Citation
Lake City reporter

Material Information

Title:
Lake City reporter
Creator:
Lake City reporter
Publisher:
John H. Perry
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2007
Language:
English

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates:
30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Community Newspapers Inc., Todd Wilson - Publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
LTUF ( ABZ6316 )
OCLC ( 33283560 )
AlephBibNum ( 000358016 )

Full Text





WEATHER
Inside 2A

Hi: 61 .:
Low: ..
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Victory
Settles In
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'Super' exper- ,**
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Tuesday, February 6, 2007


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City


Violence w
t Continues
Bombers, gunmen !
kill 31 civilians in Iraq.
World, 12A






Reporter


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 133, No. 16 E 50 cents


City to apply for $750,000 grant


Funds would be used
for improvements
related to Target Project.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. corn
Lake City City Council approved a
resolution Monday night to file for a
$750,000 grant that will go toward
the Target Project.


Williams

gets nod to

West Point

Senior is first Fort White
student appointed to
U.S. military academy.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
FORT WHITE - Fort White
High School senior Mike Williams
recently got a welcome addition to
his appointment book.
Williams has penciled in his
recent appoint-
ment to the U.S.
military academy
at West Point, a
move that will
shape the rest of
his life.
"It was mind-
Williams boggling to get
the appointment to West Point," he
said. "It sort of caught me off
guard. My entire family knew
before I did."
bU.S. Rep. Ander Crenshaw
(Dist. 4) contacted Williams' family
last week. They, in turn, notified
the counselor at Fort White while
Williams was still iri school.
"I was left completely in the dark
and my entire family knew,"
Williams said. "They all came to the
school Wednesday and they told me
and I freaked out. It was one of the
best things that has ever happened
to me."
Fort White High School princi-
pal, Keith Hatcher, said he was
proud of Williams' achievement.
"Mike's a great kid," Hatcher
said. "I've seen him overcome a lot
of adversity and always overcome it
with a smile. He's very deserving of
this honor. I'm very pleased to now
have representation from Fort
White High School at the Naval and
Air Force academies and now
West Point. I congratulate him
wholeheartedly."
Williams said he didn't make his
final decision to attend West Point
until he had made a trip there dur-
ing a summer leadership seminar.
"After I got up there, I immediate-
ly fell in love with the place," he said.
"It's beautiful and it seemed like it
would be the perfect place for me."

WILAMS continued on 11A


Council heard a presentation by
Martha Orthoefer with the North
Florida Regional Planning Council
about the grant. The Fiscal Year 2006
Florida Small Cities Community
Development Block Grant Economic
Development Application will be filed
with the Florida Department of
Community Affairs. The $750,000
grant, if approved, will go toward a
lift station, sewer facilities and street
improvements for the Target Project.


The Target Project involves
improvements to allow Target Corp.
to construct a distribution center
north of town. The facility has been
under construction since last year.
Also during the meeting, Jim Poole,
executive director for the Lake
City/Columbia County Chamber of
Commerce, presented a Catalyst
Project for Economic Development in
Florida's Rural Areas of Critical
Economic Concern, which could bol-


ster the workforce in Columbia and
surrounding counties. Poole said he
has submitted several site locations
for the project and requested a
Memorandum of Agreement from
City Council, which was approved.
The Council also:
* Adopted an ordinance that
requires an application, permit and pay-
ment of $200 for banners that are hung
COUNCIL continued on 10A


PROGRESS CONTINUES ON STATE ROAD 47 PROJECT


JALA HARRI I/Lake City Reporter
A crew from Anderson Columbia Construction Co. works on U.S. 41 just south of the intersection of U.S. 41. and St.
Margaret Street Monday afternoon. The work is part of the State Road 47 project.

Construction nears completion

along busy highway corridor


Resurfacing work along
four-mile stretch closes
down several streets.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The Department of
Transportation's construction proj-
ect on U.S. 41 at the intersection of
State Road 47 is nearing completion.
Last week the Anderson
Columbia Construction Co., which
won the bid for the project, closed
St. Margaret Street as workers
resurfaced a portion of U.S. 41.
"It's all part of the State Road 47
project," said Gina Busscher, DOT
District 2 public information direc-
tor. "We're paving the turn lanes
and the side street intersections.
They worked all this weekend
paving the U.S. 41 lanes and they
are also in the process of putting
the final layer of asphalt on the
closed section of State Road 47
between Business Point Drive and
Bascom Norris Drive."
As part of the construction work


JdLAH rilRrlOILdaw k ity RepuOi te
Construction crews continue their work Monday along the State Road 47
project. Weather permitting, the $27 million project could be completed by.
mid March.


and in conjunction with the city, St.
Margaret Street was closed
Thursday, Friday and Saturday as
traffic was rerouted and crews
worked on the intersection.
"It should be good now. We should-
n't have to close it again," Busscher
said. "We closed it because it was such


a narrow street and it was hard to
resurface with traffic coming through
the intersection at the same time."
She said other parts of the project
are also nearing completion, but the
construction will affect traffic flow.
PROJECT continued on 11A


Positive

parenting

seminars

planned

Columbia School
District schedules
events for Thursday.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The importance that attitude,
self-esteem and goal setting
makes for students is often under-
estimated in their academic
achievements.
In order to make sure local
parents "Get a Grip" on the
importance of those character
traits, the Columbia School
District has scheduled a series of
seminars with
a motivational
speaker.
The semi-
nars, which are
being called
"Getting a Grip
on Kids", will Atkinson
feature Jim
"Mr. Happy" Atkinson as the
keynote speaker.
The seminars havebee-n sched-
uled for Thursday and will take
place at the Columbia School
Board Administrative Complex
Auditorium, 372 W. Duval St
"Atkinson believes
happiness is a state
of mind. I hope
parents will come
and let him show
them how to
become an active
and permanent
resident."
- Tina Roberts,
School District Title I Parent
Involvement coordinator
The morning and evening pre-
sentations are geared toward
parents. The morning presenta-
tion will be offered from 10 a.m.
to noon and the evening presen-
tation is scheduled to take place
from 6:30-8 p.m. Free child care
will be provided for the evening
session only. Parents who would
like to register children for
evening child care, or for more
information need to contact Tina
Roberts at 758-4872.
"This is our second positive par-
enting program of the year," said
Roberts, School District Title I
Parent Involvement coordinator.
She said during his presenta-
tion, Atkinson will focus on the
importance of attitude, building
self-esteem, the power of positive
SEMINARS continued on 11A


Process of tornado rebuilding begins .


Floridians begin long,
arduous task of putting
their lives back together.
By TRAVIS REED
Associated Press
DeLAND - Some tornado vic-
tims applying for disaster aid
Monday said they felt lost in the
bureaucratic maze of the Federal
Emergency Management Agency,


which has pledged that it,is much
nimbler after learning from its flat-
footed response to Hurricane
Katrina.
FEMA chief David Paulison and
Gov. Charlie Crist have said the
agency was quick to respond to the
three central Florida tornadoes that
killed 20 and left hundreds home-
less. But scattered complaints drift-
ed in among the 400 people who
had registered so far for help.
Allan Smith spent an hour in a


makeshift tent talking with state
and federal agencies about how to
rebuild his home. The 77-year-old
from the Lake Mack area emerged
with few answers, except that a
FEMA building inspector would be
out to survey the rubble within two
weeks. Until then, there is little he
can do but wait.
"If I didn't have in-laws I wouldn't
have a place to go," Smith said.
STORMS continued on 3A


A flag lies wrapped
around the base of
a telephone pole as
people clean up on
Monday in Lady
Lake after Friday's
deadly tornadoes
ripped across Lake
County.


AOOUUIA Iu rEK-o


CAI iLLUS: INSIDE
(386) 752-UBSCRIBETO Business . 5A Obituaries.
THE REPORTER: Classified . 6B Opinion
Voice: 755-5445 Comics .. .4B Puzzles
1 .c . . . 1 Fax: 752-9400 Health ... 8A. 9A World
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TODAY IN
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INSIDE
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LAKE CITY REPORTER DAILY BRIEFING TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Sunday:
12-23-24-29-32


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Ferguson named Mother of the Year


WASHINGTON - Sarah Ferguson,
the Duchess of York, became the
American Cancer Society's Mother of
the Year this week.
Ferguson, 47, is the mother of two
teenage girls, princesses Beatrice and
Eugenie. She says cancer prevention
begins by being a good role model.
'They see that I go running, I get on
my bicycle, I do yoga, pilates, whatever
else I do," Ferguson told George
Stephanopolous in an appearance
Sunday on ABC's 'This Week." "Do you


Prince Andrew
bumps into shoppers
DUBLIN, Ireland -
Britain's Prince Andrew
made a surprise trip to a
suburban Dublin super
market on Monday and
pleasantly startled the
shoppers - particularly one
woman who collided with the
prince at the bottom of an
escalator.
Andrew, second son of
Queen Elizabeth II, was on a
one-day tour of Dublin as
Britain's special
representative for
international trade and
investment.


Celebrity Birthdays


* Actress Zsa Zsa Gabor is
90.
* Actor Patrick Macnee is
85.
* Actor Rip Torn is 76.
* Actress Mamie Van Doren
is 76.
* Actor Mike Farrell is 68.
* Former NBC News
anchorman Tom Brokaw is 67.
* Singer Fabian is 64.
* Actress Gayle Hunnicutt
is 64.
* Actor Michael Tucker is ,,
63. z ,, ' -, '..-..


know what they do? Get up off the sofa,
turn the television off, walk to work,
walk around the block, more
vegetables, more fruits at school, less
soda pops, less fast food."
When she was asked whether she
would like to receive the award,
Ferguson said she first talked to her
children. Their response was, "'Mom,
of course,"' she said.
"I can safely say one of the best
things I've done is be a good mother,"
Ferguson said.


The
prince
visited a
new branch
of Tesco
PLC, the
dominant
Andrew British
supermar-
ket chain. It has become one
of the biggest chains in
Ireland, too, since moving in
a decade ago.
"He is absolutely
gorgeous, very well turned
out," said Margaret Bartley,
who saw the royal being
ushered through the Tesco
branch in Malahide, a posh
northern suburb of Dublin.


Sarah Ferguson


Another surprised shopper
physically bumped right in to
him as she stepped off an
escalator.

Bachchan, Sha
Rukh Khan spar
NEW DELHI - Who's
bigger in Bollywood, icon
Amitabh Bachchan or
younger rival Shah Rukh -
Khan? -
The two movie stars have'
been slinging quotes back
and forth ever since Khan
said recently that the older
legend's time was up. "I am
sexy, smart and young. That
was his


century;
this is
mine,"
Press Trust
. of India
quoted
Khan as

Bachchan saying.
"Let's see
what happens to (Khan) after
35 years," Bachchan retorted
in Sunday's PTI. He
dismissed talk of any rivalry.
"Whatever he says is
correct. I am old and he is
young, and I agree he is
smart and sexy," Bachchan
said before going on to
question Khan's future.
* Associated Press


)tI
Thought for Today


* Producer-director-writer
Jim Sheridan is 58.
* Singer Natalie Cole is 57.
* Actor Jon Walmsley is 51.
* Actress Kathy Najimy is
50.
* Rock musician Simon
Phillips (Toto) is 50.
* Actor-director Robert
Townsend is 50.
* Actor Barry Miller is 49.
* Actress Megan Gallagher
is 47.
U Rock singerAxIl ose
(Guns N' Roses) is 45.


"If you can talk brilliantly about a
problem, it can create the
consoling illusion that it has been
mastered."

.- Stanley Kubrick,
Amenrcan movie director (1928-1999)

. ,.'. : .


Report: Polanski


and Harris team up
Associated Press - T h e
LONDON - Oscar win- Su n day
ning director Roman Times said
Pm1in o-i ;is tks n- m un with Polanski


thriller writer Robert Harris
to recreate the last days of
Pompeii, the author told a
British Sunday newspaper.
The Sunday Times said the
epic's $197 million cost will
make it the most expensive
movie ever filmed in Europe.
Based on Harris's 2003
novel Pompeii, the movie will
recount events surrounding
the eruption of Mount
Vesuvius in A.D. 79, which
led to the deaths of thou-
sands of people engulfed by
hot ash and collapsing build-
ings, the paper reported.


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


has asked
Harris to
write the
Polanski script in
eig h t
weeks, and requested he
boost the role of Corelia - a
well-born Roman girl - to
make it more appealing to
younger audiences.
"It happened very quickly.
Roman said he liked the
book, we met in Paris and the
deal was done," Harris told
the newspaper, adding that
filming would begin in the
summer.


Reporter
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brnnann.......7540419
(sbrannon @lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCULATION
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday
through Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m. on
Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any prob-
lems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should call
before 10:30 a.m. to report a service error for
same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next
day re-delivery or service related credits will
be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery is
available, next day re-delivery or service relat-
ed credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters ... .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks ...................$23.54
26 Weeks .....................$42.80
52 Weeks ....................$83.46
Rates include 7% sales tax.
Mail rates ,
13 Weeks ....................$44.85
26 Weeks ..................... $89.70
52 Weeks .................... $179.40


CORRECTION

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


AROUND FLORIDA


THE WEATHER


Bodies of three
men found in car
PLANTATION - The
bodies of three men were
found inside a car that
apparently crashed into a
tree, police said.
An officer saw the
wrecked, black, four-door
Mitsubishi against a tree with
the bodies inside about 6 a.m.
Sunday, Detective Rob Rettig
said. Investigators were
trying to determine how long
the car was there. No one
had called 911.
Authorities have identified
the men as Dwight Guerrier,
24, Daniel Ramirez, 20, both
of Sunrise, and the driver,
Ivan Marques, 21, of
Tamarac.
The car was heading west
then left the road and
crashed into a tree on the
north side of the street,
Rettig said. Speed and wet
roads appeared to have been
factors, he said.

Wife of sheriff
remembered
MARIANNA - Hundreds
of Florida's law enforcement
officers filled a local church
to remember a sheriff's wife
who was gunned down in her
driveway.
Services were held
Saturday at the Christian
Center Church for 51-year-old
Mellie McDaniel, the wife of
Jackson County Sheriff John
McDaniel. She was fatally
shot Tuesday by two men
who had followed her home
and were later killed in a
shootout with her husband
and other deputies.
"She was a good friend and
loyal to a fault," said Pastor
Jack Hollis, who officiated at
the memorial. "She was a
good mother and a capable
worker and was known most
of all as an exceptional
grandmother."
Lionel Sands, 60, and
Daniel Brown, 54, scoped out
the McDaniel home and
fatally shot Mellie McDaniel


as she arrived home. They
also killed Deputy Harold
Michael Altman as he
responded to her distress
call, authorities said.

Officer suspended
for dragging cart
BRADENTON - A police
officer who reached out of
his patrol car to drag a
homeless woman's shopping
cart 12 miles was suspended
for 30 working days without
pay.
Officer Nicholas Evans was
not being suspended for
helping the homeless woman
but for pulling another cart
during his following shift,
police officials said.
"We knew he was facing
some kind of suspension, but
only figured it would be a
week or so, but they went too
far," Liz Evans, the officer's
wife, told The Herald. "It feels
like retaliation for the first
incident."
After arresting Marie
Brooks on an outstanding
warrant early one morning
last month, Evans pulled her
shopping cart alongside his
cruiser to the county jail so
Brooks wouldn't lose her
meager belongings. The trip
took him an hour.
In the second incident,
Evans was patrolling when he
noticed an empty CVS
shopping cart that was three
blocks away from the store.
The CVS was closed, so no
one could come pick it up. A
sergeant directed Evans to
push the cart back to store.
Police officials said the
sergeant specifically told
Evans not to do what he had
done the previous shift, but
Evans repeated the act
anyway.

Woman finds razor
blade in breakfast
BRADENTONs - The
Bradenton woman who
claims to have found a razor
blade in her McDonald's
breakfast sandwich is asking


the fast food chain for an
apology.
Carolyn Bovey, 54, said
she ordered the sausage,
egg and cheese McMuffin in
the drive-thru of a
McDonald's Wednesday
morning. She allegedly
found the blade in the
sandwich's eggs after
biting into it at work, a
police report said.
Bovey said she has
contacted an attorney, The
Herald reported.
"I want to know what
McDonald's plans on doing
about this," she said. "I have
not heard word one from
them. At the very least, I
would like an apology."
A manager at the store
told authorities that the
restaurant uses razor blades,
but it was unclear if they
were the same type Bovey
claims she found. It was also
unclear what the blades
were used for. The manager
told authorities that the only
way she could see the
incident happening was if
someone had placed an
object above the cooking
area and it fell in
accidentally, a police report
said.

Pregnant dolphin
is in good health
KEY LARGO - A
pregnant bottlenose dolphin,
who apparently did not want
to return to the ocean, is in
good health at a Florida
Keys rehabilitation center,
marine experts said Friday.
The 10-foot long dolphin,
named Castaway, received a
full examination Friday
morning including blood
tests and ultrasound, said
Robert Lingenfesler,
president of the Marine -
Mammal Conservancy.
Her health is good and
her calf seems good,
Lingenfelser said. The plan
is to get her ready for
release, before she has the
calf.
* Associated Press


MOSTLY MOSTLY . . PARTLY PARTLYPARTLY
SUNNY ' SUNNY -CLOUDY - CLOUDY 'CLOUDY


HI 161WL 62 H1I70WLO40 H1I70L0O43 H1I65LO43 HI 68 LO 43
e .I . .


Pensacola
*.- 6074 3 ""-


TaHahassee
62 30 S
Panama City
@O61 42


eValdosta Jacksonville
59/33 * 59/35
Lake City,
61 .62
\ Gainesville * Dayton a Beach
\ 62/33 63/38
- 3., Ocala* ' Cpe Canaveral
63/35 * 0 65/46
Orlando
66/43
Tanmpa
66/49 -
66/West Palm Beach
70/59 *
FL Mye0"5 i Ft Lauderdale
70/52 '., 70/63 *
'Naples
'"l455 Miami
A1/62
Key West .. 7/62
74/66 0 ..


Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Jacksonville
Key West
Lake City
Miami
Naples
Ocala
Orlando
Panama City
Pensacola
Tallahassee
Tampa
Valdosta
W. Palm Beach


Wednesday Thursday


72 53., pc
72.50.,s
7 7/66/pc
76/60/s
70/42/s,
70/43/s
76/68/c
70/40/s
79/64/pc
78/61/pc
71/43/s
75/51/s
70/49/s
70/47/s
70/39/s
71/56/s
70/40/s
77/62/pc


a aA


TEMPERATURES
High Monday
Low Monday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low

PRECIPITATION
Monday
Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal year-to-date


56
46
68
43
86 in 1957


18 in


SUN
Sunnse today
Sunset today
Sunrise tom.
Sunset tom.


1996 MOON
Moonrise today
Moonset today
0.00" Moonrisetorn.
3.05" Moonset tom.


Tuesday Wednesday








maecantbdtuinpmbn . . .. ..i, e" ths abniprlr


7:18 a.m.
6:12 p.m.
7:17 a.m.
6:12 p.m.

10:22 p.m.
9:35 a.m.
11:16 p.m.
10:01 a.m.


Feb. Feb. Feb.
10 17 24
Last New First


0
March
3
Full


On this date in
1989, forty-one
cities in the western
U.S. reported new
record low tempera-
tures for the date.
Lows of -30 degrees
at Ely, Nev. and -33
degrees at Richfield,
Utah were all-time
records.


IODEMIE-
45 mits to bu
Today's
ultra-violet
radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0
to 10+.

.-


72.'54,'pc
69.,'50,'pc
77/63/pc
73/57/pc
70/44/pc
68/45/pc
78/67/sh
70/43/pc
79/61/sh
76/58/pc
70/45/pc
73/52/pc
68/49/pc
65/47/pc
69/43/pc.
71/55/pc
66/43/s
77/60/sh


An exclusive
service
brought to
our readers
by
The Weather
Channel.



weatherncom
01100


_ , Forecasts, data and graphics
" 2007 Weather Central,
- " Inc., Madison, Wis.
,, l www.weatherpubllsher.com


SPONSORD BY


6.93"
0.60"
4.11"


(ASH 3
Monday:
0-1-6


4/
Monday:
2-5-0-1


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


11 0. SATUR


9131,111104








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Gunman at Dothan medical


center taken into custody


Associated Press
DOTHAN, Ala. - A gun-
man wearing a camouflage
helmet took over a small out-
patient medical cefiter
Monday, sending patients,
nurses and doctors fleeing
amid reported gunshots,
before surrendering to end
the 2'/-hour standoff.
Police said 19-year-old
Jason Murphy of Dothan was
taken into custody without
incident and that no one was
injured in the takeover of the
Primecare- building. When
officers entered the building,
they found one remaining
patient still inside and
unharmed, police said.
Dothan police spokesman
Sgt. Stacy Robinson said
police believe Murphy had a
complaint with the medical
center, but Robinson did not
elaborate.
Police Chief John Powell
earlier said authorities were
negotiating with the man in
the building, which was sur-
rounded by police and sher-
iff's officers after the gun-


ASSOCIATED PRESS
SWAT team members wait to storm the PrimeCare medical center
in Dothan, Ala., Monday.


man entered at 11:17 a.m.
The building is on Westgate
Parkway a few miles from
the heart of downtown'
Dothan. ,
During the standoff, the
gunman was photographed
wearing a camouflage helmet
and holding a rifle with blood
on his hands. Initial reports
quoted witnesses as saying
he wore camouflage clothes,


but he was wearing blue
jeans and a long-sleeved gray
shirt when arrested and in
photographs taken during
the standoff.
He was led out of the build-
ing at 1:47 p.m., police said in
a statement.
Trish Griggs, who works at
a store near Primecare, said
two nurses ran to her build-
ing from the medical center


when the gunman showed
up. "He said he didn't want to
hurt the
patients,"
Griggs said
the nurses
told her.
"He asked
them all to
leave." Murphy
Griggs
said she could see doctors
and other medical staff gath-
ered behind Primecare, The
Dothan Eagle reported on its
Web site.
Martha Pace, who is in a
wheelchair, told the newspa-
per she was in an exam room
in the back of the building
when she heard several shots
fired. She said her husband
wheeled her out a back door.
Murphy was being treated
at a local hospital for minor
cuts on his arms Monday
afternoon. It was unclear
whether the injuries were
self-inflicted or if Murphy
received them when he
broke some windows at the
medical center, Robinson
said.


STORMS: Rebuilding process under way for victims


Continued From Page 1A
"You take people that've
been through this, they're
already at a loss, so that's what
hurts."
Many here, like Smith,
couldn't rely on getting insur-
ance claims - they didn't have
coverage because the hurri-
canes of 2004 and 2005 have
made it so expensive. The cap
on FEMA aid is $28,200.
Residents must register with
FEMA to take the first step
toward getting aid, but they
couldn't do that in person at the
command center opened here
Monday. Those who came were
given brochures and seated at a
table .with telephones so they
could call someone else at a
toll-free number.
Victims who had already
registered by phone or online
didn't have to be there at all.
But they could also get ques-
tions answered from the Small
Business Administration,
American Red Cross or others
with state and federal agencies
for veterans or the elderly. A
medical trailer outside was


BRIEFS

Suspect charged
with molesting boys
CLAYTON, Mo. - A Missourin
man accused of kidnapping two
boys and holding one for more
than four years was charged
Monday with molesting them
nearly 70 times. The charges
were the first time authorities
have openly accused Michael
Devlin of molesting the children.
Devlin, a 41-year-old pizzeria
manager, was charged with 69
counts of forcible sodomy, all
felonies and each punishable by
up to life in prison.
St. Louis County prosecutor
Robert McCullough said 17 of
the counts related to 13-year-old
Ben Ownby, who disappeared
Jan. 8, and the remaining counts
were related to Shawn Hornbeck,
now 15, who was abducted in
2002.
McCullough said the
evidence includes interviews with
all of the people involved. "Devlin
acknowledged committing these
acts," McCullough said.

Simpson upset when
ex began dating
NEW YORK - Jessica
Simpson says she was stung
when ex-husband Nick Lachey
jumped back into dating after
their high-profile breakup. "Oh, it
hurt me," the 26-year-old
singer-actress says in an
interview in the March issue of
Elle magazine, on newsstands
Feb. 13. 'Two or three weeks
later? Yeah, I'd say it kind of hurt
me."
Simpson and Lachey, 33,
starred in the MTV reality show,
"Newlyweds: Nick & Jessica."
She filed for divorce in December
2005, after three years of
marriage.
She made that decision, she
says, after watching the 2004
romance "The Notebook" on a
plane ride home to Texas.
* Associated Press


available for checkups.
FEMA spokesman James
McIntyre defended . the
agency's responses, noting that
President Bush didn't declare
the area a federal disaster until
Saturday. He said the two-week
timetable given to those like
Smith was a way of "managing
expectations," and inspectors
could be out sooner.
"We don't want people to get
their hopes up thinking the
check's in the mail tomorrow,"
he said.
But McIntyre also warned
. that FEMA is only a stopgap
measure, and victims must rely
on loans and other things to get
entirely backlo n their feet. ,
'"They have to understand
that FEMA cannot make them
whole," he said. "'That is not
the purpose of the agency."
Instead of bringing in tem-
porary trailers, FEMA is focus-
ing on putting displaced fami-
lies in already-existing vacant
houses, McIntyre said. The
state also hasn't requested
temporary trailers yet as it


determines exactly what type
of help is needed.
'They're always folks that fall
through the cracks I guess, but
in this case I think we're doing
all we can to prevent that from
happening," said state Sen.'
Carey Baker, R-Eustis.
The entire process is for-
eign and uncomfortable to thd
residents here, who like theif
privacy. Some whose homes
were turned into twisted piles
of debris lived on a dirt road
unidentified even on county
emergency officials' maps,
where residents still post "No
Trespassing" and "Beware of
Dog" signs despite their seclu-
sion. Lately, they have grown
weary of gawkers and the
throngs of reporters descend-
ing on their blue-collar towns.
"We got more from the
church in Paisley than we got
from everybody else," Smith's
wife Mary said.
The mood was more patient
and subdued at a FEMA recov-
ery outpost in The Villages, a
golf course retirement com-


munity. Instead of a tent, the
operation was set up inside a
grand-looking recreation cen-
ter, and victims were generally
more affluent and positive
about FEMA.
'The application process was
a whiz," said Richard Vargo,
whose house in The Villages
will likely be condemned.
"Everybody in all aspects has
been very helpful."
The tornados, which struck
between 3 a.m. and 4 a.m.
Friday when few were awake,
have also sparked a discussion
of how to notify people before
disasters hit. Several communi-
ties didn't have any kind of alert,
such as a siren or a system that
automatically calls residents to
report a tornado warning.
Paulison suggested Monday
that all communities have some
kind of warning system, and
Crist said he directed state emer-
gency officials to look at whether
Florida should require it.


Arrest Log
The following information
was provided by local law
enforcement agencies. The
following people have been
arrested but not convicted. All
people are presumed innocent
unless proven guilty.
Friday, Feb. 2
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Donald Ray Hooser, 56,
no address listed, conspiracy
to commit cheating.
* Lora Lynne Harriigton,
39, 3786 US 90 W, warrant:
violation of probation on
charges of welfare fraud for
public aid over $200.
* Leland Ray Simmons, 65,
no address listed,
cheating and disorderly
conduct.
* Joshua Ryan
Nunemaker, 21, 3937 Service
Road 18A, warrant: violation of
probation on charges of
possession of a controlled
substance with intent to sell or
deliver, possession of drug
paraphernalia, two counts of
burglary of a structure or
conveyance and third-degree
grand theft.
Saturday, Feb. 3
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Donnie Miles Crews, 64,
Chestnut Avenue, Sarasota,
warrant: fleeing a police officer
in a high speed pursuit and
driving with a suspended or
revoked license.
Sunday, Feb. 4
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Eric Lee Grant, 22, 27218
NW 142nd Ave., High Springs,
possession of a
controlled substance without a
prescription, possession of drug
paraphernalia, and warrant:
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
* George Anthony Little,
29, 677 NW Jake Glen,


warrant: battery, burglary of an
occupied dwelling and violation
of probation on charges of
possession of drug
paraphernalia.
* Joshua Emmett
Williamson, 22, 340 NW
Acorn Drive, forgery, uttering a
forgery, grand theft, warrant:
failure to appear at a violation
of probation hearing on petit
theft, failure to comply on
charges of driving with a
suspended or revoked license
and violation of probation on
charges of petit theft.
* Harvey Levail Odom, 26,
incarcerated at the Columbia
County Jail, introduction and
possession of a contraband or
substance into a controlled


detention facility.
* Terald Steve Schimmel,
40, 134 Meridan St.,
Dearborn, Mich., warrant:
violation of probation on
charges of battery on a law
enforcement officer, court order
bond revocation on charges of
battery on a law enforcement
officer and court order bond
revocation on charges of
trespassing.
* From staff reports.

Lake City Reporter

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Mary Jane Dodge with MacGillivray Freeman Films arranges the
final pieces of a 256-square-foot postcard created by third grade
students from Sepulveda Elementary School in Santa Ana, Calif.,
in the lobby of the Edwards IMAX Theater, Irvine, Calif., Monday.
Each student painted a square of the mosaic which will be sent
with letters from each student to the students of New Orleans. This
event celebrates the launch of the film, 'Hurricane on the Bayou,'
and is part of a joint effort by the MacGillivray Freeman Films
Education Foundation and the Wyland Foundation to provide a
learning experience to underprivileged students in Orange County
and reach out to students impacted by Hurricane Katrina.


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POLICE REPORTS


I ,


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404














OPINION


Tuesday, February 6, 2007


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITOR RIAL


For some,


the world


did end

As if Shias, Sunnis, al Qaeda,
Islamic zealots, free-lance
jihadis and fanatics who
just hate the West aren't
enough', our military
planners may now have to contend with
messianics and end-of-the-worlders.
In what raises disturbing questions
about the Iraqi government's awareness
of what goes on in its own country,
hundreds of heavily armed "pilgrims"
pitched camp 10 miles outside the holy
city of Najaf.
Calling themselves "Soldiers of
Heaven," they hauled in heavy machine
guns and truck-mounted, anti-aircraft
weapons and proceeded do dig a
network of bunkers, trenches and
tunnels. Apparently, no one in authority
thought to drive out and ask, "Say,
what brings you boys to this neck of
the woods?"
When an Iraqi patrol finally did go
out, it was attacked and the fight
escalated into a daylong battle that
drew in an elite Iraqi army unit, U.S.
troops and armor and air support. The
fighters proved to be suspiciously
well-trained for pilgrims..
When the fighting was finally over,
more than 300 militants were dead
and some 650 were prisoners at a
cost of 11 Iraqi and two U.S. soldiers
dead. The Americans' were killed in a
helicopter crash.
This is not a real positive develop-
ment. U.S. troops turned responsibility
foi Najaf over to Iraqi forces just a
month ago. Yet, the province's deputy
governor said, "This group had more
capabilities than the government." And
it came chillingly close to achieving
whatit..et out to do., i..... "
U ScrippsHowar-News-Service.-.--- ..
, " ' �~ ~~~ ~ ,- ... ,.-',. '--.:


I- N
I N


G H- LIG H TS
HISTORY


Today is Tuesday, Feb. 6, the 37th
day of 2007. There are 328 days left in
the year.
* In 1788, Massachusetts became the
sixth state to ratify the U.S. Constitution.
* In 1911, Ronald Wilson Reagan, the
40th president of the United States, was
born in Tampico, Ill.
* In 1959, the United States
successfully test-fired for the first time a
Titan intercontinental ballistic missile from
Cape Canaveral.
* In 1987, Wall Street Journal reporter
Gerald Seib was released after being
detained six days by Iran, accused of being
a spy for Israel; Iran said the detention was
a result of misunderstandings.
* In 1992, 16 people were killed when
a C-130 military transport plane crashed in
Evansville, Ind.

Lake City Reporter
serving Columbia County since 1874
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surrounding counties by Community
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COMMENTARY


Can new Congress finally


meet its responsibilities?

congress has no more --' Besides, nothing sells the
important function home voters on one's
than controlling the ' importance to their welfare
nation's purse more than providing them with
strings. That is, of ' a huge hunk of fatty pork. So
course, when it chooses to fulfill every desire, no matter how
that duty - which recently has wasteful, can be satisfied
been more than a bit haphazard. without the need for all the
Last year it failed to pass Dan K.Thomasson arcane fiddle-faddle that
nine of the 11 annual money attends the regular budgetary
measures relying instead on a contend that many earmarks process. Who understands
string of temporary resolutions are legitimate and should be it anyway?
to fund the government treated that way. They argue One can only hope that the
There is only one problem many earmarks do involve Democrats can manage to
with this, folks. These essential spending, including bring some order out of this
measures had become some that have been vetted by chaos; that they can take us
incubators for much of the the appropriations committees back to the days when all the
corruption that has marred the and even approved by the regular appropriations
Washington political scene the House. But at least one outside measures were adopted by
last few years. The resolutions critic, Citizens Against both houses and supplemental..
were loaded with so-called Government Waste, has bills were necessary only on a
"earmarks" - anonymously identified more than 9,000 short term basis. But given the
sponsored - that have costs questionable earmarks that track record of both parties,
taxpayers billions and billions cost taxpayers $29 billion in placing much faith in the
of dollars for pet projects like 2006 alone. Aside from the current rhetoric would be a
the infamous bridge to issue of permitting unidentified mistake. Still, the Democrats'
nowhere in Alaska. This lawmakers to slip these moratorium on earmarks is
distortion of the budgetary expenditures onto bills and encouraging, but only if it
process has reached such resolutions, the entire mess is signals a return to some
embarrassing levels that the just another example of an congressional responsibility
Democrats, who now control institution that has increasingly in setting, approving and
Congress, have pledged to failed to do its job. appropriating funds in a regular
reform it. Nothing Congress does timely fashion.
How bad is it? During the last is more important than In the long forgotten days,
10 years earmarks have approaching the spending Congress was not a fulltime
increased from 4,126 in 1994 to process in an orderly fashion. institution. It would meet,
a spectacular 12,652 last year, Yet while the House last year approve its appropriations bills
setting the stage for any managed to adopt most of the and a treaty or two, clear
number of abuses still not, spending measures, the Senate, presidential appointments and
uncovered and several that have with half its members eying the then adjourn for the year.
been. One of these resulted in 2008 presidential election, Granted, the nation's needs
the bribery conviction and couldn't be bothered. There have since grown in complexity
jailing of one House member, were more momentous to a point they require constant
California Republican Randy problems to be dealt with it oversight. But Congress has
"Duke" Cunningham, who seems, including filibustering fallen woefully short of
was earmarking funds for judicial appointments, arguing performing what the framers of
defense contractors in return over the war and any variety of the Constitution foresaw as its
for extensive favors, other activities that were far basic legislative functions.
As part of their campaign more interesting than the Sticking its collective nose into
pledge to clean up the system, dull business of carefully every nook and cranny of
the Democrats have placed a appropriating money. There American lives at the expense
strict moratorium on earmarks, isn't much political mileage in of solid, orderly procedure
including banning them from a that, especially when one wants wasn't one of those.
new resolution to fund the to convince his fellow Nothing is more indicative
government until the end of Americans that he or she can of this than its recent failures
the fiscal year. The howls of do better in the White House to meet its appropriations
protest can be heard nearly all than the current occupant. responsibilities.
the way to the White House. Budgets and deficits have Dan K. Thomasson is former
Opponents of an never been really viable editor of the Scripps Howard
all-encompassing prohibition campaign issues. News Service.

OTHER VIEWS

America faces an ethics problem


ike the Republicans
before them,
Democrats
captured power last
November on
promises to maintain higher
ethics on Capitol Hill. But like
the Republicans, Democrats
are discovering it is easier to
talk the talk than to walk the
walk. Human nature has
not yet been abolished on
Capitol Hill.
Consider the deafening
silence among party members
greeting the discovery by
two Los Angeles Times
investigative reporters that
Senate Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nev., was involved in a
very suspicious land deal in 2002.


Mr. Reid bought land
owned by a pension fund run
by a friend, Clair Haycock, for
$166 an acre - vastly less
than the land's assessed value
of $2,144 per acres. The profit
for Mr. Reid, when he sells,
could run into the hundreds
of thousands of dollars.
Four months after the deal,
Mr. Reid reintroduced
legislation (it didn't pass) that
would benefit lubricants
dealers - such as Mr. Haycock.
Mr. Reid, who promised the
"most sweeping (ethics)
reforms since Watergate"
once Democrats took power,
has maintained that his highly
lucrative deals were strictly
legitimate. Many Americans


invested hope in the
Democrats as a force for
change in Washington. If
Democrats mean what they
said before the election, they
should demand a formal
ethics investigation to
determine whether the
leader of the Senate accepted
anything of value from a'
person with an interest before
Congress.
They might also want to
consider whether Mr. Reid is
really the best person to hold
such a key position right now.
Hypocrisy only breeds
cynicism that destroys trust
in government.
* Scripps Howard News Service


mean it won't happen.
N John M. Crisp teaches in the English
Department at Del Mar College in Corpus
Christi, Texas.


4A


COMMENTARY


Diplomacy,


not war,


is needed


in Iran

T he scent of war with Iran is in the
air. This is surprising, since many
experts agree that our military
options for Iran lie somewhere
between very, very few and
nonexistent. Journalist James Fallows, for
example, reported in the December 2004
"Atlantic Monthly" on a group of experts and
strategists who convened a war game with
options for military action against Iran. Their
conclusion: Prudent military alternatives for
Iran do not exist.
Besides, war ought always to be the last
resort. It's available, of course, if diplomacy
fails, but creative diplomatic possibilities with
Iran are far from exhausted. In fact, Iran is a
we should to
be able to get
along with.
True, its
current
president is
given to
extreme, John Crisp
inflammatory jcrisp@delmar.edu
positions, but
we shouldn't allow him to obscure a,
surprisingly long democratic tradition in Iran
that has been characterized at various times
and in various degrees by legitimate elections
and free speech. President Ahmadinejad's
outrageous pronouncements have raised his
profile abroad, butthey've cost him politically
with the moderates at home.
Furthermore,.Ahmadinejad's bizarre
Holocaust-denying fantasies have worked
against our appreciation of the healthy
attraction that moderation and modernization
have for the Iranian people.'Vali Nasr argues
this point credibly in "The Shiite Revival," and
"iecently New York Times columnist and Middle
East expert Thomas Friedman does, as well.
. In fact, Friedman compares Iran and our old
pal Saudi Arabia to argue convincingly that in
many respects Iran is much more of a natural
ally for us than Saudi Arabia. He suggests that
dramatic unilateral steps on our part, like
re-opening the United States embassy in
Tehran and offering 50,000 student visas to
young Iranians, would spark a spirited debate
within Iran about its leadership. I suspect he's
right, and it's possible that such actions would
lead to the end of Ahmadinejad. Perhaps it's
worth trying before we go to war.
The fly in this optimistic ointment, of
course, is the issue of nuclear weapons.
imagining them in the hands of a
semi-fanatical president who has called for the
destruction of Israel .is daunting and scary.
Nevertheless, if Iran wants the bomb, it's not
hard to understand why. Undoubtedly many
Iranians, even moderates, are anxious about
the troops on two of their borders and the
second carrier group moving into the Persian
Gulf, particularly since the troops belong to a
country that's made no secret of its desire
for regime change in Tehran or of its
self-professed addiction to oil.
Nevertheless, the prospect of nuclear
weapons in Iran is a grim one. But there's
some hope to be found in "How to Keep the
Bomb from Iran," an article in the
September/October 2006 issue of "Foreign
Affairs." Stanford political science professor
Scott Sagan first undermines the positions of
those who think that, should Iran get the
bomb, nuclear deterrence can be relied upon
to protect us, as it seems to have done during
the Cold War. Nuclear proliferation among
nations like Iran would be, he argues, a very
different matter.
But he argues also against the position that
Iran's acquisition of nuclear weapons is
inevitable. He points out that nations seek
nuclear weapons for specific, concrete
reasons. Iran is a classic case, he says, of a
country that seeks nuclear weapons in
response to an external security threat. And
he argues convincingly that efforts to achieve
nonproliferation have been successful in the
past when the conditions that drive nations
toward nuclear weapons have been
meliorated. Some might call this
appeasement, but I call it careful diplomacy
in a dangerous world.
One of our mistakes before our invasion of
Iraq was not paying enough attention to the
experts on the Middle East who counseled
more caution. As the scary prospect of war with
Iran looms ahead, we must pay more attention
to experts like Nasr, Friedman, and Sagan
before we resort to the less complex but more
dangerous alternative of military action
War with Iran is unthinkable; but just
because something is unthinkable doesn't











LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


BRIEFS


Triad Hospitals Inc.
to be taken private
PLANO, Texas - Triad
Hospitals Inc. said Monday it
agreed to be taken private in
a $4.7 billion sale to an
affiliate of Goldman Sachs
and a firm spun off from
JPMorgan Chase & Co.
The Triad announcement
comes on the heels of hospital
giant HCA Inc.'s sale to
private owners.
The hospital industry is
struggling with flat volume and
rising numbers of unpaid bills
from uninsured patients. Triad
said Monday its provision for
"doubtful accounts" would
equal one-eighth its revenue
in the fourth quarter and cut
into earnings.


State Street Corp.

to buy Investors
BOSTON - State Street
Corp. said Monday it will buy
Investors Financial Services
Corp. for $4.16 billion in stock
to expand into providing
Institutional asset services for
the fast-growing hedge fund
industry and funds managed
overseas.
State Street said it eclipsed
other bidders to reach an
agreement between two
Boston-based firms that would
pay IFS investors a hefty
premium on their shares. That
premium shrank quickly
Monday, from 38 percent
before the deal was
announced to 29 percent as
the news dragged down State
Street's stock. Shares of
Investors Financial Services
still soared 27 percent.
IFS provides investment
services for $2.2 trillion in
assets. Its revenue has
grown at an annual rate of
18 percent over the past three
years. State Street is far
larger, with $11.9 trillion in
assets under custody.


Lear Corp. given

offer to sell
DETROIT - Automotive
equipment supplier Lear Corp.
said Monday a group affiliated
with billionaire investor activist
Carl Icah offered to.b uy ,,
the company for about
$2.61 billion. But its-share
price climbed well above the"
offered price.
The offer of $36 ,a share
from American Real Estate
Partners LP represents a
premium of 4 percent over
the stock's Friday closing
price of $34.67.
But Lear shares rose $3.97,
or 11.45 percent, to close at
$38.64 on the New York Stock
Exchange after briefly
touching a new 52-week high
of $39.88.


PepsiCo to.add
title for Nooyi

NEW YORK - PepsiCo
Inc. said Monday that Chief
Executive Indra K. Nooyi will .
assume the additional title of
chairwoman of the soft drink
and snack food company.
As its CEO, she was already
one of the highest ranked
women leaders in corporate
America.
Nooyli takes the second title
effective May 2 at the
retirement of former CEO
Steven Reinemund as
chairman. She succeeded
him as CEO on Oct. 1.

* Associated Press


JALA HARRIS/ILake City Reporter

Launching of

the business

ABOVE: Staff and family of
Premium Sun and Spa, located
at 4196 West U.S. Highway 90,
prepare to release doves Friday
-afternoon during the store's
ribbon-cutting ceremony.

LEFT: Hayden Ward, 8,
prepares to cut the ribbon
Friday afternoon at Premier
Suoi and Spa while staff and
family members look on.


Royal Caribbean posts 4Q profit


Associated Press

MIAMI -"Royal Caribbean
Cruises Ltd., the world's sec-
ond-largest cruise line, on
Monday posted a fourth-quar-
ter profit from year-ago loss,
on lower cruise costs and
increased revenue.
But Royal Caribbean shares
sank more than 5 percent,
largely based on company
statements that its bookings
so far in the busy January-to-
March wave season were not
encouraging, analysts said.
Net income climbed to $46.6
million, or 22 cents per share,
from a loss of $3.6. million, or 2
cents per share, during the
same period a year ago.
Revenue for the quarter rose
12 percent to $1.15 billion ver-
sus $1.03 billion in the prior
year, as passenger ticket sales
climbed to $831.7 million and
onboard and other revenue
increased to $321.5 million.
Analysts . surveyed by
Thomson Financial were expect-
ing earnings of 20 cents per
share on sales of $1.16 billion.
Shares fell $2.33 to $43.51
in trading on the New York
Stock Exchange.
Joe Hovorka, an analyst
with Raymoid James &
Associates, said the stock like-


A5SUUIAILU FKtSS
Passengers enjoy a sunny day on the upper deck pool area of
Royal Caribbean International's Mariner of the Seas, in this 2006
file photo in the Caribbean Sea.


ly was falling because of a con-
tinued weakness in the
Caribbean market that has
lasted , more than a year.
Sluggishness in the
Caribbean has been offset by
good performance in Alaska
and Europe, a scenario also
faced by Royal Caribbean's


chief competitor, Carnival
Corp., the world's largest
cruise group. V
For the full year, earnings
were $633.9 million, or $2.94 a
share, compared to $715.9
million, or $3.26 a share, in
2005. Analysts expected $2.93
per share.


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Phone (386) 755-2660
Mon. - Sat. 7:30 am - 6 pm
Sunday 9-5


Fort White
Sunshine True Value
of Ft. White Hwy 47 N
Across St From School
Phone (386) 497-1708
Mon. - Sat. 8 am - 5:30 pm
Sunday 9-5


MARKET REPORT


Feb. 5,2007 , 13,000

Dow Jones V-_e_ 12,500

industrials 12,000


+8.25 11,500
11,000
12,661.74 NOV DEC JAN FEB
Pct. change High Low Record high close: 12,673.68
from previous: +0.07 12,681.21 12,629.86 Feb.1,2007

STOCK MARKET INDEXES ;- .j '
52-Week YTD 12-mo
High Low Name . Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg
12,683.93 10,683.32 Dow Industrials 12,661.74 +8.25 +.07 +1.59 +17.26
5,032.41 4,134.72 Dow Transportation 4,962.93 -43.96 -.88 +8.83 +15.67
462.88 380.97 Dow Utilities 466.04 +4.58 +.99 +2.03 +14.34
9,329.98 7,708.11 NYSE Composite 9,313.21 -12.03 -.13 +1.91 +16.13
2,150.72 1,770.48 Amex Market Value 2,134.92 -1.30 -.06 +3.82 +14.53
2,508.93 2,012.78 Nasdaq Composite 2,470.60 -5.28 -.21 +2.29 +9.38
1,449.33 1,219.29 S&P 500 1,446.99 -1.40 -.10 +2.02 +14.38
843.62 710.53 S&P MidCap 843.06 +.16 +.02 +4.81 +8.64
810.35 668.58 Russell 2000 806.69 -2.73 -.34 +2.42 +10.83
14,652.20 12,249.90 Wilshire 5000 14,626.09 -16.36 -.11 +2.58 +14.20

I STOCK EXCHANGE HllGUGHL Tl . , 1,, !

3 NYSE 3 AMEX NASDAQ
9,313.21 -12.03 2,134.92 -1.30 , 2,470.60 -5.28


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Herbalife 40.12 +7.02 +21.2
Hanover 22.90 +3.50 +18.0
MillsCp If 25.87 +3.72 +16.8
LongvFb s 24.45 +3.44 +16.4
UnivCmpr 71.10+10.00 +16.4
TriadH 49.65 +6.38 +14.7
LearCorp 38.64 +3.97 +11.5
Systemax 25.59 +2.42 +10.4
Suntech 39.55 +3.67 '+10.2
TrinaSol n 31.40 +2.76 +9.6

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
NewMarket 45.90 -10.30 -18.3
ViadCorp 37.09 -4.00 -9.7
Nelnet 25.05 -2.65 -9.6
SLM Cp 42.37 -4.09 -8.8
RegalBel 47.45 -4.09 -7.9
NovaStar 18.90 -1.61 -7.8
StateStr 67.08 -4.67 -6.5
Albnyln 33.64 -2.11 -5.9
StuLnCp 187.50-11.85 -5.9
W Holding 5.47 -.34 -5.9

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SLMCp 305885 42.37 -4.09
FordM 273795 8.33 +.10
GenElec 260690 36.37 +.10
AT&T Inc 259429 37.79 -.33
Pfizer 253596 26.88 +.08
EqOffPT 238240 55.46 +.08
EMCCp 226541 13.69 -.05
LSI Log 191746 9.14 -.14
Motorola 185704 19.87 +.02
AMD 184078 15.60 -.09

DIARY
Advanced 1,507
Declined 1,796
Unchanged 141
Total issues 3,444
New Highs 310
New Lows 7
Volume. 2,457,139,420


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Simulats 7.76 +1.16 +17.6
OverhillF 5.97 +.72 +13.7
BPZ Egy n 4.60 +.55 +13.6
NatGsSvcs 14.78 +1.68 +12.8
AMCON hif 29.95 +3.15 +11.8
TravelCt 32.51 +3.08 +10.5
InvCapHId 6.05 +.56 +10.2
Telkonet 3.45 +.31 +9.9
Aerocntry 9.92 +.87 +9.6
iMergent 21.65 +1.81 +9.1

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ArizLd 8.30 -1.44 -14.8
PyramdO n 3.50 -.40 -10.3
HemoSense 4.66 -.44 -8.6
CloughGA 20.08 -1.80 -8.2
ATechCer 15.42 -1.35 -8.0
Metalline n 3.09 -.27 -8.0
IntlAbsorb 3.38 -.26 -7.1
Natl RV 3.68 -.26 -6.6
RaeSyst 3.51 -.22 -5.9
Indonesia 10.37 -.63 -5.7

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SPDR 395549144.85 +.04
iShR2K nya292984 80.24 -.01
SP Engy 130187 58.57 -.06
SemiHTr 116206 34.45 +.17
OiSvHT 75766 138.29 +.09
US OiiFdn 56604 49,10 -.24
iShEmMkt 51296115.46 +.11
DJIA Diam 45730126.68 .+.15
SP Fncl 39378 37.38 -.01
Crystallxg 36590 2.88 +.05

DIARY
Advanced 503
Declined 568
Unchanged . 105
Total issues 1,176
New Highs 114
New Lows 18
Volume 254,749,346


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chgp%Chg
InvFnSv 59.80+12.85 +27.4
Rambusif 23.50 +4.58 +24.2
HandhEnt n 3.52 +.68 +23.9
RioVistEn 9.24 +1.72 +22.9
MTM Tech 2.05 +.31 +17.8
Anadigc 10.65 +1.58 +17.4
Navios un 9.34 +1.35 +16.9-
ClevBioLn 7.41 +1.01 +15.8
NetRatn 20.59 +2.54 +14.1
USGIobal 48.89 +5.53 +12.8

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chgp%Chg
NymoxPh 4.66 -.68 -12.7
MACC 2.23 -.26 -10.4
GrtrAtllf 2.86 -.33 -10.3
QCHIdgs 15.48 -1.30 -7.7
RschFmt 7.69 -.64 -7.7
Genomic 20.78 -1.66 -7.4
InPlay 2.05 -.16 -7.0
DayStar 2.59 -.18 -6.5
RochMeds 17.39 -1.20 -6.5
ApplRecyn 2.35 -.16 -6.4

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr933717 44.12 -.04
Microsoft 787879 29.61 -.58
Cisco 601312 27.51 +.37
SunMicro 497294 6.64 +.01
Intel 496587 21.28 +.17
Rambus if398038 23.50 +4.58
Dell Incif 342679 23.90 +.38
Level3 326903 6.27 +.18
Oracle 281789 17.16 -.26
ApldMatl 244096 18.13 +.01

DIARY
Advanced 1,296
Declined 1,738
Unchanged 121
Total issues 3,155
New Highs 171
New Lows 30
Volume 1,907,619,375


STOCKS OF LOCAL INtEhWT *'<.


Name Ex Div YId PE Last


AT&TInc NY 1.42
Allfel NY .50
AutoZone NY
BkofAm NY 2.24
BobEvn Nasd .56
CNBFnPA Nasd .60
CSXs NY .40
ChmpE . NY ...
Chevron NY 2.08
Cisco Nasd
CocaCI NY 1.24
ColBgp NY .75
Delhaize NY 1.54
Dell Inc f Nasd
DollarG NY .20
FPLGrp NY 1.50
FamDIr If NY .46
FordM NY
GenElec NY 1.12
HomeDp NY .90
iShR2K nya Amex .84
Intel Nasd .45


20 37.79
21 62.47
16 126.41
11 52.88
20 33.75
13 14.35
13 37.89
4 8.25
9 73.78
29 27.51
21 47.90
14 24.90
... 84.31
19 23.90
31 17.12
18 58.63
26 32.41
... 8.33
18 36.37
14 41.03
.. 80.24
25 21.28


YTD
Cha%Cho


-.33 +5.7
+.88 +3.3
-.44 +9.4
+.14 -1.0
-.22 -1.4
+.02 +1.2
-.03 +10.0
-.13 -11.9
-.26 +.3
+.37" +.7
-.34 -.7
-.10 -3.3
-.24 +12
+.38 -4.7
-.11 +7.3
+.98 +7.7
-.09 +10.5
+.10 +10.9
+.10 -2.3
+.20 +2.2
-.01 +2.8
+.17 +5.1


Name Ex Div YId PE Last


Leve3 Nasd ...
Lowess NY .20
McDnkds NY 1.00
Microsoft Nasd .40
Nasd100Tr Nasd .13
NYTimes NY .70
NobityH Nasd .50
OcciPets NY .88
Oracle Nasd ...
'Penney NY .72
PepsiCo NY 1.20
Pfizer NY 1.16
Potash NY .60
Rambuslf Nasd ...
Ryder NY .72
SLMCp NY 1.00
SearsHIdgs Nasd ...
SouthnCo NY, 1.55
SPDR Amex2.45
SunMicro Nasd ..
TimeWam NY .22
WalMart NY .67


YTDhg%
Chg %Chg


... 6.27 +.18 +12.0
.6 17 34.11 -.04 +9.5
2.2 16 44.53 -.01 +.5
1.4 25 29.61 -.58 -.8
.3 ... 44.12 -.04 +2.2
2.8 ... 24.84 +.67 +2.0
2.0 16 24.49 +.75 -7.9
1.9 10 46.66 -.63 -4.4
... 25 17.16 -.26 +.1
.9 16 83.41 -.29 +7.8
1.9 22 64.83 -.21 +3.6
4.3 10 26.88 +.08 +3.8
.4 25 150.06 -6.75 +4.6
...... 23.50 +4.58 +24.1
1.4 13 53.25 -.51 +4.3
2.4 16 42.37 -4.09 -13.1
... 22 179.87 +2.74 +7.1
4.3 18 36.41 +.11 -12
1.7 ... 144.85 +.04 +2.3
...... 6.64 +.01 +22.5
1.0 14 21.55 -.20 -1.1
1.4 19 48.52 +.44 +5.1


Last PvaDay
Australia 1.2882 1.2912
Britain 1.9596 1.9673
Canada 1.1815 1.1859
Eum ro.7735 .7712
Japan 120.35 121.07
Mexico 10.9195 10.9324
Switzerind 1.2487 1.2473
Bitish pound expressed In U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.


MUTUAL FUNDSi '. . ..
Total Assets Total Return/Rank PctMin Inlt
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
American Funds GrowAmerA m LG 83,868 33.49 +2.4 +9.3/B 0.0/A 5.75 250
American Funds InvCoAmA m LV 74,180 34.18 +2.7 +15.8/E 0.0/C 5.75 250
Vanguard 500 LB 72,012 133.39 +2.7 +16.5/8 0.0/C NL 3,000
Fidelity Contra LG 68,576 66.24 +3.0 +10.7/8 0.0/A NL 2,500
American Funds WAMutlnvA m LV 68,455 35.59 +2.9 +18.9/C 0.0/D1) 5.75 250
Dodge & Cox Stock LV 66,185 157.35 +3.1 +18.3/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH 63,189 61.79 +2.5 +20.8/A 0.01B/8 5.75 250
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m WS 62,557 42.68 +3.1 +20.5/B 0.0/A 5.75 250
American Funds IncAmerA m MA 60,592 20.66 +2.7 +20.2/A 0.0/A 5.75 250
PIMCO TotRells Cl 60,280 10.34 -0.5 +3.9/D 0.0/A NL 5,000,000
American Funds EurPacGrA m FB 56,108 47.35 +2.9 +18.8/D 0.0/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Divrlntl FG 47,341 37.51 +3.0 +17.5/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard 500Adml . LB 46,466 133.41 +2.8 +16.6/A 0.0/B NL 100,000
Vanguard Instldx LB 45,243 132.39 +2.8 +16.6/A 0.0/B NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Magellan ' LG 44,962 92.49 +4.0 +7.4/C0 0.0/B NL 2,500
American Funds NewPerspA m WS 43,568 32.18 +2.4 +17.2/C 0.0/C 5.75 250
Fidelity LowPriStk MB 39,339 44.68 +3.9 +14.4/B 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard TotStIdx LB 39,095 34.98 +3.3 +16.0/B 0.0/B NL 3,000
American Funds BalA m MA 35,431 19.27 +1.6 +12.3/B 0.0/B 5.75 250
American Funds FundmlnvA m LB 32,186 40.92 +3.8 +16.1/B 0.0/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Wndsril LV 31,568 35.50 +2.8 +19.7/B 0.0/A NL 10,000
Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV 30,899 44.51 +3.2 +24.4/B 0.0/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Eqlnc LV 30,628 59.87 +3.2 +20.1/B 0.0/B NL 2,500
Fidelity GrowInc LB 30,213 31.82 +2.9 +11.7/E 0.0/E NL 2,500
Fidelity GrowCo LG 30,069 70.94 +1.7 +8.0/C 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Welltn MA 29,675 32.82 +1.9 +14.5/A 0.0/A NL 10,000
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m CA 29,629 2.68 +2.7 +18.8/A 0.0/A 4.25 1,000
Dodge & Cox Bal MA 27,457 88.67 +2.1 +13.8/A 0.0/A NL 2,500
FrankTemp-Templeton Growth A m WS 27,120 26.08 +2.3 +20.9/A 0.08 5.75 1,000
Davis NYVentA m LB 27,035 39.26 +3.1 +16.6/A 0.0/A 4.75 1,000
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB 26,852 34.98 +3.3 +16.1/B 0.0/B NL 100,000
Fidelity Puritan MA 25,809 20.30 +2.2 +15.1/A 0.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard TotBdid Cl 23,769 9.96 -0.2 +4.5/B 0.0/C NL 3,000
Fidelity Bal MA 22,439 19.86 +3.1 +10.5BD 0.0/A NL .2,500
Vanguard Prmcp LB 22,371 70.66 +2.6 +11.2/E 0.0/A NL 25,000
Fidelity Spartan USEqindxl LB 22,358 51.26 +2.8 +16.6/A 0.0/C NL 100,000
T Rowe Price Eqtyinc LV 20,999 30.22 +3.0 +20.0/B 0.0/B NL 2,500
American Funds BondA m Cl 20,670 13.30 0.0 +5.7/A 0.0/A 3.75 250
Fidelity BIChGrow LG 20,649 45.16 +1.6 +6.6/D 0.0/D NL 2,500
Vanguard InstPlus LB 20,294 132.40 +2.8 +16.7/A 0.0/B NL200,000,000
Vanguard Tolintl FB 20,069 17.99 +3.0 +22.6/8 0.0/A NL 3,000
PIMCOTotRetAdm b Cl 19,877 10.34 -0.5 +3.7/0 0.0/1 NL 5,000,000
Vanguard Europeldx ES 18,460 36.75 +3.0 +29.1/B 0.0/C NL 3,000

CA -Conservative Allocation, Cl -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign
LargeGrowthr, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value,
MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total
Return: Chng in NAV witfi dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top
20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Momingstar.
Stock Foolnole. : D,.v.nal: ar ea'r, ,r, .r. Cuainadn doiars h = Does not meal continued-lHung S andards
if = LA6,i l.n.)1r, t�C n - tJen in pas52 w.ee pl Pt referred Srock has undergone a revs ock spoot at lea
irM p.r.i *t,ir,,rn ind pa, year n - Rgri k. buy secure al ea hea price s = Stock nas pRill by allea 20 percent wth-
in Irn 1I: VOri :iur, LiUe | = Ir. rankrupicry A releivership v = When dislrluted wl When sued. am Warrantw
Mutual Fund Footnotes b = Fee x:oer. marcel costs ise Did from lund asses d = Defere Bal charge, or rdemp-
1'.. , lr,,, . Ii,j1 ljaid i c.r.4riesl m = Muriple 1eWE are ctdrgad NA = not avellabe. p = previous days nel asset
vFilu- : lur.d 1r'i I.ri odAjrinjrn *ek a = ur,o pai s OismbubO ur'in [heweekGatnaalnd LOLAfitmmuBlDeo
. I .lr.ii ] ,l- e: a i ,,,,� l ,0"1 un.,lj l


MONEY RATES
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 6.25 6.25
Federal Funds Rate 5.25 5.25
Treasuries
3-month 5.01 5.01
6-month 4.96 4.98
5-year 4.79 4.88
10-year 4.81 4.89
30-year 4.91 .5.00


Find everything you need for your paint projects, plus expert, local adviL.


--------------------------" *----.*


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


I









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


NITY CALEN


* To submit your
Community Calendar
item, contact Todd
Wilson at 754-0428 or
by mail at twilson @
lakecityreporter.com.


Announcements


Violence and rape crisis
center offers support
Another Way, Inc. the local
domestic violence and rape
crisis center has a support
group for survivors of domestic
violence and their children from
5:30 to 7 p.m. every Thursday.
If interested call Susan at
Another Way, Inc. at 719-2700
for the location. Women and
children only.

Call for LCCC Memorabilia
to celebrate anniversary
Help celebrate LCCC's 60th
anniversary (1947-2007).
If you have any type of
memorabilia you would like to
donate: Photographs, yearbooks,
literary journals, graduation
programs, etc. contact
chairperson Sean McMahon,
LCCC history professor,
754-4293, e-mail
mcmahons @lakecitycc.edu.

Singles meetings take
place every Friday
Live Oak singles meetings
take place from 7 to 10 p.m.
Friday at St. Luke's Church in
Live Oak, across from the
Coliseum. For more information,
call Jim at 935-0422, Just at
362-4448 or Anna at 963-5774.

Habitat for Humanity
seeks family for home
Habitat for Humanity is looking
for a family for its second home.
The applicant must live in
substandard housing in
Columbia County, have a
verifiable source of income,
appropriate credit to qualify for a
20 year, no interest loan and put
at least 300 hours of sweat
equity into the home building
process. To apply, pick up an
application at the Columbia
County Public Library downtown,
download an application from the
web site at www.hfhlakecity.org
or call 755-0014 and leave a


message as to when to be
contacted.

Crossover Correction to
CMS training offered
Lake City Community College
will offer training in the Crossover
Correction to CMS Law
Enforcement tentatively
beginning Feb. 12.
There will be a scheduled
meeting at 6 p.m. on Jan. 22 in
the Lancaster Site Office - CR
341 across from the Lancaster
Correctional Work Camp in
Trenton.
Those interested in attending
this training must attend this
meeting to receive all the
information concerning cost,
scheduling, etc.
For more Information call
(352) 463-4353 between 9 a.m.
and 1 p.m. Monday-Friday, after
hours leave a message.

Graduate candidates
list being developed
The Lake City Community
College public information
office is developing a list of
LCCC "family graduate
candidates" for publication in
the 60th Anniversary Catalog
2007-08 (similar to the
2006-07 catalogs). Send any
names of people you know,
including extended families
(i.e., grandmothers, nieces,
nephews, husbands/wives,
blended families, etc.) that
graduated at any time from the
college.
If you have phone numbers,
include them. Know that if your
submissions are not pictured
in this year's catalog, their
names will be saved for future
issues. Candidates are
selected by a college
committee.
Call 754-4247 or 754-4248
(leave message); or e-mail
yarbroughs @lakecitycc. edu.

Kids Club planned
for every Saturday
The Great Lake City


Community Development
Corporation, Inc., 363 NW
Bascom Norris Drive, Lake City
will have a Saturday Morning
Kids Club from 10 a.m. to noon
every Saturday.
For more information, call
Calandra Wise at 752-9785.

Tae Kwan Do
classes continue
The Lake City-Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department continues to offer
classes in Tae Kwan Do.
These classes meet on
Monday and Wednesday nights
from 6:30 to 8 p.m. and are open
to anyone ages 8 and above.
The cost is $40 per month. For
more information, call Heyward
Christie at 758-5448.

Pregnancy Crisis Center
now taking volunteers
The Pregnancy Crisis Center
is now accepting applications
for volunteers to donate four
hours (or more) ot their time per
week at the Lake City location.
No experience is needed,
training is provided.
The center is located at 227
SW Columbia Ave., one block
West from the Greyhound Bus,
Depot, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.Monday
through Friday, 755-0058.

Coming Up
15th Annual Policemen's
Charity Ball to take place,
The 15th Annual
Policemen's Charity Ball will
be held at 8 p.m. Feb. 10 at
Southern Oaks Golf Club. The
theme is "A 70s Celebration."
Reserved tables and individual
tickets are now on sale.
Sponsorship of the event,
which supports CARC and
Happy House, are also
available.
For information, call Carol or
Alice at CARC at 752-1880 or
Erin at the Lake City Police
Department at 758-5484.


Newcomers meeting
sit for Feb. 14
The regular monthly
meeting of the Lake City
Newcomers Club will be at 11
a.m. Feb. 14. Luncheon cost is
$10. The meeting will be held at
the Guangdong restaurant
located in the Lake City Mall.
The program will be presented
by the "Four Valentines" coral
group from Lake City Community
College. All members, guests
and friends are invited.
For more information, call
752-4552.

Friendship luncheon
planned for Feb. 7
The February Friendship
Luncheon of the Lake City
Newcomers Club will be held at
11:30 a.m. Feb. 7. It will be held
at Mike's Out To Lunch, located


at 426 SW Commerce Blvd. All
members, friends and guests are
welcome.
For more information, please
call 752-4552.

Program planned to help
adults with diabetes
Columbia County Extension is
now offering an educational
program to help adults with type
2 diabetes control their blood
sugar, to feel better and reduce
risk of health complications. The
program will include nine classes
taught by a team of qualified
educators and health
professionals and a personal
90-minute consolation with a
registered dietitian. Health
assessments (height, weight and
blood pressure measurements
are included). Classes will run
from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday to
March 15.


The program is now
recruiting participants for this
program. People with type
2 Diabetes, are at least 21 years
old and are interested in being a
part of this program, call the
Extension office at 752-5384 to
get more
information or to register.
Registration must be received
by Jan. 12. The $75 program fee
includes the educational classes,
nutrition consultation, program
materials and health
assessments.

Local club's first
event is Feb. 10
The Columbia County Riding
Club has its first ride scheduled
for 6 p.m. on Feb. 10. New
members are welcome to come
join and ride.
For details, call Mike Cox at
623-4218.


GRAND OPENING


Merita Bakery Outlet

1981 SW MAIN BLVD.

Monday - Friday 9am-6pm


We have everyday
FRESH BREAD
and CAKE products
at a Reduced Cost.


Saturday 9am-5pm

We have everyday
specials for the
Price Conscious
Consumer.


Please join us on
the Opening
of our
New Store.


Lo , Redeem this Coupon ":


SFor 10% OFF

Your Purchase
EXPIRES FEB. 28, 2007


OBITUARIES


Mrs. Sarah Katherine Melton
Argersinger
Mrs. Sarah Katherine Melton Arger-
singer, 72 of Blakely, GA died, Feb-
ruary 3, 2007 at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan, AL.
Mrs. Argersinger was born June 1,
1934 in Lake City, FL to G.T.
"Doc" and Sarah Melton. She was
a graduate of Columbia County
High School in Lake City and
worked as a Police Dispatcher for
the Early County Law Enforcement
Agency in Blakely, GA for eighteen
years and was a member of the First
United Methodist Church of Blake-
ly. She is preceded in death by her
late husband, John W. "Jack Arger-
singer, Jr.
Mrs. Argersinger is survived by one
son, Robert Charles Argersinger,
daughter-in-law, Debbie and grand-
son, Sam, all of Blakely, GA; one
brother, Morrison "Mo" Melton
(Anne), Jacksonville, FL; one sister,
Patricia Browning (Phillip), Atlanta,
GA; She leaves behind to cherish
her memory, nieces and nephews; a
host of relatives and friends; and a
very special caregiver, Mrs. Helen
Hightower of Blakely, GA
Graveside funeral services for Mrs.
Argersinger will be held, Wednes-
day, February 7, 2007 at 11:00 A.M.
at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens
Cemetery with Pastor Louie Mabrey
of Wesley Memorial United Meth-
odist Church officiating. Visitation
will be held one hour prior to serv-
ice at the funeral home. Arrange-
ments are under the direction of
GATEWAY-FOREST LAWN
FUNERAL HOME, 3596 S. HWY
441, Lake City. (386) 752-1954.
Please sign the guest book at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com.
Mr. Weggie Lawrence
Mr. Weggie Lawrence, 54 of Lake
City died Monday morning, Febru-
ary 5, 2007 at the North Florida Re-
gional Medical Center in Gaines-
ville. He was a native and life long
resident of Lake City and a Colum-
bia High graduate of the class of


q


I


A


Bayway Carpet & Upholstery
Residential & Commercial
Lake City Live Oak
755-6142 362-2244


1972. He established Weggie's Sa-
loon and was a very dedicated own-
er for over thirty years. ,'He often
held charity events and cookouts for
people in the community along with
family and friends. Weggie has al-
ways enjoyed hobbies of hunting,
fishing, racing and being outdoors.
He was preceded in death by his fa-
ther and mother, Clark and Fannie
Lawrence, his sister, Mary Law-
rence and brother Jesse Lawrence.
Weggie survived by his wife, Paula
Lawrence, two daughters, Lindsey
Kennington (Kraig) and Stacey Net-
tles and one granddaughter, Taylor
Hollifield all of Lake City.
Funeral services for Weggie will be
conducted on Thursday, February 8,
2007 at 2:00 P.M. at the Gate-
way-Forest Lawn Funeral Home
Chapel with Rev. Bo Hammock of-
ficiating. Interment will follow at
Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens
Cemetery. Visitation with the fami-
ly will be Wednesday evening from
5-7:00 P.M. at the funeral home. In
lieu of flowers donations may be
made to Haven Hospice of the Su-
wannee Valley at 6037 Hwy 90
West, Lake City, Fl 32055. Ar-
rangements are under the direction
of the GATEWAY~FOREST
LAWN FUNERAL HOME, 3596
South US Hwy 441, Lake City.
386-752-1954 Please sign the
guestbook at


www.gatewayforestlawn.com
Deborah Diane "Debbie"
Nipper
Deborah Diane "Debbie" Nipper,
41, a resident of Lake City, Florida
passed away at her home February
3, 2007.
Mrs. Nipper was a lifelong resident
of Lake City, Florida. She was a
member of the Mt. Carmel Baptist
Church. She is preceded in death by
her father, James Ronald Nipper.
Survivors include her mother: Jew-
el (James) Humphrey, Lake City,
Fl. Two Brothers: Ronald (Debbie)
Nipper, Lake City and Jerry (Cathy)
Godwin, Ocala, Fl. Two Nieces,
Mindy Godwin and Marty Godwin.
One Nephew, Shane Ryan Nipper.
Funeral services for Mrs. Nipper
will be conducted Wednesday, Feb-
ruary 7, 2007, at 2:00 P.M. in the
Chapel of Guerry Funeral Home.
Interment will follow in the Forest
Lawn Cemetery. The Family will
receive friends Wednesday, Febru-
ary 7, 2007 from 1:00 to 2:00 prior
to the service. GUERRY FUNER-
AL HOME 2659 SW. Main Blvd.
Lake City, Fl. is in charge of ar-
rangements. 386-752-2414.
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293.


GUESS WHAT I JUST FOUND...
r--------------------------
ANY 3 ROOMS

$ 00*
'* *Max. 300 sq. ft. per room. LR, DR,
combo count as 2. Residential only.
6 %7 Expires 2-28-07
Scotchguard

pay for 2 rooms and
I3d
get the 3rd room free
L-------------- m--.----
Hall Free with 3 Rooms

or more cleaned
--------------------


Tickets available at the Lake City Reporter
180 E. Duval St. * Lake City


LIMITED SEATING


DOOR


VIP $1500

Limited Seats


PRIZES .General Admission


FOOD

&FUN


$1000


Event will be held at the Lake City Community College on

Thursday, March 15, 2007

Doors open at 5:00 p.m.

-Booth Space Also Available-

Lake C ity a Reporter


- Celebration of Life!


r~


l* [ lL..r.i

* O~ Iairlie.


JA i . r LJu a-d W- Lu UU luI , L .d.jl. i .1, Lt IU6 .,1 uri i F D : I I
Gateway-Forest Lawn Funeral Home
Ted I. Guerry Sr., L.ED. & Brad Wheeler, LRD., Owners
3596 South Hwy 441 * Lake City, Florida 32025 * (386) 752-1954


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


A-


Page E ditor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404










LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* To submit your
Community Calendar
item, contact Todd
Wilson at 754-0428 or
by email at twilson@
lakecityreporter., com.


Announcements

Gateway Pro Rodeo
Pageant March 18
The third annual Miss Florida
Gateway Pro Rodeo Pageant
will take place on March 18 at
the 13th Annual Florida
Gateway Pro Rodeo.
Applications are available at
Smitty's Western Store, The
Money Man, The Fair Office
and at your local school office
or call (386)-752-8822.
Applications are also online at
www.columbiacountyfair.org.

CHS yearbook
pre-sale ends Monday
Columbia High School is now
pre-selling yearbooks until
Monday: There is a limited
number of yearbooks being
ordered based on the pre-sale.
Yearbooks are $65 and $6 for a
personalized nameplate.
Seniors that have purchased a
senior ad can buy their
yearbook for a reduced price of
$50 not including nameplate.

Water Management
board meeting planned
At 9 a.m. Feb. 13 the
Suwannee River Water
Management District's
governing board will meet at
district headquarters on
Highway 49 and 90 East in Live
Oak. The meeting is to consider
district business and conduct
public hearings on regulatory
and land acquisition matters. A
workshop will follow the
governing board meeting.

Real Property Board
meeting Feb. 13
The Real Property Board of
the Lake City Community
College Foundation will meet at
noon Feb. 13 in the Lake City
Community College Foundation
Board Room, downtown Lake
City.
For more information, call
Mike Lee, executive director of
the LCCC foundation at
754-4392 or 754-4433.

State-of-the-School visit
to take place Wednesday
As a part of the State-of-the
School visits, Columbia County
School Board members and
Superintendent Sam Markham
will visit Five Points Elementary
School at 10 a.m. on
Wednesday.

Positive Parenting
Program set for Thursday
The Columbia County School
System invites parents in all
stages of child rearing to attend
a Free Positive Parenting
Program, Thursday at the School
Board Administrative Complex.
This program presented by,
"Mr. Happy" Jim Atkinson, will
focus on:
The Importance of Attitude,
Building Strong Self-Esteem, The
Power of Positive
Communication and Setting and
Reaching Desirable Goals
A morning presentation
will be offered from 10 a.m.
to noon.
The evening presentation will
be from 6:30 to 8 pm.
Free child care will be
provided for the evening
session only.
To register for evening
childcare, or for more
information call the schools or
Tina Roberts at 758-4872.

Adopt a Pet Day
planned for Feb. 10
The Lake City Mall will host a
pet adoption day for the Lake
City Animal Shelter. The event is
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Feb. 10
in center court of the mall. There
will be many fury friends-avail-
able for adoption. The shelter will
also have pet care products and
information available.
For more information, call the
Lake City Animal Shelter,
752-3191.

Science and Engineering
Fair set for Feb. 14-15
The Suwannee Valley
Regional Science and
Engineering Fair will also be held
at Lake City Community College
Feb. 14-15.
The region is comprised of 10
counties: Baker, Bradford,


Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist,
Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison,
Suwanned, and Union. Judging
of the projects will take place
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Feb. 14.
Open house for the
community will also take place
from 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 14.


The awards ceremony will be
at 10 a.m.Feb. 15 in the Levy
Performing Arts Center at LCCC.
The winners will advance to
the State Science and
Engineering Fair held in Fort
Myers, at Florida Gulf Coast
University on April 11.
The 2007 Intel International


Science and Engineering Fair will
be held in Albuquerque, N.M.,
May 13-19.

LCCC Nursing Department
begins advising sessions
The associate in science in
nursing (ASDN) and LPN to RN


bridge track (LPN-RN Bridge)
programs at Lake City
Community College have
initiated monthly nursing group
advising sessions. The next
session will be at 11:30 a.m.
Feb. 7 in the Barney E. McRae
Jr. M.D., Medical Technology
Building 103, Room 106. These


, group sessions are open to all
students interested in the ASDN
or LPN-RN Bridge programs. If
you plan to apply to the nursing
program you must attend one of
these sessions no later than the
semester prior to the semester
you plan to apply. Since
attendance is mandatory, roll will


be taken to document your
attendance. The session will last
approximately one hour.
Future session dates and
times are available by calling the
LCCC Academy of Allied Health
Programs at (386)
754-4404 or (386) 754-4231.


Floridians are getting the last restricted rolls



of Sunshine State Quarters for next 48 hours


Only residents get these last Florida State

Quarters. Non-residents can not have them.


By D. L. COTrrBLL
Universal Media Syndicate

UMS - The clock is ticking.
Hotline operators are bracing for
the flood of calls.
That's because the United States
Mint* has forever ceased produc-
tion of our beloved Sunshine State
quarter. They will never be minted
again.
But today, thousands of state resi-
dents are calling for some of the last
remaining Florida state quarters.
For the next 48 hours only the
World Reserve Monetary Exchange
is offering up the last of its private
hoard of Sunshine State quarters to
Florida state residents only.
Those state residents who beat
the deadline will be getting these
restricted rolls of the last of their
home state quarters at face value
in brilliant, never-circulated condi-
tion. They are only asked to cover
the processing fee and shipping.
But the government is not the one
to thank.
"The people of Florida are sick
and tired of the whole universe
always revolving around New
York City and California. So, we
felt Floridians deserved to get the
last of these state quarters before
anyone else could get their hands
on them," confirms John T. White,
Executive Director of the privately
owned World Reserve Monetary
Exchange.
"That's why we're opening our
vaults exclusively to Floridians for
the next 48 hours," White said.
"Non-residents are restricted
from getting these special state
resident rolls of the Sunshine State
Quarters. And, you can't find these
rolls at the U.S. Mint, at the Federal
Reserve or at any local bank. You
can't get them rolled this way any-
where else," said White.
These are not just ordinary com-
mercial forty coin rolls: They were
rolled into special twenty-five coin
bankrolls under the supervision of
vault workers wearing white gloves
and are currently under guard at
the private World Reserve secured
facility.
Now, they will only be released
to Florida residents. And at face
value, they are getting them for a
real steal.
These Sunshine State Quarters
have never been circulated. That's
why collectors hoard them when-
ever they can get their hands on
them.
"You cannot find these never-
circulated coins in your pocket
change. Once circulated they are
handled and virtually worthless to
collectors," said White.
Many of the other state quar-
ters in never-circulated condition


with mint contact markings have
increased dramatically in value.
"Values always fluctuate and
there's never any guarantees as
to how much these Florida state
quarters will be worth in the future.
But I can tell you that the uncircu-
"lated Tennessee state quarter has
already increased in value by 1200%
since its release," White said.


"We felt Floridians
deserve to get the last of
their state quarters in
the restricted rolls before
anyone else can get their
hands on them."
- John T. White,
Executive Oirectror,
World Reserve Monetary Exchange

"We've put on extra staff and have
earmarked our entire vault stock.
That means there will be enough of
these special twenty-five coin state
resident rolls for all Floridians who
beat the 48 hour order deadline,"
said White. i
But with less than 48 hours
remaining, and with a very Urn-
ited number of coins actually
minted, the demand is expect -
ed to be at record levels.
"Lots of people will be get-
ting 10 rolls because they make e
such wonderful gifts for any
occasion for their children, par-
ents, grandparents and friends," ,
said White.
"To keep. these quarters in their
never-circulated condition, they
are being carefully placed into
rich gold embroidered vault
bags, and special custom-
tailored coin jackets for
Floridians only," White
said.
"These vault bags
turn the rolls of coins
into an Impressive gift.
The person who re-
ceives it will feel like
they just got a pot of
gold. And these vault
bags and custom-tailored
coin jackets are available
only to Florida state resi-
dents," he added.
Whether readers get these
special restricted Florida
State Quarters for themselves
or to give as gifts, one thing is
certain, this niarks the end of the
great coin that brought honor and
pride to the state of Florida.
With such a limited supply avail-
able and only hours left to get them,
Florida residents are scrambling to
get all they can now.
So, for at least the next 48 hours,
it looks like Florida is truly the
"center of the universe." U


Values for state quarters soar

If the past can predict the future, the last of the
Florida state quarters soon may be harder to find

"It's staggering how much some of the uncirculated state quarters
have already increased in value. In fact, the Tennessee State Quarter has
already increased in value an astonishing 1200%. The values of the Ohio
and Louisiana State Quarters have also risen dramatically since their
release date," confirms John T. White, Executive Director of the privately
owned World Reserve Monetary Exchange.
"It's important to get both mint marks. The values of coins can differ
dramatically and there are never any guarantees. That's why savvy
collectors always make sure to grab up both mint marks when they can
get them. And for those who do get the last of the Florida Sunshine State
Quarter-Dollars it wouldn't be surprising if they were worth significantly
more at this same time next year," White said. Hi


1200%
1100%
1000%
900%
800%
700%
600%
500%
400%
300%
200%


Values For These State Quarters
Have Already Skyrocketed.
Could Florida Be NextP


U FLORIDIANS
GO TO THE
HEAD OF THE
LINE: This is
the way most
non-residents
will have to find
the remaining
Florida State
Quarters. But for
the next 48 hours
only, Floridians
are going to the
head of the line.
That's because
readers of today's
newspaper are
getting some
of the last
of our home
state quarters
in restricted
twenty-five
coin rolls. These
special rolls
are restricted
because non-
residents cannot
have them.


iT NEVER-CIRCULATED AND AVAILABLE ONLY TO FLORIDIANS: Th; artit ',
r ,-,3it.:m'r :.h w, tli, beaur.fiu' ir. i e *ij.arltrr t 1-or, the e greal ti- it :.. Florida
'-r . ror '.1, 4-' h.:.ur: trie iv t of [r.i-;E L.rllia i .ier. c'r. ,j.:ulare1 r,'.ll :' r ccIrs
are o,.'. for Florirda .ljre -sidert-.


,.~


r-J


- ff VALUABLE.
T he *.aluE3cif ?somrre
uric-r.:uiateeO hcaA qiurterc
rsleo..' in* y,,at it .me '.f Florida
00 r- q iis,-treo rh0 ia riese .5 CSurisrrire State
qijarir' in tr, tz''lTi tyi,..'-:cn rv-Ari.:Eed
rpi idtwric .1Tr~ii - rE ti-ring djiivereii ir rie


Here's how residents are getting free State Quarters


Every Florida resident that beats the order deadline
will also receive a free encapsulated brilliant, never-
circulated Florida Sunshine State Quarter-Dollar coin
with each roll.
Beginning at 8:00 am today, residents of northern Florida
should begin calling to get all the rolls of quarters they want.
Southern Florida residents have a different number and
should begin calling at 8:30 am,
If you miss' the 48 hour deadline you will be
turned away and required to wait for future public


If you live In one of these,
NORTHERN FLORIDA COUNTIES
ESCAMBIA, SANTA ROSA, OKALOO3A,
WALTON, HOLMES, WASHINGTON, B4Y,
JACKSON, CALHOUN, GADSDEN, GULF,
LIBERTY, FRANKLIN, LEON, WAKULLA,
JEFFERSON, MADISON, TAYLOR,
HAMILTON, SUWANNEE, LAFAYETTE, DIXIE,
COLUMBIA, GILCHRIST, LEVY, NASSAU,
BAKER L,DUVAL, UNION, BRADFORD,CLAY,
ST. JOHNS, ALACHUA, PUTNAM, FLAGLER,
MARION, VOLUSIA.
Start Calling at 8:00 am
Call 1-800-207-175
Ask for Department FL2392


Southern Florida Counties
Start Calling at 8:30 am


announcements if authorized by the World Reserve in
this or other publications. The standard $11 processing
fee plus shipping gets you the full unbroken rolls of never-
circulated Florida Sunshine State Quarters at face value.
THE"U.S. MINT.'" IS A REGISTERED TRADEMARK OF THE UNITED
STATES MINT. THE WORLD RESERVE MONETARY EXCHANGE
IS NOT AFFILIATED WITH THE UNITED STATES GOVERN-
MENT, OR ANY GO'VERMtJ.IT AGENCY. ALL TRANSACTIONS
ARE BACKED BYTHEV.WOLOP'ESR'VE r..OrETAP, E:-CHAniGE
WITH A MONEY BACH. GjuAPAJlTEE UP TO 1C'C0000 0


Northern Rlorida Counties
Start Callingat 8:00 am


If you live in one of these
SOUTHERN FLORIDA COUNTIES
PINELLAS, CITRUS, HERNANDO, PASCO,
SUMTER, LAKE, SEMINOLE, ORANGE,
HILLSBOROUGH, POLK, OSCEOLA,
BREVARD, MANATEE, HARDEE, HIGHLANDS,
OKEECHOBEE, INDIAN RIVER, SARASOTA,
DE SOTO, ST. LUCIE, CHARLOTTE, GLADES,
MARTIN, LEE, HENDRY, PALM BEACH,
COLLIER, BROWARD, MONROE, DADE
Start Calling at 8:30 am
Call 1-800-236-8092
Ask for Department FL2932


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


cNNN"


.00N


-V%06








LAKE CITY REPORTER HEALTH TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Alternative to hip replacement


aimed at younger boomers


By LAURAN NEERGAARD
AP Medical Writer
WASHINGTON - Doctors
are beginning to offer a new
alternative to hip replacement
- one aimed at younger, ath-
letic baby boomers who've
worn out their joints too soon.
Now they no longer have to
wait until they hit their 60s for
a fix.
It's called hip resurfacing,
covering a damaged hip's ball
and socket with smooth metal
rather than cutting away worn
bone and replacing it.
The operation hit the U.S.
market last spring with Food
and Drug Administration
approval of the British-
designed Birmingham Hip
Resurfacing System.
Competitors are in clinical tri-
als here, and expected to clear
FDA later this year.
It's not the first time ortho-
pedic surgeons have tried
resurfacing worn-out hips.
But where earlier attempts
failed, data from Europe sug-
gest this latest approach uses
longer-lasting materials -
with the additional promise of
a joint that may hold up to the
heavy recreation of today's
40- and 50-somethings better
than traditional hip implants.
"I do have people that call
me and say, 'My father had
hip resurfacing in 1970 and it
didn't work. Why are we
doing that now?"' says Dr.
Michael J. Anderson, an
orthopedic surgeon in
Milwaukee who estimates
that about 15 percent of
his hip implants now are
resurfacings.
His response: Comparing
today's resurfacing with yes-
teryear's is like comparing a
modern car to a Model T.
Not everyone's a good can-


New hip procedure for baby bo
Doctors are beginning to offer an alternative to hip rep
aimed at young patients who have worn out their joints


Hip resurfacing
The femur head is shaped to fit
an anatomically sized metal ball.
The socket s surface is replaced
with a metal shell.
Pelvis K I
socket Metal
Femur . j , shell
head


Metal
Femur ball


Hip replacement
The femur head is ret
placed with a stem and
fits into the center of t
plastic socket replace


Pelvis
socket

Femur / I' '


Femur


SOURCES: Birmingham Hip; National Institute
Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Disease
didate, specialists caution.
Resurfacing isn't for patients
with thinning bones - part of
the joint could break - or
those who have poorly func-
tioning kidneys that can't
eliminate microscopic metal
particles produced when the
joint's reinforced pieces rub
together.
Moreover, while patients
typically recover quickly,
resurfacing is harder to per-
form than a hip replacement,
and only a small fraction of
the nation's orthopedic sur-
geons so far are trained to do
it.
But interest is growing, as
evidenced by a focus on hip
resurfacing at next month's
annual meeting of the
American Academy of
Orthopaedic Surgeons - and
a growing .demand for. hip
repair from ever-younger
patients.
Until now, "you might have
told someone to soldier on for
as long as you possibly can,"


Medicare officials waive

late fee for the poor


By KEVIN FREKING
Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Federal
officials extended on Tuesday
a policy that will allow low-
income Medicare participants
to enroll in the program's drug
benefit throughout 2007 with-
out paying a late-enrollment
penalty.
About 9.1 million people get
extra help in paying for their
medicine through a low-
income subsidy. Medicare offi-
cials say they have identified
about 500,000 more people
they believe are eligible for
extra help. Officials want to
help them work through the
application process and get
signed up in a plan without fear


of a penalty fee for missing the
enrollment cutoff
"This is our most difficult
population to reach," said
Leslie V. Norwalk, acting
administrator for the Centers
for Medicare and Medicaid
Services. "By continuing to
remove the fear of a late fee for
those who may not be able to
pay, we are taking a positive
step aimed at broader cover-
age for everyone."
James Firman, president
and CEO of the National
Council on Aging, said that the
rollout of government pro-
grams over the years, from
food stamps to Medicaid,
shows that it takes time for
people to learn about a pro-
gram and seek to participate.


t Care
of North Florida


N


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Caicer Care
of North Florida
1)101r(ll' I'vlcOH l ics
to lif" tetam
TAREK MOHAMED, M.).



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Breat~acerHodkins &-Mulipl Mylom Aneia ernc0rmat sis .
Cl Cae Oale



iS
CervicalC I anc . r Ly nphorna ancreatc Cance Proble s y l p oie a v D s r r
Espaga Cacr LueiaPott aibrCotn iodr


4520 W US HIGHWAY 90 * LAKE CITY, FLORIDA 32055
W W W. C A N C E RC A R E N O RT-H F L O R I DA . CO M


because a s
replacement be
itself likely t
explains acader
Dr. Scott Rubi
Illinois Bone
Institute.
With the ne
option, "people
more aggressive
younger creak
adds.
More, than 4(
partial hip reply
performed each
ber growing ast
ages.
Typically, sur
a hip by cut
femoral head, t
and replacing ii
ball mounted
implanted deep
bone. A pla
replaces the or
artificial . hips
tremendous rel
crippled by hip
But the m
friction means


can begin wearing out in
homers about 15 years, sooner if
lacements sports or other activities
s too soon. increase pressure on the joint.
For the average 65-year-old,
moved and re- that's no problem. A 50-year-
d metal ball that old, in contrast, could very
the femur. A well wear. out an initial
s the original. replacement and have little
J ]thigh bone left to fit another.
"You're dealing with Swiss
\Pelvis cheese," is how hip replace-
ment pioneer Dr. Mitchell
S '-- Sheinkop describes the
remaining bone.
Enter resurfacing.
Femur Surgeons lightly shave the
replacement damaged femoral ball and fit a
metal ball snugly over it. That.
ball rolls in a metal cup rein-
forcing the socket. The idea:
AP Metal-on-metal shouldn't
wear out as fast, and if
standard hip patients do need another
fore age 60 is replacement in 15 or 20 years,
o wear out, the thigh bone is largely
my spokesman intact.
nstein, of the 'This resurfacing initiative
and Joint has interest because we're
sparing bone," explains
w resurfacing Sheinkop, a Rush University
may be a little professor and joint replace-
e" in treating ment director of the
e in treating Neurologic and Orthopedic
y joints, he Institute of Chicago.
What's the evidence? The
00,000 total or FDA cited studies showing
lacements are the Birmingham Hip resurfac-
1 year, a num- er lasted at least five years,.
the population approving its sale on condi-
tion that manufacturer Smith,
rgeons replace & Nephew Inc. continue
ting off the tracking its endurance for 10
he joint's ba , years.
t with a metal Doctors differ on what age
on a rod is the cutoff for resurfacing,
in the thigh somewhere between 60 and
astic socket 65, largely dependent on the
original. Those patient's bone strength. Nor
can bring do all insurers cover it. The
lief to people implant costs about 20 per-
pain. cent more than a standard
etal-on-plastic artificial hip, adding to the
the implants $35,000 tab.


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Group: Ads promote

recreational sex


By ANDREW BRIDGES
Associated Press
WASHINGTON - An AIDS
organization sued Pfizer Inc.
on Monday over ads the group
says encourage use of Viagra
as a party drug. The nonprofit
group said such recreational
use furthers the spread of HIV
and other sexually transmitted
diseases.
The suit, filed in Los Angeles
on Monday by the AIDS
Healthcare Foundation, calls
Pfizer's ads for the impotence
drug false and misleading. The
suit echoes allegations made in
an ad campaign announced by
the group last month.
The nonprofit group alleges
the marketing of Viagra has
fostered an increase in the
spread of STDs. Studies have
found the drug is used - ille-
gally - in conjunction with
crystal methamphetamine to
form a party drug "cocktail."
While crystal meth can
heighten sexual desire, it also
can impair the ability to have
an erection, said Michael


Weinstein, president of the
AIDS Healthcare Foundation.
"In order to satisfy that height-
ened desire, you have to take
Viagra," Weinstein told
reporters.
Pfizer denied it promotes
the recreational use of its
blockbuster drug. In 2005,
Pfizer had $860 million in U.S.
Viagra sales, according to IMS
Health Inc.
The suit, filed in Los Angeles
Superior Court, seeks to halt
the New York company from
running ads like those that
have promoted the drug's use
on New Year's Eve and Super
Bowl Sunday, said Tom Myers,
the AIDS group's legal
counsel.
It also seeks to force Pfizer
to undertake a public informa-
tion campaign on the dangers
of misusing and abusing the
prescription drug.
Furthermore, it seeks an
unspecified amount to cover an
increase in treatment costs
borne by the nonprofit group,
which runs free treatment
clinics.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER HEALTH TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Anti-cancer

vaccine

worries

parents
By LIZ AUSTIN PETERSON
Associated Press
AUSTIN, Texas - Some
conservatives and parents'
rights groups worry that
requiring girls to get vaccinat-
ed against the sexually trans-
mitted virus that causes cervi-
cal cancer would condone
premarital sex and interfere
with the way they raise their
children.
By using an executive order
that bypassed the Legislature,
Republican Gov. Rick Perry
- himself a conservative -
on Friday avoided such oppo-
sition, making Texas the first
state to mandate that school-
girls get vaccinated against
the virus.
Beginning in September
2008, girls entering the sixth
grade will have to receive
Gardasil, Merck & Co.'s new
vaccine against strains of the
human papillomavirus, or
HPV.
Perry also directed state
health authorities to make the
vaccine available free to girls
9 to 18 who are uninsured or
whose insurance does not
cover vaccines. In addition, he
ordered that Medicaid offer
Gardasil to women ages
19 to 21.
Perry, a conservative
Christian who opposes abor-
tion and stem-cell research
using embryonic cells, counts
on the religious right for his
political base. But he has said
the cervical cancer vaccine is
no different from the one that
protects children against
polio.
"The HPV vaccine provides
us with an incredible opportu-
nity to effectively target and
prevent cervical cancer," he
said.
Opponents say Perry
should have let the
Legislature decide whether to
impose a mandate.
"He's circumventing the
will of the people," said Dawn
Richardson, president of
Parents Requesting Open
Vaccine Education, a citizens
group that fought for the right
to opt out of other vaccine
requirements. 'There are bills
filed. There's no emergency
except in the boardrooms of
Merck, where this is failing to
gain the support that they had
expected."
Texas allows parents to opt
out of inoculations by filing an
affidavit objecting to the vac-
cine on religious or philosoph-
ical reasons. Conservative
groups say such provisions,
still interfere with parents'
rights to make medical
decisions for their children.
The executive order is
effective until Perry or a suc-
cessor changes it, and the
Legislature has, no authority
to repeal it, said Perry spokes-
woman Krista Moody. Moody
said the Texas Constitution
permits the governor, as head
of the executive branch, to
order other members of the
executive branch to adopt
rules like this one.


Child weight-loss surgeries

becoming more common


By DAVID B. CARUSO
Associated Press
NEW YORK- As the popu-
larity of stomach surgery has
skyrocketed among obese
adults, a growing number of
doctors are asking, "Why not
children, too?"
For decades, the number of
kids trying weight-loss sur-
gery has been tiny. The opera-
tions themselves were risky,
with a death rate of about 1 in
50. Children rarely got that fat,
and when they did, pediatri-
cians hesitated to put the
developing bodies under the
knife. Only 350 U.S. kids had
such an operation in 2004,
according to federal statistics.
But improvements in surgi-
cal technique and huge
increases in the number of
dangerously obese children
have begun fueling a change of
heart.
A group of four hospitals,
led by Cincinnati Children's
Hospital Medical Center, are
starting a large-scale study
this spring examining how
children respond to various
types of weight-loss surgery,
including the gastric bypass, in
which a pouch is stapled off
from the rest of the stomach
and connected to the small
intestine.
Three more hospitals have
approval from the Food and,
Drug Administration to test
how teens fare with a proce-
dure called laparoscopic gas-
tric banding, where an elastic
collar installed around the
stomach limits how much
someone can eat.
The FDA has hesitated to
approve the gastric band for
children, but surgeons at New
York University Medical
Center reported in the Journal
of Pediatric Surgery this
month that the device holds
promise.
The 53 boys and girls, aged
13 to 17, who participated in
NYU's study shed nearly half
their excess weight over, 18
months, while suffering rela-
tively minor complications.
Crystal Kasprowicz, of St
James, N.Y., said she lost 100
pounds from her 250-pound
frame after having the band
installed at age 17.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Crystal Kasprowicz and her father, John Kasprowicz, who both
underwent a procedure where surgeons installed a flexible band
around their stomachs that squeezes them slightly, pose with old
pants in their home in St. James, N.Y., recently.


"I'm a totally different per-
son," she said.
Before the procedure,
Kasprowicz said she took med-
ication for a rapid heartbeat
and was showing signs of
developing diabetes. Every
effort she made to stop getting
bigger failed. Dieting didn't
work, she said. Her heart
problems made it hard to exer-
cise. Even walking up stairs
was a challenge.
Now, she's off the heart
drugs. Her blood-sugar levels
are in check. She also feels
better about herself.
"I'm very outgoing now,"
said Kasprowicz. "I hike a lot....
I go to the beach in the ,sum-
mer now. I'm not as self-con-
scious when I go shopping for
clothing."
Similar studies are under
way at the University of Illinois
Medical Center in Chicago
and at the Morgan Stanley


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Children's Hospital of New
York-Presbyterian, which
recently opened a weight-loss
surgery center for teens.
DdJtors there expect to con-
duct about 50 operations this
year.
Children are only consid-
ered candidates for surgery
after they have spent six
months trying to lose weight
through conventional methods
under hospital supervision.
But so far, not a single one has
slimmed down enough to take
surgery off the table, said Dr.
Jeffrey Zitsman, associate
attending surgeon at Morgan
Stanley Children's Hospital.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Bush budget plan would boost Pentagon spending


By ANDREW TAYLOR
Associated Press

WASHINGTON -
President Bush sent Congress
a budget Monday that reads
like his party won the last elec-
tion rather than the Democrats
who now control Capitol Hill.
There's less for heating
subsidies for the poor, but
plenty of tax cuts to cheer
GOP conservatives. The
Pentagon gets a record $50
billion budget hike, but
domestic programs cherished
by Democrats again face cuts
comparable to those rejected
last year - when Bush's GOP
allies controlled Congress.
In control of Congress for
the first time in a dozen years,
Democrats accused Bush of
trimming domestic programs,
using smoke and mirrors to
predict a balanced budget in
five years and ignoring a hid-
den tax threat to middle-class
families. His $245 billion
request for Iraq and
Afghanistan has given law-
makers sticker shock.
Despite common agree-
ment that something must be
done soon about the spiraling
cost of benefit programs such
as Social Security and
Medicare, Bush recommend-
ed mostly modest steps -
while refusing to consider tax
hikes that could draw
Democrats into negotiations.
'"There's a lot of skittishness
on both sides about coming to
the table," said Sen. Judd
Gregg of New Hampshire, the
top Republican on the Senate
Budget Committee. 'The


White House is afraid of taxes
and the Democrats are afraid
of controlling spending."
"The president has simply
offered more of the same, pro-
posing a budget that cuts ...
from Medicare and Medicaid,
while sending $240 billion
more in American taxpayer
dollars to Iraq," said Rep.
Rahm Emmanuel, D-Ill. "This
is not a tradeoff the American
people want."
Bush touted his fiscal blue-
print as "protecting the home-
land and fighting terrorism,
keeping the economy strong
with low taxes and keeping
spending under control." He
said, after meeting with his
Cabinet, "Congress needs to
listen to a budget which says
no tax increase, and a budget,
because of fiscal discipline, that
can be balanced in five years."
Bush said $245 billion is
needed for military and diplo-
matic operations in Iraq and
Afghanistan over the next
year and a half, bringing total
Pentagon funding for the wars
to $662 billion. But his budget
assumes, at least on paper,
that no additional war funding
will be needed after 2009.
Bush also proposed modest
cuts to the rapidly growing
Medicare and Medicaid
health care programs, but
failed to address chronic
shortfalls in future years that
would force painful sacrifices
on beneficiaries. Instead,
Medicare providers such as
hospitals, nursing homes and
home care providers would
face payment cuts, while high-
er-income beneficiaries would


COUNCIL: Security system

to be installed in elevator
Continued From Page 1A
that are hung across city ily be expanded in the future for
roadways. other purposes in city hall.
* Appointed Keith Couey to . U Approved spending $28,980
the city's Planning and Zoning to treat, the Southside
Board, who will replace recent- Recreational Complex for insects'
ly resigned board member in conjunction that the county
Robert Woodard. pays for half of the project
* Approved a request by At an earlier meeting of the
City Manager David Kraus to City of Lake City Fire
install a $7,000 security system Committee, Lake City Fire Chief
for city hall's elevator. Kraus announced the hiring of three
said the security card system new. firefighters and requested
was recommended to limit the approval to purchase three
those who access the second new sets of turnout gear. That
and third floors of city hall. He request was approved.
also discussed moving depart- The committee also approved
ments on the second and third the use of GovDeals.com to sell
floors that were frequently vis- equipment over the Internet and
ited by customers to the first the use of Government Services
floor to further limit who uses Group, Inc., for Fire Protection
the elevator. Assessment Program
He said the system could eas- Maintenance at the cost of $8,500.





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To All Our Loved Ones
When our Heavenly Father called (Missy) Mary Hazel
Reed home he knew our loss would be difficult to bear,
so he sent friends and loved ones like you,
who showed us that you really cared.
For the countless number of deeds shown in action
and thoughts for every token of concern you brought,
especially all the telephone calls I received when
I was in New York with Missy. The Reeds
and Georges Thank You from the bottom of our hearts.
Special-Special Thanks to
The Community, Mt. Pisgah Churm.- Family, Rev. Victor
Cole, New Bethel Baptist Church, Rev. Alvin Baker, St.
John Baptist Church, Rev. Cleveland Weeks, The
Richardson High School Class of 1962 and Combs Funeral
Home & Staff.

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pay greater premiums.
Less ambitious Bush pro-
posals went nowhere when
Republicans controlled
Congress last year, and the
budget process broke down
amid election-year acrimony.
Health care providers prom-
ised to lobby hard to kill, the
proposals again.


'Today's budget is devastat-
ing news for children, seniors
and the disabled who depend
9n the Medicare and
Medicaid programs," said
Rich Umbdenstock, president
of the American Hospital
Association. 'They are being
unfairly singled out to carry
the burden of achieving a bal-


Optometry, Ophthalmology, Optical
N - family focus eye care and
the cataract and laser center
Richard Reichert, MD family focus eye care
Eric Boone, OD ., ,,,...
William Avonda, OD
. r 1615 SW Main Blvd,
I -- !, Lake City, FL 32025
S. . [386] 755-2785 www.cataractandlasercenter.net
Q What is Macular Degeration?

A Macular degeneration is a disease of the retina, the lining of vision
nerves at the back of the eye. This disease is genetic in most people,
but only shows up when they get older. Macular degeneration has two
forms, the usual "dry" form which has no treatment, and the "wet" form
which can be treated with medications or laser. Wet macular degeneration
is caused by abnormal blood vessels growing in the underlying dry
degeneration which causes bleeding and a more rapid vision loss.
Smoking makes degeneration:vworse, while some vitamins may be
helpful for decreasing the rate of disease progression.


LeAnne Fair, RN


Community Lialson OM'|; j ".
882 SW Baya Drive
Lake City, FL 32025
(386) 754-6671 Email address: lfair@omnihha.com

Q What is Omni Home Care?


A Omni home care is a privately, owned,,.Medicarecertified
home health agency. Omni has been operating its Lake City
office since 2002. Omni strives to provide excellent home care
services to its clients and also recruit and maintain the very best
clinical staff from the local area. Omni also takes an active role
in areas where they have.offices by being members of local organ-
izations such as Altrusa, Chamber of Commerce, Senior Services,
Alzheimers Organizations, United Way,, and CARC.


Medical Oncology &


North Florida Cancer Center
W* Vernon P. Montoya, MD


795 SW SR 47
Lake City, FL
386-758-7822


NORTH FLORIDA
CANCER CENTER-LAKE CITY
A MEMBER Or NORTI FLORIDA CANCER CARE NETWORK


Does everyone with Anemia need a
blood transfusion?


A Does everyone with Anemia need a blood
transfusion? No. Transfusions are only
necessary when a patient is symptomatic from anemia.,
This includes, shortness of breath, chest pain, extreme
fatigue, ect. The best way to treat anemia is to treat the
cause of the vitamin or iron deficiency.


Marketing
Berkeley Brannon
Marketing Coordinator
Brannon & Associates


Q : What is Friends of the Family?


A Friends of the Family is one of Brannon & Associates syndicated features
that has been published in over 85 markets throughout the nation and has
served over 8 million readers. Over 1,500 dedicated professionals have shared
their time and expertise with their local community, providing information that
makes a positive difference to thousands of readers. We would like to thank the
participants of the Friends of the Family page for their dedication to the readers of
the Lake City Reporter and the community. If you are a professional and are
Interested in reaching over 10,000 readers in the Lake City Reporter, call Ted
Brannon @ 1-888-833-5001 (Ext 3) or e-mail us at Ted@healthyadvicefromthep-
ros. com Visit us @ www.brannonandas ociates.com


anced budget."
The cuts to Medicaid would
come in part from curbing
payments to states for admin-
istrative costs; critics say that
would force states to pass
those cuts on to the poor.
Democrats griped, that
Bush would meet his five-year
balanced-budget goal by fore-


Investments


casting far higher tax rev-
enues than nonpartisan con-
gressional estimators expect.
His budget predicts a $61 bil-
lion surplus in 2012, but the
plan would generate almost
$100 billion in red ink that
year under more cautious
Congressional Budget Office
revenue estimates.


Edward Jones
Investments
Steve Jones
Investment Representative


EdwardJoneS
"Making Sense of Investing"


,; 846 SW Baya Dr. ME-MoB R
Lake City, FL 32025
386-752-3847 www.edwardjones.com
r Can senior women improve their
Retirement outlook?

A If you a6e a senior woman, you need to manage your financial
resources to enjoy what could be a very long retirement. So,
whether you're married, single, divorced or widowed, you need to take
action.Put in as much as you can possibly afford to your 401(k) or other
employer-sponsored plan. Be aware of wills, trusts and beneficiary
designations. If. you are married, make sure you know what legal
arrangements have been made for you to receive financial assets from
your husband should you outlive him. To help identify your retirement
planning goals and choose the right mix of investments to meet those
goals, you may want to work with a financial professional.


A Nursing Home Medicaid, also known as long term care Medicaid
helps pay for continued care in the nursing home. The patient is
expected to pay their "patient portion," which is their monthly income
less $35.00 for personal use. Medicaid covers to rest of the nursing home
care cost. Eligibility is determined by the Florida Department of
Children and Family Services. In order to qualify, an individual must
meet certain income and asset guidelines. Social Service will be able to
assist you in this area.


Internal Medicine
Shammi Bali, M.D.
Internal Medicine of Lake City, P.A.
334 SW Commerce Drive, Suite 102
,- Lake City , FL 32055
386-755-1703

: Is untreated hypertension dangerous?

A Yes! Hypertension usually does not cause symptoms for
many years - until a vital organ is damaged - therefore it has
been called "the silent killer". Uncontrolled high blood pressure
increases the risk of problems such as stroke, aneurysm, heart
failure, heart attack and kidney damage. Hypertension can only
rarely be cured, but it can be controlled to prevent complications.
Talk to your doctor about lowering your blood pressure. ,


Friends of the Famity segments are written by area professionals and are paid features The lake City Reporrer and Brannon &
Associates Inc are nol responsible for the opinion* and suggestions presented herein Friends of the Family is nol intended to substitute for
professional advice, readers should consul Iheir prcllioner for specific advice The hiring of a attorney Is an important decision that should
not be based solely upon advertisements Before i decide, ask the allorney to send you free written information about their qualifications
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General Surgery
A04� I SHANDS Surgical Specialists
Jerry Padrta, M.D. at Lake Shore
.f ' at Lake Shore
755 SW SR 47,
Lake City, FL 32025
: 386-755-7788

Q What is a DVT?
A A deep vein thrombosis is a clot that develops in the deep veins of
the arms or legs. This most commonly develops in immobilized or
post-surgical persons. This problem usually presents as extremity pain
and swelling. Confirmation of this condition is usually made with
ultrasound but other imaging studies may be helpful. The problem with
development of DVT is that portions of the clot may break loose to float
along the veins to eventually lodge at the lungs, a condition called
pulmonary thromboembolism. Pulmonary thromboembolism can cause
severe respiratory problems or death.


Avalon Health
Care Center
Tony Anderson, NHA
1270 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, FL 32025
(386) 752-7900


What is Nursing Home Medicaid?


B H E 3.!...iR I R IO O O A R 'PAT ASAPROFESSIONA ON H ISPAGEiALTDRANOA(888300


I


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


10A


- - - ze.-IN - ,


ALON









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


WILLIAMS: Shocked to get appointment


Continued From Page 1A

Williams said he worked for
weeks on completing his West
Point application and described
it as being as thorough as an
application from Harvard.
"I actually had to start during
the summer when everybody
was on their vacation," Williams
said. "I started getting all my
recommendations, transcripts
and interviews. I put a lot of
work into this, so when I got to
my interviews I was hysterical.
Usually people get one or two
out of the three they apply for,
but I got all three."
"It was
mind-boggling
to get the
appointment to
West Point. It
sort of caught me
off guard.
My entire family
knew before
I did."
- Mike Williams,
Fort White senior
Kelly McFarland, a Fort
White High School guidance
counselor, who Williams asked
for a letter of recommendation,
said she believes Williams start-
ed moving toward this goal
when he was very young, based
on a decision on his part to excel
higher than other students.
"A lot of hard work went into
making sure his grades were
up," she said. "He's athletic
and was also a state finalist for
the Wendy's Heisman Award.
"That's pretty high aspira-
tion and there's not very many
students that go," she contin-
ued. "He's the first student
from Fort White High School
to be accepted at West Point.
I'm very proud of Mike. He's
worked really hard and had a
lot to overcome in his life and
he's got a bright future ahead
of him.
"He's going to a place with a
lot of history, where a lot of our
nation's leaders came from and
I'mproud to know him because
I know he's going to do great
things for our country."


Fort White High School student Mik6 Williams (center) is flanked by
family members and school officials after he received notification
he had received an appointment to the U.S. Military Academy at
West Point last week. Pictured: Family members and school
officials (front row from left) Clenton Campbell, Mike Williams,
Barbara Campbell, MaKayla Campbell, Gina Campbell and Nyomi
Campbell. (Second row from left) Jay Duval, David Campbell,
Julian Campbell, Reatha Page and Kelly McFarland. (Third row,
from left) Keith Hatcher, Ed Carter and Seth Thoreson.


Williams said he received
his official letter of notification
from Crenshaw's office Friday.
He said his top choices after
high school were the University
of Florida or West Point, but the
University of Florida was not
willing to pay for him to attend
medical school.
"I'm planning. on going
through my four years at West
Point, then after if I don't end up
iri medical school, I'm going to
serve my four years, and pur-
sue my dream of becoming a
pediatrician from there," he
said, noting his mother,
Barbara Campbell, pushed him
and made this a reality.
Seth Thoreson, a Fort White
High School guidance coun-
selor, said Williams was well
on his way to what he wanted
to do before he ever met
him or got involved with his
academic or future plans.
"I'm just very proud of him
and I hope he puts as much
effort into that as he has
shown all the way through his
high school career," Thoreson
said .
Williams, wilLhebhi fat.p r-
son in his family to attend West
Point.
"I'm looking forward to the
entire package," he said of


"He's going to a
place with a lot of
history, where a
lot of our nation's
leaders came
from.:'

- Kelly McFarland,
guidance counselor

attending the military academy.
"They eat, sleep and drink the
Honor Code. It's a lot more con-
tained than a regular college
because their principles there
are just like in the actual forces.:
Their morals are set a lot higher-
than the average college. I think
I'm going to fit right in. I live by
those morals already. I think I'tn
going to blend right in." vi
Rethea M. Page, a Fort
White High School career
counselor, was also proud of
Williams' accomplishment. I
"When I learned 'that Mike
was accepted to the U.S. mili-
tary academy I was elated," she
said. "I've always been proud of
Mile's achievements, now I'm
even more proud. Mike is an
awesome'young man who 'has,
always done well and he will
continue to do well."


PROJECT: Could be finished in March
Continued From Page 1A


"Our next traffic impact
should be to open up the new
County Road 242A, north of
Interstate 75, into the intersec-
tion with Ring Court,"
Busscher said. "We'll turn on
the new traffic signal."
The big traffic impact will be
when traffic is turned loose on
all four lanes within the new
few weeks.
"That will be when we'll split
the traffic, having two lanes
going northbound and south-
bound," she said. "We'll have
all traffic signals in place,
including three new traffic sig-
nals at State Road 47 at U.S. 41,
at the new County Road 242
and at Ring Court and County
Road 242A."


In addition there are punch
list items that the construction
company has to complete, but
the project should be complet-
ed within the next few weeks.
"We're hoping that they'll be
done with this job by the mid-
dle of March," Busscher said.
However, she also noted
that weather could effect the
completion date.
"We can't pave in the rain
and we have to pave in temper-
atures at least 45 degrees and
rising," she said. "If we get a
cold wave, then that will set us
back and they get another day
added to their schedule when
they cant work because of cold
and wet weather." .
The construction's prime


contractor is Anderson
Columbia of Lake City.
They've been working on the
project since October 26, 2004.
'"The entire cost of the job is
roughly around $27 million,"
Busscher said. "'They are a lit-
tle behind on the completion
of the work. About 95 percent
of the time has elapsed and
they've completed about 86
percent of the work."
If the road is not completed
within the specified amount of
time, the DOT can recoup some
of its funding for the project, by
assessing a daily fine for every
day the construction company
goes beyond its contract time.
The distance of the project is
four miles.


SEMINARS: Geared toward parents


Continued From Page 1A
communication and setting
and reaching desirable goals.
"Parenting is not an easy
job," Roberts said. "The
Columbia County School
System hopes this positive par-
enting program will educate,
inspire and motivate parents.
Mr. Atkinson has a great sense
of humor and has promised to
give us all a boost of energy.
His literature states he will
take us on a challenging and
exciting journey down the
highway of happiness.
"Atkinson believes happi-
ness is a state of mind,"
Roberts said. "I hope parents
will come and let him show
them how to become an active
and permanent resident."
Atkinson is an international-
ly recognized speaker, trainer,
writer and consultant specializ-


"You should
never become
too poor to pay
attention to your
children."
- Tina Roberts,
Title I coordinator

ing in motivating people. He
has traveled and presented
over 1,000 programs across
the United States, Canada, and
Japan and is the author of nine
books.
Roberts said attending the
seminars can make a differ-
ence for parents and guardians
who want to motivate their
children to do better in school.
'We're hoping that it's going
to motivate them and they'll be


able to handle problems that
they may be having with their
children," she said. "Your atti-
tude is contagious and we
want to make sure their atti-
tude is worth catching."
She said the topics of
Atkinson's seminars can help
parents in their daily jobs of
rearing school-aged children.
"He's going to want to know
whether parents want to be a
major influence in their
child's life," Roberts said. "He's
going to talk about parents being
loving, honest, respectful and car-
ing role models. Time and gen-
uine interest is needed from par-
ents. You should never become
too poor to pay attention to your
children. Parents need to have an
open, honest and genuine effort
in communicating needs,
desires, successes and failures."


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LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Bombers, gunmen kill 31 more civilians in Iraq


By SAMEER N. YACOUB
Associated Press
BAGHDAD, Iraq -
Violence raked Baghdad
' Monday as an Iraqi general
took charge of the security
operation in the capital and
Iraqi police and soldiers
manned new roadblocks - ini-
tial steps indicating the start of
the long-anticipated joint opera-
tion with American forces to
curb sectarian bloodshed.
At least 31 people died in
bomb and mortar attacks
across the city Monday, 15 of
them as they waited to refill
propane cooking tanks when
two car bombs blew up in quick
succession in south Baghdad.
The violence was a sign of
the difficulty facing the push
that eventually will be able to
call upon on as many as 90,000
American and Iraqi troops and
police in a third attempt to calm
the capital in nine months. The
command center, staffed. by
Iraqis and Americans, opened
Monday inside the U.S.-con-
trolled Green Zone next to the
prime minister's office.
"It's.going to be much more
than this city has ever seen and
it's going to be a rolling surge,"
Col. Douglass Heckman, the
senior adviser to the 9th Iraqi
Army Division, said Sunday.
Two past security operations
in the capital over the past nine
months - Operations
Together Forward I and II -
have failed and the United
States blamed Iraqi authorities
for failing to, produce the
number of troops promised.
Defense Secretary Robert
Gates said last week that Iraqi
troops who arrived to augment
the newly assembled Baghdad
force were only at about half
the number promised.
A spokesman for the Sadr
Movement, an important Shiite


Pedestrians walk past
smoldering, destroyed cars and
police vehicles at the scene of a
car bomb attack in south
Baghdad, Iraq, Monday. At least
15 people were killed and 60
more wounded when two car
bombs struck the mainly Sunni
Muslim enclave of Sadiyah,
police said.


ASSOCIATED PRESS


bloc in parliament, complained
that the security crackdown
had been too long in coming,
especially given the series of
bombings that have devastated
mainly Shiite marketplaces
over the past weeks.
At least 132 people died in a
truck bombing Saturday in
the Sadriyah market, the
deadliest single bomb attack
since the war began.
Falah Hassan, the Sadr bloc
lawmaker and spokesman,
said the delay "has negative
consequences for the lives of
the Iraqis."
"We demand that the plan
be executed as soon as possi-
ble because the terrorists are
going too far in their vicious
attacks," Hassan said on
behalf of the lawmakers loyal
to the renegade anti-American
cleric Muqtada al-Sadr.
Iraq's Sunni vice president,
Tariq al-Hashimi, also called
on the United States to speed
up its the deployment of extra
troops, telling the British
Broadcasting Corp. he wanted
the plan in place "as soon as
possible because people can-


not tolerate in fact this sort of
chaos and the killing around
the clock.
The White House said
Monday that the new strategy
is on pace about as well as can
be expected right now.
'This is not a problem that's
going to be solved overnight,"
White House spokesman
Tony Fratto said. 'This plan is
intended to bring long-lasting
security to Baghdad. It's
going to take some time to put
all of the elements in place."
The security sweep will be
led by Lt. Gen. Abboud
Gambar, who' was named to the
top position under pressure
from the United States after it
rejected Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki's first choice - Lt.
Gen. Mohan'al-Freiji.
Gambar will have two Iraqi
deputies, one on each side of
the Tigris River that splits
Baghdad north to south. The
city was to be divided into
nine districts, and there were
to be as many as 600 U.S.
forces in each district to back
up Iraqi troops who will take
the lead in the security drive.


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Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreporter.corm
Tuesday, February 6, 2007


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


Indians

turn to

Jackson

Fort White High
hires favorite son
as football coach.
From staff reports

FORT WHITE - -
Demetric Jackson has again
stepped forward for his
home town of Fort White.
Already a member of the
Town Council, Jackson was
announced as varsity head
football coach on Monday
by Fort White High
Principal Keith Hatcher.
"I am very confident in
Coach, Jackson's abilities,"
Hatcher said.
"After advertising for
three weeks and receiving
some impressive resumes,
the committee felt that
Coach Jackson is the
person for the job, and I
wholeheartedly concur.
Coach Jackson and the
administrative team here at
the school met together for
about two hours and he is
very excited."
Jackson replaces Mike
Hunter, who announced his
retirement from football in
early January.
Jackson has been a
member of Hunter's staff
since the. football program
began at Fort White in
2000, most recently as
assistant head coach and
defensive coordinator. -
"I am excited and up to
the challenge of leading
Fort White to a higher level
of success," Jackson said in
a statement.
Fort White had 11
candidates for the position
and narrowed it down to
five for the interview
process.
"After interviewing five
great candidates who all
proved to be worthy of the
job, we feel we've selected
the best person for the
varsity football position,"
Athletic Director John
Wilson said.
Jackson graduated from
Columbia High, where he
played football. He was a
standout quarterback and
defensive back.
He signed a scholarship
to attend the University of
Florida and played football
four years, culminating as a
member of the Gators
National Championship
team in 1996.

GAMES

Today
* LCCC softball vs. North
Florida CC, 2 p.m.
* Columbia High softball
at Baker County High, 6 p.m.
* Columbia High boys
basketball vs. Lake Weir High
in District 4-5A tournament
at Forest High, 6:15 p.m.
Wednesday
* LCCC baseball vs. Gulf
Coast CC, 2:30 p.m.
Thursday
* Columbia High softball
at Eastside High, 6 p.m.
* Columbia High baseball
vs. host Suwannee High in
preseason tournament, 7 p.m.
Friday
* Columbia High wrestling
in Region I-2A tournament at
Fleming Island High, noon
* Fort White High
wrestling in Region I-A
tournament at Mantanzas
High, noon
* LCCC baseball vs. Pasco
Hernando CC, 2:30 p.m.
* Columbia High baseball
vs. Holmes County High in
preseason tournament at
Suwannee High, 7 p.m.


* Columbia High softball
vs. Lake Weir High, 7 p.m.


CHS basketball begins district play


Tigers take on Lake
Weir in first round
tonight at Forest.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
District 5-4A, which
produced the state champion
basketball team in 2005-06,
begins tournament play today.
Forest High is the host
school.
Columbia High was runner-
up in the tournament last


year, but despite being 9-3 in
district play (21-5 overall) the
Tigers are only the No. 3 seed
this time around. ,
Eastside High and
Gainesville High are both 10-2
and Eastside won the
tiebreaker to earn the No. 1
seed and first-round bye.
"I sat with (Gainesville
coach) Tony Wise at the
Gator game on Wednesday
and he said if everything pans
out at district, our final four
will be as exciting as the state
final four," CHS head coach


Trey Hosford said.
The top three teams are all
state ranked - Eastside is
No. 3. Columbia is No. 7 and
Gainesville is
No. 9 - and
Leesburg
High is a
possible dark
horse as the
No. 4 seed.
Despite being 7-5, Leesburg
lost twice to CHS by three and
four points and once to
Gainesville by three points.
Rounding out the field are


No. 5 Vanguard High (4-8).
No. 6 Lake Weir High (2-10)
and No. 7 Forest High (0-12).
In opening round action
today, Columbia plays Lake
Weir at 6:15 p.m., preceded by
Leesburg vs. Vanguard at
4:30 p.m. and followed by
Gainesville vs. Forest at 8 p.m.
The semifinal games are
Friday and the championship
game is' Saturday. The Forest
gym is in its second year and a
nice facility, though Hosford
said the Tigers struggled
there last year.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Indianapolis Colts safety Bob Sanders (21) intercepts a pass intended for'Chicago Bears wide receiver Bernard
Berrian (80) in the fourth quarter of the Super Bowl at Dolphin Stadium in Miami on Sunday.



Colts, Manning meet



'Super' expectations


Indianapolis uses five
turnovers to knock off
Chicago, 29-17.
By STEVEN WINE
Associated Press
MIAMI - For Tony Dungy, it
was a moment to embrace.
Soaked with rain, he walked
across the sodden field to hug his
friend and Super Bowl foe, Lovie
Smith. He hugged his quarter-
back, Super Bowl MVP Peyton
Manning.
And soon he was standing on a
platform at the 50-yard line,
cradling the Super Bowl trophy.
Dungy became the first black
'coach to win an NFL title Sunday
when his Indianapolis Colts beat
Smith's Chicago Bears, 29-17.
"It means probably more to him
than it does to any of us," Colts
defensive end Dwight Freeney
said. "He has waited a long time."
The weather was the worst in
Super Bowl history, with steady


rain from start to finish, and it
suited Dungy and his Colts just
fine. When the slick ball forced
them to rein in their potent
passing game, their defense and
running game assumed a champi-
onship-caliber share of the load.
"We showed we could win many
ways," Dungy said.
He and Manning also showed
they could win the big game,
shaking labels they've been
saddled with for years.. Dungy
made the breakthrough in his
11th year as a head coach and his
fifth with the Colts, until now
perennial title contenders and
late-season disappointments.
"He has had a lot of good
speeches after some of those
playoff losses, when most guys
can hardly say anything and it's
hard to hold your head up,"
Manning said. "He stayed positive
and he kept believing. It's just
great to have him as our leader."
Manning, meanwhile, strength-
ened his standing among the
game's great quarterbacks by


"It has been hard to
watch those other
teams hoist that
trophy."

- Peyton Manning,
Super Bowl MVP

winning his first Super Bowl title.
"It has been hard to watch these
other teams hoist that trophy,"
said Manning, who threw for 247
yards and a touchdown. "That's a
hard pill to swallow. You have to
learn from it and realize how
badly you want to be up there."
Manning's younger brother Eli
has yet to come close to a title in
three seasons with the New York
Giants. Their father, Archie, was a
star NFL quarterback for 14 years
who never reached the playoffs.
Now the family has a ring,
thanks to Peyton.
"If people think he needed to
COLTS continued on 3B


Columbia dominated Lake
Weir in both meetings,
running out to a 32-8 lead at
the end of the first quarter in
both games. The Tigers won
79-56 on the road and 61-23 at
home on Senior Night.
'The one thing different
here was we played defense
for four quarters," Hosford
said. "If we go out and defend,
scoring will not be a problem.
If we fail to defend, that is
when we have a problem.
DISTRICT continued on 3B


Lady Tigers


softball set


to improve

Columbia girls open at Baker
County High today; clubhouse
dedication planned for Friday.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia High softball opens its season with a
goal of joining the top teams in District 4-5A.
The Lady Tigers play at Baker County High at
6 p.m., today, and will travel to Eastside High on
Thursday for a 6 p.m. game.
Columbia was 13-12 last year and won a district
tournament game from the fifth-seed spot, but
was taken out by Forest High, which advanced to
-the third round in the state playoffs.
Gainesville High was district runner-up and
also won a playoff game. Vanguard, Eastside,
Lake Weir and Leesburg high
schools round out the district.
"We have seven girls coming
back with varsity experience,
but Forest and Gainesville
didn't lose anybody," CHS head
coach Jimmy Williams said.
"For our seeding to be in the
right spot, we have to be in the Williams
top three. If we win the games
we are supposed to win, that will put us where we
need to be."
Columbia has its infield returning, starting
with senior pitcher Jamie Williams who battled
injuries last year. Sophomore Megan Hill also will
pitch.
"Jamie will be our workhorse," Williams said.
"She has got good control and will definitely be
the difference in us being competitive or not
Megan worked hard in the summer and fall and is
coming around real good. They also.will rotate in
and out at second base."
Other senior infielders returning are Kori
Drake at catcher, Chelsea Blair at shortstop and
Alisa Ring at third base. Senior Brittany Coleman
returns in the outfield.
"All the seniors have come out with different
attitudes," Williams said. "They understand how
important it is to get off the bus and take care of
business. Away games are what will make us or
break us. You have got to be ready to win a game
versus just playing a game. The difference this
year will be our ability to win on the road."
Sophomore Ashley Wells will be at first base.
Varsity returnee Kaylyn Varnum is joining the
team late after finishing up basketball.
"Ashley is playing rally good defense and is
hitting better every year," Williams said. "Kaylyn
is an athlete who can do about anything."
Lady Tigers with junior varsity experience are
Lauren Nelson, Mary Beth Millikin, Amanda
James and Mandi Wethington, and freshmen
Celeste Gomez and Lynzee Little also are
working with the varsity.
"I think we are a lot better hitting team than
last year, but we will have to play a lot of low-
scoring games," Williams said. "With pitching as
good as Gainesville and Forest, you can't give up
a lot of runs. This year we know the talent level in
the district and know what we have to do to step
up.
'"The girls are comfortable with what our goals
are."
Columbia has a special dedication planned for
its new clubhouse before Friday's home opener
with Lake Weir.
"We want to invite all the former players and
coaches to come out at 5:30 to look at it,"
Williams said.
'"The major sponsors were the CHS Diamond
Club, James Montgomery, Joe Persons, First
Federal and NAPA. There was a lot of other
horse-trading going on and my high school class
built it."
Lake City Middle School and Richardson
Middle School teams will play at 5 p.m., prior to
the ceremony, and break in the new clay infield.


Section B










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN - Michigan at Ohio St.
ESPN2 - Saint Joseph's atVillanova
9 p.m.
ESPN - LSU at Tennessee
NHL HOCKEY
8 p.m.
VERSUS - Minnesota at Dallas

FOOTBALL

NFL playoffs

Wild Card
Indianapolis 23, Kansas City 8
Seattle 21, Dallas 20
New England 37, New York Jets 16
Philadelphia 23, NewYork Giants 20
Divisional Games
Indianapolis IS, Baltimore 6
New Orleans 27, Philadelphia 24
Chicago 27, Seattle 24, OT
New England 24, San Diego 21
Conference Championships
Chicago 39, New Orleans 14
Indianapolis 38, New England 34
Super Bowl
Sunday
Indianapolis 29, Chicago 17

Pro Bowl
Saturday
At Honolulu
AFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (CBS)

Super Bowl records

MIAMI - Records set or tied in the 2007
Super Bowl:
INDIVIDUAL
Career Records Set
Most Points Kicking - 34,AdamVinatieri,
New England-Indianapolis
Most Field Goal Attempts - 10, Adam
Vinatieri, New England-Indianapolis
Most Field Goals -- 7,AdamVinatieri, New
England-Indianapolis
Game Records Set
Most Receptions, Rookie - 10, Joseph
Addai, Indianapolis Game Records Tied
Most Receptions, Running Back - 10,
Joseph Addai, Indianapolis
Most Touchdowns, Kickoff Returns - I,
Devin. Hester, Chicago
TEAM
Records Set
Most Turnovers, First Quarter, Both Teams
- 4, Chicago (2) vs. Indianapolis (2)
Records Tied
Most Points, First Quarter, Team - 14,
Chicago
Most Touchdowns, Kickoff Returns, Game,
Team - I, Chicago

BASKETBALL

NBA standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Toronto 25 23 .521 -
New Jersey 22 26 .458 3
NewYork 21 28 .429 4%
Philadelphia 15 33 .313 10
Boston 12 34 .261 12
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Washington 27 19 .587 -
Orlando 25 23 .521 3
Miami 22 25. .468 5/2
Atlanta 18 28 .391 9
Charlotte 18 29 .383 91/
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 28 18 .609 -
Chicago 28 20 .583 I
Cleveland 27 21 .563 2
Indiana 26 21 .553 2%
Milwaukee 18 30 .375 II
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Dallas 39 9 .813 -
San Antonio 32 16 .667 7
Houston 29 17 .630 9
New Orleans 21 26 .447 17'2
Memphis - 12 36 .250 27
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 31 17 .646 -
Denver 23 22 .511 6/2
Minnesota 22 25 .468 8,/2
Portland 20 29 .408 II /
Seattle 17 30 .362 13'/2
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Phoenix 37 10 .787 -
LA. Lakers 29 19 .604 8%/
L.A. Clippers 24 23 .511 13
Golden State 22 26 .458 15'2
Sacramento 19 26 .422 17
Sunday's Games
Toronto 122, L.A. Clippers 110
Atlanta 101, New Jersey 99, OT
Detroit 90, Cleveland 78
Monday's Games
L.A. Lakers at Atlanta (n).
Golden State at Indiana (n)
Seattle at Washington (n)
New Jersey at Philadelphia (n)
Charlotte at Miami, (n)
Minnesota at Houston (n)
Phoenix at Denver (n)
Chicago at Utah (n)
New Orleans at Sacramento (n)
Today's Games
Boston at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
LA. Clippers at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Houston at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Orlando at Milwaukee, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at Portland, 10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
New Jersey at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Orlando at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Seattle at Indiana, 7 p.m.
San Antonio at Washington, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Cleveland, 7 p.m.


Miami at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Golden State at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Memphis at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Denver, 9 p.m.


College scores

Sunday
Saint Joseph's 71, Dayton 65
Temple 89, La Salle 64
Florida St. 68, Duke 67
St. John's 73, Cincinnati 64


Florida St. 68, Duke 67

At Durham, N.C.
FLORIDA STATE (17-6)
Thornton 7-21 5-6 21, Swann 0-1 0-0 0,
Douglas 6-14 0-0 15, Rich 4-7 0-0 8, Echefu
4-6 2-3 12, Mims 1-1 1-2 3, Allen 2-4 0-0 5,
Breeden 0-0 0-0 0, Reid 2-3 0-0 4.Totals 26-57
8-1 1 68.
DUKE (18-5)
McRoberts 5-1 1 -2 12,Thomas 0-0 0-0 0,
Paulus 8-13 3-4 23, Henderson 3-3 0-0 6,
Nelson 6-19 1-3 14, McClure 0-2 0-0 0,
Scheyer 1-3 7-7 9, Zoubek 0-1 3-4 3. Totals
23-52 15-20 67.
Halftime-Duke 36-33. 3-Point Goals-
Florida St. 8-16 (Douglas 3-5, Thornton 2-3,
Echefu 2-4, Allen 1-2, Rich 0-1, Swann 0-1),
Duke 6-15 (Paulus 4-6, McRoberts 1-3, Nelson
1-5, Scheyer 0-1). Fouled Out-Swann.
Rebounds-Florida St. 31 (Thornton 8), Duke
33 (Nelson 6). Assists-Florida St. 12
(Douglas, Rich 4), Duke 10 (Henderson, Paulus
3). Total Fouls-Florida St. 19, Duke 16. A-
9,314.

Florida 94,Tennessee 78

At Gainesville
TENNESSEE (15-8)
Chism 7-9 4-5 19, J.Smith 4-15 6-9 16,
R.Smith 5-12 3-4 13. Bradshaw 2-9 2-2 7,Tabb
3-3 0-1 6, Howell 2-2 0-0 6, Crews 2-6 0-1 4,
Childress2-5 2-2 7.Totals 27-61 17-24 78.
FLORIDA (21-2)
Brewer 4-8 3-5 12, Noah 8-11 3-4 19,
Horford 5-11 12-16 22, Green 5-8 5-5 18,
Humphrey 2-7 0-0 6, Swanson 0-1 0-0 0,
Powell 0-0 0-0 0, Hodge 4-5 1-2 12,Werner
0-1 1-2 I, Mitchell 0-0 0-0 0,Tyler 0-0 0-0 0,
Richard I-1 0-0 2, Speights 1-1 0-0 2. Totals
30-54 25-34 94.
Halftime-Florida 50-24. 3-Point Goals-
Tennessee 7-19 (Howell 2-2, J.Smith 2-9,
Chism 1-1, Bradshaw 1-3, Childress 1-3,
R.Smith 0-1), Florida 9-19 (Green 3-4, Hodge
3-4, Humphrey 2-5, Brewer 1-3, Horford 0-1,
Swanson 0-1, Werner' 0-1). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Tennessee 26 (Chism 6),
Florida 43 (Horford 13). Assists-Tennessee
13 (Bradshaw 6), Florida 14 (Horford 5).Total
Fouls-Tennessee 24, Florida 20.A-12,222.

AP Top 25

The top 25 teams in The Associated Press'
college basketball poll, with first-place votes in
parentheses, records through Feb. 4, total
points based on 25 points for a first-place
vote through one point for a 25th-place vote
and last week's ranking:
Record Pts Pvs
I. Florida (72) 21-2 1,800 I
2. UCLA 20-2 1,657 5
3. Ohio St. 20-3 1,655 4
4.Wisconsin 22-2 1,592 2
5. North Carolina 20-3 1,507 3
6.Texas A&M 19-3 1,422 10
7. Pittsburgh 20-3 1,418 7
8. Memphis 19-3 1,242 II1
9. Kansas 19-4 1,226 6
10. Butler 22-2 1,107 13
I I.Marquette 20-4 1,102 14
12. Nevada 21-2 919 15
13. Oregon 19-4 853 9
14.Washington St. 19-4 820 18
15.Air Force 20-3 763 17
16. Duke 18-5 700 8
17. Oklahoma St. 18-4 667 12
18.Alabama 17-5 438 19
19. Southern Cal 18-6 306 -
20. Kentucky 17-5 282 -
2 1.S. Illinois 19-5 246 -
22. Georgetown 16-5 230 -
23.Vanderbilt 16-7 196 24
24.Arizona 15-7 151 20
25. Stanford 15-6 , 144 23
Others receiving votes: Virginia 124,
Indiana 117, Notre Dame 108, Texas 105,
Kansas St. 85,Virginia Tech 71, Boston College
68, West Virginia 59, Va. Commonwealth 42,
New Mexico St. 32, Florida St. 24, Creighton
19, BYU 15, Clemson 15, N.C. State 15,
Gonzaga I I,Akron 10, UNLV 10, Maryland 9,
Tennessee 8, Massachusetts 4, Winthrop 2,
Michigan St. I, Old Dominion I,Texas Tech I,
Villanova I.

Top 25 results

I. Florida (21-2) beat No. 24
Vanderbilt 74-64; beat Tennessee 94-78.
2.Wisconsin (22-2) lost to Indiana 71-66;
beat Northwestern 69-52.
3. North Carolina (20-3) beat Miami
105-64; lost to N.C. State 83-79.
4. Ohio State (20-3) beat Purdue 78-60;
beat Michigan State 63-54.
5. UCLA (20-2) beat No. 9 Oregon 69-57;
beat Oregon State 82-35.
6. Kansas (19-4) beat Nebraska 76-65; lost
to No. 10 Texas A&M 69-66.
7. Pittsburgh (20-3) beatVillanova 65-59.
8. Duke (18-5) lost to Virginia 68-66,
OT; lost to Florida State 68-67.
9. Oregon (19-4) lost to No. 5 UCLA
69-57; lost to Southern California 71-68.
10. Texas A&M (19-3) beat Iowa State
73-49; beat No. 6 Kansas 69-66.
SI. Memphis (19-3) beat UCF 87-65; beat
SMU 88-52.
12. Oklahoma State (18-4) lost to
Colorado 89-77.
13. Butler (22-2) beat Illinois-Chicago
71-45; beat Youngstown State 71-58; beat
Wisconsin-Milwaukee 66-47.
14. Marquette (20-4) beat Providence
69-62.
15. Nevada (21-2) beat Louisiana Tech
79-71; beat Hawaii 69-68.
16.Virginia Tech (16-7) lost to N.C. State
70-59; lost to Boston College 80-59.
17.Air Force (20-3) beat Wyoming 88-43.
18. Washington State (19-4) beat No. 20
Arizona 72-66; beat Arizona State 48-47.
19. Alabama (17-5) beat LSU 73-70; beat
South Carolina 64-61.
20. Arizona (15-7) lost to No. 18
Washington State 72-66; beat Washington
84-54.
21. Notre Dame (18-5) beat Syracuse
103-91; lost to South Florida 69-63.
22.Texas (16-6) beat Texas Tech 76-64; lost
to Kansas State 73-72.
23. Stanford (15-6) lost to Gonzaga 90-86,
20T; beat California 90-71.


24.Vanderbilt (16-7) lost to No. I Florida
74-64; beat Georgia 66-6 1.
25. Clemson (18-5) lost to Georgia Tech
80-62.

USA Today/ESPN Top 25

The top 25 teams in the USA Today-ESPN
men's college basketball poll, with first-place
votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 4,
points based on 25 points for a first-place
vote through one point for a 25th-place vote
and last week's ranking:


Record Pts Pvs
1. Florida (30) 21-2 774 I
2. UCLA (1) 20-2 718 5
3. Ohio State 20-3- 714 4
4.Wisconsin 22-2 662 2
5. North Carolina 20-3 631 3
6. Pittsburgh 20-3 624 7
7.Texas A&M 19-3 618 8
8. Kansas 19-4 518 6
9. Butler 22-2 510 11
10. Memphis 19-3 494 12
11.Nevada 21-2 450 13
12. Marquette 20-4 433 15
13.Air Force 20-3 388 16
14.Washington State 19-4 372 17
15. Oregon 19-4 351 9
16. Duke 18-5 282 10
17. Oklahoma State 18-4 219 14
18. Kentucky 17-5 204 24
19.Alabama 17-5 144 20
20. Southern Illinois 19-5 132 -
21. Southern California 18-6 89 -
2 1.Notre Dame 18-5 89 19
23. Georgetown 16-5 76 -
24. Indiana 16-6 74 25
25.Texas 16-6 58 23
Others receiving votes: West Virginia 54;
Arizona 53; Boston College 53; Virginia Tech
38; Virginia 36; Vanderbilt 35; Clemson 34;
Virginia Commonwealth 32; Kansas State 21;
Stanford 20; UNLV 18; Brigham Young 15; New
Mexico State 14;Winthrop 12; Florida State
9; Davidson 2; Gonzaga 2; Villanova 2;
Maryland I.

Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. 3 Ohio State vs. Michigan, 7 p.m.
No. 15 Air Force at San Diego State,
10p.m.
Wednesday's Games
No. I Florida at Georgia, 7:30 p.m.
No. 2 UCLA vs. No. 19 Southern
California, 10:30 p.m.
No.4 Wisconsin at Penn State, 8 p.m.
No. 5 North Carolina at No. 16 Duke,
9 p.m.
No. 7 Pittsburgh atWestVirginia, 7:30 p.m.
No. 9 Kansas vs. Kansas State, 9 p.m.
No. 11 Marquette vs. Rutgers, 8 p.m.
No. 17 Oklahoma State at Oklahoma,
9 p.m.
No. 18 Alabama vs. Mississippi State, 8 p.m.
No. 20 Kentucky vs. South Carolina, 8 p.m.
No. 21 Southern Illinois vs. Bradley,
8:35 p.m.
No.22 Georgetown at Louisville, 7 p.m.
Thursday's Games
No. 8 Memphis at UAB, 9 p.m.
No. 10 Butler at Cleveland State, 7 p.m.
No. 12 Nevada at Fresno State, 10 p.m.
No. 13 Oregon vs.Arizona State, 8:30 p.m.
No. 14 Washington State vs. No. 25
Stanford, 10 p.m.
No. 24 Arizona at Oregon State, 10:30 p.m.
Saturday's Games
No. I Florida at No. 20 Kentucky,
9 p.m.
No. 2 UCLA at West Virginia, I p.m.
No. 3 Ohio State vs. Purdue, 12:15 p.m.
No. 4Wisconsin vs. Iowa, 2 p.m.
No. 5 North Carolina vs. Wake Forest,
1'30 p.m.
No. 6 Texas A&M at Nebraska, 8 p.m.
No. 7 Pittsburgh vs. Providence, 6 p.m.
No. 8 Memphis vs.Tulane, 8 p.m.
No. 9 Kansas at Missouri, 3:30 p.m.
No. 10 Butler at Wright State, 7 p.m.
No. I I Marquette at No. 22 Georgetown,
Noon
No. 13 Oregon vs. No. 24 Arizona,
3:30 p.m.
No. 14 Washington State vs. California,
5 p.m.
No. 15 Air Force at New Mexico, 5:30 p.m.
No. 17 Oklahoma State vs. Texas Tech,
4 p.m. ,
No. 18 Alabama at Mississippi, 5 p.m.
No. 21 Southern Illinois vs. Creighton,
6:05 p.m.
No. 23 Vanderbilt atTennessee, I p.m.
Sunday's Games
No. 16 Duke at Maryland, 5 p.m.
No. 25 Stanford at Washington, 7 p.m.

BASEBALL

College scores

Sunday
SOUTH
Arkansas 6, Louisiana Tech 2
Flagler 7,Tenn.Wesleyan 3
Florida St. 19,Tennessee 7
Jacksonville 6, Bethune-Cookman 2
UCF 9., Fla. International 3
SOUTHWEST
San Diego'4,Texas I
Stephen F. Austin 2,Texas Tech I
Texas Southern 5, Paul Quinn 4
FAR WEST
Arizona 12, Gonzaga I
Arizona St. 23, S. Utah 3
California 6, UC Irvine 0
Cal Poly 4, San Diego St. 0
Cal. St.-Fullerton 12, Stanford 10
Fresno St. 5, San Francisco 4
Kansas 9, Hawaii-Hilo 2
Long Beach St. 5, Southern Cal I
Loyola Marymount 8, Sacramento St. 5
N. Colorado 8, New Mexico St. 5
Pacific 12, CS Northridge 0
St. Mary's, Calif., 7, San Jose St. 5
Santa Clara 3, Utah 2
UCLA 19,Winthrop 5
UNLV 7, Pepperdine 6
TOURNAMENTS
HBCU Classic
Alabama A&M 10, Florida A&M 9
Alabama A&M 9, Florida A&M 8
Savannah St. 9, Norfolk St. 8, 11 innings
Texas-Pan American Classic
Oklahoma 6,Texas-Pan American 5
Texas State 12,Texas-Pan American 5

HOCKEY

NHL games

Sunday's Games
Washington 2, N.Y. Islanders I, SO
Montreal 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT
Monday's Game
Detroit at N.Y. Rangers (n)
Today's Games


Buffalo at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Boston at Washington, 7 p.m.
Phoenix at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Carolina at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Nashville at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Los Angeles at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Dallas,8 p.m.
Toronto at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Florida at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Calgary, 9 p.m.
Anaheim at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.


All say:


UF No. 1

By DOUG FEINBERG
Associated Press

The Florida Gators are
No. 1 for the fourth straight
week. This time, there's no
doubt about it.
Florida became the first
unanimous No. 1 in The
Associated Press college
basketball poll in nearly two
years, garnering all 72 first
place votes Monday.
The Gators had 45 first
place votes last week, but the
defending national champions
benefited from losses by
then-No. 2 Wisconsin and
No. 3 North Carolina. The
last unanimous No. 1 was
Illinois in the final poll of
2004-05. The Illini were
unanimous in six of the final
seven polls that season.
'We're very honored to be
voted a unanimous No. 1 in
the nation. I realize it doesn't
happen very often," said
Florida coach Billy Donovan.
"At the same time, we're
aware that a lot of that has to
do with what other teams
have done around us. There's
still a long way to go and
we're just trying to get better
each day, but it's certainly
always flattering to be No. 1
in the nation."
Florida (21-2) beat then-
No. 24 Vanderbilt 74-64 arid
Tennessee 94-78 last week.
UCLA moved up three
spots to No. 2 after beating
Oregon 69-57 and routing
Oregon State 82-35 on
Saturday. The Bruins finished
two points ahead of Ohio
State, followed by Wisconsin
and North Carolina.
Completing the top 10 were
No. 6 Texas A&M, followed
by Pittsburgh, Memphis,
Kansas, and Butler. Texas
A&M moved up four spots
after a thrilling 69-66 win at
Kansas on Saturday.
Duke took the biggest fall
of teams still in the poll, drop-
ping eight spots to No. 16
after' losing in the final
seconds to Virginia and
Florida State this week. It is
the Blue Devils' lowest rank-
ing since the 2000 season.


ACROSS

1 Electrical unit
4 Librarian's
warning
7 Dental photo
(hyph.)
11 Meadow
12 Ship wood
14 Faint glow
15 Paintings
16 Verdi princess
17 Lowest high
tide
18 Flips out
20 Facetious
tributes
22 Put in place
23 Recipe word
24 Turnpike exits
27 Unit
30 Personality
parts
31 Shade trees
32 Feel grateful
34 Half a
double date
35 Uncouth
36 River in


By JOEDY McCREARY
Associated Press

DURHAM, N.C. -.Florida
State finally left Cameron
Indoor Stadium with a smile.
Each of the Seminoles'
previous 15 trips to Duke's
famous home court ended
with disappointment, with
the Blue Devils' margins of
victory both huge (100-58 in
2001) and tiny (97-96 in
overtime last season).
Al Thornton wasn't about
to fall short in his final game
in front of those notoriously
noisy Cameron Crazies. The
senior scored 21 points and
helped the Seminoles stop
No. 8 Duke cold in the final
minute to seal a 68-67 victory
on Sunday.
"It's something that has
never been done - 15 times
we've gotten beat up here,"
Thornton said. "We've been
able to get them a couple of
times at home, but it feels
good to come up here" and
win.
Toney Douglas added 15
points and Uche Echefu had
12 for the Seminoles (17-6, 5-4



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

I KELUF


www.jumble.com

CAJEKT


|I f'


1


Answer:


Yesterday's Jumbles: ENJOY
I Answer: What the
finally arr


England
37 Galvanize
39 Expeditions
40 Set against
41 That vessel
42 Canyon
45 Toast word
49 Eclipse, to an
ancient
50 Overhead s
structure
52 Epoch
53 Voice quality
54 Wooden strip
55 Sundial
numeral
56 Veer out of con-
trol
57 Overhead rail-
ways
58 In favor of


4


DOWN


Atlantic Coast Conference),
who overcame a 17-point
deficit to win their third
straight and avenge a tough
loss here last year.
"Duke has set a bench-
mark, and they set the bar
awful high," Florida State
coach Leonard Hamilton said.
"All the teams, especially the
ones that are trying to
become programs of signifi-
cance or programs that are
competitive year in and year
out in the ACC, Duke has set
a standard that most of us are
being judged by.
"So to get a win here
against a very ,good Duke
team that's nationally ranked
does a lot for your players'
confidence and the morale of
your program. But in order
for this to be meaningful, we
need to continue winning
games."
Duke had two late chances.
The Blue Devils brought it
downcourt and called timeout
with 7.7 seconds left to set up
their final play. DeMarcus
Nelson inbounded the ball to
Greg Paulus, who then
missed a layup.

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.
A , 7

(Answers tomorrow)
IRONY DOUBLE HIATUS
commuters did when the train
ived - THEY "RAILED"


Answer to Previous Puzzle

MAX PADS DI 1p
IDEA ALOE OR E
CANVASSED SAN
EM I -S UP N

ALYE RC

B BA Y EAD DIIN




AE H 1 PR NC

I VY S EMES ER S
ME R MEOW EMU S
ERfffE S K I S OD


5 Job for a thief
Viking name 6 I've been -!
Monsieur, in * 7 Olivia Newton-
Bonn John tune
Jane, to Tarzan 8 Wishes undone
Property markers 9 What the


GET MORE in the new "Just Right Crossword Puzzles"
series from Quill Driver.. Call 800-605-7176.


suspicious
smell (2 wds.)
10 Canine noises
13 Bar
sing-along
19 Snakes
21 Betting
factor
24 Checkers side
25 Juan's thirst
quencher
26 Heather
locale
27 Compelled
28 Hold dear
29 Furry "Star
Wars" ally
31 Expulsions
33 Dash widths
35 Cliff dwelling,
now
36 Survey finding
38 Conjectured
39 Second-story
jobs
41 Reef
42 Goes bad
43 Running wild
44 -, vidi, vici
46 Singer -
Garrett
47 Vocal group
48 Mane
51 Bullring shout


Florida St. finally


calms the 'Crazies'


RAWLEY

FT I I


E


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421









LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Johnson seeks rare repeat


By JENNA FRYER
Associated Press

CHARLOTTE, N.C. -
Jimmie Johnson was the clear
favorite to win last season's
Nextel Cup championship, an
easy pick after coming so very
close so many times before.
This year's pick isn't nearly
as obvious, with 50 drivers
revving their motors in
pursuit of dethroning
NASCAR's newest champion.
Jeff Gordon wants a fifth
Nextel Cup title. Tony Stewart
is fired up after missing last
year's Chase, and Matt
Kenseth's goal is to win a
second title, this time under a
new points system.
But no matter how you
break it down, the champi-
onship is Johnson's to lose.
"It's hard to win one, much
less back to back, and to do
anything twice in a row is
tough," said Stewart, who won
titles in 2002 and 2005. "I can
go to Vegas and put a whole
bunch of money on a number,
and to have it hit once is
something, but to come back
again and have it hit again."
Only seven drivers have
won consecutive Cup titles -
none since Gordon in 1997
and 1998.
Even though the odds are
clearly against him, Johnson
plans to make a full-speed run
at title No. 2.'
"I am a race car driver, and
I want to win championshipss"
he said. "I always wanted to
win one, and now I've got it.
That whole experience makes
you hungry and want to come
back and do it again.
"I feel with the team and
everything that we have (at
Hendrick Motorsports), we


ASSOCIATED PRESS
President Bush meets with reigning Nextel Cup champion Jimmie
Johnson in the Oval Office on Monday.


could be a contender for a few
more of these."
Johnson has every reason
to believe he can do it again,
because his 2006 title was no
fluke. Since entering the
Nextel Cup Series five years
ago, Johnson consistently has
been among NASCAR's top
drivers.
The No. 48 team never has
been lower than fifth in the
standings and was twice
runner-up in the champi-
onship. That earned Johnson
the dubious distinction of
being the Peyton Manning of
NASCAR - the guy who
dominated the regular season,
only to come up short when
everything was on the line.
When Johnson and crew
chief Chad Knaus finally
cleared that final hurdle last
November, overcoming a
disastrous start to the Chase,


Johnson was freed of that
label.
"A lot was said that they
might not be able to win it,
and Jimmie couldn't get it if
he didn't get it last year," car
owner Rick Hendrick said.
"Well, he did. I think a lot of
the pressure is off. The
pressure now is not to prove
he can be a champion. The
pressure is on himself to
come back and be in the hunt
again."
It again starts with Knaus,
who learned valuable lessons
last season. First, he realized
he had to back off just a bit to
sustain the energy and drive
Johnson needed over the long
36-race season.
Knaus also learned to
delegate but had trouble eas-
ing up initially. When he was
caught cheating, during
Daytona 500 preparations, a


four-week suspension forced
Knaus to slow down. With the
crew chief watching from
home, Johnson rallied to win
at Daytona and again in Las
Vegas two weeks later.
When Knaus returned to
the track, he was able to
maintain an even pace the rest
of the year.
Now, his challenge will be
allowing his guys to celebrate
last season's success without
losing the intensity that made
them champions.
"You have to give the guys
an opportunity to go out there
and soak it in and feel a sense
of accomplishment," Knaus
said. "Because if they are
working continuously and
they don't get any type of
reward for what they have
done, they are going to feel
like 'Why am I applying
myself and working myself to
death for nothing?'
'The drivers take off and go
to France and Italy (during
the offseason), but the guys
are in here working like crazy.
It's a balance that you've got
to find, and. I think we did a
good job. We just have to wait
and see."
The mind-set of Knaus and
his crew will be just one part
of Johnson's success, which
also will depend on how he
handles his new role as
ambassador to the sport.
The demands on Johnson's
time have increased, and the
spotlight magnifies every-
thing. He learned that the
hard way last December when
he fell off a golf cart and
broke his wrist while goofing
around. Reluctant to reveal
exactly how he was injured,
Johnson had to backtrack
when the truth came out.


COLTS: Dungy is first black head coach to win title
Continued From Page 1B


win a Super Bowl, that is just
wrong," Dungy said. "This guy'
is a Hall of Fame player and
one of the greatest ever."
Manning had plenty of help
as the Colts (16-4) earned
their first title since the 1970.
season, when they played in
Baltimore.
Dominic Rhodes ran for 113
yards and Joseph Addai added
77 to help Indianapolis control
the ball for 38 minutes. The
defense, often the culprit when
past title bids came up short,
recovered two fumbles and
intercepted Rex Grossman
twice in the fourth quarter,
with Kelvin Hayden's 56-yard
interception return sealing the
win.
It was the kind of perform-
ance needed to win the first,
rainy Super Bowl. Gusty wind
made the conditions even more
challenging, and the halftime
show had a finale all too fitting
- Prince's "Purple Rain."
"We knew it would be a
nasty game," Colts linebacker
Gary Brackett said. "As a
defensive player, you love it.
That's the way we played."
Manning threw an early
interception but otherwise
handled the ball flawlessly.
Twice he slipped on the slick
grass as he threw and fell but
still managed to complete the
pass.
Grossman, by contrast,
fumbled two snaps and forced
throws trying to rally his team.
He can look forward to an
offseason of debate in Chicago
as to whether he's the Bears'
quarterback of the future.
"My confidence never
wavered," he said. 'We missed
some crucial plays, and that's
the difference in the Super
Bowl."
The Bears started fast when
speedy rookie Devin Hester
became the first player to
return the opening kickoff for
a touchdown. Burned by the
92-yard score, Dungy ordered
squibbed kickoffs the rest of
the game.
The Colts, who overcame an
18-point deficit against New
England to win the AFC cham-
pionship game, found them-
selves in another hole when a
touchdown pass by Grossman
put the Bears up 14-6.
"Kind of like we've done all
playoffs - no panic whatso-
ever," Manning said.
Manning put Indianapolis


on the board with a 53-yard short playing in their first
touchdown pass to Reggie Super Bowl since ' Walter
Wayne. Rhodes' 1-yard touch- Payton led them to the title 21
down run put the Colts ahead years ago. But Smith achieved
to stay at 16-14. a cultural milestone when he
The game could have been and his former mentor, Dungy,
more lopsided. Four Colts became the first black head
drives stalled inside the 30. coaches to reach the Super
They committed three Bowl.
turnovers, and three times Shortly after the game,
their scoring threats ended Smith spoke of returning in
without a point. Adam Vinatieri 2008.
kicked three field goals but '"We took a big step this
also missed one, and Indy also year," he said. "Hopefully next
botched an extra point. season we can take one more
The Bears (15-4) managed step and finish the job."
only 11 first downs, committed His relationship with Dungy
five turnovers and came up dates to 1996, when Smith


became an assistant coach for
the Tamiipa Bay Buccafineers.
They were a page-one story
throughout last week,
discussing daily the laid-back
personalities and Christian
faith they share, as well as
their groundbreaking success.
"I'm proud to be the first
African-American coach to win
this," Dungy said during the
trophy ceremony. "But again,
more than anything, Lovie
Smith and I are not only
African-American but also
Christian coaches, showing
you can do it the Lord's way.
We're more proud of that."


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Baddeley wins FBR


Associated Press

SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. -
Aaron Baddeley birdied
three of the final four holes
and took advantage of Jeff
Quinney's late collapse to
win the FBR Open on
Sunday.
Baddeley, three strokes
behind Quinney with four
holes to go, birdied the 15th,
16th and 17th holes en route
to his second PGA Tour
victory. The 26-year-old
Australian won the Verizon
Heritage last year.
Quinney, a PGA Tour rook-
ie after five seasons on the
Nationwide Tour, had led
since late in the second
round but bogeyed the final
two holes, marking the third
straight tournament he has
led or shared the lead in the
last round but failed to win.
His misery began when
his tee shot splashed into the


water at the 332-yard, par-4
17th. After his drop, his third
shot landed just 4 feet from
the cup, but he missed the
short putt for a bogey.
Baddeley, meanwhile, rolled
in a 10-foot birdie putt on the
17th to go from one shot
behind to one ahead.

Dubai Desert Classic
DUBAI, United Arab
Emirates - Sweden's
Henrik Stenson won the
Dubai Desert Classic, clos-
ing with a 4-under 68 to finish
a stroke ahead of Ernie Els
and two in front of defending
champion Tiger Woods.
Stenson, two strokes
behind Els entering the
round, had a 19-under 269
total on the Emirates Golf
Club course. Els finished
with a 71, and Woods who
shot a 69 to tie for third with
Sweden's Niclas Fasth (68).


DISTRICT: Final Saturday


Continued From Page 1B
"They have nothing to lose,
but if we play well we should
be OK."
Columbia has been
clamping down on defense.
In the 12 quarters prior to the
72-43 CHS win at Suwannee
High on Thursday, the Tigers
held. opponents under 10
points in eight of the quarters
and 10 points on the nose in
the other two.
Columbia has played well
in district, outscoring
opponents 64.9-51.8. Field
goal percentage is 44-41
percent, while 3-point
shooting is 34-23 percent.
The Tigers have committed,
142 turnovers (11.8 per
game) and forced 218 (18.2).
Columbia's assists are 176
(14.7) to 141 (11.8). The
Tigers trail only in free throw
shooting, 55 to 62 percent
Kenny Williams is
averaging 13 points and four
assists per district game.
Jakeem Hill is averaging 11.9
points and 6.4 rebounds.
Tavaris Reynolds is


averaging 10.8 points and
Cameron Reynolds is
averaging eight points. Vince
Folston is averaging 5.5
points and 4.8 rebounds.
"Jakeem scored 29 points
in his last two games,"
Hosford said before
Suwannee. "Tavaris is playing
really well right now. In his
last five games he has scored
60 points and is 13-of-21
(62 percent) shooting
3-pointers. He was 30 percent
in his first 20 games."
Byron Shemwell is first off
the bench for Columbia and
has averaged seven points in
his last four games.
"When. he plays up to his
potential, we don't miss a
beat," Hosford said. "We have
our rotation set up so he gets
the same amount of minutes
as when he started as a
junior."
With, a second straight
20-win season already-utidert
its belt, Columbia is looking
for a third consecutive playoff
appearance.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


DILBERT
-I-HAVE-ONE-JUST
CONGRATULATIONS I HAVE ONE JUST WHICH ONE LOOKS
ON 20 YEARS OF LIKE IT. AT LEAST LIKE IT SPENT THE
SERVICE. HERE'S A I THINK THIS ONE LIKE IT SPENT THE
ERVICHRTE A ISI H GOH LEAST TIME IN MY
PEN WITH THE IS MINE. I MIGHT LEAST TIIAE IN A? Y
COMPANY'S LOGO. HAVE GOTTEN THEM EAR?
S~ MIXED UP. 6 E

\[ So " Jo A ^(^ V � . ^o /


BABY BLUES


BLONDIE


ZITS


FRANK & ERNEST


BEETLE BAILEY B.C.


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE


SNUFFY SMITH


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-April
19): Quit sitting idle and hop
to it and you will set the stan-
dard for everyone else. Don't
be aggressive or pushy with
others. You have to move
along at your own pace
regardless of how slow others
are. ***,
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): An aggressive move on
your part could put you in a
better position but don't leap
without the proper informa-
tion. Take the back door to
get somewhere - that way
you will surprise the people
who may want to block you or
hold you back. ***
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Don't let anyone get
away with emotional black-
mail when you should be con-
centrating on your own goals.
A younger or older person
may be able to help you in a
way you least expect. A cre-
ative idea will bring you finan-
cial gain. *****
CANCER (June 21-July
22): You should make
changes even if someone you
are close to doesn't agree with
your decision. You may take
on too much. Be careful that
you can reach your deadlines


THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

and promises made so that
you don't look bad. **
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
You don't have to travel to find
a little excitement and enter-
tainment. Make plans that will
lead you to a challenging,
inexpensive activity. The
more you can do for less, the
further ahead you will be at
the end of the day. ****
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): You may feel as if every-
one is trying to tell you what
to do and how to do it and
they probably are. Some of
the suggestions made will be
worth listening to but, if
someone tries to use force,
align yourself with someone
less aggressive. ***
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): All sorts of possibilities
will unfold if you try your
hand at something new. A
short trip will pay off in the
people you meet and the infor-
mation you .discover. Get
serious about your goals.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): Someone you are close


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Today' clue: J equals M
"ONVCPZ SK JNKCDZ RWYTRVK."
- FNRY BKREVPZ
"S SYCVYL CN EVTNJV BJVPSTB'K
EDBTH XVJBDV OPNWKC." - JBZB
BYIV DNW
PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "If this is the ultimate game, how come they're
gonna play it again next year?" - Running back Duane Thomas, on the Super
(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc 2-6


to may withhold information
you need to make an emotion-
al or personal decision. A
romantic opportunity will
leave you feeling good about
your future. Don't give up or
in to what others want. ***
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): Don't be fooled by
what you hear. Rumors and
gossip will lead you down the
wrong path. A chance to make
a professional change or look
into a vocation that interests
you will raise your spirits.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): You'll be inclined to
let your emotions lead the
way, causing mistakes that
will be difficult to fix. A love
relationship will test you and
challenge your ability to give*
as much as you receive. **
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Money'should be
on your mind. You will have a
great idea and, if you can keep
it small to begin with, you will
be successful. A partnership
will prove to be beneficial.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): There will be just as
much going on behind the
scenes as there will be out in
the open. Bide your time and
watch what everyone else
does before you make a deci-
sion. Someone may try to
trick you into taking action
that isn't warranted. ***
Birthday Baby: You were
born with luck, intuition and
the power of persuasion. You
are a doer and organizer who
can get others motivated. You
are a mastermind and a born
leader.


CLASSIC PEANUTS



I'LL BET I DON'T
fGOOD IF I'A AE WWTO DIE! /-

RYLAN LN ND T . NICE TO TODE






DEAR ABBY


Flags draped on caskets are


to be treated with respect


DEAR ABBY: You
advised "Wondering in
Concord, N.H." (Dec. 29)
that. "as long as the flag is
treated with respect - taken
down at night, and not
allowed to become tattered
and faded because 'of. expo-
sure to the elements - it
would be a loving tribute to
(her) friend if it were dis-
played."
Although I could not find it
in any flag etiquette site, it is
customary that a flag used
on a casket never be unfold-
ed. It was folded and present-
ed as an honor to the
deceased soldier/Marine
and should be unfolded only
by God. This is a sentimental
tradition, not a rule or law.
My husband has the flag
that draped his brother's cas-
ket. He would probably kill
before he would let someone
unfold it. - DAWN IN
HAMPTON, ILL.
DEAR DAWN: If I was
incorrect in my reply, thank
you for correcting me.
However, you are not the
only reader who wanted to
weigh in on this subject, and
the suggestions I have
received are varied. Read on:
DEAR ABBY: I belong to
three veterans organizations.
Most veteran posts,
American Legion, AMVETS,
Disabled American Veterans
and Veterans of Foreign
Wars will take a memorial
flag and either fly it or dis-


Abigail Van Buren
www.dearabby.com
pose. of it properly. -
ROBERT O., RICE LAKE,
WIS.
DEAR ABBY: A better
answer to "Wondering"
would be to buy a triangular
display case and place the
very important gift of the
American flag from the
friend on the mantel or a
table in his/her home. What
a topic of conversation it
would become in memory of
a dear friend. - RESPECT-
.FUL IN OHIO
DEAR ABBY: After my
father died, my mother
donated his flag to a local
memorial cemetery. Every
Memorial Day the flags are
brought out, pressed, and
hung on flagpoles lining the
driveways and walkways.
Friends, family and the
community are invited to a
memorial service for all of
our fallen men and women.
Some come alone; others
have family gatherings under
the flags.
My father's flag has flown
every Memorial Day for the
last 23 years. It's a great way
to pay tribute and very reas-
suring to know his flag is


being cared for properly. -
VETERAN'S DAUGHTER
IN CALIFORNIA
DEAR ABBY: As some-
one who is currently in the
military and deeply rooted in
its culture, I have to disagree
with your answer to
"Wondering in Concord,
N.H."
Flags given at a memorial
service signify something
that goes above and beyond
the meaning of an ordinary
flag. It is not uncommon, and
usually considered a special
tribute, for them to be flown
for a day over special loca-
tions in memory of that indi-
vidual.
However, it is not appropri-
ate for memorial flags to be
used in a daily capacity, and
certainly should not be flown
over the house of someone
who, in all likelihood, didn't
know the person. That would
be like using someone's
tombstone because you
needed a big rock for some-
thing.
Although the flag itself is
just cloth, it symbolizes that
the individual made a huge
sacrifice of him- or herself
that everyone in this country
benefits from. If all they need
is a flag, I will gladly buy
them one in exchange for the
honor of caring for the flag of
a fallen brother. - DEVLIN
B., SNEADS FERRY, N.C.
* Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


FOR BETTER OR WORSE
WHO WOLJLP y6Ou I >PRANK El'1 ROMFEJPFR. IS 5iM YOU 5A] P LACK- QP~n4MIS5lON 110 .PUGH,
M5TO CALL, 01M? I �4I EiAN'Jy14ME S,-E I COULD E - PI H5 ~WAS A 5Z
DOw AN 1o- CALVL' WHO WOkULD YOU LIMKE P~gA1sl!
Gar-_ rsrr wrn-r)' I N1M5'-I
L.ALL HIM? EiZ.'1 kN'61`1111 \ Y'


I i .' 'L "A


GARFIELD


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404









LAKE CITY REPORTER SCHOOLS TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


STUDENT PROFILE


COURTESY PHOTO
Robbreonte 'Robby' Bryant
Name: Robbreonte
"Robby" Bryant
School: Richardson
Middle School
Age: 12
Grade: 6
Principal: Keith Couey

Clubs and/or
organizations, both in and
out of school, to which
you belong: City league
football.

What would you like to
do when you complete
your education? "I would
like to go to college and play
football. I would also like to
study mechanics while in
school."


Five Points
Elementary
* Five Points Elementary is
proud to announce the Kids with
Character winners for the month
of January. The Kids with
character program is designed to
reward students who exemplify
good character. The character
trait for January was
communication. The winners are:
Pre-K - Kaylin Hall and Dakota
Stanton; Kindergarten - Dylan
Pace, Hannah Conn, Skyler
Grant, Burch Greene, Michael
Scippio, and Cameron Vining;
First grade - Braxton Feagle,
Sydney Jarrell, Eddie Coooper,
JaKaris Hawkins, and Gabby


Achievements: "AII-A
honor roll for the third six
weeks. A-B honro roll for the
second six weeks."

What do you like best
about school? "I like the
teachers the best. They are
really nice and are very
helpful."

Teachers comments
about student: "Robby is an
outstanding young man. He
has shown tremendous
abilities in his learning and
has matured greatly and
shows excellent leadership
qualities. He has made great
strides in his academic
abilities."

Principal's comments
concerning student:
"Robby is exactly the type of
student that we strive for at
Richardson Middle School.
He is a young man who has
completely turned his life
around and has achieved
tremendous learning gains
as a student."

Student's comment on
being selected for
"Student Focus": "I never
through this would happen
to me. It feels very good to
be selected as the student
focus for my school."


Payseng; Second grade - Jakob
Cooper, Deaven Eichelsderfer,
Naday Janigan, Rachiel
Chapman, and Giovanna
Mendez; Third grade - Crishtian
Little, Michaela Sapp, Hayes
Fulford, Mattie Young, and
Donzel Chandler; Fourth grade -
Joshua Hodson, Lacey King,
Steven Davis, and Tommy Davis;
Fifth grade - Rebecca Davis,
Hollianne Dorhn, Lyndsey
Thomas, and Ranicka Givens;
Music - Megan Howard;
Computer - Katlynn Reid; Media
- Robert Wienand; Art - Kendra
Wright; PE - Julianna Snowden;
Special Area - Noah Strickland,
Mallory Grant, Calvin Harris,
Joseph Revels, and Chris
Geiger.


.BulletinBoard


I ESABOUTOUR CHOOSI


COURTESY PHOTO
Columbia High School Brain Bowl team, the Tiger Paws, are
Coach Nicole Smith, (from left) who is standing with Christel
Johnson, Ana Rodriguez, Brittany Staten, Rashanda Pollard and
Jamaul Thomas. (Team alternates, Erica Baskerville and DeNetra
Beamon are not pictured.)

Brain Bowl puts

Tigers against Tigers


From staff reports
It was a fight to the finish.
The North Florida Center of
Excellence History and
Culture Brain Bowl competi-
tion was Jan. 20, on the cam-
pus of Columbia High School.
The Union County Tigers bat-
tled. against the Tigers of
CHS. With a six round match
filled with sudden death play-
offs in two of the rounds the
score at the end was 3-3. CHS
took the early lead of 3-0 over
Union County. The Union
County Tigers came back and
captured the last three
rounds. The teams then had:
to go into a sudden death
round. CHS captured the
round by a score of 5 to 1. Ms.
Gloria McIntosh, the
Director, declared The CHS
team as the winner. .
The team will now begin
preparation for the Florida
Education Fund state compe-
tition. The CHS team will
travel to Tampa on March 15
to compete against teams
from across the state. To pre-
pare for the state competi-
tion, the team will continue to
study Gifted Hands: the Ben
Carson Story, Native Son by
Richard Wright, They Came
before Columbus by Ivan Van
Sertima and Slavery in
Florida by Larry Eugene
Rivers. In addition to these
four books, they will study


Fort White
High School
* Using a bed sheet and
pillowcase to represent an ox
skin, the students stripped the
material and stapled them into
a long band of "ox hide."
Lengths were measured and
areas calculated for various
shapes. The size of the


Wrapped in Rainbows: The
life of Zora Neale Hurston
and Color of Water by James
McBride. This will be an
intense time of preparation
for the team. Ms. Nicole
Smith is the team's coach.
TH:e team will have to bom-
bard their minds with quotes,
definitions, facts, dates, and
interpretation. There is a lot a
stake for them. If they place
' 1st, 2nd, or 3rd they will have
the opportunity to select from
a list of scholarships offered
from Colleges and
Universities across the State.
The CHS team consisted of
Brittney Staten, Captain,
Rashanda Pollard, Christel
Aaron-Johnson, Jamaul
Thomas, and Ana Rodriguez.
The. - alternate is Erica
Baskerville..
Mrs. Mary Jackson was the
Union County Coach. Team
members were Maurice
Watkins, Destini Perry,
Jaiwan Cooper, Jona Jackson,
Amir Jackson, and alternates
Brian Williams and Angelica
Stoutmire.
The North Florida Center
of Excellence is presently
serving students in
Columbia, Hamilton,
Suwannee, and Union
County. Students from
these counties will be
participating in the upcoming
competitions.


numbers was staggering. How
much area is 700,000 square
inches? The students learned
that by using the school fence
as the seashore, Princess
Dido could own the teacher's
parking lot and some of the
grass surrounding it. The
students seemed to not only
have a good time, but learn a
good lesson as well.


SCHOOL CALENDAR


Today
* Elementary Principals -
Meeting at CCSB Administrative
Complex, Room 227, 8:30 a.m.
* Secondary Principals -
Meeting at CCSB Administrative
Complex, Room 207, 10 a.m.
* Math CIT - Meeting at
CCSB Administrative Complex,
Room 207, 3:30 to 4:45 p.m.
* Melrose Park Elementary
- FCAT writing for grade four.
* Columbia Writes for first,
second, third and fifth.
* PTO board meeting,
5:15 p.m.
* CCE - FCAT writing for
fourth grade.


* Niblack Elementary -
School Advisory Council (SAC)
meeting in media center,
3:45 p.m.
i Columbia Writes for
second, third and fifth grades.

Wednesday
* LCMS - Team leader
meeting in office conference
room, 8 a.m.
* Summers Elementary -
Grade level meeting, 2:30 p.m.
* Niblack Elementary -
Team leader meeting.
* Eastside Elementary -
Grade level meeting, 2:30 p.m.
* Melrose Park Elementary
- FCAT writing for fourth
grade.


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* Task Force Meetings,
2:30 p.m.
* CCE - FCAT writing for
fourth grade.
* Fort White Elementary -
Book Fair open and runs
through Feb. 19.

Thursday
* Eastside Elementary -
Volunteer appreciation, 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m.
* CCSB Technology Center,
Accelerated Reader, "How it
Works," 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
* Teacher of the Year -
Program and reception at First
Presbyterian Church, 4 p.m.
* Melrose Park Elementary


- Grade level meetings.

Friday
* Niblack Elementary -
STAR Data ends.
* FCAT Training - For
March test at CCSB
Administrative Complex, Room
227, 9 a.m. to noon.
i LCMS - Falcon softball
bs RMS at CHS, 5 p.m.

Saturday
* LCMS - FFA to State
Horse judging preliminary and
MS Horse State CDE, Tampa.
* FWHS - Miss FWHS
Pageant.
E ACT for grades 11 and 12.


Columbia
High School
* There will be a important
parent meeting for the CHS
senior class of 2007 today. The
meeting will begin at 6 p.m. in
the cafeteria. Important
information will be discussed
concerning Baccalaureate and
the after graduation party.


Lake City
Middle School
N LCMS has new artwork
hanging in the hallway at
LCMS. The students in Mr.
Sloan's art class are very
talented.
Take the time to look the
artwork over if you have an
occasion to be in the office.


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OFFICE: (386) 752-5488 566 SW Arlington Blvd., Ste. 103
FAX: (386) 752-3737 LAKE CITY, FL 32025







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II I(rC;%OIYLUAY


?LAKCECITY
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
"Your Hometown College"
386.752.1822
www.lakecitycc.edu


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404











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LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


Lake City Reporter




CLASSIFIED


Classified Department: 755-5440


100 portunities
Opportunities


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Reporter Classifieds! |052 9.

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$0


4 lines * 6 days One tem perad '
Rats aplies to private individuals selling
persona monrchandlae totatlling $100 or lss. I
Each item must include a price. This Is a
non-refundable rate.


4 lines * 6 days One item per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling I
Each additional peEsnai rndtotalTing 500 o
line $1.00 a non-refundable rate.


S 25^ 4 lines * 6 days One Item per ad
1 J^^^ Rate a~tptia to private IndivIdualt Boiling
Each additional persona d trchan dise totalin" S10000, ines. I
line s$ .os Each . . n tut I . blie rate. Thi ..
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Each additional
line $1.45


S Each additional
`2 WfO^ ine $1.55,


4 lines * 6 days one Item per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals willing
personal merchandise totalling $4000 or
tes. Each Item must Include- a prce.
This Is a non-mfundablo rate.

4 lines - 6 days One Item per ad
Rote applies to private Individuals selling
ieee. Eech Item must Includs a price.
This Is a non-refundable rate.


$ 160RMO12


In Print and On Line
wwvIalkecityreporter.coiii


Legal

PUBLIC SALE
Feb 28, 2007
Rountree-Moore Ford
2588 W US HWY 90
Lake City, FL .
1999 Ford F350
IFTWW32FIXEA31105
1999 FORD F150
IFTZF1724XKB 18375
Each of you is hereby notified that the
above descibd vehicles were towed at
the request of the Florida Hwy patrol
and Lake City Police Dept, and the
above named towing company is in pos-
session of and claims a lien on the above
described vehicles for towing company
is subject to enforcement purshant to F.S,
713.78 and unless saidmotor vehicle is re-
deemed-from: said towing-company by
payment as allowed by law, the above
described vehicle is not redeemed and
the motor vehicle remains unclaimed, or
for which the charges for recovery, tow-
ing, or storage service remain unpaid,
may be sold after 35 days free of all pri-
or liens. The owner of licnholder, if n,
has the right to a hearing as set for in the
subsetion (4) The above designated tow-
ing company proposes to sell the vehicle
as tated above.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR COLUMBIA
COUNTY
CASE NO. 07-07-CA
ACCREDITED HOME LENDERS,
INC. A CALIFORNIA
CORPORATION
Plaintiff,
vs.
YVONNE MANNING, ET AL,
Defendant
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: YVONNE MANNING; UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF YVONNE
MANNING,
Last Known address: 319 SE AVALON
AVENUE, LAKE CITY, FL. 32025
If alive, and if dead, all parties claiming


interest by, through, under or against
YVONNE MANNING; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF YVONNE MANNING
and all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in the
property described herein.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for
Foreclosure of Mortgage on the follow-
ing described property:
A PORTION OF BLOCK 298, EAST-
ERN DIVISION, CITY OF LAKE
CITY, FLORIDA, MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF BLOCK 298, EASTERN
DIVISION, CITY OF LAKE CITY,
FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it, on Susan Yeong J.
Kang, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose ad-
dress is 2901 Stirling Road, Suite 300,
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33312 either
within 30 days after the first publication
of this notice, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court this 22nd day of January, 2007.
P. DeWITT CASON
As Clerk of the Court
by: -s- J. MARKHAM
As Deputy Clerk
A copy of this Notice of Action, Com-
plaint and Lis Pendens were sent to the
defendant and address named above.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act, persons needing a rea-
sonable accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should, no later than sev-
en (7) days prior, contact the Clerk of
the Court's disability coordinator at 904-
958-2163. PO BOX 1569. LAKE CITY
FL, 32056. If hearing impaired, contact
(TDD) via Florida Relay System.
This is an attempt to collect a debt. Any
information obtained will be used for
that purpose.
04512103
January 30, 2007
February 6, 2007


Land Clearing Home Improvements


DAVIS LAND CLEARING
Dirt Sales: Fill - Top Soil -
Limerock. Bobcat & Backhoe
Rentals Call 386-867-2141 Jesse

Trenching

TRENCHING WORK- by the foot
or the job. Gateway Multi-Services
Commercial Mowing. Licensed &
Insured. Call Brian 386-867-1173

Home Improvements

- John Thomas
Home Repairs Guaranteed
Specializing in Handicap baths &
ramps. Vinyl Siding, Skirting,
Screened rooms, Decks.
386-758-7676
- John Thomas
Home Repairs Guaranteed
Specializing in Handicap baths &
ramps. Vinyl Siding, Skirting,
Screened rooms, Decks.
386-758-7676
AFFORDABLE
Pool Renovations,
Wood Decks & More.
KJ Kelley's 386-754-2357
AMERICAN HOME
IMPROVEMENTS, INC.
We do Decks, Porches, Drywall,
Siding, Skirting, Metal roofs.
and MUCH MORE!!!
Please Call (386)209-1073
MITCHELL VENTREC LLC
Kitchen & Bath Remodeling.
Deck & Hot Tub, Interior repair
Paint & Trim Call 386-365-9909


HOME MAINTENANCE
Carpentry, painting, fans, electrical,
plumbing, tile, laminate floors and
more. 30 years experience in
Florida. All work by an hourly wage
386-752-5491
KITCHEN & BATH Renovations.
Fences, decks, windows, doors,
tile, painting & drywall. General
home maintenance & repair.
Jenkins Contracting
Lic# CGC1507486 386-719-2240

Lawn & Landscape Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.

TIME TO MULCH
Cypress mulch 5 yard minimum
Delivered & spread or just
delivered. 386-935-6595

Services

FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.

General Repairs & Maintenance.
Mobile & Structural Homes.
Personal Quality Service. Insured.
30 yrs exp.Richard 386-961-9030
PARRISH'S CONCRETE
Free Estimates. License & Insured.
Quality Work @ Reasonable prices.
Call 386-752-8223


Ad is to Appear: Call by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs., 10:00 a.m.
Saturday Fri., 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri., 10:00 a.m.


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


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CASE NO. 05-159-CA
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, RU-
RAL HOUSING SERVICE, USDA,
f/k/a FARMERS HOME ADMINIS-
TRATION
Plaintiff,
v.
GRACE R. GOFF;____
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF GRACE R.
GOFF; and all unknown parties claiming
by, through, under parties claiming by,
through, under or against the heirs
named Defendants, who are not known
to be dead or alive, whether said un-
known parties claim as heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors,
trustee, spouses, or other claimants;
TENANT #1 and/or TENANT #2, the
parties intended to account for the per-
son or persons in possession; COLUM-
BIA COUNTY, A POLITICAL SUBDI-
VISION OF THE STATE OF FLORI-
DA
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to
the Amended Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated January 22, 2007 in this
cause, I will sell the property situated in
COLUMBIA County, Florida described
as:
LOT 3 BLOCK 8, OAK HILL ES-
TATES REPLAT, ADDITION NUM-
BER 1, ACCORDING TO MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 92, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF COLUMBIA COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
a/k/a 267 SE arapahoe LN, LAKE CITY
FL 32025-6409 at public sale, to the
highest and best bidder, for cash, on the
front steps of the West door of the Co-
lumbia County Courthouse, 173 NW
Hemando Ave, Lake City, Florida, at
11:00 o'clock a.m., on March 14, 2007.
Any person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale, if any other than
the property owner as of the date of the
lis pendants must file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
Dated at Lake City, Florida this 25th day
of January, 2007.


Drywall Services

DRYWALL Hang, Finish;
Textures; Plaster & Stucco Repairs;
Interior & Exterior Painting.
386-752-2412

Land Services

GREG'S LAWN-SERVICE.
All your lawn needs.
Low low prices!!!!!!
Please call (386)758-9300

Tree Service

CHARTER OAK
TREE SERVICE
Tree Trimming, Tree Removal,
Fully Insured!!
30 years experience
963-2140 or 365-0743

HAZARDOUS Tree Trimming
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 24 hr emergency service
386-590-7798 or 386-963-3360

Carpet Cleaning

CARPET CLEANING
2 rooms & a hall $39.95.
5 rooms & a hall $89.95. Also Tile
& Grout Cleaning. 386-755-9200

Electrical Work

Need Flectrical Repairs? Make
sure it s done right! Immediate
availability. Free estimates.
Call Russ 386-288-4313


4 line minimumS2.55 per line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each Wednesday
insertion.




Number of Insertions Per line Rate
3 ................................. '1.65
4-6 .................. .............. 1.50
7-13 ......................... . . . .'1 .45
14-23 ........................... . . .1.20
24 or m ore ........................ . . .990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.




Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month ................. . .'75.00
$10.25 each additional line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.

.,. ' *.., ^.. , ' i " ^t.. .,


P. Dewitt Cason
Clerk of the Circuit Court
by:-s- J.MARKHAM
Deputy Clerk
Invoice to Douglas C. Zahm, P.A.
18830 U.S. Hwy 19 N., #300
Clearwater, FL 33764
(727)536-4911 phone / (727) 539-1094
fax
NOTICE TO PERSONS WITH DISA-
BILITIES:
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A
DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY AC-
COMMPDATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEED-
ING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO
COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVISION
OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE
CONTACT NANCY NYDAM AT
ROOM 205, COLUMBIA COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, P.O. BOX 1569,
LAKE CITY, FL 32056, (904) 758-
2163: SUNCOM 839-2163, WITHIN 2
WORKING DAYS OF TOUR RE-
CEIPT OF THIS NOTICE, IF YOU
ARE HEARING OR VOICE IM-
PAIRED, CALL (904) 758-2139
05514211
January 30, 2007
February 6, 2007


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CO-
LUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-237-CP
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF:.
RALPH ASHODIAN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
RALPH ASHODIAN, deceased, whose
date of death was November 15, 2006, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Colum-
bia County, Florida, Probate Division;
File Number 06-237-CP; the address of
which is Columbia County Courthouse,
173 NE Hernando, Street, Post Office
Drawer 2049, Lake City, Florida. the
names and addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the Personal Representa-
tives's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedents' estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS 0
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS JANUARY 30,
2007.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
NORRIS & FOREMAN, P.A.
by:-s- JOHN E. NORRIS
Florida Bar No. 058998
253 NW Main Blvd.
Post Office Drawer 2349
Lake City, Florida 32056-2349
(386)752-7240
(386) 752-1577 (facsimile)
Personal Representative:
by:-s- PRANA 0 ASHODIAN
17819 NW 32nd Avenue
Newberry, Florida 32669
05514214
January 30, 2007
February 6, 2007



010 Announcements


ALL ABOUT FACES
This Month Special: Free Eyebrow
or Lip Waxing with Pampering
Facial. 60 min/$45.00.
By Appointment only, Evening
appointments avail. 386-754-2128


BECOME DIETARY Manager
(average annual salary $40,374) in
eight months in online program
offered by Tennessee Technology
Center, Elizabethton. Details
www.elizabethton.tec.tn.us,
(888)986-2368 or e-mail
proark(5mail.tec.tn.us.


060 Services

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS
CHILDREN, etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes govt
fees! Call weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce,
LLC. Established 1977.

GOT WATKINS?
Call (386)719-2269
or go to
www.watkinsonline.com/creel

1 n Job
100 Opportunities

04506495


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

04511630





ASST. MANAGERS
AND MANAGERS
For The "Nations Largest
BBQ Chain"
Competitive Wages,
Advancement Opportunities
Complete Training Package
Health & Dental Benefits
DFWP EOE
Please Send Resume to:
bbqm@heritagemanagement.net

04511895
CASHIERS & FRUIT
BAGGERS: Now hiring for
High Springs fruit & gift stores.
Apply in Person at Florida
Citrus Center 18625 CR 236,
High Springs (exit 404 & 1-75)
or call Judy Dunn
@352-266-3800

(4512147
Gilman Building Products
Company is accepting
applications for Security Guard at
the Sawmill located in Lake
Butler. A high school diploma or
equivalent is required. Computer
knowledge is required. We have
competitive rates & 401K, dental
& health insurance, paid vacation
& holidays & promotional
opportunities. Interested
applicants should apply in person
Monday through Friday from
8:00 AM until 3:30 PM
at the front office.

55141S85
Scaff's Market

Lake City & Branford
Now accepting applications
for the following positions:
Meat Cutters and Wrappers.
Apply at either location or at the
S & S Food Stores office.
Competitive wages-
Full-Time Benefits
Drug Free Workplace


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

FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the
Classified Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.com



Ad Errors- Please read your ad on the first day of
publication. We accept responsibility for only the first
incorrect insertion, and only the charge for the ad
space in error. Please call 755-5440 immediately for
prompt correction and billing adjustments.

Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines apply for
cancellation.,

Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should further informa-
tion be required regarding payments or credit limits, your
call will be transferred to the accounting department.



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


with payroll background.
Experience with computerized
office applications and procedures
helpful. Must have previous
bookkeeping experience or
equivalent education. Send
resumes and references to:
Odom, Moses, & Company, LLP,
4424 NW American Lane,
Suite 101,Lake City, FL 32055.


9-01- n"


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


RELIEF NIGHT AUDITOR
Applicant must be mature and
seeking long-term employment.
Must be self motivated and
possess the desire to offer
exceptional customer service.
Excellent work environment and
industry standard benefits.
Applicant must be flexible with
working hours. Position averages
. 30 hrs/week. Hotel experience
preferred but not required.
Apply in person at:
450 SW Florida Gateway Drive
U.S. 90 and 1-75, exit 427

04512216
Building Products Industry seeks
an ambitious, energetic,
mechanically inclined person
for Management Trainee position.
Prefer 2-year degree. We are an
EECC, Drug free workplace.
We offer 401rK, health/dental/life
insurance, paid holidays
and vacation. Apply at
Gilman Building Products,
CR 218 Maxville, FL or
fax resume to 904-289-7736

04512219
MAINTENANCE
SUPERVISOR
Maintenance Supervisory
experience required (min 3 yr).
Supervise approx. 4-5 employees.
Purchasing experience.
Scheduling material deliveries.
Ensure Preventive Maintenance
programs. Large local company.
Benefits include paid vacations,
paid holidays, group health
insurance and a 401K plan.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Apply in person
or send resume to:
Hunter Marine Corp
P.O. Box 1030
Alachua, FL 32616

04512232



Old Country Store

OUTSTANDING
STARTING PAY
NOW HIRING
Grill Cooks and Servers.
Pay increase after 30 days.
Up to 3 raises your first year,
Great Benefits.
Apply in person at
Cracker Barrel

04512302
*MANAGER & ASSISTANT
MANAGER*
Now hiringofor High Springs
fruit & gift store.
Email resume to
Brianhobbs7@aol.com
or fax to 352-748-5644

04512310
P/T Employment opportunity
with Developmentally Disabled
Adults. Some night and
weekends. Current CPR/lst Aid,
valid FL driver's license with safe
record. HS diploma CNA license
or AS degree experience may be
substituted. APPLY IN
PERSON, CARC, CR 341,
Sisters Welcome Road. Job
Descriptions available at Area
County One Stop locations.

05514197
SWIM COACH Columbia swim
team is seeking swim coaches for
its age group. seasonal &
year round teams. Coaches must
be able to provide competitive
stroke coaching. Salary neg.
Interested applicants should
contact Robb at 386-754-7150
By February 15,2007.

05514200
Irrigation Lab Member
The Suwannee River Resource
Conservation and Development
Council, Inc. is seeking
applicants for a position with its
Mobile Irrigation Laboratory
(MIL). Applicants should have
experience with field data
collection and have basic
computer skills, knowledge of
agricultural practices and/or
irrigation is preferable. This entry
level MIL position involves
providing services to a broad
range of agricultural producers
and requires considerable
fieldwork. a high school diploma
s required. Salary is dependent on
level of qualifications and
experience, the closing data for
this position is February 12th,
2007 at 5:00 pm. You should send
a resume, along with names and
telephone numbers of three
references to : Suwannee River
RC&D, 234 Court Street SE, Live
Oak, 32064. You may also
contact the office at
(386)364-4278
for further information.
The Suwannee River RC&D is an
Equal Opportunity Employer
and a Drug Free Work Place.
EEO/AA/V/D

05514210
FULL-TIME BOOKKEEPER
Busy CPA firm looking for
full-time experienced bookkeeper










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


100 w Opportunities

0)5514243
FRONT DESK CLERK-
For Super 8 Motel.
Qualifications: Pleasing
personality, people friendly, good
typing skills, knowledgeable of
computers, good telephone skills.
Previous experience in customer
service a plus but not a necessity.
Flexible hours. Working
weekends and holidays required.
Apply in person at:
Super 8 Motel,
3954 SW State Road 47,
Lake City FL 32024.
Located at 175 and SR 47

05514252
TELLER
Part-Time
In addition to being one of the
fastest growing credit unions in
the country, GTE Federal Credit
Union is also the 30th largest! We
continue to grow and currently
seek a Teller to provide quality
service to our members by
performing over-the-counter teller
transactions and cross selling
while maintaining a professional,
friendly, team spirit attitude.
We offer excellent compensation
and industry-leading benefits
effective your first day of
employment! Please fax your
resume to (813)414-7501 or
email to resume()qtefcu.org.
Please visit us at
www.gtefcu.org/ions.asp.
'EOE M/F/D/V

05514300
WORKING NIGHTTIME
Manager @ Quiznos in
Lake City. Experience &
references a must.
Delivery Driver needed.
Clean driving record a must.
Apply in person between
9:30 & 11 am, M-F at
Quiznos across from Wal-Mart.

05514387
DISTRICT EXECUTIVE AD
Professional position available
with a leading national non profit
organization in the Lake City
area. Provide leadership and
inspiration on volunteer
recruitment, membership growth,
and program enrichment.
Excellent benefits, starting salary
of $35,500, and automobile
and mileage allowance.
Bachelors degree required.
Email resume with a cover letter
to imetzger(ibsamail.org
or fax to 904-387-4148

05514397
DESOTO DRUG
Store Restaurant & Fountain
now hiring servers,
cooks and Dishwashers.
For new restaurant opening.
Apply at 297 N Marion St. 9a-4p
or emai: MSK(@desotodrugs.com

05514398
ACCOUNTING PERSON
Needed for a local company, must
have a strong working knowledge
of quick books, and excel.
Responsibilities will include:
sales tax, payroll taxes, quarterly
reports, & dally counting duties.
Full time position with
benefits. Background check is
required. Mail resume to HR
PO BOX 228 O'Brien FL. 32071.

05514408
Temporary Full Time Painter
Needed ASAP
Must have experience
Contact Troy Fletcher
or Angela Akins at
386-362-7860 or apply at
Suwannee Heath Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St. Live Oak
FL 32064 Delta Heath Group
EOE/V/D/M/F

ACT NOW! 21 CDL-A Drivers
Needed * 36-43cpm/$1.20pm *
$0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A
+ 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.
CASHIER NEEDED Full time,
available 24 hrs-7days. Apply
Johnson & Johnson. 1-10 & 41 N.
Previous applicants need not apply.
Drug Free Company
CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS-
Now Hiring OTR & Local Drivers-
New Equipment; Great Benefits;
Premium Pay Package. Call
Oakley Transport, (877)882-6537.
COPIER TECHNICIAN Needed.
Will train right person. Many
benefits w/ established Co.
Mechanically inclined. Computer
exp. very helpful. Send resume:
jobs(5moscopier.com
DINNER COOK WANTED.
Immediate openings
Approx. hours llam-6pm.
Great benefits, insurance provided.
Fax resume to 352-375-7937
DRIVER: DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER, STARTIT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must be 21.
Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement!
CRST. (800)553-2778.
DRIVERS -CAR hauling career.


GREAT HOME TIME! Exceptional
Pay & Benefits! Paid Training!
Min. 1 yr. Class-A CDL exp. req.
THE WAGGONERS TRUCKING
(912)571-9668 OR (866)413-3074.
High Springs Plumbing & Electric
needs an Experienced Plumber with
valid DL. Also need an Electrician
Call 386-454-1407


100 Opportunities
EARN UP to $550 WEEKLY
Working through the government
PT No Experience.
Call Today!! (800)488-2921
Ask for Department W21
Experienced Grade Operator using
an MTL. Ability to determine
proper sloped a grade levels for new
construction. Willing to maintain
equipment, job-site clean-up
and be team player.
Fax resume to 904-275-3448 or
call 904-275-2328 b/t 9am-5pm.
FLAT BED DRIVERS
Atlantic Truck Lines
$600 Sign-on Bonus
Class A, in state & home every
night. $600-$750/wk. Yearly $1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. exp. Paid
vacation. Health/dental. Call
1-800-577-4723 Monday-Friday
FOOTLONG WOODY'S
restaurant now hiring experienced
pizza makers,delivery drivers,
bartenders, & waitresses.
Please apply in person
4196 West US Hwy 90, Suite 107,
Mon-Fri 11-2. No Phone Calls.
Ful Time food service
workers in corrections setting.
Pre-employment medical screen and
back ground clearance required.
Benefits available after 90 days.
Apply in person at
Lake City Correctional Facility
(386)755-3379
FULL TIME COOK
For Assisted Living Facility.
CPR, First Aid, Drug Screen
& Background Check.
Apply in person. No phone calls.
The Plantation,
147 SW Summers Lane, Lake City

Hiring STYLISTS or BARBERS
Booth Rental or
Commission Available.
For more info call 386-466-0878
Lake City Christian Academy
is looking for Teachers
with a BA degree
Call 386-758-0055
LOOKING FOR Class B CDL
driver. Excellent Pay. Needed
Immediately Tri County Tree
Service at 386-963-5000
Looking for Experienced Driver
CDL A. Refer. experience at
least 2 yrs. Long haul.
Call 305-798-6116
MACHINIST
MUST HAVE G-CODE EXP.
Apply in person
Grizzly Mfg.
174 NE Cortez Terrace
Lake City, FL 32056
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week turnaround,good pay,
Call Southern Specialized,LLC
386-752-9754
PART-TJME, HOME-BASED
Internet business.
Earn $500-$1000/month or more.
Flexible hours. Training provided.
No investment required.
FREE details. www.K348.com.
Parts Checker/Warehouse
Local Auto Parts Distributor seeks
Part Checker. Must be detail
oriented. Warehouse experience
required. Must pass Drug Test.
Apply in person only at
385 SW Arlington Blvd
Lake City, FL 32025
POST OFFICE Now Hiring.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K
annually including Federal Benefits
and OT. (800)709-9754 EXT.5799
USWA Exam/Fee Req.
SALES
MODULAR/MANUFACTER
Home dealer looking for
professional sales help.
Experienced required.
Great income. Fax resume to
Better Bilt Homes 386-758-9135
SALES PERSON Needed
For Wholesale and Retail Collision
Parts and Accessories.
Salary, Plus- M-F- Collision
experience helpful. Must be able to
handle a high volume of calls, and
must be motivated to make a
minimum of 30 sales calls per day.
Apply in person only
385 SW Arlington Blvd
Lake City, FL 32025
SEWING machine operator.
Experience
Contact Hafners
386-755-6481
TOURIST INFO Center
seeking sales help, full or part time.
NO experience needed.
$7.50 plus commission. Apply at
18625 NW CR 236 exit 404 apply
at the ticket counter inside Florida
Citrus Center in High Springs.
386-462-0922 or 904-540-2313
WEE CARE Pre School
Now Hiring, Part-time afternoon
teacher Experience/CDA Preferred,
Apply in person

110 Sales
1 Employment
AVON
Earn 50%! Only $10 for KIT
Call: 1-800-275-9945
pin # 4242(IndSalesRep)


1 Medical
120 Employment
Medical-Legal Consultation Service
Retired Registered Nurse
Over 20 years experience
386-365-1230, M-F 8AM-5PM


m


Classified Department: 755-5440


120\ Medical
120 Employment

04512145
DENTAL ASSISTANT
NEEDED
Full time Position
M-F 9:00am-5:00pm. Salary
Commensurate with experience.
Benefit pkg. Offered.
Please Fax Resume to:
386-752-3122

04512239
BAYA POINTE NURSING
AND REHABILITATION
is expanding and hiring for the
following positions;
CNA - PRN, All Shifts
Dietary Aide,
PT with possible FT
Activities Assistant,
Must work weekends,
PT with possible FT
Please apply in person at
587 SE Ermine Ave,
-Lake City, FI 32025,
or fax resume to 386-752-7337
EOE/DFWP

04512331
RN'S
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
has immediate openings
for the following:
Emergency Room: RN's
full-time and part-time 7p-7a
Emergency Room: Triage RN's
full-time and part-time -
10:00am-10:00pm.
Med/Surg.- RN's full-time
7a-7p, PRN's both shifts
One year experience and
Florida license required.
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
159 N. 3rd Street
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-3151 ext. 2210
Fax 904-259-3279
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE/
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER

05514249
Human Service Worker II
Northeast Florida State Hospital,a
Governors Sterling Award
Winner, is currently seeking to fill
Human Service Worker II
positions. Our Location
is 7487 South State Road 121,
Macclenny, Florida, Starting
salary is $767.94 biweekly.
Duties include assisting adult
psychiatric individuals with
activities of daily living and
personal hygiene, maintaining a
clean environment for the
individuals and recording
data in the clinical record.
Qualifications: One year of
experience in a medical
psychiatric, nursing
or child care setting or
working with developmentally
disabled persons. College or
vocational/technical training can
substitute at the rate of
30 semester, 45 quarter or 720
classrooms hours for the required
experience. Applications are to be
completed at www.myflorida.com
for additional information call
904-259-6211, ext 1686.

05514256.
WE ARE Seeking

hardworking, motivated and
dependable staff to
join our team at
Nice & Clean
Medical Staffing
We are presently accepting
applications for RN's, LPN's.
Salary and work
locations are great!
If interested call
1-877-754-8889
For more information

05514259
LPN or RN needed
7P-7A
WITH BENEFITS!!!
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins
or Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860

05514369
SHANDS LAKE SHORE
Is seeking qualifies applicants
In the following area:
FOOD SERVICE
Full time Cook
Team Leader
Part-time
OPERATIONS
SUPPORT ASST.
For more information
contact Human resources
at 386-754-8140
An equal opportunity employer.
M/F/D/V, Drug Free Workplace
www.shands.org

SHANDS

LAKESHORE


120\ Medical
120 Employment
EXPERIENCE FRONT Desk
Medical Receptionist. Booking
appt, phones, knowledge of patient
insurance a must. Immediate
opening, good salary and benefits.
Send resume to Doctors Office
496 SW Lynnwood Ave.
Lake City 32024.

Medical Billing Manager
For busy medical facility
Experience in medical insurance
billing required. Excellent salary.
Mail in confidence to
PO Box 3306
Lake City 32056.
NOW HIRING
Direct Care Staff. ICF/DD
Taking applications for all shifts.
Must have FL. Driver's License
High School diploma or GED.
Call 386-755-6104 EEO/M/F/D/V
Lincare, leading national respiratory
company seeks caring Service
Representative. Service patients in
their home for oxygen and
equipment needs. Warm
personalities, age 21+, who can
lift up to 1201bs should apply. CDL
w/DOT a plus or obtainable.
Growth opportunities are excellent.
Drug-free workplace. EOE.
Fax resume to 352-335-4959
WANTED: BRIGHT Receptionist
good at multi tasking for friendly
Medical office.Starting pay $8.50/hr
Please send resume to: Three River
Medical 208 NW Suwannee Ave.,
Branford, FL 32008 Or
E-mail to: pmaloney@alltel.net
Or fax to: 386-935-1667

170 Business
170 Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30 Machines,
Free Candy All for $9,995.
(888)629-9968 B02000033. CALL
US: We will not be undersold!

190 Mortgage Money

05514130
Private Buyer has cash
'for your promissory notes.
Call 386-754-2122.


240 Schools &
240 Education
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.

AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your driving
career today!! Offering courses in
CDL A. Low tuition fee! Many
payment options! No registration
fee! (866)889-0210
info(@ americasdrivingacademy.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers *Criminal
Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer provided. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (866)858-2121
www.onlineTidewaterTech.com.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers, Excavators;
National Certification, Job
Placement Assistance; Associated
Training Services (800)251-3274
www.equipmentoperator.com
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services of
Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for 1 week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
02/26/07. Call 386-755-4401
REG. BRANGUS BULL For Sale.
Keeping Calves, Bull must go
Gentle, Good Breeder $2,000
Please call 904-259-1253

310 Pets & Supplies
FREE TO Good Home, American
Bull Dog Puppy. 7 mo old.
7 & 1 shots. Parents on site.
Call 386-758-9874

330 Livestock &

Horses for Sale. 4 yr Mustang Mare
& 1.5 yr stallion, $500 together.
5yr. Appy mare, $1500.00.
5yr QH gelding, $1500.00.
Appy/Paint gelding, 2 yr, $900.00.
All horses OBO since moving!
Call Tim, 386-433-0355

402 Appliances
FOR SALE:
- Medium size Freezer Chest.
$175.00. Cash only.
Call 386-752-9667

USED REFRIGERATOR


650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
S !!OI\NER FINANCE!!
1989 DW 3BR/2BA on 0.4 acres.,
798 Double Run Rd. $69,500.
Call 386-867-0048

3/2 DW A/C on 1.5 acre lot
, Will sell or Lease
in Worthington Springs
Call 386-466-1104
FSBO Custom Built DWMH
Split plan 4/2 1 acre, Matching
Utility House. Cul-de-sac
Blaine Estates 386-754-3770
OWNER FIANACE
'97 Grand Manor, 28x56 3BR/2BA
2.5 wooded ac. 247 S. to Mill Ln
to Jennifer Ct. 386-867-0048

705 Rooms for Rent
1 Room plus bath to 1 person.
Furnished. Nice neighborhood.
No Pets. References required.
$350 month, utilities & cable inc.
386-758-5671 or 386-965-0778

'710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 For Rent
1/1 w/ office, New appliances, AC,
great downtown loc. $550 mo.
ref.req. 1st, last & sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951
APT FOR Rent:
IBR/IBth; downtown Lake City;
$350/mnth;
386-623-2642
BRICK DUPLEX 3 bed 2 bath,
Central Heat/Air 724 SE Eloise
Ave. Take Baya east and turn
RIGHT (South) on Eloise across
from ACE Hardware. It's the last
place on the right before the dead'
end. $825 per month + $300
security. Rent includes lawn care,
water, sewer, trash and Washer/
Dryer. Kids and Pets OK. Florida
Homes and Land, Inc. 755-5936
www.johnstanford.com

Immediate Openings 1 & 2 BR.
Convenient Location. Near VA
Hospital. Call for price and details.
386-755-2423


05514400
RESTORATIVE C.N.A.
10am - 7pm
Full Time With Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please contact Angela Akins
at 386-362-7860


CORRECTIONS CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Lake City Correctional Facility is accepting applications for

* Correctional Offices (FL certified)
* Non-Certified Correctional Officers (must have
passed the Florida Basic Aptitude Test)
* LPN
* Registered Nurse

Apply online at www.correctionscorp.com or in person at:
Lake City Correctional Facility
7906 E. US Hwy 90
Lake City, FL 32055
(386) 755-3379 * (386) 752-7202 (Fax)
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M/F/V/D
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


408 Furniture

COFFEE TABLE
golden oak color wood (sturdy)
$100.00
Call 386-961-8812
DISCOVERY all in one Bunk bud,
computer desk, 7 drawers &
large storage area. $350.00
Call 386-758-2413
LOVE SEAT
Used, good condition. Light color,
cloth material. $100.00
Call 758-9303
NITE STANDS (2) Matching
Beautiful dark wood (used)
Very Nice $60.00 set
386-566-0011
RECLINER CHAIR
Green Leather, Nice Condition.
Very Comfortable. $65.00
386-566-0011
SMALL ENTERTAINMENT
Center. Glass door, Dark wood,
Good Condition. $100.00
386-961-8812

419 TV-Radio &
Recording
DISH 921 HD/DVR receiver. &
311 receiver. Both remotes, manual.
Excellent condition. 2 yrs old. $300
Please call 386-754-4655

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-454-1484 or 961-1961.
WANTED WHOLE Junk Cars.
$125 Each. Free Pick Up
Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648
WANTED:
Books, Hardcover,
Any Type.
Call 386-365-8264

440 Miscellaneous
BRAND NEW IPOD Shuffle
by apple $99.00
Call 386-758-1358
after 8p, 752-3491
BRAND NEW Norelco Water puri-
fying machine.
$85.00
Call 386-758-1358 after 8 752-3491
BUILDING
SALE...FEB/MARCH delivery or
deposit holds till Spring. 25'x40'x12'
$4800. 40'x60'xl6' $12,800. Front
end optional. Rear end included.
MANY OTHERS!
Pioneer, (800)668-5422 or
www.pioneersteel.com.


630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
RARE AVAILABILITY at this
neat, clean, quiet Mobile Home
Park. Conveniently located
NW Lake City. No Pets.
Deposit required. Senior Discount.
941-524-4601

.640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale

04511509

!!WOW!!

2007 3BR/2BA
Delivery & Set up included
$39,995.
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

04511510
New Year, New Lower Prices!
2006 CLEARANCE!
Homes as low as $500.00 down
1749 Sq. Ft., 5BR/2BA
With Family Room
$67,500.00
2254 Sq. Ft., 4BR/3BA
With Family Room
$82,000.00
1830 Sq. Ft., Logged Home
3BR/2BA w/Great Room
$95,900.00
Delivery, Setup, Central Heat
And A/C, Skirting and Steps
ALWAYS included!
Many New 2007's to see!
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

04511511
$500.00 DOWN!
With your Land
2006 Clearance
And New 2007's
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

4BR/2BA Mobile Home for Sale
1 Acre/Pecan trees & Grape Arbor
Close to Dowling Park and Prison
Owner finance/Small Down
$750 per month /
866-877-8661 Ext. 510
74 MH Good Cond.. 12x56. ,
Kit. & BA. For extra space or
storage. Reduced to $1,495. MAKE
ALFORD Call 386-752-1364
DW MH, very clean, porches,
garage, carport, shaded, fenced
1 acre, country setting close to
1-75 & 90 $65,000. 386-965-9608


Works great. Top Freezer.
Cream White. $75.00
758-9303

404 Baby Items

FISHER PRICE
Stride to Ride Baby
Walker & Rider (New) $25.00
386-961-8812


HAMMOND ORGAN MIII for
home or church $450.
TV Entertainment Center
$45 OBO 752-6686
HOMEMADE UTILITY
TRAILER with spare tire $350.00.
Cell 352-978-0589
Ask for Les.

INCOME TAX PREPARATION
Monthly bookkeeping, IFTA,
Income Tax, IRP, business
formation Bachelors Degree.
Give me a call: 352-283-8130
RECEIVER MOUNT Two Bike
carrier with receiver and two bike
stand. One year old. New $200,
asking $85. 755-6838
SCOOTER (HANDICAP) PRIDE,
Model Legend, Recently new bat-
teries. Runs well $1,100 OBO.
Call (386) 961-8598
WOLFF TANNING BEDS Buy
Direct and Save! Full Body units
from $22 a month! FREE Color
Catalog CALL TODAY!
(800)842-1305 www.np.etstan.com.

460 Firewood

FIREWOOD for Sale. Seasoned
Hardwood. $75 1/2 cord. $140 Cord
You pick up or I Will deliver.
386-365-0743 or 386-963-2140

463 Building
463 Materials
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available (352)498-0778
(888)393-0335 Mention code 24.

630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
Cannon Creek Mobile Home Park
Security deposit waived.
2Br SW starts @ $450.
3BR DW starts @ $625.
Requires first & last months rent
Call 386-752-6422 No Pets
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA, $550 mo, 1st, last, sec.
&Applications required.
386-719-2423











LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2007


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
UNFURNISHED STUDIO
APARTMENTS
Starting @ $125.00 weekly.
Dep. & 1st week req.
Call The Lakes Apartments
@ 386-752-2741


720 Furnished Apts.
S For Rent
Completely Furnished, clean,
private, near city. I BR. APT. Nice
neighborhood. Timco Welcome.
Quiet Call 386 961-9516

730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
$107/MO! 4BR Hud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext F388
$95/MO! 4BR Hud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext F388
2BR/1BA HOUSE on Camp St.
LR, DR, Laundry, Workshop.
CH/A, Washer, Dryer, Fridge.
$725 mo, 1st & Sec. 386-497-4035
3BR/2BA House, Garage., Fenced
yard. 490 SW Brandy Way, LC.
Asking $995 mo., Ist & deposit..
386-965-5560 or 386-961-9490
5 BR! Only $179/mo!
4% down. 30 years at 8% APR.
For listings call
800-366-9783 ext 5736
BEAUTIFUL LOG Home
For Rent,
Call 386-397-5222


FORT WHITE 2BR/IBA. House
CH/A Dishwasher,
W/D, Screened porch & deck.
Very nice. Quiet & Beautiful-
$700 mo 386-497-2296
HOUSE FOR Rent: 4 Large
Bedrooms, 2Baths, 2456 sq ft;
indoor pool; fenced yard; downtown
Lake City; $895/mo; 386-623-2642
STOP RENTING!
Buy 3BR only $5,400!
Foreclosure! For listing
800-366-9783 ext 7782

7 0 Furnished
4 Homes for Rent
3BR/3BA FURNISHED
Near Ft. White on Ichetucknee
River. 6 mo lease. $1,200 mo.
Call 386-497-3637

750 Business &
50 Office Rentals

04511801
OFFICE RENTALS
Newly renovated offices in
Gateway Shopping Center.
Ready to move in.
Busy traffic in the front and very
attractive location for business!
One office is 2,098 sq ft and
one office is 1,475 sq ft at less
than $10 a square foot.
For more information please
call Jackie @ 386-719-9663

Ideal for Doctors & Accountants.
Between 900-1,000 sq ft.
$900 mo + tax.
Call 386-752-9626
Office Space for Rent, In Live Oak
Approx. 1,300 SF. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766
OFFICE- w/2,100 SF Located in
Live Oak For rent. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766

805 Lots for Sale
1 ACRE near Ft. White.
River access. $500 down,
owner financing. Small payments.
Call 386-497-3637
5 ACRES near Lake City.
5 miles to Wal-Mart.
Small down, owner financing.
Call 386-497-3637
5 ACRES Rolling Pasture Land.
Excellent horse farm.
$70,000 OBO.
Call 386-984-7759
BEAUTIFUL 5 acres in Live Oak.
Flat, cleared, near paved road &
electricity $35,000.
Call 386-776-2720

810 Home for Sale

$0 DOWN HOMES Gov't & Bank
Foreclosures! Low or no down!
No credit OK! Call Now!
(800)749-2905.
$95/MO! 4BR Hud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext H411
04511342
Brand New 1900 sqft site built
3BR/2BA Starting at $149K
0 down & $900 mo.
Slow credit no problem
386-755-2082

FOR SALE OR LEASE 3BR/2BA
Brick Home. Newly remodeled.
Sale Price $139,500 or
lease $950/mo first plus secruity.
Ref. required. Azalea Park.
Call 961-9398 or 697-1085


REPORTER


Tr--I'S


810 Home for Sale

045511512
Logged Homes
Starting at
$65,500.00
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

5BR HOME!
Only $22,500!
Bank foreclosures available now,
for listings 800-366-9783 ext 9478

BANK FORECLOSURE!
3BR/2BA! Only $14,500!
Must Sell, for listings
800-366-9783 ext 7921
BRAND NEW 4BR/2BA
with 2 car garage in
Grandview Village. $170K. Call
904-276-1102 or 904-276-4959
CUSTOM MODULAR Homes
on your lot from 65 sq ft.
Call for Color Brochure
386-758-9133 or 1-866-755-9133
FOR SALE 10ac. Lg. Custom
Home, Pool, Workshop $579,000
(386)758-8327 For more info:
www.eyespike.com/land

FSBO: 3BR/2BA, 2746 sq ft.
Plantations Hwy 90 West.
$279,500. Call (352)669-8510
or 352-989-7034
PALM HARBOR Factory
Liquidation Sale. 2006 Models
Must Go! Modular, Mobile & Stilt
Homes. 0% DOWN When You
Own Your Own Land!!
Call for FREE Color Brochure.
(800)622-2832.
Single story Townhouse 2/2
1018SF Brick, City water, sewer.
Deed restrictions. Owner financing.
$125K. 1045 SW Rossborough Ct.
386-755-0210 or 386- 697-6606


820 Farms &
S Acreage

ACREAGE. 4 to 20 acre lots.
Owner financing. Low down
payment. Deas Bullard/BKL
Properties. 386-752-4339.
www.landnfl.com


FL LAND BARGAIN!! 67 ACRES
Only $670,000. Beautiful oaks,
great pastures, secluded setting.
Perfect for horses! Close to state
park & easy access St. Mary's
River. 30 mins Jacksonville, FL.
Call Now (800)898-4409 x 1106.
RARE! NATIONAL FOREST
FRONTAGE & TROPHY TROUT
STREAM. LARGE ACREAGE
PARCELS NEW TO MARKET.
www.NationalForestLand.com.
TIMBERLAND SALE
Timber company
reducing inventory
in GA, SC, NC & VA.
Exc. residential,
recreational and
investment tracts.
404-362-8244
St Regis Paper Co.
www.stegispaper.coni

830 Commercial
830 Property

05514362
WAREHOUSE WITH
' LOADING DOCK
FOR LEASE
Great Industrial Location!
Hwy 47 & 1-75 4560sf
Call Scott Stewart of Westfield
Realty for more information.
386-755-0457 or 386-867-3498

MIDTOWN CENTER
Several brand new office suites
available, some furnished.
New warehouse space available
(multiple units)
Call Southeast Developers Group
386-755-2082

A840 Out of Town
O8'4 Property

160 ACRES Northeast Alabama 8
year old planted pines joins
Talladega National Forest, road
frontage, creek, excellent hunting,
lake site $475,000 (256)239-7808 or
(256)239-8001.

270* UNOBSTRUCTED, 40
MILE MTN VIEWS, STATE
ROAD FRONTAGE, 8 AC
$114,800. Build your dream cabin'
with direct 40 miles mtn views all
around you. Private ownership to
direct National Forest access &
stocked trout stream. Ready to
build. Call now (877)777-4837.
35+ ACRES JUST $29,900 ONLY
$177/ MONTH!* Gorgeous
Southern Colorado Ranches.
Electric/ Cable/ Phone/ Internet
available. 300 clays per year of
sunshine. Room for horses,.ATV's,
off-road fun. PHASE II Grand
Opening Sale- Sat. 2/24 Call NOW
for more info. (866)OWN-LAND
X2141. *Monthly payment of
$176.60 based upon purchase of
$29,900 w/ 10% down and the
remaining $26,910 financed via a
3-year interest only loan with a
fixed rate of 7.875%. Rates and
terms subject to change without
notice. Offer void where prohibited.


840 Out of Town
0 Property
AAH! COOL Mountain Breezes!
Murphy, North Carolina Affordable
Land, Homes, Mountain Cabins, on
Lakes, Mountains & Streams.
FREE BROCHURE (877)837-2288
Exit Realty Mountain View
Properties www.exitmurphy.com.
BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA.
WINTER SEASON IS HERE!
MUST SEE THE BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & INVESTMENTS.
CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemountainrealty.com Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868.
GA/FL BORDER. Grand Opening
Sale! 20 AC $99,900. Pay No
Closing Costs 20 wooded acres in
GA. Coastal region. Loaded w/
wildlife. Long rd frontages, utils,
new survey. Subdivision potential.
Excellent Financing. CALL NOW
(800)898-4409 X 1115.
LARGE POND, INCREDIBLE
MTN VIEWS, 1200' OF MTN
STREAM, 17 AC $239,900.
Possibly the greatest mtn views
anywhere! Build overlooking your
very own private pond. All useable-
easy access. Only I with pond. Call
owner directly now (877)777-4837.
MID WINTER Sale! Golf
Homesites Just $89,900. MAKE NO
PAYMENTS UNTIL 2008! Pristine
wooded homesites. Spectacular golf
community. Mountains of SC. -
Limited time offer.
Call (866)334-3253, X 1185.
N. GEORGIA/ N. Carolina-,
panoramic mountain views,
waterfalls. Your living costs gone
up? Move where there's lower taxes,
insurance! Lots starting at $39,900
Call (888)389-3504 ext 4000.
NEW LOG HOME- $69,900-
Lake access to Norris Lake with
2000'sq.ft. log home package. East
TN near Knoxville, Gatlinburg &
Smokies. (800)770-9311, ext. 1962.
NEW PRICE! 10+ AC- $299,000!
UPSCALE Equestrian Gated
Community! 200 Year old Oaks.
Established lush pastures. Paved
private rds, u/g utilities. 2 miles
from HITS! Exc financing!
Call (868)352-2249 X 1156.
NORTH CAROLINA Cool
Mountain Air, Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins & Acreage.
FREE BROCHURE (800)642-5333.
Realty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.
SOUTH CENTRAL Florida.
Owner Says Sell!! 5 Acres-
$99,000. 50% Below Recent
Certified Appraisal. Unbelievable
opportunity to own 5 acres of
meadows & woods in excellent
location. 50% OFF recent
appraisal!! Great financing.
Call now (866)352-2249, x 1097.


SPORTSMAN'S PARADISE
DIRECTLY ADJOINING 700,000
ACRE NATIONAL FOREST, 16+
AC $143,500. Unlimited hunting,
hiking, camping and trophy trout
fishing all in your back yard. New
Release! Hurry, only one!
(877)777-4837.
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
Large 5 acre tracts along very wide
trout stream with private elevated
homesites, secluded, great view,
trees, nearby river, $59,500 owner
(866)789-8535.
WYOMING RANCH
DISPERSAL 35 acres - $59,900;
75 acres - $108,900; Snow-capped
mountain views. Surrounded.by
gov't land. Abundant wildlife.
Recreational paradise. Low taxes.
EZ terms. Call Utah Ranches, LLC.
(888)541-5263.

~850 Waterfront
850 Property
FLORIDA WATERFRONT
LAND SALE! 3 Acre Deep Water
Access Properties From Only
$79,900! Dockable Properties
Starting at only $249,900! Call
Now! (866)950-5263 EXT. 3317.

LAKE ACCESS Bargain 1+ Acres,
$34,900 with FREE Boat Slips!
RARE opportunity to own land on
spectacular 160,000 acre
recreational lake! Mature oak &
hickory, park- like setting with lake
access. Paved rd, underground
utilities. Excellent financing.
Prime waterfronts available.
Call now (800)704-3154, X 916.
NC GATED Lakefront
Community. Pleasantly mild climate
1.5 acres, 90 miles of shoreline.
Never offered before with
20% pre-development discounts,
90% financing. Call (800)709-5253
NORRIS LAKE PROPERTIES
Waterfront- #902, .77ac's only
$125,000 Lake view- #144, 3.5ac's
only $48,900 Call Lakeside Realty
@ (888)291-5253 or Visit
www.lakesiderealtv-tn.com.
WATERFRONT BARGAINS! 1
TO 7 acre waterfronts in Alabama
from $49,900- Boat to Gulf of
Mexico! Beautifully wooded,
panoramic water views, trophy
fishing/ hunting. Next to state parks.
County road frontage, utilities,
county water. Excellent financing.
Must see. Call now
(800)564-5092 X 527.


,.........* ..... . none (o386 497-1419
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates Toll Free (866) 9LW-ROOF
RCC0067442


870 Real Estate
7 Wanted

I BUY HOUSES
& Mobile Homes w/land. Save
your credit/take over payments.
Quick closings! 386-752-7951


940 Trucks

1992 CHEVY S 10, short bed with
topper. Like new body. V6,
5 speed, very clean. $1,750.
I Call (352)339-5158

1997 GMC Suburban 4x4,
black, gray leather, dual AC,
155k miles. Garage kept. $5,500
Tow package. Call (352)339-5158


940 Trucks

FOR SALE 2002 Dodge
Quad cab 3500 4x4$19.000
1977 Jeep pickup $1500 OBO
32ft flatbed gooseneck 3 axle trailer
386-288-2731



950 Cars for Sale

$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS
Cars from $500! Tax Repos,
US Marshall and IRS sales!
Cars, Trucks, SUV's, Toyota's,
Honda's, Chevy's & more! For
Listings Call (800)425-1730 x2384.


MOD.~


:Print your message here:


Your Name:
Phone: Art#__
. Address: .
City/State/Zip:


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


For More Detvdls Call Amanda or Elicia
at 386-755-5440 or 755-5441


ADVERTISE IT HERE.

BRING THE PICTURE IN OR WE WILL TAKE IT FOR YOU!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation vehicle or boat here for
10 consecutive days. If your vehicle does not sell within those. 10 days, for
an additional $10 you can place your ad for an additional 10 days. A picture
will run everyday with a description of your vehicle. The price of the vehicle
must be listed in the ad. Your ad must be prepaid with cash, check or credit
card. Just include a snapshot or bring your vehicle by the we will take the
picture for you. Private party only!


0 DAYS FOR ONLY $30


950 Cars for Sale

1997 MITSUBISHI Eclipse
GS- T Spyder Convertible 2D.
Excellent Condition. $4500.
Call 386-754-2126 or 386-623-4534

CARS FROM $500.00!
Police Impounds available now,
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A760

952 Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles

1996 FORD Explorer
Only $900/OBO!
Police Impounds,
for listings 800-366-9813 ext A834


Classified Department: 755-5440


I


*
*
*
*
*
*


1994 HD XL1200
$4,500
P 'art While, Sampson Pipes.
Baclander Leather Seat. Excellent
Condition, Full Maintenance records,
Ford Con, rols. Will constdor trading
for guns.
Call
386-867-0248


19W Plymouth Neon
Best Offer. Loan is $4,500
Asking $3,550
Like New!
Call
386-466-1104


2002 Riab Motor Home
$28,500.00
Self Contained, Generator,
31K, Full Size Bed,
19MPG, Like New
Call
386-758-7683


1998 Coleman Pop-up
Camper 19 Feet long.
$3,500
Toiler, shower. refrigerator.
Camp ready.
Call
386-755-8733 or
386-965-6915


2002 Isuzi Rodeo Sport SUV
$8,500
Rem, Hardtop/roll bar PW/PDL, 2
sun roofs, tow pkg, 100,000
warranty, 54,000 miles.
Call
386-755-2585
386-365-2380


2000 Ford Ranger
$5,195 OBO

Air, 44 heavy duty tires,
loaded.
Call
386-752-0029


2004 Nissan Quest
$14,500 O.B.O.
Great Family Vehicle, Like
New, Two Sliding Doors,
All Power, 51K Miles
Call
386-758-8987


19% Venture Van
$8200
Great gas mileage,65K miles.
Comes with Victory 4-wheel
scooter & lift into van. Ideal
for elderly needing mobility.
Call
386-209-2385




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UF00028308_00382.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 mixed
METS:div DMDID ORDER 0 main
D1 Main
P1 page Page
METS:fptr FILEID
P2
P3
P4 4
P5 5
P6
P7 7
P8 8
P9 9
P10 10
P11 11
P12 12
P13 13
P14 14
P15 15
P16 16
P17 17
P18 18
P19 19
P20 20
METS:behaviorSec VIEWS Options available to the user for viewing this item
METS:behavior VIEW1 STRUCTID Default View
METS:mechanism Viewer zoomable JPEG2000s Procedure xlink:type simple xlink:title JP2_Viewer()
VIEW2 Alternate
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
VIEW3
Related image viewer shows thumbnails each Related_Image_Viewer()
INTERFACES Banners or interfaces which resource can appear under
INT1 Interface
UFDC_Interface_Loader


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES