The Lake City reporter

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title:
Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
John H. Perry
Place of Publication:
Lake City Fla
Creation Date:
November 20, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates:
30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID:
UF00028308:00219

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette


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Reporter


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 131, No. 257 N 75 cents


UNDERSTANDING THE MEDICARE CHANGES


ee


,~. 4 ~i~It


Local residents
find answers to
tough questions.

By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter. corn
Juanita Hegenbarth
needed some answers. The
76-year-old Lake City resi-
dent said she did not know
much about Medicare's
new prescription plan
because she didn't receive
literature the agency
mailed out to customers.
She tried calling
Medicare several times on
the phone, but never could


get through. .
"'It's. h irrible."
Herenibarth said
" I've be.h-n thoroughly
c, - nfi.nifu d."
Hegenbarth was one of
dozens of seniors hoping
to get answers to Medicare
questions Friday at Baya
Pharmacy in Lake City.
As she waited to speak
with the pharmacist,
Hegenbarth expressed
frustration about rising
prescription drug costs.
She currently pays about
$330 per month for four
heart medications. One of
her prescriptions is Plavix,
which costs her $125
because it has no generic
counterpart.
Lake City resident Jack
Espenship, 66, also was
disheartened about the
price he pays for his med-
ication, Ambien, each
month.
'The last time I bought
it, it was about $80," he
said. "Eighty dollars for a
sleeping pill?"
Hegenbarth said he was
unsure whether the


-.- �'t Pro .,.r JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter
1 " "' ,-.ra[,r,,,: t,, S. MICHAEL MANLEYILake City Reporter
M^*� pharmacist said. "I feel like I'm going
would be able to to get help."
clear up her confusion Fort White resident
about the plan. When her Mary Wright, 57, said she
friend. Lola Dk'ickersn. 67. had a basic understanding
returned from speaking ot the new system, but'tshe
with him', however, she was worried it would
was more optimistic. require her to sign up for a
Dickcrson got all her prescription plan.
questions answered and "I just don't want it to be
signed up for a plan. shoved down my throat,"
"The premiums are
affordable," Dickerson ANSWERS continued on 7A


LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Lake City resident Jack Espenship (left), 66, asks Wayne
Wilson, Community Outreach Services Medicare Part D Plan
enroller, about Medicare's new prescription plan Friday
morning at Baya Pharmacy.


2 JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Baya Pharmacy Owner Carl Allison fills a prescription at the pharmacy off
Baya Avenue.


Pharmacists


offer local


In-town assistai
available for the
who qualify for
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.cor
Local pharmacists in
are attempting to hel
with the upcoming c
Medicare by helping
them choose which
plan is best for them.
'The new
Medicare plan has
been met with confu-
sion," said Carl
Allison, owner of
Baya Pharmacy. "They
just don't understand
coverage will be."
Allison said during tl
months he has done
research on the


to seniors

nce Medicare change and has
attended seminars about the
)se program.
aid. "The average person looking at
the different plans will likely be
overwhelmed by the amount of
It) options available to them," Allison
said.
Lake City Joel Rosenfeld, owner of North
lp seniors Florida Pharmacy, agrees the
changee to new program may be hard to
understand.
INSIDE "For a lay person, the
program can be very
a Overview of hew confusing," Rosenfeld
Medicare program, said. "For pharmacists,
7A it's easier for us to
understand, but can be
hard to explain."
generally Those interested can go online
what their to the official Medicare Web site
or call a toll-free number and
he past six speak with an operator.
* a lot of
upcoming LOCAL continued on 7A


Santa makes stop in Lake City


Children line up to
meet Saint Nick at
the mall Saturday.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter. corn
Santa Claus came to town
Saturday.
Red-and-gold decorated
Christmas trees, glittering
packages and a white fire-
place adorned the center of
the Lake City" Mall as more
than a handful of children
lined up at 11 a.m. to have
their picture taken on Santa's
lap.
Lake City resident
Armando Garcia said his chil-
dren were thrilled to meet
Santa in person for the first
time.
"They spent all week
talking about it," Garcia said.


The Garcia children -
Arizayt, 8, and Jesus, 4 - col-
ored pictures for a Christmas
coloring contest as they
waited to talk to Santa.
"I really wanted to come
because I really wanted to
have 'Twister Moves,'"
Arizayt Garcia said, explain-
ing the game is a dance ver-
sion of the original Twister.
Seven-year-old Jessie
Powell visited Santa at the
mall for the second year in a
row.
"I told him I wanted a guitar
and a clubhouse," Jessie said.
Santa said children asked
for the "standard" Christmas
gifts this year.
"I've gotten a lot of
Gameboys, bicycles and
dolls," he said.
Shirley Davis said she
brings all seven of her
grandchildren to see Santa at


the mall. Saturday she had
4-year-old grandson Ricky
Shipley in tow.
"He wants everything
dinosaur," Davis said as Ricky
climbed onto Santa's lap.
When asked afterward if he
liked meeting Santa, Ricky
just nodded, but his excite-
ment was evident as he ran
circles around his grand-
mother and fell to the ground
laughing.
Fort White resident Cindy
Browning brought her
10-week-old son, Landon
Rhodes, to have his picture
taken with Santa to
commemorate his first
Christmas.
Browning said she remem-
bers sitting on Santa's lap
when she was a child and she
wants her son to have the


COURTESY DAVE W. KIMLERIFotographic.net
Ricky Shipley, 4, sat on Santa's
lap Saturday at the Lake City
Mall. Ricky's grandmother,
Shirley Davis, said her grandson
asked for dinosaur toys for


SANIA continued on bA Christmas.


Festival of Lights

returns Saturday


Marion Street at
U.S. 90 will be
closed at 9 a.m.

By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter.comn
The 24th annual Festival of
Lights is only days away and
already downtown is being
decorated with lights that will
be turned on at dusk on
Nov. 26 as part of the 12-hour
festival that begins at 9 a.m.
Marion Street will be
closed for the event from the
corner of U.S. 90 and North
Marion Avenue to
Hillsborough Street.
There will be
approximately 50 booths


selling handcrafted items -
arts and crafts - and food,
and the Downtown Action
Committee (DAC) will have a
booth to collect items to ship
to the 153rd National Guard
Unit from Lake City, said
Harvey Campbell, vice chair-
man of the Downtown Action
Committee (DAC).
DAC is sponsoring the
event, which includes live
entertainment in the Gazebo.
"Everything is free. We
work with the City of Lake
City, their public works crew
helps us with putting up dec-
orations," Campbell said.
"It's pretty," Campbell said.
"Our downtown is pretty spe-
cial during the Christmas
FESTIVAL continued on 6A


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TODAY IN COMING
BUSINESS TUESDAY
Revitalizing Toy drive under way for
downtown Lake City I C underprivileged children.


- - -- - I-- ) - - - C


7., �04


All














Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday:
10-34-38-39 1 3-5-9-12-32 5-6-0 8-9-1-8 1-16-25-31-35 5-10-27-44-45-50




AROUND FLORIDA



Tropical Storm lingers off Central America


ASSOCIATED PRESS
This satellite photo provided by NOAA on Saturday shows Tropical Storm Gamma off the coast of
Central America. Gamma - the 24th storm of the busiest hurricane season on record - formed
Friday off the coast of Central America, and forecasters said it could threaten Florida.


By CURT ANDERSON
Associated Press
MIAMI - Tropical Storm
Gamma lingered Saturday off
the coast of Central America,
with forecasts indicating it
could threaten storm-weary
Florida by the beginning of
next week - possibly even as
a hurricane.
'There is certainly a poten-
tial for an impact on Florida
from this system," said
Richard. Knabb, hurricane
specialist at the National
Hurricane Center. "We can
probably count on a good bit
of wind ... It could be both a
wind and rain event."
Forecasters cautioned,
however, that the longer-term
forecast was uncertain and
that it was also possible that
Gamma could weaken or dis-
sipate before crossing the
Gulf of Mexico toward the
east.
Tropical storm warnings
were issued for the entire
coast of Belize and the Bay
Islands of Honduras. Mexico


issued a tropical storm watch
for the eastern Yucatan
Peninsula, which was hit hard
in October by Hurricane
Wilma.
Rainfall of between 6 and 10
inches was forecast for Belize,
western Cuban and the
Yucatan, with up to 15 inches
possible in isolated areas.
Heavy rains were also fore-
cast for parts of Honduras,
with 12 inches possible in
some spots.
The long-term track from
the National Hurricane
Center indicated that Gamma
may take a track similar to
Wilma's and head northeast
toward the Florida Peninsula.
Wilma tore across the south-
ern portion of the state from
west to east on Oct. 24, caus-
ing widespread damage,
21 deaths and power outages.
The initial forecast called
for Gamma to remain a tropi-
cal storm as it approached
Florida, with the possibility it
may become a Category 1
hurricane with winds of at
least 74 mph. Forecasters also


said some computer models
indicated Gamma could dissi-
pate because of wind shear in
the upper atmosphere.
"Right now, the forecast is
highly uncertain," Knabb
said.
By 7 a.m. EST Saturday,
Gamma's maximum sustained
winds were near 45 mph and
it was located about 130 miles
east-southeast of Belize City,
Belize, and 230 miles south-
southeast of Tulum, Mexico.
It was :moving north-
northwest at about 6 mph.
Gamma is the 24th named
storm of the busiest Atlantic
hurricane season on record.
There have been 13 hurri-
canes this year, another
record.
Florida has been pummeled
by eight hurricanes and three
tropical storms in the past
15 months, according to state
officials. Insured losses from
this year's storms are estimat-
ed at more than $10 billion in
Florida, according to the state
Department of Financial
Services


MacDill Air Force Base


cancels spring airshow


Associated Press
TAMPA - The command-
er of MacDill Air Force Base
has canceled next spring's air
show, citing security concerns
and busy operations.
Air Force Col. Maggie
Woodward said in a statement
Friday that no specific threat
prompted the move. She said
it would simply require too


much energy and resources to
properly protect the nearly
6,000-acre facility.
"As the leadership of the
base weighed the pros and
cons of having the airshow,
our security situation and the
incredible tempo our folks
have been maintaining for
over'a year led us to decide
that it was too much to ask of


the troops to have an airshow
in 2006," Woodward said.
Air Fest, which alternately
is headlined by the Air Force's
Thunderbirds and the Navy's
Blue Angels, drew 350,000
people in 2005 and half a
million visitors in 2004.
The event did not take place
for two years after the Sept. 11
attacks, ending a 15-year run.


ASSOCIATED PRESS


Precious
moment
Precious Oliver, 3, has her
right hand held by her dad
Roland Oliver, and her left
hand held by Judge Katherine
Essrig as they pose for a
picture after Precious'
adoption was approved, one
of more than 50 adoptions
three judges finalized in
recognition of National
Adoption Day, on Friday, at
the Hillsborough County
Courthouse in Tampa.


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Christina Aguilera to tie the knot


Christina Aguilera has found out
what a girl wants, and now she's
marrying him.
Wedding festivities for the pop singer
and fiancee Jordan Bratman began
Thursday in northern California's Napa
Valley, People magazine reported
Saturday on its Web site.
Aguilera, 24, found her Christian
Lacroix dress during Paris Fashion
Week, and the couple were set to
exchange wedding bands designed by
London jeweler Stephen Webster, the


Ring tone will
support Red Cross
STOCKHOLM, Sweden -
Former ABBA member Benny
Andersson has composed a ring
tone for mobile phones that will
be sent to people who donate
money to the Swedish Red
Cross' annual Christmas
collection drive, the organization
said Friday.
To get the ring tone, called
Red Xmas, Swedes must donate
50 kronor - about $6 - by
sending a text message from
their mobile phones to a special
number set up by the Red
Cross. The donation will then
be added to their phone bill, and
a link to download the ring tone
will be sent to their phones.
"I have not done anything
like this before, so when the


magazine said.
Bratman, a 28-year-old music
executive, proposed to Aguilera in
February while on vacation in Carmel,
Calif. Their hotel room was filled with
rose petals, balloons and gift boxes, and
each had a present and poem.
"When I got to the last box, there
was a ring in it," Aguilera told the
magazine. "He got down on one knee
and said "Will you do me the honor of
being my wife?' I've been floating ever
since."


Red Cross asked, of course I
agreed to do it," Andersson said.
"Since the Red Cross is a good
organization, I wanted to do my
part to help."
The goal of the campaign is
to collect at least 22 million
kronor - $2.7 million - to help
the organization's activities in
Sweden.

Music Awards offer
unique door prize
NEWYORK- Stars
appearing at Tuesday's
American Music Awards will
depart with a piece of the moon.
Lindsay Lohan, Will Smith,
Missy Elliot and the dozens of
other entertainers who are
either presenting or performing
at the award show will each be
given a gift basket that contains


Celebrity Birthdays


* Actress Evelyn Keyes is
86.
* Actress-comedian Kaye
Ballard is 80.
* Actress Estelle Parsons is
78.
M TV personality Richard
Dawson is 73.
* Comedian Dick Smothers
is 67.
* Actress Veronica Hamel is
62.
* Actor Samuel E. Wright is
59.
* Singer Joe Walsh is 58.


Christina Aguilera


nearly 100 free items -
including ownership of an acre
of land on the moon.
The gift bags will also
include clothes, perfumes,
watches, BlackBerries and
other various electronics -
adding up to a total value of
approximately $33,000. They
were assembled by Hollywood
Connections, a gift bag
specialist.
The moon "ownership" is
done by a company called
Lunar Federation that says it
plans to have the first private
mission to the moon, thereby
allowing it to create a Moon
government and secure land
rights - or so it claims. Steve
Stein of Hollywood
Connections, though,
acknowledges the gift is more
for fun than anything.


Golfer Daly to host
own reality show
NEW YORK - Professional
golfer John Daly is joining,
Paris Hilton, Ozzy Osbourne
and Donald Trump in the
world of reality TV.
Daly will star in "The Daly
Planet," a 13-part series for
The Golf Channel beginning
Jan. 18. The weekly
Wednesday night episodes will
follow Daly's daily life on and
off the golf course.
The long-hitting, 39-year-old
Daly has for years been one of
the most popular golfers on the
PGA tour. A two-time major
championship winner, Daly
has also battled problems with
alcohol, weight and his temper.
* Associated Press


Thought for Today


* Actor Richard Masur is 57.
* Actress Bo Derek is 49.
* Reggae musician Jim
Brown (UB40) is 48.
* Actress Sean Young is 46.
* Rock musician Todd
Nance (Widespread Panic) is
43.
* Rapper Mike D (The
Beastie Boys) is 40.
* Rapper Sen Dog (Cypress
Hill) is 40.
* Actress Ming-Na is 38.
* Actress Sabrina Lloyd is
35.


"Make haste slowly."


- Caesar Augustus,,
Roman emperor (63 B.C.-A.D. 14).


MEET YOUR REPORTER


Tony Britt
Lake City, Staff Reporter

* Age: 37

* Family: Happily married
11 years to Jackie Britt, one
son, Anthony Britt Jr., 9.

* Favorite pastimes:
Fishing, fishing, more fishing.

* What do you like most
about your town: "I like this
town because of all the
fishing opportunities."

* Who is your hero or
inspiration, and why?:
"Professional anglers,
because they get paid to
fish. My motto is 'Fish and
let fish.'"


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ......... (386) 752-1293
Fax number ................ 752-9400
Circulation ................755-5445
Online ...... www.lakecityreporter.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,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard ... .754-0418
(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com)

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
Sales ................... . 752-1293
(ads@lakecityreporter.com)


.'.Toy B t

Tony Britt


Meet Your Reporter is a
Sunday feature of the Lake City
Reporter. We interview our staff
so you, the readers, can get to
know us better.
If you'd like to recommend a
neighbor, call Jennifer Chasteen
at 754-0430.


Reporter
CLASSED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.

Controller Sue Brannon .......754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCUL&TION
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)
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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.


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


LAK CTYREORERSUN DAY REPORT








Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Council to consider

four items Monday


By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter.com

Lake City Council will
have its Monday meeting at
6:30 p.m., instead of 7:30
p.m., and will consider
making the change in meet-
ing time permanent.
The council will hear the
final read of an ordinance to
approve an amendment to
the final budget for fiscal
year 2005.
Also on the agenda is a
first read of an ordinance to
amend the pension and
retirement plan for general
employees of Lake City.
Under the proposed plan,
eligible city employees have
a choice of remaining in the
city retirement plan or par-
ticipating in the Florida
retirement system.
The council will also
consider four resolutions:
* A $10,000 grant from
the State of Florida,
Department of Community
Affairs (DCA) for technical
assistance funding to help
the city comply with new
planning requirements. The
requirements are to comply
with Senate Bill No. 360, an
amendment to Florida's
Growth Management Act.
* To enter into an
agreement with the Florida
Department of
Transportation (FDOT) to
construct, maintain and


operate a Global Positioning
System (GPS) Reference
Station at the Lake City
Municipal Airport.
* To request FDOT to
place signs in areas that are
either on or adjacent to
right-of-way maintained by
FDOT. This is in downtown
Lake City for the placement
of new signs in conjunction
with the new parking
regulations.
* To authorize the city to
hire Tetra Tech Hai to pro-
vide engineering services.
This is in connection with
construction of 6,000 feet of
36-inch ductile iron-finished
water main to be installed
between the Water
Treatment Plant and State
Road 100.
City Council will also have
a workshop at 5:30 p.m.
before the council meeting.
Items that council members
will discuss include changes
to awarding bids.
The changes to bids that
council is considering are
broken down into categories
that include bids of more
than $20,000, bids of less
than $1,000 and bids
between $1,000 and $8,000.
City Council will have its
Dec. 5 meeting at 5:30 p.m.
(because of the Christmas
Parade) and its Dec. 19
meeting at 6:30 p.m.


School board meeting

to select new members


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com

The Columbia School
District will select a new
board chairman and vice
chairman at its meeting next
week.
The decision will be made
by school board members
through an election among
themselves during-' the,
school board's annual.
reorganization meeting,
6:30 p.m. Tuesday, at the
Columbia County School
Board Administrative
Complex Auditorium, 372 W.
Duval St.
During the meeting the
school board will elect its
chairman and vice chairman
for the upcoming year, in
addition to setting school
board meeting times and
locations for the upcoming
year. The board is also
expected to schedule one
meeting per semester at Fort


Two plead

not guilty

in beating
Associated Press
JACKSONVILLE - Two of
five men accused in the beat-
ing death of a 23-year-old
University of Florida student
after a football game have
pleaded not guilty.
Alex Canzano and Jeremy
Lane, both 21 and of
Jacksonville, pleaded not
guilty to second-degree mur-
der Friday. Mark Foss, 18, of
Jacksonville, was also
charged, but he did not attend
the arraignment because he
was in the hospital, Circuit
Judge John H. Skinner said.
Skinner did not elaborate, and
Foss' attorney refused to
comment.
Two other 19-year-old men
from Jacksonville are also
accused in the death, but were
not formally charged Friday.
Police say surveillance
video shows Thomas Oliver
Brown, 23, was held down by
three men and beaten by two
others on the night of Oct. 29
after the annual Florida-
Georgia game in Jacksonville.
The tape has not been made
public.
The men remain in the
Duval County jail without
bond.


White Elementary School
and Fort White High School.
For the past year, Steve
Nelson has served as the
board chairman. He was
selected to chair school
board meetings after serving
two years on .the school
board. He was the vice chair-
,man the second year and
..served as the chairman the
third year of his first-term as
a school board member.
"It's been an enjoyable
12 months and I've enjoyed
working with the other
board members and learning
from their experiences," he
said. "I'm looking forward to
helping out the new board
chair and continuing the
work that we began."
Following the reorganiza-
tion meeting, the school
board will'take a brief recess
and then begin its regularly
scheduled meeting at 7 p.m.


S 'n ,.r..n S[r,.c i
n HI i-[-.ri, [ . . n .' r i


The peaceful Ocala National


Forest has a darker past


By JIM TUNSTALL
The Tampa Tribune
OCAIA - To locals, it's
simply The Forest.
To the rest of us, it's a
sprawling wilderness where
the Seminoles battled presi-
dent-to-be Andrew Jackson's
boys and where, at nearby
Silver Springs, actor Johnny
Weissmuller honed his Tarzan
yell.
More recently, the Ocala
National Forest has become a
haven for escape artists look-
ing to get lost in some of
Florida's storied past. Those
who come can count on mem-
ories of moonshiners, a more
modern version of the way
Confederate troops crossed
the St. Johns River and a town
that couldn't decide how to
spell its name.
All in all, the forest is a place
of peace.
But it has a darker side.
In 1966, two young Pinellas
County women went for a
swim with friends, at Alexander
Springs and never were seen
by loved ones again.
What happened? No one
knows, or perhaps, is alive to
tell.
Then there is a burg named
for its booze.
The moonshiners are gone.
But Scrambletown is still
with us.
It's a state of mind with a
dozen or so houses, a church,
a junkyard and a general store


ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Fort Gates Ferry makes its way across the St. Johns River just south of Lake Little George in
Crescent City, on Nov. 3.


that are its share of Marion
County's tax base.
The latter, Kelley's Kountry
Store, and a few old-timers
keep the legend alive.
As the story goes, the town
was settled as Cedar Creek, a
name that lingers on the
church and some road maps.
But as it grew, so did the
number of stills.
That's how it earned its new
name.
"In the 1930s, times were
hard, and some people made
moonshine for a .living," the
store's rode-hard-and-put-
away-wet sign remembers.
When the revenue agents
came calling, "they all
scrambled."
Today, the sixtysomething-


year-old store is an abstract art
work - part 1940s Jim
Walters home and part what-is-
it where you can grab a beer,
gut a deer and exchange
friendly greetings with the
locals.
If you're lucky, you might
run into Fletcher Counts, 79.
When he was a kid, the
moonshiners were going
strong.
"Everybody did it," Counts
said. "In the Depression,
moonshine was our survival.,
There were no jobs.
. "My uncle had a brand new
car and all of a sudden it disap-
peared. He said that it slipped
into the creek. But we knew he
made moonshine whiskey.
And the revenues got that


car."
Several miles north, you can
hitch a ride and save some
time on the Fort Gates Ferry.
Ifs an almost comical con-
traption.
Imagine a 59-year-old metal
barge big enough to hold four
midsize cars or 27 motorcy-
cles, give or take a few.
It's propelled by an 87-year-
old tug - the 'Too Wendy" -
whose get-up-and-go comes
from a 65-horsepower Isuzu
motor.
They're the latest rendition
of a ferry service that's been
shuttling folks 2,700 feet
across the St. Johns River for a
century and a half, including a
stint serving the Confederacy.


Florida man admits selling false credits to teachers


Associated Press

MIAMI- A former high
school teacher accused ,of
operating a company that
offered teacher certifications
without proper training,
including some through an
Ohio college, has agreed to
serve two years in prison as
part of a plea agreement with
prosecutors. ' :
William McCoggle, 73,
pleaded guilty to a fraud
charge in Miami-Dade County
Circuit Court. He will also pay
up to $100,000 in restitution.
In court Friday, he
apologized and promised to
cooperate with investigators.
Prosecutors have said
McCoggle collected more
than $250,000 while running
Move On Toward Education
and Training, a program they
called a diploma mill.
A Florida grand jury found
no evidence of teachers attend-
ing classes, completing assign-
ments or meeting with


all., RIu. LI uu
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instructors. The credits given
to teachers, many in the
Miami-Dade area, allowed
them to bump up' their
salaries, teach new courses or
meet Florida's continuing
education requirements.
The program offered certifi-
cation courses in such subjects
as driver's education and phys-
ical education. Several Miami-
Dade County Public Schools
teachers who received their
training through the program
were pulled from such classes
shortly before the school year
began.
Otterbein College, which
has about 3,000 students in
suburban Columbus, revoked
nearly 10,000 credits given to
657 teachers through the
program. It was one of five









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LAKE CITY
[ MMII NIY CH LEEI[


schools that prosecutors say
provided the course credits.
The program split tuition
money with the colleges.
Otterbein officials said the
school will donate the $89,000
it received to a Florida charity.
Otterbein officials have said
Dan Thompson, a former asso-
ciate dean for academic affairs
who administered the
program at Otterbein, did not
follow guidelines in regulating
the school's involvement and
did not seek proper approval
for the program. Thompson


died of a heart attack in
March.
The college was first linked
with the now disbanded
Florida program in 1996.
Thompson renewed the
program in 1999, and the
college continued issuing,
credits through 2002.
Under the plea agreement,
McCoggle ill1 have to serve
10 years in prison if lie fails to
tell prosecutors all he knows
or does not provide all the
documents pertaining to the
organization.


1ELD A Taste of the Holidays
Monday-Friday

Stop by and taste test our favorite
beverages * Jellies * Dips * Relishes
Pepper Jellies * Cheese Balls
Savannah Cinnamon & Hot Apple Cider
GIANT GINGERBREAD HOUSE GIVEAWAY
Stop by for details

Classy Baskets & Gifts
280SW Main Blvd. * 752-4636
Mon.-Fri. 10-5 & Sat. 10-2
Plus...All Christmas Decor and
Red Hat Apparel 25% off


Jo Lytte, Realtor


A RNIELCRAPPS MILLION DOLLAR CLUB
| agency, inc.
2806 West US Hwy. 90, Suite 101
Lake City, FL 32055-4746
Office: (386) 755-5110
Toll Free (800) 771-5110
Fax: (386) 755-7851
Residence (386) 758-2986
Cell Phone: (386) 365-2821
E-mail: jolytte@danielcrapps.com
Website: jolytte.com
"Put my honesty and experience to work for you"


Shammi Bali, M.D.

Internal Medicine, Board Certified
Is pleased to announce the opening of his
new primary care medical practice
Each visit you will be seen
by Dr. Bali, MD

Taking care of adult
medical needs.
Including respiratory,
cardiac, preventive
and geriatric care -
Routine physical and
women health.
334 SW Commerce Dr., Ste 2, Lake City (Inside Senior United Bldg)
Accepting Medicare, most major insurances & private pay.
For appt. 386-755-1703


LAK CTYREORERLOCAL & STATE SNANVME 020


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


rt











OPINION


Sunday, November 20, 2005


www.lakecityreporter.com


ED I'TO R I A L


Medicare


plan has


pros, cons


Medicare system is
bittersweet for many people
who rely on the program for
the quality of their
day-to-day lives.
The addition of a prescription-drug-
assistance program marks "progress,"
according to the government
construction crew that designed the
system.
Recipients who rely on the
health care
insurance Confusing times
coverage
provided by * The best advice is
Medicare
long have to contact
begged for Medicare or your
assistance pharmacist to
with better understand
prescription
drug the changes.
expenses.
Now, with the new prescription plan
about to launch, the Medicare patient
crowd is conscious that maybe they
should have been careful about asking
for help.
The program could be a quagmire; it
could be beneficial.
Like it or not, ready or not, it
launches in January. Between now and
then, there will be much discussion
between pharmacists who are
scrambling through seminars and
literature to make sure they understand
the new program, while at the same
time Medicare patients are scrambling
to obtain information and
understanding about what the
long-awaited prescription-drug program
will provide.
Everyone speaks positively of now
having a prescription-drug-assistance
card; the same people also express
concerns that any new federal program
will have numerous flaws that must be
worked out.
Sadly, there will be people who fall
through the cracks, but many others
will get financial assistance with their
prescriptions and this is a positive factor
that will improve the quality of life for
many.

HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTORY
Today is Sunday, Nov. 20, the 324th
day of 2005. There are 41 days left in
the year.
E On Nov. 20, 1947, Britain's future
queen, Princess Elizabeth, married Philip
Mountbatten, Duke of Edinburgh, in a
ceremony broadcast worldwide from
Westminster Abbey.
* In 1789, New Jersey became the first
state to ratify the Bill of Rights.

Lake City Reporter
serving Columbia County since 1874
The Lake City Reporter is published with
pride for residents of Columbia and
surrounding counties by Community
Newspaper Inc. of Athens, Ga.
We believe strong newspapers build
strong communities - "Newspapers get
things done!"
Our primary goal is to publish
distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work.
Michael Leonard, publisher
Todd Wilson, editor
Sue Brannon, controller

Dink NeSmith, president-
Tom Wood, chairman


OUR POLICY
Letters to the Editor should be typed or
neatly written and double spaced. Letters
should not exceed 400 words and will be edited
for length and libel. Letters must be signed and
include the writer's name, address and
telephone number for verification. Writers can
have two letters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of the


writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City
Reporter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St.
downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com


A-ia I'


THE T,,4ES-PICAYUN2
()z0 0 5


IT'S TIME FOR
AN EXPLANATION
OF YOUR IRAQ
STRATEGY



/ --1^ .f--. ',


9-.-


n 1913, Columbia
County's prospective
teachers had to take and
pass a state test to receive
a teacher's license. The
10-part test was given over five
days, two parts each day. Each
part was worth 100 points and
to receive a "First Grade
License" (the license that enti-
tiled you to teach any grade),
you had to average 85 percent
on the whole test and score at
least 60 percent in every area.
You studied for the test by
buying the textbooks on which
each, part was based.
Agriculture, for example, used
John Frederick Duggar's
"Agriculture for Southern
Schools" (75 cents a copy);
algebra used Milne's "High
School Algebra" ($1 a copy).
The subjects tested were
orthography (the study of
correct spelling) and reading,
English grammar, arithmetic,
composition, geography,
history, agriculture, teaching
theory and practice, civil
government and algebra.
The test was serious
business. "Every examinee
must supply himself with
cap-paper, must write in a
legible hand with pen and ink,
must work in full view of other
examinees, must number or
letter answers to agree with
questions, and must fasten all
sheets together on the same
subject," the instructions said.
Think these were easy tests?
Here are some sample
questions:
* Agriculture. Why do
budding and grafting bring
fruit truer to the parent stock
than a tree grown from the
seed will bring? (10 Points).
Also, name five rules for
selecting good seed corn.
(10 points).
* Algebra. Factor the
following: 2ax + 2ay-
2az+2bx+2by-2bz. (4 points).
Also, from two places, distance
720 miles, "A" and "B" set out


LETTER


Heroes can be found
in heat of recovery
Dear Editor:
I recently visited Bay St.
Louis, Miss., as a volunteer
Hurricane Katrina relief
worker. I attached myself to a
family who had suffered a
great loss to the hurricane.
Their once beautiful home
and possessions were ruined
and buried in heavy, stinking
wet mud. Jeff and Tammy
Brownsberger had built a fine
two-story home over an old
single-story fish camp.
He is a builder by trade and
with his own design, utilizing
heavy timbers and massive
concrete footers, the house
and large garage withstood
the explosive tidal surge
which flooded the home with
18-feet of muddy salt water.
Even the vinyl siding was
fastened so tightly it was
almost perfectly intact. They
invested everything in their
effort. It was almost perfectly
intact, but they had no money
left to purchase insurance.


I - . -* V- kaa
Morris Williams
Phone: (386) 755-8183
williamsh2@fim.edu

to meet each other. "A" trav-
eled 12 miles a day more than
"B" and the number of days
before they met was equal to
one-half the number of miles
"B" went per day. How many
miles did each travel per day?
(15 points).
E Civil Government. State
the most important function.0of
any government and tell why.
(10 points). Also, give five
important events that led to the
'formation of the United States
and explain the'importance of
each event. (10 points).
* Geography. Name three
states of the United States most
productive in each of the
following: Copper, silver, wool,
sugar and wheat. (2 points
each).
* Teaching Theory and
Practice. (From White's
"Elements of Pedagogy").
Define psychology and give five
reasons why a knowledge of
psychology is helpful to a
teacher. (10 points)
* Composition. Explain the
basis of vigor of thought and
give the qualities of words
necessary to produce vigor in
writing; illustrate by comparing
examples in Lincoln's
Gettysburg Address and
Webster's Bunker Hill
Monument speech.
(10 points).
* U.S. History. State what
led to the Missouri
Compromise and give three
provisions of the Compromise.
If you passed the test and got
your teacher's license, your
scores on each of the tests


TO THE EDITOR


Their home was one of only
two on Good Street that
appeared to be salvageable.
I had brought my front-end
loader tractor and volunteered
throughout the neighborhood.
There were a few other
volunteers who labored with
us. H. Quinn from Minnesota
suffered a rupture and Jimmy
Cado from Waveland had a
heart attack from the heat and
exertion.
The heat and disorder,
combined with inedible Red
Cross food and lack of sleep,
sometimes caused angry, ugly
conflicts with the Army and
police who we begged for help.
So after a week in the mud
and heat, I am standing
exhausted at the end of the
day sharing a beer in the
middle of the street when a
Florida Highway Patrol.
cruiser rounds the corner. We
tossed the beer, but too late,
I'm sure.
It was Charlie Caulk, he
eyed me suspiciously. I'm sure
I looked like a looter or worse,
but Charlie listened to me and
asked what we needed.


I'D L'd
TO HEREIEAR
O1NL .


were printed on your teacher's
license for all to see.
Clearly the teachers of 1913
had to be well versed in many
content areas before they could
stand in front of a classroom.
Some local teachers who did
well on the test in their first try
were J. W. Burns, Annie Lou
McClinton, Lucy Simpson,
George Graham, Janie
Herlong, Pearl McDaniel, R.O.
Williams, Ruth Tolbert, Leila
Farnell, Jessie Montague, Lulu
Andrews and Grace Hemming.

Guess who?
Speaking of education, can
you use these clues to identify
this prominent education-
minded Lake City man who
died in 1990 at, age 75? He
taught school in Jasper, where
he met his wife and they were
married 51 years. He also ,
taught vocational agriculture at
CHS, founded a local real
estate office with his wife,
Virginia, and served in the
Florida House and Senate. He
helped pass bills that created
Florida's junior college system,
the UF veterinary school, and
the Ichetucknee State Park. He
served as president of the Lake
City Board of Realtors, as a
trustee at LCCC and the
Stephen Foster Memorial, and
as founding director of the
Council on Aging. He was
known as a man of, by, and for
the people - and to his friends
as just "Bish." Answer: W.
Emerson Bishop.

Pastor's humor
Rev. Al Donovan of Siloam
United Methodist Church said
"he once heard of a man who
said, "A Christian man believes
in having only one wife and this
practice is called monotony!"

* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


I told him we were getting a
lot of blisters and scratches
and we were out of
disinfectant and sterile
dressings. I also told him
there were four children
sleeping in a tent nearby; their
mother gone to work all night
and she asked me to watch out
for them. '
I told Charlie that I feared
one of these children was
going to suffer a serious
injury. Charlie left and spoke
with the children .and
reassured them.
I told Charlie to "Go help
someone else, I will go for
medical supplies tomorrow."
But an hour later Charlie
returned with disinfectant, a
syringe to flush wounds, sterile
dressings and a wash pan.
Charlie Caulk was only one
of many officials who I
encountered in Bay St. Louis,
but he was by far the most
compassionate and
professional.
Thank God we have men
like Charlie Caulk!
Rick Hawthorne
Kirbyville, Texas


words, between
Nov. 1 and Nov.
30.
This has
been going on
for a while - it
started in 1999,
in Oakland,
Calif., with 21
writers and six


Linda Seebach


winners who rockymountainnews.com
passed the
50,000-word
finish line - but I hadn't heard about it,
probably because I don't aspire to write fiction.
Chris Baty, in his history of NaNo, says they
hadn't expected it to be so much fun. "Fun was
a revelation," he says. "Novel-writing, we had
discovered, was just like watching TV. You get
a bunch of friends together, load up on
caffeine and junk food, and stare at a glowing
screen for a couple hours. And a story spins
itself out in front of you."
More than that, "We had taken the
cloistered, agoniized novel-writing process and
transformed it into something that was half
literary marathon and half block party."
Marathon, indeed. Last year, 42,000 people
signed up for NaNo, and nearly 6,000 of them
finished their books.
The first marathon, the news carried by
Pheidippides of the Greek victory over the
Persians at the battle of the same name,
passed into legend. Well, actually the myth
was probably cobbled together several
centuries later from a few randomly assorted
facts, but never mind; we have remembered it
for nearly 2,500 years, even if we have
remembered it wrong.
Now, running marathons is recreation for
the masses, so much so that thousands of
people compete for spaces in some of the
largest and most celebrated races.
Pheidippides, if he ever existed, would be
amazed.
A few people have actually sold their NaNo
novels to real publishers, just as somebody
actually wins the Boston Marathon. But for
most runners it is finishing the marathon that
changes their lives. NaNo writers "started the
month as auto mechanics, out-of-work actors,
and middle school English teachers. They
walked away novelists," NaNo says.
I heard about NaNo from my daughter-in-
law, Jesse. He (Jesse is transgendered and
prefers masculine'pronouns, just so you know
there's no need to write and tell me that I'm
getting them wrong) started a novel called
"Summerlands" in October. So it doesn't
qualify for NaNo, but as a gesture of solidarity
he's keeping track of words in November,
almost 15,000 in three posts (index post, for all
12 parts as of Friday, is
www. livejournal. com/users/gomichan/185409.
html).
If you wonder whether anything written so
fast can be readable, oh, yes indeed. I love
"Summerlands," even though it's not one of
my usual genres and I looked at the first
couple of episodes only out of curiosity.
Quantity over quality, as a deliberate tactic,
lets writers try things they wouldn't otherwise
risk.
"If I were trying to do it /well/," Jesse wrote
me in an e-mail, "I'd absolutely freeze up and
never get anywhere."
Summerlands is an alternative world,
relationship to Earth left unexplained, where
humans are a subordinate species, mostly
enslaved and scarcely better than livestock.
Truebloods, the dominant race, who cannot.
tolerate iron in any form, call them Children of
Iron.
Readers enjoy exchanging comments with
the author as his novel happens, and this
social aspect is a big part of NaNo's success,
too. It has local in-person meetings, participant
forums, radio broadcasts, projects to build
children's libraries in Laos and a host of other
community-building events.
Oh, and as of Friday morning 382,447,591
total collective words written and filed. Now
there's mass media for you.


4A


C M M E N TARY


Florida teacher tests of 1913


COMMENTARY


Literary


marathon


takes fun,


runs with it

Encountering a whole new world of
people intensely engaged in some
activity I've never given much
thought to, and getting to tell
readers about it, is one of the
nicest benefits of writing a column. When they
are people helping each other meet the
challenge of realizing a long-held ambition, so
much the better.
I am therefore very pleased to tell those of
you who don't already know that November is
National Novel Writing Month. It's a Web-
based effort (http://www.nanowrimo.org/) for
people who have always longed to write a
novel. Participants sign up by pledging to
write a complete novel, of at least 50,000


CKLTif







LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


B. FLORIDA DEPT. OF TRANSPORTATION

ROAD REPORT


The following is a list of
roadwork underway by the
FDOT that may impact traffic:

ALACHUA COUNTY
* Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
One lane will be closed Sunday
beginning at noon between
Southwest 28th and 34th
streets (by Publix) to allow the
placement of underground
drainage pipes across the
roadway. Traffic remains shifted
from just east of Southwest
34th Street by Publix to
Southwest 28th Street for
drainage modifications and
roadway widening. Dump
trucks are entering and leaving
a retention pond site behind
Publix. Bicyclists and
pedestrians just east of
Southwest 34th Street are
temporarily detoured to
University Avenue. Motorists
should use caution when
approaching Southwest 36th
Street and the entrance to the
Creekside Mall as crews work
on drainage and median
islands in the area. The
Hogtown Creek Bridge is
scheduled to be closed to all
traffic beginning Nov. 29 until
May 6, 2006.
* State Road 20
(Hawthorne Road): The
overpass at U.S. 301 will be
closed sometime during the
week between 9 a.m. and
4:30 p.m. so crews can place
asphalt on the new overpass.
All traffic will be diverted to the
ramps and across U.S. 301
using the traffic signals.
* Southwest Williston
Road (State Road 331):
Daytime lane closures for
eastbound traffic between
Southwest 34th Street and


Southwest 13th Street for utility
work in preparation for the
resurfacing which is scheduled
to begin in December.
* Southwest 13th Street
(U.S. 441): Daytime lane
closures for southbound traffic
between Southwest 16th
Avenue and Southwest 14th
Drive as crews work on curb,
sidewalk and concrete
driveways.
* Newberry Road (State
Road 26): Daytime lane
closures between Northwest
80th Boulevard and Northwest
109th Street as crews work on
the medians in preparation for
the resurfacing of the roadway
which is scheduled to begin
after Thanksgiving.,

COLUMBIA COUNTY
* State Road 47: State
Road 47 is totally closed to all
traffic between U.S. 41 and
Bascom Norris Drive for the
next several months.
Southbound motorists are
detoured to U.S. 41 to Bascom
Norris Drive and back to SR 47
or they can use Michigan
Street. Northbound motorists
are detoured east on Bascom
Norris Road to U.S. 41. All
businesses have access from
side streets. Motorists should
also watch for dump trucks


entering and leaving the
roadway from south of Bascom
Norris Drive to north of 1-75.
Also, motorists should watch
out for construction traffic on
the newly paved lanes on the
west side of the existing lanes
as they are approaching
State Road 47. Wide loads are
still prohibited from Bascom
Norris Drive to south of County
Road 242 due to the restricted
width of the travel lanes from
the barrier wall. The traffic
between Business Point Drive
and Bascom Norris Drive is
tentatively scheduled to be
switched to the west side of the
road before Christmas.
* U.S. 90: Daytime lane
closures on Monday and
Tuesday at the signalized
intersections of Sisters
Welcome Road and
Ridgewood Drive to hang the
mast arm poles for the new
traffic signals. Resurfacing is
scheduled to begin in early
January.

HAMILTON COUNTY
* U.S. 41: Workers are
building a sidewalk alongside
the roadway in White Springs
from the spring house curve
near the Library to the north
city limits. There should be no
impacts to motorists.
(Note: All FDOT construction
projects will be suspended for
the Thanksgiving holiday
period from Wednesday,
Nov. 23 through Sunday,
Nov. 27. Work will resume on
Monday, Nov. 28. FDOT, a
state government agency, will
be closed on Thursday, Nov. 24
and Friday, Nov. 25, in
observance of Thanksgiving.)


Former Aristide security chief

sentenced in cocaine operation


Associated Press

MIAMI - The former secu-
rity chief of ousted Haitian
President Jean-Bertrand
Aristide was sentenced to
about three years in prison for
his involvement in a cocaine
smuggling operation.'
Oriel Jean, 40, apologized to
prosecutors, .his family and
U.S. District Judge Jose
Martinez during sentencing
Friday on a money laundering
charge.
Jean had faced up to
20 years in prison, but was
given a lighter sentence in
exchange for testimony in
other cases. A three-year


investigation resulted in the
arrests of 14 Haitians who had
top government and
private jobs during the
Aristide administration.
Jean headed Aristide's
palace security unit from
2001 to 2003 and was arrested
March 10 after flying from the
Dominican Republic to
Toronto on a valid Canadian
visa. Aristide flew into exile
Feb. 29.
Other Haitian police
officials who previously plead-
ed guilty are Jean Nesly
Lucien, the former national
police director; Rudy
Therassan, a former police
commander; and Romaine


'rSITE PREP

U B: J L Dupree
Construction, Inc.

- ..j/ Commercial
or Residential

Rural Construction * Paving * Culverts
Utilities * Demolition Also
Quality Construction From Start to Finish,
Your Plan or Our Plan, Our Lot or Your's.


J L Dupree
Construction, Inc.

386-754-5678


U-----


Lestin, former police chief at
the Port-au-Prince airport.
Therassan was sentenced in
July to 15 years in prison,
while the other two are
awaiting sentencing later this
year.
Evintz Brillant, a former
senior Haitian police official,
was acquitted Oct. 7 of
charges he took bribes to help
Colombian drug traffickers
move tons of cocaine through
Haiti.
Aristide, who was forced
out under U.S. pressure in
February 2004 and is living in
exile in South Africa, has not
been charged or directly
implicated in drug trafficking.


Gljria Sp, r
,..- r,, ,


COMMUNITY


CALENDAR


Coming up
Cancer support group
to meet Tuesday
The American Cancer Society
and the Community Cancer
Center of Lake City are
co-sponsoring a breast cancer
support group. The first meeting
of this group will be held from
10 a.m.-noon on Tuesday at the
Colombia County Public Library,
308 NW Columbia Avenue,
Lake City.
All those who have personal
experience with breast cancer
and those who have concerns
or questions about breast
cancer are invited to attend.
For more information, call the
Community Cancer Center of
Lake City at 755-0601 or Joan
Restall at 755-0522.

Festival of lights
coming Saturday
The annual Festival of Lights
is coming Saturday to
downtown Lake City. The
Downtown Action Corporation
seeks to revitalize the bazaar
aspect of the festival.
Also, singers, dancers,
musicians and other groups are
asked to contact Denise
Hingson as soon as possible at
288-2750.
For more information, call
752-5200, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Monday through Saturday, or
e-mail acoangels @aol.com.

Columbia High singers
to perform 'Celebration'
Holiday Traditions "A Musical
Celebration" to benefit STOP!
Children's Cancer, Inc., 4 p.m.
Nov. 27 at the Curtis M. Phillips
Center for the Performing Arts at
315 Hull Road in Gainesville. The
concert features the Alachua
County Youth Orchestra, the
Gainesville Youth Chorus,
Columbia, Eastside and P.K.
Yonge high school choirs and
special guest, local performer
Hanna Peterson. Tickets are
available at the Phillips Center
for the Performing Arts Box
Office, (352) 392-ARTS and,
(800) 905-ARTS, University Box,
Office, all Ticketmaster outlets,
the STOP! Office
(352) 377-2622 and at
StopChildrensCancer.orq.

Red Hat Society plans
Mall Invasion
The Red Whiners - the local
chapter of the Red Hat Society
- will have a meet and greet
on the first Thursday of every
month.


hjnr, Sp .I,'


The Mall Invasion is
scheduled for 10:30 a.m.
Dec. 1. Participants should
meet in the center of the mall.
The ladies will eat, play
games, collect prizes, laugh and
have a great time. It's an
opportunity for ladies looking for
a chapter to join.

Jazz event scheduled
at community college
The Lake City Community
College Library and Student
Activities will host another
"Jazz and Java" from 7-10 p.m.
Dec. 2 in the college library,
Building 007.
It will be an evening of live
jazz, coffee and treats and
poetry readings with an open
microphone.
For more information, call
Jim Morris at 754-4337.

Holly Ball set for Dec. 3
Get your tickets now and
reserve your tables for the Holly
Ball, sponsored by the American'
Legion Auxiliary Unit.
The ball will take place on
Dec. 3 at the American Legion
Post 57. Music will be provided
by 'Wheelz Band."
Tickets can be purchased in
the American Legion Lounge at
$15 per person or $25 per
couple. All members and guests
are welcome.
For more information, call
752-7776.

Newcomers to
put on luncheon
The Christmas Friendship
Luncheon will be 11:30 a.m.
Dec. 7 at the Texas Roadhouse.
All members, guests and.friends
are welcome. There will be a gift
exchange ($5-$8) for those'
wishing to participate.
For further information, contact
758-7920 or 752-4552.

Regular Newcomers
meeting set for Dec. 14
The regular monthly meeting
of the Lake City Newcomers will
take place at 11:15 a.m.
Dec. 14 at the Quality Inn.
This will be the group's


0 To submit your
Community Calendar
S item, contact S.
Micheal Manley at
/ 754-0429 or by e-mail
J at smanley@
lakecityreporter, com.

annual Christmas party. The
entertainment Will be provided
by Zack Douglas, singing and
playing the guitar. There will be
singing, games and a gift or
ornament exchange for those
interested.
If you bring a gift, you will
receive a gift - if you bring an
ornament, you will receive an
ornament. The cost for these
should be between $5 and
$8. All members, guests and
friends are invited to attend.
For more information, contact
754-2695 or 752-4552.

Classes
Performing Arts center
looking for members
Ms. Nadine Center for the
Performing Arts is currently
accepting applications for new
memberships. Children ages
5 to 18 years old are welcomed
to join. Students will learn
dancing, drama and much more.
For more information, contact
Ms. Nadine at 344-2540 or
e-mail her at
msvanessax@aol.com.

Parks and Recreation host
new senior classes
The Lake City-Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department will offer the
following new classes:
* A Senior Citizens Activities
Class, to meet from 10-11 a.m.
every Tuesday and Thursday for
exercise at Southside
Community Center;
* A guitar class, to meet from
5-6 p.m. on Wednesday night for
group lessons; 6-7 p.m. for
individual lessons at Southside
Community Center. Cost is
$30 for group and $40 for
individual per month.
For more information about
either class, call Heyward
Christie at 758-5448.

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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Vendors look to help Katrina victims


By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com

More than 10 vendors set
up tables at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds on
Saturday to raise money for
Hurricane Katrina victims as
part of the third-annual
Christmas Open House.
About 50 people stopped in
throughout the day to peruse
the books, jewelry, candles
and crafts for sale. One hun-
dred percent of the proceeds
will be donated to the Red
Cross.
Home interiors decorator
Stephanie Lane, who has been
planning the event since June,
said she wanted to raise the
money for hurricane survivors
because she was moved by
their stories.
"It made me want to cry,
just watching the news and
seeing every new thing that
happened," Lane said.


LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Home interiors decorator Stephanie Lane sells candles Saturday
at the Columbia County Fairgrounds' Christmas Open House.


Tupperware vendor
Leilanie Merrill said most
Floridians can relate to the
tragedy.
"We understand because
we've been hit so many times."
she said. "I fully believe in
karma. You give and you
always get back."
The volunteers also sold raf-
fle tickets for baskets filled


with small photo albums,
Christmas mugs, lotions and
other gifts to benefit the cause.
Lauri Thomas, of Premier
Design Store, sold jewelry at
the event for the first time.
She said people liked her
festive "holiday" jewelry.
"Anything sparkly, anything
glitzy," she said.
Branford resident Heather


Poltrock looked at the jewelry
for sale Saturday afternoon
and stopped to check out
some Tupperware. She said
she read about the open house
in the newspaper and came to
show her support for
Hurricane Katrina survivors.
Poltrock said the fundraiser
was "very upperclass."
"I feel like I'm in the South,"
she said.
Tabatha McMahon, inde-
pendent consultant of Close to
My Heart, sold scrapbooking
and quilting books and
supplies at the event.
"It's a national addiction of
most women," McMahon said
of scrapbooking.
McMahon said she is new
to Lake City and the fundrais-
er gave her the opportunity to
boost business and meet
several locals.
"I've been surprised," she
said. "We've had quite a few
people."


FESTIVAL: Miracle on Marion up next on Dec. 3


Continued From Page 1A

season."
Along with decorations, the
public works crew erected a
house for Santa Claus. Santa
will arrive at dusk that day.
DAC chairman Skipper,
Hair said he thought people
would be pleasantly surprised
by what downtown Lake City
has to offer if they came down,
especially during the Festival
of Lights. The booths and ven-
dors are similar to those at the
Olustee celebration, Hair said.
'"This is a way for us to


provide a unique purchasing
opportunity for residents and
also support businesses," Hair
said. "Please take the opportu-
nity to come downtown and
support our local businesses,
because that reverberates
through our economy.
"It's (Festival of Lights)
almost like an introduction to
a lot of activities to come in
our downtown through the
holiday season."
The next event is the
"Miracle on Marion" on


Dec. 3, a combination of din-
ner and an auction of decorat-
ed Christmas trees at
Tucker's restaurant. The pro-
ceeds go to the March of
Dimes.
The annual) Christmas
Parade is two days later, at
7 p.m. Dec. 5.
Next comes Santa Photo
night between 6 and 9 p.m.
* Dec. 10, along with a big con-
cert by the Parkview Baptist
Church in the Gazebo.
Snow Days is on Dec. 10


and there will be 40 tons of
snow - for sledding on round
plastic sleds and snow ball
fights - in the parking lot
across from DAC member
businesses A Company of
Angels and Rowand's
Antiques.
"Last year was great," Hair
said. "Some of those kids may
have slid down that hill
100 times or more.
"I was born and raised here
and a lot of us Floridians have
never seen snow."


SANTA: Christmas wishes relayed to Kris Kringle


Continued From Page 1A

same experience.
"I wanted him to see who
Santa is, just to see how he
reacts to him," Browning said.
Landon tugged on the
man's white beard as the


photo was snapped.
Along with the coloring
contest to win movie tickets
and Burger King coupons,
children signed up for a
breakfast and sing-a-long,


with Santa and local singer months oh
Jill Barrs on Dec. 11. their pictui
By the time the crowd "It's be
began to die down at
12:30 p.m., Santa said young getting to t
people ranging from 2 Santa said.
', "' ,, { ' '., , ,> , i "" ;. 1


d to teenagers had
res taken with him.
een a blast just
talk to all the kids,"


S . , r


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JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter

Ember moshin'
Students dance in a mosh pit as local student band Fate Accurnpli
performs during Ember Fest in Fort White on Saturday evening.
The Fest was organized by Fort White High School art instructor
Cindi Hiers along with Scribblers Art Club members, and premiered
student band performances and paintings displayed by art
students. The Fest ended with a two professional acts.



OBITUARIES


Mr. William Larry Hines
Mr. William Larry Hines, 63, of
Lake City died early Saturday
morning, November 19, 2005 at the
Still Waters Assisted Living
Facility. He was a native of Lake
City, son of the late Billie and
Pauline Wells Hines and had made
his home here his entire life where
he was employed by The '
Department of Transportation as an
engineer for many years until his
retirement. He was a member'of
Christ Central Ministries Church
where he was an usher. Mr. Hines
loved buying cars and was very
dedicated to his family and his
church.
Mr. Hines is survived by his wife
Rita Hines of Lake City; three.
daughters, Terri Hubner, Stacy
Boozer (Dwight), and Rhonda
Parnell (Michael) all of Lake City;
two sisters, Sandra Rickerson of.
Lake City and Sharon Richards of
Ocala; five grandchildren, William
Jakob, Joshua, Julie, Alexis, and


Kyle all of Lake City.
Funeral services for.Mr. Hines will
be conducted at 11:00 A.M.'
Wednesday, November23, 2005, at
Christ Central Ministrife Church in
Lake City with Pastor Lonnie Johns
and Pastor Mark Johns - officiating,
assisted by Ray Johns and Billy
Long. Interment will follow ht
Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens
Cemetery in Lake City. Visitation
with, the family will be held frbm
5:00-7:00 P.M. Tuesday evening, at
the funeral home. Arrangements are
under the direction of GATEWAY-
FOREST LAWN FUNERAL
HOME, 3596 South HWY 441,
Lake City. (386) 752-1954. Please
sign the guest book at www.gate-
wayforestlawn.com.

Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1,293


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Page EdItor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Government set to launch new


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
The U.S. government is
launching a new Medicare pro-
gram on Jan. 1, 2006, leaving
many senior citizens wonder-
ing about the many different
options available for them.
The sign-up period, which
began Nov. 15 and runs
through May 15, allows sen-
iors to sign up for a new pre-
scription drug plan through
Medicare Part D.
However, more than 50 pro-
grams are offered nationwide,
and 44 of them are offered in
Florida through 18 organiza-
tions including Blue Cross and
Blue Shield of Florida, CIGNA
Healthcare, Prescription
Pathway and United
Healthcare.
"On average, many of the
plans are fairly similar," said
Carl Allison, owner of Baya
Pharmacy. "For instance, some


plans will push mail order,
while another will have no
co-pay for generics."
There are multiple options
that a person on Medicare has
for looking at the variables,
benefits and drawbacks that
each plan has to offer.
"The program is good that it
helps people pay for medica-
tion that they sometimes can't
afford, but it was put together
in a fashion that isn't easy to
understand," said Joel
Rosenfeld, owner of North
Florida Pharmacy.
According to a report from
the Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services (CMS), the
monthly premium for 2006 will
average at about $32 a month.
Some plans begin as low as
$10.35, while others cost as
much as $104.89 a month
depending on the deductible,
which will be no more than
$250 in 2006.
On average, a person with


"... Some plans
will push for mail
order, while
another will have
no co-pay for
generics."
- Carl Allison,
Baya Pharmacy owner.



Medicare and no drug cover-
age will see their total drug
spending costs decrease by
50 percent and they will save
$1,100 per year on average,
according to CMS.
"We're seeing people now
spending $1,000 to $2,000 aver-
age per month on prescription
drugs," Allison said. "The new
plan will end up paying
between 50 and 75 percent of
drug costs."


Interested parties
online at the Med
site
http://www. medicare
call '(800) MEDIC.
4227) to speak with
who will use a con
gram to explain the
the best package.
Local pharmacies
Baya Pharmacy a
Florida Pharmacy,
seniors to go by ti
and learn about v
could possibly be ti
them. The corporate
both CVS and Walg
contacted repeat
information for this
Rosenfeld said th
is helpful, but may
understand by t
aren't computer sav
"Many seniors
know how to use ti
er, but by coming by
we will do the work
Rosenfeld said.


Medicare program
es can go through, list what medicines Medicare coverage, they will
icare Web they are currently taking, and be forced to pay more.
at give them the top three He said it is also important
re.gov, or choices for their plan." to see if an interesting plan is
ARE (633- If a person is on both covered by the pharmacy they
an expert Medicare and full Medicaid, use, as only certain pharma-
iputer pro- they are automatically enrolled cies will support certain plans.
benefits of in one of six plans in the state Rosenfeld offers a different
of Florida, Allison said. suggestion, stating that indi-
s, such as "They are also able to vidual plans vary between
ind North change their plan every people that enroll.
encourage month," Allison said. "It is hard to recommend
heir stores However, those only on one individual plan, because
rhich plan Medicare must stick with a there are different plans that
he best for plan for an entire year before are better for different people,"
e offices of being able to change. Rosenfeld said. "What might
greens were "It doesn't make much be right for you may not be
tedly for sense" as to why Medicare right for your best friend."
story. subscribers can only change Those that are interested in
le Web site once per year, but people that signing up for Medicare have
be hard to are dual-enrolled can change until May 15 to enroll.
hose that monthly, Allison said. "'That is "If you sign up after May 15,
vy., why it is important to sign up there will be a one percent
may not for a plan that covers a lot of charge each month," Allison
he comput- drugs." said. Those that sign up after
y the store, Allison said if a doctor pre- the date will continue to be
c for them," scribes a medication that isn't charged as long as they are on
"We'll go covered by a person's . Medicare.


LOCAL: Hotline and Web site can assist those who have Medicare questions
Continued From Page 1A


However, Allison says the
online portion of the plan can
be confusing.
"It isn't difficult for me or
younger people to go online
and find information about the
most viable plan," Allison said.
"However, the majority of the
people on Medicare don't
frequent the Internet."
Allison confirms the hotline
can be helpful to people want-
ing to find information about
the plan for them, but they
should be prepared to wait
because the customer service
representatives are over-
whelmed by the number of
calls they receive.
Allison, who is allowing peo-
ple to come in and discuss
which plan is right for them,


explained that it is best to sign
up for a plan that covers a wide
variety of drugs, with his rec-
ommendation being the
Community Care RX program
from MEMBERHEALTH.
"This program allows you to
go to any pharmacy and covers
95 percent of the top drugs,"
Allison said. "It also has low
premiums and no co-pay on
generic drugs."
Rosenfeld suggests there is
no plan that can be recom-
mended for everyone, because
not everyone takes the same
medicine and dosage.
"Some plans help the phar-
macists rather than the people
that need the medication,"
Rosenfeld said. "We're trying
to direct people to the


cheapest plan for them,
instead of what will provide the
most money for a pharmacy."
Rosenfeld also said that
while a doctor may prescribe a
drug not in a particular drug
coverage, there are multiple
generics and drugs out there
that normally will be under
that coverage.
Rosenfeld said when people
ask which plan is right for
them, he gives them the top
three cheapest plans available
to them.
"I don't want to tell a person
what plan they should use,"
Rosenfeld said. "I would rather
us give them the information,
let them call the toll free
number, and then decide
which plan is best for them.


We want to do the legwork for
them, but we want them to
decide."
Although Allison said he
would prefer one universal
plan, he believes there is
potential for the new system to
succeed.
'There is potential to see the,
whole system succeed
because people will be treated
properly for their exact med-
ical condition, rather than, like
now, people not taking or buy-
ing their medicine because
they are unable to afford it,"
Allison said.
The Medicare Web site is
http://www.medicare.gov, or
call (800) MEDICARE
(633-4227) for more
information.


1N


JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter
Community Outreach Services Medicare Part Q Plan Enroller
Wayne Wilson (right) goes over enrollment applications with Jack
Exum of Lake City.


ANSWERS: Residents look to professionals for help to choose Medicare plan


Continued From Page 1A
she said.
Lake City residents
Emily Robarts, 68, and Gene
Robarts, 74, said they already
had attended two Medicare
seminars through other
organizations, but they did
not get their questions
answered because not enough
information about the pro-


gram was available.
.The whole thing is very
.vague the way the government
has it," Emily Robarts said.
The couple takes medica-
tion for high blood pressure
and various other ailments.
They spend about $400 per
month on Emily's prescrip-
tions and about $200 per


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month for Gene's medication.
They said the plan probably
would help cut down on
Gene's expenses, but Emily
was unsure whether she
would benefit.
The Robarts spent more
than 30 minutes speaking
with the pharmacist and
enrollment officer.


"They were very helpful,"
Emily Robarts said after the
meeting. "You need to talk to
someone face-to-face. On the
phone you don't know who
you're talking to."
Carl Allison, owner of Baya
Pharmacy, said most of his
customers seemed more con-
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792-3355


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opportunity to ask questions. . believe it's going to save the
"Most of the people it will whole program."






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LAK CTYREORER LOCAL SNANVME 020


Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429










LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


THE WEATHER




CHANCE CHANCEL MOSTLY MOSTLY MOSTLY
SHOWERS I SHOWERS L SUNNY SUNNY SUNNY



17 HILO 5% | HI70LOr H1I LO |0 HIVLO X


SNATIONAL FORECAST: High pressure will produce sunshine and milder temperatures over much of the
mid-Atlantic states and southern New England. Low pressure over the Gulf of Mexico will spread clouds
and showers with a few thunderstorms over much of the Southeast and the Gulf Coast. Upper-level low
pressure will produce mostly cloudy skies over the central Plains and the mid-Mississippi Valley.


* Valdosta ' Jacksonville
71757 73 61
Lake City*
73 59
Gainesville* Daytona Beach
- 74 61. 7766
Oca!a* Cape Canaveral

76 6rland" 7869
80 67


Tampa .
80 70


West Palm Beach
82 71,


Ft. Myers' Ft. Lauderdale
82'71 82 73,
* Naples
83 69 Miami

Key West 83 73
81- 73*


City
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


Monday
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Low Saturday
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74
47
74
50
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Sunset today
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Sunset torn.

MOON
MoorInnse r, o3
Moonset today
rMurinse romr.
Moonset torn.


7:00i a.m.
5:32 p.m.
7:01 a. n'
5:32 p.m.


9`32 p.m.
11:21 a.m.
10:30 p.m.
12:02 p.m.


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4 ,S Forecasts, data and graphics
P-'- .-.' :2005 Weather Central,
SInc., Madison, Wis.
-' wvA.weatherpublisher.comn


CITY
Albany NY
Albuquerque
Anchorage
Atlanta
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Bismarck
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Charleston SC
Charleston WV
Charlotte
Cheyenne
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia SC
Dallas
Daytona Beach
Denver



CITY
'Acapulco
t Amsterdam
:Athens
, Auckland
Beljing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo
Geneva
Havana
Helsinki i't -
Hong Kong
Kingston


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El Paso
Fairbanks
Greensboro
Hartford
Honolulu
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson MS
Jacksonville
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Los Angeles
Memphis
Miami
Minneapolis
Mobile
New Orleans
New York
Oklahoma City


CITY
La Paz
Lima
London
Madrid
Mexico City
Montreal
Moscow
Nairobi
Nassau
New Delhi
Oslo
Panama
Paris


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1 Annual Percentage Vield (APY).erfeti'.e No,.ember 20 :70 5 AP'i 3 umE: ir.rar r.s' ,e r r :i r -T. : ,:,.t ur.ijr , i fr nar, h, :,.r :. r , , ih...: .'. . 6h T,a, N C U A U 'ir1 ov a Eura
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S69 50


Tallahassee
70 57'
Panama City
'72 57


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Omaha
Orlando
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland ME
Portland OR
Raleigh
Rapid City
Reno
Richmond
Sacramento
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Seartle
Spokane
Tampa
Tucson
Washington



CITY
Rio
Rome
St. Thomas VI
San Juan PR
Santiago
Seoul
Singapore
Sydney
Tel Aviv
Tokyo
Toronto
Vienna'
Warsaw ,.


Saturday
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---- ------ ------ -- --


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Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421,
tkirby@Jokecityreporter.com
Sunday, November


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


20, 2005


BRIEFS

CHS FOOTBALL
Special Olympics
fundraiser
The Columbia High
football seniors will face off
against the Columbia
County Correctional
Institution Cowboys at
6 p.m. on Friday at
Memorial Stadium.
The price of admission is
$2 per adult and $1 per
child. There will be enter-
tainment during halftime.
For more information,
contact Steve McCray at
466-3000, or at 755-7105.

AUTO RACING
Newman wins,
Truex is champ
n For more auto racing,
turn to Page 6B.
HOMESTEAD- Martin,
Truex overcame a series of
setbacks
Saturday
to windhis5

straight
NASCAR
Busch
Series
season Truex
title, fin-
ishing seventh as Ryan
Newman won the Ford 300
at Homestead-Miami
Speedway.
Nextel Cup stars
Newman and Greg Biffle
battled at the front of the
pack through most of the
season-ending, 200-lap
race.
Biffle, who has one victo-,".
ry and eight runner-up
finishes this year in the
Busch Series, passed
Newman for the lead on lap
172 and began to pull away.
Biffle was leading by nearly
2 seconds and seemingly
on the way to an easy win
when Brent Sherman
brought out a caution flag
on lap 193 when he hit the
wall and then lost a wheel.
On the ensuing restart on
lap 198, Newman got a great
jump, drove to the high side
of the banking and raced
past Biffle into the lead.
Newman held off the chal-
lenger the rest of the way,
winning by 0.138 seconds.
It was Newman's sixth
victory in nine races this
season.
Truex came into the race
with a 64-point lead over
Clint Bowyer and wound
up winning by 68 points.

Musgrave wins
first truck title
HOMESTEAD - Ted
Musgrave had to wait an
extra day
for his






year-old driver finished
20th in the rain-postponed
Ford 200 at Homestead-
Miami Speedway on
Saturday and edged Dennis
Setzer for his first title by
52 points. Todd Bodine
won his third consecutive
race and9
finished third in the points
standings, 70 points behind
the champion.
Setzer finished second for
the third consecutive year.
Musgrave finished second
in the NASCAR Craftsman
Truck Series points
standings in 2001 and was
third the last three years.
He entered this year's
finale 58 points ahead of
Setzer and kept the other
title contender in his sights
throughout the race.

U Compiled from Associated


Press, staff reports.


Columbia girls roll past Hamilton


CHS wrestling places
second in Wildcat Duels
at Ocala Forest High.
By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter. corn

The Columbia High girls basketball
team won its third straight game on
Saturday night, rolling past Hamilton
County High 64-24.
The Lady Tigers led 8-0 before
Hamilton scored its first points at the
2:36 mark of the first quarter. After
only leading 9-3 at the end of the first,
Columbia went on a 24-7 tear in the
second quarter to put the game out of
reach.
Sophomore guard Tasheona Harris


led the second-quarter blitz with eight
points, and she finished with 12 points
on 5-8 shooting from the field.
"We've talked so much about being
more team-oriented within our sys-
tem," CHS coach C.C. Wilson said.
"She's done her part on it.
Now everyone's getting _
more points and more r.:
assists. Just maturation for f1
us. She's a 10th-grader and "
growing up in a hurry."
Clara Jernigan scored 12
points, Shatouria McClellan
scored nine, Racheal Jones
and Victoria Wilkes each scored eight,
Kaylyn Varnum added seven, Shannon
Alford scored six, and Benitra Givens
scored two.
Columbia's defense was suffocating,


as the Lady Trojans hit only one of
18 shots in the first half, and Hamilton
finished just 6-43 for the game. ,
The Lady Tigers were an efficient
27-56 (48 percent) from the floor on
the night.


U',


'We were nervous coming
out, but we played pretty
good," Harris said.
"Especially in the second
half."
Columbia's next game is at
home at 7 p.m. on Tuesday
night against state runner-up
and district rival Eastside


High, which is also 3-0 this season.

Columbia wrestling
The Columbia High wrestling team


placed second at the Wildcat Duels
meet at Ocala Forest High on
Saturday. Gainesville High defeated
the Tigers in the last match of the day
to take the title.
"We performed well," Tigers coach
Al Nelson said. "We didn't finish the
job, but we came out and competed."
Bryan Huggins finished 5-0 in the
160-pound weight class.
Michael Burrus was 4-1 in the 103-
pound class, Chris Dahlbeck was 4-1
in the 125s, Matt Bohannon was 4-1 in
the 140s, Greg Poole was 4-1 in the
145s, Lewis Sharp was 4-1 in the 189s
and Brandin Richards was 4-1 in the
215s.
Columbia wrestles in its first district
match at home against Ridgeview
High at 7 p.m. on Nov. 30.


Memorial Bowl winds down


Youth football
season will finish
Wednesday.

By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

At the Memorial Bowl, it's
all about the football.
The pageantry and celebra-
tion of the season-opening
Jamboree, which included a
cook-out and a carnival, is
replaced at the end of the sea-
son by the simple spectacleof
the game - pairans. frik nds-
and relatives cheering on the
players.
Even those who don't have
a physical link to the kids on
the field enjoy the action.
On Saturday, Neal Alford -
whose son Neal coaches the
Lake City Wolves team that
was eliminated earlier in the
tournament - was on hand to
watch the semifinal games
being played, at Memorial
Stadium.
"I think it's been great," he
said of the event. "All the kids
look like they've been having
fun. Real great ball games."
And that's the essence of
the Memorial Bowl - the
game of football itself.
Alford comes to the
Memorial Bowl every year,
and he plans on attending the
final games on Wednesday -
"If I can get off work and get
here," he said.
Twila Robinson made the
trip from Williston to watch
her son Detereon Williams
quarterback the Red Devils in
their semifinal Midget League
game against the Quincy
Eagles.
Williston lost 52-8, but
Robinson said, "It's been a lot
of fun. They had a pretty good
year. It was exciting for them


MARIO SARMENTO/Lake City Reporter
Quincy Eagles players listen as coaches discuss strategy during Quincy's 52-8 win against Williston in the Midget League semifinals at
the Memorial Bowl. Quincy will play the Zaxby's Raiders at 6 p.m. on Wednesday for the championship.


to come up here to be a part of
the Memorial Bowl."
Cristyl Williams and Shirley
Holt are parents of three of
the Quincy players who will
compete for the
championship on Wednesday.
"It's been pretty nice,"
Williams said. "They (the
kids) like it because they've
been winning."
Holt has been here before,
having watched her son win
the championship two years
ago.


In each of the last three
weeks she has made the
140-mile drive from Quincy to
Lake City.
"I have loved it, I have
really enjoyed it," she said.
"I just like to support the
team and see them make a
touchdown ... I don't know
much about it, but I'm.
learning."
Eagles quarterback
Michael Still- said the
Memorial Bowl was like,
"Christmas and Thanksgiving


Georgia Tech upsets Miami


Hurricanes are out
of the ACC title
game with the loss.
By STEVEN WINE
Associated Press

MIAMI - Georgia Tech
sacked Kyle Wright seven
times, took advantage of key
penalties on two touchdown
drives and made a pair of
late defensive stands to
upset the third-ranked
Miami Hurricanes 14-10
Saturday night.
The Yellow Jackets blitzed
on virtually every play to
stymie Wright.
After throwing touchdown
passes to five receivers a
week ago against Wake
Forest, he managed only one
scoring pass and went
14-for-31 for 207 yards.


KaMichael Hall sacked
Wright twice and made a
fourth-down stop to end a
Miami . threat midway
through the fourth quarter.
Wright moved the
Hurricanes 62 yards to the
Georgia Tech 27 with 1:46 left
before he was intercepted by
Dennis Davis, and the Yellow
Jackets ran out the clock.
The Hurricanes (8-2, 5-2
Atlantic Coast Conference)
were eliminated from con-
tention for a berth in the
national championship game.
They lost for the first time
since their season opener at
Florida State.
The Yellow Jackets (7-3,
5-3) bounced back from a loss
a week ago to Virginia.
They also shook off an
NCAA decision this week to
place the school on two years'
probation for using 17 aca-


demically ineligible athletes
in four sports, including 11 in
football.
Georgia Tech mounted
touchdown marches of
68 and 61 yards against the
nation's No. 1-ranked
defense, and Miami penalties
contributed to both drives.
Interference on Marcus
Maxey negated an intercep-
tion in the end zone three
plays before Tashard Choice
scored the game's first
points on a 2-yard
touchdown run.
A penalty for excessive
celebration led to the
Yellow Jackets' other score
on a 16-yard keeper by
Reggie Ball.
Ball went only 11-for-30 for
159 yards, but in key situa-
tions he repeatedly found
Calvin Johnson, who had six
receptions for 89 yards.


all rolled into one."
The games are about having
fun, but Zaxby's Raiders coach
Bud Parker said there is defi-
nitely an intense atmosphere
surrounding the contests.
"It's just the added tension,
a little added pressure," he
said.
"Because in the bowl game,
you're one-and-done. If you
lose one, you're out. So it's a
little more pressure, but it
gives them something they've
never experienced before."


The Raiders went undefeat-
ed in the regular season, and
continued that streak with a
narrow 20-16 win against the
Annie Mattox Eagles in the
Midget League semifinals.
Their reward is a date with
Quincy in the Midget League
Championship Game at 6 p.m.
on Wednesday.
In other games in the Junior
Midget Division, the Subway
Packers topped the Virginia


BOWL continued on 5B


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter

Having a ball
Fort White Minor's Isaiah Boddy pitches during the Fort White
Fallball Tournament on Saturday. Boddy's Fort White Black team
lost 9-6 to Melrose before defeating the Lake City Braves 15-5.
Melrose ended the Black team's run with a 10-0 victory. Other
results were: ROOKIE - Melrose 1, Santa Fe 0; Fort White Black
3, Fort White Red 0; Fort White Black 3, Santa Fe 0; Melrose 4,
Lake City 3. MINORS - High Springs Subway 6, Lake City 0.
SENIOR - Fort White 17, Interlachen Red 0; Fort White 11,
Interlachen Blue 0; Santa Fe 10, Live Oak 4; Interlachen Red 7,
Santa Fe 0. Games start at 10.a.m. today.


Section B


- I I�r I --










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


TELEVISION


TV Sports

' Today
AUTO RACING
4 p.m.
NBC - NASCAR, Nextel Cup, Ford 400,
at Homestead
BOWLING
I p.m.
ESPN - Miller High Life USBC Masters, at
Milwaukee
GOLF
I p.m.
ABC - LPGA, ADT Championship, final
round, at West Palm Beach
3 p.m.
ABC - PGA Tour/WGC, Algarve World
Cup, final round, at Algarve, Portugal (same-
day tape)
NFL
I p.m.
CBS - Regional coverage, doubleheader
FOX - Regional coverage
4 p.m.
FOX - Regional coverage
4:15 p.m.
CBS - Regional coverage, doubleheader
game
8:30 p.m.
ESPN - Kansas City at Houston
RODEO
I p.m.
NBC - PBR, Mohegan Sun Invitational, at
Uncasville, Conn.
TENNIS
3 p.m.
ESPN2 -ATP,Tennis Masters Cup, cham-
pionship, at Shanghai, China (same-day tape)

Monday
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
2:30 p.m.
ESPN2 - Maui Invitational, first round,
Chaminade vs. Michigan St., at Lahaina, Hawaii
4:30 p.m.
ESPN2 - Maui Invitational, first round,
Gonzaga vs. Maryland, at Lahaina, Hawaii
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - Guardians Classic, semifinal,
West Virginia vs.Texas, at Kansas City, Mo.
9 p.m.
ESPN - Maui Invitational, first round,
Arizona vs. Kansas, at Lahaina, Hawaii
ESPN2 - Guardians Classic, semifinal,
Kentucky vs. Iowa, at Kansas City, Mo.
I 1:30 p.m.
ESPN2 - Maui Invitational, first round,
Arkansas vs. Connecticut, at Lahaina, Hawaii
NFL FOOTBALL
9 p.m.
ABC - Minnesota at Green Bay

FOOTBALL

College scores

Saturday
EAST
Army 38,Arkansas St. 10
Brown 52, Columbia 21
Colgate 34, Georgetown, D.C. 7
Cornell 16, Penn 7
Delaware 38,Villanova 13
Harvard 30,Yale 24,30T
Navy 38,Temple 17
SOUTH
Auburn 28,Alabama 18
Boston College 31, Maryland 16
East Carolina 34;, Marshall 29
Fla. International 38;W. Kentucky 35
FloridaA&M 26, Bethune-Cookman 23, OT
Georgia 45, Kentucky 13
N.C-. State 24, Middle Tennessee 3
North Carolina 24, Duke 21.
South Florida 31 , Cincinnati 16
The Citadel 22,VMI 14
Tulsa 38,Tulane 14
Vanderbilt 28,Tennessee 24
Virginia Tech 52,Virginia 14
MIDWEST
Cent. Michigan 31, Ball St. 24, OT
Iowa 52, Minnesota 28
Kansas St. 36, Missouri 28
Northwestern 38, Illinois 21
Notre Dame 34, Syracuse 10
Ohio St. 25, Michigan 21
Penn St. 31, Michigan St.22
Purdue 41, Indiana 14
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 44, Mississippi St. 10
Baylor 44, Oklahoma St. 34
Texas St. 26, Sam Houston St. 23, OT
Texas Tech 23, Oklahoma 21
UCF 31, Rice 28
FAR WEST
Air Force 42, New Mexico 24
Boise St. 70, Idaho 35
Colorado St.31, UNLV 27
Montana St 16, Montana 6
Nevada 30, Utah St. 24
Utah 41, BYU 34, OT
Washington St. 26,Washington 22


NFL standings

AMERICAN CONFERENCE


New England
Buffalo
Miami
N.Y.Jets ,


Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Baltimore


Denver
San Diego
Kansas City
Oakland


East
W L T
5 4 0
4 5 0
3 6 0
2 7 0
South
W L T
9 0 0
6 3 0
2 7 0
I 8 0
North
W L T
7 2 0
7 2 0
3 6 0
2 7 0
West
W L T
7 2 0
5 4 0
5 4 0
3 6 0


Pct PF
.556 203
.444 142
.333 162
.222 121

Pct PF
1.000 260
.667 180
.222 175
.111 124

Pct PF
.778 223
.778 210
.333 135
.222 100

Pct PF
.778 232
.556 252
.556 199
.333 202


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Dallas
N.Y. Giants
Washington
Philadelphia


Carolina
Atlanta
Tampa Bay
New Orleans


Chicago


East
W L T Pct PF PA
6 3 0 .667 202 157
6 3 0 .667 254 167
5 4 0 .556 187 185
4 5 0 .444 193 205
South
W L T Pct PF PA
7 2 0 .778 250 166
6 3 0 .667 217 176
6 3 0 .667 176 156
2 7 0 .222 142 242
North
W L T Pct PF PA
6 3 0 .667 156 107


Minnesota
Detroit
Green Bay


Seattle
St Louis


4 5 0 .444 154 228
4 5 0 .444 160 173
2 7 0 .222 201 184
West ,
W L T Pct PF PA
7 2 0 .778 245 162
4 5 0 .444 224 262


Arizona 2 7 0 .222 167 240
San Francisco 2 7 0 .222 126 263
Today's Games
Detroit at Dallas, I p.m.
Carolina at Chicago, I p.m.
,Oakland at Washington, I p.m.
Arizona at St. Louis, I p.m.
Tampa Bay at Atlanta, I p.m.
Miami at Cleveland, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Tennessee, I p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, I p.m.
Pittsburgh at Baltimore, I p.m.
New Orleans at New England, I p.m.
Seattle at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Buffalo at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y.Jets at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 4:15 p.m.
Kansas City at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Monday's Game
Minnesota at Green Bay, 9 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Atlanta at Detroit, 12:30 p.m.
Denver at Dallas, 4:15 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 27
St. Louis at Houston, I p.m.
Carolina at Buffalo, I p.m.
San Diego atWashington, I p.m.
San Francisco atTennessee, I p.m.
Chicago atTampa Bay, I p.m.
Baltimore at Cincinnati, I p.m.
New England at Kansas City, I p.m.
Cleveland at Minnesota, I p.m.
Miami at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Jacksonville at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Seattle, 4:15 p.m.
Green Bay at Philadelphia, 4:15 p.m.
New Orleans at N.Y.Jets, 8:30 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 28
Pittsburgh at Indianapolis, 9 p.m.

BASKETBALL

NBA standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 6 '4 .600 -
New Jersey 5 4 .556 1/2
Boston 4 5 .444 1 1/2
NewYork 2 7 .222 3 1/2
Toronto 0 9 .000 5 1/2
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 6 3 .667 -
Washington 5 4 .556 I
Orlando 3 6 .375 3
Charlotte 3 8 .273 4
Atlanta 0 9 .000 6
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 8 0 1.000 -
Cleveland' 8 2 .800 I
Indiana 5 3 .625 3
Milwaukee 5 3 .625 3
Chicago 3 5 .375 5
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 7 2 .778 -
Dallas 6 2 .750 1/2
Memphis 6 3 .667 I
New Orleans 4 5 .444 3
Houston 3 6 .333 4
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Minnesota 5 4 .555 -
Denver 5 5 .500 1/2
Seattle 4 5 .444 1/2
Portland 3 4 .429 1/2
Utah 4 6 .400 I
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 7 2 .778 -
Golden State 6 4 .600 1 1/2
Phoenix 4 4 .500 2 1/2
LA. Lakers 4 5 .444 , 3
Sacramento 4 5 .444 3
Friday's Games
Indiana 93, Charlotte 85
Cleveland 102, Orlando 84
Boston 100,Toronto 93
Miami 106, Philadelphia 96
New Orleans 95,Atlanta 92
Phoenix 102, Utah 94
Denver 95, New York 86
Detroit 78, Houston 70
Sacramento 103, Milwaukee 82
Golden State 91, Portland 80
Seattle 98, Chicago 84
L.A. Clippers 97, L.A. Lakers 91
Saturday's Games
(Late Games Not Included)
New Orleans 98, Orlando 95
Cleveland 123, Philadelphia 120
New Jersey 89,Washington 83
Minnesota 102, Charlotte 89
Phoenix at San Antonio (n)
Detroit at Dallas (n)
Memphis at Utah (n)
Today's Games
Portland at New York, Noon
Miami'atToronto, I p.m.
Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m.
Houston at Indiana, 6 p.m.
Memphis at Denver, 9 p.m.
Sacramento at Seattle, 9 p.m.
Chicago at LA. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
New Orleans at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Utah, 9 p.m.
San Antonio at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
New Jersey at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

College scores

Friday
EAST
Army 76, Polytechnic 37
Boston College 80, Dartmouth 61
Cent. Connecticut St. 76, Birmingham-
Southern 67
Colgate 78, Florida Atlantic 74
Georgetown 72, Navy 49
Massachusetts 67, Hartford 62
Northeastern 67, Brown 53
Seton Hill95, Urbana 86
SOUTH
Charleston Southern 82, Coll. of
Charleston 77
Clemson 84, Bethune-Cookman 55
Delaware 77,The Citadel 57
East Carolina 86, N. Carolina A&T 75
Georgia Tech 80, N.C.-Asheville 52
LSU 84, Southern U. 56
Maryland II I, Fairleigh Dickinson 85
N.C. State 91, Stetson 61
Old Dominion 74, Georgia 65


South Carolina 87,W. Carolina 62
South Florida 69,Alcorn St. 52
Tennessee 106, ETSU 83
UCF 68, Rollins 58
Vanderbilt 67, Jacksonville St. 46
Virginia 79, Liberty 44


Virginia Tech 74, Mount St. Mary's, Md. 62
W. Kentucky 83, Austin Peay 54
MIDWEST
Dayton 81 ,Tennessee Tech 60
E. Michigan 67, California 65
Evansville 91, Marshall 81
Illinois 90, S. Dakota St. 65
Indiana 99, Nicholls St. 65.
Indiana St. 84, Central St., Ohio 60
Kansas 90, Idaho St. 66
Kansas St. 83, Georgia Southern 58
Michigan 87, Cent Michigan 60
Minnesota 70, N. Dakota St. 57
Nebraska 80, Longwood 65
S. Illinois 65, Louisiana-Lafayette 47
Wichita St. 83, Panhandle St. 55
Wisconsin 80, Norfolk St. 51
Yale 69, Louisiana Tech 68
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 107, Portland St. 69
Oklahoma St. 74,Texas-Arlington 65
UTEP 78,W.New Mexico 51
FAR WEST
Boise St. 90, Montana 69
Colorado 73, N.C.-Wilmington 54
Colorado St 70, N. Colorado 57
Connecticut 75, Pepperdine 56
Gonzaga 69, Idaho 60
Loyola Marymount 83, BYU 71.
Mississippi 69, S. Utah 62
New Mexico 56, S. Carolina St. 47
UNLV 108, Long Beach St.73
Utah 74,Texas St. 59
Weber St. 77, Montana-Western 66
TOURNAMENTS
2K Sports College Hoops Classic
Third Place
Wake Forest 78,Texas Tech 73, 20T
Championship
Florida 75, Syracuse 70
BP Top of the World Classic
First Round
Denver 80, Kennesaw St. 66
Southern Miss. 79, Lamar 76
Pepsi Blue & Gold Classic
First Round
Marquette 82, Rice 65
Winthrop 73, IUPUI 50
Tyler Ugolyn Columbia Classic
First Round
Columbia 64, New Hampshire 61
Troy 94, Quinnipiac 83, OT
William & Mary Classic
First Round
Holy Cross 85, High Point 71
William & Mary 89, Maine 55

AUTO RACING

Ford 400 lineup

At Homestead-Miami Speedway
Lap length: 1.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 176.051 mph.
2. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 176.039.
3. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 175.896.
4. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 175.558.
5. (6) Mark Martin, Ford, 175.273.
6. (41) Casey Mears, Dodge, 175.222.
7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 174.989.
8. (42) Jamie McMurray, Dodge, 174.967.
9. (88) Dale Jarrett, Ford, 174.661,
* 10. (01) Joed Nemethek, Chevrolet,
174.605.
11. (07) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 174.588.
12. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 174.554.
13. (19) Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge,
174.537.
14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
174.503.
15. (09) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 174.430.
16. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 174.351.
17. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 174.261.
18. (25) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet, 174.126.
19. (0) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 173.99 1.
20. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,
173.851.
21. (18) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet,
173.829.
22. (39) David Stremme, Dodge,
173.673.
23. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 173.533.
24. (4) Todd Bodine, Chevrolet, 173.494.
25. (21) Ricky Rudd, Ford, 173.444.
26. (40) Sterling Marlin, Dodge, 173.282.
27. (22) Scott Wimmer, Dodge, 173.260.
28. (66) Kevin Lepage, Ford, 173.216.
29. (43) Jeff Green, Dodge, 173.033.
30. (77) Travis Kvapil, Dodge, 172.983.
3 I1. (10) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 172.844.
32. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,
172.723.
33. (50) Jimmy Spencer, Dodge, 172.612.
34. (49) Ken Schrader, Dodge, 172.601.
35. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, 172.458.
36. (97) Kenny Wallace, Ford, 172.436.
37. (2) Rusty Wallace, Dodge, 172.260.
38. (32) Bobby Hamilton Jr., Chevrolet,
172.068.
39. (7) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 171.996.
40. (8) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
owner points.
41. (15) Michael Waltrip, Chevrolet, owner
points.
42. (I I) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet, owner
points.
43. (37) Mike Skinner, Dodge, 171.805.
Failed to Qualify
44. (92) Chad Chaffin, Chevrolet, 171.233.
S45.(51) Mike Garvey, Chevrolet, 170.875.
46. (00) Derrike Cope, Dodge, 170.735.
47. (80) Carl Long, Dodge, no speed.
48. (89) Morgan Shepherd, Dodge, no
speed.


HOCKEY

NHL games

Friday's Games
Atlanta 6, Philadelphia 5, OT
New Jersey 5, Montreal 3
Dallas 6, Columbus 3
Chicago 5, Calgary 2
Colorado 3,Anaheim 2
Saturday's Games
N.Y. Rangers 4, Carolina 3
Buffalo 3, Boston 2
Ottawa 5, New Jersey 4
Washington 5, Montreal I
St. Louis. 3, Detroit 2
Toronto 5,Atlanta I
Philadelphia 5, Pittsburgh 3
N.Y. Islanders 5, Florida 3
Nashville at Minnesota (n)
Chicago at Edmonton (n)
Phoenix at San Jose (n)
Colorado at Los Angeles (n)
Today's Games
Vancouver at Anaheim,.4 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Columbus at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Monday's Games
Nashville at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
San Jose at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Calgary at Colorado, 9 p.m.


MIDDLE SCHOOL ROUNDUP


TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter


Lady Falcons basketball

Members of the 2005-06 Lake City Middle School girls basketball team are (front row, from left)
manager Clidette Douglas, Shaniqua Henry, Carltonette Claridy, Vikie Hill, Teshiana Parker, Jershayla
Tucker and manager Chelsea Free. Back row (from left) are head coach Kathryn Terry, Don'netra
Adams, Simone Williamson, Kiarra Perry, Shaiwong Whittaker, Tiarra Perry, Cyntaria Anderson,
Jamesha Merritt and assistant coach Gina Free.


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TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter

Lady Wolves basketball

Members of the 2005-06 Richardson Middle School girls basketball team are (front row, from left)
Shakneaia Fulton, Elisea Ray, Briya McGuire, Sharmayne Edwards,Ishijel Hill, Angelique Shaw and
Jalisa Bradley. Back row (from left) are assistant coach Deborah Hill, Megan McGouyrk, Kharah
Norman, Da'Brea Hill, Ashley Walker, Katrina Goodbread, Jazmyne Bradley and head coach Sue
Ebert.


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Wolves wrestling

Members of the 2005-06 Richardson Middle School wrestling team are (front row, from left) Kory Tate,
Seth Hamilton, Raven Tate, Josh Faulkner, Blake Dicks and John Windham. Second row (from left)
are Kenneth Shade, Brandon Osburn, Jordan DeJesus, Kyle Gambel, Bobby McNeil, Chris Polbos
and Michael Creech. Back row (from left) are coach Wes Parker, Jarred Ogburn, Ellis Ezeb, Blaine
Crews, Bobby Williams, Teddy Avinger and Andre Gonzales. Devontay Anderson and Jarred Coody
are also on the team.





Falcons place in preseason event


From staff reports


Lake City Middle School wrestlers placed
fourth out of 12 teams in the Chris Bono
preseason tournament. Orange Park Junior
High won the event.
Lake City's Ronnie Graham went 4-0. and
defeated Episcopal's Matt Green 12-10 in the
final to win the 85-pound weight class.
Jeffery Bell pinned River Springs's Tyler
Corbett to go 4-0 and finish first in the
171-pound weight class.
Brach Bessant pinned Orange Park's Chris
Dickerson in 42 seconds in the 189-pound final
to go 4-0 on the day.
Brad Abbott pinned Bartram's John Lent to
finish 3-0 and win first in the 215-pound weight
class.
Kurtis Phillips pinned Lakeside's Cody
Thomas in 25 seconds to finish 5-1 and place
third in the 152-pound weight class.
Justin Kennedy was pinned by Orange
Park's Bernard Chevalier in the second period
to finish in second place.
Jordan Shaw went 3-1 and was third in the
160-pound weight class.


COURTESY PHOTO
Lake City Middle School wrestlers who placed in
the Chris Bono preseason tournament are (front
row, from left) Kurtis Phillips and Ronnie
Graham. Second row (from left) are Brach
Bessant, Jeffery Bell and Jordan Shaw. Back row
(from left) are Brad Abbott and Justin Kennedy.


SCOREBOARD


----I


Page Editor: Tim �Kirby, 754-0421


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1


.1k�71- 2Z









Page Editor: Mario Sarmento, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER GOLF SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Woods surges to


Dunlap Phoenix lead


Furyk is one shot
back, Duval slips to
a third-place tie.
By JIM ARMSTRONG
Associated Press
MIYAZAKI, Japan - Just
like last year, Tiger Woods is in
front at the Dunlop Phoenix -
with far less room for mistakes.
After trailing by a stroke in
each of the first two rounds,
Woods shot a 2-under-par 68
Saturday to take a one-stroke
lead over Jim Furyk. Woods is
at 10-under 200 while Furyk
shot a 70 for 201. David Duval,
whose last victory came at
this event in 2001, shot a 71
and was at 203.
Woods entered the final
round of last year's tourna-
ment with a 10-stroke lead and
shot a 67 to finish eight
strokes ahead of Japan's
Ryoken Kawagishi.
"I just need to go out there
and execute shots and play
well in order to win," Woods
said. "Jim loves to compete
and that's what makes him
tough to beat. Whenever he's
in contention, he's tough."
Woods carded five birdies
against three bogeys at the
Phoenix Country Club and
took advantage of a shaky
back nine by Furyk.
"The golf course was play-
ing difficult today," Woods
said. "I knew it was a day
when you had to play more
conservatively. Guys weren't
going to go, too low so a 2
under is a pretty good score."
Furyk, who held a one-
stroke lead over Woods enter-
ing the third round, bogeyed
the par-3 17th hole when he
hit a tee shot that went into
the greenside rough.
His second shot landed on
the edge of the green and he
two-putted for his third bogey
of the day.
"It was an interesting day,"
Furyk said.
"I was happy that I played
well on the front nine when it
was windy and the conditions
were tough, but disappointed
that I didn't play better after
the turn when the conditions
were better."
Furyk finished with a birdie
on No. 18 in the $1.7 million
tournament, the richest on
the Japanese tour.
Woods had a chance for an
eagle on the par-5 18th when
-he reached the green in two


Tiger Woods hits a shot during the fourth hole of the third round in
the Phoenix Tournament at the Phoenix Country Club in Miyazaki,
southern Japan on Saturday. After trailing by a shot after each of
the first two rounds, defending champion Woods shot a 2-under-par
68 Saturday to take a one-stroke lead over Jim Furyk at the
tournament.


"I just need to go
out there and
execute shots and
play well in order
to win. Jim
(Furyk) loves to
compete and
that's what makes
him tough to
beat."
- Tiger Woods,
Dunlap Phoenix leader.

but he left his first putt 7 feet
short and two-putted for birdie.
On the par-4 13th, Woods'
tee shot landed in the rough at
the side of the green. He
chipped on and then made a
10-foot birdie putt. Furyk
played it safe by laying up in
front of the green but had to
settle for par.
"It seems like every putt I


made today was downhill,"
Woods said.
"The greens here are fast
and the pin placings were real
tough today."
Duval, who shared second
with Woods entering the third
round and had a one-stroke
lead after the first round, is
tied for third with Japan's
Kaname Yokoo (68).
Duval, whose last victory
was at this event in 2001, had
three birdies and four bogeys.
Woods is. coming off two
runner-up finishes - at the
HSBC Champions in
Shanghai, China, last week
and the Tour Championship
two weeks ago.
He enjoyed* playing with
Duval and Furyk.
"We had a lot of fun out
there today," Woods said. "I've
played with Jim in the
Presidents Cup and with
David in the Ryder Cup and
World Cup, so it was a blast
(Saturday)."


Sorenstam clings to ADT lead


By DOUG FERGUSON
Associated Press
WEST PALM BEACH -
Annika Sorenstam had a two-
shot lead that she thought
should have been more as
she stood in the rough on the
18th hole Saturday in the
ADT Championship, staring
at a difficult lie below her feet
and a big water hazard next
to the green.
This had not been the best
of days.
She wanted to make sure it
didn't get worse.
'This was too dangerous,"
she said.
Sorenstam opted for cau-
tion, laid up and made bogey
on the par-4 closing hole for a
2-over 74 that cut another
stroke off her lead and ended
her streak of nine consecu-
tive rounds at par or better at
Trump International.
The good news?
She still had the lead by one
shot over Marisa Baena and
Liselotte Neumann heading
into the final round of the year
at a tournament where she is
the defending champion.
"She didn't birdie the last
hole," Neumann said.
"She ended up shooting
(2 over), which is a little bit
unusual for her. But, unfortu-
nately, that probably only
gets her more fired up for
(today). That's usually how it
works when she doesn't have
a good day. She really comes
back and plays great the next



Wales takes

the World

Cup lead
Associated Press

VILAMOURA, Portugal
- Wales' Bradley Dredge
and Stephen Dodd shot an 11-
under 61 Satuirday in better
ball to take a two-stroke lead
over England after the- third
round of the World Cup.
David Howell and Luke
Donald of England and the
Swedish team of Henrik
Stenson and Niclas Fasth
were tied for second after
rounds of 63 for a total of
25-under 191.
Raphael Jacquelin and
Thomas Levet of France
also carded a 61 to trail by
five strokes. Denmark shot.
63 and was six off the lead.
Americans Zach Johnson
and Stewart Cink had a 67 to
trail by 13 strokes.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Annika Sorenstam waves after
sinking her putt on the 18th
green during the third round of
the ADT Championship at
Trump International'Golf Club
on Saturday.

day."
At least Neumann has a
chance, carried along by a
pure swing that kept bogeys
off her card on a gusty after-
noon, until her only bad
swing sent her tee shot into
the water on the par-3 17th for
a double bogey. She shot 71.
Baena can't believe she has
a chance, after an
unbelievable round.
She was tied for 20th when
the third round began in


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Page Editor: Mario Sarmento, 754-0420


- - - - - -


. ... ...


*-


,-l r


ir,


20 mph gusts, and after
birdies on seven of her final
seven holes, wound up tied
for second with a 6-under 66
- the only round in the 60s
- that put her one shot
behind.
'That was one of the best
rounds of golf I've ever
played," Baena said.
Sorenstam was at 3-under
213, one of only five players
who remained under par.
"I'm glad to be in the posi-
tion I'm in, but I'm disap-
pointed with my round
today," Sorenstam said.
"I'm just looking forward
to (today), to the last day, and
give it all I've got."
Catriona Matthew had a 70
and was at 1-under 215, along
with Hee-Won Han (74).
It was an exasperating day
for most everyone else, best
illustrated by the way Cristie
Kerr left the course.
She three-putted from the
fringe on the 18th for a bogey
and a 76, then angrily tossed
her ball to the water.
But she left that short, and
had to run across the green
and into the rough to
retrieve' the ball, exiting
through a tunnel beneath
the bleachers to reach the
scoring tent.
Paula Creamer, the
19-year-old rookie of the
year, stumbled in the middle
of the back nine and wound
up with a 74 to finish at 1-
over 217, still only four shots
behind.


I







Page Editor: Mario Sarmento, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Jags must deal with Titans


in chase for playoff berth


By TERESA M.WALKER
Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. - The
Jacksonville Jaguars have one
large obstacle - or perhaps
it's a mental block - to over-
come in their push for their
first playoff berth since 1999.
It's the Tennessee Titans.
Since joining the NFL in
1995, the Jaguars have, played
the former Houston Oilers
more than any other franchise
in a rivalry that started in
their inaugural game as AFC
Central foes and survived the
league's reorganization.
It was the Titans who kept
them from the Super Bowl in
2000 and have dominated this
series, winning six of the last
seven, 11 of the last 14.
Even banged-up last sea-
son, Tennessee still beat the
Jags, a loss that helped keep
them out of the playoffs
despite their first winning
record since, yes, 1999.
Today, the Jaguars (6-3) can
change that balance when
they visit the struggling
Titans (2-7) in what would be
one of the last big steps' in
their rebuilding process jump-
started with the hiring of


M


ASSOCIATED PRE
Jacksonville Jaguars receiver Matt Jones attempts to elude
Baltimore Ravens defenders during the second quarter, in a
Nov. 13 photo.


coach Jack Del Rio in 2003.
"I think we're starting to
find a little bit of an identity,"
Del Rio said. "I feel good
about that. I think we under-
stand where we are and where
we want to go."
The Jaguars finally seem to
be clicking on both offense
and defense, coming off a 30-3
victory over Baltimore that
was their first 30-point game
since Dec. 23, 2001. This
starts a three-game road


COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Hawaii shocks Spartans


Associated Press

HONOLULU - Hawaii
made a short side trip a long
day for No..4 Michigan State.
Matt Lojeski and Julian
Sensley each scored 20 points
for the Rainbow Warriors in
an 84-62 victory that ended
the Spartans' streak of season-.
opening wins at 28.
Michigan State, , the first
member of the preseason Top
Ten to lose this season, was
hampered by poor shooting
and leg cramps. The Spartans
stopped off on Oahu on the way



Gators

wins 2K

Sports title

By DOUG FEINBERG
Associated Press

NEW YORK - Florida
coach Billy Donovan is learn-
ing more each game about his
young Gators.
Taurean Green had 23 points
and keyed a late second-half
run in Florida's 75-70 victory
over No. 16 Syracuse on Friday
night in the championship
game of the 2K Sports College
Hoops Classic on Friday night.
'They are young and eager
just to be out there playing,"
Donovan said. 'There's a lot of
unselfishness with them."
Florida (4-0) trailed 62-60
with 6:43 left before going on a
12-0 run. Green, named MVP
of the tournament, had eight
points during that span,
including a 3-pointer with 1:52
left to cap the spurt and give
the Gators a 72-62 lead, their
biggest of the game.
'Taurean Green made some
great plays," Florida coach
Billy Donovan said.
Green matched his career-
high set in the semifinals on
Thursday night against Wake
Forest.
"It's .a great feeling win-
ning," Green said. '"We just
wanted to move the ball and
get open shots."
This should have been a tran-
sition season for the Gators,
having lost David Lee, Anthony
Robertson and Matt Walsh,
who supplied 60 percent of the
offense on last year's SEC
Tournament championship
Steam to the NBA draft.
Instead, the Gators left New
York unbeaten.
The defending champion
Orange (3-1) were led by
Demetrius Nichols, who had a
career-high 24 points.


to Maui Invitational that starts
Monday and will see them play
three games in as many days.

Duke 84, Davidson 55
DURHAM, N.C. - J.J.
Redick started a rally late in
the first half and finished with)
29 points, leading; top-ranked.
Duke to an 84-55 victory over
Davidson on Saturday.
Redick shot 10-for-18,
including 4-for-6 from 3-point
range as the Blue Devils (3-0)
won their 19th straight in the
series.


ACROSS


1 Lion's quarry
4 Pasture sound
7 Navy noncom
10 Sun,
in Mazatlan
11 Daffodil starters
13 Regal emblem
14 Valiant's son
15 Sponger
16 Rush off
17 Brickworkers
19 Type of glue
21 Couple
22 Hired car
23 All uncles
26 First-string
team
30 Steps tothe
Ganges
31 Jo's sister
32 Forest mom
33 Albuquerque hrs.
34 Taconite
35 Lunchtime
36 Electronics
giant
39 Throws rocks at


swing against opponents wi
a combined'7-20 record.
"If you want to get in tl
playoffs, here's your chance
Jaguars linebacker Mil
Peterson said.
The Titans aren't ready
concede anything. Half th
squad may have been in hig
school when coach Jeff Fish
revved up his Titans for the
AFC championship victory 1
playing a Jaguars Super Bov
music video, but the ne


,^ :.,..


795 SW SR 47 *

386-7
A Member of North


40 Funny
41 How - things?
42 Tint again
45 Ghosts
48 Clinch a deal
49 Pitcher's dream
game (hyph.)
51 Close friend
53 Season opener
54 Draw forth
55 A Gershwin
56 Smallest cont.
57 Put away
58 Jerk


DOWN


Brownie's org.
Yardstick
Arm bone
Good, to Pedro
Pub orders
Kindergarten
trio
Salmon variety
Monaco's
Grand -
Not defy
Squanders


Titans can tell this game is
different.
"It's a great matchup," rook-
ie cornerback Reynaldo Hill
said. "I already know it is
because of how everyone's
starting to act."
Now the Titans are rebuild-
ing. They have lost six of their
last seven and were forced to
start a season-high six rookies
in a 20-14 loss at Cleveland on
Nov. 6. They are hoping the
bye last week will help today.
S "'That's a game we're always
pumped up for," Titans tight
end Erron Kinney said.
*ss "It's one of those good old-
fashioned games .that's fun to
watch no matter.. The records
go out the window. It's just
one of those games where
th everybody comes out to play."
The teams split last season.
he The reason Del Rio knows his
," Jaguars won't overlook a
ke 2-7 team is because one of the
Titans' five victories in 2004 was
to an 18-15 win in Jacksonville.
lis Jacksonville may be without
gh running back Fred Taylor for
er a second straight week, but
-ir Greg Jones proved he could
by switch from fullback by run-
wl ning for 106 yards against
*w Baltimore.








..


Welcomes Back,
Dr. Bobby E. Harrisao
Specializing in 0cogL.g,




Lake City, FL 32025

58-7822
SFlorida Cancer Care Network


Answer to Previous Puzzle







AA U E D N
ATC D MSG ABED





LODE APR TIDE
GOOF PLANTAIN












KELP ELO IC ECSTS


Gather wool
Proofer's word
"Sesame
Street" channel
Hamster's digs
Execs


PUZZLE ENTHUSIASTS. Get more puzzles in
"Random House Crossword MeaaOrnnibus' Vols 1 & 2.


10 11 12 13
!~ ." -^iiiii ^^ "^� j.ii� ^ g.'


24 Mr. Moto
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25 Back muscles
26 Actress
- Miles
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statue
28 Play a horn
29 Urges
31 Half a
Melville title
35 Lack
37 Main rd.
38 Curie
daughter
39 Keep yakking
41 Take--!
42 Not green
43 Pantyhose
color
44 Whitetail
45 Whiskey
measure
46 Tale
of adventure
47 Paretsky or
Teasdale
50 Future fish
52 Youth


Tampa Bay always

plays Vick tough


By PAUL NEWBERRY
Associated Press

ATLANTA - The Tampa
Bay Buccaneers are one
team that doesn't mind facing
Michael Vick.
The Bucs have chased,
harassed and beaten up the
Atlanta Falcons quarterback.
They've come up with cover-
ages that confused
him, devised blitzes
that sent him fleeing
and generally made
one of the NFL's most
dynamic players look
ordinary.
"Yes; everybody
tries to look at our blueprint,"
defensive end Greg Spires
said. "But the thing is, we just
go out there and play. We
don't have a secret. We know
Vick is a scrambling quarter-
back, so were not going to
wait on him. We're going'to
shoot our guns at him."
The Falcons (6-3) will host
the Bucs (6-3) in a crucial
NFC South game today. Both
teams are one game behind


-3
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.
FROM

�2005 Tribune Media Services, Inc,
All Rights Reserved.
ANGLD



NAUMUT


wwwijumbl co
FTFP5flO


first-place Carolina in what
appears to be the league's
strongest division. Both
teams know the winner of
this one will position itself
much more favorably for a
run at the playoffs.
Then there's the game
within the game: Vick vs. the
Bucs' defense.
The lowdown on Vick's
five career starts
against Tampa Bay:
He's completed only
47.4 percent of his
passes and averaged
less than 110 yards per
game through the air.
While he has run for
203 yards, averaging 5.6 per
carry, the Bucs have 14 sacks,
more than any team has
against the elusive
quarterback.
Tampa Bay set the tone in its
first encounter with Vick back
in 2002. He completed only 4 of
12 passes, ran once for 1 yard
and was sacked three times -
the last of the hits knocking
him out of the. game with a
sprained shoulder.


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion

Let's listen to our tape
and improve our tones


WHAT THE BARBER-
5HOP QUARTET
U5EP TO PIERFEITF
THEIR HARMONY.

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


Answer: A
(Answers tomorrow)
Saturday's Jumbles: JOINT AGONY FEUDAL SECEDE
Saturdays Answer: When the salesman told him what the dia-
mond cost, he turned - "STONE" DEAF


Kmat laa *Lae [t

1 7523733


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Page Editor: Mario Sarmento, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Auburn whips 'Bama in Iron Bowl


Georgia clinches
SEC East title by
beating Kentucky.
Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. - Bran-
don Cox passed for two first-
half touchdowns and
Auburn sacked Brodie
Croyle 11 times in Auburn's
28-18 victory against
Alabama on Saturday, the
Tigers' fourth consecutive
win in this bitter rivalry.
Auburn (9-2, 7-1
Southeastern Conference)
clinched at least a share of
the Western Division title
for the fifth time in six sea-
sons with their second
straight win over a top-10
team. LSU would play for
the SEC title with wins over
Mississippi and Arkansas.
With an anemic offense,
Alabama (9-2, 6-2) continued
a season-ending tumble with
its second loss in a row after
riding the nation's top scor-
ing defense into national title
contention earlier in the year.
The Tigers sacked Croyle
seven times for minus-51
yards in the first half and,
cashed in on three short
touchdown drives in the
opening 11 minutes en route
to a 28-7 halftime lead.
Alabama's offense couldn't
muster even the hint of a
comeback, allowing Auburn
fans to gloat with chants of
"Overrated!"

No. 9 Ohio State 25.
No. 17 Michigan 21
ANN ARBOR, Mich. -
Antonio Pittman's 3-yard
run with 24 seconds left
capped an 88-yard drive and
gave ninth-ranked Ohio
State a win against No. 17
Michigan, clinching a share
of the Big Ten title.
Ohio State (9-2, 7-1)
closed the regular season
with six straight wins and
gave coach Jim Tressel his


fourth win in five games
against Michigan (7-4, 5-3).
The Buckeyes shared the
conference title with Penn
State, which beat them in
October and will get the Big
Ten's BCS bid.
The Buckeyes rallied for
the victory despite two
turnovers and a shanked punt
that led to scores, a missed
extra point and field goal, mis-
handled punt returns and two
pass interference penalties in
the end zone,.
Michigan was essentially
playing mistake-free football
when it led 21-12 midway
through the fourth quarter
before Ohio State quarter-
back Troy Smith rallied his
team to a victory.
Smith's 26-yard pass to
Santonio Holmes made it
21-19 with 6:40 to go.
Michigan then drove to
Ohio State's 34 and chose to
have Garrett Rivas pooch
punt, instead of kicking a
long field goal into the wind.
Smith started the winning
drive at the Buckeyes 12 with
4:18 left and made a series of
clutch plays, including a
26-yard pass to Anthony
Gonzalez to Michigan's 4, to
set up Pittman's TD.

No. 5 Penn State 31,
Michigan State 22
EAST LANSING, Mich.
- Joe Paterno and Penn
State locked up their first
Bowl Championship Series
bid after the Nittany Lions
defeated Michigan State to
win their first Big Ten title in
11 years.
Michael'Robinson ran for
90 yards and a touchdown
and passed for another, and
Alan Zemaitis had three
interceptions for Penn State
(10-1, 6-1).
Coming off a 4-7 season,
Penn State tied Ohio State for
the Big Ten lead but will get
the league's automatic BCS
bid because the Lions beat
the Buckeyes in October.


Michigan State (5-6, 2-6),
which began the season 4-0,
finished it with six losses in
seven games to post consec-
utive losing seasons for the
first time since 1991-92.
Win No. 353 gave Paterno
his first Big Ten title since
1994.

No. 6 Notre Dame 34,
Syracuse 10
SOUTH BEND, Ind. -
Brady Quinn threw two
touchdown passes and Leo
Ferrine returned an inter-
ception for a touchdown,
giving Notre Dame a victory
over Syracuse.
Darius Walker, who rushed
for 123 yards on 26 carries,
added a 3-yard TD run in the
fourth quarter. The Irish
struggled on offense, with
Quinn not as sharp as he has
been and receivers dropping
catchable balls, but were still
good enough to beat the
Orange (1-9).
Notre Dame (8-2) needs
to beat Stanford next week
to remain eligible for its first
Bowl Championship Series
berth since 2000.

No. 7 Virginia Tech 52,
Virginia 14
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va.
- Virginia Tech dominated
archrival Virginia to keep
alive its hopes of gaining a
spot in the Bowl
Championship Series.
Two long weeks after get-
ting beaten convincingly by
No. 3 Miami, Cedric Humes
ran for 113 yards and three
touchdowns and Marcus
Vick threw for two more
scores as the Hokies beat
Virginia for the sixth time in
the last seven meetings.
Virginia Tech (9-1, 6-1
Atlantic Coast Conference)
also turned three Virginia
turnovers into touchdowns
and shut down Marques
Hagans and the Cavaliers
offense.


No. 14 Georgia 45,
Kentucky 13

ATHENS, Ga. - D.J.
Shockley threw four touch-
down passes, Danny Ware
scored on a 52-yard run and
Georgia wrapped up the SEC
East with a rout of Kentucky.
Georgia squandered a
pair of chances to wrap up
the division title, losing to
Florida and Auburn for only
the second two-game losing
streak since Mark Richt
took over as coach in 2001.
But the Bulldogs (8-2, 6-2)
rarely lose to Kentucky, win-
ning their ninth straight in
the lopsided series.
Shockley, one of the sen-
iors honored before
Georgia's final home game
of the season, completed
17-of-31 for 159 yards in less
than three quarters. Bryan
McClendon caught two of
the TD passes.
Even when the Wildcats
(3-7, 2-5) held a 3-0 lead at
the end of the first quarter,
no one at Sanford Stadium
seemed too concerned.
The Bulldogs will be
appearing in the title- game
for the third time in four
years. They meet the SEC
West champion in Atlanta on
Dec. 3 - with the winner
likely getting a spot in the
Sugar Bowl.

Clemson 13,
No. 19 South Carolina 9
COLUMBIA, S.C. -
James Davis rushed for 145
yards and his 2-yard touch-
down run lifted Clemson to
its eighth victory in the last
nine tries against South
Carolina.
Steve Spurrier had hoped
to conclude a season of suc-
cess - the Gamecocks
broke long streaks of failure
with wins over Tennessee
and Florida this year - with
South Carolina's first victory
over Clemson (7-4) since
2001.


.-" , ,-


1.4-11 1,


MARIO SARMENTO/Lake City Reporter
Members of the fourth-place Williston Red Devils Midget League team
are (in alphabetical order): Tebin Cameron, Mike Cuello, Ben Culbreth,
Tobias Days, Brett Durden, Brandno Hernandez, Brian Hernandez,
Desmond Holmes, Chris Holt, Darrell Jent, D.J. King, Rahim Mentor,
Lance Montez, Luke Pallone, Detereon Ross, Dakota Williams and
Timothy Young. The head coach is Jermaine Pitts.


BOWL: Finals are at night


Continued From Page 1B
Tiner Tax Service Seminoles
22-6.
The Packers will face Quincy
at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday. The
Eagles defeated Madison County
21-14 earlier Saturday.
The championship games
were originally scheduled for the
afternoon, but Quincy has a half-
day of school Wednesday, so
players and coaches would not be
able to make it to Lake City until
the evening.
This year, the Lake
City/Columbia County Parks and
Recreation Department and the
Columbia Youth Football
Association decided to tweak the
Memorial Bowl format.
In the past, the event was com-
prised of All-Star teams from
nearby areas. But this year, local
teams from surrounding areas
were invited to attend.
And Parks and Recreation
Department Athletic Director
Mario Coppock said the new for-
mat has been a success, citing
that in last year's all-star format,
Lake City had two teams and a
total of 50 players represented.
This year, that number swelled
to seven teams and 210 players.
'That's just tremendous,"
Coppock said.
It's been a long season for the


parents, players and coaches -
something Coppock plans to
rectify.
"When you consider we start-
ed in August, and we. finish this
Wednesday - that's a long
season," Coppock said.
"We can curtail this bowl a lit-
tle bit next year. If that means a
reduction in teams' and possibly
starting earlier and using another
venue, we will."
Coppock said Columbia High
has been receptive to the idea of
hosting some games at the high
school football field in the future.
As for taking the credit for the
success of the Memorial Bowl,
Coppock pointed out that it was a
team effort.
'The coaches, our community,
our cheerleaders, everybody
involved in this, the Parks and
Rec. Department, the mainte-
nance staff, the guys who take
care of the field, the concession
people - they've all been very
supportive," Coppock said.
That support will probably
intensify by Wednesday, when
fans from Quincy and Lake City
pack the Memorial Bowl for the
final time this youth football
season.
Arid you can .bet it will be all
about football then.


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Page Editor: Mario Sarmento, 754-0420


9P









LAKE CITY REPORTER NASCAR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Stewart at ease as he closes



in on NASCAR history


Only 13 drivers
have won multiple
NASCAR titles.

By JENNA FRYER
Associated Press

HOMESTEAD - On the
verge of racing into NASCAR
history, temperamental Tony
Stewart spent Saturday morn-
ing searching for a little
serenity. He went fishing.
Under a brilliant sun on a
calm lake inside Homestead-
Miami Speedway, Stewart was
seemingly at peace. Unlike his
tortured run to the title in 2002,
his second march has been
smooth with few distractions.
Needing to finish ninth or
better today to clinch the
Nextel Cup title, Stewart can
use the season finale to
cement his name among
NASCAR's elite. Only 13 driv-
ers have won more than one
championship, with Jeff
Gordon the only one among
active drivers.
"I think he already ranks
right up there with the big
boys," said A.J. Foyt,
Stewart's boyhood idol and no
slouch himself with four
Indianapolis 500 victories and
a Daytona 500 win. "He's got a
lot of winning left in him.
There aren't a lot of drivers




Edwards

ArT1i


like Tony Stewart anymore."
A winner at every level of
racing he's entered, NASCAR
was no different for Stewart
when he made the leap into
stock cars in 1999 following a
championship stint in the Indy
Racing League.
But the time demands, spon-
sor commitments and constant
scrutiny were difficult for
Stewart, a driver who relaxed
in a race car and seemed on
edge - sometimes even angry
- everywhere else.
He soon became known as
an extraordinary talent with a
history of derailing his own
success. He was his own worst
enemy, especially during his
2002 championship season.
NASCAR's bad boy was on
probation for punching a pho-
tographer, was ordered to
attend anger management
classes and was generally just
miserable. In the buildup to
the season finale, he was
dogged with questions about
what kind of champion he
would be and if his temper
would embarrass NASCAR
during his reign as the series
ambassador.
Three years later, Stewart
has finally figured out how to
cap his short fuse.
There have been few out-
bursts and fewer tantrums.
When baited, he was able to


summon the strength to walk
away.
"You know what? He's 34
years old nowv," said his moth-
er, Pam Boas. "It was time to
grow up."
Stewart is far from
NASCAR's new golden boy,
but his dealings with the
sport's leadership have been
far more pleasant these days.
"I've really noticed a differ-
ence in him," said chairman
Brian France. "He's different
when I talk to him now. He's
more approachable. He's got a
smile on his face. He doesn't
make comments anymore.
that you don't understand. He
takes things in stride more.
"Whatever he is doing
looks like it is helping on the
track, too, because he is deal-
ing with adversity and manag-
ing it better than he ever has."
Should Stewart win the
championship on Sunday, it
would be his second in four
seasons - and his third major
title since 1997's IRL crown.
But this championship is no
gimme, .although it is his to
lose.
He leads Jimmie Johnson
by 52 points, with Carl
Edwards and Greg Biffle not
far behind. Edwards won the
pole, Biffle - the defending
race winner - qualified sev-
enth. Stewart will start 20th


and Johnson was 32nd.
Still, all the contenders
have accepted that it will take
a colossal collapse by Stewart
and his team - which has
been nearly flawless during
the entire Chase for the cham-
pionship - for anyone but
Stewart to win.
"I think it will be a travesty
if Tony doesn't win a champi-
onship," rival car owner Jack
Roush conceded. "I hope that
he does."
So does Stewart, who does-
n't want this second title so
much for himself, rather as a
gift to the team that stuck with
him through his darkest days.
"It would mean everything
to me, that's why I want to win
it so bad this year," Stewart
said. "2002 was probably one
of the worst personal years of
my life, even though it was
one of the most gratifying pro-
fessional years of my life as far
as winning a championship."
"It will mean 10 times more
if we can do it this year with
the way the year has been. I
think the entire team will
enjoy it more," he added.
Stewart will have to keep
his composure through one
more weekend. He succeeded
on Friday when he lost control
of the No. 20 Chevrolet during
practice, keeping it off the
wall through two full spins.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
NASCAR driver Tony Stewart talks to reporters during a news
conference on Thursday in Miami. All Stewart has to do to win his
second championship is finish ninth or better in today's season
finale at Homestead-Miami Speedway.


-(IYAPL


WVWJXL A__ A__ _____________________


season's 1AM.


final pole -tHOUR
I I21O8,


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By MIKE HARRIS
Associated Press

HOMESTEAD - Carl
Edwards keeps doing things
nobody expects.
Edwards, nearing the end of
his first full season'in NASCAR
Nextel Cup with a mathemati-
cal chance to overtake, veter-
ans Tony Stewart and Jimmie
Johnson for the championship,
won the pole for today's
season-ending Ford 400.
Edwards edged qualifying
ace Ryan Newman for his sec-
ond career pole with a lap of
176.05'1
m p h . ' H
Newman,
who led all
drivers in
poles for the :

straight sea-
son, turned Edwards
a lap of 176.039. The time dif-
ferential between the two was
0.002-seconds.
"It's a great way to start the
weekend," said Edwards, who
trails leader Stewart by .87
points and is 35 behind
Johnson for the runner-up spot.
Stewart, the 2002 champion,
qualified 20th' and simply
needs to finish ninth or better
to close out his pursuers, no
matter what they do.
"If we can just go out there
and have a good run, we'll let
the rest of it take care of
itself," he said.
"We don't have to create
magic this weekend. We just
have to go out and have a solid
performance."
The day didn't start well for
Edwards, who woke to find
part of the floor in his motor
home, .parked in the infield at
the track, flooded.
"I left the darned sink run-
ning all night and the people
here at Homestead-Miami
Speedway are so gracious, they
leave you a water line hooked
up, so you never run out of
water," Edwards explained.,
Johnson, the runner-up
each of the past two years,
qualified 32nd on Saturday. A
year ago, he was worse off,
starting from the rear of the
field after qualifying so slowly
he had to use a provisional.
But Johnson was able to move
through the field and finish
second, losing the title to Kurt
Busch by just eight points.


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CA l~- l 3a6O-TB8 -074 B92.293-09�6 362-373-09 ' . . * SlSeadyShotE Pictur Vl
L . S _ BUSINESSES, CONTRACTORS OR SCHOOLS CALL: 1-800-528-9739 .08 - ., I 1W 1 Slabilizatlon.
OUR RAINCHECK POLICY: Occaslonally Due To Unexpected Demand Caused By Our Low Prices Or Delayed Supplier Shipmnts We Run Out of Advertised Specials. Should This Occur, Upon Request We Will Gladly Issue You A Rancheck. No Dealers Please. We Reser., i. r .. A . .... ...,.. . r ... ...., .. ....,,. .,
- Errors, Correctllon Nolltces For Errors In This Advertisement Will Bo Posted In Our Stores. * This Advorsoment Includes Many Reductions, Special Purchases And ems At Our Everyday Low Prce. * OUR LOW PRICES ARE GUARANTEED IN WRITING. IF YOU FIND ANY C0Si: A E.'.".EL E i.'.r .1.: ".N .. iR-L rIi . , ..... .. rl, d h .:.: 1 hiAl". j
SELL FOR LESS THE IDENTICAL ITEM IN A FACTORY SEALED BOX WITHIN 30 DAYS AFTER YOUR REX PURCHASE, WE'LL REFUND THE DIFFERENCE PLUS AN ADDITIONAL 25% OF THE DIFFERENCE.
*$*.


Page Editor: Mario Sarmento, 754-0420


LIQUID CRYSTAL DISPLAY
"'An PROJECTION


Liz


,, 71TM


MR


-' .







Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Joseph DeAngelis
News Editor
754-0424
jdeangelis@lakecityreporter.com

Sunday, November 20, 2005


BUSINESS


www.lakecityreporter.com


RESUMANIA


Max Messmer
wwwresumonia.com


Experience:

Domestic

engineer

"EXPERIENCE: Domestic
Engineer: accounts payable,
accounts receivable, teacher,
nurse, cook and
nutritionist."
We should all have such
diverse skills!
Following a prolonged
absence from the workplace
- whether to raise children,
take a sabbatical or tackle a
long-term pursuit - many
people wonder how best to
position the employment
gap when launching a
search for a full-time job.
It's best to highlight any
skills and experience you
gained during your time
away from the traditional
work world and how these
new abilities would allow
you to excel in the job for
which you are applying.
In the same vein, include
hobbies or outside interests
on your resume if they relate
to the responsibilities of the
opening. For example, board
membership for a nonprofit
demonstrates leadership, a
necessary quality for
management-level roles.
The following job seeker

RESUMIA continued on 4C


JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter
Downtown bustles with activity along Marion Avenue.





Downtown gets new life


Downtown Action
Committee helps drive
revitalization of the area.
By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter., corn
Ambiance, uniqueness,
people, activities and
convenience are reasons
many business owners
use to describe what
drew them to locate or relocate in
downtown Lake City this year.
Those things did not happen by


chance. They are results of concerted
effort by the Downtown Action
Committee (DAC) to bring more foot
traffic to the downtown area.
"One of our goals is to bring more
people down here with more
activities," said Patty Kimler, board
member of DAC.
"It brings people downtown," Kimler
said.
And more people downtown brings
more business, both new and existing.
"We have a lot more walk-in traffic
here than we did where we were " said
Gwen MacLaren, owner of Creative


Stitches.
MacLaren moved her store from
West Duval Street to 273 N. Marion
Ave. in August.
Along with picking up new repeat
customers from the area, MacLaren
said she gained business from tourists
who aren't interested in the same
malls and stores that every other town
has.
'They want to see what is unique,
the real flavor of our town," MacLaren
said. "I think the downtown area is
really a magnet for attracting people to
our county."


"I really love it downtown,
everything is so convenient, with
everyone walking around, and my
customers have been so favorable
about the move, they really like it
down here," MacLaren said.
Sandy Greeley opened The
Household Consignment Store at
150 N. Marion Ave. two months ago.
She had a similar store in Port
Charlotte Harbor for three years and
lost everything a year ago in
Hurricane Charley. She came north to

DOWNTOWN continued on 4C


BISHOP REALTY, INC. 0
U.S. 90 West - Across from Wal-Mart * 752-4211
ColdwellBanker.com S
Independently Owned and Operated.........


Beautiful Country Home on 10 Acres. Paved
drive. 5BR/3.5 baths. Large rooms. Country
kitchen, Screened back porch. Deck, Detached
3 car garage. Pond with dock. Fencing.
$649,900. MLS#47993. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.


'' .. '*-I. . ,



Country Charm at its best. Brick home on 20
acres. 3BR/2BA, fenced, paved road. 24x36
barn with 2 sheds. Lge kitchen w/huge utility &
storage room. Beautiful view from back porch.
$399,900. MLS#46694. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.






Listed on Historical Homes Registry - High
profile location in White Springs, 3/2,1694 sq:
ft, 2 porches, 2 fireplaces, lots of original
features from 1918 construction. $275,000.
MLS#48640. Call Nell or Hansel Holton
386-984-5791.


Now this is country living! 3/2 on 5 acres.
Large screened back porch w/private view of
lush woods and fountain. Mstr BR & 2nd BR
have walk-in closets & built-in desks. A new
roof in 2003, a new "Trane" heat pump Sept.
2005. Pecan & pear trees. 2 hot water heaters,
2 wells, & 2 septic tanks. $289,900.
MLS#47878. Call Kimberly Wynne @
386-965-5630.


New Home, Great Neighborhood! 3BR/2BA,
1600 sq. ft., split plan, 2 car garage, open patio.
Only $176,900. Won't last long. Ask for Lori
Giebeig Simpson 752-2874 or Elaine K. Tolar
755-6488.







Great Investment/Rental Property. In town
location 2/1, wood floors, carport. Large front
porch. Storage buildings. $85,000. Ask for
Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488.


NEAR SUWANNEE RIVER! Great get-away.
Cute cottage on 2 acre wooded lot. $79,900.
MLS#47493. For more info, call Don or Sherry
Ratliff, 386-365-8414.


Handy Man's Special - This 3/1 needs some
TLC. Would make a great rental. $39,900.
MLS#48200. Call Kimberly Wynne @ 965-5630.


I"


Gorgeous Tri-Level Home on Large Lot. 4/3,
large master suite w/glamour bath. Newly
painted. Formal LR, DR, and Den w/FP. Great
location. $279,900. MLS#48438. Ask for Elaine
K. Tolar 386-755-6488.


In Townl Neat Home on large lot. 2BR/1BA
Hardwood floors. Chain link fence. Storage
building. New roof 1-04. $70,000. MLS#48689.
Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488.


Exceptionally Well Maintained 2003 M/H on
1 acre. New H/AC unit & new appliances. Very
nice, corner lot. $99,900. MLS#47496. For
more info, call Don or Sherry Ratliff at
386-365-8414.


Commercial Property - Downtown location -
currently leased. Property & equipment only for
sale - No inventory. $400,000. MLS#47074. Call
Hansel or Nell Holton for info 386-752-4211.


Beautiful wooded lot on paved road. 4.59 acres, close to town. Only $69,900. MLS#48852. Ask for Lori Giebeig
Simpson 752-2874.
3/2 SW MH, .28 acre lot on 441 North. Easy access to 1-10. $35,900. MLS#48045. Call Hansel or Nell Holton,
386-984-5791.
Investors! 40-56 acre tracts on CR 158 near the new Jai-Alai stadium in Hamilton County. $247,623 - $448,008.
Call Patti Taylor 386-623-6896.
Zondd R/IO - Turn of the Century, 1893 sq. ft. built in 1900. Current use as rental, 3B/2B, with a 1B/1B being
added. Has had new wiring. Frame with vinyl siding. Near everything downtown. $76,000. MLS#44063. Contact
Nell or Hansel Holton for more info, 386-984-5046.


UNIQUE FIND! 3BR/2BA on 4 oak-filled acres; WHAT A LOCATION! Mere feet off busy US-90 -
picturesque home w/large kitchen, spacious this bldg has plenty of visibility & loads of traffic;
family rm, Ig bedrooms w/huge walk-in closets! with a little TLC, this would be a perfect office-
Claw-foot tub & stained glass window in bath building $169,500 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354
2,000 SqFt wkshop w/possible living qtrs; so many #48854
amenities! AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #46669



..,'�.. ,.LE


GREAT LOCATION in "Fields of McAlpin"! 5 acres
of planted pines on paved road at $69,900 CORI
DELIETO 965-2916 #48190


BEAUTIFUL hardwoods & granddaddy oaks on
1.25 acres in Lake City! A rare find in today's
market; well & septic already in place #48853
CORI DELIETO 965-2916


GREAT LOCATION for office on US-41;
currently used as residence - but zoned
commercial; 1,966 SqFt brick home on 1 acre
w/visibility & parking; 2 Ig outbldgs &
workshop in garage $280,000 AVERY CRAPPS
984-5354 #48548


420 FT of SANTA FE RIVER frontage! Boat ramp,
deck, 1,510 SqFt home plus 2 MH near Ft. White on
CR-138/SR-47; completely fenced 11.85 acres,
wkshop/carport MUST SEE! $650,000 KATRINA
BLALOCK 961-3486 #48611


DREAMS CAN COME TRUE on this gorgeous
6.84-acre lot in Hunter's Ridge! Scenic wooded
lot offers perfection when choosing your spot to
build your new home! AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354
#47889


COUNTRY LIVING - what could be better!
Gorgeous setting w/pine trees, sprinkler
system & landscaping; 5 acres of grass, trees,
pond on paved rd plus 3BR/2BA brick home
w/hardwood floors, Fla rm w/fantastic view
$339,900 KATRINA BLALOCK 961-3486
#47141


Section C


V��


- I Is -�I- - - - - I I


I







Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


Burn Rate
Q What's a "bum rate"? - P V,
Escondido, Calif.
A A company's burn rate refers
to how quickly it's burning
through cash. This isn't that much
of an issue for large, established
companies, but with small and
quickly growing enterprises, it's
valuable to look at their bum rate.
The number to examine is free c sh
flow, which is income from opera-
tions, less capital e'pendit ltre-.
For example, imagine that in its
most recent quarterly report, the
Rubber Chick. C.neriin- Co.
(ticker: CHEWY) reported "l-g.raie
$20 million in free cash lo\\. as its
cash balance fell t, S rr million from
Slti million in pthe pretiou', quLnrte.
II'- not unusual o[ lirms to lose
money in their carl\ ,- is butt it'
also what puts manim o1 them out of
businc., In CHE\\WY' case, at its
current burn i.Utc i'll LueC up its CLI
injust a Ic: qu:trieIs To st.s a ;ilie
it will iha,. to rduce spending lpos-
siHl' r'c ultlrin in -lo.,er gio'.th). or
tindJ 'me m ,re mone; Iperliaps
taking on debt or issuing additional
stock, diluting valuee t'r e\il.slng
hareholildersi


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A Just ..lick oIu r _11
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SMALL TALK


Last chance for


2005 tax planning


By JOYCE M. ROSENBERG
AP Business Writer

NEW YORK - The next
few weeks will be a critical
time at small businesses - by
mid-December, companies
need to have their tax plan-
ning for the current year pret-
ty much complete. They also
need to be looking ahead to
2006.
For many businesses, the
two biggest year-end con-
cerns will be capital spending
and retirement plans - either
category can give your com-
pany a potentially large tax
deduction. But before you
make any big commitments
on equipment or a pension
plan, you need to be sure that
you're making a decision that
makes sense when you con-
sider how profitable your busi-
ness is, not just this year, but
next year also.
"You've got to look at your
tax bracket from year to year,
the whole picture," said
Jeffrey Berdahl, a certified
public accountant with Beard
Miller Co. in Allentown, Pa.
You also need to be certain
that you should never make a
year-end decision solely for
the purpose of lowering your
taxes - if you buy equipment,
for example, you should do so
because it fits into your overall
business plan.
Small businesses that buy
certain kinds of equipment
and put it into service by the
end of this year are eligible to
deduct the full amount of the
purchase price, up to a maxi-
mum of $105,000, rather than
depreciate it. Computers, cars
and manufacturing machinery
are among the kinds of equip-
ment that qualify for this
deduction; heating and cool-
ing systems are the kinds that
don't.


You can find out more about
the deduction, known as the
Section 179 deduction after an
Internal Revenue Code provi-
sions, by downloading IRS
Publication 946, "How To
Depreciate Property" from
the IRS Web Site,
http://www.irs.gov. Another
online resource is the CCH
Business Owner's Toolkit at
http://www.toolkit, cch.com/tex
t/P07(underscore) 2930. asp.
Small business tax guides in
libraries and bookstores will
also explain the basics.
While retirement plans may
seem to be an obvious way for
a company to lower its tax bill,
accountants say many small
business owners don't get
around to starting one.
You can get a quick educa-
tion into retirement plans at
the IRS web site. The agency's
Publication 560, "Retirement
Plans for Small Business,"
spells out the differences
among plans such as
Simplified Employee Pensions
(SEPs), Savings Incentive
Match Plans for Employees
(SIMPLEs) and the more
complicated plans such as
Keoughs, defined contribu-
tion plans and defined benefit
plans.
But beware - while you
still have time to set up a SEP
plan, you've passed the dead-
lines that apply to some other
retirement plans. And, if
you're going to create a quali-
fied plan, you have a fair
amount of paperwork ahead
of you. Publication 560
explains the requirements.
Berdahl noted that many
companies at this point are
working on setting up plans
for early in 2006 rather than
trying to cram them in before
the end of the year. And that's

SMALL TALK continued on 4C


companies at fair or depressed
nr!iLi. A thift ft Iahe h prices. WhX/'i


a


What Is This Thing Called
The Motley Fool?
Remember Shakespeare?
Remember "As You Like It"?
In Elizabethan days, Fools were the only
people who could get away with telling
the truth to the King or Queen.
The 11 ,/ -. Fool tells the truth about
i 11.1':; i an hope' voiu'll laeneh all
,eM,''te IIF l,'T ake,


r Bear Markets hope to buy Wal-Mart shares at $60 Look Forward, Cyclical Love
and then $70, when you'd do better Perhaps it makes sense that United
stors fear "bear mar- buying at $50 and $40? If you plan Not Back Technologies (NYSE: UTX) doesn't
stocks fall or stagnate. to buy milk for the next 25 years, 10 . get a lot of love. Its big market
'us should be hoping years of falling milk prices would be This is definitely in the running opportunities - commercial con-
iat may sound illogical, welcome, right? (Unless you run a for my dumbest investment deci- struction, aviation and defense -
continually plunking dairy.) sion. Many years ago, I was think- are all cyclical businesses. But with
the stock market for the The stock'market is a place to ing about buying Microsoft. I had two out of those three major market
ades, a flat or falling invest money mrithJdicdal., aiding done my research, and categories ,tupp;.,cdl, on the way
e near future is a to your savings with the knowl- was all set to buy it when 2" up. ,houldn'r I.ITN be getting a little
Superinvestor edge that over the long run, the I heard a news report that -- - cyclical love right now?
ett once ti investor has usually been said that Bill Gates was The company's third-quar- L.
.ett once .rdce. investor has usually been 0 1orth n billion. At the time, that ter results reflected a mix of
to be a net r ed. Too often, it's instead made him either the richest or sec- organic growth and acquisitions.
pect to be a net portiayed as a get-rich-quick ond-richest person in the world.'l Revenue rose 17 percent as reported,
the next five - vehicle. The media presents a thought, wait a minute. B tilhe time with organic growth making up a
d you hope for a higher momentary drop in i the i.tck mar- I make a real money, Bill will be bit more than a third of that. Profit
ck market during that kel .is unambiguously bad ,Iand the worth around ^S billion. At that n margin also improved a bit for the
iy investors get this one posbihliy of a:i longer drop as rea- time, $25 billion was so totally out- period, and operating profits rose 22
though thlev are going son t, p.mc landish that I didn't buv the st,.ck. percent. Interest expense was sub-
ets of stocks tor many \ bc.ir mil.i ini'i g0ood f r Next time I heird about Bill's stantially higher, though, and net
e., they arc I.cted when eetr, body. though For those in or . health it was over $50 billion, and income growth declined to a still-
rise and depressed when nearing retirement. t lical to still going up. So the lesson is: It Asolid 18 percent for the quarter.
it, reaction make no piclci b.ll market .'.er the next doesn't matter how much money All of the company's operating
Suits posted positive operating
lh isc iho ill b sellers five.i iId 15.e.r,. somebody made (or lost) i terda.i. gro% ith The Otis business continues
S[the near future should Of cour e v.i.hi,-bii for this or tiat The onlb iling thal matters is how to see good growth in China, while
.eeslig tlock, ris'. u-mi'I ifflcct the market We can't much can be made in the Itiurrc -- the Pratt & Whitney and Hamilton
pnirchJsers. should rmui expect lt, change the future, but wve ' Gin r Olhiiad Ventura Calif. Sundstrand businesses are benefit-
ig prte.' mni_,hi do \%tell to a.diiiIt Lot\. \'re The Fool Responds: That's an ing from ongoing improvements in
Ong run. 'ouI're -impl\ think about ii. I'f 'iiol' 'ie -\CSt[in2 em ellent point, true of stocks, as the commercial aviation industry.
ying d deed irkt epre.su ,OI the pa-i :e.ir. but that doesn't mean caih floor growth while actively buy-
. ... ******it ,orn't r a .id \ ou over the long ing its own shares. Given its mar-
-Name That Company haul. kets, the company would certainly
S Name hatCompany Do you have an embar- benefit if the much-talked-about
Think of luxury, and you should raising lesson learned the commercial building upswing takes
'~Think of luxry, andou should ho, i vBoilroot; those buildings will need esca-
a& 0 100 words (orl and lators and HVAC systems. Likewise,
t ,think of me. The brands I've amassed . : >/ 1 ts ? I ^ do ,bl is ms. Likewise,
nklof J 100 m e* The bad I'i e amsiedoords (or less) and onvoino strength in the aerospace
2 include wine and spirit names such send it to The .fl' i' Fool dlo My business would be good news.
as Dom Perignon, Hennessy, Chateau Dumbest Investment. Got one that Still, a big company with strong cash
d'Yquem and Veuve Clicquot Ponsardin; : -,I, /'Submit to My Smartest flow, solid market share and a good
Fashion names such as Kenzo, Givenchy, Investment. If we print vour:s you'll price doesn't come. by every day. Fools
fashion names such as Keazo, Givenchy, win a'Fool's cap! m nay want to dig deeper into this one.
Fendi, Donna.Karan, Marc Jacobs and ............................**.* <**.....*..******..****
Berluti; perfume and cosmetic names such LAST WEEK'S TRIVIA ANSWER
as, Christian Dior, Guerlain, Loewe, BeneFit Last Week's Trivia Answer: I'm the No. 1 pharmacy benefit manager, running the
, C sin Aor uerla nd e and nation's largest mail-order pharmacy. A Fortune 500 company with 2004 revenues of
Cosmetics, Acqua d Parma'and Fresh: and $35 billion, I serve about one in four Americans via mail order or through nearly 60,000
watch and jewelry names such as TAG Heuer retail phai nacies. I was spun off from Merck in 2003. I'm one of Fortune magazine's
S and Chaumet. I'm based in Paris and have a "Most Admired Companies." I recently bought Accredo Health for $2.3 billion, making
and Cha~umet. I'm based in Paris and have a me the nation's largest specialty/biotech pharmacy operation. I'll now better serve the
partnership with diamond titan DeBeers. Some of needs of patients with complex conditions requiring advanced treatment - increasingly
my companies date back to the 1700s, and one to . ith a qro.vinin variety of costly biotech medications. Who am I? (Answer: Medcc Health'
1593. VVWho am I? Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest)
Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to
.'.n ii .,'(,,' ' Si lJ it to i , .' unl i i ,on 'i ,i ,l l Fool, i o'L corn or via regular mail c/L tlii, re,\' op.ipri', attn: The Mc le., :
, I, !\ , . .,' !nto a / l .' .,- fbr' 'i' ,, :' FR ....l Sorry, we can't provide .'itmi'.i', inancial advice.
C,2005 TrHr MOTin Y FOOi/DI. T BY UNIVERSATI. PRESS SYNDICATE (FOR REuirSE11 I I 'I "i


w.


___ _I__ �~__~


[-Ask the ~I~









Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


THEWEEK IN REVIEW * THEWEEK IN REVIEW -THEWEEK IN REVIEW * THEWEEK IN REVIEW *THEWEEK IN REVIEW


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

A NYSE Amex Nasdaq
7,634.58 +73.18 1,702.32 +5.74 2,227.07 +24.60


Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
GaPacif 47.20+12.73 +36.9 Sinovacn 6.60 +1.54 +30.4 Chindex 6.47 +2.84 +78.2
Enterasy rs 13.10 +2.53 +23.9 Cenucolf 3.48, +.81 +30.3 Osound 3.94 +1.54 +64.1
BradyCps 38.90 +7.27 +23.0 TiensBion 5.11 +1.02 +24.9 SNBBcsh 17.20 +6.22 +56.6
DoralFinl f 10.27 +1.91 +22.8 Palatin 2.44 +.48 +24.5 ChinaTcF n 13.42 +4,71 +54.1
PinnclEnt 23.88 +4.14 +21.0 AdvMag 10.88 +2.13 +24.3 Astealntl 13.79 +4.81 +53.6
AAR 18.32 +2.77 +17.8 iMergent 4.75 +.86 +22.1 Firstwv 2.17 +.64 +41.8
PetGeos 27.96 +3.51 +14.4 MauiLnd 34.10 +6.10 +21.8 JJillGr 18,51 +5.24 +39.5
Elan 10.71 +1.31 +13.9 EmpireFh 2.73 +48 +21.3 ChinaESvn 6.04 +1.65 +37.6
SCPIE 19.81 +2.42 +13.9 CCAInds 8.58 +1.50 +21.2 DsgWthRch 5.85 +1.60 +37.6
NRGEgy 43.25 +5.05 +13.2 GlobeTeln 242 +.42 +21.0 eLoyalty 8.43 +2.12 +33.6

Losers ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
C&D Tch 7.00 -2.70 -27.8 CVD Eqp 3.20 -1.32 -29.2 TRM Corp 7.11 -5,54 -43.8
BrMSqpf 364.00-117.50 -24.4 FarmTelh 2.14 -.60 -21.9 Ollgear 11.00 -6.06 -35.5
HancFab 4.69 -1.51 -24.4 AmOrBio n 5.81 -1.53 -20.8 TaroPh 14.01 -7.11 -33.7.
Xerium n 7.45 -2.22 -23.0 EasyGrd pf 3.20 -.83 -20.6 ProDex 2.50 -1.00 -28.6
CrwfdA 5.50 -1.42 -20.5 Arhyth 10.40 -2.21 -17.5 Q Med 8.75 -3.22 -26.9
Crwfd8 5.53 -1.42 -20.4 ACmtPT 19.75 -3.65 -15.6 Forward 18.28 -6.59 -26.5
1ystemax l 5.79 -1.30 -18.3 Nephros 2.03 -.37 -15.4 MovieGal. 4.60 -1.52 -24.8
Mosaic pf 84.38-18.37 -17.9 TriValley 9.97 -1.78 -15.1 SFBC Intl 23.98 -7.84 -24.6
EducRlty n 12.80 -2.76 -17.7 FusionTI n 2.50 -.40 -13.8 T--3F,,., 9.95 -3.00 -23.2
JoAnnStrs 12.42 -2.65 -17.6 FlightSaf. 2.73 -.42 -13.3 1 a...,i,:r 6.42 -1.93 -23.1

Most Active ($1 or more) Most Active ($1 or more) Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 1821805 2.84 +.06 SPDR 2802102125.13 +1.37 Nasd100Tr3978973 41.45 +.74
Pfizer 1724609 21.60 -.83 iShRs2000s137576566,89 +.46 Microsoft 3804125 28.07 +.87
GnMotr 1382493 24.05 -.43 iShJapan 1244294 12.55 +.21 Cisco 3085299 17.02 -.45
TimeWarn 1207268 18.03 +.21 SP Engy 1063966 49.04 +1.57 SiriusS 2507967 7.28 :.28
GenElec 1179341 35.75 +1.10 SemiHTr 734453 36.48 +.52 Intel 1967677 25.30 +.17
Motorola 1141275 23.86 +.30 SP Fncl 535086 31.70 +.09 SunMicro 1806549 3.75 +.05
FordM 1040233 8.40 +.43 OilSvHT 384220120.04 +5.62 JDS Uniph1640218 2.28 -.01
HewlettP 1006608 29.40 +.88 DJIA Diam 308360107.53 +79 Oracle 1569541 12.62 -.19
ExxonMbI 980559 58.25+1.73 BemaGold 249243 2.91 +.25 CpstnTrb 1377662 3.65 +.52
GaPacif 970025 47.20+12.73 AmOrBio n 188225 5.81 -1.53 Yahoo 1369608 41.54 +3.05

Diary Diary Diary
Advanced 1,892 Advanced 622 Advanced . 1,612
Declined 1,600 Declined 480 Declined 1,636
New Highs 289 New Highs 129 New Highs 311
New Lows 422 New Lows 117 New Lows 200
Total issues 3,570 Total issues 1,153 Total issues 3,335
Unchanged 78 Unchanged 51 Unchanged 87
Volume 11,457,147,065 Volume 1,545,801,683 Volume 8,826,472,399


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T NY .95 20.35 +.47 +2.4 +6.8
Alltel NY 1.54 64.62 +1.19 +1.9 +10.0
ApidMatl Nasd .12 17.24 -.69 -3.8 +.8
AutoZone NY ... 88.10 +1.36 +1.6 -3.5
BkofAm NY 2.00 45.56 +.10 +0.2 -3.0
BellSouth NY 1.16 27.36 +1.19 +4.5 -1.5
BobEvn Nasd .48 24.88 +2.98 +13.6 -4.8
CNBFnPA Nasd .56 14.25 -.06 -0.4 -6.7
CSX NY .52 48.63 +1.69 +3.6 +21.3
CpstnTrb Nasd ... 3.65 +.52 +16.6 +99.5
ChmpE NY 15.00 +.04 +0.3 +26.9
Chevron NY 1.80 58.11 +1.93 +3.4 +10.7
Cisco Nasd ... 17.02 -.45 -2.6 -11.9
CocaCI NY 1.12 42.20 -.56 -1.3 +1.3
ColBgp NY .61 24.01 -.31 -1.3 +13.1
Delhaize NY 1.13 62.36 -.63 -1.0-17.8
Dellinc Nasd ... 29.85 +.45 +1.5 -29.2
DollarG NY .18 19.00 -.49 -2.5 -8.5
FPLGps NY 1.42 43.17 +1.40 +3.4 +15.5
FamDIr NY .38 23.24 -.78 -3.2 -25.6
FordM NY .40 8.40 +.43 +5.4 -42.6
GenElec NY 1.00 35.75 +1:10 +3.2 -2.1
GnMotr NY 2.00 24.05 -.43-1.8 -40.0
GaPacif NY .70 47.20+12.73 +36.9 +25.9
GdyFam Nasd .12 9.35 -.14 -1.5 +2.3
HCA Inc NY .60 51.68 +2.33 +4.7 +29.3
HomeDp NY .40 42.44 +.53 +1.3 -.7
iShJapan Amex .04 12.55 +.21 +1.7 +14.9


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
iShRs2000 sAmex ' .84 66.89 +.46 +0.7 +3.3
Intel Nasd .40 25.30 +.17 +0.7 +8.2
JDS Uniph Nasd .. 2.28 -.01 -0.3 -28.0
JeffPilot NY 1.67 55.23 +.80 +1.5 +6.3
LowesCos NY .24 65.95 +3.98 +6.4 +14.5
Lucent NY .. 2.84 +.06 +2.2 -24.5
McDnlds NY .67 33.09 -.71 -2.1 +3.2
Microsoft Nasd .32 28.07 +.87 +3.2 +5.1
Motorola NY .16 23.86 +.30 +1.3 +38.7
Nasd1OOTrNasd .41 41.45 +.74 +1.8 +3.8
NY Times NY .66 27.98 -1.24 -4.2 -31.4
NobltyH Nasd .20 25.01 +1.54 +6.6 +6.5
OcciPet NY 1.44 75.05 +1.03 +1.4 +28.6
Oracle Nasd 12.62 -.19 -1.5 -8.0
Penney NY .50 54.37 -.35 -0.6 +31.3
PepsiCo NY 1.04 58.52 -.18 -0.3 +12.1
Pfizer NY .76 21.60 -.83 -3.7 -19.7
Potash NY .60 78.15 -5.85 -7.0 -5.9
Ryder NY .64 43.63 +.43 +1.0 -8.7
SearsHIdgsNasd ... 119.44 +4.64 +4.0 +20.7
SiriusS Nasd .. 7.28 +.28 +4.0 -4.5
SouthnCo NY 1.49 34.79 +.34 +1.0 +3.8
SPDR Amex2.39 125.13 +1.37 +1.1 +3.5
SunMicro. Nasd ... 3.75 +.05 +1.4 -30.4
SymantecsNasd 18.43 -1.18 -6.0 -28.5
TimeWarn NY .20 18.03 +.21 +1.2 -7.3
WalMart NY .60 49.50 +'50 +1.0 -6.3
Yahoo Nasd ... 41.54 +3.05 +7.9 +10.2


Sitack Eoot no lear. y= -- r~u S sF2.d Frr . L ~ z , C J,7,iiirr. r, - ....j, , .1 m.I c,:..h r,,aFh,, I I .I
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M~uial Fund FoojnlnotS,.-.., ~ .Acchbod,.rk .JLtoi,:, .' nAmpp ~'1.,~ :~r. Funrd- i msfl.1 . :.
Gaines amo Lomeu si . ...n"M IM am . .4tn.*WI M"d I lMW+ Mi"q Mo tAmies .my Wi "m
iii ., -, 11 jo. �'I '". i*,,,, , d . r. Sour~e: T e-irs ...ova, u F, . i . 3. r.-. ,sr,,on.,,ai


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.3650 1.3607
Britain 1.7169 1.7189
Canada 1.1905 1.1870
Euro .8501 .8511
Japan 119.15 118.72,
Mexico 10.6440 10.6290
Switzerind 1.3150 1.3171
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


11,000



-10,500



-10,000



.9.500


J AS 0N D


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct . Min Init
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP 68,144 115.30 +6.0 +7.3/A -1.5/A NL 3,000
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG 67,771 30.32 +6.1 C +10.3/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV 64,884 31.92 +4.8 +7.0/C +21.9/C 5.75 250
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV 61281 31.30 +i5.3 +5.4/E +30.5/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Contra n XG 54,996 64.99 +6.8 +18.5/A +32.6/A NL 2,500
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB 53,284 10.52 -0.5 +2.1/A +40.8/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LC 50,671 108.28 +6.1 +6.8/C -8.4/C NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV 49,203 137.89 +5.7 +12.4/B +80.2/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: IncoFdA p MP 47,316 18.37 +2.9 +5.0/C +54.4/A 5.75 250
i,,;.,-ax, iFund: :CaplnBldAp MP 42,303 53.01 +2.5 +7.0/B +64:5/A 5.75 250
,,,,,,' .r, ;,,,-1 : EupacA p IL 40,820 40.54 +6.0 +19.3/A +35.0/B 5.75 250
. ran,Ir.jil ii F.i: Instldx.n SP 38,086 114.37 +6.0 +7.4/A -0.8/A NL 5,000,000
4:.",, .' , .: 4: CapWGrA p GL 37,562 36.75 +5.3 +14.9/B +66.3/A 5.75 250
S'r,j,.ad dTial ' ." j'ri, n SP 36,311 115.31 +6.0 +7.4/A -1.1/A NL 100,000
F b L,, .I ,,'rr.- MV 35,303 40.86- +4.8 +11.7/C +125.1/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL 34,478 29.66 +5.2 +10.9/C +29.5/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: BalA p . BL 32,234 18.17 +3.5 +4.3/D +47.5/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 30,693 37.80 +5.1 +5.1/D -1.7/B NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Diverintl n IL 29,613 31.79 +5.9 +17.1/B +53.1/A . NL 2,500
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n 'XC 28,384 '30.03 +6.1 , +9.0/C +5.8/C NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV 28,199 32.33 +4.8 +9.9/B +38.8/A NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL 25,621 31.26 +3.6 +8.4/A +44.1/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Equtlnc n El 25,347 54.09 +6.6 +7.9/C +23.1/D NL- 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG 25,341 62.59 +8.3 +15.5/B -15.5/C NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Puritan BL 23,657 18.80 +4.0 +5.8/C +29.5/A NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Balanced n BL 23,102 81.89 +3.4 +8.3/A +69.1/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: FundlnvA p LV 22,710 34.62 +5.7 +11.1/A +22.0/C 5.75 250.
BL -Balanced, El -Equity Income, GL -Global Stock, HB -Health/Biotech, IB -Intermediate Bond, IL -International Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG
i.. i i:,- ' .= '"''... L _. , ', .1 ,i r :i- I3ond Blend, MT -Mortgage, SP -S&P 500, SS.-Single-Stlate Muni, XG -Multi-Cap Growth.
ui,, ,.,,,,-, , ,,, ,, I, , , l. , ,,,,, ,, ,i,,i .. .... i. , Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: Ais in top 20%, E in bottom
1:, 1,,,h. in . i,,,,,7i.,i , i. ,- ,- ,,11.,-l',,1. 1 ,,,,, E . b, , ii i� .E i. NS= i ...a,--i.~. INS =Fundnotinexistence.Source: Lipper, Inc.


New York Stock Exchange


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ABB Ltd ... ... ... +.22 +48.8 8.42
ACE Ltd .92 1.7 16 -.16 +30.4 55.74,
AESCp If ... ...22 +.43 +17.0 16.00
AFLAC .44 .9 16 -.51 +22.1 48.64
AK Steel ... ... ... -.02 -49.6 7.30
AMR ... ... ... +.78 +60.3 17.55
AT&T .95 4.7 8 +.47 +6.8 20.35
AUOptron .38 2.8 ... -.20 +4.6 13.74
AbtLab 1.10 2.7 19 -2.83 -12.3 40.90
AberFitc .70 1.1 23 +1.34 +29.9 61.01
Accenture .30 ... 18 +1.36 +3.4 27.92
AMD ... ... ... +1.98 +21.4 26.74
Aeropstl ... ... 15 -.72 -27.9 21.23
Aetna s .04 ... 19 +5.11 +52.0 94.79
Agilent ... ... 53 +1.98 +44.9 34.91
AirTran ... ... ... -.25 +49.0 15.94
Albertsn .76 3.1 18 -.02 +4.2 24.88
Alcoa .60 2.3 18 -.28 -16.0 26.40
AllegTch .24 .8 11 +.49 +42.5 30.87
Allergan .40 .4 36 +.07 +23.7 100.25
Allstate 1.28 2.2 22 +.48 +10.9 57.35
Alltel 1.54 2.4 15 +1.19 +10.0 64.62
Altria 3.20 4.5 15 -3.60 +16.6 71.25
Amdocs ... ... 20 -1.04 +2.9 27.01
AmHess 1.20 .9 13 +3.75 +56.2 128.64
AMovilLs .10 .4 ... +1.27 +60.5 28.01
AEP 1.48 4.1 12 +.01 +6.3 36.51
AmExp .48 1.0 16 -.54 +1.1 49.91
AmIntGp If .60 .9 16 -.07 +2.3 67.17
AmTower ... ...... -.52 +40.4 25.84
Ameriprs n .44 1.1 ... +1.01 +7.9 39.92
Antadrk .72 .8 11 +1.83 +35.7 87:97
AnalogDev .24 .6 35 -.13 .+.9 37.27
Anheusr 1.08 2.5 17 -.02 -14.9 43.17
AnnTaylr ... ... 85 +1.79 +41.3 30.42
Aon Corp .60 1.6 18 +1.39 +54.7 36.90
Apache .40 .6 9 +1.30 +30.6 66.04
Aquila ... ... ... -.03 -5.4 3.49
ArchCoal .32 .5 ... -1.72 +96.3 69.78
ArchDan .34 1.4 17 +.19 +9.9 24.51
ArvMerit .40 2.8 83 -2.48 -37.0 14.10
AstraZen 1.03 2.3 18 +.16 +24.1 45.15
AutoNatn ... ... 9 +.30 +5.0 20.17
AutoData .74 1.6 26 +.27 +7.6 47.70
Avaya .. . 6 +.35 -32.0 11.69
Avon .66. 2.6 13 -1.68 -33.5 25.72
BJ Svcs s .20 .6 25 +1.77 +48.3 34.52
BMC Sft ... ... 89 -.01 +10.3 20.52
BakrHu .52 .9 24 +2.84 +30.5 55.67
BkofAm 2.00 4.4 11 +.10 -3.0 45.56
BkNY .84 2.6 16 -.23 -3.1 32.39
BarrickG .22 .8 38 +.69 +10.7 26.80
Baxter .58 1.5 32 -.10 +11.6 38.55
BearingP If... ... ... +.10 -8.5 7.35
BeazrHms .40 .6 7 +7.80 +41.9 69.14
BellSouth 1.16 4.2 12 +1.19 -1.5 27.36
BestBuys .32 .7 21 -1.13 +16.1 45.91
Beverly ... ... 16 -.10 +28.2 11.73
Biovail .50 ... ... -4.33 +33.8 .22.12
BlockHRs .50 2.0 14 +1.17 +3.9 25.45
Blockbstr .04 ... ... -.51 -62.8 3.55
Boeing 1.00 1.5 23 +1.60 +29.3 66.95
BostonSci ... ... 38 +.65 -26.6 26.10
Brinks .10 .2 20 -.47 +17.7 46.53
BrMySq 1.12 5.0 16 +.21 -13.0 22.30
. BurlNSF .80 1.2 18 +2.35 +40.9 66.66
BurlRsc .40 .6 12 +2.40 +59.1 69.22
CIT Gp .64 1.3 '13 +1.00 +9.7 50.25
CMS Eng ... +.13 +32.2 13.81
CSX .52 1.1 11 +1.69 +21.3 48.63
CVSCps ,15 .5 23 -.16 +19.5 26.92
CablvsnNY ... ... ... -.31 -.3 24.83
Calpine ... ... ... -.01 -56.3 1.72
CapOne .11 .1 12 +3.52 +.2 84.34
CapitlSrce 2.50 ... 19 -.49 , -4.6 24.48
CardnlHIth .24 .4 24 -.08 +5.1 61.14
CaremkRx ... ... 27 -1.74 +26.6 49.90
Carnival .80 1.5 20 -.52 -7.5 53.28
Caterpil s 1.00 1.7 16 +2.41 +17.5 57.28




Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ASML HId ...
ATI Tech ...
AVI Bio ...
Activisn s ...
Adaptec
AdobeSys...
Adtran .36
AkamaiT
AlteraCp ..
Alvarion ...
Amazon
AEagleO s .30
Ameritrade ...
Amgen
AmkorT
Amylin
AppleC s
ApIdMatl .12
AMCC
AriadP
Arotech
Arris
Atmel .
Autodsk s .03
BEA Sys ...
BeaconP
Biogenldc ...
Brdcom
BrcdeCm If ...
CMGI
CNET
Cadence.
CpstnTrb ...
ChartCm ...
ChinaTcFn ...
CienaCp
Cisco . ...
CogTech


... +.21 +17.2 18.66
...+1.13 -13.0 16.86
.. +.20 +47.2 3.46
54 -1.51 +33.7 15.18
... +.06 -38.7 4.65
30 +.59 +6.8 33.50
28 -.34 +56.7 29.99
8 -.03 +30.4 16.99
26 +.89 -11.2 18.38
... +1.09 -33.9 8.77
40 +5.30 +8.3 47.98
13 -1.81 +.5 23.66
28 +.24 +58.4 22.52
30 +2.12 +29.7 83.22
... +.46 -7.2 6.20
... +2.58 +56.6 36.59
41. +3.02 +100.5 64.56
24 -.69 +.8 17.24
... +.07 -35.2 2.73
... -.86 -17.0 6.17
... -.17 -74.8 .41
28 -.55 +15.1 8.10
... +.29 -24.7 2.95
33 -8.22 +2.1 38.74
27 +.12 +6.8 9.46
... +.27+127.2 2.09
... +.42 -31.9 45.33
62 +2.93 +49.6 48.28
20 +.89 -42.5 4.39
33 +.04 -35.7 1.64
... +.64 +34.1 15.06
62 +.30 +21.7 16.80.
... +.52 +99.5 3.65'
... -.04 -45:1 1.23
.. +4.71 -12.4 13.42
... +.20 -18.9 2.71
20 -.45 -11.9 17.02
50. +2.69 +14.2 48.36


Name


Wkly YTD Whly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Ladi


Cemex 1.18 2.1 ... +3.32 +56.3 5,.':'
Cendant .44 2.4 16 +.55 -18.8 $ i,
Centex .16 .2 8 +4.63 +23.8 , '
Ceridian .... ... 57 +.19 +24.1 "-',
Chemtura .20 1.6 ... +.63 +3.6 --
ChesEng .20 .7 16 +1.30 +74.1 2-?
Chevron 1.80 3.1 9 +1.93 +10.7 .i 11
Chicoss ... ... 49 +1.39 +97.8 5.0,,
ChungTel 1.48 8.4 ... +.15 -16.4 -.,
CircCity .07 .4 56 +.50 +27.8 9 9'?
Citigrp 1.76 3.6 11 +.41 +.5 s 4i
CitzComm 1.00 7.9 32 +.15 -7.8 -- i
ClearChan..75 2.3 25 +.96 -3.0 3:',,
Coach ... ... 32 -.18 +22.1 C0- 4%,
CocaCI 1.12 2.7 19 -.56 +1.3 4-' .
Coeur ... ... ... +.36 +12.7 4 .4
ColgPal 1.16 2.2 24 +.23 +5.3 535.
CmcBNJs .44 ,1.3 18, -.53 +2.8 . 309
CVRD 1.13 2.6 11 +.65 +47.2 1-,
CompAs .16 .6 92 -.70 -8.4 2L 44
CompSci ... ... 13 +2.00 -2.7 54 8.C
ConAgra 1.09 4.8 14 -.67 -22.8 .2- :"
ConocPhil s1.24 2.0 7 -1.27 +43.3 6.-3
ConsolEgy .56 1.0 10 +.95 +42.5 S.P",
ConEd 2.28 5.0 18 +.20 +4.1 4 ':
ConstellAs ... ... 18 -.13 +1.0 2,'? 4
ConstellEn1.34 2.5 17 +1.59 +20.3 E ,",
CtlAir B ... ... .. +.06 ..+17.9 15.96
Corning 40 +.84 +78.0 20.95
CntwdFn .60 1.7 10 +.49 -6.4 34.65
CrwnCstle ... ... -.96 +61.3 26.84
CrowhHold ... '.. 47 +1.14 +34.6 18.49
CypSem ... ......+.05 +36.4 '16.00
DR Hortn-s .36 1.0 9 +2.25 +15.1 34.81
DTE 2.06 4.7 28 +.14 +1.0 43.54
DanaCp if .04 .5 ... +.35 -57.4 7.38
Deere 1.24 2.0 10 -.78 -15.2 63.10
Denburys ... ... 24 -.35 +64.3 22.55
DevonE .30 .5 11 +3.56 +50.6 58.61
DiaOffs .50 .9 45 +.31 +39.4 55.83
DicksSprt ... ... 30 +3.04 -2.3 34.33
DirecTV ... ... ... -.12 -17.9 13.74
Disney .24 1.0 20 -.66 -9.4 25.20
DollarG .18 .9 18 -.49 -8.5 19.00
DomRes 2.68 3.5 27 +2.38 +14.4 77.48
DoralFin If .32 3.1 3 +1.91 -79.1 10.27
DowChm 1.34 '2.9 9 -.85 -6.4 46:35
DukeEgy 1.24 4.6 17 +1.08 +6.4 26.95
Dynegy .... ... ... -.12 +.2 4.63
ETrade ... . ... 18 -.15 +28.3 19.18
EMC p ... ... 26 +.31 -6.0 13.98
EOG Ress .16 .2 17 +4.73 +93.0 68.87
Edisonlnt 1.00 2.3 12 +1.97 +37.0. 43.87
EIPasoCp .16 1.4 +.14 '+7.4 11.17
Elan ... ...... +1.31 -60.7 10.71
EDS .20 .8 ... +.21 +4.8 24.20
Emulex ... ... 25 +.68 +19.7 20.16
EnCanas .30 .7 .... +.82 +52.5 43.50
ENSCO .10 .2 31 +2.71 +48.7 47.21
Enterasy rs ... 14 +2.53 -9.0 13.10
EqOffPT 2.00 6.5 +.33 +5.4 30.68
Exelon 1.60 3.1 16 +1.01 +16.7 51.43
ExxonMbl 1.16 2.0 11 +1.73 +13.6 58.25
FPLGps 1.42 3.3 19 +1.40 +15.5 43.17
'FannieM If 1.04 2.2 8 -.15 -33.0 47.74
FedExCp .32 .3 21 +1.80 -.7 97.80
FedrDS 1.00 1.4 12 +.71 +20.3 69.53
FidINFn s 1.00 2.6 7 -1.21 +22.6 38.01
FirstData .24 .6 20 +2.08 -.6 42.28
FirstEngy 1.80 3.8 18 +.39 +18.6 46.84
FishrSci ... ... 25 -.35 +3.4 64.49
FlaRock s .60 1.2 25 +.71 +27.5 50.60
FootLockr .36 1.7 13 +1.51 -20.0 21.55
FordM .40 4.8 9 +.43 -42.6 8.40
FredMac 1.40 2.3 ... -.91 -15.7 62.12
FMCG 1.00 1.9 14 +.40 +34.4 51.37
Freescale ... ... 40 -.83 +45.8 25.99
FreescB n ... ... ... -.71 +42.3 26.12
Frontline 11.90 27.0 3 -.08 +16.2 44.02


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Comcast
Comc sp
Compuwre...
Conexant ...
Costco .46
CredSys
DRDGOLD ...
Danka
Dellnc
DobsonCm ...
eBay s
EchoStar 1.00
ElectArts ...
Emdeon
EvrgrSr ...
ExpScripts ...
ExtNetw
FifthThird 1.52
Finisar
Flextrn
Foundry
GenBiotc
Genta ...
Genzyme
GileadSci ...'
GloblInd ...
Google
HudsCity s .28
HumGen
IAC Inter s ...
IntgDv
Intel .40
Intellisync
Intersil .20
Intuit
JDS Uniph...
JetBlue
J JillGr


... 44 -.01 -19.1 26.92
... 43 +.19 -19.4 26.48
... 28 +.17 +29.5 8.30
... ... +.13 +19.1 2.37
.9 23 -.21 +2.9 49.81
... ... -1.24 -17.4 7.56
... ... +.06 -7.8 1.42
... ... +.02 -47.8 1.65
... 23 +.45 -29.2 29.85
.. ... +.59 +289.5 6.70
... 61 +.78 -23.2 44.67
... 8 +.34 -21.6 26.08
... 49 -1.03 -5.4 58.38
... 43 -.33 -5.3 7.73
... ... +1.37 +174.6 12.00
... 32 +1.69 +107.9 79.45
... 51 +.34 -22.7 5.06
3.8 16 -.86 -14.5 40.46
... ... +.10 -21.9 1.78
... 26 -.08 -27.6 10.00
... 37 +1.90 +5.3 13.86
... ... -.05 +29.3 .97
... 5 -.11 -19.3 * 1.42
... ... +.67 +32.8 77.12
... 40 +.28 +55.4 54.36
... 30 -.46 +50.1 1.2:44
89 +9.81 +107.6 400.21
2.4 26 -.26 +.9 11.59
... ... +.36 -20.4 9.57
... 14 +1.38 -5.9 28.87
... ... +.56 ; +2.2 11.81
1.6 , 19 +.17 +8.2 25.30
-.13 +149.5 5.09
.8 51 +.77 +55.4 25.96
... 27 +4.56 +21.4 53.42
... ... -.01 -28.0 . 2.28
... 92 -.53 -17.0 19.27
... ... +5.24 +24.3 18.51


FIt d%-itrnIon-. I vI'-% dl lr .-Ii
t% I N r t j tt ' s vllt 1 . 1,t 1 it im


It 'rdil I is s'rrt -in ditt**,.








uxcudS. Gtd Lu klduu'i ti.


Steve Jones Robert Woodard
Investment Representatives
Edward Jones
846 SW Baya Ave.
Lake City, FL 32025-4207
(386) 752-3847
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


GameStp ...
Gannett 1.16
Gap .18
Gateway
Genentch
GenMills 1.32
GMdb32A 1.12
GMdb32B 1.31.
GMdb33 1.56
Genworth - .30
GaPacif .70
Glamis
GlaxoSKIn 1.53


... 31 +.36 +62.2 36.27
1.8 12 -2.41 -23.1 62.79
1.1 13 -1.39 -19.2 17.06
... 49 -.17 -50.9 2.95
91 +2.22 +78.1 96.96
2.8 14- -.34 -4.0 47.74
5.1 ... -.76 -12.9 21.86
8.2 ... +.11 -30.6 16.01
9.0 +.02 -34.7 17.40
.9 13 +:72 +21.9 32.92
1.5 22+12.73 +25.9 47.20
... ... +.10 +29.0 22.13
3.1 ... -3.61 +5.3 49.92


GlobalSFe .60 1.4 46 +.63 +33.5 44.20
GoldFLtd .11 .7 ... +.66 +24.1 15.49
Goldcrpg .18 .9 33 +.56 +34.7 20.26
GoldWFn ..32 .5 14 +1.49 +5.4 64.72
GoldmanS 1.00 .8 13 +1.58 +26.5 131.58
Goodyear ... ... 8 +.54 +10.0 16.13
GrantPrde ... ... 36 +1.84 +91.8 38.46
GtAtPc ... ... 3 +.75 +180.5 28.75
Guidant .40 .6 47 +3.44 -13.8, 62.15
HCA Inc .60 1.2 16 +2.33 +29.3, 51.68
Hallibtn .50 .8 31 +5.31 +56.4. 61.37
HarleyD .64 1.2 16 +.15 -11.9 53.54
HarmonyG ... ... ... +.90 +35.7 12.58
HarrahE 1.45 2.2 20 +.85 +.6 67.32,
HItMgt .24 1.0 16 +1.68 +2.2 23.22
Heinz 1.20. 3.4 17 -.25 -10.0 35.08
HewlettP .32 1.1 36 +.88 +40.2 29.40
Hilton .16 .8 20 -.39 -8.2 20.87
HomeDp .40 .9 16 +.53 -.7 42.44


Name


JnprNtw
KLA Tnc .48
KnghtCap ...
Kulicke
LTX
LamRsch
Level3
LexarMd
LinearTch .40
Loudeye
MCI Inc s 6.00
MarvellT
Maxim ..50
Medlmun
Mercintr If
Microsoft .32
MillPhar
MnstrWw ...
NABI Bio ...
Nasd100Tr .41
NetwkAp ...
Novavax
Novell
Novius
Nvidia ...
OSI Phrm ...
OmniVisn ...
OnSmcnd ...
Oracle
PMC Sra ...
PRG Schlz ...
ParmTc
Patterson
PattUTI .16
Paychex .64
Powrwav
Qualcom .36
RF MicD ...


i. 1

. -- _ - -_ - _

Edward Jones ranked "Highest in
Investor Satisfaction With Full Service
Brokerage Firms"
J.D. Power and Associates 2005 Full
Service Investor Satisfaction Studys. -
Study based on responses from 6,637.
investors who used one of the 20 firms
profiled in the study. www.jdpower.com


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
HonwIllnti .83 2.3 20 +.33 +2.7 36.38
HostMarr .44 2.5 53 +.02 +.9 17.46
IMS HIth .08 .3 21 +.55 +5.3 24.45
INCO .40 .9 10 -1.36 +19.2 43.83
IntegES ... ... ... -.05 -90.7 .45
IntcntlEx n ... . ... ... -10.8 35.00
IBM .80 .9 19 +3.22 -11.0 87.77
IntlGame .50 1.8 24 +.71 -17.0 28.54
IntPap 1.00 3.2 11 +1.31 -26.5 30.89
Interpublic ... ... ... -.11 -26.5 9.85
JLG .02 .. 22 +3.59+119.7 43.12
JPMorgCh'1.36 3.6 19.. -.23 -2.5 38.03
JanusCap .04 .2 41 -.54 +11.2 18.70
JohnJn 1.32 2.1 .20 +1.96 -1.4 62.55
KB Homes .75 1.1 8 +1.24 +28.2 66.92
Kellogg , 1.11 2.5 19 -.30 -.2 44.57
KerrMcG .20 .2 10 +1.53 +46.8 84.83
KimbCIk 1.80 3.0 18 +.79 -9.1 59.84
KingPhrm ... :.. 17 +.58 +28.9 15.98
Kinross g If ... ... ... +.59 +6.3 7.48
KnightR 1.48 2.4 9 -.17 -6.9 62.33
Kohis ... ... 21 -1.45 +.1 49.23
LSI Log ... ... . .. +.07 +45.4 7.97
LaQuinta ... .... .. +.02- +20.5 10.95
LearCorp 1.00 3.5 +.56 -52.6 28.89
LehmBr .80 .6 13 +1.38 +45.2.127.00
LennarA .64 1.1 8 +.98 +.4 56.90
Lexmark ......13 +.25 -47.2 44.85
LibtyMA .;. ... ... -.25 -17,2 7.73
LillyEli 1.52 3.0 43 .-.64 -11.3 50.34
Limited .60 2.8 19 +.30 -6.0 21.65
LaPac .50 1.8 8 +1.85 +1.3 27.08


Wkly YTD Wkly
Najme Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Lu'-nt ... ... 11 +.06 -24.5 2.84
L,,:.a.jell .90 3.5 17 -.92 -9.9 26.07,
P.J&NA .56 2.1 16 +.12 -6.1 26.47
Et.E I.If .. ... 17 +2.17 +69.8 22.50,
r.i1-r.AlMirs ... ... 27. -.25 +6.0 38.55
[.l.rvl . .54 1.2 18 -.94 -3.0 46.84
t.lramion 1.32 2.2 10 +2.10 +56.9 59.02
Marir.M .68 2.3 ... +.45 -9.8 29.68
.1,r.E E .... ... 15 +.17 -29.2 14.51
r.1:,: . .80 2.7 15 +.73 -18.4 29.82
r.15i:;yEn .16 .4 28 -2.50 +7.3 37.50
f.Lln.y .50 3.3 15 -.18 -22.2 15.17
Mis.Tube ... ... 11 +1.31 +18.7 35.97
U.1i...r ... ... ... +.13 -28.3 3.80
,.Gr,nvHs .66 1.3 24 +.95 +15.3 52.76
.l,:1- ison .24 .5 ... +2.53 +53.8 48.38
r.l,: ie .... ... 37 +.68 +3.5 29.95
t,,3,:)Hlth ... ... 27 +.10 +27.3 52.95
,,3..:is .12 .4 23 -2.04 -21.0 27.75
-leITnic .39 .7 37 -.55 +13.2 56.25
&,ii. 'nFnc .80 2.4 18 -.42 +6.6 33.15
t.ltrr.eILyn .80 1.2 14 +.35 +12.5 67.26
f.lILie .52 1.0 8 +.70 +26.1 51.08
f.r,:,:,nT ... ... 53 +.53 +14.8 14.18
r.1Ilil p 2.51 6.0 59 +2.24 -34.8 41.59
.liliuUFJ. .08 .6 ... -.04 +30.1 13.30
r.1mn iitl .40 1.5 5 +.32 -31.1 26.64
Monsnto .68 .9 78 +3.65 +32.3 73.47
Montpelr 1.44 7.3 ... +1.30 -41.1 19.66
MorgStan 1.08 1.9 16, *.22 ... 55.50
Motorola .16 .7 15 +.30 +38.7 23.86
NCR Cps ... . ... 11" -.13 -14.1 29.75
NRG,Egy , . ... ... +5.05 +20.0 43.25
Nabors ... ... 20 +3.99 +33.9 68.66
NatlCity 1.48 4.4 9 -.25 -10.2 33.72
NatGrid 2.17 4.6 ... +1.04 -1.9 47.08


NOilVarco ...
NatSemi ,12
NY CmtyB 1.00
NewmtM .40
NewsCpA .12
NewsCpB .10
NiSource .92
NobleCorp .16
NobleEn s .20
NokiaCp .44
Nordstrm s .34
NorflkSo .52
NortelNet ...
NoFrkBc .88
Nucor , .60
OcciPet 1.44
OffcDpt
Owensll
PG&ECp 1.20
PPLCps 1.00
PaylShoe ...
PeabdyE s .38
Penney .50
PepsiCo 1.04
Pfizer .76
PhelpD 1.50
Pier 1 .40
PioNtrl .24
PlacerD .10
Pridelntl If :..
Prudent .78
PulteH s .16
QuantaSvc ...
QkslvRess ...
QwestCm ....
Raytheon .88
ReliantEn ..
RiteAid
Rowan .25
SBC Com 1-.29
SLM Cp .88
Safeway .20
StJude


... 34 +3.24 +67.3 59.04
.5 26 +2.16 +43.8 25.82
5.9 13 +.53 -17.8 16.90
.9 46, +2.02 +4.3 46.33
.8 ... -.42 -22.2 14.51
.7 49 -.33 -20.8 15.20
4.3 15 -.28 -5.4 21.56
.2 39 +3.15 +41.0 70.15
.5 14 +1.01 +22.1 37.63
2.5 ... +.16 +10.7 17.34
.9 22 -.12 +60.5, 37.51
1.2 15 +1.48 +21.2 43.87
... ... -.12 -11.8 3.06
3.3 13 -.10 -6.8 26.90
.9 8 -1.51 +21.0 63.34
1.9 6 +1.03 +28.6 75.05
... 40 +.48 +63.0 - 28.29
S10 +1.66 -4.8 21.56
3.4 9 +.72 +7.5 35.77
3.4 17 +.52 +10.7 29.48
... 32 +.88 +75.6 21.60,
.5 30 -2.09 +82.8 73.94
.9 17 -.35 +31.3 54.37
1.8 25 -.18 +12.1 + 58.52
3.5 19 -.83 -19.7 21.60
1.1 7 +6.26 +32.6 131.19
3.4 69 -.49 -40.4 11.75
.5 15 +2.83 +43.2 50.25
.5 92 +.35 +11.9 21.11
.., 46 +1:45 +43.9 29.55
1.0 12 +2.12 +38.2 75.96
.4 8 +2.25 +27.7 40.75
... ... -.40 +76.1 14.09
... 49 +3.51 +56.5 38.38
... ... +.20 +11.9 4.97
2.3 21 +.71 -2.6 37.81
... .... +.01 -32.0 9.28
... 10 +.27 -2.2 3.58
24 ,+1.92 +35.3 35.05
5.3 21 +.43 -5.4 24.38
1.7 15 -.72 -.2 53.26
.9 18 , -.02 +18.4, 23.37
..., 37 ... +21.4 50.91


Name


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div .YId PE Chg %Chg Last


StPaulTrav .92 2.0 17 +.43 +25.3 46.45
Saks ... ... 21 -.99 +20.3 17.46
Salesforce ... ... ... +1.29 +69.7 28.75
SaraLee .79 4.4 33 -.18 -25.6 17.96
SchergPI .22 .1.1 ... -:02 -5.7 19.70
Schimb .84 .9 31 +3.01 +42.0 95.05
Schwab .10 .7 33. -1.04 +25.1 14.96
SciAtlanta .04 .1 26 +3.25 +27.7 42.15
SeagateT .32 1.9. 9 +1.06 -1.7 16.98
SempraEn 1.16 2.7 11 -.89 +15.4 42.34
SierrPac ... ... 18 +.36 +22.9 12.90
Smithlnts .24 .7 26 +2.91 +31.3 35.72
Solectrn ... ... ... -.02 -33.8 3.53
SouthnCo 1.49 4.3 16 +.34 +3.8 34.79


SwstAirl . .02
SwnEngys ...
SovrgnBcp .24
SprintNex .10
StarwdHtl .84
StateStr .72
sTGold
Stryker .09
Suncorg .24
Sunoco s .80
SymblT .02
Sysco .68
TJX .24
,TXU Corp 3.30
TaiwSemi .32
Target .40
TenetHIth ...
Teradyn
Tesoro .40
Texinst .12
3M Co 1.68
Tidwtr .60
TimeWarn '.20
TollBros s
Transocn
TriadH
Tribune .72
Tycolntl .40
Tyson .16
UnionPac 1.20
Unisys
UtdMicro .01
UPS B 1.32
US Bancrp 1.20
USSteel .40
Utdhlth s .02
Univision
UnumProv .30
ValeroE .40
VerizonCm 1.62
ViacomB ..28
Vishay
Visteon If
Vodafone .76
Wachovia 2.04
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Walterlnd .16
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WellsFrgo 2.08
WDigiti
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XTOEgys .30
Xerox
YumBrds .46
Zimmer


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AMEX Most Active


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Name


RealNwk ...
RedHat
RschMotn ...
SFBC Intl ...
SanDisk
Sanmina ...
SearsHIdgs ...
SiebelSys .10
SST . ..
SiriusS
SkywksSol
SmurfStne ...
Sonus
Staples s .17
Starbucks s ...
SunMicro ....
SunPower n...
Symantec s ...
Synopsys ...
TaroPh
TASER s ...
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .27
3Com
TibcoSft ...
UTStrcm ...
UndArmr n ...
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Vimicro n
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Yahoo


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AWtrStar ...
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ApolloG g ...
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CanArgo
Cheniere s ... ...
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DJIA Diam 2.16 2.0
DesertSng ...
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EldorGldg ...
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HomeSol
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Name Div YId
iShREst s 2.60 4.0
iShSPSml s .50 .9
IntrNAP
IvaxCorp ... ....
MadCatz g ... .:
Miramar
NatGsSvcs ...
NOrion g
NthgtM g ...
OilSvHT .62 .5
Palatin
PetrofdE g 2.04 ...
ProvETg 1.44 ...
Qnstake gn .
RegBkHT 4.90 3.5
Rentech
RetailHT' 5.05 1.0
SemiHTr .23 .6
SilvWhtn gn ...
Sinovac n
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SP Mid 1.34 1.0
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SPHIthC .39 1.2
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SP Fncl .69 2.2
SP Inds .43 1.4
SPTech .42 1.9
SP Util .98 3.1
TanRng gn ...
Telkonet
UltraPt gs ... :..
UtilHTr 3.88 3.5
Viragen h
Yamana g ..


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-.01 -60.2 .37
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90 +.17' -6.9 2.71
36 +.13 -15.3 1.44
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... +.23 -35.0 .65
.. +.31 +50.7 4.55


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Weekly Dow Jones


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i � _I







Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


DOWNTOWN: Activities like Finally Friday bring life back to the area
Continued From Page 1C


escape the "hurricane mad-
ness" of FEMA trailers and
blue tarp roofs and likes hav-
ing her business in downtown
Lake City, Greeley said.
'The ambiance. It reminds
me of the little shops, the little
downtown that I had growing
up. It's a step back in time
rather than the malls and shop- _
ping centers where everything
is the same. Everything down
here is unique, it's individual,"
Greeley said.
"Downtown you get just as
much fun looking at the build-
ings as the shops," Greeley
said. "I feel like I'm part of
something in Lake City." .
She credits the Downtown
Action Committee with con-
tributing to a sense of belong-
ing with the activities in "
Olustee Park - such as
Finally Friday and a recent car Rupped
show - that bring people City.
downtown.
"It's not all about money. The custom
movies are free, the entertain- a table
ment is free. They get people The
out to gather, it's (downtown) a 124 N
gathering place," Greeley said. and re
Although she has only been Ave. o
downtown for two months, It s
Greeley said customers in the jewelry
community have filled her Tactic
store with furniture and other Ponde
items for sale on consignment woven
and she thinks business is fine ar
"going to be O.K" Stoi
"I feel like I'm a service to Hanco
the community. These ladies has n
are here practically exchanging first lc
things in the store," Greeley "M(
said, motioning toward three traffic


'a
0...1'
a'.'.

-Aao. 'no.
-~ A
I.,..


'I


. 0




JENNIFER CHASTEE
rt's Bakery and Cafe is just one of the businesses that adds to the ambiance in dow


mers sitting and talking at
e'that was for sale.
Silver Chest opened at
. Marion Ave. in March
-opened at 218 N. Marion
an Nov. 15.
sells handcrafted silver
ry - primarily from
, Mexico - handcrafted
erosa Pine chests, hand-
rugs, wool purses and
rt among other items.
re Manager Amber
)ck said the new location
more parking than their
location did.
ore parking, more foot
down here. Because of


the restaurants, there are more
people walking," Hancock said.
Owner David Charron said,
"I just like it better down here.
The ambiance is nice and
you've got the old town feel.
You've got the DAC and we all
help each other out and you
won't get that support in other
places."
Tammy Robbins opened the
Marion Street Cafe at 279 N.
Marion Ave. in February. It was
her first venture and she want-
ed a place where people didn't
just drive up and take their food
away with them.
Volunteers helped her


remodel her shop,
per top coffee bar,
chairs and sofas,
chairs and walls
bookshelves and a:
"It's beautiful
there's a quaintne
said. "I wanted peo
in and enjoy them
"I love coffee, I
and Lake City h
Robbins said. '"W
place to sit and
talk. It's like a hea
.makes you feel goo
Along with fresi
soup, salads,
quiche and dessei


... gourmet teas and an infinite
4, / combination of specialty cof-
O "pp /, fees custom-made for cus-
tomers.
Book lovers can exchange
f.' , three used books for one new
one or purchase a book for one
third of the cover price. There
are chess sets, gift baskets,
imported teas and cookies and
original art for sale.
Robbins also offers wireless
:Internet access on the store
laptop or yours for $2.95 per
hour, $4.95 per day or $8.95
monthly.
As far as business is con-
cerned Robbins said she
thinks it is good, but that busi-
ness at her store and down-
town in general, is "up and
down."
"It's a struggle. But it's a
N/Lake City Reporter good one. It's fun and I think
ntown Lake there's going to be some huge
changes in Lake City in the
next few years, especially
with its cop- downtown," Robbins said.
upholstered She cited the Downtown
tables and Action Committee (DAC) with
lined with parades, fireworks and the
rt. Festival of Lights as benefits to
building, having a business downtown.
ss," Robbins "I've never seen a place
ople to come where there are so many peo-
selves." ple who want to offer things to
I love books the community on a regular
ad neither," basis," Robbins said.
Te needed a "DAC is looking for ideas
unwind and about downtown and Lake
ling place. It City. What would you like to
od." see? We're looking for input,"
hly prepared Kimler said.
sandwiches, The DAC number is (386)
rts she sells 755-9023.


RESUMANIA
Continued From 1C

missed the mark:
"INTERESTS: Composing
a variety of music, writing
poems, watching Court TV."
A modern-day troubadour
with a passion for the law.
"OBJECTIVE: Looking
for a full-time/part-time job
to make money."
Aren't we all...
The objective section of a
resume gives a job seeker
the opportunity to provide a
summary of his or her quali-
fications and how they apply
to the open position. It
should lihk the needs of the
company with the back-
ground and expertise of the
applicant; it should not be a
platform for personal
requests or philosophizing,
as. this job candidate
demonstrates:
"OBJECTIVE: My per-
spectives are as follows:
Working overtime is fine.
Job and personal life don't
mix. Wasting company time
is wrong."
Hear, hear!
COVER LETTER: "I
prefer a fast-paste work


environment."
For life's
situations.


stickiest


* Max Messmer is chairman
and CEO of Robert Half
International Inc., a
specialized staffing firm, and
author of 'Managing Your
Career For Dummies' and
'Job Hunting For Dummies.'


Charter boat captains

tally storm losses


By MELISSA NELSON
Associated Press
PENSACOLA - Charter
boat owners from KeyWest to
Corpus Christi, Texas, are
joining forces to convince
Congress of the need for post-
Hurricane Katrina economic
relief.' ..
The National Association of
Charter Boat Captains began a
series of meetings with Gulf
Coast charter boat owners in
mid-October in Mississippi
and will conclude the meet-
ings in South Florida next
month. The association met
Friday with Pensacola boat
owners.
"If there's a silver lining to
Katrina, it's that we've come
together as an industry across
the gulf. When we all, come
together as five gulf states, we
have a more powerful voice,"
said Bobbi Walker, executive
director of the association, told


the Pensacola group.
The 3,000 member associa-
tion hopes to convince
Congress to approve low-inter-
est loans, grants and other
assistance by compiling an
economic impact survey of
charter boat losses from
recent hurricanes.
Bob Zales II, the associa-
tion's president, said charter
boat bookings are down
80 percent at his Panama City
business since Katrina hit. He
doesn't expect business to
improve anytime soon
because of a wave of negative
publicity about conditions on
the Gulf Coast.
Another problem, fish popu-
lations were widely scattered
by the numerous hurricanes
to strike the region. When
Hurricane Ivan struck the
Florida Panhandle in
September 2004, it destroyed
many of the reefs where fish
gather, he said.


SMALL TALK
Continued From 2C
a sensible way to do it -
taking the time to set up a
plan carefully will help
ensure you get one that
works best for your
company.
It's a good idea to consult
with a tax professional
before setting up any retire-
ment plan - and, to be on
the safe side, before you
make any big tax decision.
There are other impor-
tant tax issues to be think-
ing about at this point in the
year.
For example, if, you're
going to owe 2005 taxes, do
you know how you're going
to be paying them? Do you
have a sense of what your
cash flow will be like?
Should you be thinking
about filing for an extension
of the time to file your tax
return (keeping in mind you
still need to pay your taxes
by next year's April 17
deadline)?


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Legal

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 05-202-CP
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
MOLLIE ADSIT JOYNES OTTINGER
a/k/a MOLLIE J. OTTINGER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ES-
TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the Estate of MOL-
LIE J. OTTINGER, Case File Number
05-202-CP, is pending in the Circuit
Court for' Columbia County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is
Columbia County Courthouse, Lake
City, Florida. The Personal Representa-
tive of the estate is Kim Elizabeth Choy-
nowski, whose address is 11793 S.E.
Williams Lane, Tequesta, Florida 33469.
The name .and address of the Personal
Representative's attorney is set forth be-
low.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITHIN
THREE, MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of
the above Court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be in writing and must
indicate the basis for the claim, the name
and address for the creditor or his agent
.r [i.:.rr..., .in. the amount claimed. If
the clari.-; . r:.r jt due, the date when it"
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of he uncertainty shall be stated.
If the claim is secured, the security shall
be described. The Claimarit shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to the
Clerk to enable the Clerk to mail one
copy to each Personal Representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Adminis-
tration has been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jection they may have that challenges the
validity of the decedent's Will, the quali-
fications of the Personal Representative
e, or the venue or jurisdiction of the
Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this No-
tice of Administration: November 20,
2005.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Dale C. Ferguson
P.O. Box 111
Lake City, Florida 32056-0111
(386) 752-1920
Florida Bar No. 024311
KIM ELIZABETH CHOYNOWSKI AS


Marine/Repairs

REMCO PROP REPAIR
Aluminum & Stainless Welding.
Prop Shaft & Drive Shaft Repair
386-965-0051


Painting Service

Creative Interiors LLC
Residential & Commercial Painting
.Service, licensed and insured, exp
w/references. Free quotes. JB Par-
rish 386-365-4091or 386-752-8977

N & N:'We come from the old
school. Affordable painting &
pressure washing. Since 1952. Save
$100 on all paint jobs by calling:
386-965-0482 or 386-697-6237
Free Estimates.

Nick's Painting & Pressure
Washing. 20 yrs exp. Quality Work,
Free Estimates. Will Meet or Beat
all other Estimates. 386-344-4242

Painting & Handyman Service
Painting, Home Repair, Remodel,
Drywall Repair, & Pressure Wash
Call Mike Lainhart 386-454-7060


Home Improvements

MITCHELL / HILGERSON LLC
Kitchen & Bath Remodeling.
Electrical repairs, Carpentry.
Paint & Trim Call 386-365-9909


.1, Tll ,


.1:.'


Legal

Personal Representative of the Estate of
Mollie J. Ottinger,
deceased
04500435
November 20, 27, 2005





020 Lost & Found

Found: Clip on Earring at Walmart.
Call to identify 386-755-6065

Lost Dog: 41 N & 1-10.
Japanese Chin, 10lbs, wearing Gator
collar w/Black & White fur.
Reward! Call 386-397-1647
LOST MINIATURE Dachshund,
Female, Name is Jessie. Red smooth
coat, white on face. Lost in Emerald
Forest S/D off Branford Hwy.
Belongs to a 10 yr old Boy who is
Heart Broken. 386-754-9427,
LOST TWO Kittens, 4-5 months
old on Birley Ave. One Torti
(Brown Calico), One gray Tabby.
Call 386-719-4900/965-1500
Lost: Walker Hound, Female,
White & Brown. Just had surgery.
Last Seen in Wellborn near
Lowe Lake Rd.386-963-2411


060 Services

Country Living & 24 hour care at
senior living home. Private rooms &
meals incl. Alheizmiers welcome.
Dr. trans. avail. 386-397-2920

GET YOUR Home Holiday Ready!
Exp. Maid will clean your home, do
your laundry. Competitive Rates &
Ref. Avail. Call 386-935-1888
Holiday or General Housekeeping.
Relatives Coming? Let me do the
Dirty Work! Errands, Homes,
Offices or Move Outs. Free
Estimates, Ref. Avail.
,386-963-1554 or 386-365-4103


091 Talk Lines

START DATING TONIGHT!
Play the Florida dating game.
Call toll free:
1-800-ROMANCE ext 1611.


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


C'.: ": .. * '" " " " i '*- " . :'. ".:. i

4 line minimum'2.55 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 more .................. .990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.


Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month .............. '60.00
$9.50 each additional line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.



: . . . . .. .

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 fur-
ther information be required regarding pay-
ments or credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the accounting department.


- - - r . , . .. .
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
person, and some ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad copy to the
Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the
Classified Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.com


1^ ". -

Ad is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon.,- 9:00 a.m.
S � , .'




Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


Advertising copy is subject to approval by the
Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject, or
classify all advertisements under appropriate head-
ings. 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 incor-
rect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any
omission of advertisements ordered to be published,
nor for any general, special or consequential dam-
ages. Advertising language must comply with
Federal, State or local laws regarding the prohibition
of discrimination in employment, housing and public
accommodations. Standard abbreviations are accept-
able; however, the first word of each ad may not be
abbreviated.


ioo Job
Opportunities


01556185






Want steady work w/stable
Company. Good equipment
w/ good wages & a full benefits
Pkg. Home daily, off weekends.
CDL-A req'd. F/T
Call Columbia Grain
386-755-7700


01556187
. , - "?' ;. '
� . .d , ."


STAY IN THE
"SWEET PART"
OF THE SOUTH
*- Top pay-up to .40 cpm w/5 yrs
*- Guaranteed Hometime
*- Health & Disability Ins. Avail.
*-Life & Dental Ins. Provided
-401K available
* Safety Bonus
Call 800-874-4270 # 6
Highway 301 South, Starke, FL.
www.davis-express.com


01556283
A/C Service Technician
Needed.Must have Driver
License. Will pay well
for productivity.
(386) 752-8558


03527992

Lake City Reporter

is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier
for Columbia City to Old Wire
Rd/SR47, Herlong 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!


Home Maintenance Pressure Cleaning


HOME REPAIRS
Yard Work, Electrical, Plumbing,
Roofs, Painting & Much More.
Call 386-884-0004

Lawn & Landscape Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
Sming, design. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.
TIME TO MULCH
Make your flower beds look like
new. Delivered & spread or just
delivery. 386-935-6595

Services

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

Drywall Services

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

Pressure Cleaning

EARL'S PURE
Pressure Washing & Painting.
Free Estimates Earl Goff
386-935-3230


EARL'S PURE
Pressure Washing & Painting.
Free Estimates Earl Goff
386-935-3230


Land Services

ea Bulldozer Work! Tractor
work, root raking, bush hogging,
seeding, sodding, disking, site prep
& landscape work. Custom Lawn
care. Irrigation Repair &
Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200

BUSH HOG - Mowing Services
Lake City & Lake Butler area. New
John Deere Tractor. 50 mile Lake
City radius. Call 386-755-2065


Tree Service

Hazardous TREE TRIMMING,
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 15 years experience.
386-590-7798 or 386-963-3360


Bankruptcy/Divorce

#1 IN BUSINESS SERVICES
Divorce, Bankruptcy, Resumes
RE Closings, Legal Forms
248 N Marion Av. 755-8717


t1n Job
100 Opportunities

03527993
Lake City Reporter

is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
Fort White area, CR18 & CR27.
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!

04500113

Lake City Reporter
Creative Director
Immediate opening for person
with high level of design and
creative skills. Must have
experience using Quark'Xpress,
Photo Shop, Illustrator, Adobe
InDesign and Acrobat. Person
will oversee daily operation of
Creative Services department.
2-4 years newspaper or other
graphic position and supervisory
experience helpful. Salary will be
based on work experience and
creative abilities. Medical benefits
and 401k available.
Send resume to:
Dave Kimler
180 E. Duval St.
Lake City, FL 32055
email:
dkimler) lakecityreporter.com

04500115


PEMCO5
.
L-

� i.,:>.. �. "

Join the Industry Leader!
This is the opportunity you have
been waiting for!
Pemco World Air Services,
located in Dothan, Alabama,
currently has openings in the
following classifications:
-+ Aircraft Mechanics
->- Aircraft Structural Mechanics
>- Production Managers
- Production Supervisors
-* QA Auditor

Salary is commensurate with
experience. We offer an excellent
benefit package and relocation
assistance. To learn more about
Pemco, please visit our web site
at www.pemcoaviationgroup.com
Interested parties should submit
. their resume to
bobby. granger( pemcoair.com
or fax to (334)983-7046.
EOE M/F/D/V �

04500195
JUVENILE PROBATION
OFFICER
F/T Non-Career Service position
with Dept. of Juvenile Justice.
Working with delinquent youth.
A four year degree and back-
ground screening required,
reliable, transportation and
flexibility to work in either
Suwannee or Columbia Counties.
Mail State of Florida application
to Tom Witt, 690 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, FL 32055
Fax: 386-758-1532.
Equal Employment Opportunity

05508530
WATER/WASTE WATER
TREATMENT OPERATOR
Advent Christian Village
386-658-5627(JOBS)
www.ACVillage.net
Valid FL C water or waste water
treatment certification required;
dual certification preferred. Will
consider trainee with 3+ yrs' prior
training/experience. Good
Benefits, great working
environment. EOE; Drug Free
Workplace, Criminal background
checks required. Apply in person
at ACV Personnel Department
Mon thru Fri. 9:00 a.m. until 4:00
p.m., Carter Village Hall, 10680
CR 136, Dowling Park, FL; fax
resume to (386) 658-5160


business operations. Duties
include management of
accounting records, including
tenant receivables and
account payable, real estate lease
administration and overseeing
property maintenance.
Accounting degree preferred.
Knowledge of Quickbooks &
Microsoft Office required.
Applicant should have
excellent public relation skills
and ability to multi-task. Salary
based on experience and/or
education. Send resume to P.O.
Box 3566, Lake City, FL., 32056

Accounting Manager
Experience in G/L, A/R, A/P & P/R
Salary Open. Fax resume to:
386-397-1130


noo Job
Opportunities

04500267
Lake City Reporter

is currently accepting applications
for an Assistant District Sales
Manager. Are you focused, detail
oriented, dedicated, hard-working
and have superior people skills?
If so-WE WANT YOU!!
Responsibilities include:
delivery of down routes when
necessary, handling customer
service related opportunities
which include redelivery of
newspapers, minimal truck
driving which requires a class D
license that may be obtained after
employment and help supervise
independent newspaper
contractors. Forklift certification
a plus but not required.
Apply to Lake City Reporter,
Attn: Circulation Director,
P.O. Box 1709
Lake City, FL 32056.
Questions and/or resumes can
be submitted by Email to:
rwaters(@lakecityreporter.com

04500270
Structural Steel
Erection Foreman
Excellent pay & Benefits. Vehicle
provided. Call 904-707-8262

04500341
DIETARY TECHNICIAN
NEEDED
Must have DEGREE in
Nutrition Therapy or related field.
FT/Benefits/Vacation.
Contact Bette Forshaw NHA at
386-362-7860 or apply at
Suwannee Health Care
Center 1620 E Helvenston Street
Live Oak, Florida 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F

04500347
Carpet Salesperson,
Experienced
Fax Resume to: 386-752-6607
or Apply in Person at: Morrell's
461 SW Deputy Jeff Davis Lane
Lake City, FL 32024
Apply Monday - Friday

04500363
SINGLE COPY
INDEPENDENT
CONTRACTOR
"Be Your,Own Boss"
Lake City Reporter,

is currently looking for an
Independent Carrier for an early
morning Single Copy route.
Route is located on US Highway
90 and Baya Avenue area. Route
has 20 plus Dealer locations and
20 plus rack locations -to service
Tuesday - Sunday.
The amount of papers varies
from 800 - 1200 per day.
Inserting required, Daily recovery
runs as needed to maximize your
profits and a large dependable
vehicle is needed to accommodate
large volume of newspapers.
Highly motivated and energetic
people are encouraged to inquire.
Stop by the Lake City Reporter
and fill out an Independent
.Carrier information sheet and/or
email jacquez-lcr(0myway.com
for more information.

04500373
ELECTRICAL HELPER
NEEDED
DFWP
Call 904-674-8628

04500382
We are looking for a Self
Motivated Individual with good
organization skills to work with
disabled people. You must have a
high school diploma or GED, a
bachelors degree (or 4 years
experience working with the
disabled), reliable transportation
with bodily injury insurance,
good documentation skills, and a
willingness to assist people with
keeping their independence.
904-966-2100
call after 10:00 a.m

04500400
City of Lake City
Currently has openings for
The following positions:
Executive Assistant 0506(13)
Concrete Finisher 0506(18)
Maintenance Worker 0506(19)
Public Safety Dispatcher
0506(20)
Deadline for these positions is
Wednesday,
November 23, 2005.
For a complete list of minimum
qualifications and to fill out an
application, please visit us at:
City Hall, 205 N. Marion Avenue;
Lake City, Florida 32055.
Our website is
www.ci.lake-city.fl.us
The City of Lake City is an
EEO/AA/ADA/VP employer

04500417
Finance Manager
Westfield Group seeking financial
manager to oversee multi


S ( Need Help? Let Us Write YorClassified Ad


SUNBELT TRANSPORT
Call Bonnie: 800-793-0953
Or Apply Online!
www.patriottrans.coin

04500469
$1000 SIGN-ON
Dedicated South & SE runs
High Miles, Weekends at Home


Pemberton


For more info call
888-PEMBERTON
888-736-2378
6 months OTR. w/Hazmat req.


noo Job
Opportunities

04500430




MEDICAL
TECHNOLOGIST at RTI
Are you a state of Florida
licensed Medical Technologist
looking to get out of the
hospital setting? Regeneration
Technologies (RTI), a state of
the art medical device company,
ideal for employment in an
industrial setting, is seeking a
motivated, enthusiastic, Medical
Technologist licensed in the areas
of Serology, Immunohematology,
and Micrpbiology to work 2nd
shift. Workplace setting allows
candidate to focus on developing
skills, enhancing career in a
structured and goal oriented
Biomedical Laboratory
environment. Competitive
salary with excellent benefits.
For more details regarding
shift and to apply, please visit
www.rtix.com/company/
jobsearch.cfm.
EOE DF.'.'P

05508356
Lake City Reporter

is currently looking for a
Single Copy Independent Carrier
in the Lake 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!

05508491
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. 401K,
Health/Dental/Life Insurance,
paid holidays/vacations. Apply at
Gilman Building Products, 6640
CR 218, Maxville, FL or fax
resume to (904) 289-7736.

05508531
Come enjoy the Holiday's at
Bath & Body Works.
Now hiring seasonal help.
Apply in person at the
Lake City Mall

05508539




Hiring Kitchen Manager & Cooks
Minimum 5yrs exp. in
supervision. Also cooks need at
least 2 yrs family, dining exp.
No Phone Calls&

05508553
Salesperson-Lumber Sales
Must be people savvy
Will train - Great benefits
Apply in person
Idaho Timber of Florida
1786 SEFSR 100
Lake City, FL. 32025
Call 386-755-5555

05508561
AUTO BODY TECHNICIANS
needed @ Autocrafters Collision
Repair in Macclenny. Exp.
and I-Car Certified. Full
Benefits Pkg. Apply in person @
180 S. Lowder St. or call
Randy Sikes 904-259-3001

05508587
Class "A" Industrial Mechanic
for 3rd Shift Maintenance Crew.
Must have 5 yrs exp. Pay ranges
from $16.96 + .26-Shift Diff. We
are an EECC, Drug Free Work
Place. 401K, Health/Dental/Life
Insurance, paid Holidays
& Vacations. Apply at
Gilman Building Products,
6640 CR 218, Maxville, FL
32234 or fax to 904-289-7736

05508589
The Florida Times Union
is looking for an individual to
Deliver Newspaper Routes in
Lake City, Wellborn, and the
White Springs area. Route takes
about 2 1/2 hrs each morning
w/an approximate
income of $1,000 mth.
If interested please call our
Lake City office at 386-752-5121

05508597.
Driver/Flatbed
NEW PAY INCREASE!!
Up to 39j/mi
ALL MILES
HOME EVERY NITE
& HOME WEEKENDS
FL & GA Dispatch
BCBS Family Insurance Plan
Starting at only $39.95/wk!
Min. 23 yrs. old & 1 YEAR OTR
FLATBED EXPERIENCE
REQUIRED








LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


n00 Job
0 Opportunities
0M500353
DRIVER
A- * NEW PAY PACKAGE* *
TNT Logistics is hiring qualified
Drivers for our locomotive
fueling environment in
JACKSONVILLE. CDL A,
HazMat & Tanker endorsement,
2 years tractor trailer exp
required. Must be able to
work nights and weekends.
Full time local work with
excellent benefits package.
Call toll-free
1-877-628-8728 or
904-545-5432 EOE.

045(0)420
$1,036 PER WEEK
This is what our average
Driver earns, could be more.
Class A CDL Required.
Great Benefits and 401K.
Flatbed drivers wanted now!
Minimum 3 out of 4 weekends
Home guaranteed each month.
Call Amy, Jessica, or Rachel
Now at:
800-545-3230
Owner Operators needed also!!

Tom Nehl Truck Company
Is looking for Warehouse/Delivery
Driver. Must have clean MVR and
be able to pass drug test. Full Time
position, Good Benefits. Apply at
383 S.W. Arrowhead Terrace,
Lake City, FL 32024. 386-755-9527


A/C TECH $14-18/hr
Need 5 yr AC exp, completion c
AC school, own tools. Choose
days @ 10hrs/wk or 5 days @
8hrs/wk sched. Smoke/Drug fr
only. Fax resume to 352-377-20(
or apply at:
1231 SW 3rd Ave, Gainesville
AFTER SCHOOL Tutor needed
Would you like to teach part tim
From 3:30 to 6:30 working with
students. If so call 386-758-471
between 2-5 pm.


of
4


100 0ob
SOpportunities
Delivery Route Driver/warehouse
person needed, F/T position. Class
B license a must. Salary plus Health
& Dental. 401K programs avail.
Call 386-754-5561
DEPENDABLE INSURED
Commercial Tile Setters with Crews
needed. Great pay, Fast Track.
386-755-1586 or e-mail Cheryl at
rimrockdesign.com
Do you want to work in a flower
shop? P.T.Needed. $6.00 hr.
Previous floral work wanted, not
required. Includes answering
phones, delivering, & floral
arrangements. 755-8798 for appt.
ELECTRICIANS, ALL LEVELS,
Comm & Resi, SIGN-ON-BONUS.
Call for Interview 1-888-483-8823
or 352-237-8821. EOE/DFWP
Experienced Front Desk Clerk
Apply at Howard Johnson
3072 West Hwy 90 Lake City
No Phone Calls Please
FLAT BED DRIVERS
Atlantic Truck Lines
$4,000.00 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
Green Acres Learning Center
has F/T teacher position open.
CDA's preferred. Apply in person at
1126 SW Main Blvd. Lake City.
386-755-1234. No.Phone Calls
HAIR STYLIST: Creative Images
is seeking 1 F/T stylist. 2 yrs min.
exp. Commission base pay. Located
in Lake City Mall. High Walk in
Traffic. 386-758-6850


HEALTH & FITNESS
ee Positions available for Front
69 Desk/Sales, Child Care/Custodial
Staff & Personal Trainer.
Growing business.
Great pay & benefits. Apply at
d. M & M Fitness, Westfield Square.


e?
2-3
0


BLUE JEAN JOB
$ Money $
.Seeking sharp go getters, Able to
TRAVEL USA. Demo chemical
products. Good people skills &
enjoy working in a Rock in Roll
evir. Call Kelly 1-800-201-3293.
9-6. Must start immed.


Bookkeeper Needed
F/T position. Quickbooks
experience required.
Call 386-752-8558


CDL Truck Driver Needed
w/Dump Trailer experience
No more than 4 points need apply.
Call 386-867-3432
CLERICAL
Different Positions Available
All Levels
Fax Resume to . 3_,:---5-579,1 or
Call 386-755-199-1 for an-apptf.--
W, al-Staf Personnel
CLERICAL
Wal-Staf is now hiring for an
Accounts Payable Clerk
Must have strong Clerical skills :
Backgrd & Drug Screens required
Fax resume to: 386-755-7911 or
Call for an appt 386-755-1991

Connect With Some Extra Cash
During Your Winter Break!

CLIENT G!C
ClientLogic is Hiring
, Temporary Call
Center Positions
Assisting Customers.
* All applicants welcome.
* High school and college students
encouraged to apply.
* Good communication skills and
computer experience preferred.
Assignments from 7-14 days,
Christmas holiday work required.
December18-31,2005. Vadous schedules possible.
$10 per hour
for all who fully complete assignment
Call (386) 754-8600 for more information
or apply in person:
1152 SW Business Point Drive
Lake City, FL 32025



HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistant

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


HELP WANTED
for Roofing and Metal
Building construction.
Call Randy 386-344-0997


100 Job
SOpportunities
HELP WANTED Top Climber/
Bucket Operator. Minimum
"B" Class CDL w/airbreaks.
Drug Testing Dedge Tree Service
Call 386-963-5026
HOUSEKEEPER WANTED
in Lake City, references &
experienced required. Will pay by
the hour. Please call 386-984-5673
HUNGRY HOWIES is hiring
delivery drivers. Must have car
w/insurance & 2 yrs. driving exp.
Flex schedule. F/T & P/T avail.
CASH PAID DAILY!
Earn $8. - $15./ hour. Apply in
person at 857 SW Main Blvd.
HURRICANE WORKERS
Needed. Good Pay
South Florida
386-623-1992
INDUSTRIAL
New to Lake'City?
Tired of looking for work on your
own? Various positions
available/All Shifts
Must be-able to lift up to 70Ibs
Drug Screens & Backgrd Check req
Call 386-755-1991
05508606



GYPSUM EXPRESS
Flatbed & Van Drivers
Regional-Home Weekends
Class A CDL - lyr Exp.
We have the top
pay in Jacksonville
Qualcomm Dispatch
Apply: Imesom Park
904-751-9193
888-565-0518
Follow Our Red Trucks!

NEEDED!!!!
MECHANIC
Need exp with GM Motors
Automatic Transmissions
Certified a Plus!!
Please call for an interview
Wal-Staf Personnel
386-755-1991
Drug screens & Backgrd Check req


Career-minded

Sales People Needed

* Good pay structure
* Brand new facility
* Insurance & 401k
* Great organization
Call
964-3200
or apply in person at
15000 Hwy 301 S. * Starke, FL



REGISTERED


NURSES




A SPECIAL INVITATION TO JOIN OUR

PROFESSIONAL NURSING TEAM



*Professional Growth

*Excellent Benefits

*Excellent Salary




SHANDS LAKE SHORE
For more information contact Human Resources
At 386-754-8147 EOE M/F/V/D
Drug Free Workplace


Success
requires a
foundation
built on
values..

Integrity

Professionalism

Relationships

Balance

Passion







Mercantile
Bank is a
drug-free
workplace,
EOE M/F/D/V
Employer


MERCANTILE BANK
We take ywo banking personally.

Our business philosophy is "Personal One-On-One Service"
We are looking for exceptional sales and service professionals
who have the people oriented values and skills to consistently
exceed our customer finandalsen/ices expectations.

Excellent Compensation! Exceptional Benefits!
Just for Starters:
*Tuition Reimbursement Scholarship Grants
*Dependent Care Contributions *Medical -Dental.
*Vision *401K *Vacation

Qualified candidates apply online:
www.bankmercantile.com

AVAILABLE POSITIONS


Branch Supervisor - Lake City
Elite Travel Team Member
North Central Florida Region


100i Job
Opportunities
05508564
Drivers
SE Regional Runs
New Valdosta Terminal
OWNER OPERATORS
.85/mile ALL MILES
PLUS Fuel Surcharge.
24�= 41.09/mile
All miles last week!!!
No NYC or Canada - Paid Fuel
Taxes, Base Plates & Permits ~



Transport System, Inc.
Medical & Disability
Benefits. Available
1-800-948-6766
epestransport.com

05508570
Drivers-CDL A
DON'T MISS OUT!
$3,000 Sign-On Bonus
(Company Drivers)
No Loading/Unloading
Pre-Pass Plus, No NYC or
Canada, Optional NE
Min. Age 22 w/1 yr. OTR
If less then 1 yr exp., ask about
our training program!
No Hazmat Required
800-848-0405
www.ptl-inc.com


Driver




Dedicated & OTR Available
Solos * Teams * Student Graduates
Owner Operators d Lease Purchase
*Refrigerated Division
Opportunities
Teams and Solos
Call 866-826-7061
*Team Expedite
Coast to Coast
Call 866-391-0141
-Bonuses Available
www.drive4covenant.com
888-MORE-PAY
888-667-3729
No CDL? No Problem
866-280-5309


1000Job
SOpportunities
Waste Management Inc.
Lake City/ Gainesville
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/Laborer
for Lake City and Gainesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL with air brake endorsement.
Waste Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 401 - K plan. If you
feel you meet the requirements,
please apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627) or online at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP
NEEDED:
PRIVATE Driver, Part Time,
Preferably Retired Bus Driver.
Please Call 386-754-9657


10i Job
0 Opportunities
SALES POSITION:
Looking for a HARD worker �
With GREAT
Customer Service Skills
Ready to Make Money
Call Lake City Wal-Staf
386-755-1991
For an Interview
Or
Fax Resume to 386-755-7911
Drug screen & Backgrd Check Req.

Real Estate Legal Secretary
Experience required. Must have
good typing, computer and people
skills. Health insurance and
other benefits available.
Send reply to: Box 05002, C/O The
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL, 32056


Current Certified Diesel Technician $25.00 Flat Rate Hour
Current Certified Master Technician $20.00 Flat Rate Hour
A.S.E. Certified Technicians with Verifiable References
Compensation Commensurate with Experience
We offer paid vacation 401K with matching percentage
Health, Life, and Dental Insurance.
Uniforms provided. We are a family run store.
Non-corporate environment.
Confidential interview via e-mail, Fax, or int person.
Contact Rick Bader at Walts Live Oak Ford Mercury
Phone 1-800-814-0609 * Fax 1-386-362-3541 or e-mail at
r-bader@dealeremail.com



PRITCHETT


TRUCKING



Needs Experienced class A drivers in your area! Chip and log positions
available. Be home at night. Apply at 263 Comfort Road in Palatka or call!
1-800-808-3052
II - ]I


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i ', c e.e ij e,,:uij I. r i Trni, e I rI ai, n j i�.i ii , ] u. lhu ] iM o ,rl ,i r ni ri irid ey Wi 11 il i U ii .j
Idr a your 3rrmtni in:. rij.i,:l i L ial HI -:l-pi n - ':,rvi:i,-' A'i 3i ,- ionj l gri w.nj , ervi i pr n:w- ,vi
for DISH Network, we offer set schedules, good pay, exceptional benefits, thorough training, advancement potential and more. So make
your skills pay off as one of our:



Immediate openings for mechanically inclined individuals in LAKE CITY. Please apply on line at www.hrmcacclaim.coni/apply/drscareers.
DRS is a drug/smoke-free EOE
l DIGITAL
RECEPTION
SERVICES, INC.
tre frs


ADVERTISE IT HERE!

BRING THE PICTURE IN OR WE WILL TAKE IT FOR YOU!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation vehicle or boat her for 10 consec-
utive 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!

10FON $


c H R YVS L E H.


Classified Department: 755-5440








LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


100 Job
tio 1Opbportunities

05508567
Drivers
$1,000 Sign On
(For exp'd OTR's)


E09
USA TRUCK'

PAY INCREASE!
Dedicated & Regional Avail.
Co.,O/Op's,Teams &
Student Grads
Call 7 Days a Week
800-889-5805
www.gousatruck.com
eoe m/f/h/v

JIFFY LUBE - Seeking Friendly,
Smiling LUBE TECHNICIANS &
ASST. MANAGERS who like to
talk to people. Flexible hours from
8-6. Will Train. Apply at 1895 US
Hwy 90. EOE/DFW
Lake City's Gathering PlaceNow
Hiring Dependable, Honest, &
experienced Server & cook.
Apply in Person Only
1-75 & Hwy 47
LOOKING FOR Dependable
Person to Clean Vacant Apt. and
various other jobs. Call office at
386-755-2423 for appt. or
fax resume to 386-755-6284

MUSGROVE CONSTRUCTION
has a FT opening for Experienced
Painter for paint & body shop.
Call 386-362-7048
Drug Free Work Place

MUSGROVE CONSTRUCTION
has a FT opening for a mechanic,
must have own hand tools,
hydraulic exp. helpful.
Call 386-362-7048
Drug Free Work Place

NEEDED: EXPERIENCED Floral
Designer, part time, Saturday
rotation. Thompson's Flower Shop
High Springs. Call 386-454-2709
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week turnaround,good pay,
Call Southern Specialized,ULC
386-752-9754

SERVICE & REPAIR help needed
for a Busy Manufactured Home
Sales Lot. Previous experience a
plus. 386-752-1452
Truck Drivers Wanted
CDL Class A required
3 years experience
Good Pay, home weekends.
(386)294-3172
Wal-Staf Personnel
Looking for a hard worker with:
Real Estate Exp
Loan Experience
.,.Any Legal Exp. a-Plus!!!
Please fax resume to: 386-755-7911
Or call for an interview:
386-755-1991


100 Job
100W Opportunities
WANTED:
ASSISTANT & INSTALLER
For local tile & marble company.
Must be-able to lift up to 70lbs
Reliable Transportation a MUST!
Experience a plus
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
S386-755-1991
DRUG SCREENS &
BACKGROUND REQUIRED

Medical
120 Employment

04500438

a - . IV


Join the industry leaders...
bringing great healthcare home!
Lake City and Live Oak Branches
SIGN ON BONUS
Physical Therapist- Full time
& Per Diem available
Speech Language
Pathologist- Per Diem
Home Care Training Provided...
Commit to us.
We'll commit to you!
Competitive Salary
FT and Per Diem Benefits
Starting from 1st month of
employment!!
Call Ashlie Sitter @ 866.Gentiva
Email: ashlie.sitter() gentiva.com
EOE M/F/D/V DFWP
Website: http://www.gentiva.com
Great healthcare has come
homeSM
HHA#206340963 & 299991379

05508523
OFFICE SUPERVISOR
FT position available in Lake City
medical practice. Primary
responsibilities include managing
daily office functions and
assisting staff w/check-in,
check-out, pre-certifying
insurance coverage, patient
scheduling and chart prep.
Supervisory, Medical Manager
experience and multi-tasking
ability are critical. Competitive
pay rate and outstanding benefits.
Please fax cover letter and resume
to 352-331-9095

05508555
Busy Medical Practice
Medical Manager/Computer Exp.
+F/T Receptionist/Scheduler
*F/T Receptionist
Medical Records
Patient check-in/check-out. Must
have good organizational skills.
Fax resume to: 386-755-2330
Attn: Financial Supervisor


I


Classified Department: 755-5440


1 Medical
120 Employment

04500461





Lake City Medical Center
We have immediate positions
available for the following:
*RNs
PCT III
Case Manager
Education/Employee
Health Coordinator
*Respiratory Therapist
*Nuc Med Tech
Rad Tech
*US Tech
Radiology Patient Coordinator
Sleep Lab Coordinator
Sleep Lab Tech
*Inquire about our
sign-on bonus plan!
We offer a generous benefit
package that includes health,
dental; life insurance, vision,
stock purchase plan, 401(k),
retirement, paid time off and
many more!,
For more information
and to apply:
Call: (386)719-9020
Fax: (386)719-9028
Or online:
www.lakecitymedical.com

05508484
IMMEDIATE OPENING
Medical Office Receptionist.
Mature, Responsible, Self Starter.
Good Computer & phone skills.
Booking Appts. Collecting
Co-pays, Daily Billing & Filing.
Must be able to run all Medical
Manager Programs. Good starting
salary & benefits. Send Resume
to: 495 S.W. Lynnwood Ave.
Lake City, FL 32024

05508543
Baya Pointe Nursing Center
Has the following Open Positions:
FT LPN/RN 1 lpm-7am
Apply in Person to:
587 SE Ermine Ave.
Lake City, FI 320225

05508583
Dental Receptionist needed. F/T
position. Must be available
evenings & Saturdays. Must work
well under pressure, have a great
attitude, & be flexible. Will train
the right candidate. Please fax
resume to 386-752-8601 or mail
to: Aspen Dental Group 1788 SW
Barnett Way, Lake City, FI.32025


05508603
Private Aid Needed for

386-754-9657


386-365-1979 386-623-4448 386-365-8343


White Springs - Restaurant has 70+ seats.
Take out business does very well. Inventory
will be dollar for dollar at closing. $290,000
Call Shirley Hitson 386-365-1979


Sunview Lot 10 - Nice 5 acre tract with
planted pines. Quiet area on paved road.
Well and septic available. Seller is motivat-
ed!! $ $78,000 Call Shirley Hitson
365-1979


NW Lake Jeffery - Older 3/1, 1700+ sqft Sunview Estates - Nice 5 acres with pas-
home. Recently renovated with lots of coun- ture and a few trees. Great for G'ville, High
try charm.. Large rooms with tongue & Springs, Fort White and Lake City com-
groove pine walls. Nice 2-story barn & shed. muters. $80,000 Shirley Hitson 365-1979
$149,900. call Debbie King 365-3886




mom t'


Pinemount/Madison St .- This Beautiful 5
acre corner lot only 6 miles from Wal-Mart.
5 from 1-75, 3 from US 90. Lot 1 is ready for
your home to be built. $150,000 Teresa
Spradley 365-8343


Dear Meadows - Phase 2 is 5.05 acres of
rolling land on a paved street. Fast growing
area with private well and septic. $85,000
Call Shirley Hitson 365-1979


Debbie King Bob & Cheryl Sellers
Realtor. Realtors
386-365-3886 386-590-4085 or 7357


Federal Court - Nice 5 acre tract that gen-
tly rolls on the backside. Currently 2-
SWMH. Both are neat and clean with a
lovely view in the backyard. Entire 5 acres
is fenced. Seller motivated. Reduced to
$120,000 Shirley Hitson 365-1979


Pennington Pines - Have A Pole? Fish from
a cypress pond in your backyard. Restricted
to site built homes only. Experience rural
North Florida naturally. $89,900. Teresa
Spradley 365-8343


Morning Star Glen - This is a '03 MH on 5
acres w/an addl. 5 acres available.
Appliances are like new. Garden area has
sprinkler system. Large 28x12 shed.
$190,000 Call Shirley Hitson 365-1979.


100 acres MOL of N US 441. Cleared and fenced with highway frontage. $900,000. Charles Peeler
386-623-4448
11 acres MOL in Suwannee County. Beautiful, cleared & fenced with huge oak tree on property. Site built or
MH allowed. $169,000. Call Debbie King at 386-365-3886.
4.85 acres in Stonewall Heights less than 5 miles from Live Oak. Call Teresa Spradley at 386-365-8334 for
this property and others.
5 acres west of town. Nice and private area. Great location for your home of choice. $90,000. Shirley Hitson
386-365-1979.
Several 10 acre tracts in Columbia County. Partly wooded. MH allowed as well as horses. Give Shirley Hitson
a call at 386-365-1979.
Southern Exposure - Several lots available with country atmosphere near Ichetucknee. Property is high & dry.
Call Charles Peeler at 386-623-4448.
wwwK, northfa JIoidah e - - - -gnd o


Q_ 3101 US HWY 90 WEST, Suite #101
_ rLake City, FL 32055
880C Business (386) 752-6575

l 2001 Toll Free 1-800-333-4946

THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY "
wwwEc21 darbyrogers.comPC visit our website www.century21.com









So Many Extras...3/2 brick home on 4.8 acres. Arbor Green @ Emerald Lakes...New home
2107 sf wit screened lanai, garden tub. Property is presented by Blake Construction. 3/2 with over
fenced for horses and has kennel. Rolling lot with 2,000 sf on .51 acre. Cathedral ceilings, formal
a gorgeous sunset view over the lake. dining room and more! $279,900 MLS#46172
MLS#48958 $449,000








Three Rivers Estate...3BR/2BA completely Newer Brick Home...3BR/2BA with 1653 sf on
remodeled home with 1188 sf. New appliances, almost an acre. Privacy comes with this large
carpet/vinyl and morel Only 4 blocks to the river. yard. Won't last long @ $160,000 MLS#48942
MLS#49006 $132,000
-41







New Construction...3BR/2BA brick veneer home Cobblestone accents.. .this beautiful 4BR/2BA
with 2 car garage on .73 acre. 1457 sf features home on .5 acre with 2275 sf. Ample living space
great room with boxed ceilings and French doors with a formal living room, dining room and user
leading to an 8x30 porch. Double walk-in closets friendly kitchen with stainless steel appliances.
in the master. MLS#47961 $174,900 Screened porch, backyard completely fenced and
a 12x20 workshop. MLSS#49101 $329,900



" ,' ... .
.i"..







Completely Remodeled...3BR/1.5BA brick In Suwannee County...3BR/2BA completely ren-
home with 1100 sf on a city lot. Nice corner lot ovated on 1 acre. New paint, appliances, flooring.
accessible to all amenities. New counter tops, A must see for the first time home owner.
cabinets, flooring and more! MLS#48937 $158,500 MLS#48747
$109,900
ADDITIONAL LISTINGS
4 acre scenic lot in a quiet country location. $55,000 MLS#48964
50 acres with 10 year old pines. Great development potential. MLS#48667 $750,000
6 residential lots ranging from .7 to .8 acre. Totals 4.3 acres. $135,000 MLS#48661
10 high and dry wooded acres with some oaks and dogwoods. Both site built homes
and mobiles. MLS#48326 $159,900


I A'


I g ,I
You Mostd TtdName i Rea EtI


Your Most Trusted Name in Real Estate


1 Medical
120 Employment
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
7 a.m.-3 p. m. Full Time,
also needed Part Time Weekends
w/Insurance & Benefits.
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E Helvenston Center
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
Dental Hygienist Needed
P/T Position on Fridays in
Lake City. Please fax resume to:
386-752-3122
Healthcore Physical Therapy
Looking for a Licensed COTA to
treat Pediatric patients. Excellent
pay. Contact Ken Watson
386-754-3908 or 386-867-4995.
RN needed
Part Time, 3-11p
and every other weekend
Please apply at:
The Health Center of Lake City,
560 SW McFarlane Ave, Lake City.
Equal Opportunity Employer/Drug
.Free Workplace/ Americans with
Disabilities Act.

140 Work Wanted
Medical Transcriptionist with
9 years exp. HIPAA Cert. Seeking
Medical transcription work.
Reasonable rates. Free pick up
& delivery. Dictaphone or tapes.
Call 386-466-0093

17O Business
Opportunities

ABSOLUTE GOLD MINE!
60 Vending Machines, You OK
Locations! All for $10,995.
800-234-6982 AIN#B02002039
Look!
Can you sell Real Estate?
Want Big Bucks?
Call 386-466-1104

180 Money to Loan
lakecityhomeloan.com
Zero Down Home Loans
Cashout/Debt Consolidation
Local Broker 386-755-1839
240 Schools &
v240 Education
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services of
Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for 1 week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
11/14/05. Call (352)338-1193

310 Pets & Supplies
4 Yr Old Quarter Horse
Dapply Grey Gelding. Rideable.
$1,500
Call 386-963-2140 or 386-365-0743
AKC BOXER PUPPY.
Fawn Female avail 12/13
$500
386-755-3807


310 Pets & Supplies
8 wk Mini/Long Haired Dachsund.
Black w/tan markings.
One male, one female.
$350. papers & Health Cert.
386-623-5604 or 386-755-4532
LHASO APSO PUPPY
ACA Registered. Health Certificate.
Will be ready 12/24. Call for more
info. 386-758-8957
OLD ENGLISH Bull dog,
Female. 4 mo old. Brindle with
white Blaze. $1,350.
Call 386-719-4412
TINY CKC Pomeranian puppies.
Shots, Wormed & Vet Checked.
Call 386- 755-2645


330 Livestock &
330 Supplies
COW FOR SALE
ANGUS BULL
$600.00
386-755-2609

402 Appliances
GAS STOVE
$50.00
Call 755-3357
Leave Message
MAYTAG GAS DRYER
Excellent Condition
$50.00
Call 386-288-5333
NATURE GAS DRYER
Maytag
$75.00
Call 755-3357 leave message

403 Auctions
ESTATE AUCTION
Mon. November 21st at 6:00 p.m.
High Springs, FL Hwy. 27 N.
*Complete Estates*
Antique/Modem Fum., Glassware,
Appliances, Bedding, Gold/Dia.
Rings, Tools, Rugs, Box Lots,
10% B.P.
Red Williams AU437/AB270
1-386-454-4991

408 Furniture
BED-$140 A Brand new QUEEN
orthopedic pillow-top mattress set.
Still in plastic with warranty.
Can deliver 352-376-1600
BED-$195 ALL NEW KING!
3pc orthopedic pillow-top set.
Brand new, still in plastic!
Can deliver 352-264-9799
CRAZY JOHNS Treasure Chest.
Assorted Chairs (set of 4)
$49.00 - $99.00. 716 E Duval.
Call 386-755-1012
CRAZY JOHNS Treasure Chest.
Used Furniture Sale, Make an offer!
716 E Duval.
Call 386-755-1012
HIDE-A-BED
Floral & Bamboo w/matching
glass coffee table. $200
386-752-7910


408 Furniture
Must Sell Furniture
Lighted China Cabinet:
5'X7'$200
386-752-7910
NICE GRAY
Couch & Chair
$150 OBO 386-755-9574
call after 6:00 p.m.

414 Needlecraft
41 & Sewing
Must Sell
Sewing Machine
Sears Kenmore Console. $100
386-752-7910

416 Sporting Goods
CARDIOGLIDE
Exercise Machine
$100
386-752-7910
POOL TABLE - Gorgeous Brand
new 8' wood table. Leather pockets,
Italian 1" slate, carved legs. Still in
Crate! Cost $4,500. Sell $1,350.
Can Deliver. 352-264-9799

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: ANTIQUE Clocks,
Running or not.
We pay cash.
Call (207)337-0897

430 Garage Sales
MULTI FAMILY, Sat & Sun, 7-?
135 SE Horace Witt Way, comer of
CR 238 & 441, top of the hill, look
for signs. Furn, tools & clothes.

440 Miscellaneous
HOT TUB - $1,795. LOADED!
Never used. Waterfall, therapy jets,
LED lights, cupholders, 110v
energy efficient. With warranty.
Can deliver 352-264-9799
JENN-AIRE Heavy duty stainless,
4 burner gas grill w/cover & full
tank of Propane. Like new. Over
$800 new, will sell for $450 OBO
Call 386-623-9736 leave message
SOLAR CROSS.
Angel, Flag/$38
ValdostaMemorials.com
Tel: 888.978.2883
Steel Buildings
Shops, Barns, etc. 24X30 to
100X200. Factory Discounts!
Will deliver and erect. JL Dupree
Construction. Call 386-754-5678

450 Good Things
5'U to Eat,
PECAN HOUSE exit 414 & 1-75.
Elliot Pecans, Choctaw Pecans, &
other pecans for sale. Also shell pe-
cans. 386-752-1258 or 386-6976420









LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


520 Boats for Sale

05508472
1996 18' HEWES REDFISHER
115hp Yamaha, new 24 volt
trolling motor, onboard charger,
GPS, radio, Exc. Condition.
$13,900. Call 386-623-5450


630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY Setting
Very clean & QUIET MH park. 2
Igr BD/2BA, new carpet, lgr utility
shed & double car port. $450.00,
Senior discount. Call 386 752-0981
or 386-755-4965
FOR RENT: 2BR/2BA MH,
Excellent condition. Large lot, quiet
neighborhood. No Pets. $485 mo,
1st, last & Sec required. Located 4
1/2 miles West of Lake City.
Call 386-454-5688 Leave msg.
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
Applications & references required.
386-719-2423.
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $400 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
avail. No pets. Call 386-961-0017
MH Park BEAUTIFUL
COUNTRY Setting Very clean &
QUIET 2 BD, front kitchen, utility
shed & double car port. $425.00,
- - Senior discount. Call 386 752-0981
or 386-755-4965

640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
2000, 1456 SqFt. Doublewide
4 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Glamour bath,
Beautiful Deck. 20% Down, Only
$517.66 per/mth. MUST SELL!
Call Ron 386-397-4960
31 Used Doublewides from Disney
Area. Now in Lake City. A/C, steps,
cable ready w/TV, telephone,
furnished, pots & pans, dishes, &
silverware. Perfect for Rental
Properties or Starter Home.
Great Deals, While they Last!
386-752-5355
5 bedroom 4 bath, yes 4 full baths!
MUST SEE TO BELIEVE! Please
buy my home. Sold my business
and have MOVED far away.
CALL 386-752-5355
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
BEAUTIFUL 3 BEDROOM
2 BATH DOUBLEWIDE,F/P,
OPEN FLOOR PLAN, LOTS OF
EXTRAS. WILL DELIVER.
CALL BILL 386-288-8537
CASH DEALS. We Love Em! We
will give you the very best pricing
in North Florida on new or used
manufactured homes! 800-769-0952
If you own land, or have a large
down payment. I may be willing to
owner finance a new
manufactured home for you!
Call Steve 386-365-8549

650 Mobile Home
6 QJV& Land
!! Owner Finance !!
1998 24X48 3/2 on small lot
1903 SW Judy Glen
Call 386-867-0048
05508387
BAKER COUNTY
Land/Home 4.56 Acres
w/upgraded DWMH on
(1.5 acres cleared) w/2001
4/2 Fleetwood, porch, big kitchen.
All appliances inc. $150,500
800-353-3349 24hr rec.
Cell 904-477-7944
www.wesellhousesyouwin.com
Ask about 3 acres available

4 BEDROOM 2 bath
home on land. Must sell.
In Beautiful Deer Creek -
Only & $774 per/mth
Call Bill 386-288-8537
5 Acres
MH & Pond. Off of Hwy 247
Call Jane S. Usher, Lic. RE. Broker
386-755-3500 or cell 386-365-1352
Brand New 2280 Sqft 4/2
w/ concrete foundation, driveway &
walk, deck & more. $134,900.
Close in. Gary Hamilton
Call 386-758-6755
Five Points off Tammy Lane
1994 28X70 Grand Cypress 3/2 MH
on 3.4 acres. Owner will finance.
Call 386-752-7951


650 Mobile Home
650 & Land _
Handyman Special
3/2 DWMH on Gorgeous Oak
Shaded 5 acres, Owner Financing.
Zero down, $1,285 mth. $125K.
Call 352-215-1018
LAND HOME
Packages while they last.
Call Ron Now!
386-397-4960
OWNER FINANCING
3Bdrm/2Bth, 24X56 MH on 2.7
Fenced acres, pond, garden area &
workshop. Small Down &
$650 mthly. Call 386-590-0642
SUPER NICE 1,216 sq ft
3BR/2BA MH. Close to Lake City,
Possible Owner Finance.
Call 386-623-5491

710 nUnfurnished Apt.
i10 For Rent
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments
All very nice.
Convenient location..
Call 386-755-2423
1BR/1BA Apt w/Feliced Yard.
Washer, Dryer, Stove Refrig, Lawn
Maint. Water/Sewage & Garbage
p/up included. $425 mth, 1st, last, &
Sec/Dep. required. Call Richard,
Licensed Real Estate Agent.
386-867-1414
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT.
1 Person in town. Clean. All utilities
included. $425 mo. $150 deposit.
386-397-3568
Newly Renovated, 2 Bedrooms
Starting at $525 mth.
Plus security. Pets allowed w/fee.
Call Lea.386-752-9626
SPACIOUS 2BRI 1 1/2BA
Townhouse. Convenient location.
$750 mo plus security deposit. Call
386-752-7781 or 386-397-5880
UNFURNISHED 1BR/1BA
Apartment for rent in Gatorwood.
$370 mo plus security.
Please call 386-755-2645


SUnfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2BR/1BA Block Home
227 SE Craig Ave., Lake City.
Call 386-752-3653 or
386-365-0903
2BR/1BA. CHIA
on secluded 5 acres. Clean.
$700 mo. 1st, last & security FIRM.
386-752-2380 or 386-697-9659
3BR/2BA Brick Home Near VA
Large fenced yard w/washer &
dryer, stove, refrig, lawn, maint., &
garbage p/up included. $850 mth,
1st, last & Sec/Dep. req. Call
Richard, Licensed Real Estate
Agent Call 386-867-1414
3BR/2BA HOUSE over 1,800 sq
ft., 1 yr old. 228 SW Wilshire Dr.
$1,150 mo. plus deposit.
Call (904)317-4511 ext 18.
BRAND NEW 4 & 3 Bedroom
Homes with 2 Car Attached Garage
on Huge Lots Located on Country
Club Road. $995 mo, $995 sec.
Call (904)317-4511
FOR RENT: 2BR/IBA Home,
Five Miles South of Lake City.
CH/A, Appl. $500 deposit, $500
mo. No Pets. Call 386-867-1833
HOMES FROM $199/mo.
4% Down, 30 years at 5.5%
1-3br Foreclosures! For listings
1-800-749-8124 ext. F388


Mini Ranch in quiet sub. 3BR/2BA
w/garage & pole barn. Close to
Lake City. 1st & sec. $1,400 mo.
Call Jimmy at 954-433-4370 or
954-559-0872


74n Furnished
4U Homes for Rent
2 BEDROOM FURNISHED
Mobile Home. Utilities
included. No pets.
386-755-9784


740 Furnished
74 'Homes for Rent
New River Home
2/1 on 8 Acres, furn. plus 1 BR
Cottage. $975 mth, 1st, last, Sec.
Call 386-365-3865, view at
www.propertv4you.biz


750 Business&
7 Office Rentals
60X60 Steel Warehouse
W/ .5 acre Parking Area &
Restrooms. $800 mth
Call 386-365-3865
BILLBOARDS AVAILABLE
1-75 Northbound & 1-75
Southbound, Lake City, FL area.
Call 386-362-4768
Complete Office w/Warehouse in
good neighborhood. Great Location!
Must See!$550 mth
Call Lea 386-752-9626
Henderson House Office/Retail
4 Suites Avail. (2nd Flr)Approx.
1500 total sqft. Lease all or part.
207 S. Marion Ave. 386-752-7951
Medical Office Space for Rent
in Live Oak. Office has 2,10 sqft, 2
waiting areas & 8 exam rooms.
Lease for $1,850 mth. Contact
Poole Realty 386-209-1766
New Office Space For lease
with Baya frontage
900 sqft $750 mth
Call 386-752-4072
Office/Retail Space
Approx 1235 Sqft
Great location, utilities included
$950/mo.
A Bar Sales, Inc.
386-752-5035
7 Days 7 am-7 pm
Office/Warehouse Rental Space
2,400 s/f $1,150mth
Plus tax, CAM & Sec.Dep.
Call 352-258-0660
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE Space
available on Hwy247/Branford
Hwy. 1/2 mile South of US 90.
1500 sq ft with 1 acre of land. Call
386-365-7870 for information.


805 Lots for Sale
FSBO: 5 acres with well & septic.
11 miles South of Lake City.
$5,000 down, $717.00 a month.
Call 386-752-4597


810 Home for Sale

$36,500 3br. foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1-800-749-8124 ext H411
04500253
3BR/2BA, Brick Home
on 25 acres that can
be sold in 5 acre lots.
Hwy frontage near Lake City, FL.
386-497-3637 or 386-397-3258

3BR/1BA HOUSE You move.
$8,000
386-752-2404 leave a message.
No calls after 8:45 p.m.
3BR/2BA 1,768 sq ft House, built
in 2002. Huge great room, vaulted
ceilings. In Lake Butler (in town).
$155,000. Call for appointment
386-496-8465
FSBO: 3BR/2BA 1,447 Sqft,
Built in 2001, on 1.4 Private acres
in Charleston Court $199K.
Call 386-288-2132
Selling Privately?
Increase your exposure thru' a .
FREE internet website. Log on to
http://www.vesfsbo.com/s/717/
index.html

8o0 Farms &
2O Acreage

5 Ac. Columbia City Area
in planted pines
$89,900
352-472-3660


820 Farms &
Acreage

04500425
46 ACRES
Buy Part or all beautiful rolling
land with scattered trees. Cross
fenced. Lots of Road Frontage.
Large barn, corral & two Mobile
Homes. Call Jane S. Usher Lic.
Real Estate Broker 386-755-3500

04500457
MACON COUNTY
GEORGIA
189 acres $536,750
Food Plots, Pine Timber
MATURE HARDWOOD
near Flint River
CALL OWNER
478-477-1000

10/20 ACRES pasture with gentle
roll. Columbia County West. Lots
of privacy. Call Jane S. Usher Lic.
Real Estate Broker.
386-755-3500 or 386-365-1352
5 Ac. Westwind S/D $135K
1/2 ac. Emerald Cove S/D $69K
Both in Lake City
Call 352-356-1715
5 ACRES
your choice. Beautiful rolling Grand
Daddy Oaks, 1 has hill top view.
Lovely neighborhood. Owner may
help to finance. Call Jane S. Usher
Lic. Real Estate Broker.
386-755-3500 or cell 386-365-1352
Florida, Taylor Co.
8,120 AC intensively managed
timberland near the Gulf Coast.
$16,240,000.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
Georgia, Schley Co.
149 AC - $1,825/AC
Appx. 4,000 ft County Road
frontage, thinned pines,
excellent development tract.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co., LLC
LAND FOR SALE BY OWNER
80 ACRES between Branford &
Mayo, Highway 27. 1/4 Mile
Highway Frontage. $10,000 per
acre. Only Serious Calls
386-755-3921 or 386-935-1213
WINDING FOREST, Beautiful
new S/D in Suwannee County off
CR 349, 1 mile South of CR 252.
Right on 160th Trace. 5 & 7 Ac. lots
starting at $89K. owner Financing.
Chris Bullard Owner/Broker
Call 386-754-7529

830 Commercial
Property

Warehouse/Office For Lease
12,000 SqFt. Totally remodeled.
3 miles from 1-75. $2,900 mth
386-365-3865
www.property4you.biz

Q840 out of Town
840 Property
LAND FOR Sale in Tennessee:
45.41 acres, can be divided.
Good Hunting, near a river & near
a golf course. Call 386-755-6065

870 Real Estate
870 Wanted

Small Piece of Land wanted for
MH. Preferably with power, septic,
& well. Will consider anything.
Call (904)693-9462


QUIET COUNTRY LOCATION. "Young"
doublewide on 5 acres South of town,
easy commute to Gainesville. Wood and
brick deck with BBQ plus nice rock
waterfall. MLS#48465 Call Bryan
Smithey 965-2922


880 Duplexes

DUPLEX: 2BR/1BA w/garage.
CH/A, washer & dryer hook up,.
$600 mo, $600 dep. Located SE
Hanover Lane. Call (352)377-7652


930 Motorcycles

1999 HARLEY Davidson, Fat Boy
soft tail, 11,600 miles. Custom paint,
flames & checker board. 2 sets of
pipes. $14,875 call 352-258-6145


940 Trucks

1937 FORD 3/4 TON TRUCK
Running a year ago
New water pumps. $8,700 Firm
Call (904)259-4204

2001 Freightliner Classic Condos
(Qty 2)430/500 Detroits, 10 speed,
3:70 rears, 625K & 670K miles,
power right window, & power
locks. Clean trucks. We can email
photos. $34K. 352-542-8927


950 Cars for Sale

!! MUST SEE!!
1997 Chevy Lumina.
All the bells & whistles. Power
everything. 56K miles. One owner
Great Buy @ $4,500.
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
01556202
1994 Mitsubishi Galant LS
!!Power Everything!!
2.4 Liter, Automatic
Great "Around Town" Car.
MUST sell for payoff.
$1,300 OBO
Call 386-697-1923
1954 Chevrolet
4 door, driveable, needs restoring.
$2,100 firm
Call 386-752-0013
1985 CROWN Victoria
Motor & Transmission Excellent,
Low Miles. Runs Good. Asking
$750.00. Call 386-935-4931
1995 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
Clean, New Tires, Brakes, &
Battery. Runs good. $3,000 OBO.
Call Dave at 386-963-1391
1997 HONDA Civic EX. AC, CD,
Great Gas Mileage, Runs Great.
$3,000 OBO.
Call 386-984-0862

Recreational
951 Vehicles

83 TIOGA, 23' Motor Home.
To many new parts to list.
$2,800 OBO.
Call (207)337-0897

GO-CART Carter 10 horse electric
start, $500 or will trade for
motorcycle of equal value.
386-755-3357 leave message
New '05 Class A Motorhomes
From $426.95 per month
Free gas & other promotions!
Free Campground Memberships!
One Week Only!
www.turningwheehlr.com
352-572-4470 See Roger!


GET READY FOR THE HOLIDAYS! Large
home for family and guests with 4BRs, 2.5
baths, ceramic tile floors, whirlpool in the.
master! 2 back porches to enjoy autumn
afternoons MLS#48564 NEWLY REDUCED
Call Tanya Shaffer 755-5448


...to never miss a day's
worth of all the
Lake City Reporter

has to offer:
Home delivery.
To subscribe call
755-5445










t . .
-^^aa^^,'^*-' -^


52 ACRE RANCH WITH CUSTOM
MOBILE HOME, large barns, cross
fenced, rolling pasture with beautiful
views: Call Janet Creel 755-0466
MLS#48811


Ce' 71 ,


HOME ON 441 NORTH. Residential and income THE ENTE
property. Currently comes with a beauty shop acres sou
that could be converted back to rental apart- mother-in
ment! Highway frontage. $169,000 Call Julia room, gre
'De Jesus 344-1590 or r
Sharon Selder 365-1203 MLS#48383 for details

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


RTAINER! Large home available on 5 GEORGIAN BRICK. Large 3400+ sq. ft. 4BR/.4.5BA
th of town. 5BR/3BA with separate with a master suite upstairs and down! Gourmet
-law suite attached. Large dining kitchen with double ovens for that holiday baking.
at family kitchen. Call Vic Lantroop In-ground screened pool, nursery and office too!
623-6401 MLS#46803 MLS#48722 Call Sharon Selder 365-1023 or Julia
DeJesus 344-1590



Real Estate of Lake City, Inc.
ML TOLL FREE 877-755-6600


eed io CRP Planted Pines
v*O el5s, Oak Thickets
P P ond
o 1d s a sHome
sO d e. Excellent Hunting
Beautiful Rolling Terrain



Directions: From Quitman take Hwy 333 South to Nankin Rd. Turn right go approxi-
mately 5 miles. Follow signs. From madison take SR 53 (333 in GA) to Nankin Rd.
Turn right go approximately 5 miles. Follow signs. Inspection: Land may be inspect-
ed anytime by riding the property or call the auction company for an appointment.
Terms: 10% buyers premium on all sales. 20% down day of auction, balance due in
30 days at closing.
For More Information or Free Color Brochure
. 1-800-448-2074 or (229) 263-9202
email: margieburton@burtonrealtyandauction.com
. '., on line brochure: www.burtonrealtyandauction.com
Stephen F. Burton
REA*,,LT-Y ! N GA 1548 AB 587 AU649 AL #1337 SC3580R
REALTY AD AUCTION IC, roker/Auctioneer
vLie RE Broker/Auctioneer


S.. -- Lovely 3BR/2BA split level
home with approximately 1506
. sf on 1 acre. Features include a
: ' fireplace and one car garage.
S. . Property is partially wooded in a
S. , . great neighborhood. Call Mike
S. Gordon @ 386-365-7501 to
, ... schedule an appointment.
MLS#47259 $159,900

752-6575
.. 3101 W. US Hwy 90, Suite 101
THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY k ity FL
www.c21darbyrogers.com Lake ity, FL 32055


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30fixed 15fixed 1 ARM FHA/
Institution Phone rate pts rate pts rate pts VA
A Coastal Funding (800)594-3319 6.13/0.00 5.75/0.00 4.88/0.00 6.00/ 0.00
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 6.00 / 0.25 5.63 / 0.00 4.50 / 0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 6.13/0,00 5.75/0.00 4.00 / 0.00 6.00/0.00
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 5.63 / 2.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote 6.00 /0.00
American Home Finance (888) 429-1940 6.13/0.00 5.63/0.00 3.50/0.00 No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800)713-8189 6.13 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 5.13 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
Amicus Mortgage Group (877) 385-4238 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote 6.00 / 0.00
Atlantic States Mortgage (888) 439-5626 6.00 / .00 5.62 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888) 510-4151 6.00/0.00 5.63 /0.00 No Quote 5.88/0.00
C & C Financial Services (800) 287-8858 6.13 / 0.00 5.75 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
Capital Trust Mortgage (800)511-2862 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 4.25 / 0.00 No Quote
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 5.63 / 1.63 5.13/1.63 3.00/ 1.00 5.50/ 1.00
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 6.13 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 4,00 / 0.00 6.00 / 1.00
Interactive Financial (877) 209-7397 6.13/0.00 5.75/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Lighthouse Mortgage (800) 784-1331 6.13 / 0.00 5.63/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Mortgage Master, Inc. (800) 731-7783 6.00 / 0.00 5.63/0.00 4.25 / 0.00 6.00/0.00
Prime Plus Mortgage (800) 630-4259 6.00 / 0.00 5.75/0.00 4.50 / 0.00 6.00/0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 6.13 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00
Stepping Stone Lending (800) 638-2659 6.13 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 No Quote 6.00 / 0.00
SunnyMTG (813)434-5660 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00 5.25/0.00 5.88/0.00
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid us of November 15, 2005. Rates
tre inclusive of all fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders wishing
to participate in this service, please call (610) 344-7380. For additional information on mortgages, go to:
www.onmortgage.com or call the consumer Help Line - (800) 264-3707 .


Down-to-earth Frederick has great views
By Associated Designs into an octagonal dining room, washes in through dual skylights.
which in turn is open to tihe kitchen. For a review plan, including
Lap siding and a welcoming The C-shaped kitchen offers a scaled floor plans. elevations, sce-
front porch given a traditionally, coun- wealth of cupboard nnd counter tion and-artist's conception, send
try-style look to the Frederick. space. Families that enjoy cooking $25 to Associated Designs, 1100
Wooden columns and handrails togetherwill find pleptyof space to Jacobs Dr.. Eugene, OR 97402.
harken back to a simpler time, when work without getting in each other's Specify the Frederick 30-507 and
families r.axed on porch swings, way. A raised eating bar rinms tie include a return address. A catalog
and friends dropped by to chat. kitchenodining room bouindary, and with over 550 plans is $15. For more
This plan is designed for con- the view from the kitchen sink is informnnation. call(800)634-0123. or
struction on land that slopes down i i. ,i" ' der room and a visit www.associateddesigns.com.
to the right and rear, where a wide . , i h . vwith a
deck offers a splendid view. In fact, deep sink are nearby. i .-. r
since all of the rear rooms offer ex- Upstairs. natural light Beom
cellcnt views, this plan is ideal for spills into tile Frederick's S, Mnter Sulo
construction as a vacation home. large, luxurious master 17'4x17'4
Picture panoramic view of a lake, suite through a wide bay
ocean, canyon or grassy meadow window outfitted wit a I
scene arrayed below. wvndowrse.at and more
oFThe foyer opens into a bayed den icony
on the right, and stairs oi n e von---
the left. Natural lihgbt Dock Do 4
washes down over IIe Dck- .o -k . no
stairway through n ....
arched window there. Ti7e
window seal tihalfway up Kt Cr MA i.
is the perfect 12xt3ia- Li2viCin c
spot for enjoy- 17 '
ing a good book. --I~
Three bed r ooms - -- U
and a wide bal-
cony are on tie irsi Floor 1285 sqlt
second tloor. C- 1 I Senond Floor 1134 sq.l
Three family Co�23 0jBLI 10P Ot 6n 2419 g 4st
gathering spaces Gara - 552 iqt
flow together ci t - e--
the r ear The Dius 56'48
spacious living . . . . . .. E.t, d-. , . dlid llg--
room has a gas fireplace. It flows v " www.cnctialodoiiansitomn


L


-I - -


Classified Department: 755-5440










Story ideas?


Contact
S. Michael Manley
Copy Editor
754-0429
smonley@lakecityreportercom
Sunday, November


Lake City Reporter






LIiFE


www.lakecityreporter.com


20, 2005


FROM THE GARDEN


0~ . . '. *"


Don Goode
Phone:752-5384
dgoode@ifos.ufl.edu


Holiday

tree care

in a snap


is a holiday
tradition observed
around the world.
Various cultures
have different interpretations
of what the evergreen
Christmas tree symbolizes
ranging from a celebration of
the winter solstice to the gift
of eternal life promised by
Christ. With its decorations
and gifts underneath, it is
perhaps one of the most
recognized symbols of this
time of year.
While many people have
chosen to use artificial trees,
some prefer the smell and
look of a live tree. One option
is a live tree that still has
roots. These can be used
indoors in a pot and planted
outside after the holiday
season. These are typically
smaller trees since a large tree
would require too large a pot
and would not survive the
transplanting well. Most local
nurseries or garden centers
can supply a nice evergreen in
a pot suitable for growing in
our area. Be sure to put it near
a sunny window since it still is
a living tree.
Some people go out on the
farm and cut a tree from the
fence row. If you choose to cut
a tree yourself, do not cut
trees from State parks, wildlife
preserves, and other public
property (or someone else's
private property without their
permission). Make the saw cut
is as low as possible on the
trunk since you will need to
cut another inch off the base
of the trunk when you get
home before placing the'tree
in water.
Christmas trees are also
grown in commercial tree
farms. They are planted in
rows so weeds and insects can
be controlled. The trees are
pruned or sheared regularly
with large machete-like knives
to give them that conical
shape we typically see. It may
take 7 to 12 years to grow a
seven-foot tree. Some
Christmas tree farms sell
directly to the public and allow
you to pick and cut your own
tree. Take a picnic and make it
a family outing.
When purchasing a live tree
that has already been cut,
select the freshest tree
available. The needles should
appear green and healthy.
Shaking or bouncing the tree
should not result in the loss of
very many needles (except
some older ones on the
inside).
Check the tree for insects,
spiders or any other
unwelcome hitchhikers.
Shake or bounce the tree
outdoors to dislodge any
unwanted "residents." A blast
from the water hose may be
used if needed. If the tree is
already indoors and insects
are detected or sticky drops
are found on the presents
underneath the tree, use an
aerosol insecticide labeled for
indoor use. You might want
to remove the presents and
open some windows before
spraying.
The tree needs to be able
to absorb water from its base
in order to stay fresh and


GOODE continued on 4D


.4
I
I


When the children are
complaining of boredom, take
them to Gainesville's museum.
By SUSAN SLOAN
Special to the Reporter
he next cold, rainy Sunday
afternoon, when the kids are
complaining there's nothing to
do, take a trip to Gainesville to
the Museum of Natural History
at the University of Florida, and
the afternoon will just fly by.
I arrived at the museum with
a group of church children, who
all immediately begged to enter
the Northwest Florida: Waterways & Wildlife
Exhibit. Entering the exhibit, you are transported to
the northwest part of the state, where hardwood
hammocks and
limestone caves abound. Before entering the
life-sized limestone cave, there is an interactive
exhibit with the plants, animals, insects and birds
that frequent the area.
The museum challenges visitors to find the series
of flora and fauna that can be found in the exhibit,
with secret nooks and crannies to make the search
challenging.
The exhibits explain the relationships between
the plants and wildlife and will teach even the most
knowledgeable something new.
Moving through the life-sized limestone cave, the
walls are covered with icky, gooey slime and an
impressive display of stalagmites and stalactites.
There is an interactive search for fossils and cave
dwellers, and the kids had a great time clamoring in
and out of the cavern.
From there, you move through a pitcher plant
bog - where carnivorous plants of the coastal plain
are found - and a Native American trading scene.
A boardwalk of the coastal salt marsh and a
butterfly exhibit complete the educational
experience of Northwest Florida region.
As you travel from Northwest Florida, you pass
through a shark exhibit that will make you
reconsider the next time you take a trip to the
ocean. A series of shark jaws wowed and amazed
the children as they stood before teeth that could
have easily devoured our whole crew.
From there, we traveled to the Florida Fossils:
Evolution of Life & Land Exhibit. While some of this
exhibit features scientific and geological information
that was more than our group could understand, the
amazing display of fossils and depictions of the last
65 million years of Florida's history was fantastic.
From when Florida was underwater through
when the first humans arrived 14,000 years ago, you


SUSAN SLOAN/Special to the Reporter
The Hall of Florida Fossils is a walk through time,
beginning when Florida was underwater and ending
with the arrival of the first humans in Florida.


SUSAN SLOANISpecial to the Reporter
A sure hit with kids of all ages, the interactive Cave of the Northwest Florida Exhibit features a life-sized
limestone cave with an impressive display of cave formations such as stalactites and stalagmites.


can see Florida's first land animals and the land
bridge between North and South America that
experts say formed about three million years ago.
The displays help
connect the fossils, o
present-day animals
- such as the early
ancestors of the
horse, dog and bear.
From a 15-foot-tall
ground sloth to the
tiniest sea urchin, you
can have fun relating
what was with what is
now.
More than
90 percent of the
500 fossils are real
and many were found
within 100 miles of The life-like depiction of a
Gainesville, some The life-like depiction of a
right here in political ceremony is just or
Columbia County! displays in the South Florid
The next exhibit, Exhibit.
South Florida People
& Environments, commemorates the early South
Florida inhabitants, including the Calusa,
Miccosukee and Seminole Indians. The life-sized
depictions of life among the Calusa Indians and
King Carlos are breathtaking. From the tools of


ki&
Calus
ne of
la: Pe


their fishing industry to every day household items
and religious ceremony artifacts, this exhibit allows
you to step back in time to the days when the
* Native American
, __ . _ Indians ruled this
peninsulaa.
Again, this exhibit
features' interactive
activities for the kids
that will hold their
attention at least as
long as their favorite
video game.
Two special visiting
exhibits were next on
the agenda. First we
visited the Pearsall
Collection of Amterican
Indian Art: 40th
SUSAN SLOANISpecial to the Reporter Anniversary
sa leader's house during a Selections (at the
the many fascinating museum through
peoples and Environments 2006), where artistry
and ways of life of the
American Indian from
different regions of the country of displayed. The
Eastern Woodland, Great Plains and Plateau,
Northwest Coast and Far North, and Far West
HISTORY continued on 4D


SUSAN SLOAN/Special to the Reporter
The artistry of the American Indian is highlighted in this beaded vest of the Northern Woodlands Indians.


tori


Section D


t


-- I- -- c I


c~N


t~ ';`'f~ ,pB


e








LAKE CITY REPORTER SOCIAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


ANNIVERSARY


Mikell


Shirley and Randollph Mikell

Shirley Bailey of Wellborn
and Randolph Mikell of Lake
City were united in marriage
Nov. 24, 1955, in Live Oak.
They will celebrate their
50th anniversary from 2-5 p.m.
on Nov. 27, with family and
friends, at a party in their
honor given by their children
and grand children.
The couple has two
children, Terri Carmichael
(Keith) and Randy Mikell.
They have three grandchil-
dren and three great-grand-
children.
Shirley and Randolph are
the owners of Mikell's Power
Equipment.
The couple has lived in
Lake City for 50 years.

BIRTHS

Cook

Scott and Alexis Cook of
Lake City announce the birth
of their son, Brayden
Alexander, Oct. 14 in North
Florida Regional Medical
Center.
He weighed seven pounds,
two ounces and measured 19
inches.
Grandparents are David
and Kelly Boyd of Live Oak
and Larry and Sandra Cook of
Lake City.

McCarty . ,

: Tammy and Kyle McCarty of
Wellborn announce the birth of
their . daughter, . Morgan
Elizabeth, Oct. 20 in North
Florida Regional Medical
Center, Gainesville.
She weighed seven pounds,
five ounces and measured
19 2 inches.
She joins her big brothers
Pepper and Smokey McCarty.
Grandparents are Sharon
Jerge of New York, Harriett
McCarty of Massachusetts and
Gene and Sue Jerge of
Pennsylvania.
Great-grandparent is
Elizabeth O'Brien of New York.

Biehl

Karl Eugene and Kinberly
Ann Biehl of Lake City
announce the birth of their son,.
Kahner Jordan Biehl, Sept. 25
in North Florida Regional
Women's Center, Gainesville.
He weighed seven pounds,
11 ounces and measured
19 inches.
He joins Kalen James, 6 and
Kolton Jayce, 4.
Grandparents are Gene and
Shirley Biehl and Dorothy Tyre
Hopson and the late James
Henry Tyre, all of Lake City.

Johnson

Richie and Teisha Johnson
of Lake City announce the
birth of their son, Ashden
Richard Johson, Nov. 4 in
Shands at Alachua General
Hospital.
He weighed seven pounds,
three ounces and measured
19 inches.
He joins Hayden Robert
Johnson, 2.
Grandparents are Jane and
the late Bob Johnson and
Kathye and Rick Nabinger, all
of Lake City.
Great-grandparents are
Drew Law Sr. and the late
Juanita Law of Lake City and
Cecila Williams of West
Virginia.



BUY IT! * SELL IT!
FIND IT!
1755-5401


December is full of


By MIKE P. McKEE
Special to the Reporter
As the fall
semester
winds down
and stu-
dents pre- .
pare for
final exams,
the Lake _ ...
City McKee
Community
College campus will be a very
busy place as host to a
number of programs,
performances, luncheons, and
recitals. If you've never been
to the college, December
might be the time to visit.
Beginning on Dec. 1,
Steven King, instructor of the
irrigation management
program will host the seventh
annual hog roast fundraiser.
Steven started the holiday
gathering to welcome alumni
back to campus and offer
current students a chance to
network with people in the
industry. The hog roast will be
from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. in
Building 036, (the irrigation
lab). Money raised from the
meal and raffle is earmarked


for the Landscape and
Irrigation clubs.
On Dec. 2 the college's
library will be the location for
"Jazz and Java." The
coffee and jazz will be flowing
beginning at 7 p.m. and atten-
dees will get to hear live jazz,
poetry readings, and possibly
a poetry slam.
On Dec. 6 the lights bright-
en the Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center
(ALPAC) for the annual Harry
Wuest Musical Christmas
with Friends. Harry will high-
light his best music students
from the fall semester with
holiday music as only Harry
can. The
curtain goes up at 7:30 p.m.
On Dec. 7, the Florida
Association of Community
College's Lake City chapter
will host a holiday luncheon in
the Barney E. McRae Jr.,
M.D. Allied Health
Auditorium. The college
employee organization will
recognize the good works of
its members. The group will
also adopt a deserving family
during the holidays and
provide food, clothing, and
Christmas presents for their


Life as a professional


video gamer has its perks


By MATT SEDENSKY
Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. -
Johnathan Wendel's blue eyes
stare raptly at the computer
screen, his long, thin fingers
gliding the mouse side to side
as he moves through dark
corridors of a video game
where a lethal opponent lurks.
Before long, seemingly with-
out effort, he has annihilated
his foe.
Time to punch out. Another
hard day at work.
Welcome to the basement
'lair of the 24-year-old \Wndc-d,
the man known and feared by
aficionados of multiplayer
games across the globe as
"Fatality."
If you deign to think of
video games as simply a child-
ish pastime, consider this pro-
fessional game player. He col-
lects a six-figure salary, has
his own brand of gaming mer-
chandise and travels the
world to compete - regarded
by those in the know as one of
the most gifted players of his
kind.
"It's ffn to play games for a
living," says Wendel. "Getting
up every day is very easy."
If professional video
gamers have a knight-errant,
Fatality is he.
As gaming leagues have


developed and small fortunes
are made in what has become
a multibillion-dollar business,
this lanky blond has become
the face of what fans refuse to
classify as anything other than
a sport.
"I'm doing something no
one else has ever done
before," Wendel said during a
break from practice for the
Cyberathlete Professional
League World Tour Grand
Finals that begin Sunday in
New York, where first place
would win him a $150,000
check. "I'm kind of a
pioneer."
In social status terms, ,some
may consider video gaming to
be in a class with professional
poker or competitive eating.
But Wendel is among those
who hope to see it become as
American as, well, baseball.
That idea horrifies some, as
Angel Munoz found when he
launched the Cyberathlete
Professional League - the
first organization of its kind -
eight years ago.
Munoz quit investment
banking to follow his dream.
He thought the league a great
idea but couldn't seem to even
persuade his wife.
"She said, This is why you
quit investment banking? To
do this crazy thing?"' he
recalled. "I couldn't convince


even the gamers."
That's beginning to change.
Tens of thousands turn out
each year at tournaments
around the world as both seri-
ous gamers and doting fans.
Major corporations including
Intel Corp., Samsung
Electronics Co. and the maker
of Tylenol are becoming spon-
sors. And video game enthusi-
asts are no longer seen as
socially inept geeks.
Wendel's journey to the
Nokia Theatre in Times
Square - where he'll face off
against other individual play-
ers in a "first-person shooter"
game called Painkiller and
hope to win his 12th major
championship - began
around the age of five, when
his father gave him a
Nintendo system and he first
played Ikari Warriors.
He was hooked.
For a decade, when Wendel
wasn't playing one of the
many sports he pursued, he
was gaming. He wondered if
he could make a life out of it.
"I know I'm pretty good,"
he told himself. "But can I
hang with the pros?"
Around the age of 15, he
started taking home prizes
from local competitions. At 18,
he entered his first
professional tournament in
Dallas.


'children.
Semester final exam
scheduled to begin on
so on Dec. 7 and Dec.
college library will be
until midnight to accof
date end-of-semester s
(cramming). Study grn
encouraged and free p
be provided courtesy 4
Student Government
Association.
New students for th
spring term will hear a
college policies, proce
financial aid, and stude
during a special orient
session scheduled for
8:30 a.m. on Dec. 8 in
ALPAC. Students will
meet instructors, advise
staff members, and ad
trators during the mor
long session.
If you can't make th
daytime session, anoth
orientation is schedule
4:30 p.m. on Dec. 12 in
Allied Health Auditori
new student who would
attend the orientation
to RS.V.P Vince Rice,
of admissions at 754-42
The student govern
lounge will be the vent


activity

the next "Caf6 Politico" at
is are p.m. on Dec. 8, where stu
Dec. 9, dents and members of th
8, the Lake City community can
open discuss the political issue
mmno- the day. The topic for disc
studies sion is usually chosen bef
oups are the meeting so call ahead
)izza will find out what it is and join
of the students and your friends
healthy, sometimes spirit
dialogue.
e 2006 On Dec. 8-10, the collej
about choir will present their
dures, annual Christmas Madrig
ent life Dinners. The holiday dim
ation shows will be presented a
Montgomery Hall at Lake
the City's First Presbyterian
get to Church. Proceeds from ti
sors, sales will benefit Hospice
minis- Lake City. Tickets may be
ning- purchased from any choir
member. Seating is limited
e On Dec. 9, the Allied H
ier Department will
*d for graduate the latest class c
a the practical nurses in a tradil
um. Any pinning ceremony. Family
d like to friends will gather for the
is asked "Pomp and Circumstance
director 6 p.m. in the Performing.
288. Center.
ment The United Way of the
ue for Suwannee Valley will hold


Newcomers
Pinky Moore, Joan Wilson, Carole Brown, Micheline Adamcewicz,


Gerry Yonitis and Cathy Feagan,
Newcomers Officers (from left).


are the 2006 Lake City


BRIEF


Parking meters now
accept credit cards
NEW YORK - Change is
good, but plastic now rules
when it comes' to parking
meters.
The .Department of
Transportation has installed
credit card parking meters in
Manhattan's Theater District.
The 3-hour "muni meters,"


being tested for six months,
cost $2 for the first hour,
$5 for the second and $9 for
the third.
Department of
Transportation Commissioner
Iris Weinshall was unveiling
the meters' at a 'press
conference on Thursday
afternoon.
* Associated Press


REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and On Line
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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


at LCCC

t 1:30 final report luncheon at noon
1- on Dec. 14 in the Allied
e Health Auditorium. Volunteers
1 will update United Way mem-
s of bers on the amount of money
cus- raised during the current
fore campaign which began in
to September.
a If you'd like to take your
in a time and appreciate the work
ed of up-and-coming artists from
the area, we invite you to
ge browse the art gallery in the
ALPAC and see the student
al art show. Drawing,
ner photography, graphic design,
it collage, painting, and ceram-
e ics will be on display through
Dec. 11.
cket We hope there is
of something for you to attend
and/or participate in at the
college during December.
d. Who knows maybe you'll pick
health up an application and a spring
class schedule and take a
Af college class?
tional For details about any of
V and these events, please call the
Media and Community
" at Information Department at
Arts 754-4329.
* Mike P. McKee is the
executive director for media
I its and Community Information








LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


DEAR ABBY


Concerned daughter wants


to help mom lose weight


DEAR ABBY: I am a
teenage girl with an obese
mother. She doesn't exercise
much. She started going to
the gym about a month ago,
but since has stopped. She's
what you'd call a habitual
snacker. At night she'll finish
eating one unhealthy food and
then begin eating another.
(She often eats more than
1,500 calories in one of her
nightly "snacks.")
To make matters worse, she
eats in front of the TV and
makes me fetch her food
rather than walking to the
kitchen herself. When I try to
talk to her about her bad
habits, she gets defensive and
angry. I want her to lose
weight and am willing to help
her. How can I confront my
mom about her problem? -
HUNGRY FOR HELP IN
NORFOLK, VA.
DEAR HUNGRY FOR
HELP: You are a caring and
concerned daughter, and for
that you deserve to be
praised. However, no one can
"help" your mother until she's
willing to admit she has a
problem. The behavior you
described isn't "evening
snacking"; it's binging. Until
she's ready to confront what is
eating HER, she will not stop
trying to fill the emptiness
inside with food.
Rather than confronting
your mother yourself, enlist


Abigail Van Buren
www.deorobby.com

the help of a close friend or
family member. If your. moth-
er agrees, her next step
should be to check the phone
book for the listing of the
nearest chapter of Overeaters
Anonymous. They charge no
dues or fees, and no member-
ship lists are kept. There is no
shaming, no weighing in and
no embarrassment. The only
requirement for membership
is a desire to stop eating com-
pulsively. When your mother
attends a meeting, she'll be
welcomed with open arms
into a fellowship of compas-
sionate women and men who
all share her problem.
There are more than 8,000
Overeaters Anonymous
groups worldwide and chap-
ters in almost every city.
However, if your mother has
difficulty locating one, help
her by visiting www.overeater-
sanonymous.org or sending a
long, self-addressed, stamped
envelope to OA World Service
Office, P.O. Box 44020, Rio
Rancho, NM 87174-4020.


ARIES (March 21-April
19): Avoid any squabbles
with friends or family. Take
care of your responsibilities
without being asked. Money
will come your way if your
intentions and motives are
good. **
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Have some faith in your-
self and what you can do.
Being nice and offering what-
ever you can to help others
should be your intent. Don't
be impulsive when it comes to
spending. ****
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Follow your basic
instincts when it comes to a
deal or job prospect. Move for-
ward with your plans, prepar-
ing to present what you have
come up, with. Your keen
sense of timing will enable
you to pick the best time to
get other people on board,
making your . proposal
successful. ***
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Emotional ups and
downs will let others see and


HOROSCOPES

THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

know how caring you really
are. You need to get involved
in activities that will spark
your creative imagination. A
change in your lifestyle may
come as a surprise to the peo-
ple to whom you are closest.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Keep your thoughts a secret
today. Your observations may
change your mind drastically,
and you wouldn't want to jeop-
ardize your chance to follow a
new path. Making a move will
be to your benefit. ***
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): You are up for change in
your personal life. Take a look
at your situation and, if it isn't
working for you, do whatever
is required to make your life
better. You may want to re-
evaluate some of your
relationships. ****
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): You won't be able to fool


DEAR ABBY: My husband
and I have a friend, "Jon," who
told us he wanted to open a
nonprofit Christian center,
and my husband donated
$1,000 to help out. About a
month later, Jon decided he
couldn't handle it and bailed
out. The business never
opened.
I say Jon should pay my
husband back the money. Jon
says he used it on a mission
run for someone we don't
know, for vehicle repairs, and
to reimburse some of his own
losses.
I am being made out to be
the "bad guy" here. This is
twice that it has happened to
my husband. Am I right about
this? If I'm wrong, I'll drop it.
- FURIOUS IN
WELLINGTON, COLO.
DEAR FURIOUS: I don't
blame you for being furious.
Perhaps you should inform
"Jon" that if he doesn't return
the money, you will inform the
fraud unit of your local police
department. There is more to
setting up a nonprofit than
putting out your hand and say-
ing you're starting one; legal
steps must be taken that
appear to have been "over-
looked." So stick to your guns,
and if it means the end of the
"friendship," you won't have
lost much.
* Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


TDGJZEPLM."


- NGZ'I MGLGDJC


NJLJMGD ANJD NPLJVJ
PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "He that has no fools, knaves nor beggars in his
family was begot by a flash of lightning." - Thomas Fuller
(c) 2005 by NEA, Inc. 11-21


yourself into thinking you are
following the best course for
you. Don't make the mistake
of bending to what others
want you to do. Follow your
heart. **
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): You are likely to be mys-
tified by your good fortune,
but now isn't the time to walk
around too shocked to take
advantage of the good things
happening. You can have
whatever you strive for if you
go the distance. *****
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): Make yourself
heard if you really want to see
something come to fruition in
your personal life. It's up to
you to make things happen.
Waiting around for others will
be futile. ***
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): Take a break and
do something nice for your-
self. Focus on love and
romance. The people you care
about the most will be happy
to enjoy the time you take off
to be with them. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Stop pretending
that everything is fine just the
way it is. Dead ends should
motivate you to make some
drastic alterations. This can
be a new beginning for you if
you make a few changes.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Your ability to move
from one thing to another will
be to your advantage. A
chance to socialize with peo-
ple who interest you will
result in some interesting
points of view. *****


SUNDAY CROSSWORD


FLYING START B', BRErjcLAr EMr.ETT QIJIGLE. / EDITED By WILL SHIRTZ


ACROSS
1 "A Passage to
India" actor, 1984
9 Cultivation
16Game divs.
20 Water, colloquially
21 The- haven't any
dofinlilc tomiis
22 Cover up
23 The SS Manhattan
was the first
commercial ;hipto
cross it
25 Rain collector
26N.Y.C. .ubwa\ line
27It may precede a
nickname
28Buenos
29-"Hoormo or I ove"
composer
30Scrap
32 Post-9/11 slogan
36Take down the aisle
gdain
38Big name in Fox
Ne% S
39 Made sport of
42 The Father of
English History
45 Histotoneo\\ n on
the \ire
46 -' C(ried" (1962
hit)
49 Plce to get links

For any three answers, call
900-285-5656, $1.20 each
minul . or. ii h . j .-' r dla
c.a.rd, 1 -01.1-8. - ;i.5554


50 Macaroni dish with
-ronJd beefjnd a
little tomato sauce
55 Come together
56 Neuter
57 After-dinner drink
58 Sculptor James
Fraser
59 Get a sense
sonimehin,'s up
62 Doesn't just throw
offT
66Fngine me.isuriw
Abbr.
67 \ .:irmn . tiiter 'A eC
70 No'elitr
O'Flahcrt%
72 Anore\ic's
aversion
73 Stealth adctlr.iay
76 The\ gct pin, and
needles
78 Do
80 Depilatory brand
81 "Your point being

82 Entertainer
Jccomnpani, ing a
slide guitar and
harmonica, maybe
87Son of Leah
8810 cc, e.g.
89 Soinctling th.ia
may be on a house
90"Star Trek: T.N,G."
counselor
91 Actor Quinn
92 Palestinian
nationalist group
95Ear minlammalion
981977 Toni
Morrison novel


103 Jim Backus
provided his voice
107 U-shaped piece of
wood
108-Lincle Vanya"
woman
109 18-Down writer
110 Coastal flier
111 Baloney peddler
112 Earthquake cause
117 Concert halls
118 Malleable
ll9 linerl;. loyl
120 WViiheicd
121 Operatic tenor__
Alag Lna
122 Place to stretch

DOWN
1. Arlo's planner in
thie comnc'
2 Festoon
3Radio-.
broadcasiting
.,erT ice to Cuba
4One \ith a timne-
sensili\'ejob, for
short
5 Like some hooks
6Guy frorn EngLind
7 Soap ingredient
MSlarks iouil
9Golfgimmne
J10.apanese porcelain
11 Get cruhlcd b
12Minor
13 Court org.
14Skit prt
15A foot wide?
16 Kind of keyboard


17 Refrain part.
perhaps
18 See 109-Across,
with "The"
19 Devote. as time
24 Overdtra% wn?
29 Pitched
31 Feed facts to,
maybe
33 Family tree listing
Abbr.
34 Plus
35 Green .cli grcelting
37 Temporarily
suspended
39 Spirited dances
411 -Your slip is
sho. iing'"
41 Bar challenge
43 Decline
44 (reen
46 "Is that what you
expected?'
47 Coninand position
48 Sure \s


50 Take
(cop I


from


51 195'"' ong that
begins "The most
beautiful sound I
ever heard ..."
52 Seed covering
53 Underground
experiment, for
short
54 Eastern wrap
56Camera nits.
60Cap
61 \2
63Mlanage to succeed


64 Home that may 790regon 92 Ancient 102 Bridge opening.
hae painted 83-Back to the marketplaces briefly
designs on IL Future" bullv 93 Dooray. jamb 104 MIintd. Ger.


65Old drie-in fare
68 Lennon's in-la% s
69 Day-care charge
70 Mother of
ClI)tecnmestra
71 Point
74 Big star
75-How's it ?"0
77 Sick-looking


84 Areas bet%% een
woods
85"__ e? I do not
know you": Emily
Dickinson
86 Columnist Peggy
87 Sen. Mlurkowski of
Alaska
91 Targeted


94 More pious
96 Render helpless, in
a way,
97Fair, tale
baddies
98 Plays by oneself
99 Rust- e.g
100 Hornet. e.g
101 woik


105 "Eccopur ch'avoi
ritorno opera
106 Available
SIZ it'll help you
breathe
113 Spanish inches
114 Head
115 Seafarer
116 Defensive Iinnemen.
Abbr.


Answers to last week's Sunday Crossword.
B IOLAB SNOB CASH EFS
I G E AURA ASTI DOWD

THE T TEN L ATHLE RRE
AC 0 N CR S I R L OO V N
SHU A ET S H AINR F E S





AWL 0 I H O 0 US O
ABR NXT LS EN AD
TR EEA R 0 I C I S

LE E LY E AT J M S G



S NU H 0 U N 0
Sv N D NTHAR
TRW INBR 0 YN
T 0 0 N LE V D 0R A AEGEA
S I N 0A A AG KS AD
T A W D0NE H00K 0RR0


ENTERTAINMENT


Auction helps stranded jazz artists


By VERENA DOBNIK
Associated Press
NEW YORK - Terrell
Batiste has no idea where his
grandmother is - or even if
she's alive - more than two
months after Hurricane
Katrina.
All the 21-year-old trumpeter
has now is a temporary home,
a donated horn and a chance to
eke out a living by playing New
Orleans music in other parts of
America.
On Wednesday night, the
Jazz Foundation of America
,held an auction to help Batiste
and hundreds of other hurri-
cane-displaced musicians with


food, clothes, housing and jobs.
Among those playing at the
fundraiser was 95-year-old
tenor saxophonist Max Lucas,
who once performed with
Louis Armstrong, and 91-year-
old alto saxophonist Fred
Staton, who played with Art
Blakey, Count Basie and Billy
Strayhorn.
On the auction block were
more than 50 jazz treasures
ranging from Miles Davis' boa
constrictor snakeskin jacket to
the Boesendorfer grand piano
from Manhattan's Blue Note
club. The auction raised more
than $300,000 Wednesday
night, with Davis' jacket fetch-
ing $13,000; bidding on some


items, including the Blue Note
piano, was to continue online
for another week.
A 1961 New York Times
photo showing Armstrong
playing for his wife in front of
the pyramids in Giza, Egypt,
sold for $1,600. A vocal coach-
ing session from Roberta Flack
went for $5,000, and a jazz
piano lesson from Billy Taylor
went for $2,500.
The presale estimates
ranged from $200 for the
Times photo to $65,000 for the
Blue Note piano.
The online component of the
fundraiser -also offered the
chance to record a track with
the bass player and drummer


for Jimi Hendrix's original
Band of Gypsies.
Members of the Hot 8 Brass
Band - Batiste and nine other
young men whose edgy new
jazz was at the heart of pre-
Katrina New Orleans - were
flown in for the evening at the
B.B. King Blues Club & Grill in
Times Square. The band previ-
ously performed a New
Orleans-style funeral proces-
sion at the Halloween parade in
Greenwich Village.
The New York-based founda-
tion, which fields up to
20 requests a day for help,
already has delivered more
than $120,000 worth of new
instruments.


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


CELEBRITY CIPHER

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: S equals C
"XAD CJZPL JNGDPSJLI,
TJ IGTJCC P1 ... J BJV AX
TGPLM. PZ'I JCNAIZ CPRG






LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


SUSAN SLOAN/Special to the Reporter
The Florida Museum of Natural History features 'The Pearsall
Collection of American Indian Art: 40th Anniversary Selections,'
where exquisite beadwork like this beaded Indian on Horseback
can be seen.

HISTORY: Coming to life


Continued From Page 1D

and Desert West Indians
culture is shown by photogra-
phy, carvings, beadwork, jewel-
ry, pipes, pottery and other
Indian art.
More than 200 of the best
objects from the Florida
Museum's Leigh Morgan
Pearsall collection is on dis-
play for the first time since it
was acquired in 1963.
And to end the day with what
kids love best, slimy squirmy
sea creatures, our tour finished
up at the "In Search of Giant
Squid" exhibit (until Jan. 2,
2006).
What's bigger than a
school bus and battles sperm
whales? Who has the world's
largest eye and blue blood?
The giant squid, of course.
The fact that no one has actu-
ally seen a live giant squid
only adds to the mystery.
A frightening monster in the
same category as Big Foot or
the Loch Ness Monster, the
giant squid struck fear into the
hearts of sailors for centuries.
This exhibit by the Smithsonian
Institution de-mystifies the
giant squid and gives the kids
an opportunity to view life deep
under the ocean in just one part
of this interesting exhibit.
At this point, we had spent
three hours that had sped by
like it was 30 minutes. Of


course, the kids had to have
just one more trip to the cave,
where they spent the next
few minutes scaring each
other as they traveled
through the twists and turns
and then it was off to the gift
shop to get a souvenir of their
day.
When you have five chil-
dren from 6 to 17 years of age
all proclaiming "this was the
best time we've had in a long
time," you know you've hit on
something special.
The museum is open all year,
seven-days a week except for
Thanksgiving and Christmas,
Monday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5
p.m. and Sunday 1-5 p.m.
The Florida Museum of
Natural History is located at
the University of Florida
Cultural Plaza, SW 34th
Street and Hull Road,
Gainesville.
From Interstate 75, take
exit 384 and travel east on
State Road 24 (Archer Road).
Turn north (left) on State
Road 121 (SW 34th Street). At
the third traffic signal, turn
east (right) on Hull Road and
travel /4 of a mile. The
entrance to the University of
Florida Cultural Plaza is on
the south (right) side of Hull
Road.


Museum exhibit melds


science, fiction of Star Wars


By THEO EMERY
Associated Press
BOSTON - In a certain
galaxy far, far away, fantasy
- not physics - rules the
frigid wasteland of Hoth and
the infernos of Mustafa.
Spaceships flit between plan-
ets, massive factories churn
out robot and clone armies,
and circuitry keeps alive the
Empire's greatest villain.
Here on earth, though,
more conventional forces are
at work than in the Star Wars
series. There's no gravity-
defying Force to help change
a tire, no light sabers for
pruning the bushes, and no
landspeeders in the garage
for a late-pight pizza run.
Light-years still separate
science from fiction in
George Lucas' six-film epic
about the galactic battle
between good and evil, but a
new exhibit at Boston's
Museum of Science tries to
show that the fantasies of
Star Wars aren't all far-
fetched - and some are get-
ting less so with each passing
year.
The exhibit, which stirred
controversy when it was


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Richard Greif, of Wakefield, Mass., listens to recorded information on an earphone as he examines a
'Yoda' puppet at the 'Star Wars: Where Science Meets Imagination' exhibit at the Museum of
Science in Boston.


revealed that the museum
had bumped a more conven-
tional science exhibit, uses
the wildly popular movies as
a bridge to real science, and
fire up interest - particular-
ly among youngsters -


about the promises of engi-
neering, physics and other
fields.
Lucas himself is the first to
admit that science was the
furthest thing from his mind
when he concocted the Star


Wars story line 30 years ago
about a fascistic imperial
army and the feisty rebels
who ultimately win the day.
Five movies followed the
1977 original, with the final
episode released in May.


GOODE: Caring for Christmas trees is easy to do


Continued From Page 1D
retain its needles. When you
get it home, trim about an
inch off the base of the trunk
to expose fresh wood.
Immediately place the tree in
a stand that can contain
about a gallon of water. Refill
the water at least daily.
Adding supplements to the
water such as aspirin, soda,
bleach or sugar do not
extend the life of the tree.
Keep your tree away from


the fireplace or any open
flame. Burning candles
directly on the tree may have
been the early form of lights,
but is not recommended due.
to the fire hazard. Keeping
the tree watered is one of the
best fire-prevention
measures.
After the holidays, what will
you do with your tree? The
landfill will accept trees for
disposal. Some people


choose to burn their old tree
(with a water hose nearby of
course). If you burn. your
tree, recycle the ashes as fer-
tilizer on the flower bed or
vegetable garden.,If you own
some wooded land, the old
tree can be discarded there
for wildlife habitat. If you
have a chipper/shredder,
you can recycle your tree as
mulch. A container grown
tree can be planted in the


landscape to enjoy for years
to come.
Enjoy your Christmas tree,
whether natural or artificial,
and take time with friends
and family to remember and
celebrate the meaning of the
holiday.
* Dr. Don Goode is the
Director and Horticulture Agent
of the Columbia County
Extension Service B, a branch
of the University of Florida.


CVS/pharmacy invites you to



"Medicare Tuesdays"


Guided tours Tuesday November 22nd and 29th


Special Offer for Customers
65 & Older This Tuesday Only




2 1 F�I


A


V.~ ~~�E


Visit your neighborhood
CVS/pharmacy, take our
Medicare Guided Tour,
and speak with a member
of our pharmacy team to
learn about the new
Medicare Prescription Drug Program.


Valid Tuesday, November 22nd only
to customers 65 and Older
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Page Editor: S.' Michael Manley, 754-0429




Full Text

PAGE 1

“When we got there, it was 17 below zero before the inaugura-tion,” she said, referring to her-self and her late husband, Ralph Powers, a former head of the Florida Road Board and a major player in Florida politics at the time. “The night before we went to a governors’ reception... We looked up and here comes Jack Kennedy. He came over to where I was standing and shook my hand.” Later that night, then-U.S. Senator George Smathers threw an after-party at his house full of dancing and celebration that lasted well into the wee hours of the morning, she said. “Ralph and I did a waltz alongside Jack and Jackie,” she said. “He was a very good dancer.” Then came Nov. 22, 1963.Frank Powers, 23 at the time, was preparing to graduate boot camp in Cape May, N.J. when his commanding officers ordered the recruits to head to their barracks and pack their bags. “We didn’t know what was going on at first. We thought we were going to war,” he said. Then their commanding officer broke the news. The presi-dent had been shot in Dallas. “We were all shocked. The whole camp was in mourning. Nobody really know what we were going to do,” he said. A short time later, he and his company were sent to Maryland to prepare for the six-mile long funeral procession. Powers marched just yards in front of the president’s caisson (the cart carrying the cas-ket)—the same one used during Abraham Lincoln’s funeral 98 years earlier. “What really stood out in my mind was the quietness,” he said. “There were thousands of people on each side of the street, but you could hear a pin drop. It was extraordinarily quiet.” Once they crossed the Potomac River and reached Arlington, his group was placed at ease during the burial cer-emony. “It was very powerful to see the guns and aircraft flying over, Air Force One and all the military planes flying in salute,” he said. “The whole thing was almost surreal considering that my parents were at his inau-guration and here I was at his funeral.” Lake City ReporterSUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 | YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1874 | $1.50 LAKECITYREPORTER.COM Tigers win, Indians lose in playoffs. ELC helpingprepare kids for kindergarten SUNDAYEDITION 1D 1B CALL US:(386) 752-1293SUBSCRIBE TOTHE REPORTER:Voice: 755-5445Fax: 752-9400 Opinion ................ 4ABusiness ................ 5AObituaries .............. 6AAdvice & Comics......... 8BPuzzles ................. 2B HONORING OUR VETS Special luncheon at hospice, 6A 91 64 T-Storm Chance WEATHER, 2A People.................. 2AOpinion ................ 4AObituaries .............. 5AAdvice.................. 5DPuzzles .............. 2B, 3B 79 63 Isolated Rain WEATHER, 10A Vol. 139, No. 205 1AWomanlying in streetkilled by carBy TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comA 32-year-old Lake City woman is dead after she was run over by a motor-ist Friday night while she was lying in the road. Authorities do not know whether the woman was dead before she was struck by the vehicle, officials said Saturday. Sarah Jean Edenfield, 32, of Lake City, died in the incident, which occurred around 10:42 p.m. Friday on Lake Jeffery Road. Tracy Hisler-Pace, Florida Highway Patrol Troop B public information offi-cer, said Edenfield’s body will be sent to the medical examiner’s office to deter-mine the cause of death and the results should be back in about six to eight weeks. According to FHP reports, April Jade Moore, 20, of Olustee, was driv-ing a 2008 Chevrolet HHR southbound on Lake Jeffery Road (County Road 250) approaching the intersec-tion of Scenic Lake Drive. Driver swerved to avoid her onScenic Lake Dr. JFK 50 YEARS LATERLake City remembers the day Kennedy diedTwo days stand out clearly in the mind of 97-year-old Lake City resident Helena Powers: Shaking hands with President John F. Kennedy the night before his inauguration and his untimely demise in the streets of Dallas on Nov. 22, 1963. Her son, former Coast Guard reservist Frank Powers, described the six-mile march he and his company made escorting the president’s casket to its final resting place in Arlington National Cemetery as “surreal.” STEVEN RICHMOND /Lake City ReporterHelena Powers thumbs through a limited edition book abo ut John F. Kennedy she received when she and her late husband R alph Powers attended his 1961 inauguration. By STEVEN RICHMOND | srichmond@lakecityreporter.com JFK continued on 8A By AMANDA WILLIAMSONawilliamson@lakecityreporter.com I n the days leading up to Typhoon Haiyan’s landfall in the central Philippines, Steve Roberts and his wife, Rosalinda, were glued to the televi-sion — waiting. “We were wondering if it was going to let up, if it was going to turn, where was the eye going to go — all of the same ques-tions you would have if it was going to land here,” Roberts said. “It’s not easy to get off those islands, like you would think, when they call for an evacuation. So then, after it happened, not being able to get a hold of family members was concern-ing.” A member of Lake City’s Filipino American Cultural Society, Rosalinda Roberts has family in the Philippines, including her brother. She isn’t the only one with family struggling to recover from Haiyan’s aftermath. For days after the disaster, families in America couldn’t reach their rela-tives on the other side of the world. But then, calls and texts started trickling in, mostly with bittersweet news. People were safe, but homes were destroyed. “It will take years for the Philippines to recover from this,” said local FACS member Incos Smith. “The problem is that everything was flattened out. There are no buildings, no electric-ity poles. They’re pretty much rebuilding the whole community from scratch.” To help the Filipino communities hit the hardest, FACS is already boxing relief goods to ship abroad. Baby bottles, diaper cream, pocket-sized Lysol, Dove soap, clothes, canned goods and more have already been placed in boxes, ready and wait-ing to be shipped to the hometowns of local mem-bers. Once those three or four families have been helped, the remainder of the boxes will be donated Stevens takes lead at state reading programBy TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comColumbia County resident Wendy Stevens recent-ly took charge of the state’s reading program. Stevens was tapped as executive director of Just Read, Florida! on Tuesday. “It’s quite an honor. It’s a privi-lege,” she said during a telephone interview Friday afternoon. Stevens began her new job Tuesday, but said she was notified about a month ago that she had gotten the position. Stevens worked in the Columbia School District for about 31 years, the last seven at Columbia High School. A former elementary school teacher, she worked as an instructional coach ‘Rebuilding from scratch’ Filipino American Cultural Society is collecting aid to send overseas. Photos by AMANDA WILLIAMSON /Lake City Reporter Members of the Filipino American Cultural Society separa te clothes-related donations Friday afternoon in the garage of member Incos Smith. Clothing needed to be divided into adult and children’s clothes, so that each box could contain an adequate amount of each item. (From left: Fritz Balajadia, Lyn Crast and Juliet Weidlich). Mel Gavette packs non-per-ishable goods into a box des-tined for the Philippine islands in the wake of Typhoon Haiyan’s devastation. The Filipino American Cultural Society is accepting dona-tions from the community to add to their relief packages.‘There were thousands of people on each side of the street, but you could hear a pin drop. It was extraordinarily quiet.’— Frank Powers on the funeral march EDENFIELD continued on 9A RELIEF continued on 9A STEVENS continued on 9A Stevens ‘MAGNUM PSI’ Robot fires Tshirts, 3A

PAGE 2

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS AROUND FLORIDA Friday: 8-9-20-43 (4) Friday: 4-8-15-23-36 Saturday: Afternoon: 6-0-1 Saturday: Afternoon: 8-5-4-6 Saturday: 5-12-14-28-45-50-x2 Body of man who fell from plane likely found FORT LAUDERDALE A uthorities said Saturday that theyve likely found the body of a Florida man who they say fell out of a private plane, three days into a land and sea search that included parts of the Atlantic Ocean near Miami. Even though we pre sume that the body found is that of Gerardo Nales, investigators are pending official identification from the Medical Examiners Office, Detective Alvaro Zabaleta said in a statement. The presumed body of 42-year-old Nales was found in an area of man groves around 10:30 a.m., Zabaleta said. A day ear lier, police air and water units were scouring the sea and had expanded their search area because of currents and wind. The pilots identity has not been released, nor has the intended destination of the plane. Authorities said there were only two people on board. The pilot of the Piper PA 46 called for help Thursday afternoon, radioing may day, mayday, mayday and telling an air traffic control ler that a door was open and a passenger had fallen from the plane. The aircraft had just taken off from Tamiami Executive Airport, located south of Miami. 11-year-old killed in scooter crash ST. PETERSBURG An 11-year-old girl has died after a scooter acci dent in southwest Florida. St. Petersburg police say Sonia Savage and a friend were riding scooters Friday when Sonia didnt look both ways before crossing the street. She crashed into a truck and was run over by the left rear wheel of the vehicle. The girl was taken to the hospital where she later died from her inju ries. Savage celebrated her 11th birthday on Wednesday. Police say alcohol was not a factor and there are no pending charges against the driver. On pace for record tourism TAMPA Florida is on pace to have a record year for tourism, Gov. Rick Scott said Friday. About 22.9 million visi tors came to Florida in the third quarter of 2013, which is an increase of 1.7 percent over the same period in 2012. Gov. Rick Scott announced the tourism numbers during a news conference at Busch Gardens and said his goal is for the state to reach 100 million visitors. Scott, who is running for re-election, tied the rise in tourism to job creation. Tourism creates a whole bunch of jobs in our state, said Scott, adding that for every 85 visitors, one job is created. Scott, who was joined by officials from Visit Florida and Visit Tampa Bay the state and regions tourism marketing groups said more visitors came to the state between July and September of this year than any other third quar ter in the states history. Visitor spending in Florida between January and August 2013 was $51.8 billion, officials said. There have been a total of 72.6 million visi tors to the state through September. Some of Floridas tour ism growth is coming from overseas visitors. There were 2.9 million in the third quarter, represent ing a 10.1 percent increase over the same period in 2012. Weve got the best tour ism product in the world, he said. Man gets 12 yrs. for house crash JACKSONVILLE A Jacksonville man who killed a teenage girl when he crashed his minivan into her bedroom has been sen tenced to 12 years in prison. A Duval County judge sentenced 52-year-old Ismet Sijamhodzic on Thursday after he pleaded guilty to vehicular homi cide. Sijamhodzic told police he hadnt slept for three days before the night in August 2012 when he ran a stop sign at the end of a Jacksonville road, went through a concrete wall and crashed into 17-yearold Janay Jacksons home. An arrest report said there were no indications he attempted to stop or steer the van to avoid impact. No skid marks were evident at the scene. A blood test showed Sijamhodzic had Xanax in his system, but he didnt have a prescription. Area newspapers report that trace amounts of marijuana also were found. SAN FRANCICO A 5-year-old Northern California boy who has battled leukemia for years became a darling of social media and attracted thousands of fans at home and around the country including the president as he took on the persona of his favorite superhero. Dressed in Batmans signature cape and mask, Miles Scott faced foe after foe around San Francisco on Friday, drawing huge crowds and fulfilling his greatest wish in the process. The White House sent out a tweet encouraging Batkid to Go get em! and in a video recording, President Barack Obama said, Way to go, Miles! Way to save Gotham! Batkid was called into service by Police Chief Greg Suhr and spent the day zooming from one crime scene to the next. Accompanied by an adult Batman impersonator, Batkid rescued a damsel in distress from cable car tracks, captured the Riddler as he robbed a bank, and saved the San Francisco Giants mascot Lou Seal from the Penguins clutches. Miles was able to fulfill his wish through the Make-A-Wish Foundation, the city and volunteers who stepped forward to help. Batkid had a police escort worthy of a dignitary as he sped around the city in a black Lamborghini with Batman decals, with officers block ing traffic and riding alongside him on motorcycles. I think it might be the first time a Lamborghini had a booster seat, said Patricia Wilson, the executive director for Make-a-Wish in the Greater Bay Area. JR Smith finds Twitter trouble again NEW YORK J.R. Smith might be in trouble again because of Twitter. The New York Knicks guard, who was fined $25,000 by the NBA last year for a racy tweet, had a new problem Thursday after an exchange with Detroits Brandon Jennings that appeared to include a threat. Im always in trouble with Twitter, Smith said before the Knicks played Houston. I dont know what it is. Trying to shake it. His latest issue started Wednesday after Jennings made a critical com ment about Smiths little brother, Chris, who also plays for the Knicks. Jennings noted that Chris Smith is in the NBA though Pooh Jeter and Bobby Brown arent. J.R. Smith, saying he is tired of people disre specting his little brother, responded with a couple of tweets, the one that appeared threatening toward Detroit later taken down. But Smith denied any bad intent, saying he and Jennings have played together in the summer and had a good relationship. Theres a way to threaten some body and thats not the way, to pub licly threaten somebody, Smith said. Martin to help choose song for WCup album SAO PAULO FIFA says Ricky Martin will be among the judges of a worldwide contest to pick a song for the official 2014 World Cup album and will record the final version of the track. Soccers governing body says aspiring musicians can submit vid eos of original song proposals begin ning in December. 5-year-old a smash hit as Batkid Saturday: 5-31-50-55-56 (9) 2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 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 clarifica tions will run in this space. And thanks for reading. HOW TO REAC H US Main number ....... (386) 752-1293 Fax number ............. 752-9400 Circulation .............. 755-5445 Online .. www lakecityreporter com The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of Community Newspapers Inc., is pub lished Tuesday through Friday and 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 permis sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, Fla. 32056. Publisher Todd Wilson .... 754-0418 (twilson@lakecityreporter.com) NEWS Editor Robert Bridges .... 754-0428 (rbridges@lakecityr e porter.com) A DV ERT I S ING ........ 752-1293 (ads@lakecityr e porter.com) C L ASS IFI E D To place a classified ad, call 755-5440 B US IN ESS Controller Sue Brannon ... 754-0419 (sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com) C I RCU L AT I O N Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday through Friday, and by 7:30 a.m. on Sunday. Please call 386-755-5445 to report any problems with your delivery service. In Columbia County, customers should call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser vice error for same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser vice related credits will be issued. In all other counties where home delivery is available, next day re-delivery or ser vice related credits will be issued. Circulation .............. 755-5445 (circulation@lakecityreporter.com) Home delivery rates (Tuesday -Friday and Sunday) 12 Weeks .................. $26.32 24 Weeks ................... $48.79 52 Weeks ................... $83.46 Rates include 7% sales tax. Mail rates 12 Weeks .................. $41.40 24 Weeks ................... $82.80 52 Weeks .................. $179.40 Lake City Reporter Celebrity Birthdays Acclaimed director Martin Scorsese (Taxi Driver, Good fellas) is 71. Comedic actor Danny Devito is 69. Actress Rachel McAdams (The Notebook, Mean Girls) is 35. Braun is 30. Bassist for The Band Perry, Reid Perry, is 25. Thought for Today Scripture of the Day Open thou mine eyes, that I may behold wondrous things out of thy law. Psalm 119:18 If a black cat crosses your path, it signifies that the animal is going somewhere . Groucho Marx AMANDA WILLIAMSON /Lake City Reporter A big donation for big dreams Ring Power donated a fork lift to Columbia High School logistics program for the class to use throughout the 2013-14 school year. It is the second year in a row the company has allowed CHS to borrow a fork lift valued at $27,000 for their program. It has always been a core value of Ring Power to give back to the com munity, and we understand the importance of preparing our young students with the necessary tools to be effective in our dynamic, global economy, said Michael Friedman, who added that the Ring Power Vice President in Jacksonville, Robert Burkhead, supports the project fully. From left: Nikole Bryant, Lorrae Blalock, Dallas Dice, Austin Williams, Tre Dandy, Dominique Cason (behind forklift), Rebecca Golden, Michael Friedman, David Robinson, Brandon Burt, Anthony Alexander, Katie Taylor, Kayla Follmann, Tangi Baker, Dalton Powell and Pearce Fitz. COURTESY Its what they call speed ... networking The Lake City Columbia County Chamber of Commerces, Young Professional Group, hosted a Speed Networking event for all members. Attendees were given two minutes to talk with each person before they moved onto the next participant. Left side of table: Joy Lizotte, Mark Robinson and Noah Walker. Right side of table: Tommy Slaughter, Esta Eberhardt and Heather McInnis. 2A Associated Press Associated Press

PAGE 3

Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 3A3A The Lake City Reporter is QRZVHHNLQJTXDOLHG FDQGLGDWHVIRUWKH SRVLWLRQRISales AssociateThis position requires VHOIPRWLYDWLRQDQGGULYH to assist businesses within WKHFRPPXQLW\ZLWKWKHLU PDUNHWLQJDQGVDOHVSODQV $SSO\LQJFDQGLGDWHVPXVW SRVVHVVDQHQHUJHWLFDQG SURIHVVLRQDODWWLWXGHDORQJ ZLWKDFOHDQGULYLQJKLVWRU\ 3D\UDQJHLVEDVHGRQ H[SHULHQFH 7KLVSRVLWLRQLVRIIHUHG 6DODU\SOXVXQFDSSHG &RPPLVVLRQ 3OHDVHVHQGDOOUHVXPHVWR twestberry@lakecityreporter.com RUPDLOWR$WWQ7KHUHVD :HVWEHUU\(DVW'XYDO Street, Lake City, Fl 32055Lake City Reporter Man was sprayed with bug spray, CCSO saysBy TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comA Lake City woman, who said she was looking for her cat, was arrested Monday night after alleg-edly spraying bug spray in man’s face who said he didn’t have her cat. Melody Faith Luke, 34, 196 SW Kirby Ave., was charged with criminal mischief, trespass-ing and aggravat-ed bat-tery in connec-tion with the case. She was booked into the Columbia County Detention Facility on $27,000 bond. According to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office reports, Cpl. Jennifer Wolf responded to a home on SW State Road 247 to investigate an aggravated battery case and met a man who told him he had been sprayed in the face with what he believed was bug spray by an unknown woman. The victim told Wolf the woman had been up to his home about 30 min-utes prior to him being sprayed, around 9:15 p.m., when she knocked on his door and asked if he had her cat. The victim said he and his wife thought the woman was gone for the night, but returned 30 min-utes later and sprayed him in the face with a can of bug spray. The victim said he did not need treatment from emergency medical services. The victim and his wife said the woman also van-dalized their vehicle. Wolf reported, “It was apparent it had been sprayed with some sort of bug spray based on the odor coming from the vehicle. The bug spray can be seen as an off-white liquid substance on the windows and all around the vehicle.” While the victims were speaking with Wolf, deputy Charles Vaughn found the suspect, who was identi-fied as Luke by her father. The victim was taken to Luke’s home where he reportedly identified her as the person who sprayed him. Luke was arrested and taken to jail and the depu-ties reportedly found a can of roach spray in the back of the truck at the home were Luke was found. Luke Juveniles face charges after crash that injured 2 agnum PSI fires T-shirts into crowds and fires students up about learning By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comThree Clay County runaways, two 13-year-olds and a 14-year-old, were taken into custody by Columbia County sheriff’s dep-uties after the SUV they were driving crashed into a pickup truck with deputies in pursuit. Two Lake City residents in the pickup suffered minor injuries in the crash, reports said. The driver of the vehicle, who was 13, was charged with having no driver’s license, no proof of insurance and fleeing the scene of a crash, reports said. The Lake City Reporter chose not to publish the juveniles’ names due to their ages. According to FHP, the juveniles, all from Middleburg, were traveling south on SW Pinemount Road fleeing Columbia County Sheriff’s deputies in a 2007 Toyota SUV. Jeremy Wayne Boyett, 43, and Heather Lee Boyett, 35, both of Lake City, were headed west on U.S. Highway 90 in a 2003 Toyota Tundra, stopped at the red light at the intersection of U.S. 90 and SW Pinemount Road. The traffic signal turned green and Boyett proceeded through the intersection when the 13-year-old ran the red light, causing the front of the Tundra to strike the right side of the SUV. After the crash all three teenagers fled the vehicle but were later apprehended by Columbia County Sheriff’s Office deputies, according to FHP. None were injured in the crash. Pace said the SUV was not reported stolen but the juveniles may face additional charges from the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office. By AMANDA WILLIAMSONawilliamson@lakecityreporter.com LEGO-like gears, scraps of metal and computer parts dot the Engineering Technology class-room at Columbia High School, where the Robotics Team spent two months constructing their newest addition — a shirt-throw-ing, confetti-flinging robot called Magnum PSI. Since Magnum PSI’s completion days prior to the CHS Homecoming game, the robot has visited football games, fall festivals and local elementary schools. “We’ve always tried to do outreach in the community... but in building this, now people are coming to us,” said Engineering Technology teacher Celena Crews. “I’m getting a couple e-mails a week from people asking us if we can bring the robot.” In a couple of weeks, Magnum PSI and the Robotics Team will be at Summers Elementary School for Space Night, where they will use the robot to get children excited about what they can do with sci-ence and math. Every year, the team competes in the FIRST (For Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology) Robotics Competition, a national event to inspire young people’s inter-est and participation in science and technology. But during the spring build-season, when they are rushing to get a robot ready for the competition, there isn’t much time to experiment with new techniques. “Every January, we get the game design, and we have six weeks to design, build and test a 120-pound robot,” Crews said. “Earlier this year, we said we were going to do one during our off-season.” She wanted her students to learn how to use pneumatics — the study and application of pressur-ized gas to produce mechanical motion — and transmission on their robotic creations. The robot can fire T-shirts approximately 200 feet, into stadium stands or over the stands, if they want. “Those are the things that held us back in previous years because we didn’t take them on,” Crews added. According to Dugan Dotson, Robotics Team captain, the T-shirt cannon allowed the students to test unused methods and an experimental metal during the less hectic off-season. When try-ing to complete a robot in time for the yearly competition, stu-dents do not have extra time to devote to complicated techniques. Magnum PSI also allowed stu-dents who normally participate in the non-technical aspects of the team to get hands-on. “We do all our work for other classes,” Dugan said. “But as soon as the bell rings, it’s all robotics until the dead of night.” Organized in 2011, the Robotics Team gained such success Crews was able to start the Engineering Technology classes. She now offers all three levels required to meet industry standards, so stu-dents can graduate high school with a certification. Students can earn certifications in a 2D-model-ing program, AutoCAD; 3D-mod-eling program, SolidWorks; and LabVIEW, a graphical program-ming language. Formerly an aero-space engineer with NASA, Crews moved to Lake City with her hus-band and had to leave her job. She began teaching — and now offers three engineering courses, a cal-culus class and a physics class. “It has me back in engineering,” Crews said. “Now I just have to engineer students, instead of a spacecraft and such.” Many of her students plan to pursue a degree in engineer-ing after they leave high school, prepared with information from Crews’ classroom. “They’ve been told since they were little: ‘Oh, you like to play with LEGOS — you should be an engineer,’” Crews said. “But if you ask them what a specific field of engineering does, they usually don’t know. So this gives them an opportunity to experience what different engineers do. They can figure out what they’re most inter-ested in and pursue that.” Until last year, Dugan played football. But during his freshman year, the robotics team drove their robot onto the field to test it — and he decided to be a part of the Engineering Technology program. “I didn’t really know what I was getting into,” Dugan added. “But it turned out to be an awesome experience.” He plans to major in either mechanical or electrical engineer-ing. Fellow Robotics Team member Brayden Thomas also plans to major in engineering, though he hasn’t settled on a specific field yet. Ever since he was a child, he’s always loved construction. “What really sparked my interest was when I got my first LEGO set as a little kid,” Brayden said. “I always loved the idea of taking a bunch of little pieces and turning them into something bigger.” The LEGO sets soon became more complicated. As Brayden grew, he would build 1,000-piece LEGO sets in a matter of 20 min-utes. “Soon LEGOs became uncool, and I found my new love of robot-ics in ninth grade,” Brayden added.The Columbia High School robotics program has acquired a 3-D printer, which can make household items like a salt and pepper shaker and a couple wrenches. The class even tested out an Apple iPhone case with workable gear cogs. Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia High School robotics student Dugan Dotson, 17, m akes some adjustments to Magnum PSI, a new robot used for community o utreach that launches T-shirts as well as other item out of three c annons. Students work on a modified version of a ranger bot. WORKSHOP MEETING CITY OF LAKE CITY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council for the City of Lake City, Florida will hold a workshop meeting on Monday, November 18, 2013 at 6:00 PM., in the Council Chambers located on the second floor of City Hall at205 North Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida. All interested persons are invited to attend. CITY COUNCIL MEETING THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF LAKE CITY, FLORIDA WILL MEET ON MONDAY, November 18, 2013 AT 7:00 P.M. IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBERS LOCATED ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF CITY HALL AT 205 NORTH MARION AVENUE, LAKE CITY, FLORIDA All interested persons are invited to attend. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: If you require special aid or services for any of the meetings identified above, as addressed in the American Disabilities Act, please $/.4"$44)&*48"."(&293''*$&"4nrr By STEVEN RICHMONDsrichmond@lakecityreporter.comA Lake City man was arrested Friday morning after a night of physically assault-ing his girlfriend following a night of drinking, CCSO reports. Rocky Dean Martin, 30, was drinking with his girlfriend of six months at the local bar Hanger 7 Thursday evening before returning to the woman’s residence later that night, the arrest report said. The victim said Martin began “saying things under his breath” before the cou-ple entered into a verbal argument, the report said. As things got heated, Martin allegedly slapped her in the face and attempt to “twist” her head off, telling her she would “never leave him.” The woman responded by biting Martin on the arm and grabbing his male parts in self defense, the report said. The woman was able to lock herself in a nearby bed-room and contact authori-ties, at which time Martin left the residence and locked himself in a nearby vehicle, authorities said. Deputies said Martin was unresponsive when they tried to make contact with him. Martin then left the vehicle and attempted to flee on foot before loosing his footing on wet grass, at which point law enforce-ment were able to detain him, the report said. Martin was booked into Columbia County Detention Facility on $28,678 bond. He faces charges of simple assault, resisting an officer without violence and battery. He also had a warrant for his arrest from Pinellas County for loitering or prowl-ing and failing to appear for an arraignment hearing. Man faces assault charges Martin PATRICK SCOTT/ Special to the ReporterA tow truck driver secures two vehicles after fleeing juveniles caused a crash.

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Our thoughts and prayers are with the people of the Philippines – and with those in the Filipino American com-munity of Lake City, as they labor to provide sustenance and aid to their loved ones and compatriots in the wake of a terrible calamity. It appears no one with direct local ties died due to Typhoon Haiyan, the worst storm ever to hit the island nation. But more than a week later, the suffering there seems nearly insurmountable. Thousands dead, two million displaced.“Displaced” is a clinical-sounding term that refers to people whose homes have been destroyed and have been left with little or no food and likely no clean water. It is a horrific plight, and help still hasn’t reached many of those hardest hit. Folks here are doing their part, and you can too, if you wish. The local Filipino American Cultural Society is accepting donations, either goods or cash. Call Carmelita Mattox at 386-344-3315. In addition, FACS will also be outside Winn Dixie on Saturday to accept donations. OPINION Sunday, November 17, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com 4A Lake City Reporter Serving Columbia County Since 1874 The Lake City Reporter is published with pride for residents of Columbia and surrounding coun-ties by Community Newspapers Inc. We believe strong newspapers build strong communities —“Newspapers get things done!” Our primary goal is to publish distinguished and profitable community-oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work. Todd Wilson, Publisher Robert Bridges, Editor Sue Brannon, Controller Dink NeSmith, President Tom Wood, Chairman OUR OPINION LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor should be typed or neatly written and double spaced. Letters should not exceed 400 words and will be edited for length and libel. Letters must be signed and include the writer’s name, address and telephone number for verification. Writers can have two letters per month published. Letters and guest columns are the opinion of the writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City Reporter BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St. downtown. BY FAX: (386) 752-9400. BY EMAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com Our thoughts, prayers are with the Philippines TODAY IN HISTORY Q Associated Press On this date: In 1558, Elizabeth I ascended the English throne upon the death of Queen Mary. In 1800, Congress held its first session in Washington in the partially completed Capitol building. In 1869, the Suez Canal opened in Egypt.In 1889, the Union Pacific Railroad Co. began direct, daily railroad service between Chicago and Portland, Ore., as well as Chicago and San Francisco. In 1934, Lyndon Baines Johnson married Claudia Alta Taylor, better known as “Lady Bird.” In 1962, Washington’s Dulles International Airport was dedicated by President Kennedy. In 1970, the Soviet Union landed an unmanned, remote-controlled vehicle on the moon, the Lunokhod 1. In 1973, President Nixon told Associated Press managing editors meeting in Orlando: “People have got to know whether or not their president is a crook. Well, I’m not a crook.” Teaching evolution promotes bullying To the Editor:I wonder how many of us have ever been bullied? I know I have. The memories of being bullied in school may still come fresh in your minds like they are still on mine. There is more than one way we can be bullied. The Bible tells of non-verbal physical bullying as when Cain bullied Abel to death. Then there is verbal bullying (II Kings 2:23-24) when 42 boys called Elisha the prophet a bald head. A comeuppance or payback may eventfully come to a bully but that does not take away the pain we suf-fer when we are bullied. So how does this relate to evolution in the public schools compared to the Holy Bible? Well, does not evolution teach survival of the fittest? It is sort of like the game called “King of the Hill.” The strong survive and the weak get pushed off to the side. In school, the bullies are more often than not stronger, older, bigger, more in number, and able to come up with a bullying remark with a single sentence that describes some weak characteristic of us. Many bullies are clever. They know how to bully verbally and get your goat and get away with it. Then they smile or laugh at your reaction and sometimes get others to laugh with them. Bullying is a sin but teaching of evolution has bullied the Bible right out of the public school classroom as a Book of authority. When this happened it opened the floodgates to bullying and it is a constant struggle to stem the tide. What is the best countermeasure for this? It is the Holy Bible. What happened to one of the biggest, meanest, foul-mouthed bullies who could dunk a basketball standing flat-footed in his bare feet? Well, he proudly mouthed off with foul language. The Philistine Goliath cursed David by his gods. The result was that this big bully got stoned, resulting in Excedrin head-ache 109. (I Samuel 17) He should have quit while he was ahead, that is while he still had a head attached to his neck. Bullies do not like to be taught that the God is looking over their shoulder. Teach the golden rule. “Do to oth-ers whatever you would like them to do to you.” (Matthew 7:12) Kenny MerrikenLake CityFriday night lights return homeT here’s nothing better than a high school foot-ball game in your town in mid-November. It’s a sign you’re in the presence of a budding champion. It’s playoff time and, even better, it’s the second round. Get ready, Lake City. It’s our time as fans to rally and celebrate in the chill of a mid-November’s night this Friday as our Columbia High School Tigers return home to host Bartram Trail from Jacksonville in the second round of the Class 6A playoffs. It doesn’t get any better.Speculation was that CHS would have to win its first two playoff games on the road to possibly have a shot at hosting in the third round, but the other bracket didn’t neces-sarily play out as anticipated. Bartram Trail put the smack down on Ed White High, 50-20, on Friday night. Bartram Trail (the Bears) was 5-5 in the regular season (6-5 now) and 3-1 in their district. They took the show on the road to Ed White and hammered the Commanders – the team that gave Columbia its only loss this season. Ed White won our district champi-onship in the regular season. Our Tigers (10-1) did their part Friday night by dominating St. Augustine, 42-24. So Columbia gets chance to uphold district honor and play a team that is explosive and unpre-dictable. Will the Bears five-loss team show up or will it be the world-beaters that put on a show on Friday night? Columbia will be ready to play and ready for any-thing. This is what makes high school football so streaky, unpredictable and fantastic to watch. A group of 16-18 year old kids carry their entire year’s work and prepara-tion, not to mention the hopes and dreams of the parents and fans, into the second round. If you want to feel that sense of community pride and place I spoke of last week, go to the Tigers game and cheer on our team. You will see people you haven’t in a long time, maybe meet new friends, and see one of the best high school football programs in the state. Coach Brian Allen is a great leader and a positive role model for the young men in our community. Allen teaches fundamen-tal football skills, but he also teaches character skills to his players. The Tigers need the community to continue to rally behind them. Celebrate all that is right about quality high school football play-off time in the South. The team brought the playoffs back to us with a first-round win. Let’s support our Tigers on Friday night and help them move on to the third round of the playoffs for the second straight year. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR To the Editor:Charlie Brown’s dog Snoopy said, “No use doing a lot of barking if you don’t have much to say.” Sooo...(BARK) Our country has already experienced Richard Nixon, who was a liar, Jimmy Carter, who was incompetent, and now we are experiencing Barack Obama, who is both! Lotsa luck, America! (BARK)Marian LewisLake CityIs Obama barking up the wrong tree? Todd Wilsontwilson@lakecityreporter.com Q Todd Wilson is publisher of the Lake City Reporter. Fix this health-care law or do without The Obama administration has had three years to prepare for the introduction of the Affordable Care Act and has so far botched it, badly but maybe not irreparably. As of Thursday, only 27,794 people had selected a plan through the federal exchange and 79,391 though the state exchanges, out of a universe of 48 million Americans without health insurance. In the meantime, millions of consumers had their private plans cancelled or were warned that they faced cancellation because the plans did not meet the standards of the Affordable Care Act. Taking much longer than he should have, Obama relented and agreed to allow the insurance companies to continue selling the policies the administration deemed inadequate for another year. If we are to have a health-care system comparable to other wealthy, developed countries -and we’re running behind the curve -Obama has to get this right. It’s not as if there is something better in waiting; there is nothing in waiting if this law doesn’t succeed. Q Scripps Howard News Service4AOPINION

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Ceda Mae Prester Mrs. Ceda Mae Prester, 85, of Lake City came to her untimely death on November 11, 2013 as a result of an automo bile accident. She was born February 2, 1928 in Tam pa, FL her par ents were the late Rev J. M. and Minnie Joshua of Lake City. She graduated from Richardson High School in 1947. She ac cepted Christ in September 1940 and became a member of the New Bethel (MB) Church under the late Rev C. H. Rawls. She sang in both the junior choir and choir #2. She also was a mem ber of the Lofton-Miller-Jack son American Legion Auxiliary. Survivors are: A loving hus band Jessie Prester, son Larry J. Nelson, granddaughter Lacda Nelson, great-grandson Jedidiah Williams, sister-in-law Mil dred Bryant, daughter-in-law Shellice V. Nelson and a host of cousins and loving friends. Visitation for Family and Friends will be from 4-8 pm Friday, November 15, at the Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held Saturday Novem ber 16, 2013 at 1:00pm at the New Bethel (MB) Church, 550 NE Martin Luther King St., Lake City with Pastor Alvin will follow in the Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens Cemetery. MIZELL FUNERAL HOME 365 NW Washington St. Lake City is in charge of all ar rangements ph(386) 752-3166. E-mail ( rudolmize@att.net ) Please sign guest register at www.mizellfuneralhome.comEloise Davis-Foster Mrs. Eloise Davis-Foster, age 68, resident of Lake City, Florida met her untimely death Monday, November 11, 2013 as a result of a tragic accident. Eloise was born Septem ber 11, 1945 in Lake City, Florida to Mrs. Lizzie J. Lee and Mr. Hugh Lee, her parents and 8 of her siblings preceded her in death. She received her educa tion at Richardson High School in Columbia County. Eloise was a faithful and dedi cated member of Trinity United Methodist Church and served on the Trustees Board, Finance and Culinary committees, Stewardess Board and she loved serving her She was employed by the Co lumbia County School Board as a Bus Driver for many years. She leaves to cherish her memo ries her loving and devoted hus band of 18 years, Mr. Gene Foster, Sr., 4 children: Yolanda Rollins, Tyress Davis, Willie C. Davis and Cecilia Davis all of Lake City, Florida, 8 step-children: Mattie May of Brooker, Florida, Gene (Maxie) Foster, J., Willie Gene (Connie) Foster, Kenny (Sue) Wright all of Gainesville, Florida, Curtis (Pamela_ Jones of Goldberg, North Carolina, Amy Gene Foster of Brooker, Florida, Connie V. Foster of Lake City, Florida and James J. Foster of Ocala, Florida. 2 sis ters: Elizabeth Cooper of Lake City, Florida and Ethel Wyche of Jacksonville, Florida, 35 grand children, 25 great-grandchildren and a host of nieces, nephews, her adopted families and friends. Celebration for Mrs. Eloise Da vis-Fosters life will be Wednes day, November 20, 2013 at Trini ty United Methodist Church, 248 N.E. Martin Luther King Street, Lake City, Florida, Rev. Fatha will follow in Forest Lawn Memo rial Gardens Cemetery. Friends may offer condolences Tuesday, November 19, 2013 5:00pm until 7:00pm at Cooper Funeral Home Chapel 251 N. E. Wash ington Street, Lake City, Florida. Arrangements entrusted to COOPER FUNERAL HOME 251 N.E. Washington Street, Lake City, FL 32055. Willis O. Cooper, L.F.D.Thomas Nathan Vining Mr. Thomas Nathan Vining, 77, of Lake City, FL went to be with The Lord on Thursday, November 14. He passed away peacefully at home after a long battle with Alzheimers. He is survived by his wife, Nancy Vining, daughters Susan Vining, Sarah (Vining) Rodriguez, Three grandsons, Nathan & Matthew Rodriguez & Michael Webster.; his brother, James Ronald Ron Vining (Shirley), nieces & neph ews Karen Cruciata (Jimmy), Kaitlyn, Anthony, Brandon, Greg Vining (Tammy). Daniel, Hannah, Cameron & Abby. He is proceed ed in death by his mother Nola Mae Vining, Father, T. B. Vin ing and nephew Brandon Vining. He was a veteran of the U.S. Army & served in the Korean war. A memorial service will be held Monday, November 18 at 2PM at Hopeful Baptist Church, Family asks that in lieu in his name to the Alzheimers Association at www.alz.org/join_the_cause_ donate.asp Obituaries are paid advertise ments. For details, call the Lake City Reporters classified depart ment at 752-1293. LAKE CITY REPORTER COMMUNITY SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 5A 5A COMMUNITY CALENDAR To submit your Community Calendar item, contact Emily Lawson at 754-0424 or by e-mail at elawson@lakecityreporter. com. Nov. 17 Surviving the Holidays Pastor Jeff Tate will lead a Grief Share: Surviving the Holidays session at the First United Methodist Church, 973 S. Marion Ave., in the fellowship hall, on Sunday, Nov. 17 from 4-6 p.m. You dont have to face the first holiday with out your loved one alone. The event is open to the public at no charge. If you are interested in attend ing, please RSVP to info@ lcfumc.org or call Arlene at 752-488. An RSVP will allow us to have enough books an hand for everyone in attendance. Nov. 18 SCORE Workshop SCORE is holding an online business workshop and discussion on Monday, Nov. 18 from 6-8 p.m. at the downtown Columbia County Public Library, 308 NW Columbia Avenue. SCORE Counselors will answer general business and entrepreneurship ques tions and all participants will receive a complete packet of valuable busi ness planning and busi ness resource materials. Call 386-752-2000 or email scorelakecity@gmail.com to reserve your seat. RSVP is required. Executive Committee The Early Learning Coalition of Floridas Gateway Inc., executive committee meeting will be held on Monday, Nov. 18 at 3 p.m. at the Coalition Office, 1104 SW Main Boulevard. The Coalition administers the state and federal funding for all School Readiness and Voluntary Prekindergarten (VPK) programs for the fol lowing counties: Columbia, Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee and Union. We encourage community par ticipation and welcome any imput. Food for Fines The Columbia County Public Library will part ner with the Christian Service Center for a one-week Food for Fines project. From Nov. 1824, for every one nonexpired, sealed, non-per ishable food item that is brought to any of the three CCPL locations, the library patron will be able to exchange the item for $1 in overdue fines or fees. One item equals 41, five items equals $5, etc. The food collected will be delivered to the Christian Service Center in Lake City for local dis tribution. Food collected at the Fort White Branch Library will be delivered to a local food bank. Food will be accepted only dur ing the seven-day project period. Stakeholder meeting The stakeholder adviso ry committee of the North Florida Regional Water Supply Partnership will meet at 1 p.m. on Nov. 18 at Florida Gateway College, 149 S.E. College Place. The meeting will be held in the Wilson S. Rivers Library and Media Center, Building 200, Room 102. The agenda includes an update and discussion on the Lower Santa Fe and Ichetucknee rivers and springs minimum flows and levels and recovery strategies. The meeting is open to the public, and there will be an opportunity for public comment. For more information about the Partnership and to view meeting materi als, visit northfloridawater. com. Nov. 19 Items needed The Auxiliary of Shands Lakeshore Hospital will hold their annual garage sale to benefit continuing education on Nov. 19 in the first floor conference room from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Donated items are needed to make this sell successful. Receipts from this sale are matched by the auxiliary and funds are presented to those in the health profes sion who wish to continue their studies. We accept any and all white elephants to sell and everyone is invited to buy. The hospital is also look ing for golf car drivers to transport patients and guests from the parking lot to the front door. If you are 18 years or older, have a valid drivers license and can donate four hours a week, the Auxiliary would love to have you join their team. Applications are available at the front desk or in the gift shop. Open House The Chamber of Commerce is hosting an Open House & R/C for Origins Family Medical & Weight Loss Clinic on Tuesday, Nov. 19 from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at 194 SW Wall Terrace. Please RSVP for this event. Library program Friends of the Library welcome Rick Smith, son of A Land Remembered author Patrick D. Smith, who will present a multi media program at 7 p.m. at the Main Library. The pro gram will talk about Patrick Smith and the research and experiences that led him to write his beloved novels. FREE tickets are required. Get your tickets in advance at the Library. Please note this is a change from the original location of the pro gram. Art League meeting The Art League of North Florida invites the commu nity to the monthly meeting at the First Presbyterian Church on Tuesday Nov. 19 at 6:15 p.m. There will be fellowship followed by a supper, short busi ness meeting, and Sandy Lindfors as guest speaker. Sandys program is titled, Chewed through restraints. Having taught oil painting for 40 years, Sandy is now retired. She uses her oil painting expe rience to compliment her love for fabric art. NARFE meeting The National Active and Retired Federal Employees wil meet on Tuesday, Nov. 19 at 1 p.m. at the Life Enrichment Center, 628 SE Allison Court. Blue Cross / Blue Shield will be present ing this years health ben efits and premium cost. All federal retires are welcome to attend even if you are not a member. For more infor mation contact Jim Purvis at 752-8570 or 292-9361. Nov. 21 Master Gardener The Master Gardener program is now accepting applications for its 2014 class. Training will begin on January 8. Participants who complete the program are certified as Master Gardeners by the University of Florida Extension. Two orientation meetings will be held in November. People interested in the training are encouraged to attend one of these meet ings to learn more about the program, meet other UF Master Gardeners, and pick up an application. Thursday, November 21st, 5:45 at the Ft. White Public Library Branch Saturday, November 23rd, 1:30 at the Main Library in downtown Lake City. No reservation is needed and everyone is welcome to attend an orientation. Camera Club Branford Camera Club will hold its monthly meet ing on Thursday, Nov. 21 at 7 p.m. at Cuzins restau rant. The program will be a group discussion on shoot ing photos with the manual mode, understanding aper tuer setting, shutter speed and more. Reminder: In December we meet on Thursday, Dec. 12 to have our annual Christmas Party and photo share. Military officers The Suwannee River Valley Chapter of the Military Officers Association of America will hold is monthly dinner meeting on Thursday, Nov. 21 at the Lake City Elks Lodge, 259 NE Hernando St. Happy hour starts at 6:30 p.m., dinner at 7 p.m., and the program will fol low. The dinner meeting is open to all active duty military officers, retired and former officers, mem bers of the Reserve and National Guard, and their surviving spouses. For information and reservations call Tandy Carter at 719-9706 or Vernon Lloyd at 752-4885. Emergency Planning North Central Florida Local Emergency Planning Committee will meet on Thursday, Nov. 21 at 10 a.m. at the Lake City Fire Department, 225 NW Main Blvd. Suite 101. SPECIALIZING IN: Non-Invasive Laparoscopic Gynecological Surgery Adolescent Gynecology High and Low Risk Obstetrics Contraception Delivering at Shands Lake Shore In-Ofce ultrasounds for our patients 3D/4D Entertainment Scans New Patients Welcome Call today for a personal appointment: 386-755-0500 449 SE Baya Drive Lake City, Florida 32025 www.dainagreenemd.com WE ARE WOMEN, WE ARE M OTHERS, WE UNDERST A ND Board Certied Healthcare Provider offering DaVinci Robotic Surgeries. Daina Greene, MD Marlene Summers, CNM WILSONS O UTFITTERS 1291 SE Baya Dr, Lake City (386) 755-7060 WilsonsOutfitters@comcast.net Camo galore Pants Hats Shirts Jackets Gloves Tumblers, Water Bottles and Goblets Ask about Boots Hunting, Work & Snake NEW Gift items for Christmas OBITUARIES TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter FFA students help with Habitat house Columbia High School FFA student David Carey gets insulation from FFA student Emaleigh Williams as the two worked on the Habitat For Humanity home at 875 NW Early Street with six other FFA students on Saturday. George Burnham, who has helped with several Habitat homes, said they would like to have the home completed by Christmas, but they need more vol unteers such as skilled labors, painters and people with experience in installing dry wall. CCSO: Man faces burglary charges By TONY BRITT tbritt@lakecityreporter.com A Lake City man faces burglary and other charg es after a woman said he attempted to break into her home Monday. Joseph Benjamin Newton Jr., 29, 299 Tunsil St., was charged with burglary and possession of drug para phernalia in connection with the case. According to Columbia County Sheriffs Office reports, Deputy Kevin Todd Bailey was dispatched to a Foster Glen address in ref erence to an attempted bur glary. When he arrived the victim waived him down and pointed to the area where the suspect allegedly ran. The victim said the suspect was Joseph Newton Jr. Bailey went to the area and spoke to Newton, who report edly told him he was there to get a pair underwear.

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6A LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-04246A High schools battle it out at FGCBy TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comThe halls of Florida Gateway College’s mathematics and science building were brimming with activ-ity Friday. Students from 29 Florida and Georgia high schools were there competing in the 2013 Florida Gateway College High School Invitational Brainbowl Competition. Poised with electronic buzzers in their hands, and hopefully the correct answers in their heads, the students fielded questions in a variety of subject areas. Whether it was questions about the four chambers of the heart, alternate names for the Roman government or the author of a particular series of books, the stu-dents faced a variety of questions on different subject and topics in the round-robin competition. Suwannee High School senior Zac Messcher was one of the vet-erans on his school’s team, having been on the team for the past three years. “The contest is really fun and I get to learn new information,” he said. “Through this contest, you get cultured from the knowledge you learn from the questions and from studying what you need to know.” Messcher said he and his teammates practiced for an hour, two days a week to prepare for the contest. Michael Pate, the Suwannee High brainbowl team advisor, said the team was doing well and he believed they were well prepared for Friday’s competition. “We’ve been practicing since school began and we have a lot of experience,” he said. “Some of the members of the team have been doing this for several years and one member of the team is new, but we’re coming along.” Pate said an academic contest such as this provide a real benefit to students. “It’s not fun to practice all the time and you’ve got to have tournaments to be matched against other students to see how you’re doing and to keep you motivated,” he said. “We like to do the tourna-ments at least a month or so to keep us motivated throughout the year.” TONY BRITT /Lake City ReporterAucilla Christian students compete against Suwannee High students during the high school brainbowl competition at Florida Gateway College on Friday.From staff reportsFlorida Gateway College has been award-ed one of the prestigious Chancellor’s Best Practice Awards for its use of tech-nology in education. FGC was recognized for its use of virtual tech-nology to enable student learning, utilizing the BodyViz software. The award was announced Wednesday at the 64th Annual Association of Florida Colleges Convention. “The Chancellor’s Best Practice Awards give much-deserved recogni-tion to exceptional pro-grams and allow each of our colleges to learn from proven strategies that will raise the level of per-formance for the entire college system,” said Florida College System Chancellor Randy Hanna. Through BodyViz, anat-omy and physiology students can view and manipulate real-life CT and MRI images in a 3-D environment. “The awarding of the Chancellor’s Exemplary Best Practice Award is one of the highest one can receive in the state of Florida,” said FGC President Chuck. “But beyond receiving this prestigious award, we’re very excited to be able to offer this program at Florida Gateway College to prepare our students for programs in medical sci-ence, health sciences, and any other areas that deal with human anatomy and physiology as they chart their future careers.”College garners top state award Giving children a better ChristmasBy TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comAlthough he’s only 15 years old, Storm Ford has a heart for giving and a way of organizing toy collection drives to benefit needy chil-dren his age. Since he was seven, he’s collected toys for needy children. The last three years Ford has col-lected toys for the Florida Children’s Home Society. Ford’s tradition will continue this year when he puts on his inaugural Skating for Santa Toy Collection Drive. The toy collection drive will take place Saturday, Nov. 30 from 6 8 p.m. at the Skating Palace, 357 NW Hall of Fame Drive. Toys collected during the drive will benefit local youth at the Children’s Home Society of Florida. “The toys are for children that wouldn’t have a Christmas,” he said. Ford said the he’s been collecting toys throughout the year and started tak-ing donations earlier this month. The toy collection drive will culminate with the event at the skating center. Now a freshman at Fort White High School, last year, as a middle school student, Ford held the “Fill-A-Blazer” toy collection drive where he and stu-dents donated enough toys to fill his mother’s SUV. People who want to donate toys for this year’s toy collection drive can bring an unwrapped, new toy to the skate palace, along with a $3 donation. Ford also has toy collection boxes at the Fort White High School office, the Lake City Advertiser and at the Florida Children’s Home Society office i n Lake City. “I started the toy collection drives when I was 7 years old and I had an old bike and I decided to give it away,” he said. “We’re hold-ing the toy collection event on Nov. 30 because it’s the day after Black Friday and people will have gone shop-ping, hopefully.” Inga Dwyer, Ford’s mother, who helps with the collection drive, said he’s able to buy gifts for the toy collection throughout the year with money from his allowance given to him by his father, James Dwyer, and money from his grand-mother, Cecile Holmgren, who also donates gifts. “I would love to be able to match what we did last year as this year’s goal,” she said. “The goal is to get at least enough toys to make 100 children a Christmas.” TONY BRITT /Lake City ReporterStorm Ford, a Fort White High School freshman, puts toys in a Skating For Santa toy collection box at the school. For d organized the toy collection drive to collect toys for chi ldren at the Florida Children’s Home Society. Saluting veterans By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comVeterans from World War II all the way to Operation Enduring Freedom were honored with a barbe-cue luncheon at Haven Hospice of Suwannee Valley Community Room on Saturday. More than 30 veterans attended the event and some brought their families. Honoring veterans is nothing new in Columbia County, but the style, atten-tion to detail and dignity Hospice staff and Woodmen of the World put into the ceremony were something special. In addition to the luncheon, the veterans were given miniature flags from their branch of the military as well as pins for their ser-vice. World War II veterans were honored separately. Several of the veterans that attended also signed a flag, which was donated by the Woodmen of the World, which will hang on the wall at Haven Hospice of Suwannee Valley. Sam Peavy, 93, of Live Oak, attended the event with his wife of 63 years, Fern Peavy. Peavy, a World War II Army veteran who served 1940-1945, said he was proud to be able to attend the event with his wife and happy to have an oppor-tunity to spend time with other World War II veter-ans. “It’s an honor to be here and hear everybody’s sto-ries and share the freedom we have,” he said. Ronald Bailey, 86, attended the event with his wife, Becky Bailey, and both said they were happy to be hon-ored at Saturday’s event. Bailey, a World War II veteran, said he didn’t see action in the war because Enola Gay pilot Paul Tibbets dropped the atomic bomb on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. “I met him and I thanked him for saving my life and the lives of many of my friends,” Bailey said, not-ing he has signed copy of Tibbets’ book, “Return of the Enola Gay.” Carlos Rainwater, the first Native American to serve as the Executive Director of the Florida Department of Veterans’ Affairs, was the event’s keynote speaker. Rainwater said up to last year, the largest group of American veterans was from World War II, but now that’s changed because an average of 1,200 World War II veterans die each day. He said the Vietnam veterans are now the largest group of American veterans. Although Rainwater’s address covered many top-ics, including the increased role of female troops in the military, he also told about two of his boyhood friends from the Korean War. “Bob,” who was proud to be a soldier and wore his uniform whenever pos-sible, was killed after only two days in combat when he was hit by enemy artil-lery. He also relayed the story about his friend “Ken,” who he described as an “executive type” and very intelligent with a plan to attend Auburn University after he completed his mili-tary service, but had his life altered forever when he was struck by sniper’s bullet that took off half his skull. He survived, but was never the same. “That one North Korean sniper’s bullet destroyed a brilliant mind,” Rainwater said. “It’s been my honor to serve veterans of this coun-try. Veterans made this country what it is today.” 934 NE Lake DeSoto Circle, Lake City, FL(Next to Courthouse) LAKE CITY 352-374-4534426 SW Commerce Dr., Suite 130 Call Now & Start Losing Tonight! Photos by TONY BRITT /Lake City Reporter RIGHT: World War II veterans honored at the Haven Hospice of Suwannee Valley Veterans Day Celebration Saturday w ere: Ronald Bailey (from left), of Snow Camp, N.C.; Mike Feraud o, of Lake City; Bill Friskey, of Lake City; Roger Swihart, of Lake City; Sam Peavy, of Live Oak and Luther E. Hughes of Trenton. FAR RIGHT: Martin Griner, a U.S. Army Vietnam War veteran that served from 1965 1967, signs the American Flag at the Haven Hospice of Suwannee Valley Veterans Day Celebration. The flag, which wa s donated by Woodmen of the World, will be hung at the facility.

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7A Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 7AHuesman: Agriculture is more than just tractorsBy AVALYN HUNTERSpecial to the Reporter FORT WHITE A griculture has been a part of life in Columbia County since its incorporation in 1832. Although the local economy has diversified since then, with tourism, health care and manufacturing grow-ing in prominence, farming and forestry remain important, and in more ways than may meet the eye. Of the 20 largest employers in Columbia County, over half have direct or indirect ties to agriculture through food services, retailing or use of agri-cultural products, agriculture-related education programs, or provision of agriculture-related government services. Few people in Columbia County know the importance of agriculture better than Jill Huesman, who has taught agri-cultural education at Fort White High School since 1997. “My job is to expose children to the variety of careers connected to agriculture,” she says. “A lot of people think agriculture begins and ends with the farmer out on his tractor, and that’s certainly important. But there’s so much more; a person involved in an agricul-ture-related career these days is just as likely to be sitting at a computer desk as on a piece of farm equipment.” A native of Marion County, Huesman traces her love of agriculture and teaching back to participation in her local 4-H Club. “I got started when I was eight and stayed in it through high school,” she recalls. “I showed poultry, competed on judging teams, and met a lot of interesting people. By the time I graduated, I knew I wanted to find a way to share those experi-ences with others.”Life in the classroomAfter graduating from the University of Florida in 1981 with a bachelor of science degree in agricultural education, Huesman considered pursu-ing a master’s degree so that she could work for the county Extension Service, which con-ducts educational training in agriculture, horticulture, family and consumer sciences, and 4-H youth development. But she took a job teaching agricultural education at North Marion High School instead and has been in the classroom ever since. “I’ve never regretted that decision,” she says with a smile. “Working with the kids and watching them succeed is my passion.” Huesman’s passion extends to her sponsorship of the National FFA Organization (formerly the Future Farmers of America) at Fort White High School, which provides the main avenue for her students to gain hands-on experience in various areas of agriculture. She is extremely proud of her FFA students, and rightly so: both the middle school and high school chapters at Ft. White earned three-star rankings in 2012-13, the highest level awarded by the national organization. Huesman’s students also do well locally, as visitors to the recent Columbia County Fair know. This year, Fort White students took six major awards in the beef cattle classes: grand champion beef heifer (Rebecca Bailey), beef heifer senior show-manship (Kimberly Bailey), beef heifer intermediate showman-ship (Jakob Jones), reserve champion steer (Rebecca Bailey), steer senior showman-ship (Kimberly Bailey) and steer intermediate showmanship (Jakob Jones). In addition, Fort White put together a dairy show team for the first time this year and came away with the grand champion dairy heifer (Austin Mattox) and the reserve champion dairy heifer (Allison Deloach), as well as winning top awards for dairy senior showmanship (Aaron Rose) and dairy intermediate showmanship (Allison Deloach). The 2014 Florida State Fair will provide another opportunity for Fort White’s FFA to shine, as eight of Huesman’s students will be showing swine there. These classes aren’t just about ribbons; they provide hands-on training in animal hus-bandry. Cattle in competition“Competitors start with pigs or calves as feeders [young animals that have been weaned from their mothers] and do all the work of raising them until they are ready to be shown. That’s 90 to 110 days for pigs and about six months for cat-tle,” Huesman explains. “In the exhibition classes, the judges look for the animal’s potential meat yield and qual-ity, which they can judge from its build and the way in which it has gained weight. Dairy cattle are judged on their fit-ness for giving milk. In show-manship classes, the exhibi-tors are judged on the way in which they present their animals and on how well they can answer questions about the animals.” Fort White FFA students compete in other arenas as well, among them the annual forestry competition sponsored by the Florida Division of Forestry. The district competition, which takes place in October, com-bines hands-on examinations in dendrology (tree identification), insect and disease identification, map interpretation, tool identifi-cation and timber identification with a written test.” We didn’t have a state team this year,” Huesman says regretfully. “But we had one for 12 straight years before that, and we’ll do it again.” Other important competitions include land judging contests run by the Association of Soil and Water Conservation Districts and a middle school vegetable judg-ing event at the University of Florida, events at which mem-bers of Fort White’s middle school FFA collected three state championships in 2012-13. Hosting sub-districtThe National FFA Organziation also holds annual competitions, and this year the Fort White FFA chapters will be hosting the sub-district competi-tions in December at a location to be announced. “It’s a big event, as we’ll be hosting FFA chapters from Columbia, Hamilton, Madison, Jefferson, and Suwannee [coun-ties],” Huesman says. “Students will be competing in tractor driving, parliamentary procedures, carrying out opening and clos-ing ceremonies, prepared public speaking, extemporaneous pub-lic speaking, and creed speaking [ability to recite the FFA creed]. The winners go forward to the district and from there to state. Last year we had a student fin-ish second in the state tractor driving competition.” Huesman admits that getting students seriously interested in agriculture-related careers isn’t as easy as she’d like. “Farming is hard work, and a lot of kids just aren’t interested in putting out that much physi-cal effort,” she says. “But I’m trying to get the word out that you don’t have to be a farmer to be involved – you can run a business that sells agricultural supplies and equipment, develop computer programs for farm management, write advertising copy for agricultural businesses, teach, or become a veterinarian. Agriculture is about more than growing food – it’s about grow-ing people, too.” AVALYN HUNTER /Special to the ReporterJill Huesman, agricultural educator at Fort White High Sch ool and FFA sponsor, is proud of her students’ achievements at the fair as well as their hands-on application of the things they learn in class. ‘Farming is hard work, and a lot of kids just aren’t interested in putting out that much physical effort... But I’m trying to get the word out that you don’t have to be a farmer to be involved. Agriculture is about more than growing food – it’s about growing people, too.’— Jill Huesman, Fort White agriculture teacher By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comMove over Cinderella, Snow White and Rapunzel, you’ve got some competition. Florida Gateway College cosmetology students re-created the look of beloved Disney princesses for local 3-10 year-old girls on Saturday at their semi-annual Princess Party. Aided by little pony tails with pearls, sparkling make-up and a variety of finger-nail colors, the students worked on area youngsters during a fundraiser which left their customers looking like fairy tale characters. Elaine Beamsley brought her four-yearold daughter, Aubrey Beamsley, to the event and patiently watched as her child’s appearance gained princess status in a short while. “I brought her to the Princess Party because my friend invited me here and she was doing hair and make-up, and because little girls always love to be a princess,” Beamsley said. “She absolutely loves it. She likes getting her hair done, her make-up and her nails. She woke up this morning begging, ‘When are we going to leave, when are we going to go?’ She was very excited about it.” Carol McLean, Florida Gateway College cosmetology department head, said her students have held the Princess Party for several years as a fundraiser. “They put on a Princess Party twice a year, bring the little girls in, paint their nails, do their hair, do their make-up and make them feel like a princess,” she said. The event also featured different Disney characters and princesses that showed up in costume to take photographs of the girls who had just gone through the Princess Party beauty treatment. The Princess Party visitors had an option to choose between three princess hairstyles, different facial art designs and several nail colors options. They also received a tiara and toy wand. McLean said close to 20 FGC cosmetology students participated in the event and there were nearly 70 children, about 65 who were schedule as well as walk-ins, who came to the Princess Party. “This helps the students because they are giving services they are required to do before they can go get their state licenses,” McLean said. “This is helping them get their services as well as raise money to help them with their trips to hairshows.” Niki Craft, a Florida Gateway College cosmetology student, said there are train-ing as well as other advantages to hold-ing the Princess Party fundraiser. “This is chance for little girls to come in be treated and a chance for us to raise money for ourselves to attend a confer-ence at the end of the year,” she said. “It’s also a chance for us to get our services in as well as do outreach to the community.” She said working with the youngsters also helps them develop their skills to becoming a professional cosmetologist. “This helps us deal with all ages I think and it also helps be able to differentiate in styles and make-up for different people versus what we’re going to do when we get out in business,” Craft said. “Some are little, some are small, so it helps us out in dealing with different types of styles.” She said there wasn’t too many challenges in working their customers Saturday because they were making the girls look princesses. “Because of us making them feel like a princess, they were pretty happy,” Craft said. “So as long as you made them look pretty, I think they are pretty excited about it, but sometimes they might be a little shy, but it’s never a challenge if you get to make them look pretty.” FGC puts on a fundraiser fit for a princess TONY BRITT /Lake City ReporterEliana Blank, 5, of Lake City, gets help from Florida Gateway College cosmetology student Bethany Schlimmer as she selects a tiara during Saturday’s Princess Party at Florida Gateway College.

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8A LAKE CITY REPORTER IN REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 Recollections I was in the fourth grade, Mrs. Johnsons class at Central Elementary, Columbia County Tax Collector Ronnie Brannon said. I had been sent into the hall for talking in class... my friends brother came by and said school was out because the president had been shot. Mrs. Johnson, already upset with Brannon, didnt believe him at first. She got very mad and told me to go back into the hall and stop interrupting, he said. Before I could leave, a teacher came in and told her it was true. Class dis missed. Third Circuit Judge Paul Bryans third-grade teacher asked the class which student lived clos est to the school after a teary-eyed office aide told them the news. I lived two blocks away so I raised my hand. She told me to go home and bring back a radio, Bryan said. I ran as fast as I could. I cut through neighborhoods yards, ran in the door and told my mother. She did not know and got very emotional. His and three other classes huddled around Bryans radio as Walter Cronkite broke the newsPresident Kennedy was dead. It made me plumb sick to my stomach, local NAACP official and local civil rights leader John Mayo said when he heard the news a day after returning to America after 18 months stationed with the Army in Germany. You couldnt believe it. I stood there and just couldnt believe it. Former Mayor James R. Tison declared Monday, Nov. 25 a day of mourning in Lake City, urging citizens to fol low President Johnsons advice that people assemble in their centers of worship and pay their respects. The Lake City Reporter, a weekly news paper in 1963, published on Nov. 22, so that edition contained no information about the assassination that would occur later that day. The Nov. 29 edition released a week later contained only one sen tence dedicated to the assassination on the front page, squeezed into a tiny box at the bottom of the page, describing how Lake City native Sgt. First Class James E. Boyette was assigned to death watch duty over the presidents body in the Capitol rotunda. We also feel deep sorrow for what has hap pened to our president... but we would be playing the role of hypocrite if we attempted to eulogize him as has much of the press, radio and TV, then-editor of the Lake City Reporter Everett Corbin said. Some are already eulo gizing [Kennedy] as the Abraham Lincoln of the 20th century. We cannot go this far, because only history will prove wheth er this is true or not. In lieu of local cover age, families had to find other avenues of informa tion about the presidents death. I remember there was wall-to-wall TV coverage, said former Third Circuit Assistant State Attorney Bob Dekle. People stayed glue to their TV sets to get whatever infor mation they could. Lee Harvey Oswald soon became a house hold name throughout the nation after Dallas police offered him up as the prime suspect in Kennedys assassination. Seeing Jackie Kennedy with blood on her... there are vivid images that will never leave my head, Bryan said. Just talking about it right now brings up a bunch of emotions in me. Then, two days later, Dallas nightclub owner Jack Ruby fatally shot Oswald as he was being transferred from police headquarters to Dallas County jail. That was live on TV, Lake City Manager Wendell Johnson recalled. It freaked everybody out. You couldnt believe what you were seeing, a live shooting on national TV. Americans finally found a small measure of clo sure as they watched the state funeral that finally put JFK to rest. It was an extremely challenging time, said Tony Buzzella, principal of Shining Star Academy of the Arts. We really felt the loss as a country. It united us. We were all very angry, but there was confusion as well. We didnt know where to place our anger. As the nation moved forward, people found different ways to cope with the loss of their com mander-in-chief. All of a sudden every thing was being named or renamed after Kennedy, former CHS educator and local historian James Montgomery said. Many felt Kennedys death curtailed promis ing changes in American society. It was very sad, Mayo said. We were headed in the right direction. He was there trying to work through differ ent things for civil rights. I think he set the tone and mood for this country to work together and work out our dif ferences. While Kennedys Catholic faith was called into question during his campaign, his presence in the White House set a precedent for years to come. The idea of a Catholic becoming president in a predominantly Protestant nation was amazing, Buzzella said. It showed there were hope and pos sibilities for anyone in America. It was an exciting time. The responsibil ity of moving the nation forward shifted to President Johnson, who took his oath of office on Air Force One in front of Jacqueline Kennedy, still wearing her double-breasted pink wool Chanel suit stained by her husbands blood. It changed America because Johnson... took it upon himself to push through a lot of civil rights legislation and everything else that relates to equal opportunity, said Lake Citys Glenel Bowden, congressional aide to U.S. Rep. Corrine Brown (D-Jacksonville). In the black community, it felt like we had a personal relationship with the fam ily. A lot of folks had a portrait of Martin Luther King and JFK side by side in their homes. For some, JFKs leader ship was inextricably tied to events of the early 60s. There were events in our lives that were defined by John. F Kennedy, said Florida Forest Service Wildfire Mitigation Specialist and public information officer Doc Bloodworth. The effect he had on our nation at that time because of the interna tional relations and diplo macy his skills as a dip lomat... The Bay of Pigs and Cuban Missile Crisis were real to us at the time. He was synonymous with them. You couldnt watch the news without his name attached to it. His persona defined those events. Open questions While only five at the time of Kennedys assas sination, County Manager Dale Williams remembers the conflicting views soci ety had of Kennedy. He was the first mod ernist president, history certainly reflects that, Williams said. One reason hes so ingrained into our culture... the ideas he ran on when he was elected were not all that popular at the time. I think alot of people still remember the question of What if? There was tons of speculation. A lot of people put a lot of hope in him, and that was taken away by an assassins bullet. Many unanswered questions, including those surrounding that assassins bullet, still remain in play. The National Archives and Records Administration said theyve released percent of all the docu ments surrounding the death of JFK. However, there still remain 1,171 documents classified by the CIA for national security pur poses. All records in the Kennedy Collection will be opened by 2017 unless cer tified as justifiably closed by the President of the United States, the NARA says on their website. The public is mixed over just what happened and who may have been involved in Kennedys death. Allegations sur rounding the grassy knoll, magic bullet, and connections to Mafia or Soviet involvement abound. I feel it was a conspiracy, County Commissioner Ron Williams said. I dont think [Jack Ruby] killed Kennedys assassin out of revenge. I think he was a man sent to silence the killer. I believe it was all connected. Some think there was more than one gunman in Dallas that day. I didnt believe then or now that Lee Harvey Oswald was the only assassin, Buzzella said. Him being shot was very convenient since there was no trial. I think a lot was swept under the rug. I hope it comes to light. Others think interna tional forces played a roll. I cant recall his name, but there was a CIA operative in Cuba and had connections there, Frank Powers said. He felt very strongly that [Fidel] Castro had a hand in this. Oswald act ing alone is not out of the question for some, either. I think it was prob ably a one-man deal, Montgomery said. Its awful that one person can do such damage to the country, but all other assassinationsLincoln, Garfieldwere one per son. He wanted to do something big in life and thats what he decided to do. I think he was just a mixed-up individual, had a hard life growing up. The Warren Commission hoped to put doubts to rest by conclud ing Oswald as the sole killer responsible, but many werent convinced. When the Warren Commission gave their report, many people looked at it very meticulously and said there were things flawed with it, Bryan said. It will never be completely resolved. Theres enough of an unknown that can never be proven one way or another. JFK: Stories of shock, sadness and surprise Continued From 1A Kennedys death left an indelible mark in the minds of millions of Americans. People alive during the beginning of one of the United States most tumultu ous decades remember where they were when they heard the news. RIGHT: Helena Powers (foreground) and her hus band Ralph Powers meet President John F. Kennedy during a reception at the Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach shortly after his election. Photos by STEVEN RICHMOND /Lake City Reporter Frank Powers and his mother Helena Powers peruse their collection of family photos and JFK memorabilia. Helena met Kennedy during successful campaign celebrations and attended his inauguration. Frank, a former Coast Guard reservist, marched just yards away from Kennedys casket during his funeral procession. Former Coast Guard reservist Frank Powers points out his companys position as the state funeral procession for President John F. Kennedy crosses the Potomac River.

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Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 9A Moore told authorities that as she approached the intersection, a person was lying in the roadway. Moore told authorities she swerved left to avoid the person but was unable to do so. Moore’s vehicle struck Edenfield, who is believed to have lived on Scenic Lake Drive, in the southbound lane of the roadway. After impact, Moore turned around and returned to the scene, reports said. Pace said at the time of the accident conditions were dark and slightly foggy. Charges in connection with the wreck are pend-ing completion of a Florida Highway Patrol crash inves-tigation, reports said. Pace said an FHP investigator is attempting to col-lect data about Edenfield and her activities leading up to the incident. “He’s going to look into what happened before the crash,” she said, noting authorities do not know why Edenfield was lying in the roadway. “The investi-gator’s job is to investigate things prior to the crash and things leading up to the crash.” to the Red Cross. Each box can feed a family for a week, and pro-vide hygiene products they may not have access to. As of press time on Friday, the organization had already packed three boxes and raised approxi-mately $250 to donate to Habitat for Humanity. The non-profit will assist in building temporary shel-ters for families who no longer have a home. While the homes may not be beautiful, FACS member Carmelita Mattox said, they will provide a roof for the homeless. Donations poured in from the commu-nity, coming from North Florida Pediatrics, Milla Pediatrics, Epiphany Catholic Church, Florida Department of Transportation, Catholic Charities and community members. “We’re just trying to do our part,” Roberts said. “It’s not the biggest part, but it may mean a lot to someone.” According to the Associated Press, the Philippines’ main disaster response agency raised the death toll Friday to 3,621, up from the previ-ous figure of 2,360. Most of the casualties occurred on Leyte and Samar islands. It said 1,140 peo-ple are missing and more than 12,000 injured. On the Wednesday before the storm landed, Lake City resident Marivic Blackwell chatted online with her sister, and asked her if she was ready for the storm’s incoming force. “Did she have water and food?” Blackwell asked her. “I made sure all the food was cooked because the first thing that’s going to go is the power.” On Thursday, the storm moved closer. Blackwell received another message from her sister that said the wind was starting to pick up — and that was the last Blackwell heard from her until Saturday, Nov. 9. Thankfully, during the wait, a friend sent a Blackwell a message to let her know her sister was all right, but that she had lost power. Word from Blackwell’s family in Ormoc City said water was hard to come by and food was low. “They were having to walk and walk — for I don’t know how many miles — just to get water,” she added. “Yesterday was the first day they got relief goods.” Blackwell gathered donations on her own, separate from the boxes raised by FACS, to carry with her to the Philippines when she travels there around Thanksgiving. Since both FedEx and UPS charge high rates to ship across the world, Blackwell decided it would be cheaper to buy a plane ticket. Her work, Shands in Live Oak, donated enough supplies to fill two 75-pound boxes. “I woke up Monday morning, and said: ‘I just need to do something,’” Blackwell said. “I’ve always wanted to help, but now it’s my hometown.” Many of Mel Gavette’s relatives lost their homes in Jamindan in the Capiz Province. Like many oth-ers in the country, they lost their phone connec-tion, their electricity and their belongings. “They ate noodles,” Gavette said. “They didn’t have any food, but noo-dles.” Prior to the landfall, Gavette worried about her family, but did not expect Haiyan to leave such dev-astation in its wake. While the boxes sent by the Filipino American Cultural Society will take two months to reach their destination, Smith said the community will still need relief supplies. “[Recovery] is an ongoing process,” she said. “We’re just filling what we have right now, and then hopefully we can add more boxes.” The organization is accepting donations in the form of relief goods or cash assistance. Donations can be made over the phone by calling Carmelita Mattox at 386-344-3315. FACS will also be outside of Winn Dixie on Saturday, Nov. 23, to gather dona-tions to send to Habitat for Humanity. EDENFIELDContinued From 1A PATRICK SCOTT/ Special to the ReporterColumbia County Sheriff Deputies block a portion of Lake Jeffery Road after a fatal accident involving a pedestrian around 10:40 Friday night. The road was closed for at least thre e hours. CCSO, CCFD, FHP and Lifeguard ambulances w ere on scene. By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comObesity and being overweight is an issue that local and state health care officials want to address as soon as possible. Healthcare officials in Columbia County formed a Community Health Advisory Panel (CHAP) to address the issue and to develop a way local resi-dents can address the overweight and obesity issue. The group has scheduled a forum to provide residents with tips to improve their health through diets, exercise and other healthy practices. The forum will take place Tuesday, Nov. 19, in the Rivers Library and Media Center on the Florida Gateway College campus. Speakers are sched-uled to start at 5:30 5:45 p.m. Attendees may arrive as early as 4:30 p.m. for BMI (Body Mass Index) calculations and blood pressure readings. “The forum is for the community and it’s promoting awareness for obe-sity and Florida’s Healthiest Weight Initiative,” said Margie Rigdon, Columbia County Health Department director of nursing. The event’s keynote speaker will be from the Florida Department of Health in Tallahassee. A local physician, registered dietitian and physical therapist will address the audience during the forum. “They will hi-light some of Florida’s statistics on obesity and some of our local statistics,” said Mark Lander, Columbia County Health Department administrator. “After they are done speaking there will be a question and answer session.” Lander said the event will be videotaped and distributed to local physi-cians and hospitals where it can be used to bring awareness to the local obesity issue. CHAP will meet every quarter and will do videos each quarter. “The CHAP was formed from the Community Health improvement plan that we unveiled in June,” Lander said, noting it was done as a way to improve health in Columbia County. “One of the first goals was to look at healthy weight and obesity.” Forum to offer health information RELIEFContinued From 1A Juliet Weidlich places clothes into a relief packag e intended to aid the Philippine Islands impacted by the recen t typhoon. Packages contain clothes, medicine, baby bottles an d formula, toothbrushes, non-perishable food and more. To donate:Call Carmelita Mattox at 386-344-3315.FACS will be out-side Winn Dixie on Saturday, Nov. 23 accepting donations. Photos by AMANDA WILLIAMSON /Lake City Reporter Filipino American Cultural Society member Incos Smi th organizes a box of medicine, baby bottles, pocket-sized Lysol containers and more don ated to FACS by North Florida Pediatrics. FACS is still accepting donations from the communit y to provide disaster relief in the Philippines. for the last four years and taught intensive reading for three years before that to children who had not passed the reading portion of the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test. Now she wants to continue to serve the state’s children and improve their literacy skills. “They have a great team here,” she said of her Just Read staff. “II’m real pleased with who I’ve met so far and I think we share the same mis-sion of improving stu-dent achievement in and through literacy with our kids. They know that stu-dents are our first priority and that will remain the norm here.” She discussed what the program means to her and what it should mean to others. “I think the mission is all about how the stu-dents do and improving students in and through literacy,” Stevens said. “‘Just Read, Florida!’ is all about reading but it’s more than just about reading — it’s literacy. It’s reading, speaking, listen-ing, discussing and com-municating with others and that’s what we’ve got to make sure our kids are able to do so that they are productive beyond the high school years.” Coming directly from the classroom, her post. “I think I’m one of the first people that they’ve hired that’s been out there in it, in the trenches so to speak,” she said. “I hope that my recent perspec-tive on what’s happening out there in the districts, the schools and the class-rooms makes it work bet-ter and move forward. There are a lot of things happening right now in our education system.” Stevens said she’ll be to draw from the experience she gained as a classroom teacher in her new job. “I think the experience helps me because I have something real, the practical aspect of it,” she said. “I know when a new policy or initiative comes forward that I can look at it from a different perspec-tive than somebody who was not in the classroom. I can look at it through the eyes of a teacher or the eyes of an instructional coach. Probably my big-gest strength is the fact that I was out there in the classroom.” Although she will be based in the Florida Department of Education’s office in Tallahassee, Stevens said she plans to commute from Columbia County rather than move to Tallahassee. “I’m very excited about this,” she said. “It’s an honor and a privilege that I’m not going to take lightly. I’m going to work very hard to live up to the expectations that every-one has for me. I hope that I can represent Columbia County at the same time.” STEVENSContinued From 1A ‘Recovery is an ongoing process.’ — Incos Smith Caring hearts ride to raise moneyThe Caring Hearts charity motorcycle ride took place Satu rday with more than 200 motorcycles and 240 people that raised more than $11,000, not including toys and food, for the Christian Service Center. The ride began Saturday mornin g at Rountree-Moore Toyota and ended with a party at American Legion Post #57. Post Comm ander Art Lowes recognized Danny and Polly Murray and Bill Huggins for organizi ng the event and all the motorcycle riders for taking part in the annual fundraiser. “We had a g reat time and a lot of fun,” Lowes said. Photos by BRANDON FINLEY /Lake City Reporter

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APPAA .!4)/.!,&/2%#!34-!0PMTODAY /" ",rn-/\ ,!+%#)49!,-!.!# +%94/#/.$)4)/.3 CCLOUDYDRDRIZZLEFFAIRFGFOGHHAZYIICEPCPARTLYCLOUDYRRAINSSUNNY SHSHOWERSSNSNOWTSTHUNDERSTORMSWWINDYœiV>]`>>>`}>…ˆV^"£7i>…ini>]*]>`ˆœ]7ˆ -1 -'ˆiœ`>-'iœ`>-'ˆiœ“-'iœ“"" œœˆiœ`>œœiœ`>œœˆiœ“œœiœ“ 56).$%8 /œ`>'>‡ˆœi>`ˆ>ˆœˆŽvœ…i>i>œ>V>ivœ“ &9) !NEXCLUSIVE SERVICE BROUGHTTO OURREADERS BY 4HE7EATHER #HANNEL 30/.3/2%$"9 nˆ 9%34%2$!93.!4)/.!,%842%-%3ˆ}…\œ\ ).4%2.!4)/.!, 4(%7%!4(%2 7%!4(%2()34/29 n/9ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9 ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9ˆ œ*Vˆœ7 n/9ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9 ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9ˆ œ*Vˆœ7 3HQVDFROD 7DOODKDVVHH 3DQDPD&LW\ 9DOGRVWD 'D\WRQD%HDFK &DSH&DQDYHUDO *DLQHVYLOOH /DNH&LW\ 2FDOD 2UODQGR -DFNVRQYLOOH 7DPSD :HVW3DOP%HDFK )W0\HUV )W/DXGHUGDOH 1DSOHV 0LDPL .H\:HVW /r*r,/1,rœ“>…ˆ}… œ“>œ,iVœ`…ˆ}…,iVœ`œ*,rn*//" œ…œ>9i>œ> œ“>“œ…‡œ‡`>i œ“>i>‡œ‡`>i(),/ (),/ (),/ (),/(),/ œ£ 17 18 19 20 21REGIONAL FORECAST MAP for Sunday, Nov. 17 Sunday's highs/Sunday night's low 79/63 79/67 79/63 79/65 76/68 74/70 79/65 79/68 81/67 83/67 81/68 85/67 83/72 83/74 86/67 83/70 85/72 83/74MondayTuesday Cape Canaveral 83/69/sh80/66/sh Daytona Beach 82/65/sh76/59/pc Fort Myers 85/68/pc82/64/sh Ft. Lauderdale 84/72/pc81/72/sh Gainesville 80/57/ts69/48/pc Jacksonville 80/53/ts66/45/pc Key West 83/73/pc82/73/pc Lake City 80/57/ts69/48/pc Miami 85/72/pc83/72/sh Naples 81/70/pc80/67/sh Ocala 81/60/ts71/52/pc Orlando 82/66/sh79/59/pc Panama City 73/51/ts68/53/pc Pensacola 74/56/ts64/53/pc Tallahassee 79/47/ts71/46/pc Tampa 80/65/sh76/60/pc Valdosta 80/47/ts68/44/pc W. Palm Beach 85/71/pc82/71/sh High SaturdayLow Saturday 74 88 in 192924 in 1940 8051 64 Saturday 0.00"0.05" 49.31"44.01" 1.12" 6:57 a.m. 5:33 p.m. 6:58 a.m. 5:32 p.m. 5:49 p.m. 6:51 a.m. 6:35 p.m. 7:45 a.m. Nov 17 Nov 25 Dec 2 Dec 9 FullLastNewFirst QuarterQuarter Strongwindsblewallthecarsofatrainoffthetracksonthisdatein1869nearBostonCorners,N.Y.Thecarsfell75feetdownanembankment,takingthreelivesanddestroyingthemailandbaggagecarinanensuingfire. 100 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 SunMonTueWedThuFriSat 81 82 80 65 76 8080 58 54 62 48 45 6464Actual high Actual low Average highAverage low WEATHER BY-THE-DAY Moderate340 mins to burnIsolated rain showers Chance of storms Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Partly cloudy SUN 79 63 MON 76 52 TUE 68 45 WED 65 45 THU 67 49 HI LOHI LOHI LOHI LOHI LO 2013 10A LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-04248A APPAA .!4)/.!,&/2%#!34-!0PMTODAY /" ",rn-/\ ,!+%#)49!,-!.!# +%94/#/.$)4)/.3 CCLOUDYDRDRIZZLEFFAIRFGFOGHHAZYIICEPCPARTLYCLOUDYRRAINSSUNNY SHSHOWERSSNSNOWTSTHUNDERSTORMSWWINDYœiV>]`>>>`}>…ˆV^"£7i>…ini>]*]>`ˆœ]7ˆ -1 -'ˆiœ`>-'iœ`>-'ˆiœ“-'iœ“"" œœˆiœ`>œœiœ`>œœˆiœ“œœiœ“ 56).$%8 /œ`>'>‡ˆœi>`ˆ>ˆœˆŽvœ…i>i>œ>V>ivœ“ &9) !NEXCLUSIVE SERVICE BROUGHTTO OURREADERS BY 4HE7EATHER #HANNEL 30/.3/2%$"9 nˆ 9%34%2$!93.!4)/.!,%842%-%3ˆ}…\œ\ ).4%2.!4)/.!, 4(%7%!4(%2 7%!4(%2()34/29 n/9ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9 ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9ˆ œ*Vˆœ7 n/9ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9 ˆœ*Vˆœ7n/9ˆ œ*Vˆœ7 3HQVDFROD 7DOODKDVVHH 3DQDPD&LW\ 9DOGRVWD 'D\WRQD%HDFK &DSH&DQDYHUDO *DLQHVYLOOH /DNH&LW\ 2FDOD 2UODQGR -DFNVRQYLOOH 7DPSD :HVW3DOP%HDFK )W0\HUV )W/DXGHUGDOH 1DSOHV 0LDPL .H\:HVW /r*r,/1,rœ“>…ˆ}… œ“>œ,iVœ`…ˆ}…,iVœ`œ*,rn*//" œ…œ>9i>œ> œ“>“œ…‡œ‡`>i œ“>i>‡œ‡`>i(),/ (),/ (),/ (),/(),/ œ£ AstormsystemwillproducewidespreadrainfromtheGreatLakes totheTennesseeValleyandintotheMid-Atlantic.ShowersandthunderstormswillstretchacrosstheSoutheastaheadofthestormsystem. 86, Edinburg, TX15, Bryce Canyon, UT SaturdayTodaySaturdayTodaySaturdayToday SaturdayTodaySaturdayTodaySaturdayToday Albany NY 69/64/.0080/62/s Albuquerque 57/45/.0060/35/pc Anchorage 24/12/.0020/2/s Atlanta 66/46/.0069/58/ts Baltimore 51/44/.1566/61/sh Billings 43/36/.0035/26/pc Birmingham 66/53/.0075/57/ts Bismarck 43/19/.0036/15/sn Boise 38/32/.3544/28/pc Boston 57/43/.0060/56/sh Buffalo 59/41/.0065/48/ts Charleston SC 77/57/.0076/63/sh Charleston WV 64/44/.0072/49/sh Charlotte 64/48/.0069/59/sh Cheyenne 52/33/.0039/26/pc Chicago 54/42/.0066/36/ts Cincinnati 57/46/.0071/44/ts Cleveland 60/41/.0066/46/ts Columbia SC 63/52/.0768/36/ts Dallas 75/62/.0086/53/pc Daytona Beach 75/66/.0182/67/cd Denver 42/26/.0049/27/pc Des Moines 66/46/.0857/32/ts Detroit 54/34/.0065/44/ts El Paso 72/57/.0071/49/pc Fairbanks 19/12/.001/-11/fl Greensboro -/49/.0770/61/sh Hartford 60/37/.0059/54/sh Honolulu 81/73/.0081/70/sh Houston 80/62/.0185/68/pc Indianapolis 55/42/.0070/40/ts Jackson MS 75/57/.0082/58/sh Jacksonville 75/57/.0081/66/sh Kansas City 59/50/.0060/32/pc Las Vegas 64/48/.0067/48/s Little Rock 68/55/.0180/45/ts Los Angeles 66/57/.0068/56/pc Memphis 66/53/.0078/47/ts Miami 82/77/.0085/74/pc Minneapolis 46/42/.0348/27/r Mobile 66/60/.0078/67/ts New Orleans 77/60/.0080/67/ts New York 55/46/.0863/55/sh Oakland 57/45/.0061/46/pc Oklahoma City 75/59/.0270/34/s Omaha 64/45/.0054/29/pc Orlando 75/68/.1385/66/pc Philadelphia 55/44/.0067/59/sh Phoenix 70/63/.0074/53/s Pittsburgh 59/39/.0065/45/sh Portland ME 52/32/.0053/50/sh Portland OR 48/45/.1452/43/sh Raleigh -/50/.0073/64/fg Rapid City 43/26/.0041/20/pc Reno 57/34/.0059/29/pc Sacramento 59/45/.0064/43/pc Salt Lake City 42/35/.1043/30/pc San Antonio 69/66/.0085/61/pc San Diego 64/61/.0162/56/pc San Francisco 61/50/.0058/51/pc Seattle 48/42/.0049/42/sh Spokane 39/35/.0141/31/r St. Louis 63/48/.0074/40/ts Tampa 73/69/.0483/70/pc Tucson 75/60/.0074/50/pc Washington 54/46/.3567/61/sh Acapulco 87/77/.0086/75/s Amsterdam 46/35/.0051/42/pc Athens 60/57/.0066/53/r Auckland 69/53/.0069/57/pc Beijing 55/37/.0053/32/s Berlin 37/33/.0042/35/pc Buenos Aires 75/55/.0077/68/s Cairo 77/60/.0075/60/s Geneva 41/39/.0050/33/s Havana 87/71/.0087/69/pc Helsinki 48/41/.0048/39/pc Hong Kong 75/66/.0078/66/pc Kingston 89/78/.0091/78/pc La Paz 66/41/.0059/41/ts Lima 71/62/.0068/60/pc London 48/32/.0050/35/pc Madrid 46/35/.0048/41/pc Mexico City 77/51/.0077/55/pc Montreal 53/35/.0051/41/pc Moscow 37/33/.0037/35/cd Nairobi 82/60/.0084/55/cd Nassau 84/75/.0084/75/pc New Delhi 78/53/.0077/48/s Oslo 51/44/.0057/46/cd Panama 87/77/.0087/77/ts Paris 42/35/.0046/33/cd Rio 96/75/.0084/69/ts Rome 68/48/.0066/48/pc San Juan PR 82/75/.0184/75/pc Santiago 82/71/.0087/71/ts Seoul 55/39/.0055/41/s Singapore 87/77/.0091/77/pc St. Thomas VI 86/77/.0086/75/pc Sydney 68/58/.2068/59/ts Tel Aviv 75/59/.0077/55/s Tokyo 60/48/.0060/48/s Toronto 50/39/.0050/48/fg Vienna 48/33/.0051/35/pc Warsaw 42/33/.0042/39/pc H H L L L L L L L L L L L L 54/52 Bangor 60/56 Boston 66/57 New York 67/61 Washington D.C. 69/59 Charlotte 69/58 Atlanta 70/34 City 85/52 Dallas 85/68 Houston 48/27 Minneapolis 66/36 Chicago 78/47 Memphis 71/45 Cincinnati 63/45 Detroit 84/67 Orlando 85/74 Miami Oklahoma 38/21 Falls International 74/40 Louis St. 54/29 Omaha 49/27 Denver 60/35 Albuquerque 74/53 Phoenix 35/26 Billings 44/28 Boise 52/43 Portland 49/42 Seattle 80/67 Orleans New 41/20 City Rapid 43/30 City Salt Lake 65/46 Vegas Las 66/54 Angeles Los 58/51 Francisco San 21/6 Anchorage 1/-11 Fairbanks 81/70 Honolulu

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Lake City Reporter SPORTS Sunday, November 17, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section B Story ideas? Contact Tim Kirby Sports Editor 754-0421 tkirby@lakecityreporter.com 1BSPORTS Jolted by Jaguars JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter Fort White High quarterback Andrew Baker escapes a couple of tackles while running the ball against East Gadsden High in the Class 4A region semifinal Friday. Indians fall 19-9 at home BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City Reporter Columbia Highs Lonnie Underwood breaks free against St. Augustine High in the FHSAA Class 6A Region 1 quarterfinal on Friday in St. Augustine. Tigers jack Jackets CHS advances, 42-24 By TIM KIRBY tkirby@lakecityreporter.com FORT WHITE Fort White High football has worked for years to get a home playoff game, but it turned out to be bitter sweet. East Gadsden High (56) came to Arrowhead Stadium on Friday and left with a 19-9 win in the Class 4A region semifinal. It was a first-round sweep for District 1 as Florida High beat Taylor County High, 41-6. After a scoreless first quarter, Fort White forged a 9-0 halftime lead which started with a safety on a snap over the punters head at 8:07 of the second quarter. After the free kick the Indians put together one of their patented drives. Ten carries by Tavaris Williams, Kellen Snider and Blair Chapman moved the ball from the Fort White 42 to the Jaguars 13. On a perfect call against a blitz, Andrew Baker threw back to Melton Sanders for the touchdown. Sanders tacked on the PAT. It was the only sus tained drive of the first half. The best Fort White and East Gadsden did on other drives was two first INDIANS continued on 3B By BRANDON FINLEY bfinley@lakecityreporter.com ST. AUGUSTINE Columbia Highs Lonnie Underwood scored two touchdowns in 1:14 during the third quarter and the Tigers turned a 24-21 defe cit into a 42-24 win against St. Augustine High in the FHSAA Class 6A Region 1 quarterfinal on Friday. Underwood turned in 200 yards and three touch downs on 27 attempts to lead the Tigers into the sec ond round of the playoffs for the third-consecutive year. The Tigers were slow to start, not scoring their first touchdown until 1:08 remaining in the first quar ter. Its wasnt due to a lack of defense. Zyeric Woods picked off a Cole Northrup pass on the first possession, Austin Harper and Malechi Jean stopped a drive short on the Jackets second pos session and Columbia forced a three-and-out on St. Augustines third pos session. It wasnt until Zedrick Woods recovered a fumble with 1:14 remaining in the first quarter that the Tigers CHS continued on 3B

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SCOREBOARD TELEVISIONTV sports Today AUTO RACING 2 p.m. NBC — Formula One, United States Grand Prix, at Austin, Texas 3 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Ford EcoBoost 400, at Homestead CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE 11 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference finals (same-day tape) FIGURE SKATING 4:30 p.m. NBC — ISU Grand Prix: Skate France, at Paris (same-day tape) GOLF 2 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, OHL Classic, final round, at Playa del Carmen, Mexico MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4 p.m. FSN — Long Beach St. at Kansas St. 5 p.m. ESPN2 — Michigan at Iowa St.FS1 — Towson at Villanova 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Robert Morris at Kentucky NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. CBS — Regional coverageFOX — Regional coverage, 4 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage 4:25 p.m. FOX — Doubleheader game 8 p.m. NBC — Kansas City at Denver WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 3 p.m. FS1 — California at Georgetown ——— Monday MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. FS1 — Vermont at ProvidenceNFL FOOTBALL 8:25 p.m. ESPN — New England at Carolina NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Anaheim at Pittsburgh WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m. FSN — Rice at BaylorFOOTBALLNFL standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PANew England 7 2 0 .778 234 175N.Y. Jets 5 4 0 .556 169 231Miami 4 5 0 .444 193 209Buffalo 3 7 0 .300 199 259 South W L T Pct PF PAIndianapolis 7 3 0 .700 252 220Tennessee 4 6 0 .400 227 226Houston 2 7 0 .222 170 248Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 115 291 North W L T Pct PF PACincinnati 6 4 0 .600 234 186 Cleveland 4 5 0 .444 172 197 Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 188 189Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333 179 218 West W L T Pct PF PAKansas City 9 0 0 1.000 215 111Denver 8 1 0 .889 371 238San Diego 4 5 0 .444 212 202Oakland 3 6 0 .333 166 223 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PADallas 5 5 0 .500 274 258Philadelphia 5 5 0 .500 252 244N.Y. Giants 3 6 0 .333 165 243 Washington 3 6 0 .333 230 287 South W L T Pct PF PANew Orleans 7 2 0 .778 265 163 Carolina 6 3 0 .667 214 115Atlanta 2 7 0 .222 186 251Tampa Bay 1 8 0 .111 146 209 North W L T Pct PF PADetroit 6 3 0 .667 238 216Chicago 5 4 0 .556 259 247Green Bay 5 4 0 .556 245 212Minnesota 2 7 0 .222 220 279 West W L T Pct PF PASeattle 9 1 0 .900 265 159San Francisco 6 3 0 .667 227 155Arizona 5 4 0 .556 187 198St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 224 234 Thursday’s Game Indianapolis 30, Tennessee 27 Today’s Games Baltimore at Chicago, 1 p.m.Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m.N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 1 p.m.Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.Detroit at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.Arizona at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.San Diego at Miami, 4:05 p.m.Minnesota at Seattle, 4:25 p.m.San Francisco at New Orleans, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m.Kansas City at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Monday’s Game New England at Carolina, 8:40 p.m.BASKETBALLNBA schedule Today’s Games Portland at Toronto, 1 p.m.Memphis at Sacramento, 6 p.m.Detroit at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Portland at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m.Charlotte at Chicago, 8 p.m.Denver at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.Philadelphia at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.Golden State at Utah, 9 p.m.Memphis at L.A.Clippers, 10:30 p.m. AP Top 25 schedule Today’s Games No. 1 Kentucky vs. Robert Morris, 7 p.m. No. 7 Michigan at Iowa State, 5 p.m.No. 12 North Carolina vs. Belmont, 4 p.m. No. 15 Gonzaga vs. Oakland, 8 p.m.No. 19 UConn vs. Boston University, Noon No. 21 Notre Dame vs. Indiana State, Noon No. 22 New Mexico vs. Charleston Southern, 6:05 p.m. No. 23 Baylor vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 5 p.m.BASEBALLMVP NEW YORK — Voting for the 2013 Most Valuable Player Award, with first-, secondand third-place votes and total points based on 14-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1: National League Player 1st 2nd 3rd Total McCutchen, Pirates 28 1 1 409G’schmidt, D-backs 15 9 242 Molina, Cardinals 2 8 4 219 Carpenter, Cards 6 5 194 Freeman, Braves 154 American League Player 1st 2nd 3rd Total Cabrera, Tigers 23 7 385 Trout, Angels 5 19 3 282 Davis, Orioles 1 4 11 232 Donaldson, A’s 1 14 222 Cano, Yankees 1 150 Cy Young winners National League 2013 — Clayton Kershaw, Los Angeles2012 — R.A. Dickey, New York2011 — Clayton Kershaw, Los Angeles American League 2013 — Max Scherzer, Detroit2012 — David Price, Tampa Bay 2011 — Justin Verlander, DetroitAUTO RACINGRace week SPRINT CUP FORD ECOBOOST 400 Site: HomesteadSchedule: Today, race, 2 p.m. (ESPN, 1-7 p.m.). Track: Homestead-Miami Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). Race distance: 400.5 miles, 267 laps. FORMULA ONE U.S. GRAND PRIX Site: Austin, Texas.Schedule: Today, race, 2 p.m. (NBC, 1-4:30 p.m.). Track: Circuit of The Americas (road course, 3.427 miles). Race distance: 191.94 miles, 56 laps.Next race: Brazilian Grand Prix, Nov. 24, Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace, Sao Paulo.EcoBoost 400 lineup Friday qualifying; race today (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 177.667 mph. 2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 177.445. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 177.282.4. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 177.061.5. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 176.846.6. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 176.655. 7. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 176.598. 8. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 176.436. 9. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 176.436. 10. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 176.413.11. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 176.355.12. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 176.355. 13. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 176.304. 14. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 175.747. 15. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 175.73. 16. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 175.69.17. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 175.507.18. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 175.433.19. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 175.376.20. (51) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 175.353. 21. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 175.347. 22. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 175.273. 23. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 175.109. 24. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 175.092. 25. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 174.78.26. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 174.61. 27. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 174.537. 28. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 174.329. 29. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 174.317.30. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 173.171. 31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 173.099.32. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 172.563. 33. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 172.287.34. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 172.26. 35. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 172.046.36. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 171.734. 37. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (40) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-04202BSPORTS COURTESYColumbia High’s 200 Medley Relay team of Courtney Britt (from left), Heather Burns, Skyler Covert and Lindsay Lee placed second at the state meet in Stuart on Friday. Burns was state champion in the 200 IM and runner-up in the 50 0 Freestyle. Lee placed third in the 100 Backstroke and eighth in the 50 Freestyle. Covert plac ed 10th in the 100 Breaststroke. Dennis Minshew was 16th in the 100 Butterfly.Burns 3-peatsBy TIM KIRBYtkirby@lakecityreporter.comColumbia High’s Hannah Burns won a state swim-ming event for the third straight year and the Lady Tigers took up places all over the podium. Burns won the 200 Individual Medley with a time of 2:00.95. Burns also won state in the 200 IM last year and was state champion in the 100 Breaststroke as a fresh-man. Burns was runner-up in the 500 Freestyle, also the third time she has placed second at state in an event. Columbia’s 200 Medley Relay team of Lindsay Lee, Skyler Covert, Burns and Courtney Britt placed sec-ond at state in a time of 1:49.50. Lee placed third in the 100 Backstroke and was eighth in the 50 Freestyle. Covert placed 10th in the 100 Breaststroke and Dennis Minshew was 16th in the 100 Butterfly. The Lady Tigers’ 400 Freestyle Relay team placed 16th. Columbia’s girls placed ninth overall. Chiles High, which is in Columbia’s District 2-3A, won state for the girls with Gulf Coast High in second. Winston, No. 2 FSU defeat Syracuse 59-3Associated PressTALLAHASSEE — On the field, it was business as usual for Jameis Winston and No. 2 Florida State. The Heisman Trophy candidate showed no effects from a tumultuous week, completing 19-of-21 passes for 277 yards and two touchdowns as the Seminoles rolled Syracuse 59-3 on Saturday. News broke Wednesday that Winston was under investigation for an alleged sexual assault that took place Dec. 7, 2012. Attention moved away from his Heisman Trophy campaign to the many unanswered questions surrounding an investigation that is nearly a year old. Any questions about whether the off-field issue would impact Florida State’s game were answered immediately. Florida State (10-0, 8-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) led 28-0 in the first quarter. Syracuse (5-5, 3-3) was held scoreless until late in the fourth quarter. Florida State outgained the Orange 523-427. “It’s the same thing every single week,” Winston said. “We prepare ourselves the same way every sin-gle week. One thing about Florida State, we’re a big family. So we stay inside the family. “We’ve got the same plan every week. We want to be elite. We want to be great. And just like we had the 1993 championship team come down. We want to be just like those guys. We want to just keep every-thing rolling the right way.” The Seminoles are second in the BCS standings and are likely three vic-tories away — they play Idaho, Florida and the ACC championship game in the next three weeks — from locking up a spot in the BCS championship game. Florida falls again, 19-14COLUMBIA, S.C. — Elliott Fry kicked four field goals and No. 11 South Carolina won its school-record 16th straight at home, sending banged-up Florida to its fifth consecu-tive loss with a 19-14 victory Saturday night. The Gamecocks (8-2, 6-2 Southeastern Conference) struggled to score points against the Gators’ SEC-leading defense until Fry gave them a 16-14 lead with a 22-yard field goal with 6:43 remaining. This is the longest losing streak for Florida (4-6, 3-5) since dropping nine straight during its 0-10-1 season in 1979. The Gamecocks’ win kept them in the SEC’s Eastern Division race. They got a large boost in the bid for the title game with Auburn’s last-second, tipped-ball comeback to defeat Georgia.

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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 3B3BSPORTS CHS: Takes sting out of Jackets Continued From Page 1B BRIEFS INDIANS: Fall in playoffs Continued From Page 1B The Lake City Reporter is QRZVHHNLQJTXDOLHG FDQGLGDWHVIRUWKH SRVLWLRQRISales AssociateThis position requires VHOIPRWLYDWLRQDQGGULYH to assist businesses within WKHFRPPXQLW\ZLWKWKHLU PDUNHWLQJDQGVDOHVSODQV $SSO\LQJFDQGLGDWHVPXVW SRVVHVVDQHQHUJHWLFDQG SURIHVVLRQDODWWLWXGHDORQJ ZLWKDFOHDQGULYLQJKLVWRU\ 3D\UDQJHLVEDVHGRQ H[SHULHQFH 7KLVSRVLWLRQLVRIIHUHG 6DODU\SOXVXQFDSSHG &RPPLVVLRQ 3OHDVHVHQGDOOUHVXPHVWR twestberry@lakecityreporter.com RUPDLOWR$WWQ7KHUHVD :HVWEHUU\(DVW'XYDO Street, Lake City, Fl 32055 Lake City Reporter GAMES Monday Q Columbia High soccer vs. Leon High, 7 p.m. (JV-5) Q Fort White High soccer vs. Keystone Heights High, 7 p.m. (girls-5) Tuesday Q Fort White High girls soccer vs. Bradford High, 6 p.m. Q Columbia High girls soccer at Gainesville High, 7 p.m. (JV-5) Q Fort White High girls basketball vs. P.K. Yonge School, 7 p.m. (JV-5:30) Q Columbia High girls basketball vs. Gainesville High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-6) Wednesday Q Columbia High soccer vs. Chiles High, 7 p.m. (JV-5) Thursday Q Columbia High girls basketball vs. Union County High, 7 p.m. Q Fort White High soccer vs. P.K. Yonge School, 7 p.m. (girls-5) Friday Q Fort White High girls basketball vs. Interlachen High, 6 p.m. Q Columbia High soccer vs. Gainesville High, 7 p.m. (JV-5) Q Columbia High football vs. Bartram Trail High in Class 6A regional semifinal, 7:30 p.m. Saturday Q Fort White High soccer at Santa Fe High, 3 p.m. (girls-1) SEMINOLES Gator Gigging Party on Nov. 26 The Lake City Seminole Club has a Gator Gigging Party at 6 p.m. Nov. 26 at Beef O’ Bradys. Special menu items will include gator tail. There will be an FSU-UF trivia contest and Seminole merchandise, as well as trip information for the national championship game and 2014 kickoff classic. For details, call Norbie Ronsonet at 752-2180. OUTDOORS Special pheasant shoots offered Leronia Allen is offering a pheasant shoot for seniors 55 and older at 11 a.m. Nov. 30 and a parent/child shoot at a date in December to be announced. Cost of the senior shoot is $225 (a $25 discount) which includes drinks and meal. Birds will be dressed. There will be a prize bird worth a $125 value. Birds must be ordered, so early sign-up is requested. Spectator admission at the gate is $7 for adults and $2 for children with proceeds going to youth sports leagues. For details, call Allen at 754-9127 or Kevin Ogburn at (386) 628-2600.Q From staff reports downs. Chapman ended the Jaguars’ opening drive of the game with an intercep-tion. Fort White drove into East Gadsden territory on the first drive of the second half, but ended up punting. The teams exchanged two more punts with the Jaguars starting at their 20. After two incompletions, East Gadsden quarterback Al Peterson turned deadly. He completed 4 of 5 passes with the last one good for an eight-yard touchdown to Jeremy Frison at 2:02 of the third quarter. La’Javier Turner ran in the two-point conversion to cut Fort White’s lead to 9-8. After a three-and-out for the Indians, Peterson con-nected with Kendre James for 35 yards to the Fort White 13. The defense held to a field goal try and Billy Prior was good from 25 yards. East Gadsden led 11-9 with 10:16 left in the game. Fort White lost a fumble on its next possession, but forced a punt. Prior blasted it 52 yards to the Indians 7 with 7:22 left to play. Baker connected with Sanders for 37 yards, Isaiah Sampson for seven yards and Chapman for 19 yards for a first down at the Jaguars 30. A sack on sec-ond down cost nine yards and passing attempts on third and fourth down went incomplete. Fort White’s defense stayed strong and forced another punt, this time to the Indians 42. A pass inter-ference penalty against East Gadsden gave the Indians a first down at the Jaguars 39. A sack on first down and three incompletions ended the drive. With 1 1/2 minutes to play, Fort White bunched up in the box to try and create a turnover. Javarius Johnson found a seam on an off-tackle run and went 54 yards for a touchdown. Peterson’s pass to Turner produced the final score. The late run gave East Gadsden 223 total yards, while Fort White totaled 230 in the defensive strug-gle. The nine points was a season-low for the Indians who averaged 34 points per game in the regular sea-son. “We ran up against a team that had us out-num-bered on defense,” Fort White head coach Demetric Jackson said. “They had big guys up front and stopped us in the middle. They ran us down when we went out-side and they were able to man-up on our receivers. We couldn’t finish the job.” Fort White (7-2) did finish the season with its first district championship. “Our guys fought hard,” Jackson said. “I was proud of the effort and proud of our seniors for leading us to this position. It didn’t end the way we wanted it to end, but you can’t take away from the season. It’s a bitter pill to swallow, but you can’t win them all. Unfortunately, this loss ended our season.”——— East Gadsden 0 0 8 11 — 19 Fort White 0 9 0 0 — 9 Second Quarter FW—Safety, ball snapped out of end zone, 8:07 FW—Sanders 13 pass from Baker (Sanders kick) Third Quarter EG—Frison 8 pass from Peterson (Turner run), 2:02 Fourth Quarter EG—Prior 25 FG,10:16EG—Johnson 54 run (Peterson pass to Turner), 1:12 —— Fort White East GadsdenFirst downs 12 9Rushes-yards 34-109 23-88Passing-yards 121 135Comp-Att-Int 10-20-0 15-26-1Punts-Avg. 5-37 5-41Fumbles-Lost 2-2 0-0Penalties 2-20 5-45 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Fort White, Williams 14-80, Snider 11-37, Chapman 2-6, Sampson 1-0, Baker 4-(-7), Garrison 2-(-7). East Gadsden, Johnson 5-60, Turner 12-28, Charlton 4-2, Peterson 2-(-2). PASSING—Fort White, Baker 10-20121-0. East Gadsden, Peterson 15-26-135-1. RECEIVING—Fort White, Sanders 4-61, Chapman 2-27, Sampson 2-13, Helsel 1-17, Snider 1-3. East Gadsden, Frison 3-29, Johnson 3-16, Reynolds 3-11, Kelly 2-39, James 2-36, Pringley 1-9, Charlton 1-(-5). JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High’s Kellen Snider runs the ball for a first down on Friday. offense kicked it into gear. On their first offensive play of the following drive quarterback Jake Thomas hit Caleb Carswell for a 37-yard touchdown pass to break the scoreless tie. It was Thomas’ first action in a non-mop-up capac-ity since week two against Lincoln High. Columbia head coach Brian Allen said he made the most of his opportunity. “We came in with the mindset that we were going to rotate our guys,” Allen said. “We were going to give Nate (Taylor) two series to Jake’s one. I pulled Nate to the side and had a heart to heart with him, because it’s tough to sit a starter that’s went 9-1 and had nearly 1,000 yards. Jake played excel-lent though, and I would have been dumb not to go with the hot hand. Both have played well and we will continue to go with the hot hand the rest of the way.” St. Augustine answered Columbia’s touchdown on its following drive with help from a pass-interfer-ence penalty and recover-ing a surprise-onside kick. The Yellow Jackets drove 45 yards in only four plays to tie the game at 7-7 after Patrick Stewart rushed in from five-yards away. Larry Woodward intercepted Taylor’s only pass of the night on Columbia’s next possession, but the Tigers would answer with a game-changing intercep-tion of their own during St. Augustine’s posses-sion. Roger Cray stepped in front of Cole Northrup’s pass and returned it 55 yards to give Columbia a 14-7 lead after a Brayden Thomas’ extra point with 10:25 remaining in the first half. After an exchange of possessions, Brendan Baird blocked a punt and recovered it in the end zone to tie the game 14-all with 5:27 remaining in the first half. The Tigers turned around and fumbled on the exchange of the next pos-session with Danny Roldan recovering for the Yellow Jackets at Columbia’s 45-yard line. St. Augustine turned the fumble into a field goal from Morgan Sefcick to take a 17-14 lead with 2:29 remaining in the first half. The Tigers ended the half on top, however, with an 11-play drive capped off by a five-yard run from Underwood to lead 21-17 at the break. St. Augustine was the beneficiary of another spe-cial-teams gift on its next touchdown. The Tigers faked a punt at their own 37-yard line needing five yards to move the chains, but came up a yard short. St. Augustine then drove 41-yards in six plays to take a 24-21 lead after Northrup hit Lashaud Lockwood on a seven-yard pass with 8:22 remaining in the third quarter. On the Tigers’ next drive, Columbia took the lead for good. The Tigers never faced a third down and drove 80 yards in 12 plays to take the 28-24 lead after a 4:27 drive with 3:55 to go in the third quar-ter. After a three-and-out by the Yellow Jackets, Underwood broke a 73-yard run on the Tigers’ first offensive play of the next drive to take a 35-24 lead with 2:41 remaining in the third quarter. Columbia’s final score came off a 12-yard quarter-back keeper when Thomas capped off an 11-play, 65-yard drive eating up 4:42 of the game clock with 9:41 remaining in the fourth quarter. The Tigers’ exclamation point came with Roger Cray intercepting a Northrup pass during St. Augustine’s final possession to take control with 2:42 remain-ing in the game. After a first down, the Tigers kneeled on the ball to advance to the second round of the playoffs. “It was an outstanding effort and we controlled our emotions,” Allen told the team after the game. “I’m very proud of you and what makes it even more special is that we’ll get a home game next week. We’ve got to clean up the mistakes and continue to get better.” The Tigers will host Bartram Trail High at 7:30 p.m. on Friday in the second round of the play-offs. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High’s Zedrick Woods makes a tackle against S t. Augustine High on Friday.

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4B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 4BSPORTS Indians upset in playoffs JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High’s Andrew Baker attempts to wrap himself aro und East Gadsden High’s La’Javier Turner during a pl ay on Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High’s Kellen Snider assists Andrew Baker as he trips up East Gadsden High’s La’Javier Turner on Frida y. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High’s Devaundre Mathews and Andrew Baker co rner East Gadsden High’s Deickus Kelly. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterEast Gadsden High’s Mike Gordon hunts down Fort White Hi gh’s Tavaris Williams during a play on Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High’s Tyler Reed (11) and Kellen Snider (7 ) celebrate with Blair Chapman after making an interception against East Gadsen High on Frida y.

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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 5B5BSPORTS Columbia avoids Jackets’ sting BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High running back Lonnie Underwood is tripp ed up against St. Augustine High in the Tigers’ 42-24 wi n in the Region 1 6A quarterfinals on Friday. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High quarterback Jake Thomas looks for an ope n receiver against St. Augustine High on Friday. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterA group of Tigers piles on a loose ball against St. Aug ustine High on Friday. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High’s Malechi Jean stops St. Augustine High r unner Patrick Stewart down in the backfield on Friday. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterKamario Bell plunges foward against St. Augustine High.

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6B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 6BSports Tigers make it 3 against Jackets BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High players make their way onto the field aga inst St. Augustine High in the Region 1-6A quarterfinals i n St. Augustine on Friday.Defense shines for CHS in win BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High’s Zedrick Woods signals Tiger ball after recovering a fumble on Friday. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterSafety Trey Marshall turns up the field on a kickoff retur n for the Tigers on Friday. By BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comSome say that the biggest individual stat in football is turn-overs and Columbia High forced enough on Friday to pick up a 42-24 win against St. Augustine High in the Region 1 Quarterfinals of the Class 6A playoffs in St. Augustine. Columbia’s defense bookended the game with turnovers, beginning with a Zyeric Woods interception on the first drive and ending with a Roger Cray inter-ception on the final drive. For a head coach that prides himself on defense, Brian Allen was proud of the team’s efforts. “They played extremely well,” Allen said. “We talked about it all season, just getting that two-percent better every day. Somewhere around the end of the season you should be executing around 100 percent. Last week, against Suwannee, the defense had a little bit of a coming out party. You look at Roger and he was a fresh-man last year that played like a senior. Coming into this year as a sophomore, he hasn’t slumped any and only continues to get better.” Besides Zyeric Woods’ interception in the first quarter, the Tigers’ defense also issued a sack with Austin Harper and Malechi Jean combining for the effort, and Zedrick Woods recovered a fumble. Jean, a defensive tackle, whose impact on the game usually doesn’t show up on the stat sheet, disrupted the Yellow Jackets all night, and his head coach was singing his praises following the contest. “That’s the thing at nose tackle,” Allen said. “You’re not going out there and having games that show up stat wise where you have 10-12 tackles or three or four sacks, but he’s doing things out there to disrupt. He’s beating his double team and killing their traps and Isos. We saw him do that a couple of times tonight.” Perhaps the game’s biggest defensive stop resulted in the Tigers scoring points from that side. Cray stepped in front of a Cole Northrup pass with 10:25 remaining in the second quarter and returned the interception 55 yards for a score to give Columbia a 14-7 lead. “I was just watching his head, and when I caught it, I didn’t see anything in front of me,” Cray said. “When I saw the field, I was excited. I wanted to go help our team make a play by scoring on the defense.” After falling behind, 24-21, with 8:22 remaining in the third quarter, the Tigers didn’t register another defensive sack or turn-over until Cray’s nail-in-the-coffin interception with 2:42 remaining in the game. What the Tigers did in that span was equally important, however. Columbia forced three-and-outs on three-straight pos-sessions while working up the 42-24 lead that would become the final. “Until then we were really bending, but not breaking,” Cray said. “We changed a couple of things that we were doing defensively and disguised our Cover 2 look (to stop them.)” While Columbia’s defense was dominating, the Tigers were getting a favor from anoth-er Jacksonville-area school as Bartram Trail High knocked off Ed White High to give Columbia a home-playoff game at 7:30 p.m. on Friday. Instead of going on the road, the Tigers defense will be allowed to run wild at home for the first time in a month. The task won’t be easy with the Bears coming in after hanging 50 points on Ed White. Still, the Tigers are look-ing forward to the challenge. “We’re all excited to come back and get a home-playoff game,” Cray said.

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1CBIZ FRONT Lake City Reporter Week of November 17-23, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section C Columbia, Inc. Your marketplace source for Lake City and Columbia County 1CColumbia Inc. FT. WHITE 7905 S.W. Hwy 27 corner of Hwy. 27 & Hwy. 47 inside the B&B Food Store 497-1484 CARRY-OUT ONLY LAKE CITY 5735 SW State Rd. 247 corner of SR 242 & SR 247 inside the B&B Food Store 752-3111 CARRY-OUT ONLY LAKE BUTLER 280 West Main St. next to Mercantile Bank 496-2878 CARRY-OUT ONLY LIVE OAK 6852 Suwanee Plaza Ln. In Walmart Plaza 330-0331 CARRYOUT ONLY LAKE CITY 857 S.W. Main Blvd. in Lake City Plaza 755-7050 WE DELIVER! 31716 LCR 11-17-13 NEW! 8 THICK slices, with our signature Free Flavored Crust! $ 7 99 Plus sales tax.. At participating locations. Expires in 30 Days. 2-Toppings Any Specialty $ 10 Works, Howie Maui, Meat Eaters and Veggie Cheese or Pepperoni $ 5 95 Additional toppings available Carry-out LARGE PIZZA Lunch Plus A Pepsi Each Plus sales tax. Expires in 30 Days. Plus sales tax. Expires in 30 Days. Plus sales tax. Expires in 30 Days. OR 1 OF EACH! $ 16 $ 5 10am 4pm First Federal: A long history of giving back From staff reports L ast week First Federal Bank of Florida made a $5,000 contribu tion to Columbia Countys largest festival and event The Olustee Battle Re-Enactment Festival. First Federal Bank of Florida has been a major sponsor of the event for years, but the banks roots in the community go much deeper than just contribu tions to the festival. During the last two years First Federal has contributed more than $300,000 to community programs and organiza tions through various pro grams at the bank. In addition, the banks employees have contrib uted more than 2,000 volunteer hours to local programs and services, proving First Federal val ues being a good corpo rate neighbor. First Federal Bank con sistently contributes to local communities through out the various markets it serves through a variety of programs, such as con tribution requests and the First Federal Way program. The First Federal Way program enables employ ees to elect to contribute a portion of their paycheck to a non-profit agency of their choice. At the end of the year, First Federal matches the total contribution and awards it to the selected agencies. Last year First Federal Bank donated $61,190 through the pro gram. Keith Leibfried, First Federal president and CEO, expressed gratitude to the different agencies for all the dedicated services they provide to the com munity. I am also grateful to the First Federal employees who generously shared their hard earned income and to First Federals Board of Directors for authorizing a match of our FILE 2012 recipients of First Federal Way. Pictured are agency representatives and First Federal executives. Agencies rep resented are American Red Cross; Arc of North Florida; Boy Scouts of America; Childrens Home Society; Guardian Ad Litem (Voices for the Children), Columbia and Suwannee Counties; Habitat for Humanity Columbia County; Happy House; Homeless Services Network of Suwannee Valley; Lake City Humane Society; Love Inc.; March of Dimes; Pregnancy Care Centers of Lake City and Live Oak; Suwannee Valley Humane Society; Take Stock in Children/FGC; United Way and Vivid Visions. Agencies not pictured are American Cancer Society; CARC; Christian Service Center of Columbia County; Columbia County Senior Services; Haven Hospice; Salvation Army; Suwannee County Parks & Recreation and Suwannee Valley 4Cs. GIVING continued on 2C

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2C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS WEEK OF SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17-23, 20132CBIZ/MOTLEY Name That Company@nXj]fle[\[`e(00/`e:Xc`$ ]fie`XXe[n\ekglYc`Z`e)''+% J`eZ\k_\e#dpjkfZb_Xj^ifne`e mXcl\dfi\k_Xek\e]fc[%@Y\^Xe `e(00-XjXefec`e\kffcZXcc\[ 9XZbIlYk_Xklj\[c`ebjkf[\k\id`e\ k_\`dgfikXeZ\f]`e[`m`[lXcgX^\jfe k_\@ek\ie\k%DpZlii\ekeXd\`jXgcXp fek_\eldY\ik_XkjX(]fccfn\[Yp('' q\ifj%Fm\ik_\p\Xij#@m\XZhl`i\[G`ZXjX# PflKlY\#QX^XkXe[DfkfifcXDfY`c`kp%@iXb\ `edfi\k_Xe,.Y`cc`feXeelXccp#b\\g`e^ dfi\k_Xe()Y`cc`feXj`eZfd\%Dpd`jj`fe`j kffi^Xe`q\k_\nfic[j`e]fidXk`fe%N_fXd@6Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and you’ll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! for altering a will. s!TRUSTMAYHELPYOUPOSTPONE ORAVOIDTAXES "UTTRUSTSHAVEDRAWBACKSTOOs4RUSTSAREOFTENMORECOMPLIr CATEDTODRAFTTHANAWILL!POORLYDRAFTEDTRUSTCANBENEARLYIMPOSrSIBLETOEXECUTE s-ANYPROFESSIONALSCHARGEMUCH MORETODRAFTATRUSTTHANAWILL)TCANSTILLBEWORTHITTHOUGH s!PPOINTINGAGUARDIANISTYPIr CALLYDONEINAWILLNOTATRUST 4HEREAREREVOCABLEANDIRREVOCAr BLETRUSTSANDLIVINGANDTESTAMENrTARYTRUSTSLINKEDWITHWILLS 5NFORTUNATELYITSNOTALWAYS EASYTODETERMINEWHENATRUSTISYOURSMARTESTOPTION3TUDYTHEMATTERCLOSELYBEFOREMAKINGADECISIONANDCONSULTAPROFESrSIONALORTWOIFYOURENOTCOMrFORTABLEDECIDINGONYOUROWN2EMEMBERTHATHAVINGASOLIDESTATEPLANISESSENTIALTOACHIEVINGYOURULTIMATEGOALSANDTOSAVINGYOURHEIRSTIMEANDMONEY$ONTPUTOFFTHINKINGABOUTYOURLASTFINANCIALARRANGEMENTS Learn more at estateplanninglinks.com fool.com/ retirement and fool.com/taxes K_\Dfkc\p=ffcKXb\ !N)"-/PPORTUNITY)"-.93%)"-RECENTLY REPORTEDITSTHIRDrQUARTEREARNINGSWHICHFEATUREDCLOUDrCOMPUTINGREVENUEUPPERCENTANDITS3MARTER0LANETINFRASTRUCTUREPROJECTSEEINGAPERCENTINCREASE4HATMAYSEEMGREATBUTTHESEPROMISINGDIVISIONSARESTILLSMALL 4HECOMPANYSCOREDIVISIONS FROMSOFTWARETOSERVICESTOHARDrWAREALLPOSTEDDROPS3ERVERSYSrTEMSSALESFOREXAMPLEPLUNGEDPERCENT/VERALLREVENUESLIPPEDPERCENTTOASTILLrMASSIVEBILrLIONWITHINCOMESLIDINGPERCENT)TSSERVICESORDERBACKLOGROSEPERCENTTOBILLION 7HATSGOINGON7ELLASIT ALWAYSDOESTHETECHNOLOGYGROUNDISSHIFTING5NDERNEWMANAGErMENT#%/'INNI2OMETTY)"-ISCHANGINGITSBUSINESSMODELANDADAPTING)TSINVESTINGIN"IG$ATACOMPANIESANDTECHNOLOGYFOREXAMPLEWHICHSEEMSSMARTWHENYOUCONSIDERTHATTHEAMOUNTOFDATAWESTOREEVERYYEARISGROWINGBYAMINDrBOGGLINGPERCENTANNUALLY 7EAKNESSINGLOBALECONOMIES ANDEVENATHOMEWHEREMANYCOMPANIESAREHOLDINGOFFON)4SPENDINGHASHAMPERED)"-BUTTHATSNOTAPERMANENTPROBLEM&ORPATIENTBELIEVERS)"-STOCKRECENTLYOFFEREDAPERCENTDIVIDENDYIELDANDTHECOMPANYHASBEENBUYINGBACKSTOCKAGGRESSIVELY #OMPETITIONHASBEENHEATING UPBUT)"-ISMAKINGLONGrTERMINVESTMENTSANDWITHARECENTPRICErTOrEARNINGSRATIONEARITSSHARESLOOKAPPEALING TheMotley Fool To Educate, Amuse & Enrich 8jbk_\=ffc Dp;ldY\jk@em\jkd\ek 'OING)T!LONE.OW-YDUMBESTINVESTMENTHASBEEN USINGTRADITIONALBROKERSANDMONEYMANAGERS)GOITALONENOWANDHAVEBEATENTHE30FORTWOYEARSINAROWˆAND)DONTDOPUTSCALLSMARGINS%4&SCOMMODrITIESOR"IG/ILˆ J.B., Reston, Va. The Fool Responds: "ROKERS ANDMONEYMANAGERSWILLNOTALWAYSSERVEYOUWELL3OMESUFFERFROMCONFLICTSOFINTERESTSUCHASWHENTHEYREREWARDEDFORHAVINGYOUINVESTOFTENORINCERTAINSECUrRITIES-ONEYMANAGERSSOMETIMESFOCUSONDELIVERINGGREATSHORTrTERMRESULTSINSTEADOFAIMINGFORMAXIMUMLONGrTERMGROWTH 9OURERIGHTTHATYOUCAN DOVERYWELLWITHOUTUSINGANYCOMPLICATEDORRISKYSTRATEGIESSUCHASPUTANDCALLOPTIONSWHICHOFTENEXPIREWORTHLESSORMARGINWHEREYOUINVESTWITHBORROWEDMONEYORCOMMODITIESWHICHCANBEHIGHLYLEVERAGEDANDCANCOSTYOUMUCHOFYOURMONEYIFTHEYGOTHEWRONGWAY %XCHANGErTRADEDFUNDS%4&S THOUGHCANBEEFFECTIVEˆESPErCIALLYONESWITHLOWFEESBASEDONBROADMARKETINDEXES)NVESTINGINOILCOMPANIESHASPAIDOFFFORMANYBUTTHOSEOPPOSEDTOTHEINDUSTRYCANCERTAINLYDOWELLWITHOUTITDo you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, you’ll win a Fool’s cap! C8JKN<
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Classified Department: 755-5440 LAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIEDSUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 20133C 1152 SW Business Point Dr. • Lake City, FL 32025 Apply online @ www.sitel.com Agreat placeto work!S i tel… ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, WATER RESOURCES 164 Duty Days to Commence Spring 2014 SemesterTeach Water and Environmental Science Technology courses in Water-Wastewater Operator Technician licensing, A.S. Environmental Science Technology courses, and/or B.A.S. courses in Water Resources Management. Requires Doctorate degree plus 18 graduate hours in Environmental Engineering/Science, Agricultural/ Biological Engineering, Geology, Hydrology, Water Science, or Agricultural Systems (Water specialty), Public Health, or a related area. Ability to teach a variety of water science and environmental science technology in distance and technological formats. Experience in using educational technologies in teaching or the professional workplace. Ability to work well with others. Experience with or desire to teach on-line distancelearning with a pro ciency in use of Microsoft™ products, particularly PowerPoint, Word, Access, and Outlook. Ability to scan and capture images and video to enhance online teaching platforms. Desirable Quali cations: P.E., Class A Florida Water-Wastewater plant operator’s license. Pro ciency or quick learner in acquiring skills of distance course development on Pearson and/or Blackboard platforms. Willingness to explore Web based instruction and multi-media presentational teaching technologies as well as a willingness to teach evening classes. College or university teaching experience. SALARY: Based on degree and experience. DEADLINE FOR RECEIVING APPLICATIONS: Open Until Filled Persons interested should provide College application, vita, and photocopies of transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be submitted with of cial translation and evaluation. Position details and applications available at: www.fgc.edu Human Resources Florida Gateway College 149 S.E. College Place Lake City, FL 32025-2007 Phone (386) 754-4314 Fax (386) 754-4814 E-Mail: humanr@fgc.eduFGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment Lake City Reporter Classifieds Classifieds dial-a-pro Reporter Service DirectoryTo place a Reporter Service Directory Ad in Columbia and surrounding CountiesHighlight Your Reporter Service Directory Ad With Ar twork-Ask Your Representative For Details 386-755-5440 Tree ServiceHalsey & Sons Tree Service Tree trimming/removal/ stump grinding. All major credit cards accepted. Call 352-745-0630. Robert’s Stump Grinding Low as $10 each. Licensed & Insured. No trucks in your yard. Call or Text 386-984-6040 060Services 05541520Primary Care New Office Dr.Tohmina Begum, MD Board Certified Call: (386) 438-5255 100Job Opportunities05541914START up of Plant #2. Now hiring for all Positions including Quality Control and Cad Operator. Experience positions for Construction Workers: Framers, Electrical and Plumbing. Benefits available for full time employees. Applicants can apply at Champion Home Builders, Lake City, Fl. Available Position : Revenue Specialist III Florida Department of Revenue, General Tax Administration, Collections Location: Lake City Apply at People First website https://peoplefirst.myflorida.com The State of Florida is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer / Affirmative Action Employer. Commercial Electrician with Valid Drivers License. Please Email resumes to joel.bellman@yahoo.com Construction Company has opening for Lead Carpenter. Must have valid drivers license with good record. WE WILLDO DRUG TESTING. Send Resume to 386-755-2165 or mac@scci83.com. Phone #386-752-5152. Desoto Home Care Now hiring for part time position (may work into full time) of Delivery Technician. Looking for person with good mechanical abilities, good driving record, clean background check, able to lift 120lbs and has a positive attitude Drop resume off at 311 N. Marion St. L.C. FL32055 DRIVERS: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Consistent Freight,Great Miles on this Regional Account.Werner Enterprises:1-855-515-8447 EXPERIENCED MASONS and Mason Tenders/Helpers needed immediately for work located at University of Florida. Call 850-528-4930 Finance Directorfor local nonprofit. Experience with Sage MIP a plus. CPApreferred. Competitive compensation and benefits. View full position announcement at www.anotherwayinc.net.EOE Submit resume and cover letter with salary requirements to hr@anotherwayinc.net No phone calls accepted. FULL-TIME POSITION Seeking organized, dependable, detail-oriented individual with 3+ years of general office experience. Must be able to multi-task and is proficient in Quickbooks, Excel, Outlook and Word. Salary based on skills and experience. Fax resume to 755-7331 GILMAN BUILDING Products Company is accepting applications for Storeroom Clerk at the Sawmill located in Lake Butler. This position is second shift receiving, inventorying and issuing parts. Ahigh school diploma or equivalent is required. Computer knowledge is required. We have competitive rates & 401K, dental & health insurance, paid vacations & holidays & promotional opportunities. Interested applicants should apply in person Monday through Friday from 8:00 AM until 3:30 PM at the front office Houston-based research firm seeks child assessors/observers for part-time temporary work in Columbia Co schools. Experience working in education and criminal background check required. $14/hr. E-mail cover letter + resume to RELSE.HR@dir-research.com. 100Job OpportunitiesLeader in the Home Insurance Inspection Industry is seeking an Independent Contractor in the Lake City area to complete home Inspections. Must be able to measure, photo, and assess homes based on Insurance Inspection criteria. Desired candidate must have strong customer service skills, be highly organized and self-motivated. Internet, Digital camera with 10X zoom, GPS and measuring wheel is required. Experience preferred but not necessary. Please send resume including name and phone number to: Nolateinspections@gmail.com NOWHIRING Assist. Managers, cashiers and baggers. High Springs fruit & gift stores. Benefits avail: health, dental, & vacation Apply in person: Florida Citrus Center (Chevron) 18603 NWCR 236, High Springs (exit 404 & I-75) Drivers: Home EVERYWeekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. 1-866-823-0323 Pre-K LEAD TEACHER $11.08 perhrRequirements: Minimum AS degree in Early Childhood Education or related field & 3 yrs classroom exp working w/preschool children INFANT/TODDLER TEACHER FULLTIME $8.71 perhr3 yrs infants & toddlers exp prefer-red. Requirements: FCCPC, CDAorequivalent Pro-fessional Child Care CredentialExcellent Benefits, Paid Holidays, Sick/Annual Leave, Health/DentalApply at: 236 SWColumbia Ave, LC By E-mail / fax to: employment@sv4cs.or g Fax (386) 754-2220 Call 754-2222 EOE SMALLHISTORIC non-denominational church with a heart for children is seeking a pianist for Sunday services. Please contact 386-755-0580 if interested. 100Job OpportunitiesPROFESSIONALOFFICE is seeking Office Manager. Work ethic, reliability and relevant experience required. Benefits Available-Apply in personIdaho Timber 1768 SE SR 100 PROJECTMGR. For Gainesville Lake City Offices repair/remodeling projects-prior experience/ construction background. Perm/Full time. Competitive salary/incentive/ ins/401k/vac/sick/holidays/ mileage/cell/advancement/more! Send Resume or apply in person Restoration Specialists 244 NW9th St, Ocala, Fl 34475 Fax (352) 732-8950 Attn: Scott Ambrose (352)425-2902 cell SAmbrose @Restorationspecialists.com EOE/DFWP QUALITYINN Now Hiring P/T Night Auditor. Apply within 285 SWCommerce Blvd., LC Solo & Team Fleets; We are Growing!!! *Priority Dispatch* *Competitive Pay *Consistent Miles *Established Routes *Direct Deposit/Pd Vacations *2012/2013 Equipment *No Touch Freight/No Hazmat *Health Ins/401K Match Class ACDLw/1yrOTR exp. Food Grade Tanker Call 855-IRT-TANK www.indianrivertransport.com TMC ENVIRONMENTAL now hiring part time laborers. Starting pay $12/hr, Must pass background check, physical, and drug screen. Call 386-438-8258 M-F 8am-5pm TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED Local – Hauling Logs or Southeast – Hauling Pine Straw & Freight 386-935-0693 or 386-935-0476 120Medical Employment05542114UFLake City CardiovascularCenter Wanted part-time RN, 20 very flexible hours per week. ACLS certified require, Cardiology exp. preferred. Please send resume to pam.nowlin@jax.ufl.edu An Equal Opportunity Institute Drug-Free Workplace MEDICALOFFICE Front Desk PT/FTworker needed at busy medical practice. Experience preferred. Must be computer savvy, detail oriented, and reliable. Fax resume to 386-755-7561. NOWHIRING Motivated individual Medical Records background plus coding, Full benefits, up to $16/hr depending on experience. Contact HR 855-933-4634 240Schools & Education05541854INTERESTED in a Medical Career?Express Training offers courses for beginners & exp • Nursing Assistant, $479next class12/9/2013• Phlebotomy national certifica-tion, $800 next class1/13/2013• LPN APRIL14, 2014 Fees incl. books, supplies, exam fees. Call 386-755-4401 or expresstrainingservices.com 310Pets & Supplies PUBLISHER'S NOTE Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs and cats being sold to be at least 8 weeks old and have a health certificate from a licensed veterinarian documenting they have mandatory shots and are free from intestinal and external parasites. Many species of wildlife must be licensed by Florida Fish and Wildlife. If you are unsure, contact the local office for information. 430Garage Sales PUBLISHER'S NOTE All Yard Sale Ads Must be Pre-Paid. 630Mobile Homes forRent2 & 3 BR MH. $400 $700. mo. Plus Deposit. Water & Sewer Furnished. Cannon Creek MHP& other locations 386-752-6422 2/1 W/ screened porch, Lg. lot, in very nice, clean, well maintained, safe, small park, no pets, really nice place to live, with long term tenants, Background/credit check required. $475 mo., $475 sec. dep. 386-719-9169 or 386-965-3003. Large3BR/2BA Doublewide, 5 points area, no pets, $700-750/mo $500 dep, Large 2br/2ba $650/mo $500/dep, no pets, Woodgate village, 386-961-1482 MOVE IN Specials 2/1 MH $450 mo. 3/2 $550/mo. Only $350 + 1st mo. to m/in. Fast Approval 305-984-5511 Center of L.C. 640Mobile Homes forSalePalm Harbor Homes 4/2 Stock Sequoia 2,200 sq ft $12K OFF! FOR FREE PHOTOS....John Lyons @ 800-622-2832 ext 210 for details 710Unfurnished Apt. ForRent2br/1ba Apt. CH/A $475. mo $475 dep. No pets 386-697-4814 ALANDLORD You Can Love! 2 br Apts $600. & up + sec. Great area. CH/Awasher/dryer hookups. 386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421 GREATAREA West of I-75, deluxe 2br apts, some w/garage. W/D hookups & patio. $625-$750 plus SEC. 386-438-4600 Nice Apt Downtown. Remodeled 1 bdrm. Kitchen, dining, LR $475. mo plus sec. Incld pest control. 386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951 SEASONALSPECIAL 2BR/1.5 BA. No pets $515 mth & $515 dep. Contact 386-697-4814 TENANTS DREAM Only 1 left $600 Newly remodeled, 2bd/1ba duplex Call for details 386-867-9231 UPDATED APT, w/tile floors/fresh paint. Great area. 386-752-9626 720Furnished Apts. ForRentImmaculate Studio Apt. Avail Dec. 1st $550. mo. $300. dep. Incl. appliances, cable, internet, water. Smoke Free Envir., No Pets 386-697-3031 or 386-487-5172 ROOMS FOR Rent. Hillcrest, Sands, Columbia. All furnished. Electric, cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly or monthly rates. 1 person $145, 2 persons $155. weekly 386-752-5808 730Unfurnished Home ForRent05542111LAKE CITY 3BR/2BA 1300SF $850 NICE HOME2BR/2BA 1336SF $730 55+ COMMUNITY3BR/2BA 1592SF $795 2BR/1BA 867SF $525 3BR/2BA 1246SF $700 3BR/2BA 1448SF $795 BRANFORD 4BR/3BA 2108SF $800 LIVE OAK 1BR/1BA NICE UNIT$525 1BR/1BA 591SF $520 INCLUDES UTILITIES MADISON 2BR/1BA JUSTREMODLED $450 3 AVAILABLE Visit our website: www .NorthFloridahomeandland.com Mike Foster 386-288-3596 Mitchell Lee 386-867-1155 Accredited Real Estate Services 1688 SE Baya Dr., Suite 105 Lake City, FL32025 Accredited Real Estate Services is a Full Service Real Estate Office. We offer: Rentals ~ Property Management ~ Property Sales. 3 BR/1 BA, CH/A Nice & Clean $630 month & $630 deposit. Call 386-697-4814 3BD/2BAHOME on half acre. with 900 sq ft shop, central heat/aiR. $950/mo 1st+last+ $600 deposit. 386-365-8812 3BD/2BA, new paint and carpet, central a/c & heat, walk to VAand DOT. $975/mo 1st+last+$500 deposit. 386-243-8043 3br/2ba 2 car garage, Call for details 386-867-9231 3BR/2BA. 1,998 Sq/ft. Inground pool. Fenced yard. Smoke Free. No indoor pets. $1150/mo. 12 mo. lease reqd. 1st & last mo required. (386) 623-4654 HOUSE FOR Rent or Sale, Beautiful Blackberry Farms Subdivision on 2.5 acres, 3br/2.5ba, 2 car garage attached workshop and much more. $1,700/mo. For more info please call 954-464-0173 750Business & Office RentalsOakbridge Office Complex Professional Office Available 725 SE Baya Dr Call 752-4820 805Lots forSale 1/4 ACRE, new well, septic and power, paved rd, owner fin, no down pym’t, $24,900, ($256 month) 352-215-1018 www.LandOwnerFinancing.com PUBLISHER'S NOTE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin; or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under the age of 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777, the toll free telephone number to the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 810Home forSale 3BD/1BABRICKhouse forsale in Lake City Fixer upper, needs roof. $19,500 cash. 352-498-3035 820Farms & Acreage10 ACRES with w/ss/pp. Owner financed, low down payment Deas Bullard/BKLProperties 386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com 4 1/2 acre lot. Lake Jeffery Road. Gorgeous Oaks!Paved Rd Owner Financing! NO DOWN! $59,900. $525mo 352-215-1018. www .LandOwnerFinancing.com 930Motorcycles 2008 ArticCat 4-wheeler 4 wheel drive, $2000 386-961-5990 950Cars forSale SPORTY‘07 Ford Mustang. 2DR coupe. Lt blue w/racing stripe. Excel. cond. 84K miles. $11,500. Call or txt Tom: 352-514-7175.ADVERTISE YOUR Job Opportunities in the Lake City Reporter Classifieds. Enhance Your Ad with Your Individual Logo For just pennies a day. Call today, 755-5440.

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4C LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVERTISEMENT SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013

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LIFE Sunday, November 17, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section D Story ideas? Contact Robert Bridges Editor 754-0428 rbridges@lakecityreporter.com Lake City Reporter 1DLIFE Very Southern Thanksgiving E ach year we look forward to Thanksgiving almost as much as we look forward to Christmas, because its the time of year where family and friends gather together to reminisce about the past and indulge in one of the best meals around. We know many of you have your favorite dishes, those that have been handed down from your moms, grandmothers and greatgrands and some of you try something new each year to mix it up. At our houses, its all about tradition for the most part. Weve been serving the same menu for years and before that, the dishes were served at our parents or grandpar ents houses. Just about everyone serves turkey and lots of side dishes, but at Mary Kays she gave up on cooking a turkey years ago and now lets her dad cook it with the addition of a wonderful grilled stand ing rib roast. One year, she thought shed give it a go and pulled up a compli cated recipe from Emerils collection, thinking, how hard can it be to cook a turkey? Well, the turkey was absolutely beauti ful to look at, glistening golden brown skin, but when it was time to carve she found a completely raw bird on the inside! Needless to say, we were thankful that year for the table full of sides. If you are from the south, you undoubtedly serve or have had good ol Southern cornbread dressing instead of the stuffing our neighbors to the north serve. Everyone has their own twist but we wanted to share ours because we think both recipes are pretty darn good. Genies and Mary Kays are very similar but the one thing that is absolutely critical to great tasting dressing is the cornbread. See the recipes on Page 2D. TASTE BUDDIES Genie Norman and Mary Kay Hollingsworth TastebBuddiesLakeCity@gmail.com TASTE continued on 2D Lighthouses and lobsters I m really not into lighthouses per se, but I do love the views of the coastlines and the scenery that typically sur round them. So when we were in the Portland area of Maine, we took a scenic drive down the coast to Cape Elizabeth to Maines oldest lighthouse, Portland Head Light. Along the way we passed by several large homes that sit along the Atlantic Ocean with breathtaking views and lush green lawns. We also passed Casco Bay and the Calendar Islands. These islands were named such because of the number of islands. Although there really arent 365 of them, there were so many it seemed appropriate. The true number is 136. The lighthouse is no TRAVEL TALES Sandy Kishton MAINE continued on 2D Best Brands at the Best Prices Closeouts Overstocks Discontinued Covers Same or Next Day Delivery BEDS BEDS BEDS 1472 U.S. 90 West, Lake City Mon.-Fri 10-6, Sat. 10-5 755-7678 UP TO OFF 70% COMPETITORS PRICES MATTRESS CLEARANCE SALE SALE Starting sooner Sitting among the group of toddlers, the Early Learning Coalition of Floridas Gateway execu tive director Lara Glaser danced with them flap ping her elbows like a chicken and clamping her hands like a lobster to rep resent local chains, KFC and Red Lobster. The Early Learning Coalition of Floridas Gateway provides assis tance with childcare costs to low-income families in Columbia County and four nearby counties. According to Glaser, child care costs can require a substantial percentage of a persons paycheck, espe cially since the program targets individuals at or below 150 percent of the poverty level. This allows the parent, whos struggling already to pay their other bills car, insurance, their house to place their child in a safe place during the day, Glaser said. The idea of the program is two-fold: Keep parents working and keep children in daycare in preparation for kinder garten. According to the mis sion statement of Early Learning Coalition of Floridas Gateway, the organization recognizes the importance of chil dren entering the edu cation system ready to learn. During the 2012-13 year, the coalition helped 1,423 families with child care costs, placing 2,549 children in school-readi ness childcare. Of those children, 70 percent of them came from working parents, 12 percent from parents under investiga tion for abuse or neglect and 11 percent from parents seeking employ ment through Temporary Assistance for Needy Families. A statewide program, there are 30 coalitions situated throughout Florida. The local orga nization helps families in Columbia, Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee and Union counties. The Early Learning Coalition program was established in 1999 to pro vide aid through the Child Care Development Fund. In addition to helping par ents find child care, the coalition assists child care providers through yearly inspections and training opportunities. Past train ing courses offered by the Early Learning Coalition include Tiny Tips for Little Bits, Count on Math, Managing Your Day the Visual Way, and Key to Success Conference. We believe that what we do carries through high school and beyond, Glaser said. A lot of peo ple believe children need to know their colors, their shapes and their letters before entering kindergar ten, and thats fine. But they also need to be able to regulate themselves, know how to share with their friends and how to talk to adults. Most of that learn ing truly solidifies in childrens brains as they grow from infancy to kin dergarten, but is knowl edge many young adults need as they entire the workforce. When thinking of the type of employee a business might want to hire, Glaser said, the com pany would prefer indi viduals who have essential social and communication skills. Without early childhood education, children can miss out on the connec tions and necessary skills needed later in life, she added. Because of the impor tance, the Florida House of Representatives Education Committee plans to discuss necessary changes for early educa tion during the upcoming legislative session. To prepare, Representative Elizabeth Porter (R Lake City) toured several local daycare facilities to see the range of quality offered. As we try to make improvements and as we try to see what we can do to help improve child care, its important to see where we are starting from, Porter said. In the Lake City area, the group toured two daycare facilities the Lake City Kiddy Club and Doras Paradise and Learning Academy. When Porter arrived at Doras, children were preparing for a nap, but soon got distracted by their new guests. The group read books to the children, visited the infant room and examined the space. Children at the Lake City Kiddy Club were danc ing and singing along to educational tunes when the group arrived at their second location. Porters tour ended with a peek inside the daycares three build ings and its playground. A giant lion, posed as a water fountain, smiled as the group left the daycare with the sounds of tod dler goodbyes echoing behind them. Photos by AMANDA WILLIAMSON /Lake City Reporter State Representative Elizabeth Porter (R-Lake City) reads to a child at Doras Paradise and Learning Academy during a tour to several local daycare facilities on Thursday morning. Since early learning will be a popular topic for the upcoming legislative session, Porter felt it was important to see where the daycares in her area currently stand, so that she can see how to improve them. By AMANDA WILLIAMSON awilliamson@lakecityreporter.com T hreeyear-olds at the Lake City Kiddy Club waved their arms in an arch Thursday afternoon as they sang a tune about famous fast-food joints: McDonalds, McDonalds, Kentucky Fried Chicken and a Pizza Hut... ELC helps parents prepare their kids for kindergarten. FLEX PLAN PANIC Remember, your Flex Plan Insurance Covers Eyecare Use it or Lose it TM Where you get the Best for Less! Lake City Commons Center (Next to Publix) 752-3733 FREE GLASSES Buy one pair of glasses at regular price & receive a FREE PAIR OF GLASSES Some Restrictions Apply. Coupon Required. Expires Nov. 30, 2013 1 Pair Eyeglasses Some Restrictions Apply. Coupon Required. Expires Nov. 30, 2013 $ 99 NOW Includes lenses & frames. CONTACTS EYE EXAMS By Independent Optometrist Come in before the end of the year. John Wheeler, a board member for the Early Learning Coalition, reads to a group of students at Doras Paradise and Learning Academy during a tour to several local day cares Thursday morning. Learning cursive By JULIE CARR SMYTH Associated Press COLUMBUS The swirling lines from Linden Batemans pen have been conscripted into a national fight to keep cursive writing in American classrooms. Cursive. Penmanship. Handwriting. In years gone by, it helped distinguish the liter ate from the illiterate. But now, in the digital age, people are increas ingly communicating by computer and smartphone. No handwritten signature necessary. Call it a sign of the times. When the new Common Core educational standards were crafted, penmanship classes were dropped. But at least seven of the 45 states Some states say still necessary CURSIVE continued on 2D

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2D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 20132DLIFE Genie’s Cornbread DressingQ 1 Pan of cornbread (recipe below no substitutes)Q 1 sleeves of saltines, crushedQ 2 slices of bread toasted and crumbledQ 1 lg Spanish onion, choppedQ 4-5 stalks of celery, sliced Q 1 cup of chicken or turkey stock more if neededQ 1/2 stick of butter Q Salt and pepper to taste Place chopped onions and celery in a large pot with 3 cups of water. Cook until they are tender. Add water if necessary. Set aside. Crumble cornbread, saltines & toast in a large bowl. Add cooked onions & celery with the liquid they cooked in. Add butter and stock. You’ll need to add lots of black pepper and salt. Taste as you go but lots of pepper is vital. If you like your dressing moist you may need to add more stock. Mix all ingredients well and pour into a large baking pan sprayed with Pam. Bake at 400 degrees approx. 1 hour or until brown and bubbly.Genie’s mother’s cornbreadQ 1 egg Q 1 cups of milk or buttermilkQ 2 Tbs sugar Q 1 cup cornmeal Q cup flour Q 1 tsp. salt Q 4 Tbs. cooking oil Q 2 heaping tsp. of baking powder Mix all the ingredients together. Pour into a pan sprayed with Pam and bake at 420 degrees for approx 25 minutes until it is golden brown.Mary Kay’s Grandma Merle’s dressing *Not an exact science, you have to feel your way through it.Q Egg bread (see recipe below)Q 2 large onions, chopped Q 1 bunch celery, chopped Q 1 stick butter Q Broth and meat from Hen Boil a hen (not a fryer or roaster but a hen) in water with salt & pepper. Let cool and remove meat from the bones. You will use this broth and some of the meat in the dressing. MK uses some of this meat and broth to make chicken and dumplings. In a saucepan, melt butter and add a little water. Add onions and celery and cook until tender. In a very large bowl, mash up the egg bread, add onions and celery (including the juices). Add broth until moist – less than mushy but more than soupy. Add salt and pepper to taste. Add as much hen meat as you want. Bake 350 until lightly brown on top, about 45 minutes to an hour. Egg BreadQ 2 cups buttermilk Q pinch of baking soda Q 2 tsp baking powder Q 1 Tbsp sugar Q 6 eggs, well beaten Q white corn meal (Hoovers or JT Pollards is the best) Mix together buttermilk, soda and powder and sugar. Add buttermilk mixture to eggs. Add corn meal until the batter is a little thicker than cake mix consistency. Bake in a cast iron skillet or other oven proof baking dish at 350-375 until lightly brown on top. And of course you must have something made with sweet potatoes. Instead of the usual sweet potato casserole, Mary Kay some-times makes a roasted sweet potato hash that’s a little less heavy. You can adjust the amount of ingre-dients depending on the number of people you are having or the number of other side dishes you have. Roasted Sweet Potato HashQ 3-4 sweet potatoes, peeled and chopped into 1 ” cubesQ 1 red onion, sliced Q 1 red bell pepper, cut into Q 1 ” chunks Q cup Olive Oil Q cup Balsamic Vinegar Q Salt & Pepper, to taste Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Put vegetables in a large ziplock bag. Whisk olive oil, vinegar, salt and pepper in a small bowl. Add to vegetables and mash around making sure to coat all pieces well. Let stand for about 15 minutes. Place vegetables and oil mixture in a “sprayed with PAM” baking dish (we use a 9x9). Roast for about 45 minutes, making sure to stir frequently. Adjust seasoning as needed. So, if you want something new, you might want to give some of these a try. No matter what you cook or where you are we wish you a Happy and safe Thanksgiving and we hope there is enough leftover turkey for lots of turkey sandwiches. TASTEContinued From 1D Q Genie Norman and Mary Kay Hollingswoth are Columbia County Residents who love good food and fun. Their column on area restau rants appears twice monthly. You can contact them at TasteBuddiesLakeCity@gmail.com. Q Sandy Kishton is a freelance travel writer who lives in Lake City. Contact her at skishton@comcast.net longer active but has been preserved and has a small gift shop and local art-ists sell their watercolors and other artwork. The views alone were worth the short trip from the Portland harbor area. After leaving this area, we drove down to Kennebunkport. This area also had a lot of beautiful Victorian style homes in town and along the coast. The beaches were fairly scarce, as it was a cool 60 something degrees and windynot to mention water temperatures were around 57 degrees. We stopped to have lunch in Kennebunkport and selected Federal Jack’s Restaurant and Brew Pub in hopes of sit-ting outside under the heat lamps overlooking the harbor. Oh, and for the local beers. They were only seating inside today and so we got a window seat, at least. I started with a sampler of 3 beers, Goat Island Light, Tainted Town Pale Ale and Royal IPA. The Tainted Town Pale Ale was the best, so I ordered a full glass. This accompanied my bowl of non-traditional Maine lob-ster bisque soup. Let me tell you about that. This was truly one of the best things I’ve ever eaten. I chose the option to have it served in a bread bowl. The broth was just right, just warm enough and not too thin, not too thick and oh my… the lobster in it was amazing. Nothing like what you get back in Florida or anywhere else in the South for that mat-ter — where it may simply be flavored with lobster or you might find one piece of lobster meat. I had large amounts of whole lobster pieces, at least one piece in every bite and the flavors were mouthwater-ing. Not to mention the soggy bread that would get scooped up as I scraped the bottom of the bowl. Everything about it was perfect, especially as I fol-lowed each bite with a sip of my cold Kennebunkport brewed beer. One our way back to Portland we drove along the coast some more and purposely passed by Walker’s Point, the Bush estate and former summer White House. We learned that as a Secret Service post, this was the one to have. The Secret Service agents have their own resi-dences on the compound and their families are allowed to stay with them. They also stay year round, whether any of the Bush family is in residence or not. When they are in resi-dence they fly all 3 flags, the US flag, the Maine state flag and the Texas state flag. I would love to see more of Maine’s beautiful coastlines. The state itself is quite rugged and com-prised of mostly forestry; about 90 percent. But the views are breathtaking. I especially want to see the Bar Harbor and Acadia National Park areas. Finding some more lob-ster and beer that tastes that good too wouldn’t hurt. I foresee yet another trip ahead of me. MAINEContinued From 1D that adopted the standards are fighting to restore the cursive instruction.Argument for cursiveBateman, a 72-yearold state representative from Idaho, says cursive conveys intelligence and grace, engages creativity and builds brain cells. “Modern research indicates that more areas of the human brain are engaged when children use cursive handwriting than when they keyboard,” said Bateman, who handwrites 125 ornate letters each year. “We’re not thinking this through. It’s beyond belief to me that states have allowed cursive to slip from the standards.”Why was it dropped?State leaders who developed the Common Core — a set of preferred K-12 course offerings for public schools — omitted cursive for a host of rea-sons, including an increas-ing need for children in a digital-heavy age to master computer keyboarding and evidence that even most adults use some hybrid of classic cursive and print in everyday life. “If you just stop and think for a second about what are the sorts of skills that peo-ple are likely to be using in the future, it’s much more likely that keyboarding will help students succeed in careers and in school than it is that cursive will,” said Morgan Polikoff, an assistant professor of K-12 policy and leadership at the University of Southern California.Having teaching cursive restoredStates that adopted Common Core aren’t precluded from deviating from the standards. But in the world of education, where classroom time is limited and performance stakes are high, optional offerings tend to get side-lined in favor of what’s required. That’s why at least seven states — California, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Massachusetts, North Carolina and Utah — have moved to keep the cursive requirement. Legislation passed in North Carolina and elsewhere couples cursive with memorization of multiplication tables as twin “back to basics” man-dates. Cursive advocates cite recent brain science that indicates the fluid motion employed when writing script enhances hand-eye coordination and develops fine motor skills, in turn promoting reading, writ-ing and cognition skills. They further argue that scholars of the future will lose the ability to interpret valuable cultural resources — historical documents, ancestors’ letters and jour-nals, handwritten scholar-ship — if they can’t read cursive. If they can’t write it, how will they communi-cate from unwired settings like summer camp or the battlefield? “The Constitution of the United States is written in cursive. Think about that,” Bateman said.What do the students and teachers think?All the fuss seems a bit loopy to certain mem-bers of Gens X, Y and Z — which have diverged increasingly from hand-writing to computers. The volume of first-class mail at the U.S. Postal Service fell in 2010 to its lowest level in a quarter-century, just as computer use — and the keyboarding it involves — was surg-ing. Some 95 percent of teens use the Internet, and the percentage using smartphones to go online has grown from 23 per-cent in 2011 to 37 percent today, according to the Pew Research Center. A 2012 Pew report found the volume of text messages among teens rose from 50 a day on average in 2009 to 60 a day on average two years later. Pew research has also shown that educators don’t necessarily think that’s a bad thing. A survey of teachers of American middle school and high school students published in July found 78 percent believed digital tools such as the Internet, social media and cell-phones were encouraging their students’ creativity and personal expression. Kristen Purcell, associate director for research at Pew’s Internet & American Life Project, said research-ers found it surprising — given those results — that 94 percent of the 2,462 Advanced Placement and National Writing Project surveyed still said they “encourage their students to do at least some of their writing by hand.” Teachers gave two primary reasons, she said: Most standardized tests are still in paper-and-pen-cil format and teachers believed having students write by hand helped them slow down their thinking, encouraging deeper and fuller thinking during the writing process. Pew surveys of teens have found many prefer to write on the computer, which they found faster and neater, but many still use handwriting for notes, letters, journals, short sto-ries or music lyrics — as well as for school. “I find it hard to think creatively when I am typ-ing,” a high school boy from the Pacific Northwest told Pew for a 2008 study. “So I like to handwrite everything, then I put it on the computer. I don’t know, that is just how I am.” Kathleen Wright, handwriting product man-ager for Zaner-Bloser, a Columbus, Ohio-based textbook publisher, said colleges of education that have focused on “whole language” education have turned out a crop of young teachers who are unable to either write or teach cur-sive writing themselves. That has financial implications to what’s required in the Common Core. “One of the things I’ve seen over the years is the hesitance on the part of some boards to legislate specific things because it may require additional training for teachers,” Wright said. “If you spe-cifically require things for handwriting at differ-ent grade levels, you have to provide professional development. That may be the reason why it wasn’t included in the Common Core.”What are the implications?Adults unable to write cursive might think back to the experiences of Jacob Lew when President Barack Obama nominated him as treasury secretary in 2013. As treasury secretary, Lew’s signature would be on U.S. currency. But that signature looked more like a series of loops than the distinct letters in his name. “Jack assured me that he is going to work to make at least one letter legible in order not to debase our currency,” the president joked at the time. Could your student read this? CURSIVEContinued From 1DTo help victims, send money, not stuffBy SHARON COHENAP National WriterFaced with heartbreaking images of the typhoon-ravaged Philippines — the sea of corpses, communi-ties reduced to rubble, mothers clutching their hungry children — the world is watching an epic tragedy unfold and looking for ways to help. But how? In the aftermath of megadisasters such as Typhoon Haiyan, experts say there are some basic rules for those eager to do good: Forget the rummage sale clothes, the old toys and the kind of supplies that will only stack up undis-tributed or damage an already weakened econo-my. Do send a cash dona-tion to a respected charity. “It absolutely should be money,” says Kathleen Tierney, director of the Natural Hazards Center at the University of Colorado-Boulder, a clearinghouse and research group on the social aspects and impacts of disasters around the world. “Whether it’s the U.S. or abroad, one thing that typically happens after a major disaster is people want to donate stuff. This creates enormous logisti-cal problems ... and people receiving donations they could never conceivably use, like winter coats sent to people in the Caribbean.” When disaster aid isn’t properly thought out, “you can end up undermining the local economy,” Tierney adds. “Once you ship build-ing materials halfway around the world, it turns out you’ve ruined the mar-ket” for those in the area. “If you want to see econom-ic recovery, you don’t want to send so many supplies that you create a situation where people can’t survive in a business sense.” • Sweetwater Branch Inn 800-595-7760 • Ward’s Jewelry & Gifts 752-5470 • Camp Weed Cerveny Conference Center 386-364-5250 • Holiday Inn 754-1411, ext. 106 • GeGee’s Studio 758-2088 Online:Red Cross: www. redcross.orgWorld Vision: www. worldvision.orgCARE: www.care.org Natural Hazards Center: www.colorado.edu/hazards Best airport? IndianapolisAssociated pressINDIANAPOLIS — A worldwide airports group has named Indianapolis International Airport the best in North America for the second time since 2010. Indianapolis airport spokesman Carlo Bertolini tells the Indianapolis Star reports the awards program identi-fies the most passenger-friendly airports throughout the world. Results are derived from year-round passenger satisfaction surveys conducted in gate areas.

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Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 3D3DLIFE Classic and modern takes: Thanksgiving green bean casseroleBy ALISON LADMANAssociated PressCan we all just agree that by 2013 we should be able to do better by green beans than dump-ing canned soup and fried onions all over them? Surely, there is a better way. Actually, there are lots of better ways. Even if all you do is crisp some chopped bacon in a skillet, then pop fresh green beans in for a few minutes of stir-frying, the end result will still be better (and probably more welcome at the table). But that’s just the start. To help you get your green bean creativity flow-ing, we’ve given you a basic recipe for cooking them, plus two ways of finishing them — one with bacon and blue cheese, the other with honey-sweet-ened spicy coconut. But if neither of those do it for you, use our base, then take those beans in any direction you like.Green beans two waysStart to finish: 20 minutesServings: 8Q 2 tablespoons olive oil Q 3 cloves garlic, minced Q 2 pounds fresh green beans, trimmedQ Salt and ground black pepper For the bacon and blue cheese topping:Q 1/2 cup crumbled cooked baconQ 1/2 cup crumbled blue cheeseQ 1/4 cup chopped scallions For the sweet-and-spicy coconut topping:Q 1/4 cup honey Q 1/2 teaspoon red pepper flakesQ 1/2 cup toasted coconut flakes In a large skillet over medium-high, heat the olive oil. Add the garlic and saute for 2 minutes, or until soft-ened. Add the green beans and saute until just tender, 8 to 10 minutes. Season with salt and pepper. Choose one of the two variations and gently toss all ingredients for either one together with the green beans in the skillet. For the bacon and blue cheese variation: Nutrition information per serving: 110 calories; 60 cal-ories from fat (55 percent of total calories); 7 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 10 mg cholesterol; 8 g carbohy-drate; 4 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 4 g protein; 190 mg sodium. For the sweet-andspicy coconut topping: Nutrition information per serving: 120 calories; 50 calories from fat (42 percent of total calories); 6 g fat (0 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 17 g car-bohydrate; 4 g fiber; 12 g sugar; 2 g protein; 60 mg sodium. COURTESYIt’s just not Thanksgiving without the classic green bean casserole. Here’s another, more modern, take on that family favorite dish. There’s always a better, healthier, way to do what’s already been done. Pet-friendly inns: Tales, horrorsBy LINDA LOMBARDIAssociated PressIf you travel with your dog and prefer small inns and B&Bs over chain hotels, it can be frustrat-ing that so few allow pets. If you listen to some inn-keepers’ stories, though, you may wonder why any of them do. At Les Artistes Inn in Del Mar, Calif., for exam-ple, a pair of Weimaraners crashed through a window when they saw another dog walk past. “The own-ers had said, ‘Don’t worry, they’ll be fine,’” said owner John Halper. “The ‘fine’ part was incorrect.” Halper only allows pets in some rooms, but one couple checked into his best no-pets, ocean-view room with a crate “carry-ing this cat that has a head bigger than my own,” he said. They told him it was “a real live hybrid bobcat.” While most stays don’t involves horror stories like these, understanding the rules — and the reasons behind them — can make your vacation more pleas-ant for you, your pet and the staff.Can your dog handle being alone?The policy with the biggest impact on your stay is whether your dog can be left in the room alone. Innkeepers need to bal-ance your desire to go out for dinner with the poten-tial for property damage and the comfort of other guests. “You wouldn’t want to be in a room that had a bark-ing dog in it all afternoon when you’re trying to take a nap,” says Tom Dott of the Lamb and Lion Inn on Massachusett’s Cape Cod. Inez Conover remembers guests who left their dog alone at her inn, Bewitched and Bedazzled, in Rehoboth Beach, Del. The dog barked and scratched for nine hours, and the owners never answered their cell. She told them about the prob-lem when they returned, but the next day, she heard a “terrible dragging-back-and-forth noise” in the room. She found the dog tied to the bed, which he’d dragged all over, “tearing up the hardwood floor,” and breaking the bed away from the headboard. Conover is the rare innkeeper who allows dogs to be left alone, because she is willing to make a special effort to keep them out of trouble. If a dog makes noise, she’ll bring it to her office, where she has calming supplies rang-ing from herbal supple-ments to chew toys. She also recently put Plexiglas on door bottoms to protect them from scratch marks. But don’t expect an innkeeper to make an excep-tion to a no-dogs-left-alone policy because your dog is fine at home all day while you go to work. Its behav-ior in a new place may not be the same. Dogs “have to acclimate first,” said Dott. “They get scared if left in a strange place by themselves.” To test how a dog will react to a hotel room, leave the dog for a short time while you “hang out by the pool, have breakfast,” Dott said. “In that hour, if your dog’s quiet, I’m sold.” A crate-trained dog is a better candidate for being left alone. But the crate needs to be something you use regularly at home, not something you’ve bought for the trip. “I’ve had dogs kenneled that were throw-ing themselves against the kennels and moving the kennels across the floor,” said Conover. No matter your dog’s training and behavior, don’t expect exceptions every-where. Laila Kollmann says the no-dogs-alone rule at Cayucos Shoreline Inn in Cayucos, Calif., is hard and fast. “We don’t even allow them alone in the room with a crate, even if we personally know them,” she says. “It’s unfair to see a dog allowed in one room and not the other.” Even regular guests who bring a rabbit that they walk around on a leash aren’t allowed to leave it in a cage in their room. Innkeepers with a nopets-alone rule can often direct you to local doggie day care, or pet-sitters who will come to your room.How dog-friendly is the destination?The dog-friendliness of the destination is worth considering when plan-ning trips. Where Halper is located, near San Diego, bring-ing your dog everywhere won’t constrain your activi-ties much. “We have 350 days of sunshine a year,” he said. “There’s a dog beach within a mile. There are lots of sidewalk cafes in town where dogs are allowed to sit with their owners.” But on Cape Cod, that’s less common, so Dott pro-vides guests with a map of dog-friendly spots.Read the fine printEven in dog-friendly inns, pets are often allowed only in certain rooms. Some also have size restrictions. Dott says they allow only small dogs in the busy sea-son because of staff time constraints. “We love big dogs,” he said, “but when you are going at record speed doing housekeeping in July and August, a big black lab adds an extra hour” to cleaning because of shedding. Most places charge pet fees, largely because of the extra housekeep-ing, but Dott has another reason: “You want to get people who are traveling with their dog because they want to travel with their dog, not because it’s cheaper.” In other words, don’t just bring your dog to save on kennel fees.How to be the perfect dog-owning guest—If you’re leaving a dog in your room, give the front desk your cell num-ber — and answer it. —Be considerate of the furnishings. In beach towns, inns often provide a place to hose your dog down outside. Some plac-es ask you to cover the couch and bedspread with a sheet. Some guests “say their dog never gets on the furniture, but we ask them to put them on anyway,” said Kollmann. “You don’t know what a dog will do in another place.” —Respect leash rules. Once at Halper’s inn, a dog snapped at a child coming in a front gate. The child screamed, and her father and the dog-owner nearly came to blows. “It was just two guys not paying atten-tion, one not watching his dog, one not watching his daughter,” said Halper. The incident made him reconsider whether to allow pets. Now dogs must be leashed in all common areas. —Don’t bring aggressive dogs to a hotel, and remember that not every-one loves dogs — even lit-tle ones like Dott’s Yorkies and pocket Pomeranians. “You’d be amazed how many people are fright-ened of dogs, even some-thing that small,” he said. If You Go...LES ARTISTES INN: Del Mar, Calif., http://www.lesartistesinn.com/policies.htmlLAMB AND LION: Barnstable, Mass., http://www.lambandlion.com/CAYUCOS SHORELINE INN: Cayucos, Calif., http://www.cayucosshorelineinn.com/BEWITCHED AND BEDAZZLED B&B: http://www.bewitchedbnb.com/ COURTESYDog-friendly inns are few and far between, but when you h appen upon one, are you prepared to be well-behaved guests. Or better yet, is your po och? From staff reportsGAINESVILLE — A cappella sensation Straight No Chaser (SNC) performs at 7:30 p.m. Friday at the Phillips Center. The 10-man ensemble will perform some if its signature holiday repertoire and music from its chart-topping new release “Under the Influence.” SNC’s new album includes the group’s original spin on Adele’s “Rolling in the Deep”; a medley of fun.’s “Some Nights” and “We Are Young”; and the re-imagining of classic songs with the artists who made them famous, including Stevie Wonder, Elton John and Dolly Parton. “It’s been really great because these legendary artists seemed drawn to the project as another way to have their music heard,” SNC co-founder Randy Stine said. Formed more than 15 years ago while students at Indiana University, the ensemble has re-grouped to great acclaim, garner-ing more than 50 million YouTube views to date. Beginning with its 2008 debut “Holiday Spirits,” which hit No. 4 on Billboard’s Top Holiday Albums chart, SNC has released numerous albums to commercial success, completed a residency at Harrah’s Resort in Atlantic City and has been featured in television specials including PBS’s “Straight No Chaser – Songs of the Decades.” Lauded for its unforgettable live performances, SNC was recently recognized as one of Pollstar’s top 50 touring acts. The ensemble performed at the Phillips Center for a Mother’s Day engagement on May, 13 2012 to great acclaim. “Our audience response to their concert was extraordinary,” UFPA director Michael Blachly said. “Straight No Chaser is one of the best a cappella groups tour-ing today.” Tickets are on sale and available for this performance. Call 352-392-ARTS (2787) or 800-905-ARTS (toll free within Florida), or visit www.performingarts.ufl.edu for more information. Straight No Chaser returns to Phillips Center on No v. 22 COURTESYPopular a cappella group Strait No Chaser is coming to Gainesville this Friday to perform some of its signature holiday repertoire and music from its chart-topping new release, “Under the Influence.” More InfoStraight No ChaserFriday, November 22, 7:30 p.m.Tickets: $25-45 (Students: $10)Phillips Center Websites: University of Florida Performing Arts: www.perform-ingarts.ufl.eduStraight No Chaser: http://www.sncmusic.com/Photos available upon request or by visiting:www.performingarts.ufl.edu/about/press-room/photos/ To buy ticketsTo purchase tickets, call the Phillips Center Box Office at 352-392-2787 or 800-905-2787 (toll-free within Florida) or Ticketmaster at 800-745-3000 (toll-free). Tickets may also be purchased in person at the Phillips Center Box Office, the University Box Office – O’Connell Center (Gate 1), from any Ticketmaster outlet or online atwww.ticketmaster.com. Cash, checks, MasterCard, Discover and Visa are accepted.UF students may purchase $10 tickets (with a valid student ID) at the Phillips Center Box Office, the University Box Office – O’Connell Center (Gate 1) or by calling 352-392-2787, beginning Tuesday, Oct. 1. Non-UF students may purchase $10 student tickets in the balcony. What a merger means for you American Airlines and US Airways have cleared the last major hurdle to merging, but no changes will come overnight. AIRFARE: The merger will give a combined American and US Airways Group Inc. the ability to increase fares. United, Delta and Southwest would be likely to follow. FREQUENT FLIER MILES: After the merger closes, the two airlines will likely combine the miles into one program and elite status from one airline will likely be honored on the other. That puts the occasional traveler closer to rewards.DESTINATIONS: There is little overlap between the two airlines’ existing routes. The combined carrier will offer more than 6,700 daily flights to 336 destinations in 56 countries, making it more attractive to companies seeking to fly employees around the globe with few connections.

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4D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 4DLIFE SUNDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 17, 2013 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsAmerica’s Funniest Home Videos (N) Once Upon a Time A magical item. (N) Revenge “Secrecy” (N) (:01) Betrayal “... One More Shot” (N) News at 11Inside Edition 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 Newsomg! Insider (N) Big Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryCSI: Miami The Mala Noche gang. Criminal Minds (Part 2 of 2) NewsSports ZoneChann 4 NewsArsenio Hall 5-PBS 5 -Consider the Conversation: A Documentary on a Taboo SubjectSecrets of Scotland Yard (N) Masterpiece Classic “The Paradise” Masterpiece Classic “Downton Abbey” Spanish u disrupts Downton Abbey. 7-CBS 7 47 47e NFL Football: Chargers at Dolphins 60 Minutes (N) The Amazing Race “One Hot Camel” The Good Wife “The Next Month” (N) The Mentalist “The Great Red Dragon” Action Sports 360(:35) Castle 9-CW 9 17 17(5:00)“Cats & Dogs” (2001) City StoriesMusic 4 UThe Crook and Chase Show (N) Local HauntsI Know JaxYourJax MusicJacksonvilleLocal HauntsMeet the Browns 10-FOX 10 30 30e NFL Football San Francisco 49ers at New Orleans Saints. The OT (N) Almost Human “Pilot” (DVS) The Simpsons (N) Family Guy (N) NewsAction Sports 360Modern FamilyModern Family 12-NBC 12 12 12NewsNBC Nightly NewsFootball Night in America (N) (Live) e(:20) NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at Denver Broncos. (N) News CSPAN 14 210 350NewsmakersWashington This WeekQ & A “Doris Kearns Goodwin” British House of CommonsRoad to the White HouseQ & A “Doris Kearns Goodwin” WGN-A 16 239 307(5:00)“Wall Street” (1987) Michael Douglas. Funny VideosAmerica’s Funniest Home VideosHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherBones TVLAND 17 106 304(5:48) Roseanne(:24) RoseanneRoseanne “Hair” RoseanneRoseanne “Lies” RoseanneThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden Girls OWN 18 189 279Oprah’s Lifeclass (Part 1 of 2) Oprah’s Lifeclass (Part 2 of 2) Oprah’s Next Chapter “Spike Lee” Oprah’s Next Chapter (N) Oprah: Where Are They Now? (N) Oprah’s Next Chapter “Spike Lee” A&E 19 118 265Bad InkBad InkDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck Dynasty(:01) Duck Dynasty(:31) Duck Dynasty HALL 20 185 312“A Boyfriend for Christmas” (2004) Kelli Williams, Patrick Muldoon. “Catch a Christmas Star” (2013, Romance) Shannon Elizabeth. Premiere. “A Holiday Engagement” (2011) Jordan Bridges, Bonnie Somerville. FX 22 136 248(5:00)“Real Steel” (2011, Action) Hugh Jackman, Evangeline Lilly.“Green Lantern” (2011, Action) Ryan Reynolds. A test pilot joins a band of intergalactic warriors. (:33)“Green Lantern” (2011, Action) Ryan Reynolds. CNN 24 200 202CNN Newsroom (N) Ted Turner: The Maverick Man (N) Anthony Bourdain Parts UnknownThe Assassination of President Kennedy Assassination of President Kennedy TNT 25 138 245(5:30)“We Were Soldiers” (2002) Mel Gibson, Madeleine Stowe. “Gran Torino” (2008) Clint Eastwood. A veteran faces his longtime prejudices. (DVS)“The Next Three Days” (2010) Russell Crowe. NIK 26 170 299Sam & CatHathawaysThe ThundermansSam & CatThe TeenNick 2013 HALO Awards (N) Full HouseFull HouseFull HouseFriendsFriends SPIKE 28 168 241Bar Rescue “Corking the Hole” Bar Rescue Splitting one bar into two. Bar RescueBar Rescue “Empty Bottles Full Cans” Bar Rescue A bar with a golf theme. Bar Rescue MY-TV 29 32 -The Rockford FilesKojak Woman and stolen $6 million. Columbo “Last Salute to the Commodore” Columbo’s suspect turns up dead. Thriller “The Specialists” Alfred Hitchcock Hour DISN 31 172 290Austin & AllyAustin & AllyAustin & AllyAustin & Ally“Teen Beach Movie” (2013, Musical) Ross Lynch, Maia Mitchell. (:05) Liv & MaddieDog With a BlogGravity FallsShake It Up! LIFE 32 108 252“Dear Santa” (2011, Drama) Amy Acker, Brooklynn Proulx, Gina Holden. “The Twelve Trees of Christmas” (2013, Drama) Mel B, Casper Van Dien. (:01) Witches of East End “Unburied” (:02) Witches of East End “Unburied” USA 33 105 242Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims Unit BET 34 124 329(5:30)“A Thin Line Between Love and Hate” (1996) Martin Lawrence. “The Family That Preys” (2008) Kathy Bates. Greed and scandal test the mettle of two family matriarchs. T.D. Jakes Presents: Mind ESPN 35 140 206h NASCAR RacingSportsCenter (N) (Live) BCS Countdown 2013 World Series of Poker30 for 30 Shorts30 for 30 ShortsSportsCenter (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 144 209d College Basketballd College Basketball Robert Morris at Kentucky. (N) This Is Sportscenter NHRA Drag Racing Lucas Oil Series. NASCAR Now (N) SUNSP 37 -Fishing the FlatsSport FishingSprtsman Adv. College Football Syracuse at Florida State. (Taped) FSU First LookSaltwater Exp.Into the Blue DISCV 38 182 278Alaska: The Last FrontierAlaska: The Last FrontierAlaska: The Last Frontier Exposed (N) Alaska: The Last Frontier (N) Yukon Men Goose hunting season. (N) Alaska: The Last Frontier TBS 39 139 247(5:30)“Knocked Up” (2007) Seth Rogen, Katherine Heigl. Premiere.“The Change-Up” (2011, Comedy) Ryan Reynolds. Premiere. (DVS) (:15)“The Change-Up” (2011) Ryan Reynolds, Jason Bateman. (DVS) HLN 40 202 204Mystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery Detectives FNC 41 205 360FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceFOX Report (N) HuckabeeFOX News ReportingStosselHuckabee E! 45 114 236Total Divas “Summer Slam” Keeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansTotal Divas “Summer Slam” Total Divas “Nurse Nikki” (N) The Drama Queen (N) TRAVEL 46 196 277Hot Dog ParadiseFried Chicken ParadiseMonumental MysteriesMysteries at the MuseumAmerica Declassi ed (N) Mysteries at the Museum HGTV 47 112 229House HuntersHunters Int’lHouse HuntersHunters Int’lCousins Undercover (N) Beachfront BargainBeachfront BargainHouse Hunters Renovation (N) House HuntersHunters Int’l TLC 48 183 280Undercover Boss “Subway” Island MediumIsland MediumIsland MediumIsland Medium“Letters to Jackie: Remembering President Kennedy” (2013) Premiere. “Letters to Jackie: Remembering” HIST 49 120 269(5:00) Jonestown Paradise LostPawn StarsPawn StarsAx Men “Axes and Allies” Ax Men “Pain in the Ax” (N) American Jungle “A Bad Moon Rises” (:02) Top Gear “American Supercars” ANPL 50 184 282To Be AnnouncedFinding BigfootLone Star LegendGoin’ Pearl CrazyCall of WildmanCall-WildmanFinding Bigfoot “Surf’s Up Sasquatch” Call of WildmanCall-Wildman FOOD 51 110 231Iron Chef America Thanksgiving battle. Restaurant ExpressGuy’s Grocery Games “Feisty Fiesta” Restaurant Express (N) On the Rocks “Motor City Meltdown” Restaurant: Impossible TBN 52 260 372T.D. JakesJoyce MeyerLeading the WayThe Blessed LifeJoel OsteenKerry ShookKenneth CopelandCre o DollarDavid He slays Goliath, reigns in Israel for 40 years. FSN-FL 56 Bull Riding Championship. (Taped) Women’s College Basketball Georgia Tech at Tennessee. (N) The Best of Pride (N) World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11 SYFY 58 122 244(5:00)“Hulk” (2003, Fantasy) Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly, Sam Elliott.“X2: X-Men United” (2003, Fantasy) Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman. A power-mad militarist pursues the mutants.“Godzilla” (1998) Jean Reno AMC 60 130 254(5:30)“Ghost Rider” (2007, Action) Nicolas Cage, Eva Mendes. The Walking Dead “Internment” The Walking Dead “Live Bait” (N) (:01) Talking Dead (N) The Walking Dead “Live Bait” COM 62 107 249(4:55)“I Love You, Man” (2009) (6:58)“Happy Gilmore” (1996) Adam Sandler, Christopher McDonald. Daniel Tosh: Happy ThoughtsKatt Williams: It’s Pimpin’ Pimpin’Tosh.0 CMT 63 166 327Dog and Beth: On the HuntDog and Beth: On the HuntOrange County ChoppersSwamp Pawn Craw sh supply dries up. Cops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops Reloaded NGWILD 108 190 283Secrets of Wild India “Tiger Jungles” Mega PiranhaDrain the Ocean The world that exist below the waves. Killer ShrimpDrain the Ocean NGC 109 186 276Mystery Bear of the ArcticThe Whale That Ate JawsBigfoot: The New Evidence The mystery of Bigfoot. (N) Monster Survival Monster Survival Bigfoot: The New Evidence SCIENCE 110 193 284Fire y “The Message” Fire y “Heart of Gold” Fire y “Objects in Space” “The Challenger Disaster” (2013) William Hurt, Bruce Greenwood. Fire y “Objects in Space” ID 111 192 285True Crime With Aphrodite JonesSwamp Murders48 Hours on ID “Secrets of the River” A Crime to Remember “Go Ask Alice” A Stranger in My Home (N) 48 Hours on ID “Secrets of the River” HBO 302 300 501(5:30)“Trouble With the Curve” (2012) ‘PG-13’ (:25) Mike Tyson: Undisputed TruthBoardwalk Empire “Havre de Grace” Eastbound & DownHello LadiesBoardwalk Empire “Havre de Grace” MAX 320 310 515“Courage Under Fire” (1996, Drama) Denzel Washington. ‘R’ “Die Hard 2” (1990, Action) Bruce Willis, Bonnie Bedelia. ‘R’ “Battleship” (2012, Science Fiction) Taylor Kitsch, Rihanna. ‘PG-13’ SHOW 340 318 545Time of Death “Maria & Cheyenne” Homeland “Gerontion” Masters of Sex “All Together Now” Homeland “A Red Wheel Barrow” (N) Masters of Sex Filming the study. (N) Homeland “A Red Wheel Barrow” MONDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 18, 2013 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Dancing With the Stars (N) (Live) (:01) Castle “Disciple” (N) News at 11Jimmy Kimmel Live 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsChann 4 NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Love-RaymondRules/EngagementBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryThe 10 O’Clock News (N) Chann 4 NewsArsenio Hall 5-PBS 5 -JournalNightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow “Survivors” (N) Antiques Roadshow “San Diego” Independent Lens “Indian Relay” (N) BBC NewsTavis Smiley 7-CBS 7 47 47Action News JaxCBS Evening NewsJaguars AccessTwo and Half MenHow I Met/Mother2 Broke Girls (N) Mike & Molly (N) Mom (N) Hostages “Loose Ends” (N) Action News JaxLetterman 9-CW 9 17 17Meet the BrownsMeet the BrownsHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHart of Dixie “I Run to You” (N) Beauty and the Beast (N) TMZ (N) Access HollywoodThe Of ceThe Of ce 10-FOX 10 30 30Family GuyFamily GuyModern FamilyThe SimpsonsAlmost Human “Skin” (N) Sleepy Hollow “Necromancer” (N) NewsAction News JaxModern FamilyTwo and Half Men 12-NBC 12 12 12NewsNBC Nightly NewsWheel of FortuneJeopardy! (N) The Voice (N) The Voice “Live Top 10 Performances” The top 10 artists perform. (N) NewsJay Leno CSPAN 14 210 350(2:00) U.S. House of Representatives (N) (Live) First Lady Lady Bird Johnson The in uence of the rst lady. (N) (Live) Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. WGN-A 16 239 307America’s Funniest Home VideosAmerica’s Funniest Home Videos The three nalists compete. America’s Funniest Home VideosWGN News at Nine (N) How I Met/MotherRules/Engagement TVLAND 17 106 304Andy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th Show(:12) The Andy Grif th ShowLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of Queens OWN 18 189 279NY ERNY ERNY ERNY ERIyanla, Fix My LifeIyanla, Fix My LifeIyanla, Fix My LifeIyanla, Fix My Life A&E 19 118 265Beyond Scared StraightBeyond Scared Straight “St. Clair, Ill.” Beyond Scared StraightBeyond Scared StraightBeyond Scared Straight(:01) Beyond Scared Straight HALL 20 185 312“A Holiday Engagement” (2011) Jordan Bridges, Bonnie Somerville. “A Princess for Christmas” (2011) Katie McGrath, Roger Moore. “Matchmaker Santa” (2012) Lacey Chabert, Florence Henderson. FX 22 136 248“Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa” (2008) Voices of Ben Stiller, Chris Rock.“Rio” (2011, Comedy) Voices of Anne Hathaway, Jesse Eisenberg, Jemaine Clement.“Rio” (2011, Comedy) Voices of Anne Hathaway. CNN 24 200 202Situation Room(:28) Cross re (N) Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Live (N) (Live) AC 360 Later (N) Erin Burnett OutFront TNT 25 138 245Castle “Knockout” Castle “Rise” Castle “Heroes & Villains” Castle A crime scene without a victim. Major Crimes “Back re” CSI: NY “Flash Pop” NIK 26 170 299SpongeBobSpongeBobSam & CatAwesomenessTVFull HouseFull HouseFull HouseFull HouseFull HouseFull HouseFriendsFriends SPIKE 28 168 241(5:30)“Training Day” (2001) Denzel Washington, Ethan Hawke.“Law Abiding Citizen” (2009, Suspense) Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler, Colm Meaney. GT Academy (N)“Training Day” (2001) Scott Glenn MY-TV 29 32 -The Ri emanThe Ri emanM*A*S*HM*A*S*HLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitSeinfeldMary Tyler MooreThe Twilight ZonePerry Mason DISN 31 172 290Dog With a BlogAustin & AllyLiv & MaddieJessie(:07)“Ratatouille” (2007) Voices of Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm. 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(N) Fishing the FlatsSport FishingSprtsman Adv.Saltwater Exp.Into the BlueReel Animals DISCV 38 182 278Fast N’ LoudFast N’ LoudFast N’ Loud: Revved Up (N) Fast N’ Loud (N) (Part 1 of 2) Pure Evel American Legend: Lives OnFast N’ Loud (Part 1 of 2) TBS 39 139 247SeinfeldSeinfeldSeinfeldFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryConan (N) HLN 40 202 204Showbiz TonightJane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) HLN After Dark (N) Showbiz Tonight FNC 41 205 360Special Report With Bret Baier (N) On the Record W/Greta Van SusterenThe O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor E! 45 114 236Total Divas “Nurse Nikki” E! News (N) Power PlayersKeeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansChelsea Lately (N) E! News TRAVEL 46 196 277Bizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMan v. FoodMan v. FoodBizarre Foods AmericaBizarre Foods America (N) Bizarre Foods AmericaWorld’s Best Bartender HGTV 47 112 229Love It or List It “Colin and Beth” Love It or List It “McPherson” Love It or List It “The Fowler Family” Love It or List It (N) House Hunters (N) Hunters Int’lLove It or List It Joe and Linh’s twins. TLC 48 183 280Toddlers & TiarasExtreme Chea.Extreme Chea.Long Island MeLong Island MeLong Island Medium: Extended EpiLong Island MeLong Island MeLong Island MeLong Island Me HIST 49 120 269The Bible Noah endures God’s wrath. The Bible Joshua conquers Jericho. Pawn Stars(:31) Pawn Stars(:02) Big History (N)(:32) Big History ANPL 50 184 282Finding Bigfoot: Further EvidenceInfested! “The Most Horrifying” Monsters Inside Me “Dying Abroad” Monsters Inside MeExtreme Animal Obsessions (N) Monsters Inside Me FOOD 51 110 231Diners, DriveDiners, DriveGuy’s Grocery Games “Feisty Fiesta” Diners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, Drive TBN 52 260 372(5:00)“Amazing Grace” (2006) Max LucadoThe Potter’s TouchBehind the ScenesLiving EdgeKingdom Conn.Jesse DuplantisPraise the Lord (N) (Live) FSN-FL 56 -Halls of FameShip Shape TVd College Basketball The Citadel at Tennessee. (N) World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11 SYFY 58 122 244(5:00)“X-Men 2” (2003, Fantasy) Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman. “Fright Night” (2011) Anton Yelchin. A teenager discovers that his new neighbor is a vampire.“Drive Angry” (2011) Nicolas Cage, Amber Heard. AMC 60 130 254(5:00)“Hannibal” (2001) Anthony Hopkins, Julianne Moore. “Angels & Demons” (2009) Tom Hanks, Ewan McGregor. Robert Langdon confronts an ancient brotherhood. (:01)“Twister” (1996) Helen Hunt. COM 62 107 249(5:56) South Park(:27) Tosh.0The Colbert ReportDaily Show(7:59) FuturamaFuturamaSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkDaily ShowThe Colbert Report CMT 63 166 327RebaReba “Roll With It” RebaRebaLarry the Cable Guy’s Hula-Palooza Christmas LuauCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops Reloaded NGWILD 108 190 283Dog Whisperer “Lives Changed” Hyenas at WarDog WhispererUnlikely Animal FriendsUnlikely Animal FriendsDog Whisperer NGC 109 186 276Church Rescue “Country Salvation” Decoding Bible RelicsThe Hunt for the Lost ArkChurch Rescue “Country Salvation” Church Rescue “Biker Church Reborn” Church Rescue “Country Salvation” SCIENCE 110 193 284How It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s Made“The Challenger Disaster” (2013) William Hurt, Bruce Greenwood. 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DISN 31 172 290Never LandMickey MouseVaried ProgramsGood Luck CharlieVaried ProgramsGood Luck CharlieVaried Programs LIFE 32 108 252How I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherGrey’s AnatomyGrey’s AnatomyCharmedCharmedWife Swap USA 33 105 242Varied ProgramsLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitVaried Programs BET 34 124 329(11:00) Movie My Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsFamily MattersFamily MattersMovieVaried Programs ESPN 35 140 206SportsCenterSportsCenterSportsCenterNFL InsidersVaried ProgramsNFL LiveAround the HornInterruption ESPN2 36 144 209First TakeVaried Programs (2:55) SportsNationQuestionableOutside the LinesVaried Programs SUNSP 37 -Varied Programs DISCV 38 182 278Sins & SecretsVaried Programs TBS 39 139 247(11:30) WipeoutCleveland ShowAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican DadCougar TownFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsKing of QueensKing of Queens HLN 40 202 204Raising America With Kyra PhillipsNews Now News NowWhat Would You Do? FNC 41 205 360(11:00) Happening NowAmerica’s News HeadquartersThe Real Story With Gretchen CarlsonShepard Smith ReportingYour World With Neil CavutoThe Five E! 45 114 236E! NewsSex and the CitySex and the CitySex and the CitySex and the CityVaried Programs TRAVEL 46 196 277Varied Programs Anthony Bourdain: No ReservationsVaried ProgramsBizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMan v. FoodMan v. Food HGTV 47 112 229House HuntersHunters Int’lVaried Programs TLC 48 183 280What Not to Wear19 Kids-CountVaried ProgramsIsland MediumIsland MediumWhat Not to WearBorrowed, NewBorrowed, NewFour Weddings HIST 49 120 269Varied Programs ANPL 50 184 282Pit Bulls and ParoleesPit Bulls and ParoleesThe HauntedInfested!Monsters Inside MeFinding Bigfoot: Further Evidence FOOD 51 110 231Pioneer Wo.Barefoot ContessaVaried ProgramsSecrets/Restaurant30-Minute MealsGiada at HomeGiada at HomeBarefoot ContessaBarefoot ContessaPioneer Wo.Varied Programs TBN 52 260 372Varied ProgramsBehind the ScenesVaried ProgramsJames RobisonTodayThe 700 ClubJohn Hagee TodayVaried Programs FSN-FL 56 -Varied Programs SYFY 58 122 244Varied Programs AMC 60 130 254(11:45) MovieVaried Programs Movie COM 62 107 249(11:44) MovieVaried Programs It’s Always Sunny(:22) Community(4:54) Futurama(:26) Futurama CMT 63 166 327(11:30) Movie Varied ProgramsExtreme MakeoverVaried ProgramsExtreme MakeoverVaried ProgramsRebaReba NGWILD 108 190 283Dog WhispererVaried Programs NGC 109 186 276Wild JusticeAlaska State TroopersBorder WarsVaried Programs SCIENCE 110 193 284Varied Programs ID 111 192 285DisappearedDisappearedVaried Programs HBO 302 300 501(:15) MovieVaried Programs Movie Varied ProgramsMovie MAX 320 310 515(11:50) MovieVaried Programs SHOW 340 318 545(:15) Movie Varied Programs

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DEAR ABBY: My elderly mother was recently placed in a nursing/rehabil-itation facility. After several months of observation, I would like to offer an open letter to those who work in such places. “Dear Caretaker, it is true I have grown older. My body won’t do what it used to do. My eyes aren’t as bright, and sometimes I have trouble finding the right words. But I do have a name, and it’s not ‘Honey’ or ‘Sweetie.’ I have experienced much, and I have learned much. Your history books are my personal history. There is a lot I could teach you. “You don’t have to shout; I will tell you if I can’t hear you. I have known great love and great tragedy in the years I have spent on this earth. I have spent decades learning to take care of myself, and it’s hard hav-ing to rely on others. “I need your help, but please don’t talk to me as if I were a 2-year-old or a puppy. I’m too polite to say so, but I see when you roll your eyes or heave a sigh that says you’d rather be anywhere else but with me. These are my final years, and I’ve worked a lifetime to get here. Give me the dignity I deserve. All too soon, you will want the same.” — DAUGHTER IN ANDERSON, IND. DEAR DAUGHTER: Your letter carries an important message. But please remember that the staff in nursing homes work long hours, often for minimum wage, and they all may not have been properly trained in caring for elderly and dementia patients. The work is hard, and the facility may also be understaffed. It takes a special kind of person to do this work, and many of them deserve medals. However, if you feel that your mother’s care is not up to par and that her dignity is not being respected, you should discuss it with the director of the facility. DEAR ABBY: For the last 10 years, a family of four has come to our home for every Christmas and Easter meal. It started when my wife invited a co-worker. They had no fam-ily in town and nowhere else to go. My wife’s relationship with the woman has cooled, but the family assumes they are automat-ically invited and show up without being asked. They spend more time talking to our other family members than they do to us. How do I politely let them know we no longer wish for them to come to our family meals? — FAMILY ONLY IN MISSISSIPPI DEAR FAMILY ONLY: Your wife should tell her co-worker that your plans for the holi-days have changed, that the two of you are scal-ing back the festivities to include ONLY FAMILY MEMBERS. She should be sure to convey this news in PLENTY of time for her co-worker to make other arrangements – whether it will be preparing some-thing herself or getting together with another family. NOW would be a perfect time to do it. DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPES ARIES (March 21-April 19): Personal changes will boost your confidence. Catch up on correspondence and make a point of re-evaluating your goals and strategizing about the best way to move forward. Don’t let someone from your past disrupt your present. +++ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Creative, romantic gestures will heighten a meaning-ful relationship. Plan a day trip that offers pampering, entertainment and fine food. Future plans can be made and goals set, but don’t push your luck if faced with someone authoritative. +++ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Look out for your interests. Someone will misinform you. Avoid taking a financial risk. Stick to what you know and the people you trust. Be prepared to make a sudden and unexpected move if it will spare you loss. +++ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Plan a fun-filled day with the ones you love. Put your heart on the line and speak openly and freely about your personal and professional plans for the future. Sharing your concerns and your dreams will give you strength to follow through. +++ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Personal matters will cloud your vision. Before taking a stance or undergoing change, get to the root of the problem. Don’t let your generosity or good nature be taken for granted. Loyalty must be offered before you give back. ++++ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Get together with old friends or reunite with some-one you used to be in love with. Reconnecting will bring back memories and valuable lessons that will allow you to move ahead without regret or the feeling of loss. +++++ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Emotional problems revolving around money, medical or legal matters can be expected. Ask questions and get to the bottom of any issue that has left you per-plexed. Be prepared to cut your losses and move on if necessary. +++ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Embrace those you love and share common interests with and you will form a close bond and a working relationship that can help you advance personally and pro-fessionally. Make creative and accommodating alterations to your living space. +++ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Keep everything out in the open or you may be accused of being decep-tive. Fix up your living space and make personal changes that will raise your profile or update your image. Don’t let love lead to an impulsive move you’ll regret. +++ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Do a little networking or take time to initiate plans that will influence the way you move forward profes-sionally. A home improvement project will add to your assets and to your comfort. Love is in the stars and romance should be initiated. +++++ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Don’t let anyone bring you down. If you project a happy-go-lucky attitude, you can ward off any negativity that comes your way. Revert back to things you used to enjoy doing and you will have a great time. ++ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Engage in property projects that get your family, friends or whoever you share your living or community space with to pitch in and help. Having a plan will also put you in a leadership posi-tion that can transform into a prosperous offer. ++++ Abigail Van Burenwww.dearabby.com THE LAST WORD Eugenia Word SUNDAY CROSSWORD Across 1 Former Belgian national airline 7 Just says no14 Cremona craftwork20 Origami staples21 1993 5x platinum Nirvana album 22 Wise guy7KH/RQH5DQJHU25 Phillip, e.g., in 'LVQH\V6OHHSLQJ%HDXW\ 26 Carrier inits.27 Kemo ___ (the Lone Ranger) 28 Move a muscle?29 No longer in enemy hands 30 Kind of appeal32 Base, e.g.34 Infusing with a soda maker 35 Hospital supplyBBB)iLO,UHODQGV coronation stone 6WULNHFDOOHUV39 Massachusetts motto starter 40 Dietary claim44 Deeply rooted46 Toothpaste type5RJHU(EHUW'RZQZULWHUV monogram 53 Opportunities, metaphorically 54 Hands (out)55 Trig ratio59 Old camera settings, for short 61 Add (up))UDQoRLV7UXIIDXWV field 6ZHHWWDON3RUN\3LJ69 Fixes up, as a rundown house &DWRVPDQ71 When doubled, one of the Teletubbies 1RZ$XJXVWBBB &RXQW\Pulitzer winner forDrama) 61/DOXP&KHUL76 Mimicry78 July third?*HRUJH%XUQV83 Genus of small rodents 86 Items sometimes sniffed at asupermarket 87 Highlights88 Mille ___ (part of Qubec with arhyming name) 90 Fill91 Other side92 Volleyball venue96 Hair extensions?6RPHWKLQJ\RXZDQW to come down fromquickly 'U\3UHIL[103 Home of Banff National Park 104 Animal house105 2004 Chevy debutBBBFDQW108 Beefeaters, e.g.5HG6NHOWRQ112 Record of the Year Grammy nomineeIRU/RVH
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6D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2013 6DLIFE n r rn n! n nnrn rrrrn $"#&##"%!"&$'!!!&$ #&'%# #$$ # #$# !$$# &" $$( %" ( "%#$$" %" ##% "!$# $%" ##% "nr$nnr$ !"nrnn !"r!n! !nnn !rn!n r!n!nn r nnnnnrn !nn "&$!&!!$% &$!$!"#&$! #!# $"#! #"!#"$ "#!$!$ On to NashvilleFrom staff reportsJR Hernandez is just 18, but holds a deep passion for a career in country music. This country singer/songwriter from Bell pulled up his stakes and moved to Nashville to try to make it happen. Leaving his family and the green grass of home was difficult. But JR’s passion for music and song writing wouldn’t let him stay in Bell — his plans have always been to go to Nashville as soon as he graduated from high school. He is now beginning to feel the success of the move. JR’s new adventure would probably seem like typical lyrics from the country songs he’s come to love. “I stayed in a hotel six weeks where I couldn’t cook, so I ate at fast food res-taurants all the time,” he said. “Now, I’ve got an apartment, and I can cook, so I’m eating stuff like fried chicken and rice again.” A May 2013 gradu-ate with a certificate in mechan-ics from Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center in Live Oak, JR used that degree to secure a job in mechan-ics’ work almost as soon as he arrived in Nashville, something not everyone chas-ing their dream can achieve. Soon after settling into his new apartmnet, he found Douglas Corner Caf, one of Nashville’s “Legendary Venues,” where songwriters and musicians gather Tuesday nights to sing original songs. He’s now become a regular there, sing-ing songs he’s written. “Nashville is definitely not Florida,” JR said. “Traffic is awful, but I only live about five minutes from where I work so it’s not so bad. Life’s pretty much like I thought it would be up here in Nashville.” Although he‘s getting entrenched into the music scene in Nashville, there‘s still the daily grind to attend to. At 18, he’s up to whatever it takes to make it. JR has written several new songs in his off-time, covering a wide variety of subjects to add to his nearly one dozen originals songs. “ I pretty much want to have an abundance of original songs to do an hour and a half show when I’m asked,” he said. “My main goal here is to write music right now.” On top of working, writing and performing, JR plans to enter an American Idol pre-season audition soon. In the meantime, he’s got songs to rehearse, and what better a place than with those he works with. “My buddies at work are my guinea pigs,” he laughs, noting he videos his songs on a CD at night, brings the CD to work to play for them to get their opin-ion. “They aren’t all country fans, but they seem to like the songs.” COURTESYJR Hernandez, 18, of Bell, recently moved to Nashville, Tenn. to pursue his music career after graduating from Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center in Live Oak. Mealtime challenges are OKBy LINDA LOMBARDIAssociated Press Working to get a meal is something dogs were born to do. “If dogs were out in the wild they’d be spending most of their time hunt-ing for food,” says trainer Joan Mayer of Santa Barbara, Calif. But for many of our dogs, mealtime is over in a minute or two. Then what? They look for some-thing else to do. Unfortunately, when dogs are left to find their own entertainment, we aren’t usually pleased with their choices. “They’re not going to sit down and turn on the TV,” says Mayer. “They’ll chew up the coach or bark all day.” So ask many trainers how you should feed your dog, and they’ll say you’re wasting a golden oppor-tunity by feeding out of a bowl. At any pet store you’ll see balls, puzzles and other food-dispensing objects ‚ the Kong is the most familiar. They’re often referred to with terms like “treat balls,” so some owners worry about weight gain from extra goodies if they use them. In fact, you can use these toys to feed your dog’s regular diet. If you feed dry kibble, just toss it in and you’re good to go. Or you can plug the hole of a Kong with canned food and freeze it for an even longer-lasting meal. Feeding this way can help with a variety of behavior problems. For dog trainer Melissa Duffy of Carlsbad, Calif., food toys have helped her rat terrier, Dinky, with sepa-ration anxiety. “She starts to get anxious when I am getting ready to go out, whining, pacing, shivering,” Duffy says. Being left with a food-dispensing toy calms her, and has longer-lasting effects as well. “She also doesn’t get into the trash can, which she will do if I leave her without a treat-dispens-ing toy,” says Duffy. “I’ve also noticed that she isn’t as frantic when I come home, no matter how long I’ve been gone.” Getting animals to use their natural behavior to get food is part of what zoos call “enrichment.” FEEDING YOUR POOCH ‘NASHVILLE IS DEFINITELY NOT FLORIDA. TRAFFIC IS AWFUL... LIFE’S PRETTY MUCH LIKE I THOUGHT IT WOULD BE UP HERE IN NASHVILLE.’— JR Hernandez