guest list

DEAR ABBY: Over the
years I've stayed in touch
with my childhood best
friend, "Claire." We talk
a few times a year and I
attended her wedding 10
years ago.
In the intervening years,
her husband, "Kirk," has
cheated on her multiple
times and was once arrest-
ed by an undercover cop
when he tried to meet a
14-year-old for a sexual liai-
son. Despite it all, Claire
has chosen to stay with
him. I have made peace
with the fact that it is her
decision and, because she
lives in another state, it
hasn't affected my life in
any practical way until
I am being married
next year, and Claire has
expressed excitement at
attending my wedding.
I'd like to invite her, but
not Kirk. I think he would
be too much of a distrac-
tion for me. There will be
enough people keeping
an eye on the kids, but I
know if I see him talking
to my niece or nephew, it
will make me extremely
uncomfortable. God forbid,
if he did something inap-
propriate, it would end my
friendship with Claire.
Am I worrying too
.much? I don't want to hurt
my friend, but I also don't
want to put any child in
harm's way or have my
memory of the day marred
with scanning the crowd to
make sure Kirk isn't doing
anything suspect. Your

Abigail Van Buren
opinion would be helpful. -
You need to be up front
and sort this out with
Claire before issuing an
invitation. It is possible
that her husband is legally
enjoined from having con-
tact with minors and could
not attend your wedding
even if invited. If you pre-
fer that he not attend, you
need to have the courage
to say so. It probably won't
be the first time she has
heard it. But safety of the
young people, not to men-
tion your peace of mind,
must come first.

months ago I joined a
small church. It had a
sign-up sheet for people
to bring food to an event.
The information requested
included my name and
email address. The person
in charge of the church
email added me to the
announcements list, and
sent every email as a cc
instead of a blind copy.
Now people I never gave
my email address to (and
would not have given it to)
are replying "all," sending

messages to everyone and
mailing me directly. It
bothers me that they do
this. I'm not sure how to
approach them about this
problem. I guess the rest
don't have issues with it,
but I do. E-PEEVED IN
You have two choices:
Go through the hassle
of changing your email
address and notifying your
friends and family or sim-
ply hit "delete" when one
of those emails pops up. I
vote for the latter. As you
stated, it's a small church.

been in a relationship with
"Danny" for two years.
He's smart, charming
and funny. However, after
we argue I'm always the
one to start talking to try
to come to a solution or
a compromise. Danny
never takes the initiative.
I think he has a problem
communicating with me
about his feelings. What
should I do? TALKER IN
two years your boyfriend
is unwilling or unable to
resolve disagreements in an
adult fashion, you should
suggest couples counseling.
It could avert serious prob-
lems in the future if you
decide to invest more time
in this relationship.
Write Dear Abby at
www.DearAbby.com or
P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.





ARIES (March 21-April
19): Careful how you treat
others. You will end up
getting what you dish out
if you are too critical. It
may be difficult, but you
are best to do a great job
with as little complain-
ing as possible. Personal
change will be enlighten-
ing. ****
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Apply what you dis-
cover to a project you are
working oA. A service you
can offer will reach a new
outlet if you find a way
to adjust your program
to people in higher posi-
tions. Shoot for the stars.
Romance is highlighted.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Expand your interests
and share your thoughts
with people you feel can
benefit from what you have
to say. Interaction will be
your best means to devel-'
op and propagate what you
feel passionate about. Put
your heart and soul into
your work. ***
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Dealing with people
in high places will bring
you additional benefits. A
chance to work with young
and old will open up a new
platform for what you have
to offer. Control your finan-
cial situation, rather than
letting it control you. ***

Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Show off your skills, offer
your services and befriend
those who have some-
thing to offer in return.
Give-and-take will turn
into a prosperous venture
with someone striving to
reach similar goals. Make
personal and emotional
improvements. ****
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Kick back and enjoy
getting together with peo-
ple who share your inter-
ests. Avoid anyone playing
emotional mind games
with you. Do your best
work and walk away from
anyone who belittles your
efforts or tries to affect
your productivity. **
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): Take on any challenge
that comes your way with
confidence. You have what
it takes to dazzle onlookers
and attract interest, both
personally and profes-
sionally. Self-improvement
projects will bring stellar
results. *****
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): Choose your battles
wisely. Not everyone will
see things your way. Don't
let anger stand in the way
of resolution. Honesty and
integrity will be the issue
at the end of the day. Call

it as you see it and move
on. ***
Dec. 21): Judge your situation
carefully before you make your
move. Not everyone will buy
into your way of thinking or
the changes you want to make.
An emotional situation can lead
to a change in lifestyle or living
arrangements. ***
22-Jan. 19): Expand your
interests and your circle
of friends. The more you
diversify, the greater your
opportunities will be.
Balance and equality will
be key to making a rela-
tionship work. Practicality
plus innovation spells suc-
cess. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): You can stabilize
your personal life by mak-
ing some positive changes
in the way you handle your
money and interests. Don't
let a personal relationship
with someone overshadow
what you feel is the right
thing to do. *****
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Show your true colors.
Being honest about what
you want may not please
everyone, but it will help
you move forward with
your plans. Being sneaky
to avoid an inevitable con-
frontation will add to your
stress and make matters
worse. **


by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: M equals W



N A A G D0 Z L

Previous Solution: "The groundhog is like most other prophets; it delivers its
prediction and then disappears." Bill Vaughan
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 2-3










(|" j
ID 11 1
;-III lilil--^li

Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415


Lake City Reporter


Classified Department: 755-5440

Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!


* ADvantage -

One Ilem per ad

One item pet ad 1
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SAn,"" s23

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Limited to service type advertis-

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East Duval Street.
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FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
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Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440.
Should further information be
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Advertising copy is subject to
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reserves the right to edit, reject,
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regarding the prohibition of discrimi-
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abbreviations are acceptable; how-
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n a' nd Online
W WV L '.,_';*? \' !H [ i! {fl .>.'{l|ll


Florida will receive bids from GEN-
sibility Improvements for residences
in Lake City, Florida on February 29,
2012 until 2:00 p.m. Bids will be
opened immediately after at the of-
fice of the CCHA located at 498 SW
Juniper Way, Lake City, Florida,
32025. A mandatory pre-bid confer-
ence will be held at the CCHA office
listed above on February 8, 2012 at
9:30 A.M.
The scope of work includes modifi-
cations to One (1) one bedroom,
Two (2) two bedroom and One (1)
three bedroom dwelling units for
compliance with the Uniform Feder-
al Accessibility Standards (UFAS).
In addition to interior modifications,
an accessible route will be provided
from the unit's parking spaces, clo-
thesline area, mail centers and trash
disposal areas to the dwelling unit.
The front and rear doors of the units
will be modified as required to meet
UFAS compliance.
Accessibility modifications are also
proposed for the CCHA's office to
comply with the accessibility re-
quirements of the 2007 Florida
Building Code, Building (FBC).
These will include an accessible
,parking space and route to the build-
ing, mailbox center, restroom modi-
fications and other related modifica-
tions associated with the accessibility
Bids must be submitted in accord-
ance with the requirements of the
contract documents. Documents may
be obtained from Terry Biehl at
INC., 1628 NW 6th Street, Gaines-
ville, FL 32609, (352) 378-4400.
Pre-ordered documents will be dis-
tributed at the pre-bid conference.
After the pre-bid conference docu-
ments may be obtained by mail,
FED-EX or pick-up. Bidders may
withdraw their bid at any time prior
to the Bid Opening.
Sealed bids must be accompanied by
bid guarantee of not less than five
(5%) percent of amount the bid,
which may be a certified check, a
cashier's check, treasurer's check,
bank draft or Bid Bond made paya-
ble to the CCHA. The successful
bidder will be required to furnish and
pay for a Performance Bond and La-
bor and Material Payment Bond
written by a surety company accepta-
ble to CCHA and authorized to do
business in the State of Florida and
signed by a Florida Licensed Resi-
dent Agent, for one hundred (100%)
of the contract price.
January 27, 2012
February 3, 2012
Please publish immediately. Run
one time only.
The District Board of Trustees, Flori-
da Gateway College, will hold a pub-
lic meeting at 4:00 p.m. on Tuesday,
February 14, 2012, at the Baker
County Sheriff's Office Complex, 1
Sheriff's Office Drive, Macclenny,
Florida 32063.
Topics of consideration will be rou-
tine college business. In addition to
routine college business the approval
of the 2012-2013 Academic Calen-
dar will be considered. Any person
wishing to be heard on any agenda
matter will be provided an opportu-
nity to do so by appearing before the
FGC Board at the Baker County
Sheriff's Office meeting room in
Macclenny, Florida.
All objections to this notice and pro-

Land Clearing

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


Other court approved forms-


priety of the scheduled meeting
should be filed with Florida Gateway
College prior to noon, Friday Febru-
ary 10, 2012. All legal issues should
be brought to the Trustees' attention
and an attempt made to resolve them
prior to the meeting.
Please notify the President's Office
immediately if you require accom-
modation for participation in the
February 3, 2012

020 Lost & Found

FOUND: Small Poodle, Jan 31.
Hwy 47 & the Bingo Station.
Please call to identify.

060 Services

Bookkeeping &
Tax Services
Reasonable prices
Call 386-466-9096

100 Job

Tampa based Company looking
for experienced sales representa-
tive in the north central Florida
area. Candidate should have a
history in sales and is self-moti-
vated. Must be able to focus on
serving our customers with su.
perior supplier relationships.
This person will need to effec-
tively interface between custom-
ers, our service department and
co-workers. There must be an
intense attention to detail and
complete commitment to our
customers and company, a
strong team ethic is absolutely
necessary. College degree
preferred but not required.
Compensation based on
experience and qualifications.

United States Cold Storage
Now excepting applications for:
Experienced Warehouse
Fork-lift Operators
Excellent pay and benefits
Apply in person Feb. 2 & Feb. 3
9am 4pm
211 NE McCloskey Ave.
Lake City 32055

Assistant Managers, Cashiers
& Baggers for High Springs
fruit & gift stores.
Apply in Person at Florida
Citrus Center (Chevron)
18603 NW CR 236, High
Springs (exit 404 & 1-75)

'/ a



Home Health Care Agency

servicing Columbia and

surrounding counties

seeking Full-Time

Experienced Physical


Competitive Salary &

Benefits Available.

Please contact Kim

at 386-758-3312

for more information.

100 Job
100 OOpportunities
Children' Ministry Director:
First Presbyterian Church of Lake
City is seeking an organized,
outgoing and creative person to
implement children' ministry
within the church and develop a
community outreach program.
Part-time. E-mail resume to:
kathvyfpclc.org or mail to:
P.O.Box 469, Lake City, 32056

RECEPTIONIST, Computer skills
required, reply to: P.O. Box 7246,
Lake City, FL 32055
Full time Energetic-Retail Exp.
people person. Computer register
& stock exp a plus. Apply in
person. Smitty's Western Store.
Maintenance worker, permanent,
part time. Must be able to handle
tractor & forklift. Apply in person
Columbia County Fairgrounds.
MECHANIC for busy truck shop:
Experience required with own
tools. Southern Specialized
Now accepting resumes for a
general manager for Mochi Frozen
Yogurt. Full time 50-60 hrs per
week. Scheduled to open in
March. Please mail to: 1396 NE
20th Ave. Bldg 300 Ocala, FL
34470 or email to:
Office Manager Position:
Needed Immediately!
2 year degree; 4 years experience
in office management.
Candidate must possess skills in
and knowledge of the following:
business & bookkeeping, Payroll,
Editing, day to day office manage-
ment, ordering supplies, client
scheduling, professional phone and
interpersonal skills, computer
competency to include creation of
Word documents and Excel
spreadsheets. Candidate must be
organized and flexible as this
position is highly involved with all
aspects and programs within this
agency.$25,000 to $28,000 per
year plus benefits. Please email
resume to: employment(5rhapa.net
or fax to 386-754-9017.
P/T Caregiver for partially
paralyzed elderly woman. Two
weekends a month with more
nights possible. Exp a must. Ellis-
ville area. Fax resume to 755-2165
P/T Selling Event Specialist
needed to promote products in the
Local Grocery Chains. Must be
outgoing and dependable. Week-
ends/Some Weekdays are a must.
No experience needed, we will
train. Please call (904) 652-8150.
Receptionist needed for Doctor's
office. Part-time with the
possibility of full-time. Send reply
to Box 05084, C/O The Lake City
Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL, 32056
ROUTE SALES person needed
for local milk route. CDL B Class
and good driving record a must.
Apply in person at 1721 E Duval
Street. Mon. Fri. 3-6pm.
Sales Position available for
motivated individual Rountree -
Moore Toyota, Great benefits, paid
training/vacation. Exp. a plus but
not necessary. Call Anthony
Cosentino 386-623-7442
ERS. (6 positions) Mar 15-Nov 30,
Weber's Farm Parkville MD
21234 Plant maintain harvest
fruit/veg crops Must be able to
work outdoors (extreme heat
inclement weather) crouch bend,
sit on ground reach lift & carry up
to 751bs $10.60/hr. 75% guarantee
for contract Tools supplies provid-
ed at no cost Transportation sub-
sistence reimbursed if applicable
upon 50% contract completion
Housing provided w/o cost to
workers who cannot reasonably re-'
turn to residence at end of work
day. Report or send resume to
nearest FL Agency of Workforce
Innovation office & ref.
job order #MD222575

120 ^Medical
120 Employment

Physical Thrapy Center hiring a
Physical Therapist/Physical
Therapist's Assistant or Rehab
Aide. F/T or P/T.
Hands-on training w/some exp.
preferred. Personal training or
fitness background a plus. Basic
knowledge of anatomy and
exercises are a MUST.
Candidate must be confident,
have good people skills,
great attitude and be willing to
learn. Extreme motivation
promotes rapid growth. Send
resume to: pta7l4@hotmail.com
or fax to 386-755-3165.

Experience in medical office,
insurance coding, and billing
required. Excellent salary
based on experience.
Apply in confidence.
Email mafaisal05(f)yahoo.com
or fax 386-758-5987

Busy Family Practice Office
Seeking part-time Nursing Asst.
Exp required, must be organized.
Fax resume to (386)719-9494.
needed. Full Time position
M-F 9:00 5:00pm Lake City
Office. Salary Commensurate with
experience. Please fax-resume to:
386-752-3122 or email to
Desto Home Care is accepting
applications for Medical Billing/
Customer Svc. Prefer someone
who has medical billing exp. No
Calls. Mail resume to: Desoto
Home Care, P.O. Box 1480,
Lake City, FL 32056 Attn: Shauri
Medical Office looking for full
time employee in Optical. Experi-
ence preferred but not required.
Will train. Send resume to 763 SW
Main Blvd. Lake City, Fl. 32025

S Schools &
240 Education

Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-02/06/10

Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-02/13/12

LPN 03/12/12
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or

310 Pets & Supplies

Dog Kennel chain link. 10 ft long
x 6ft wide x 6ft high, door on wide
end. Like new, used inside only.
snaps together in half hour. Still
assembled. $150. obo. 965-0061
German Shepherd AKC Czech
pups w/health cert/shots. Excellent
temperament,superior quality &
socialized. Parents on site. $575

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

407 Computers

DELL Computer,
386-755-9984 or
PSC1410. All in one. Works great
Can demonstrate. I now use
wireless. $75. obo 386-965-0061

407 Computers

Hughes Internet satellite
system with outside pole.
$150. obo.

410 Lawn & Garden
Craftsman 42"cut DYS 4500
lawn tractor & dump trailer.
Ex cond.Garage kept. $800

416 Sporting Goods

Men's new Golf Clubs.
Graphite Shafts. Woods 1-3-5.
Irons 3-9. Putter and bag. $100.

419 TV-Radio &
2 small TV's. 1 Panasonic
1 Sylvania. Both work well. Used
as security cameras. $50.00 for
both obo. 386-965-0061
Satellite system on outside pole.
$150. obo.

420 Wanted to Buy

We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-288-6875.
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$300 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
NO title needed !386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648.

430 Garage Sales

2 FAMILY Sale 1564 NW
Frontier Dr. Lake City Country
Club. Lots of clothes, and much
more. Saturday, Feb. 4th 7:30-1
Church Yard Sale. Sat. 8-? 256
NW Carol Place. 90 W right on
Turner Rd., left on'Carol P Fur-
niture, collectibles, clothes, more
Daycare Closing Yard Sale. Sat.
8-? 441 S by Oleno State Park on
181 Ripley. Inside/outside toys,
teaching supplies, CD's & VHS.
Estate Sale. Sat & Sun Contents
of home MUST go. Also moto-
rhome, deck boat, farm equipment,
farm tractor & 2 axle trailer
w/ramps. Open 10am both days
Home Depot S on 247 to new Dol-
lar Store at that light, left on Calla-
han, past Rolling Meadows to 1st
Rt. (Sparrow Terr) Rt. 1 mile to
SW Lamboy Rt. follow Rd to 914.
ESTATE SALE. Sat. 8-3. 183
Mockingbird Way. Off CR 242.
In-house, oil paintings, fumrn.,
kitchenware, china, sm. appl., Ger-
man Antiques, collectibles, decor.
Huge Yard Sale
200 SW Hobby Place
Saturday Feb.4th
Moving, so everything must go.
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.


440 Miscellaneous

1 Ticket to see John Edward
February 7 at 7pm in the Florida
Theater in Jacksonville. Section
L300, row C. $99. 386-752-4337

Karaoke Equipment for sale
Ready to set up and sing
Check Craigslist for specs
$3000 obo / 386-638-0061
telephone system. One base & 3
extensions. Good for 200 ft from
base even outside. $75. obo
RV TOTE. 36 gallon
Never Used. Cost $239.
Sell for $100.


Call Lake City Reporter Classifieds!

WE CAN HELP 386-755-5440

FIN Tlll




440 Miscellaneous
Security camera components.
Watch your home from any com-
puter. $900 worth of equipment.
Enough for 5 or 6 systems. Will
sell for $300.obo 386-965-0061
Stationary exercise bike. Sears
Deluxe Model. (Easy on & off)
Cost $799. new. Selling for
$300. obo. 386-965-0061

450 Good Things
The Nut Cracker, Robert Taylor
Buy, sell, crack & shell pecans
2738 CR 252 W, Lake City 32024
Pinemount Rd/CR 252 Taylorville
386-963-4138 or 961-1420

460 Firewood
It's Getting Colder!! Firewood
$65. Truck Load. we will call you
back. We deliver under 20 mi
$100 per load. Over 20 mi $120
per load. Joey 965-0288. Lv mess.
0 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
2&3 BR MH. $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
2/2 Units.
Free Water,'
sewer and trash pickup.
3/2 partially furnished MH
fenced 15 ac. in Suwannee Coun-
ty. SOme farm and animal main-
tance exp. desirable. Terms neg.
386-454-7139 or 305-216-9893
3BR/2BA SWMH on 1 acre in
Ellisville. Private lot
$460. mo 1st, last plus deposit.
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, & Ft. White.
Contact 386-623-3404
or 386-397-2779

Please call Jenn 386-454-7724
6 0 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
4 used homes. We have pics and
can send. North Pointe Homes
Gainesville, (352)872-5566
Jacobson Homes Factory Outlet
Prices! New 2012 3/2 start at
$39,900 and New 4/2's start at
$49,900. All new homes inc
delivery and set up, ac-skirt and
steps. North Pointe Gainesville
New And Used! North Pointe
Homes in Gainesville has 4 used'
homes in stock! Don't delay as
these will go Fast.
Call North Pointe in Gainesville
(Hwy 441, 6 Blocks north of
Hwy 222) (352)872-5566
Large Dealer in NW Florida Shut
Their doors and we are
Liquidating THEIR Entire
Inventory! Example New & Never
lived in 2011, 32X64 Jacobson,
32X64,4/2, WAS $89,788 NOW
Only $68,799. Including Free
Furniture, Full 5 year Warranty
and delivery & set up with Air.
8 to choose from like this!
North Pointe Homes,
Gainesville (352)872-5566.
Hurry 1st Come, 1st Serve.
Palm Harbor Homes'
4/2 From 499 Mo Loaded
3/2 Ffom 399 Mo Loaded
Homes on Your Lot 0 Down
800-622-2832 ext 210
New 2012 Jacobson's Start at
$39,900 including del-set-AC-
skirting and steps. NO GAMES!
North Pointe Homes.
,Gainesville, (352)872-5566

650 Mobile Home
6 & Land
3br/2ba 2.75 ac. w/fish pond.
Small down plus $750 month
386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833

705 Rooms for Rent
Roommates Wanted: Master BR
w/private bath $475. mu. Single
room & share bath, $375. mo.
Cable, int wahe/dt w erdryr.
McFarlane Ave. 15 min to
Call Dave.(904)466-2925
7ni Unfurnished Apt.
SFor Rent

Ibr Apt with
all utilities included.
Close to the VA.
2BR/1BA DUPLEX. $300 securi-
ty dep. $500. mo $150. Pet Depos-
it. Available now! 386-752-5389
or after 4:30p 386-752-6138
A Landlord You Can Love!
2 br Apts $550. & up + sec. Great
area. CH/A washer/dryer hookups.
Brandywine Apartments
Now Renting
1, 2, & 3 bedrooms, CH/A.
386-752-3033 W. Grandview Ave.
Equal housing Opportunity
TDD Number 1-800-955-8771
Duplex w/garage spacious, 2/1,
1300 sq ft, W/D hook up, CH/A,
$650 month & bckgmd chk,
386-697-3248 or 352-377-7652
Move in Special. from $199-$399.
1, 2 & 3 br apartments. Also, larg-
er 2/br. for $495. mo. Incl water.
.386-755-2423 rigsbyrentals.com
NICE Apt Downtown. Remodeled
1 bedroom. Kitchen, dining, living
room. $450. mo plus sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951 .
Quail Heights Move in Special.
2br/lba Duplex. Washer/dryer.
hook up. Private, safe, secluded,
$725 mo $500 sec. 386-754-1155
The Lakes Apts. Studios & 1Br's
from $135/wk. Util. & cable incl.,
Sec 8 vouchers accepted, monthly
rates avail Call 386-752-2741
Winter Special! 1 Month FREE
with 1 year lease. Updated Apt,
w/tile floors/fresh paint.
Great area. 386-752-9626

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

P730 Unfurnished
IJ7 Home For Rent
2br Apartment.
Close to downtown & shopping.
$485. mo $585 dep.

730 Unfurnished
70 Home For Rent

Century 21/
The Darby Rogers Group
Totally remodeled in down
town White Springs 3/2
16884 53rd Road Wellborn
3/2 $800./mo
1306 NW Scenic Lake Drive,
Lake City 3/2 spacious
home/Lake Front $1,650./mo
453 SW Mayflower Glen
Forth White 2/1 $750./mo
Kayla Carbono 386-623-9650
lbr/1.5ba Country Cottage, Cathe-
dral ceilings, brick fireplace, wash-
er/dryer,1 ac fenced, private, some
pets, lease. 1st, last, sec, ref. Lake
City area $725 mo. Smoke Free
environment. 352-494-1989

3/2, newer home,
nice neighborhood

3br/1.5 ba. Completely renovated.
Centrally located, completely
fenced yard. $825. mo + 1st, last &
security. 386-938-5637
3BR/1BA w/CH/A, Located in the
country. Credit check required.
$500. mo. $500 Deposit
No Pets!! 386-752-3225
4/2, CH/A, New roof & remod-
eled. Nice area, just south of Lake
City. $1250. mo. 1st; last & $1250
sec. dep. 386-755-1865 days only
Lake City Country Club fairway at
back. 3BR/2BA 1760 SQFT, car-
pet, tile, encl porch, all appliances,
Irg gar, big kitchen, 386-269-0123

750 Business &
5 Office Rentals

576 sq' $450/mth
900 sq' $600/mth
3568 sq'$2973/mth .
8300 sq' $5533/mth
also Bank Building
Excellent Locations
Tom Eagle, GRI
(386) 961-10,86 DCA Realtor
2 Business Offices For lease:
Approximately ll00sq ft each.
Located SE Baya Ave.
Call 386-755-3456 for info
For Rent or Lease: Former Doc-
tors office, Former professional
office & Lg open space: avail on
East BayaAve. Competitive rates.
Weekdays 386-984-0622
evenings/weekends 497-4762
Office for Lease, wasDr's office
$8 sqft/2707 sqft
Oak Hill Plaza
Tom 961-1086, DCA Realtor

805 Lots for Sale
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 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
Live on a Golf Course. 3/2 brick
on 1/2 ac. Formal living, dining &
family room. 2 car garage.
$129,900 Frank 386-984-5217

82O Farms &
2O Acreage
4 acres, Wellborn, New Well
installed, Beautifully wooded
w/cleared Home Site, owner fin,
no down, $39,900, $410 mon
Call 352-215-1018
Owner Financed land with only
$300 down payment. Half to ten ac
lots. Deas Bullard/BKL Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com

Q870 Real Estate
70 Wanted
I Buy Houses
Quick Sale Fair Price

930 Motorcycles
Glide Classic. 2006. 12,500 mi
LOADED $12,000.
(734)255-4820 .

940 Trucks
Dodge Dakota 2004,45K mi.
22mpg hwy, 17city. Mediterranean
blue: 4 door cab. 4 wheel dr, good
tires, new spare. Hard pick up.
cover. $9,5000bo. 386-965-0061
Must sell, Must Leave Country

951 Recreational
2003Allegro 30DA. Workhorse
Chassis. 18300 miles, garage kept.
Excellent cond. w/many extras
$40,000. 386-754-5660

a week


Lake Ciht Reporter ^WITH THE



(386) 755-5440

ON WnHua a WTERIUI/ r"

Bring the picture in or
we will take it for you!
* Ad runs 10 consecutive days
with a description and photo in the
newspaper and online E-edition.
* Ad runs 10 consecutive days as a
classified line ad online.
* You must include vehicle price.
* All ads are prepaid.
* Private party only.

2006 EF250
Ford Van
3/4 ton, metal work
shelves/ladder rack,
60K miles, exc. cond.
If you don't sell your vehicle
during the first 10 days, you
can run the same vehicle ad
for, 10 additional days for
only $15.00
Terms and conditions remain the
same for the additional run.' .;

T Ge Y
Vehc- I IH'S

:. Call;,


2003 Allegro 30 DA
Workhorse Chassis
Price Reduced $5,000
Only 18,300 miles, garage
kept motorhome. Exc.
cond. w/many extras.

-'^ 1^


rd necas$h

E ww.lakecityrepoter.com











% www laleciryreportm oio


Classified Department: 755-5440




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