<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA



The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01700
 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 16, 2011
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
sobekcm - UF00028308_01569
System ID: UF00028308:01700
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text







**3-DIGIT 326
IDA HISTORY 326
007
V OF FLORIDA
FL 326II-1943


Reporter


Wednesday, November 16, 201 I


www.iac.ityreporter.com


Vol. 137, No. 250 M 75 cents


Search for development chief nears end


Alabama man
is county manager's
pick fqr post.

By GORDON JACKSON
gackson@lakecityreporter. corn
The search is nearly over to
hire a replacement for Jim Poole,
who retired as director of the
Columbia County Economic
Development Department on
June 27 after nearly 19 years on
the job.


County officials have narrowed
the list of applicants from a nation-
wide search and said they should
make a decision soon, possibly
'this week.
"I really hope I'll have an
announcement Thursday night,"
said Dale Williams, Columbia.
County manager.
Williams said he plans to, ask
commissioners to approve his
decision to hire Jesse Quillen, of
Chatham, Ala., north of Mobile.
Quillen, former mayor of Bruce,
Ala. from1999 through 2008, has


a master's degree from Southern
Mississippi University and an
extensive background in econom-
ic development, Williams said.
Quillen visited the county last
weekend and met with individual
commissioners during his stay,l
Williams said.
"I would like to say they' [coim-w
missioners] were impressed," he
said. "I got very good feedback."
Williams said it is his decision
who to hire as Poole's replace-
ment. Commissioners inust
approve the salary and benefits


package that Williams plans to
offer Quillen.
If commissioners approve
Williams' recommendation and
Quillen accepts the offer, the new
director's responsibilities will be
to provide assistance to exist-
ing businesses and attract fnew"
employers to the county.
The search lasted nearly five
months because the county was
unable to find qualified applicants
with the background and skills they
were seeking when they initially
advertised the vacant position.


"We advertised in routine
channels but the applicants were
not what we were looking for,"
he said.
Williams said the county then
hired a consultant to identify
potential candidates based on the
criteria they believe is necessary
to perform the job.
"We tried to match candidates
with the demands of the job," he
said. "We definitely got. the one
who has the skills. He understands

SEARCH continued on 3A


Mother of Make-A-Wish
child determined to make
others' dreams come true.

By LAURAMHAMPSON
Ihampson@lakecityreporter.com
Battling leukemia last year, Elyse
Hancock, now 4, had her dreams come
true.
She got the royal treatment in Disney
-World, saw dolphins at SeaWorld and
had a blast in Universal. Elyse and her
family's six-day stay in Orlando was a gift
,from the Make-A-Wish Foundation.
Now Elyse's mother, Kristy Hancock,
is working to make more dreams a
reality for children in the area with life
threatening illnesses.
While doing paperwork for Elyse's
wish, Hancock said ,she asked why
she was working over the phone with
a volunteer in the Panhandle.' She was
surprised to find put there weren't
Make-A-Wish volunteers in Cplumbia
and surrounding counties. Gainesville.
Ocala and Jacksonville had volunteers,,
but our northeast section of the state
had none, until Hancock and volunteer
partner Gina Watson stepped up.
As foundation volunteers, they now
serve as liaisons between the founda-
tion and the families of children.
Called wish granters, the volunteers
work directly with area families and
children with life threatening illness-
es. Volunteers get to know the child,
help fill out paperwork, determine the
child's specific wish and report back
to the foundation. When the wish is
granted, the volunteers getto break the
good news to the child and family.
Since September, Hancock and
Watson have worked on wishes for five
children in the area. Recently one child's
wish was:granted, but four are still wait-
ing for the wishes tQ be approved..
There are more children in the area
waiting to have their wish granted, said
Stephanie Smith, volunteer coordina-
tor for the Make-A-Wish Foundation
of Central and Northern Florida. The
chapter is looking for 30 to 40 new vol-


,. unm-olrnulu
Sisters Audrey and Elyse Hancock after visiting the Bibbidi Bobbid Boutique,' a
beauty salon at Walt, Disney World Resort, last year. The family trip to Orlando was"
a gift from the Make-a-Wish Foundation. Elyse, 4, still has another year of chemo-
therapy to undergo, but is now cancer-free.


unteers, Smith said. '
Elyse still has another year of che-
motherapy but is cancer-free, her moth-
er said. Overwhelmed with cancer,
Hancock said, the Orlando trip provided


a break from reality for her, Elyse and
the rest of the family, husband Taylor
and daughter Audrey, 6.
WISHING continued on 3A
)


Redistricting

meeting

moved'to


school office


Location chosen to give
school board, county
commission more input.

By GORDON JACKSON
gjackson@lakecityreporter.cQm
The location-for special meeting to dis-
cuss proposed redistricting boundaries
has'been changed.
The meeting is now scheduled on Nov.
22 at the'Columbia County School Board'
Complex, 372 West Duval St., in Lake
City, immediately after the end of the
regularly scheduled Columbia County
'School Board, which begins at 7 p.m.
The meeting was originally to be held at
7 p.m. in the Columbia County Extension
Office on Nov. 22, but the location was
changed to give school board and county
commission members an opportunity to
discuss the proposed new voting district
boundaries.
On- Nov. 3, commissioners. Ronald
Williams, Scarlet Frisina and Stephen
Bailey voted in favor of one of the
five proposed options, with commission
chairman Jody DuPree and commission-
er Rusty DePratter voting against the
motion.
Prior to the vote, county commission-
ers discussed giving voters more than'
one choice when a public hearing is
held. County officials said any of the
five proposed district maps considered
would be approved by the Department
of Justice.
There is a sense.of urgency in holding
the meeting and choosing new voting
district lines early enough to give the
county time to advertise new district
boundaries four times before Dec. 31, as
required by the county charter, and to
send the paperwork to the Department
of Justice.


Lost JFK assassination

Air Force 1 tapes on sale


$500,000 asked for
tape with 30 minutes
of new material.

By JOANN LOVIGLIO
Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA A long-lost
version of the Air Force One record-
ings made in the immediate after-
math of President John E Kennedy's
assassination, with more than 30
minutes of additional material not
in the-official version in the govern-
ment's archives, has been found and
is for sale.
There are incidents and code names
described on the newly discovered
two-plus hour recording, which pre-
dates the shorter and newer record-
ing currently housed in the National
Archives outside' Washington and


the Lyndon B. Johnson Library in
Texas. The shorter recording was
thought to be the .only surviving ver-
sion of the tape.
The asking price is $500,000 for the
reel-to-reel tape, which is inside its
original box with a typewritten label
showing it was made by the White
House Communications Agency for
Army Gen. Chester "Ted" Clifton Jr.
It is titled "Radio Traffic involving
AF-1 in flight from Dallas, Texas
to Andrews AFB on November 22,
1963."
"As Americans have looked to the
history of the Kennedy assassination
in search of answers, somewhere in
an attic there existed a tape made
years before the only known surviv-
ing version, of the conversations on
Air Force One on that fateful day,"
said Nathan Raab, vice president of
TAPES continued on 3A


Feeding the ducks


JASON MATTHEW WALKERLake City Reporter
Shannon Muncy, of Lake City, feeds ducks with her son, Gavin Moody, 1, Tuesday at Lake Isabella
Park. 'I enjoy it,' Muncy said. 'Every time I get a free moment, we come out and feed the ducks.'


(386)752-1293 People..................2A
'SUBSCRIBE TO Obituaries .............. 5A
THE REPORTER: Partly cloudy Advice & Comi 3B
Voice: 7555445 WEAdvice & Comlcs............. 3B
1 >842,| 1)1 2 Fax: 752-9400 WEATHER, 2A Puzzles ................. 2B
.t


TODAY IN
PEOPLE
Sandusky interview
surprises Costas


COMING
THURSDAY
Local news
roundup.


f1


STILL WISHING


-- I


-~sL,~s~--------~c IIIIICI


,A w T









2A LAKE CITY REPORTER DAILY BRIEFING WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


FLORIDA"
1 Saturday:
jjSV 3-11-15-22-37-38
x2


. *H 3. Tuesday:
Afternoon: 3-7-2


4y Tuesday:
Afternoon: 3-8-6-8


- th- h Monday:
1, 12-16-20-21-24


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS



Sandusky interview surprises Costas


NEW YORK
; "BC worked feverishly to
spread the word about
Bob Costas' exclusive
interview with former
assistant Penn State
football coach Jerry Sandusky, who
is accused of sexually assaulting -
boys, even as the two men were still
on the phone together.
Their talk, broadcast Monday on.
the "Rock Center" newsmagazine,
was part of a remarkable evening
of news interviews on broadcast
TV. It competed directly with Diane
Sawyer's interview with U.S. Rep.
Gabrielle Giffords on ABC, which
was ABC's most-watched news show
since the summer.
The riveting interview with
Sandusky, who is accused of sexu-
ally abusing eight boys over a 15-year
period, was a surprise even to Costas.
The veteran NBC Sports anchor
was in a Manhattan studio for an
interview with Sandusky's lawyer,
Joseph Amendola, when the lawyer
said, "What if I can get Sandusky on
the phone?" Costas said Tuesday on
MSNBC's "Morning Joe."
"I'm thinking, 'I wonder from your'
standpoint whether that's the smart-
est thing to do,' but at the same
Time, sure.if you want to do it. Let's
get him on the phone," said Costas,
- who declined an interview request
with The Associated Press through a
spokeswoman.
About 10 or 15 minutes later, the
interview began.
NBC immediately faced a chal-
lenge in how to publicize an inter-
Sview with three hours' notice, par-
ticularly given that few people watch
NBC's prime-time lineup. The inter-
view was taped starting about 6:30
p.m. EST, and while it was still
happening, a producer called to a
nearby studio where Brian Williams,


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former Penn State football defensive coordinator Gerald "Jerry" Sandusky, sits in a.
car as he leaves a courthouse in State College, Pa. recently. *


.was. anchoring "Nightly News" .to
make sure Williamis promoted it,
before he got off the air, said Rome
Hartman, "Rock Center" executive
producer.
"Rock Center" staffers also began
tweeting quotes from the interview
almost as soon as they left Sandusky's
mouth, and the show's blog was
updated. A video clip of the interview
was posted online by about 7:30 p.m.,
with all TV networks given permis-
sion to use it, .
Ultimately, "Rock Center" was seen
by 3.87 million viewers, Nidlsen said,
well behind the .13.4 million people
who watched the well-promhoted inter-
view with Giffords. That still beat
the 3.46 million -people who watched
"Rock Center" the previous Monday,.
and clips of the interview were wide-


ly disseminated and discussed otn
Tuesday.
, With countless journalists looking
to speak to Sandusky, it's not clear
why Costas was chosen. Perhaps his
work in sports made him a more
familiar and comfortable choice.for
a man who was Joe Paterno's top
defensive' assistant for many years at
Penn State.
Perhaps the most arresting moment
came when Costas asked Sandusky if
he was sexually attracted to underage
boys. Sandusky at first repeated the
question, ,then said: "I enjoy young
people. I love to be around them,"
before denying sexual attraction.
"I'll let the viewer infer what they
want from that, but it was somewhat
odd," Costas said on "Morning Joe."
(AP)


Celebrity Birthdays


Actress Marg
Helgenberger is 53.
MLB All-Star pitcher
Dwight Gooden is 47.
Singer Diana Krall is 47.
Actress Lisa Bonet is 44.
- U Actress Martha


Plimpton is 41.
Actor Michael Irby is 39.
Actress Missi Pyle is 39.
Olympic gold medal fig-
ure skater Oksana Baiul is 34.
Actress Maggie
Gyllenhaal is 34.


Daily Scripture
"Trouble and distress have
come upon me, but your com-
mands give me delight."
Psalm 119:143

Thought for Today ,
"An American who can make
money, invoke God, and be no
better than his neighbor, has
nothing to fear but truth itself."
-Marya Mannes
American critic (1904-1990)

Lake 'City Reporter
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ........(386) 752-1293 BUSINESS
Fax number ...............752-9400 Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
Circulation ...............755-5445 (sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
Online... www.lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of CIRCULATION
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub- Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
wished Tuesday through Sunday at 180 should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055. Tuesday through Saturday, and by 730
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla. a.m. on Sunday.
Member.Audit Bureau of Circulation and Please'call 386-755-5445 to report any
The Associated Press. problems with you? delivery service.
All material herein is property of the Lake In Columbia County, customers should
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
in part is forbidden without the permis- vAe error for same day re-delivery. After
sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service 1030 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits.will be issued.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes In all other counties where home delivery
toLake City, Fla. Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, s available, next day r-delivery or ser-
Lake City, il. 32056. vice related credits will be issued.
Publisher Todd Wilson.....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com) Circulation...............755-5445
(circulation@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS Home delivery rates
Editor Robert Bridges .....754-0428 (Tuesday through Sunday)
(rbridges@iakecityreporter.com) 12 Weeks.................. $26.32
24 Weeks................... $48.79
ADVERTISING 52 Weeks......../.......... $83.46
Director Ashley Butcher ...754-417 Rates include 7% salestax.
(abutcher@lakecityreporter.com) 12 Weeks.............. $41.40
CLASSIFIED 24 Weeks ................... $82.80
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440 52 Weeks.................. $179.40

CORRECTION

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


AROUND FLORIDA


THE WEATHER


Retailers predict
more shopping
TALLAHASSEE-
Florida retailers are pre-
dicting a robust holiday
shopping season.
The Florida Retail
Federation on Tuesday esti-
mated sales will increase
from 3 percent to 3.5 per-
cent over the same period
last year. That's slightly
'better than the 2.8 percent
national forecast The fed-
eration also expects Florida.
retailers to add about
'35,000' jobs in November
'and December.
Rick McAllister, the fed-
eration's president, said
sales have been trending
up for the past two years.
He said that's a sign Florida
is returning to a normal
growth cycle, and it's made
retailers more confident in
their hiring.
McAllister said custom-
ers also can expect more
bargains as stores use
discounting to keep mer-
chandise moving off their
shelves. '

Scott supports
hurricane fund
TALLAHASSEE- Gov.
Rick Scott 'said Tuesday
that he supports shrinking
Florida's hurricane insur-
ance backup fund even
though that would raise pre-
miums.
Scott also said he sees no
need .to abolish' the state's
mandatory no-fault automo-
bile insurance system, which
has been riddled with mas-
sive fraud. Scott said he's
confident lawmakers can
find a way to fix the system.
The governor and Florida
Cabinet took no action after
listening to a proposal for,
downsizing the Florida
Hurricane Catastrophe Fund.
to eliminate a potential $3.2
billion shortfall.
Later though, Scott said
he supported the idea.
"It's shrunk already,"
Scott said. "We can't borrow


l1*


1Sil~IA


Iam.


PARTLY '\ PARTLY MOSTLY PARTLY. PARTLY
CLOUDY CLOUDY SUNNY I CLOUDY CLOUDY


HI 82 L0 62 HI 76 L0 46 HI 73 L0 53 HI 79LO 56 HI 81 LO 57
I Ammmmm


Death penalty opponents demonstrate for Oba Chandler, who
has has been on death row for 17 years for the 1989 killings
of an Ohio woman and her two teenage daughters in Florida.
Chandler, 65, was given a lethal injection and pronounced
dead at 4:25 p.m. on Tuesday. See story on. page 3A


the money.... I want to spend
more 'time on that proposal,
but I think we do need to
reduce the size of the. 'Cat
Fund."'
Cat Fund chief operating
officer Jack Nicholson told
Scott and the three Cabinet
members that due to vola-
tility in the world finance
markets, the state would be
.unable to find investors will-
ing and able to buy enough
bonds to help meet its cover-
age goal of $18.4 billion.
Insurers including the
state-backed Citizens
Property Insurance Corp.
1. can get reinsurance through
the Cat Fund at lower rates
than in the private market

2 float ashore in
after days adrift
BOCA RATON-
Authorities say two men
floated ashore in South
Florida after spending at
least three days adrift at
sea.
Boca Raton Fire
Rescue spokesman Frank
Correggio says the men
were drifting in a small boat
after their larger boat sank
sometime after departing
from Islamorada on Friday.
The Coast Guard says
the- larger boat capsized in
heavy waves and sank 12


miles off an island in the
Bahamas.
The men were hospital-
ized Tuesday morning.
Corregio says the men were
dehydrated and fatigued
but in stable condition.

Drilling begins
Miami tunnel
MIAMI -- Drilling has
begun on a $1 billion tun-
nel project to connect the
Port of Miami with nearby
expressways.
Miami Access Tunnel offi-
cials tell The Miami Herald
that work began early Friday
as a. massive drill broke
through a concrete wall lin-
ing a pit on Watson Island off
downtown Miami.
Officials say that by
Monday evening, the
machine had drilled about
20 feet into the earth. Some
fine-tuning and final testing
are scheduled this week.
The drill is scheduled to
emerge at the port in six
months.
The drill will build the
tunnel's walls as it digs.
The machine has been
nicknamed "Harriet."
Once it reaches the port,
the drill will be turned around
so it can dig a return tunnel.
The tunnels are scheduled
to open in May 2014.


Pensacola
75/57


82/65
Tallahassee Lake Cit
80/63 82/62
Gainesv
Panama City 82/6
77/63


lam
83,


uI -


SJacksonville
Q1 6C3q


/ Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
ille Daiytona Beah Fort Myers
3 8'468 Gainesville
Ocala Jacksonville'
"83/63 t
1i Orando Cape Canaveral Key West
85/67 .81/69 Lake City
* Miami
pa Naples
69 West Palm Beach Ocala
83/69 : Orlando
i. Ft Lauderdale Panama City
FL Myers.. 84/73 0 Pensacola
85/68 Naples Tallahassee
584/67 Miami Tampa
H t 85,'72 Valdosta
KeyWests W. Palm Beach
OJI 137


A /AAmA


TEMPERATURES
High Tuesday
Low Tuesday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low

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


83
60
75
51
88 in 1957
28 in 1969.

0.00"
0.03"
31.30"
1.05"
44.68"


7a t p 7p la 6a
Wednesday Thursday







- Fmrecastiten snture "Foblsie"t t urem


SUN
Sunrise today
Sunset today
Sunrise tom.
Sunset torn.

MOON
Moonrise today
Moonset today
Moonrise tom.
Moonset tom.


6:57 a.m.
5:34 p.m.
6:57 a.m.,
5:33 p.m.

10:43 p.m.
11:34 a.m.
11:43 p.m.
12:13 p.m.


fh )r\n


On this date in
1989, gusty winds

central United
States. Winds gust-
ed to 40 mph that
produced wind chills
25 degrees below
zero in Nebraska.
Snowfall amounts
inches in Michigan.


.6
HKt
30m itestobu
Today's
ultra-violet
radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0
to 10+.


RIE


City Thursday
Cape Canaveral 82.67, sn


Friday
8/,68,'pc
76/66/pc
82/74/pc
83/65/pc
73/55/pc
69/55/pc
81/74/pc
73/53/pc
84/73/pc
84/67/pc
76/59/pc
79/64/pc
70/58/s
67/55/s
71/51/pc
81/64/pc
70/51/pc
82 72/pc


81/62/sh
84/73/pc
85/65/pc
78/50/sh
75/49/pc
82/73/pc
76/46/sh
84/72/pc
84/68/pc
81/55/sh
84/64/sh
73/52/s
70/44/s
76/43/s
83/64/sh
75/43/pc
83, 70 pc


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



weather.com


Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. IVA, Forecasts, data and
s18 25 2 10 graphics 0 2011 Weather
Lasstt Full "'M|| Central, LP, Madison, WIs.
wete' ,, www.weatherpubllsher.com


gIii m



4t^^^^^


J;/ 1j


I


Ig : *


1


I









LAKE CITY REPORTER


LOCAL & STATE


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


For Alzheimer's research


Inmate executed for killing 3


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
The LifeStyle Enrichment Center received a check for $400 for Alzheimer's research, which
was donated by the New Bethel Missionary Baptist Church Tuesday during a monthly meeting
of the National Association of Retired Federal Employees. Pictured are NARFE vice president
Jim Purvis (from left), LEC executive director Debby Freeman and church member Eddie
Ruth Jones. 'A lot of people are stricken with this disease,' said Jones, whose mother, Viola.
Harris, died from Alzheimer's. 'You never know who it's going to hit in your family. It cripples
the mind.' *


By TAMARA LUSH
Associated Press
STARKE A man who
was convicted of the 1989
killings of an Ohio woman
and her two teenage daugh-
ters in Florida as they
returned from a dream
vacation to Disney' World
was executed Tuesday.
Oba Chandler, 65, was
given a lethal injection and
pronounced dead at 4:25 p.m.
Tuesday at theFlorida State
Prison, Gov. Rick Scott'fs office
said. The execution began at
4:08 p.m. and concluded with-
out any problems.
Prison officials later
released what they said
was a final statement from
Chandler, who had only
said "No" when asked if he
had any last words to speak
as he awaited execution.
'Today you, are killing,
a innocent man," the note
read.
There were 21 witnesses,
plus 11 members of the media


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Death penalty opponents demonstrate outside the Florida
Correctional Facility for Oba Chandler, who has has been on
death row for 17 years f6r the 1989 killings of an Ohio woman
and her two teenage daughters, Tuesday.

in attendance. Hal Rogers, "Now is the time for
the husband and father of peace," she said.
the victims, watched. calmly Chandler was convicted
from the front row. Neither in 1994 of killing 36-year-
,Rogers nor any of the other old Joan Rogers and her
witnesses spoke. during the daughters, Christe and
execution. Michelle, who were 14
Mandi Scarlett, a niece of and 17, and dumping their
victim Joan Rogers, spoke bound bodies in Tampa
briefly after the execution. Bay.


Motorcyclist's death investigated


GORDON JACKSON/Lake City Reporter
Reports'of an unattended motorcycle led deputies to the body
of a South Florida man just off southbound U.S. 441, about
two miles north of Interstate 10 Tuesday. Sheriff Mark Hunter
said the cause of death appears to be suicide, but it won't be
certain until a ruling by the medical examiner's office. A dep-,
uty stopped to investigate after receiving reports of a motor-
cycle that was parked overnight on the side of the highway.


State hired law firm with ties to Scott


By GARY FINEOUT
Associated Press
TAIUAHASSEE Florida has spent
nearly a half-million dollars- and could
spend even more with a large, well-
known law firm that has connections to
both the Republican Party of Florida as'
well as Gov. Rick Scott.
Since August the state has paid
nearly $400,000 to the law firm of
- Alston and Bird to defend a new state
law that requires public employees to
contribute 3 percent of their pay to
the state pension fund.
The firm was hired at the urging
of the Scott administration which
asked Attorney General Pam Bondi
to approve paying the firm hourly
rates at $495 an hour or nearly $300
more than what is normally allowed.


The Scott administration and
Bondi have defended the hiring of
the firm, saying it specializes in the
kind of litigation that the state is now
involved in.
But the firm's roster also includes a
one-time business associate of Scott.
While not working directly on
the lawsuit, a senior counsel with
the firm's Washington D.C. office
is Thomas Scully. Scully is also a
general partner with the New York
investment firm of Welsh, Carson,
'Anderson & Stowe. That's the invest-
ment firm that this June purchased
Scott's shares in Solantic, a chain
of urgent care clinics the governor
started back in 2001.
Scully, who once led the Federation
of American Hospitals, was appointed
to the board of directors of Solantic


back in 2008. .
Scott last year valued his shares
in Solantic at $62 million. He initially
transferred his; ownership interest
to his wife's revocable trust prior to
taking office in January. But then
Scott sold the shares amid questions
as to whether he could benefit finan-
cially from state efforts to privatize
Medicaid and require drug .testing
for welfare recipients. Scott main-
tained that Solantic would not seek
state contracts and said he was just
too busy as governor to spend time
overseeing business interests.
Scott, the former head of the mas-
sive Columbia/HCA hospital chain,
said' that he has known Scully for 20
years. But he said on Tuesday that
he didn't know that Scully worked for
Alston and Bird.


WISHING: Volunteer training available SEARCH: Commissioners' OK needed


Continued From Page 1A
"They cover everything
and they think of every-
thing," she said of the foun-
dation.
-':Make-A-Wish volunteers
must be 21 years old, fill out'
..an application and attend.
an orientation. There is a.-
moderate fee for a volunteer
background I check., The
next area volunteer orienti-
tion is set for February in
Gainesville.


To.register for the ori-
entation and learn more
about volunteer opportu-
nities, contact Stephanie
Smith at (407) 622-4673,
extension 201 or email her
at ssmith@wishcentral.
org.
Hancock and Watson
-are collecting gifts, like
toys, games and books,
that are given to Make-A-
Wish children and their


siblings on the first visit
with the family. Donation
of new items under $10
can' be dropped off in Lake
City at Sunstate 'Federal
Credit Union, Cheek &
Scott Drugs and Wilson's
Ace Hardware. Donations
are also being collected at
the High Springs Branch
Library, Williams grocery
in Providence and Cheek &
Scott Drugs in Live Oak.


Continued From Page 1A
how to put together a package, I'm fairly
confident he will be approved."
The county changed the department's
name in January from the Industrial
Development Authority to the Economic
Development Department Williams said
the name change is more than cosmetic.
' Florida statutes have very specific require-
ments for industrial authorities, he 'said. By
changing the authority to a county depart-
ment, the director and staff have the flexibility
to target not only potential industrial employ-
ers, but also retail employers to the area.


7 Since Poole's retirement. Williams said
he and other county officials have been fill-
ing the vacant position.
The new director will have the author-
ity to organize his, office, including hiring
staff, with the approval of commissioners
If commissioners approve Williams' rec-
ommendation, it's uncertain when the new
director will assume his duties.
"One of the last unknowns is when he
will start his job," Williams said. "We under-
stand he can't get up and leave. '111 be glad
to have Jesse here."


TAPES: More complete version of Air Force 1 tape long sought


Continued From Page 1A


The Raab Collection, a,
Philadelphia historic docu-
ments dealer that put the
tape up for sale Tuesday.
: The recording is the high-
light of the personal effects
from the estate of Clifton,
who was Kennedy's senior,
military aide and was in the
Dallas motorcade when the
president was assassinated.
Clifton, who died in
1991, had kept a collection
of audio tapes, documents,
photographs and video
stemming from his years in
the Kennedy and Johnson
administrations. The Raab
Collection, which is selling
the tape and the rest of the
archive, acquired the items
at a public sale from Clifton's
heirs after the death of
Clifton's wife in 2009. '
"At a time when there
really wasn't 'what we con-
sider today a chief of staff,
Clifton carried on many of
those functions," Raab said.'
"He retires in 1965, this goes
with him."
The recording consists of
in-flight radio calls between
Sthe aircraft, the White House
Situation Room, Andrews Air
Force Base and a plane that
was carrying Kennedy press
secretary Pierre Salinger
and six Cabinet members
from Hawaii to Tokyo when
the president was assassi-
nated.
The Clifton tapes
include additional debate
about whether Kennedy's
body would be brought to
Bethesda Naval Hospital
or Walter Reed Hospital


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Shown Wednesday, Nov. 9, in Philadelphia, are recently
discovered White House communications tapes made in the
immediate aftermath of President John F. Kennedy's assas-
sination involving Air Force One in flight from Dallas on Nov.
22,1963.


for autopsy and if first lady
Jackie Kennedy would
-accompany the fallen presi-
dent, as well as expanded:
discussions about arranging
for ambulances and limou-
sines to meet the plane.
No references to Kennedy
nemesis Air Force Gen.
Curtis LeMay occur in the
shorter version, but the
Clifton tape contains an
urgent attempt by an aide to
contact him. The aide, seek-
ing to interrupt Air Force
transmissions to reach
LeMay, is heard saying the
general "is in a C140. Last
three nunibers are 497. His
code name is Grandson. And
I want to talk to him."
The whereabouts of
LeMay, whose enmity for
the president makes. him a


central figure for Kennedy
assassination research-
ers, have long been disput-
ed. The newly discovered
recording can finally end
the speculation and pinpoint
his location immediately
after the president's murder,
Raab said.
Other conversations on
the tape refer to "Monument"
and "W.T.E." code names
for people as yet unknown
- and someone only called
"John."
Parts of the audio are dif-
ficult to discern because sev-
eral conversations from the
different patches are going
on simultaneously. Raab said
their digital copy was made
as a straightforward record-
ing, not as a forensic analy-
sis, and current or future


technology may be able to
tease 'out and enhance the
conversations.
The 'edited recording in
the National Archives and
the LBJ Library, available.to
the public since 1971, begins
with an announcer stating it
has been "edited- and con-
densed" but not explaining
how much was cut or by
whom.
A more complete ver-
sion of the Air Force One
tapes were long sought but
never found, adding fuel to
decades-old suspicions that
there is more to Kennedy's
assassination than the official
account naming Lee Harvey
Oswald as the lone gunman.


TheAssassinationRecords
Review Board, created by an
act of Congress in 1992 after
the Oliver Stone film "JFK"'
caused public uproar 'to
re-examine Kennedy's kill-
ing, unsuccessfully sought
the unedited Air Force One
tapes for its probe. In its final
report in 1998, the board
said the LBJ Library version
was filled with crude breaks
and chopped conversations.
"That this tape even exists
will change the way we view
this great event in history,"
Raab said. "It took decades
to analyze the shorter,
newer .version and it will
take years to do the same
here."


In Memory of

John

Thompson
Dec. 29, 1927-Nov. 9, 2011


You will be missed
. Iour Iloing wife,
SMaria Thompson
and family


IColumbia County's Most Wanted


Kevin Dwayne Harris
DOB: 11/30/72
Height: 5' 9"
Weight: 184 lbs.
Hair: Black
Eyes: Brown
Wanted For: VOP 3
Counts of Marijuana-Sale,
Manufacturing, and Delivery


Rodney Jay Harvey
DOB: 8/12/90
Height 5'10" -Weight 1651bs.
Hair Brown- Eyes: Blue
Wanted For VOP Possession of
Controlled Substance, Burglary of
Dwelling Occupied Conveyance,
Grand Theft III, Possession of
Alcohol by a Minor
"History of Violence**


WANTED AS OF 11/14/2011
ANYONE WITH INFORMATION ON THE WHEREABOUTS OF THESE INDIVIDUALS IS ASKED TO CALL CRIME STOPPERS OF COLUMBIA COUNTY.
WE DO NOT WANT YOUR NAME, JUST YOUR INFORMATION!
The likeness of suspects is supplied by the Columbia County Sheriff's Office Warrants Division and/or other law enforcement agencies.
The cases are active at the time of publication unless otherwise noted. Crime Stoppers of Columbia County, Inc., and their volunteers
are jointly and individually exempt from any and all liability which might arise as a result of the publication of public records.

m H M CALL (386) 754-7099 OR
SUBMIT A WEB TIP AT
F COLUMBIA COUNTI y www.columbiacrimestoppers.net
Funded by the Crime Stoppers Trust Fund; Administered by the Office of the Attorney General


_


1













OPINION


Wednesday, November 16, 2011


www.lakecityreporter.com


ONE


ONE
OPINION


Having

made'

your point,

go home

In 1981, a group of dem-
onstrators set up camp
outside a British air base to
protest the government's
decision to allow U.S.
nuclear-tipped cruise missiles to
be based there.
The Greenham Common
Women's Peace Camp initially
generated a great deal of public-
ity, inspired imitators in other
countries, sporadically tried to
block access to the air base, and
perhaps reached its zenith in
1983 when as many'as 70,000
people turned out for one of their
demonstrations.
The women survived several
attempts by police to evict them,
;and eventually the authorities
left their tent cities alone.t
In 1991, thanks to a nuclear-
arms treaty with the Soviet
Union, the last of the cruise mis-
siles were removed, taking with
them, one would have thought,
the reason'for the camp. But the
women stayed on for nine more
years, expressing an increasingly
vague and inchoate commit-
ment to "peace." Many of the
Greenham women cited a sense
of unity, sisterhood, shared pur-
pose and, when pressed, little
desire to return to the humdrum
routine of their former lives.
One senses that the Occupy
Wall Street movement has
arrived at that point..On Wall
Street and in cities across the
country, the protesters have.-"-'.'
effectively made their point,
about income inequality the 1
S' percent versus the 99 percent;
S' lopsided tax breaks given to
hedge-fund managers and the
proclivity of Wall Streetei-s to
lavishly reward themselves:.
And, yes, economically the great
middle class has been stagnant
for a decade or more.
Go home. Find political can-
didates who share your views
S and go to work for them. Raise
money. Man phone banks.
Knock on doors. Help the poor
and minorities and those, with
limited English get government
IDs in states that have passed
voter-suppression laws.
And don't forget to vote
yourself. It really works in this
country. Always has.
0 Scripps Howard News Service


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

LETT ERS
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


Habitat home a fresh start for


woman displaced by Katrina


BAY ST. LOUIS, Miss..-
On Aug. 28, 2005, Donna
Horstmann heeded themnonstop
warnings issued by Hancock
County emergency officials:
All residents should leave all
low-lying Gulf Coast towns
in the county immediately.
Hurricane Katrina is coming.
It is a Category 5 storm, pack-
ing winds of 125 mph. When it
makes landfall, it will bring a
storm surge of 30 feet or more.
Horstmann and her brother
Sevycuated to her son's hous.e.
tn. higher ground a. few miles -
away, leaving behind the home
shehad owned and loved for
years just two blocks from the
beach in Clermont Harbor. That
night, Katrina came ashore,
battering the house. Next door,
a mobile home exploded, and
houses were lifted off their con-
crete foundations.
"After it all calmed down,
there was nothing," Horstmann,
now 52, said. "The whole area
was completely destroyed."
I first met Horstmann a year
ago. Her experience is horrible
to contemplate: a hardworking
woman who lost everything by
no fault of her own.
"For the first two weeks,
National Guard helicopters
dropped C-rations and water,"
she.said. "That's how we
pretty much survived. We
ate C-rations.... The National
Guard finally got to us on the
ground and brought cleaning
supplies. We didn't know what
to do with cleaning supplies.
Clean what? .,
"They set up a kind of station
where we could go and pick
food and water. We were in a
tent for a while. It was horrible.


r smara
Bill Maxwell
maxwell@sptimes.com


... There were about 20 of us
in different families staying in
tents on the property. We didn't
have sanitation or anything..
AV batied- in -.the-creek. It'
was bad, primitive. There was ,
debris everywhere. Thousands
of dead seagulls were,all over
' the place. There were no living
animals. We didn't see any liv-
ing animals for months. It was
eerie."
Fed up with the degradation,
Horstmann and her brother
packed up and moved back
to Cincinnati, where she was
born. But after about three
months, she missed her chil-
dren so much that she returned
to Bay St. Louis and stayed in
a tiny FEMA trailer for about
three months.
After she found a job at the
new Walmart, a co-worker
told her she should apply
for a house with Habitat for
Humanity. That advice changed
her life in ways she had not
imagined. And it is how I came
to meet her last year, volunteer-
ing on the project that built
her new home. Her story is a
poignant reminder of how this
nonprofit program, run largely
on volunteer labor across the
country, continues to make
an extraordinary difference in
people's lives..


"I'd never heard of Habitat,
but I applied," she said. "One
thing led to another. I was
approved and here I am. I've
been in my new home for about
four months. From the time I
applied, it took 13 to 14 months
to get in my house. To qualify,
I had to have a job. Salary
was the big thing. They did a
background check and a credit
check."
There was also the require-
ment for 250 hours of sweat
equity. "I learned a lot,"
Horstmann'said. "I wouldn't
appreciate my house as much
as I do if I hadn't helped build
it: I can fix just about anything
because I worked on it and saw
how it was built"
Horstmann said she knows
that without Habitat she would
likely have never again owned
a home: "I could not have quali-
fied for a regular FHA loan. I
am divorced, and I would not
have made enough money."
Her down payment for the
house, with the lot, was a mere
$250. Her interest-free monthly
mortgage payment is $530,
which includes insurance.
Long before Katrina
destroyed everything,
Horstmann had been a hard
worker. Now, she works harder
than ever, holding down two
jobs one at Walmart, the
other at Grammy's Donuts and
More. She works 18-hour days,
five days a week.
"Habitat gave me a new
start," she said. "I am living in
my own home."

* Bill Maxwell writes editori-
als and columns for the St.
Petersburg Times.


Berlusconi out, 'Super Mario'


in as Italy's savior


ormer Italian Premier
Silvio Berlusconi .
made a rare miscal-
culation in seeking to
hold onto his office.
He would resign, he promised,
when Parliament enacted a pack-
age of difficult economic and
political reforms, banking on the
inefficiency of Italy's political
machinery to delay his departure
for weeks, months, maybe even
long enough for a miraculous
economic turnaround.
It took Parliament two days to
approve the reforms. And while
the scandal-tarred Berlusconi said
goodbye, he doesn't necessarily
believe he's gone for good. The
head of his party said that while
he was out of office, "Berlusconi
is not taking up gardening."
As for Berlusconi himself, he
said he would "redouble" his
efforts to reform Italy's "institu-
tions, judiciary and tax system,"


Dale McFeatters
mcfeottersd@shns.com
efforts he consistently refused
to make in his eight and a half
years in office. Instead, he used
his political power, business
and media interests to enrich
himself, his friends, support his
women companions and keep
himself out of jail.
Meanwhile, Italy steadily
neared financial collapse. It
wasn't too big to fail, but as the
world's eighth-largest economy,
at some point it would become
too big to rescue. The conse-
quences would likely be every


bit as dire as The Economist
said it would be:
"At stake is not just the Italian
economy but Spain, Portugal,
Ireland, the euro, the European
Union's single market, the glob-
al banking system, the world
economy and pretty much any-
thing else you can think of."
The man entrusted with pre-
venting that disaster is Mario
Monti, immediately dubbed
"Super Mario" for the task
ahead of him. Monti, 68, is not
a politician, but an econom-
ics professor who served in
two key economic posts in the
European Commission.
His first big test comes next
April, when $273 billion in debt,
part of $410 billion in total
debt, comes due. It must be
redeemed or rolled over.

N Dale McFeatters is a columnist
for Scripps Howard.News Service.


ANOTHER
VIEW


Court

should

support

health care

reforms .
T he U.S. Supreme
Court took a wel- :;
come step Monday
in agreeing to
hear a challenge
to President Barack Obama's .
medical coverage reforms.
Americans need a final verdict
on the issue, and the ruling will
likely be announced in June
plenty of time for Republican '
and Democratic presidential
nominees to debate health care"&'
policy before the 2012 election:'-
The court should rule in
favor of the Affordable Care
Act, giving Congress the '
power to require people to
purchase health insurance.
The concept is little different
from the requirement to, for
example, withhold a portion of
paychecks for Social Security.
Themost recent polls indicate '
a majority of Americans now
support moving forward with '
the reforms.
The Supreme Court signaled ,
that it recognizes the gravity
of the issue and its potential
impact. In an unprecedented
move, it scheduled more than 'A
five hours of argument instead:
of the usual one. That indicates
it will also address whether the
entire law should be struck
down ifthe mandate is found to'
be unconstitutional.
The ruling will be one, of the ;
most significant of Chief Justice
John Roberts' tenure on the
bench, and his vote will be key.
to the outcome. Constitutional
scholars already are debating -
'how much two separate appeals
court decisions by conservative:
judges upholding the law will
affect Roberts and the other
justices.
The U.S. needs to reduce
medical costs and provide
health insurance to all
Americans. Obama's reforms
are a start down that path, and
we hope the Supreme Court
validates them.
E Scripps Howard News Service-.

H HIGHLIGHTS ,
IN HISTORY

Today is Wednesday, Nov. 16,'
the 320th day of 2011. There
are 45 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History;
On Nov. 16, 1960, Academy
Award-winning actor Clark :.
Gable died in Los Angeles at
age 59 shortly after he complet-
ed filming "'The Misfits" with
co-star Marilyn Monroe. -_


On this date:


In 1776, British troops cap-
tured Fort Washington in New
York during the American
Revolution.
In 1885, Canadian rebel
leader Louis Riel was executed
for high treason.
In 1907, Oklahoma became
the 46th state of the union.
In 1917, Georges
Clemenceau again became
prime minister of France.
In 1933, the United States
and the Soviet Union estab-
lished diplomatic relations.
In 1959, the Rodgers and
Hammerstein musical "The
Sound of Music" opened on
Broadway.
In 1966, Dr. Samuel H.
Sheppard was acquitted in his
second trial of murdering his
pregnant wife, Marilyn, in 1954.
In 1970, the Lockheed L-1011
Tristar jetliner went on its first
test flight from Palmdale, Calif.
In 1973, Skylab 4, carrying a
crew of three astronauts, was
launched from Cape Canaveral
on an 84-day mission.


4A'


m -









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 5A


Afghan conference of elders to discuss U.S. role


By HEIGI VOGT
Associated Press
KABUL, Afghanistan- Despite
Taliban threats, about 2,000
Afghan elders will convene this
week as President Hamid Karzai
seeks support for a security part-
nership with the U.S. after the
scheduled withdrawal of interna-
tional troops by the end of 2014.
The loya jirga, or grand coun-
cil, could give .Karzai political
cover for negotiations over a deal
to keep some American troops in
Afghanistan for another decade
despite opposition from his people
and the war-weary U.S. public.
Karzai has set out terms 'for
a possible partnership such


as banning international troops
from entering any Afghan home
and taking control of all detention
facilities almost immediately -
that have so far been unaccept-
able to American officials, accord-
ing to people familiar with the
discussions.
The roughly 100,000 U.S. troops
currently in Afghanistan operate
without any bilateral agreement
governing their actions.
In Washington, U.S. State
Department spokesman Mark
Toner said discussions were ongo-
ing with the Afghan government.
"We want an agreement that's
'in the best interest of both our
countries," Toner said. "It's better
to get it right rather than fast."


Karzai has repeatedly vacillated
between criticizing the U.S. for
acting unilaterally in Afghanistan
and praising his American allies
as brothers in arms against the
Taliban. It has been difficult to tell
in recent months if he is just try-
ing to stoke populist support with
his criticism or is really preparing
to stand firm on what he sees as a
violation of sovereignty.
Few expect the four-day loya
jirga, which begins Wednesday,
to produce much of substance,.
both because its legal status is
unclear and because there is no
draft accord to present to the
assembled elders.
Parliamentarians say the meet-
ing is unconstitutional because it


sidelines the legislature, which
should be the body to decide
national issues.
'"The real representatives of the
people are in parliament. We have
been elected. The jirga delegates
have only been selected by the
administration," said Nasrullah
Sadiqizada Nili, a lawmaker from
Day Kundi province. Although
parliamentarians have been invit-
ed, Nili said he and many others
would not attend in protest.
.'This loya jirga has no legiti-
macy," Nili said.
Karzai's former presidential
challenger, Abdullah Abdullah,
ridiculed the idea of Karzai's
hand-picking a group of people to
represent a national consensus.


He said that even the idea of "trib-
al elder" had been bent to political
aims, noting that he was invited r
as a "dignitary from the Panjshir -
tribe" though he has no position
of leadership in a tribe.
He went on to warn that if
people accept this jirga as legal,
Karzai could easily call another to
try to amend the constitution so
that he can run for a third term as
president.
"Holding this jirga is illegal. It
is against our country's consti- -
tution. The goals and aims are.
confusing. This jirga has hidden
goals and whatever decisions are
made in this jirga are not accept-
able," Abdullah told reporters
Sunday.


Occupy movement's future

unclear after NYC sweep


- By COLLEEN LONG and
VERENA DOBNIK
Associated Press
NEWYORK- Hundreds
of police officers in riot gear
raided the Occupy Wall
Street encampment in New
York City in the pre-dawn
darkness Tuesday, evicted
hundreds of protesters and
then demolished the tent
city, leaving the future of,
the demonstration in limbo.


Giffords

speaks to

constituents
Associated Press
TUCSON,Ariz.-LU.S. Rep.
Gabrielle
Giffords is
speaking' to
her 'south-
ern Arizona
constituents,
telling them
in a record-
ed message
that she's Giffords
anxious to
get back to
work and she misses her
home.
Giffords' office says
the minute long message
was recorded last -week in
Houston where the three-
term congresswoman has
been undergoing rigorous
rehabilitation therapy for 10
months.
The message was released
Tuesday on ,sGiffords'
Facebook page. 'She says
in the message that she's
getting stronger and bet-
ter. Speaking in a dear-but
stilted voice, she adds that
representing Arizona is an
honor.
Giffords was shot in the
head on Jan.,8 While meet-
ing with constituents at a
shopping center in Tucson.
Six people were killed in
the shooting and 13 others,
including Giffords, were
wounded.


BATHROOM
RENU


904-652-5449

We understand
the importance
of price and
customer service

Solid Surface
bathtub liners and
wall surrounds
(lifetime warranty)

Special needs bathing
& showering systems
Bathtub to shower
conversions

100% Financing
available @ 0% O.A.C.

Call us today for
a free in home
estimate !


Later in the day, a New
York judge upheld the city's
crackdown. Supreme Court
Justice Michael Stallman
said in his ruling that the
protesters "have not dem-
onstrated that they have a
First Amendment right to
remain in Zuccotti Park,
along with their tenfs, struc-
tures, generators and other
'installations to the exclusion
of the owner's reasonable
rights ... or to the rights to
public access of others who
might wish to use the space
safely."'
The plaza, near the finan-,
cial district ground zero, is
open to the public, but is
privately owned.
Lawyers representing the


protesters had sought an
order that would fet them
resume camping in the
park. They said after the
decision that they hadn't
decided whether to appeal.
The police action began
around 1 a.m. and lasted sev-
eral hours as officers with
batons and plastic shields
pushed the protesters from
their base at Zuccotti Park,
arresting hundreds who
resisted or didn't leave the
area.
Mayor Michael
Bloomberg said the goal
was to rid the plaza of tents,
tables, and other vestiges
of a semi-permanent camp-
site, saying it had become
unsanitary and unsafe.


OBITUARIES


Madeline Gilbert Sweat
Mrs. Madeline Gilbert Sweat,
94, affectionately known as
"Mama Sweat", passed away
peacefully at
her residence
on Monday,
November 14,
2011. A native
and lifelong
resident of
Lake City Mrs.
Sweat was the
daughter of the late, Charles
Franklin and Suzy Bell Bush
Gilbert. She was educated in the
Columbia County School system
and was a member of the Colum-
bia High School graduating class
of 1936. She went on to the Uni-
versity of Florida and earned her
certificate to teach. Mrs. Sweat
worked as a teacher for. several
years. She then worked as an
insurance underwriter 'with the
Wilson Insurance Agency and
as a book keeper for several lo-
cal businesses including the
Bruce's ,Clothing store prior to


retiring. In her spare time Mrs.
Sweat enjoyed studying her
Bible, reading, sewing, baking
and spending time with children.
Children were the light of her
life. Mrs. Sweat was a member
of the Lake City Church of God.
She was preceded in death by her
husband, Eulice J. Sweat and a
daughter, Eulene Sweat Wheeler.
Mrs. Sweat is survived by her
children, Carolynn Swearengin
(George) of Lake City; Charles
Sweat (Suzanne) of Knoxville,
Tennessee; and Meredith Man-
ning (David) of Dallas, Texas;
a sister, Thelma Beckham 6f
Denver, Colorado and her fifteen
grandchildren, Suzanne Adkins,
Allyson Moore, James Wheeler,
Joy Allen, Jennifer Saucer, Anna
O'Briant, Amy Swearengin, Sar-
ah Carroll, Charlie Sweat, Walter
Sweat, Madeline iOlivia Misha-.
lanie, Jonathan Christopher Man-
ning, Emily Kristen Davis, Mi-
chael Ryan Manning and Jason
Daniel Manning. Twenty-seven
great-grandchildren.also survive.
Funeral services for Mrs. Sweat


will be conducted at 11:00 A.M.
Saturday, November 19, 2011
in the Lake City Church of God,
with Rev. George Swearengin
officiating. Interment will fol-
low in Memorial Cemetery. The
family will receive friends from-
5:00-7:00 Friday evening in the
Chapel of the Dees-Parrish Fam-
ily Funeral Home. The family
is accepting flowers but if you
prefer donations may be made to
aid Cleopatra's Kitchen by send-
ing memorials to Mrs. Carolynn
Swearengin at P.O. Box 1696,
Lake City, FL 32056. "Mama
Sweat" was an avid supporter of
feeding those in need. Arrange-
ments are under the direction of
the DEES-PARRISH FAMILY
FUNERAL HOME, 45.8 South
Marion Ave., Lake ,City, FL
32025.(386)752-1234pleasesign
our online family guestbook at
parrishfamilyfuneralhome.com
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the Lake
City Reporter's classified depart-
ment at 752-1293.


hi


NETTLES


Smoked Turkey

$2499 ea


NETTLES
Sugar Cured Smoked
Whole Hams

$1691b
" *---.---.--^qm


Semi Boneless
Ribeyes

$4991b
Whole or Half Loin
NETTLES


NETTLES
Smoked Hog Jowl

$1991b


s


NETTLES
Smoked Turkey
fS Breast


$349Ib



NETTLES
Smoked Knuckles or
Loin Bones 101b Box

$599



Boneless, Skinless
Chicken Breast
101b Bag

$1590

"Mn


Audies Double
Washed Pork
Chitterlings
51b Bag

$699


NETTLES
Pork Chops
61b Box

$1000


Boston Butt
Pork Roast
(2 Packs)

$1691b


Fieldale Farms
Premium Chicken
Wing Portions
51b Bag

$799


CLOSED THANKSGIVING DAY


Nettles Sausage
190 SW CR 240
Lake City, FL 32025
(386) 752-2510

Store Hours: Monday Saturday 8am 6pm
mI ^ ---A l


PRICES GOOD 11-16-11 THRU 11-23-11
SNAP EBT DEBIT
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED


NETTLES
Sugar Cured Smoked
Picnics

$1491b


Boneless
New York Strips


s4991b
Whole or Half Loin


Boneless
Beef Briskets


7Ib


Georgia Red
Sweet Potatoes
401b Box

$1500


~r*wl~IWI~IIAn`


~s~s~nsr~rh


I ww-Ip .


I*








6A LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


House-Senate negotiators unveil spending bill
By ANDREW TAYLOR The legislation would represent the first Congress has yet to complete action on Monday's measure covers everything
By Associated Press concrete step to implement a contentious a single spending measure for the 2012 from community development grants,
Associa ess budget pact sealed by President Barack budget year, which started more than a Amtrak operating subsidies, funding for
WASHINGTON House-Senate nego- Obama and congressional Republicans this month ago. private sector' space flight and the FBI.
tiators agreed Monday night on a bundle of summer, which traded a $2 trillion-plus The August budget agreement set a Still to come is legislation funding the
spending measures for the ongoing budget increase in the government's ability to bor- $1.043 trillion "cap" on agency operating Pentagon, homeland security and a van-
year, blending cuts to NASA and commu- row to meet its obligations with promises levels, about a $7 billion cut less than 1 ety of other agelicies. Future bills will
nity development programs while averting of future budget cuts. percent from prior-year levels. But the prove more difficult to negotiate as rival
cuts to nutrition programs. The legislation represents a hard-fought budget pact also permits more than $11 Democrats and Republicans have to sort *
The approximately $182 billion mea- 'bargain between the GOP-controlled billion in additional spending for natural through dozens of controversies involving
sure would fund the day-to-day depart- House and the Democratic Senate by the disasters,, which means the current crop environmental policy and other flashpoints
ments of Agriculture, Commerce, Justice, powerful .Appropriations committees. But of spending bills will ultimately exceed the like abortion.
Transportation and- Housing and Urban it's sure ,to run into opposition from tea cost of the last round a sore point with The Senate on Monday turned to anot,-
Development, as well as the space .pro- party Republicans who want deeper cuts. tea party conservatives already unhappy er hybrid measure blending theforeign aid
gram. "We've cut total discretionary spending with the GOP's efforts to cut spending. budget with budgets for the Energy and
It also contains stopgap spendinglegisla- for the second year in a row a remark- The measure contains $2.3 billion for Treasury'departments.
tion to keep the government running until able achievement that will save taxpayers disaster aid, much of it to rebuild roads NASA would absorb a $648 million cut
Dec. 16 to buy lawmakers more time for billions of dollars and help get our nation's and bridges destroyed by this year's floods to its budget made possible by the retire-
a raft of other spending bills, but many of budget back into balance," said House in the Northeast and Midwest- A later ment of the space shuttle fleet Democrats
those measures are freighted with contro- Appropriations Committee Chairman bill would provide the Federal Emergency restored cuts to housing subsidies 'for
versy. Without the stopgap measure, the Harold Rogers, R-Ky. Management Agency with several billion the poor; food stamps and a popular pro-
government would partially shut down.this It comes as a congressional debt-reduc- dollars more. gram that feeds mothers and their infants.
weekend. : tion supercommittee is wrestling over cuts An earlier omnibus spending measure Amtrak would receive $1.4 billion for oper-
Lawmakers face a midnight deadline on to benefit programs like Medicare and enacted"in' April covered the 2011 budget ating subsidies and capital improvements,
Friday to act on the measure. House and farm subsidies, whose budgets essentially year that ended on 'Sept 30.. It cut spend- while a much-criticized program that subsi-
Senate leaders promised votes this week run on autopilot and aren't funded year to ing below 2010 levels set by a Democratic- dizes airlines that serve rural airports was 1
on the legislation. year. controlled Congress by about $40 billion, largely left intact .
IT


Stocks edge

higher on retail

gains; Dow up 17


its debts. Greece, Ireland
By DAVID K. RANDALL. and Portugal- were forced ,
Associated Press 'to seek financial lifelines
NEW YORK A'day of when their borrowing rates
broad 's s i th st crossed'the same mark. .
markt 'ended with modest The retail sales report
gains Tuesday as investors helped the U.S. stock. mar-
balanced strong U.S. retail ket show a certain degree
sales with Europe's linger- of resilience in the wake
ing debt crisis. The Dow of the negative headlines
S Jones industrial 'average out of Europe," said Todd
gained 17 points. Salamone, director of
SThe Dow ping-ponged -research, at. Schaeffer's
The Dow ping-po dInvestment Research"
between gains and losses Invetment Reearch.
-: for much of the day. It had The Dow rose 17.18
been down as many as 78 points, or 0.1 percent, to
at noon and up as much as 12,096.16. The S&P 500 p
S 86 points during a late after- gained 6.02, or 0.5 per
; noon rally that fizzled just cent, to 1,257.81. The k C a re a t
before the market closed. Nasdaq added 28.98, or
Technology stocks had 1. percent, to 2,686.20. Radiant Skin Solutions, Medispa ,
the biggest gains. Hewlett- Investors remained cau- S ouin, -
Packard rose 3.4 percent, tous. The prices'of assets Radiant Skin Solutions, Medispa is pleased to offer a full suite
,the most amb ;'the 30 commonly used as havens ,o 1 p a rodu
th the v 30- '- -' o professional-ade.s-care products and procedures.
rors6e 2.9 q g e delit dd b -Calf-r visitut6dSn schedulek your complimentary
o or roqe 2. e percent. d, d stea .- The
day after Warren Buffett .gol d t, e Visia Complexion Analysis and Dermalogica Facial Mapping
revealed that his company, yield on the benchmark.
Berkshire Hathaway Inc., 10-year Treas ry note
had bought a stake in the edged upto 2.05 percent ..
S ompa y. from 2.04 percent late
S meicn s m Monday. The yield has
Americans spent more be
o-..- .on-autos electronics been below 2.10 percent
and building supplies in all month a sign of strong ".
October, raising retail sales demand. Gold rose $3-.80 ,
for a fifth straight month. to 1,782.20 an ounce.
Sales increased 0.5 percent. In corporate news,
from the previous month, sales at Staples Inc. fell
*- a' faster rate than econo- short of analysts' expecta- .'
mists expected and the lat- tions, and the company ,
est indication that the U.S. also cut its earnings fore-
economy isn't headed for cast for the year. Its stock'
another recession. dropped 3.6 percent.
Europe's debt woes con- Department store chain
tinued to weigh on mar- Saks Inc. rose 1.7 percent
kets. Higher interest rates after reporting stronger
on government debt issued sales. Dell Inc. fell 2 per-
by Itay. Spain and other centin after-hours trading
countries rattled European after the company missed
stock markets Tuesday. Wall Street's revenue
The interest rate on Italy's forecasts.
10-year bond jumped back Trading volu me was
above 7 percent, a danger- light; 3.5 billion shares
ously high level. When were traded on the New
that rate crossed the 7 per- York Stock Exchange,
cent threshold last week, well below the average of
it raised worries about 4.4 billion over the past
Italy's ability to manage 20, days.


Associated Press
ROCKY FORD, Colo.-
Cantaloupe growers asked
Colorado's agriculture chief
to create a commission
aimed at improving con-
sumer confidence in Rocky
Ford 'cantaloupe follow-
ing'an outbreak of listeria
blamed for the deaths of 29
people.
The growers, also want
the state to clarify that not
all cantaloupe from the
region was contaminated.
The Food and Drug
Administration has said the
contamination occurred at a
packing facility in Granada,
about 84 miles east of Rocky
Ford.
State Agriculture
Commissioner John Salazar
met with about 20 produc-
ers, city leaders and citizens
on Monday and discussed
making Rocky Ford melons
a certified brand name, the
Pueblo Chieftain reported
Tuesday.


They also discussed steps'
to certify growers who
attend a food-safety work-
shop and submit samples to
the state health department
before shipping products.
"Our purpose is to try
and facilitate and offer
whatever services in the
state of Colorado to try
to help you reorganize
or organize any kind of
organization you want,"
Salazar said.
Government health,
officials have said it was
the first known outbreak
of listeria in cantaloupe.
Listeria generally is
found in processed meats
and unpasteurized milk
and cheese, though there
have been a growing
number of outbreaks in
produce.
"We. have never had a
problem with our canta-
loupe," said Swink can-
taloupe producer Chuck
Hanagan.


Now Featurie
Laser H
Skin I
Acne S
Ph
Massa
Facial Re


1:9
air removal .
Resurfacing,
oppressionn .: .
oro-Facials r
ge Therapy '
ejuvenacion
Waxing "


Eyelash Extensions
Acupuncture
Dermalogica ,
Specialty Facials
Botox
Restylane Dermal Filler


RadiantSkinSolutions

125 SW Midtown Place, Suile 101
Lake City. Florida 32025
386.719.9227
-^ in wvw.radian~skinsolutions.net


HOLIDAY SPECIALS!'I


I

I
I

I


ive the gift of Laser


(3


GET YOUR SPARKLE ON WITH


AIR REMOVAL! HOLIDAY FACIAL SPECIAL!
nu I un mV LO u* o I'iI V $7qI


Radiant Skin Solutions, Medispa is offering our
most popular laser hair removal treatments at a
special price, just in time for holiday gift giving.
Under Arm Hair Removal $199
Bikini Line Hair Removal $199
Brazilian Bikini Hair Removal $399
Facial Hair Removal $199
(din,uppelip&dwcks)
(packages include 5 treatments to be
administered at designated intervals)

LOOKING FOR MORE
DRAMATIC HOLIDAY WOW?
BOTOX $7.99 PER UNIT (REGULARLY $10 PER UNIT)
RESTYLANE IS OFFERED AT 20% OFF!


Gift Certificates Available


Let our aesthetician bring forth a bright, radiant glow for
the holidays with our Bright & Beautiful Facial. This treat-
ment will brighten your face, smoothing out uneven skin
tone and leaving behind fresh, brighter, cleaner skin. Just in
time for the holidays! Radiant Skin Solutions also carries a
full line of Dermalogica Skin Health Products.
Upgrade your Bright & Beautiful Facial with our exclusive
Dermalogica Age Smart Hand and Nail Treatment.This
intense, non-greasy treatment of botanicals and vitamins
helps to protect and repair chapped hands while strength-
ening nails against splitting and peeling. Offered at only
$10!Want niore?
At $45, our Intensive Eye Treatment Package will dimin-
ish the appearance of fine lines around the delicate eye
area with soothing botanicals & phytonutrients.


These offers expire 12/31/2011


Gift Certificates Available


ImI I I i I "1 mmm-MM M IMMI i


Cantaloupe growers
seeking aid from state


. Gi










Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

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


SPORTS


Wednesday. November 16, 2011


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS


Community Pep
Rally Thursday
Columbia High is
having a Community Pep
Rally at 6 p.m. Thursday
at Tiger Stadium, as an
early send-off to the
football team for the
playoff game at
St Augustine High on
Friday.
Students are planning
the pep rally, which will
include football players,
cheerleaders, Tigerettes,
the band' step team and
all students. The
community is.invited,
and dinner and snacks
will be offered. There is
no charge to attend the
pep rally, only a small fee
to the food vendors for
those who wish to eat.
For details, call
Director of Student
Activities Jill Hunter at
755-8080, Ext. 130 or 154.

FLAG FOOTBALL
Turkey bowl to
honor Tigers
The Breon Thomas
Turkey Bowl is planned
at Memorial Stadium
on Nov. 26. Former
Columbia High
players from the
mid-to-late 1990s and
early 2000s will field flag
football teams and play a
tournament to honor and
celebrate lost classmates.
The,event is free and
food will be provided. ,
There also, will be,
concessions.
For details, call Mike
Daies at (678) 595-6769
or Chris Bell at
(386) 466-2666.'
YOUTH BASEBALL
Georgia Batmen
fielding teams
Georgia Batmen is
fielding 8-under, 9-under,
10-under and 11-under
travel baseball teams in
2012. Spots are
currently available on
next year's 8-under,
9-under and 10-under ....
teams and additional
teams may be formed in
each age group (age
cutoff date is May 1).
The goal is to provide
boys a fun and
competitive'level of
play and instruction
' above and beyond
recreation ball.
If interested in
coaching or playing,
call Jim Bennett at
(229) 630-3736.
For details, go to
valdostabatmen. com.
From staff reports

GAMES

Today
Columbia High boys
soccer at Chiles High,
7 p.m. (JV-5)
Fort White High girls
basketball at St. Francis
Catholic High, 7:30 p.m.
(JV-6)
Thursday
Fort White High
boys soccer at Hamilton
County High, 6 p.m.
Friday
Columbia High girls
soccer at Mosley High,
4 p.m. .
Columbia High
football at St. Augustine
High in Class 6A regional
quarterfinal, 7:30 p.m..
.Fort White High
football at The First
Academy in Orlando
in Class 3A regional
quarterfinal, 7:30 ptm.
Columbia High boys


soccer at Mosley High,
8 p.m.


Defensive alert


Fort White faces
scoring machine
in Orlando.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com .
Fort White High football
gets a trip close to Disney
World, when the -Indians
take on The First Academy
in Orlando for the open-
ing round of the Class 3A
playoffs.
Fort White qualified for'
the playoffs as the runner-
up in District 3. -The First'
Academy is the District 4
champion.
The Royals' head coach.
is Leroy Kinard, whose
team also woo district titles
in 2007-08 during his six
years at the helm. Kinard


is a Liberty University
graduate and played in the
NFL with the New York
Jets.
This playoff trip is the
12th for The First Academy,
which missed only three
times since 1997.'
The Royals were 8-
2 and .dominated their
district with' wins over
John Carroll Catholic
High (55-0), Melbourne
Central Catholic High (61-
28), Trinity Preparatory
School (35-5). Holy Trinity
Episcopal Academy (41-7)
and Orangewood Christian
School (48-12).
Melbourn'e Central
Catholic is the district run-:
ner-up that will play Trinity
Catholic High in the first
round.
"They are putting up


a lot of points and it will
be a big challenge for our
defense," Fort White head
coach Demetric Jackson
said. "They run a double
wing with a tight end and
do a good job of mixing
it up. They run the dive,
blast, counter and speed
sweep. They are fundamen-
tally sound and won't hurt
themselves."
: Jackson noted the two
losses forThe FirstAcademy
have come to other playoff
bound teams Bishop
Moore Catholic High and
Berkeley Preparatory
School. The Royals only
totaled 24 points in those
two games, while scoring
397 points in their eight
wins.
"Every-thing they do pass-
ing is three steps," Jackson


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High's Wesley Pitts (9) scrambles to evade being
pushed out of bounds by Santa Fe High defenders during the
Battle for the Paddle on.Friday.


said. "It is 1-2-3-boom, and
get rid of it. They scare me.
You have to beatthem; they
won't beat themselves."
Jackson said the Indians
have been tested this sea-


son, and may present more
problems than some of
the competition The First
Academy has faced.
"They don't know any-
thing about us," he said.


Columbia wants

to avoid Yellow


Jackets sting


By BRANDONFINLEY
ofinie> @iakecit report ter. corn
Columbia High coach
Brian Allen has said since
qualifying for the playoffs
that he dig,'t just want to
take thel ers there. He's
ready for. them to make a
push.
The Tigers have the
tough task of facing a play-
off-tested team in the St.
Augustine High Yellow
Jackets.,
Columbia travels to St.
Augustine at 7:30 p.m. on
Friday' .'"
For Allen, there's three
keys -to Columbia coming
away with a first-round play-
off victory.
"We have to have ball
security," Allen said. "Thar's
the first goal. We've got to
have that. I don't want to
jinx Jayce (Barber). but he's
only thrown two intercep-
tions in 100-plus attempts.
That's one good thing I can
say about us as a team com-
ing out of Live Oak is that
we didn't turn the ball over
as a team."
Of course, it takes more
than turnovers 'to win a
game. That's why Allen had'


'three goals. His second
goal to the game has been
a consistent force for the
Tigers all season.
"We have to play stellar
defense," Allen said. "Our
motto today has been bend.
but don't break. The offense
brings the crowd with long
touchdowns, but defense
%wins championships."
Allen's defense has
forced 17 turnovers this
season. That's stat the
helps out both of Allen's
'first two keys to beating St.
Augustine.
"That's one of our top
goals," Allen said. "I know
it's one of mine as a defen-
sive coach and I know it's
one of Dennis' (Dotson)
goals too."
Allen's final key to suc-
cess has also been a big fac-
tor for the Tigers this sea-
son. For the Tigers to'knock
off the Yellow Jackets. Allen
feels like it must be there
again on Friday.
"We need to execute oqn
special teams," he said.
'The name special teams fits
because in games like this
it is those special plays that
can win a game. We'dlike to
hit one or two of them and


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lae Cry Reporer
Columbia High's Koran Amerson (76) and Trey Marshall (21) celebrate after Marshall made a
touchdown against Middleburg on Oct. 21.


get a couple of points that
we didn't account for. We
need to make something
special happen in the game
as far as returning a kick or
a punt for big yardage."
- Tickets for the game are
on sale at McDuffie's and
the high school intil noon
on Friday for $8.


There will also be a stu-
dent'bus available for $18
that includes a ticket to the
game available to the first
60 students to sign up. For
more information contact
Ronnie Collins at the high
school.
The team will also host a
community wide pep rally


to honor this year's team at
6:30 p.m. on Thursday.
"It's an opportunity to get
the people in the stands
involved," Allen said. "Ifs
also a chance, to get this
community involved."
TheTigers hope to seethe
12th man on Thursday and
Friday in St. Augustine.


Panthers take

Memorial Bowl


BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Members and coaches of the Panthers pose after winning the 2011 Memorial Bowl Trophy at
Memorial Stadium on Tuesday. .


Callum, Smith
lift team with
touchdowns..
By BRANDONFINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
The G & K Nursery
Panthers are the 2011
Memorial Bowl Champions
after a 12-0 win against the
Martin Orthodontics Bears
on Tuesday at Memorial
Stadium.
Kylen Callum posted the
only points of the first half
when he broke .free on a
26-yard run down the right
sideline for a score with 11
seconds remaining in the


first quarter.
Jordan Smith broke a 19-
yard run late in the first half,
but the Panthers weren't
able to get the next play off
deep in Bears' territory.
Smith did reach the end
zone in the second half,
however, when he followed
up a 30-yard run with a
quarterback sneak to give
the Panthers a 12-0 lead.
The Bears battled back
late in the game, but after
punting the ball back to
the Panthers with just over
two minutes remaining, the
Panthers worked on the
clock for the remainder
of the game to claim the
championship.


I










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports
Today
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
8 p.m.
ESPN Ohio at Bowling Green
ESPN2 -Western Michigan at Miami
(Ohio)
GOLF
9 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Presidents Cup,
first round, at Melbourne,Australia
4 am.
TGC European PGA Tour, Johor
Open, first round, at Joh-or, Malaysia
(delayed tape)
NHL HOCKEY
7:30 p.m.
VERSUS New Jersey at Buffalo

FOOTBALL

NFL schedule
Monday's Game
Green Bay 45, Minnesota 7
Thursday's Game
N.Y.Jets at Denver, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Tampa Bay at Green Bay, I p.m.
Oakland at Minnesota, I p.m.
Carolina at Detroit, I p.m.
Dallas at Washington, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Cleveland, I p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, I p.m.
Buffalo at Miami, I p.m..
Arizona at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Seattle at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m.
San Diego at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
Tennessee atAtlanta, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 8:20 p.m.
Monday's Game
Kansas City at New England,
8:30 p.m.

AP Top 25
The Top 25 teams, in The AP college
football poll, with first-place votes in
parentheses, records through Nov. 12,
total points and previous ranking :
Record Pts Pv
1. LSU (60) 10-0 1,500 1F
2. Oklahoma St. 10-0 1,;432 2-,
3.Alabama 9-1 1,380 4
4. Oregon 9-1 1,326 6
5.Oklahoma 8-1 1,230 7
6.Arkansas 9-1 1,217 8
7. Clemson 9-1 1,075 9
8.Stanford 9-1 1,071 3
9.Virginia Tech 9-i1 '000 .10
10. Boise St. ; I 88b ":''5 .S
11. Houston 10-0. 87 II
12.Michigan St.: 8-2 76 13 ..
13. Georgia 8-2 756 14'.
14. South Caroli n 8-2 706. I -'
15.Wiscohsin '8' 676 16:
16. Kan as St. ;8-2 '629. 17
17. Nebraska 8-2 583" 19
18.Southern Cal 8-2 64 18 -
19.TCU'. ""802 NR
20. Michigan .,:8-2, 38,I .22- '
21.PennSt. :8-2 320 12"
22. Southern Miss. 9-1 250 25
23. Florida St. .73 107 NR'
24. Notre Dame 7-3 93 NR
25. Baylor. .. 6-3 68 NR
Others receivrig votes Georgia Tech
66.WestVirginia 47,Virginia 26. Cincinnati ,
24,Tulsa 22,Texas 'I ;Auburnm 10Arizona,
St. 7,Washington, 6, Georgia Southern I.

College games
Today
Ohio (7-3).at Bowling Green (4-6),


8 p.m.
W. Michigan
(4-6),8 p.m.


(5-5) at Miami (Ohio)


BASKETBALL

AP Top 25
The top 25 teams in The AP college
basketball poll, with first-place votes in
parentheses, records through Nov. 13,
total points and previous ranking.
Record Pts Prv
I. North Carolina (62)2-0 1,620 I
2.Kentucky I1-0 1,519 2
3. OhioSt.(l) 1-0 1,486 3
4.UConn (2) 1-0 1,429 4
5. Syracuse 1-0 1,358 5
6. Duke 2-0 1,274 6
7.Florida 1-0 1,132 8
8. Louisville 2-0 1,122 9
9.Pittsburgh 2-0 1,084 10
10. Memphis 0-0 l,07 11I
1I.Baylor 2-0 962 12
12. Kansas 1-0 835 13
13.Xavier 1-0 806 14
14.Wisconsin 1-0 801 15
-15.Arizona 3-0 607 16
16.Alabama 1-0 497 19
17. Michigan 1-0 475 18
18.Vanderbilt 1-1 454 7
19.TexasA&M 2-0 444 20,
20. Cinclnnati 1-0 410 21
21. Marquette I1-0 406 22
22.Gonzaga 1-0 311 23
23. California 2-0 295 24
24. Missouri 1-0 200 25
25. Florida St. 1-0 132 -
Others receiving votes: Temple 79,
Michigan St. 78,Washington 47, Cleveland
St. 43, New Mexico 34, UCLA 34, Belmont
21, Creighton 19, Villanova 19, Texas 18,
Drexel 13, UNLV 9, Saint Mary's (Cal)
6, Purdue 5, Butler 3, George Mason 3,
Harvard 3, Long Beach St. 3, San Diego St.
3, Utah St.3,Illinois 2,Akron I,Marshall I,
Minnesota I ,WestVirginia I.

APTop 25 schedule
Today's Games
No. 9 Pittsburgh vs. Long Beach State,
9 p.m.
No. 15 Wisconsin vs. Colgate, 8 p.m.
No. 25 Florida State vs. Stetson,
7 p.m.
Thursday's Games
No.4 Connecticut vs. Maine at the XL
Center, Hartford, Conn., 7 p.m.
No. 7 Florida vs. North Florida,
8 p.m.
No. 15Arizona at St.John's at Madison
Square Garden, 9;30 p.m.
No. 16 Alabama vs. Maryland at
Coliseo de 'Puerto Rico, San Jqan, Puerto
Rico, 5 p.m.
No. 17 Michigan vs. Western Illinois,
8:30 p.m.
No 19 TexasA&M vs M;ssissippi State
at Madison Square Garden. 7 pm
No. 24 Missouri vs. Niagara, 8 p.m.

Florida St.:73, UCF 50
UCF (Il-)
McCombs L-I 0-2 2, Clanton 3-7 3-6
l Days -51 I 4, M Jordan 5.-6 0- L.L,
Sykes 3-[,jIi) SpurlOck 4-10 1-2,12,.
Martin 0-0 0-0 0, Horodyski 00.0-0.0, J.
Jordan 1-3 0-0 2. Gaynor 1-3 2-2 4,Wilson
0-4 0-0 0 Totals 18-59 8-20 50
FLORIDA ST.(2-0) ., ..
James 8-9 2-8 lIS, White 0-2 -2 11,
Gibson 5-9 1-2 (f2, Loucks 0-3 0-0 0;
Snaer 6-15 1-I 15, Dulkys 0-4 2-2 2,
Peterson 4-5 1-1 9 Shannon 3-5:4-7.10,
Portuondo 6-0 2-2 2.Whisnant II 0-.0 0-0
0, Moreau 0-0 0-0 0, Kreft 2-3 0-0 4.Totals
.28-55 14-25 73. ..
Halftime-Florida St. 29-21. 3-Poi'nt
Goals-UCF 6-30 (Spurlock 3-6, Clanton
2-4, M. Jordan 1-10, Sykes 0-14, Gaynor
0-1, WIlson 0-2, J. Jordan 0-2, Days
0-4), Florida St. 3-14 (Snaer.2-6, Gibson,
.I-1, White, 0-1, Loucks 0-2, Dulkys 0-4).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-UCF 3;I


(Clanton, Days, Sykes 6), Florida St. 46
(games 11). Assists-UCF 4- (Gaynor 2),
Florida St. 14 (Dulkys 4). Total Fouls-
UCF 22, Florida St. 15.A-7,655.

BASEBALL

Rookie of the Year


National League
Player Ist 2nd 3rd Tot
Craig Kimbrel,AtI 32 - 160
Freddie Freeman,Atd 21 7 70
Vance Worley, Phi 8 16 40
Wilson Ramos,Was I 3 6
John Collmenter,Ari I 2 5
Danny Espinosa,Was I 3
Darwin Barney, Chi - 2 2
Kenley Jansen, LA - 2 2
American League
Player Ist 2nd 3rd Tot
Jeremy Hellickson,TB 17 5 2 102
MarkTrumbo,LA 5 II 5 63
Eric Hosmer, KC 4 4 6 38
Ivan Nova, NY I 5. 10 30.
Michael Pineda, Sea 3 2 II
Dustin Ackley, Sea I I 6
Desmond Jennlngs,TB I I
Jordan Walden, LA I I

GOLF

Golf week
PRESIDENTS CUP
Schedule: Thursday, six alternate-shot
matches; Friday, six better-ball matches
Saturday, five morning alternate-shot
matches, five afternoon better-ball match-
es; Sunday, 12 singles matches.
Course: Royal Melbourne Golf Club
(6,998 yards, par 71).
Television: Golf Channel (Today
9 p.m.-2 p.m.;'Thursday, 9 a.m.-1:30
p.m., 7:30 p.m.-2 'a.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-
12:30 p.m.,3 p.m.-2a.m.;Saturday,6:30 p.m.-
12:30 a.m.) and NBC (Saturday, 8 a.m.-
4 p.m.; Sunday, noon- 6 p.m.).
United States (c-captain's pick):, Jim
Furyk, c-Bill Haas, Dustin Johnson, Matt
Kuchar, Hunter Mahan, Phil Mickelson
Webb Simpson, Steve Stricker, David
Toms, Nick Watney, Bubba Watson, c-
Tiger Woods. Captain: Fred Couples.
International: c-Robert Allenby
Australia; c-Aaron Baddeley, Australia; K.J
Choi, South Korea; Jason Day, Australia
Ernie Els, South Africa; Retief Goosen
South Africa; Ryo Ishikawa, Japan; K.T. Kim
South Korea; Geoff Ogilvy,Australla; Charl
Schwartzel, South Africa; Adam Scott
Australia; Y.E. Yang, South Korea. Captain
Greg Norman,Australia.
Series: United States leads -I-1I.
Online: www.presidentscup.com

HOCKEY
.-

NHL schedule
Monday's Games
Buffalo 3. Montreal 2.SO
Philadellphia 5, Carolina 3
Winnipeg 5,Tamipa Bay 2
Today's Games
Carolina at Montreal, 7 p.m:
New Jersey at Buffalo. 7 30 p m.
Ch.cago at Vancouver, 10 p m
Anaheim at Los Angeles. 10-30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Columbus at Bostop 7 pm.
Montreal 6t N.Y. Islanders, 7 p m.
Phoenix at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.,
SPittsburgh at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Florida at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
Toronto at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Colorado at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Washington at Winnipeg, 8:j0 p.m.
.Ottawa at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.
LosAngeles atAnaheim, 10 p.m.:-
Detroit at San'Jose, 10:3Q p.m.


GOLF REPORTS



Kishton/Witt win MGA 2


. Scott Kishton' and Eli
Witt posted the best nine-
hole score in the MGA 21
tournament and hung on
for a one-stroke win.
The twosome's 49-55-104
was just enough, to over-
come Greg Lyons and
Terry Arnold at 105. Bob.
Randall and Jim McGriff
also finished at 105, but
fell to third in a scorecard
regression.
Charlie Timmons broke
out of a prolonged slump to
post a +8 for a two-shot win
in Wednesday's blitz. Steve
Patterson carded his third
birdie of the day on the back
nine to secure second place
at +6. Dennis Crawford (+5)
was in third, followed by
Tony Garcia (+4) in fourth.
All three of Patterson's
birdies were good for skins,
and the final one gave him a
pot hole win. Unfortunately
the pot hole purse was only
a week old. The big pot hole
purse as still up for grabs.
Donald Roberts, Roger
Mitzel and Crawford
cashed in one skin each,
with Crawford's coming on
an eagle on the par-5 No.
16.
In the Good Old Boys
match one, Marc Risk, Jim
Bell and Bobby Simmons
posted an 8-7 win over
Monty Montgomery, Dave
Cannon and Carl Wilson.
In match two, Ed Snow,
Jo'e Persons, Jim Stevens
and Dan Stephens had


COUNTRY CLUB
at LAKE CITY
Ed Goff

no trouble fending off
Stan Woolbert, Jim
McGriff, Youris Dunn
and Howard Whitaker,
6-3, in the three-team game.
Dennis Hendershot, Eli
Witt, Mike Spencer and Bill
Rogers were third with 1.
Risk (35-38-73) and
Montgomery (36-37-73)
played to a tie in the con-
test for medalist honors.



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


Woolbert (75) and
(78) had a good run.
McGriff and Per
split the front with m
ing scores of 39. Sp<
took the back side w
38.
The ladies broke
the pink golf ball fo.
LGA event Natalie Br
Rocky Roth and D
Rogers found the col
their liking and roi
to a five-stroke win
the second place
of Katrina Counts,
Warren and Nancy Ed
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff


Verlander unanimous for AL CyYoung


Associated Press

NEW YORK Detroit
Tigers ace Justin Verlander
has won the AL Cy Young
Award by a unanimous


vote.
Verlander got all 28 first-
place votes from members
of the Baseball Writers'
Association of America
in results announced


Tuesday.
Verlander won the pitch-
ing Triple Crown in the
, American League by going
24-5 with a 2.40 ERA and
250 strikeouts.


; '.+ . .






.".. . '







p. Co' rter'




..,''':..; .* :,. "


ACROSS


S 1 Marsh wader
6 More friendly
S 11 Tabby
12 Professor's
goal
13 Floated ,
I downriver
14 "Messiah"'
composer
15 Mine
Snow passages
16 Old Italian
sons 17 currency
atch- 17 "Auld
atch- Lang --"
encer 18 Knows how
ith a 19, Like a
sourball
out 23 Kind of rage
r the 25 Zeus' shield
yant, 26 Circulars
)ottie 29 Stares rudely
lor to 31 Yodeler's
ped 32perch
mped 32- -de-sac
over 33 Rinds
team 34 Lawyer's
Faye thing


igar.
GAME.
Knurek


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

Ans:
(Answers tomorrow)
Yesterday's Jumbles: SMIRK MOVIE BRUNCH CRISIS
Answer: When she wrote to complain about the service
she'd received, she wrote IN CURSIVE


35 Whodunit
suspects
37 Inaugural.
ritual
39 Tar's patron
saint
40 Roll
41 Inscribe
45 A TV Maverick
47 firma
48 Carry-on bag
51 Angora
sweater
52 Complained
53 Situated
54 Chili-pepper
dip
55 Wielded an
axe


-DOWN
Exhilarating
Dainty,
Singing
cowboy
Tex -
Teller's stack
Actor -
Beatty


Answer to Previous Puzzle


6 Close
7 Natural
8 Bossie's
chew
9 Sooner than
10 Family mem.
11 Monks' titles


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QulllDriverBooks.com '


11-16


12 Like wafers
16 Serve the
soup (2 wds.)
18 Parakeet
home
20 Culture dish
goo
21 Rub the
wrong way
22 Bakers' meas.
24 Uh-oh!
25 D.A.'s backup
26 Joint problem
27 Oater
showdown
28 Lithe
30 Vitality
36 Signs of
spring
38 Donkey's bray
40 Raised cattle
42 Slight amount
43 Wailed
44 Difficult
46 Crossing the
ocean
47 Enameled
metal
48 German
"bugs"
49 Gleeful shout
50 Diamond -
51 Speed meas.


2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


MOA A CIT S LOB
AAH SLAP P ALIE
P HANT OMS OT I S
S. BEARU YO^O HE 00



TY PORH L U OER
ANT T|MAR R^ G NATn
AS 0END AC LIS
N ESS AN -A.
N A VA[HjO BOpNBO N
A0 D D T TI E
EU EslU NfT
AG~i.S- T TLll[P


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


LAKE CITY-COLUMBIA COUNTY


CHAMBER k
BELONG ENGAGE LEAD PROSPER







THINK




Eml T 1AEU




F-^TTh (Nmr


..











Page EdItor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415 LAKE diTy REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


DEAR ABBY


Formal complaint is lodged

against informal salutations


DEAR ABBY: Whenever
I receive a business com-
munication from someone
unknown to me with my
first name in the saluta-
tion, as in "Dear Robert," it
immediately goes into the
trash.
Being addressed by my
first name in this context
is just plain wrong. Since I
don't know the person who
is sending the correspon-
dence, I find the informal
tone to be highly improper.
Please remind your
readers particularly
those in business about
your booklet on cor-
respondence and com-
munication, "How to
Write Letters for All
Occasions."
I have been accused
of being "old school."
However, there are rules
and guidelines governing
written communication,
and it seems as though
they are being ignored.
Would you please inform
people about the proper
way to write? And is your
"Letters" booklet still
available? CALL ME
"MISTER C.," SAN JOSE,
CALIF.
DEAR MISTER C.: I
hope that by the time this
email sees print, you will
have cooled off. The com-
munications that offend
you probablywere sent
as part of a mass mailing
generated by a computer.
If that isn't the case, then


Abigail Van Buren
www.dearabby.com
the individuals who drafted
them may ndt have real-
ized that in business corre-
spondence, the salutation
should read:
Dear Ms. Smith
Dear Mr. Carson.
The "Letters" booklet
is still available and cov-
ers additional salutations
that are helpful to know,
including how to address
a senator or congress-
man, a clergyperson, etc.
"How to Write Letters
* for All Occasions" can
be ordered by sending
a business-sized, self-
addressed envelope,
plus a check or money
order for $6 (U.S. funds),
to Dear Abby Letters
Booklet, P.O. Box 447,
Mount Morris, IL 61054-
0447. Shipping/and han-
dling are included in the
price. My booklet also
contains helpful sugges-
tions for writing letters
of congratulations; dif-
ficult topics to .address
such as letters.of con-
dolence for the loss of a.
parent, spouse or child;
and thank-you letters for
birthday gifts,ishower


gifts, wedding gifts and .
those that arrive at holi-
day time. (A tip" Keep a
notepad handy and write
down what immediately
comes to mind when the
gift is opened. This can
be helpful if later you are
at a loss for words!)
Judging from the high
volume of email and
snail mail I receive, letter
composition is something
that is not always effec-
tively taught in school.
My booklet can provide a
helpful assist for anyone
who needs a quick and
easy tutorial, and it is
particularly helpful for
parents to usekas a way to
easily teach their children
how to write using proper
etiquette. Keep it in a
drawer and dip into it as
needed.

DEARABBY: I am 8.'
years old. At the bottom of
a letter, sometimes people
write XOXO. Which one
means hug and which one
means kiss? ANNA IN
MISSOURI
DEAR ANNA. The "X"
means kiss and the "0"
signifies a hug.
P.S. Some people write
"SWAK" on the flap of the
envelope, which stands for
"sealed with kiss."

I Write Dear Abby at
www.pearAbby.com or
P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-Apiil
,19):; You can make per-
sonal changes that will
help you raise your profile,
update your image or
get ahead. Focus on self-
improvement and market-
ing what you have to offer.
Your ability to express
your view will impress
someone important. .

TAURUS (April 20-May.
20):. Overreacting, being
stubborn and letting emo.
tions cause disruptions
in your family or with a,
friend must be avoided.
You are best to keep busy
and quiet Idle time will be
your enemy. Productivity
will bring positive results.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Share your ideas with
someofie.you are in a busi-
ness or personal partner-
ship with and you will get
interesting feedback that
.will help you fine-tune how
you proceed with your .
: plans. A personal invest-
ment will pay off. Love is
in the stars. **** ,
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Accept the inevitable
changes going on around
you, but don't initiate any
yourself. Put more effort"
into perfecting your skills.
Don't let someone limit
what you 'can do by dump-
ing responsibilities in your
lap. Do your share and
nothing more. ***
LEO.(July 23-Aug. 22):


T.THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Last

Plan something' exciting
or take a day trip that will
bring you in contact with i.
People you find stimnulat-
ing. Focus on change and
trying new things.-Your ,'
experiences will add to
your knowledge and pro-
vide vision for future proj-"
ects. ***
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept
22): You'll get all worked
up over little things
that should be ignored.
Concentrate :on what you
know and contribute to a
cause you feel is worthy.
Don't let your domestic life
stifle your dreams, hopes
and wishes for the future.

LIBRA (Sept 23-0ct.
22): Don't let anyone play
with your emotions. Your
ability to, concentrate
6and get things done will
wane if you are bothered
by what others do or say.'
Spend time helping those
in need ormaking your
home more comfortable'
and manageable. **
SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov.
21): Take advantage of
any opportunity you get to
express your thoughts and
to interact with interesting
people. Your ideas can be
turned into a moneymak-
ing project Don't sit back
and procrastinate when
there is so much you can


do.*****
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec.'21): Make changes at
home that are conducive to
developing something that
you want to pursue. Good
fortune will come your way
if you are proactive andA:
discuss your plans with
people who have experi-
ence and knowledge you,
lack. '***
,. CAPRICORN (Dec.
22-Jan. 19): You'should
do whatever it takes to,
increase your assets.
Downsize and consider
liquidating what you have
tied up.in uncertain mar-
kets. You can stabilize our
:position and protect your
family if you are quick
to secure your personal
finances. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-,
Feb. 18): You'll enjoy the
.company of people who
share your interests and
concerns. You can build
a better future if you are
creative in the way you live
and budget your finances.
Don't be coerced into,.
:something you don't want'
to do..**
"' PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Expect opposition
and problems if you must
deal with authority figures,
institutions or government
agencies. You are best to
say little and.to take time
to assess your situation
before you decide to make
any alterations to Where or
how you live. ***,


CELEBRITY CIPHER

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the ocpher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: B equals C
" LMY GYRDL AO LMEWHD SELM R
KYRWEWH ED SAXL M KAXY EW GEOY
LMRW LMY HXYRLYDL AO LMEWHD


SEL M ANL EL."


- BRXG UNWH


SPrevious Solution: "Why join the Navy if you can be a pirate?"
"I want to put a ding in the universe." Steve Jobs
2011 bty NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-16


CLASSIC PEANUTS


'U


DILBERT


BEETLE BAILEY


Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415


LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011









ADVERTISEMENT WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,2011


* 3~ .-..-~


,.'j...,..


I "r' i
, ; *


N\.


LAKE CITY REPORTER


.., ..:'^


~i~rl


~1


-fe













0oum ia

Your marketplace source for Lake City


and


Columbia County


WEDNESDAYNOVEMBER 16, 2011


LAKE CITY REPORTER


u 4

AnSWering


the call for .


20 years


Century Ambulance
provides private
transport in N.E. Fla.
From staff reports
F or 20 years
in Columbia
County, Century
Ambulance has
transported
patients to and from hospi-
tals and backed up emer-
gency services.
"Our role in the com-
munity is inter-facility
i. transportation as well as
back up mutual aid
for 911 services," said
Marsha Morrell. Century
Ambulance vice president.
Century ambulances
most often transport
patients from one hospital
to another for specialty
services, for example from
Lake City hospitals to
Shands at the University of
Florida in Gainesville.
Medical facilities, insur-
ance companies and coun-
ty 911 dispatchers contact
Century for ambulance
services.
If emergency services
need additional ambulanc-
es they call Century for


back up, she said.
uDuring the 2007
Bugaboo fires, the Florida
Department of Health called
for a potential evacuation *
of patients from 'a Lake <
City hospital at 11 p.m.
one evening. Morrell said
Century provided 15 of
the 30 ambulances staged
at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds in the event an
evacuation was needed.
The private ambulance
company has about 270
employees arid about 42
ambulances in five coun-
ties in northeast Florida.
Owner Herbert S. Seller II,
a retired Jacksonville Fire
Rescue captain, started the
company in 1981 around the
Jacksonville area.
All ambulances services
in the state are held to the
same requirements and
criteria, Morrell said.
Century carries extra
medical equipment and
medications in order to
accommodate more patients
* and situations, she said.
Paramedics are criti-
cal career certified which
requires additional training
beyond normal paramedic
requirements, she said.


LAURA HAMPSONiLaPie lay Reponer
ABOVE: Century
Ambulance EMT and
paramedics Dean Bennett
(from left), Jimmy Register,
Jonathan Dowdy, Trevor
Caslin and Jim White pose
with an ambulance at their
Lake City station. RIGHT:
Paramedic Jonathan
Dowdy (center) and EMT
Trevor Caslin (right) dem-
onstrate techniques that
would be used while trans-
porting a patient on fellow
EMT Dean Bennett.


SINGLE PIZZA
PLEASER I PEPSI
PIZZA & PEPSI I Extra Large
8" CheeseorPepperoni 11AM-4M I 1-Topping Pizza U
Pizza PLUSa Pepsi INCLUDE A PEPSI PLUSaFREE2-Uter
I Plus sales tax. Limited time offer. w Plus sales tax. Limited time offer.
-L til m- -mm -it m mnmi Ki n HI iJ6 '- --till J- --nn n i =irl


PIZZA PIZZA.PACK
I'IO One Large 2-Topping Pizza, O
TRIO9 15 Reg,3CheezerBread -2 Ii
I 3 Medium I|5 1 Plus YourChoiceofWings $ m
1-Topping Pizzas I and a 2 Liter
I" Plus sales tax. Limited time offer. l @ Plus sales tax. Limited time offer.
J6 m_ -- =6m mm----- ---m-----------









Classified Department: 755-5440


MIWYI


SEiLL T


FmINITg11


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011

Lake City Reporter




CLASSIFIED


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


*ADvantage
CD


[proa Merchands"


T3days.- 5 .



Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
4 lines, one month....$92.00
$10.80 each additional line.-
Includes an additional $2.00 per
ad for each Wednesday insertion.


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 irnperson, 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@lakecityre-
porter.com




Ii..:


AdlIstoAppear Call by:. Fax/Emalby:
Tuesday Mon.,10:00a.m. Mon., 9:00a.m.
Wednesday Mon:, 10:00 am. Mon., 9:00 .. m
Thursday Wed.,10:00 a.m; Wed,,9:00a.m.
SFriday lis., 10:00 am. Thuris.,9:00a.m.
Saturday Fri., 10:00m. Fri.,9:00 am.
' Sunday Fri., 10:00j a. i., 9:00am.
These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


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 chill 755-5440
Immediately for prompt correc-
t* tion and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising
deadlines apply for cancellation.
Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440.
Should further information be
required regarding payments or
credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the accounting depart-
ment.


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

In Print and Online
www.lakecityreporter.com


Legal


One Kem per ad$ 2
4 IEnes 6 days additional
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandle totalling $100 or les.
Each price
This Is a non-refundable rate.



One Htm per ad additional
4 lines 6 days line $1,10
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $500 or less.
Each Item must include a price.
This Is a non-relundable rate.



One Item per ad 1 1
4 lines 6 days'Each additional
personal merchandise totalling $1,000 or les.j
L Each Item muat Include a price
IsTh a non-refundable rate



One Item per ad $
4 lines 6'days- l tin0$ a
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise tolalling $2,00 or lass.





4 lines 6 da ysEach additional
I Each Item mist Incude a p lce.
This Is a non-refund rate.


One Hem per ad j

4 lines 6 days Each additiol0
Rate applies to pa iiida sealng
perConar memrandisa totalling $4O000 or le.
Each He'n'"st Inciude a prie.
ThI.s..saHnonimrt 6la drate


Best friend Lost
Know where he is?
Call 386-249-0164
Seen close to 252
outside of Lake
City. facebobk.com/chewylost
CAT FOUND. Gray with
White Chest & Feet, Friendly,
age? Oh.SR 252 near old CC Rd.
386-3,65-5099
FOUND: Terrier. Comer of
Lake City Ave. & Archer St. on
Monday, Nov, 14. Please call to
identify 386-867-9679
MISSING: "Buster' Black and
White Male Boston Terrier, Old
Country Club Rd. Please call Kelly
288-8897 Reward Available

100 Job
Opportunities
05529076
Awesome Jobs!
Now hiring 18-25 guys'and gals.
Travel entire USA with unique
business group.
$500 sign-on bonus.
Call 86 _298-0163,
or 877-853-7654
www.sunshinesubscription.com

AVON! Only $10 to start!
Earn bonus $ up to $150+
1-800-275-9945 pin #4206
www.yourayon.com/tdavies
Cloth Cutter: Person to cut cloth
from patterns in small sewing
Company. Sewing exp. helpful.'
Call Hafuers 386-755-6481


Experienced Roofers
Needed.
Please call
(850) 271-4199
: Director of Allied Health
Programs (RN) wanted at North
' Florida Community College.
See www.nfcc.edu for details.
Sales Help at Florida Visitors
Center. Benefits, hourly wage
plus commission'. Excellent
opportunity with National
company. Westgate Resorts.
Call Ed. 904-540-2314 or
Connie 386-344-0082


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Sec. 197.241 F.S.
Notice is hereby given that the
W. Keith Hudson of the following
certificate has filed said certificate
for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of
issuance, the description of the prop-
erty and name in which it was as-
sessed is as follows:
Certificate Number: 3279
Year of Issuance: 2009
Description of .Property: SEC 00
TWN 00 RNG 00 PARCEL NUM-
BER 11714-000
N DIV LOT 7 FUTCHES S/D.
(LIFE ESTATE TO MARIAH
WALKER) REMAINDER 1/7 INT
(7 HEIRS). ORB 675-754, CASE
80-29 CP ANNE WALKER ORB
719-489, WILL ORB 753-1095
THRU 1099. WD 1063-1925, WD
1067-2321 ..
Name in which assessed: T & A
HOME SOLUTIONS
All of said property being in the
County of Columbia, State of Flori-
da. Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, the proper-
ty described in such certificate will
be sold to the highest bidder at the
Courthouse on Monday the 5th day
of December, 2011, at 11:00 A.M.
P. DEWITT.CASON
CLERK OF COURTS
AMERICANS WITH. DISABILI-
TIES ACT: If you are a person with
a disability who needs any accom-.
modation in order to participate -in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provisionn of
certain assistance. Persons with a
disability who need any accommoda-
tion to; participate should contact the
ADA Coordinator, P.O. Box 1569,
Lake City, FL 32056, 386-719-7428,
within two (2) working days of your
receipt of this notice; if you are hear-
ing impaired call (800) 955-8771; if
you are voice impaired call (800)
955-8770.
05529072
November 16, 2011

020 Lost & Found


100 Opportunities
Sales Position available for
motivated individual Rountree -
Moore Toyota, Great benefits, paid
training/vacation. Exp:'a plus but
not necessary. Call Anthony
Cosentino 386-623-7442
STYLIST NEEDED at
Southern Exposure.
386-752-4614
Call for info..

120 Medical
Employment

05528667
LEARN TO DRAW BLOOD
Local Phlebotomy Course
offered in Lake City, FLA
Certificate program.
(904)566-1328

05528913
Gainesville Women's Center
For Radiology
Arlene Weinshelbaum, M.D.
EXP. MAMMOGRAPHY
TECH wanted full time or part
time, for private Radiology of-
fice. AART & Mammography
certification req. Fax resume to:
Tracy: (352)331-2044

05529030
RN/LPN needed for infusion
center. MUST have IV'
certification w/2yrs exp. PT- 3
to 4 days weekly. Fax resume
to: Attn Cheryl 386-754-3657 or
email to office manager: at
primarycaremedic.com

05529055
.Fast-paced physical therapy
center hiring a licensed Physical
Therapist's Assistant or Rehab
Aide. Hands-on training w/some
exp. preferred. Personal training
or fitness background a plus.
Basic knowledge of anatomy
and exercises are a MUST.
Candidate must be confident,
have good people skills, a great
attitude and be willing to learn.
Extreme motivation promotes
rapid growth. Send resume to:
pta714(ahotmail.com .
or fax to 386-755-3165.

240 \Schools &
2 0 Education

05528912
Interested in a Medical-Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-11/28/10
Phlebotomy national ceitifica-
tion, $800 next class-l1/28/11

*Continuing education
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainingservices.comi


310 Pets & Supplies

2 CUTE FREE KITTENS
Boots & Mittens. One black &
white Female, one gray & white
Male, 9 weeks; 386-438-4128..
FREE TO GOOD HOME.
Miniature Dachshund.
Call 386-752-1125


2/2'Units."
October Special
$525. mo. Includes water.
386-984-8448


2bedrm/2bth $500 mo.,Also, Resi-
dential RV lots. Between Lake
City & G'ville. Access to 1-75 &
441 (352)317-1326 Call for terms.
Country Living
.2&3bdrm, $500-$550.
Very clean, NO PETS!
Ref's & dep req'd. 386W758-2280
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, & Ft. White.
Contact 386-623-3404
or 386-397-2779

/640 MobileHomes
2 MH for Sale
3/2 MH on 1 acre in nice sub.


407 Computers
DELL Computer,
$100.00
386-755-9984 or
386-292-2170

419 TV-Radio &
Recording
Need a TV for your kids
Christmas present? Or just an
Extra? 20" Sony Triniton TV.
$50.00 386-984-7510

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$275 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
NO tide needed !386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648.

430 Garage Sales
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid..


440 Miscellaneous

Never worn Wedding Dress,
Size 10, Halter Neckline, Mermaid
cut, beaded. Other Acc. Veil,
Slips, etc. $400. 386-623-6652

450 Good Things
5 to Eat
The Nut'Cracker, Robert Taylor
Buy, sell, crack & shell pecans
2738 CR 252 W, Lake City 32024
Pinemount Rd/CR 252 Taylorville
386-963-4138 or 961-1420
The Pecan House in Ellisville
We buy, sell & crack Pecans.
Several good Varieties.
'386-752-6896

460 Firewood
Firewood for Sale. $65. per Truck
Load. Joey 965-0288 .
if no answer pls leave message
we will 'call you back.

630 Mobile Homes
630 for Refit.
2&3 BR.MH: $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
386-752-6422


710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 10,For Rent


PUBLISHER'S NOTE paved rd. metal roof. completely all u
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs remodeled. new everything! Only C
and cats being sold to be at least 8 $39,500 386-249-1640 (
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed hts
Veterinarian documenting they OUrl Sig
have mandatory shots and are Set o h
free from intestinal and external -.. etnig '
parasites. Many species of wild- O S
life must be licensed by Florida o. w T )_ Rh I
Fish and Wildlife. If you are B T
unsure, contact the localoi f yoan *

330 Livestock & S TEL
33 Supplies .a, | .-..
WANTED: I Buy and Sell used' Apply in person or onip
Horse Tack in good/fair condition. '
Saddles, bridles, pads, reins, etc.. *5 W i i nt rak I
Will pay cash. Call 386-935-1522


lbr Apt with '
utilities included.
lose to the VA.
727)415-2207


A640 Mobile Homes
2006 Fleetwood Anniversary Ser-
ies. 3br/2ba plus bonus rm adjoins
master. Garden tub. South side of
Lake City. Ez commute to G'ville
MLS # 78411 $72,500 623-6896
It's Here. Jacobson Homes
"Sub Zero" Top Quality Home
with lots of tape and texture and
a dream kitchen and more.
North Point Homes, Gainesville
(352)872-5566
OWNER FINANCING
SWMH on 2 lots, fenced, paved
streets, close to town. MLS 79218,
$49,900. Coldwell Banker Bishop,
Elaine Tolar 386-755-6448
EXCELLENT LOCATION
3br/2ba MH, deck, porch. Well
maintained..MLS 79304 $55,000.
Coldwell Banker Bishop, Lori.
Geibeig Simpson 386-365-5678
NEW 2012 Town Homes,
28X44 3/2 Only.$37,900, 32X80
4/2 Just $69,900., Both include
Delivery, and set, AC, Skirting and
steps. No Games!
North Pointe Homes, Gainesville, i
Fl. (352)872-5566
,Palm Harbor Homes
Red Tag Sale
Over 10 Stock Units Must Go
Save Up To 35K
800-622-2832
WE BUY HOMES!
Singles or Doubles. Must have
clear tide. Call North Point Homes
(352)872-5566'

A650 Mobile Home
650& Land

Affordable 4/3, Ig 2,280 sqft-in
nice S/D on 2 ac. New homeowner
will have fishing rights to Timber-
lake $59,900 MLS 74862 Brittany
Results Realty 386-397-3473
3/2 DWMH on .91 ac. Three Riv-
ers Estates. Well maintained home
that shows pride in ownership
.$120,000 MLS 78905 Brittany
Results Realty 386-397-3473
Well Maintained MH on 10ac: 2
car, covered carport, huge deck.
Wood laminate flooring. MLS
7941.7, $94,900 Brittany Stoeckert
Results Realty 386-397-3473
Nice 1620sf 3br/2ba DW on 4
wooded acres, owner finance avail.
$119,900 Brenda Forrester,
Forrester Realty 352-339-6069,
Owner Finance, 3/2, oh 2.5 acres;',
Mayo area, small dok ri$6n7' mo,
386-590-0642 or 3S6-867-18333
www.suwanneevalleyptroperties.comn


710 Unfurnished Apt.
1 For Rent
1BR/1BA FURNISHED apt.
All utilities included. $135. week .
$135. deposit.
'386-758-6939
Amberwood Hills Apts.
Private Patio area. Beautiful yard.
Washer/dryer hkup. Free water &
sewer. 1/1, 2/1. Move in special.
386-754-1800. wwwmyflapts.com
Columbia Arms Apt. lodated 1/2
mi from V.A. & Winn Dixie. Pet
Friendly. Move in Special $99.
Pool, laundry & balcony.
386-754-1800. www.myflapts.com
Duplex w/garage spacious, 2/1,
1300 sq ft, W/D hook up, CH/A,
$650 month & bckgrnd chk,
386-697-3248 or 352-377-7652
Greentree Townhouse
Move In Madness.'2/1, 2/1.5. Free
water & sewer.-Balcony & patio.
Laundry. Behind Kens on Hwy 90.
386-754-1800 wwwmyflapts.com
Large & clean. lbr/lba apt.
CH/A Ig walk in closet. Close to
town. $395. mo and $350. dep.
(904)563-6208
Move in Special from $199-$399.
1, 2 & 3 br apartments. Also, 2/br
MH close to town. Incl water.
386-755-2423 rigsbvrentals.com
NICE Apt Downtown. Remodeled
1 bedroom. Kitchen, dining, living
room. $450. mo plus sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951
-Nice, lg 2 br Apt.
Close to town
$485 mo + $485 dep:
386-344-2972
Redwine Apartments. Move in
special.$99. Limited time. Pets
welcome, with 5 complexes,
we have a home for you.
386-754-1800. www.mvflapts.com
SPACIOUS 3BR/2BA in
Gatorwood S/D. Washer/dryer
hook up, clean. $650. 1st, last +
security. 386-867-9231
The Lakes Apts. Studios & IBr's
from $125/wk. Util. & cable incl.,
S'ec 8 vouchers accepted, monthly
rates avail Call 386-752-2741
Wayne Manor Apts.
Move in $99. Spacious bedroom
washer/dryer. Behind Kens off
Hwy 90. 386-754-1800
www.myflapts.com
Windsor Arns Apartments.
Move In Madness! $99. Move in!
2/1, 2/1.5,2/2.,Pet Friendy. Free ,
200 ch ,Dish.. Washer/dryer .hkup,., i
'386-7,4t18Q0; www.myflapts.com, '
.X-CLEAN'1700 sf SECOND
story 2/2, deck, quiet private .'
acre 8 mi nw of VA. No dog.
S$600 mo + dep 386-961-9181 '

27 0 Furnished Apts.
720 'For'Rent ,
Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. 1 person $135,
.2 persons $150. weekly
386-752-5808 .

730 Unfurnished
Home For Rent
2br/lba Brick Duplex. Water, lawn
care &garbage pickup incl. Near
High School $595 mo plus dep.
S386-752-0118 or623-1698
3 BR/1 BA, newly renovated,
CH & A, corner of Putnam &
Marsh, large yard, first & security,
$800 mo., 954-559-0872.


05528965
SPRING HILL VILLAGE
Excellent High Springs location.
1, 2 & 3 bedroom floor-plans;
some withgarages.
Call 386-454-1469
or visit our website:
www.springhillvillage.net


confused?




Call Lake City Reporter Classifieds!



WE CAN HELP 386-755-5440










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


730 Unfurnished
"730 Home For Rent
TOWNHOUSE 2br plus
bonus room. w/1.5 bath.
:Quail Heights CC. $750. mo plus
$250 damage dep. 386-752-8553
3br/2ba nice home fine
neighborhood. $875.mo. 3br/2ba
bonus room. Fine home, newer
neighborhood. $995. mo. Security
deposit and application req'd.
386-935-1482 or 386-269-0150
3br/2ba on 2 ac.
North of Lake City.
$750. mo +.full security.
386-965-7534 or 386-365-1243
:4BR/3BA, close to 1-75. Close to
town, great schools. Well water &
septic, Clay electric. $1100. mo.
$1000 Dep. (850)346-8318 Chris
DWMH 3BR/2BA on
40 ac.near CR 18 & 131.
$750. mo.
Call 386-916-6734
For lease-beautiful Callaway sub.
home brick, 3bd/2bath/2car w/LG
fenced yard, built 2007. $1275.
p/m+last+security. 386-365-0083
-. For lease-Lakewood sub. LG
brick, 2600 sq. ft. 4bd/2.5 ba/2car _
Lg lot by Lake Jeffrey. $1275.m
+last+sec. Bruce 386-365-3865

750 Business &
.75 Office Renta*
--For Lease: E BayaAve. Two -
1000 sqft office space units or
combined for 2000 sqft. 386-984-:.
"Q622 or weekends 386-497-4762
Midtown Commercial Center,
brand new executive front suite &
C suite w/warehouse.
Call Vicki or Joe 386-935-2832.

770 Condos For Rent


. 2BR/2BA, all appliances,
water/sewer, basic cable,
pool &tennis cts. .
$Q95/mn call 38R6-344-0.433


805 Lots for Sale
BEAUTIFUL 5 acres in
.,ake City, 10Q0% owner financing,
Sno qualifying; $395 per month.
SPlease call 512-663-0065
Gorgeous 20.02 ac. Ready for new
Some. Land has 2 power poles, 2
wells & 24X30 slab. MIvLS 78126
$132,000. REO Realty Group
Heather Craig 386-466-9223
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-'
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of'
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custod) of chfl- '
dren under'the age of 18. 'This
newsperwill not knowingly.
* accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the'
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at .1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
PRICE SLASHED TO $95,000!
Well-maintained 3BR/2BA home
in Gwen Lake area on comer lot
DANIEL CRAPPS AGENCY,
INC.386-755-5110 #77307


LOCATION! CONDITION!
-PRICE! 3BR/2BA w/open floor
Plan; freshly painted $96,000
DANIEL CRAPPS AGENCY, -
S INC. 755-5110 #78278
PRICED TO SELL! 3BR/2BA
w4,012 SqFt w/living rm& ,
family rm $39,000
DANIEL CRAPPS AGENCY,
INC. 386-755,-5110 #78680 .,
-CUTE 3BR/1.5BA recently rendo-
viated; 1,455 SqFt with city utilities
ONLY $75,000 DANIEL
CRAPPS AGENCY, INC.
386-755-5110 #78971,
IN-GROUND POOL! Remodeled
-.3 or 4 BR.w/hardwd floors, new
carpet & vinyl in 2011 $79,500
DANIEL CRAPPS AGENCY,
INC. 386-755-5110 #79233
2BR/1BA mfg home on 4 acres in
Oakwood Acres; owner financing
available $44,900 DANIEL
CRAPPS AGENCY, INC.
386-755-5110 #78838
.BANK OWNED 3/2 home with
screened in pool, fireplace,
#79039 $129,000 Call Paula
Lawrence 386-623-1973
Hallmark Real Estate
COUNTRY CLOSE 3/2 brick, 3
acres, pole barn, workshop, fruit
trees. $129,900 #78096
al Ginger Parker 386-365-2135.
SHallmark Real Estate
Great home in Woodcrest, super
location. 3br/2ba. New A/C,
.covered back porch. MLS 75198,
$129,900 Coldwell Banker
Bishop. Elaine Tolar 755-6488


1986 Chevy
Monte Carlo SS
Maroon on maroon,
one owner, non-smoker,
84,000 grig. mi., never
wrecked, solid body. .
$10,000 OBO
Call
904-718-6747


810 Home for Sale
HUD HOME 4.77 ac, near
G'ville. 3/2, as is $95,500 Call
; Robin Williams 365-5146
www.hudhomestore.com 091-
434983 Hallmark Real Estate
Lake City. 05 Brick home w/shop,
3br/2ba, 1,700 sqft., double lot
fenced, tiled walk in shower.
$189,900 neg. Call 417-396-2134.
LAKEFRONT Brick 3/2, large
oaks, wood floors, fireplace.
$139,000 #78385 Call Janet Creel
386-719-0382 Jay Sears 386-
867-1613 Hallmark Real Estate
Lake Home in town. 4b/3b. For-
mal LR, DR & modem Kit,
f'place, upgrades. MLS 76085,
$299K. Coldwell Banker Bishtp.
Mary Brown Whitehurst 965-0887
Nice 4/2 on 4 ac. w/open floor
plan. 2 living rooms, eat-in-
kitchen, dining room & more.
MLS 76150. $79,000 Result Real-
ty. Brittany Stoeckert. 397-3473
4/2 Immaculate new carpet &
*fixtures. Lg Kitchen, fenced yard.
2 car garage. MLS 77602.
$159,200. REO Realty Group.
Nancy Rogers. 386-867-1271


Amazing 4/3 Ranch Style home
'w/over 2,000.sf. 56.28 rolling ac.
Too.many extras to list. $500,000.
MLS 7,8420 REO Realty Group.
Heather Craig 386-466-9223


NICE 4br/2ba Cedar home, '
outside city limits, big rooms.
Reduced to sell. MLS 78769
$169,000. Coldwell Banker
Bishop. Bruce Dicks, 243-4002
Lovely 2 story on 7 ac. 3br/2ba,
fenced, fish ponds, pole barn, g'
kitchen, oaks, fruit trees. MLS
79306 $174,900 Coldwell Banker
Bishop Elaine Tolar 386-755-6488


Own a piece of history. Folk Vic-
torian in Wellborn. Includes triple-
wide MH. Total of 9 br's & 3ba.
Patti Taylor @ Access Realty
MLS #71594 $149,9.00 623-6896
PRICE REDUCED!! 3/2 plus
pool house w/half bath, 2.25
fenced ac. Freshly painted. Split
plan, Large rear deck MLS 78103
$169,900 386-623-6896
SHORT SALE 3/2, Built 2007i,
wood floors, Game room.
REDUCED! Call Ginger Parker
386-365-2145
Hallmark Real Estate

82 Farms &
Acreage
$10,000 reduction on our 10-acre '
lots. Owner financed land.
Deas Bullard Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com
12 acres+/-, Northwest comer of
CR-18 and 81st Ave. Asking Price
$745,000. Call (801) 715-9162 for
more information
4 1/2 acre lot. Lake Jeffery Road.
Gorgeous Oaks!Paved Rd
Owner Financing! NO DOWN!
$59.900 $525mo 352-215-1018.
www.LandOwnerFmancmg corn
4 acres, Wellborn, New Well
-installed, Beautifully wooded
* w/cleared Home Site, owner fin,
no down, $39,900, $410 mon
Call 352-215-1018
www.LandOwnerFinancing.com
ForiLedse FARM- 7 stall barn.
17+ acres, pasture, cross fenced.
Close in.$500. mo.
386-961-1086
FSBO, Ten acres, partially wood-
ed. 41 South, 1/2 mile off Cather-
ine Rd., fully fenced, power acces-
sible. $38,000 386-344-0504
20 AC Wooded tract.
Very nice piece of Land. 10m iles
from Cedar Key. MLS 78886,
$70,000. Brittany Stoeckert
Results Realty. 386-397-3473

O3 Commercial
O83F Property
MOBILE HOME PARK with Ig.
brick owner residence. 12 units, 14
spaces, 11.84 Acres in town.
#77920 Call Jay Sears 386-
867-1613 Hallmark Real Estate


o860 Investment
80 'Property


GREAT INVESTMENT,
building features 2 units w/
2br/2ba, Income producing. MLS
79271; $230,000. Results Realty,
Brittany Stoeckert. 386-397-3473
gO Real Estate
8 7 Wanted
I Buy Houses
CASH!
Quick Sale Fair Price
386-269-0605

Q 51 Recreational
.951 Vehicles
1973 Air Stream Land Yacht.
31f ft. New carpet arid vinyl.
Great Shape. Reduce to
$4,500 obo. (386)292-9341
2003 Allegro 30DA. Workhorse
Chassis. 18000 miles, garage kept.
Excellent cond. w/many extras
$45,000. 386-754-5660
AIJO SKYLINE.
2 axle camper travel trailer.
19 ft. $400.
386-292-4169


2003 Allegro 30 DA
Workhorse Chassis
.Only'18,000 miles, garage
kept motorhome. Excellent
condition w/many extras.
$45,000
Call
386-754-5660


-0 Day








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


2006 EF250
Ford Van
3/4 ton, metal work .
shelves/ladder rack,
60K miles, exc. cond.
$10,500
Call
386-555-5555
If you don't sell your vehicle
during the first 10 days, you
.can run the same vehicle ad
for 10 additional days for
only $15.00
Terms and. conditions remain the
' same for the additional run.






CL all S
(386) 55-544


SPIRIT OFTHE SANEE MUSIC PARK Rad on the uwannee


RAID ON THE ivil War


SUWN E Saturday, November 19th
.fl rnj C--unndav Nnovmbhr fl20t


CI CI


/ Afternoon Battle floth Days

Original Confederate craft
works nearby. Battlefield d'
clear of modern intrusions'on
800 acre private site. Usual'
amenities'plus RV hookups
and cabin rentals." Two battles,
Saturday Ball, Settjer, Ladies'
Tea & More!


Ask About Our Cabin Rentals
or Stay the Night In Our Famous Tree.House!


)'

(





'tf








, I, ,



t,*
^*

tr
*>






.


h


A-


--


Classified Department: 755-5440






LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


10'



To averiseYOURbusnes inthissecion plase all752129


S S S


S OF

& Unique Gifts .
Cordially invites you to our First Annual...
"gI!LS 9Q(IgfToUP
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EXTRAVAGANZA
November 18th, 2011
7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. ,
275 N. Marion St. Lake City, FL 32055 -
(refreshments and msc wll be provided)
For more infonnad on: Call 386.243.8298


I have a toothache,

Sand need tosee

entire n awa


S Give usaall.

We strive to see you today or tomorrow.


Rountree Moore Toyota
TOYOTA
Pleas& present Rountree
Moore Toyota Bucks at
bime of purchase No cash
value No reproductions
of the Rountree Moore
Toyota Bucks is allowed
Not valid with any other
coupon. One coupon per
customer Fees tax.
& shop supplies not
included
j,.ll^^M^, IU


Bucks Rountree Moore Toyota Bucks

10% I0MP,


Expires 11-30-11
Not Legal Tender
NM I ft-i V-I1 m J vI W m K 9 W.. p


Obstetrics and Gynecolog-
Weight Loss .69
-l Hair Removal -69 i
-T'^T)2, AQcepting all Insurance. No Ins visit SOS:
(386) 466-1106
Located Sands Lake City & LiVe Oak


Benefits end
December 31, 2011
31 "on your
Health Savings Account.,



We are now a Cigna
PPO Dental Network
, (A,;NA Savings Provider


Me ., We are now a
MetLife PPO Provider


I


I


SDiagnosis (if needed)


Dr. Robert Harvey


Dr. Rameek McNair


AS A S ECIALWELCOIiiiiNG, GIFT iOnYnUi W


n (ADA-00110)


Coupon #008


orQ $2900
only
unith this ad. Reg. $136
savings of $107.00!


- nmn mI IIIwic_


SPEN 7522336



R O T P ,.Open 6 Days A Week
G "Monday-Saturday
Evening Appointments Available
77 ~~~- U----Z .....:"... .
THE POLICY OF OUR OFFICE IS THAT THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL I
PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT IF PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72
HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT. WWW.Speilakecitycom
178S0BretWa Hy47Suh


* "Soft-Touch" Initial Exan
* Panoramic X-Ray(ADA-00330)


www.lakecltyreporter.com


Connected
; .ON.


Oh--


Ti"mess EITlcmoMRIs
Cheval Mirrors
Oak or Cherry

n Only $49
Large Zebra Storage Bench, Ottomans and Chairs
386-466-1888
1034 SW Main Blvd., (next to the Money Man)Lake City, FL 32055
.-: -, .Mw


IF


Classified Department: 755-5440,


a 1


I

























Staying
active 4D


Wednesday, November 16, 201 I


www.lakecityreporter.com


Second time stronger
**' *'* **' '.... n* g e r *''.~II^."


After a stroke, he
made it his mission to
help others keep fit.

By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.cdm
Jeffrey Parker is a person who
doesn't like to, sit around, and
volunteering is his way to stay.,
active.
Parker's motivation behind
volunteering began as e worked
his way back to recovering'from
a massive stroke that impacted
his mobility, speech and other
daily functions that he had taken
for granted. He used that moti-
vation to become a volunteer at
the Lifestyle Enrichment Center
where he now helps seniors and
others remain active.
"I rehabilitated myself to the
maximum as quickly as I could
and I know that I've got to keep
progressing," he said. "Debbie
Freeman (Lifestyle Enrichment
Center executive director),
asked me whenever I got better
if I would come down and help
her with her training at her facil-
ity.. I told her I would be more
than happy to do that."
Parker, 55, has worked at the
Lifestyle Enrichment Center for
close to 16 months as a volunteer
in the agency's workout gym.
"I like being able to progress
the seniors into having better
information about their health
and wellness," he said. "They can:
benefit from the effects of the
gym they have at the Lifestyle
Enrichment Center by exercis- ,
ing, which also tones muscle,
helps their balance and fall
protection. It also puts a smile
on their faces and it makes my
heart feel so good to see a smile
on their face. They. achieve a lot
there."
The Lifestyle Enrichment
Center's gym has a cardiovascu-
lar exercise sectionwhere ,active
seniors can work out on tread-
mills and stationary bikes and
Parker' said he also works with
seniors on a lot of techniques on
walking and balance with elastic,
bands, light weight lifting (less
than 10 pounds) and various
other techniques.
"Ifs all done in an controlled
environment inside a building,"
he said. "The senior progress
along and along and we have
charts made up so we can see
where we, are at and what we're
doing as far as progression."
Parker said he utilizes a hand-
rail, located in the facility's hall-
way, for seniors who stress work-
ing on balance exercises.
"It's just a great thing that we
do and each individual is spe-
cial because they have their own
things that they really want to do
to make them intense and enrich
their lives," he said.
Parker conducts his training
sessions 9- 11 a.m. Wednesday
- Friday and there are other
trainers who volunteer in the
gym on Thursdays and Friday.
"Wednesday is my main day,"
he said. '"There is a good group
of core people that really know
what's happening."
Parker has been involved with
the Lifestyle Enrichment Center
since the 1970s and has known
Freeman for roughly the same
length of time -from when he
would visit the seniors while
working on his Eagle Scout
achievements.


TONY BRITl/Lake City
I- ; Reporter
ABOVE: Jeff
Parker, a volunteer
workout instruc-
tor at the Lifestyle
Enrichment Center
inLake City,
encourages Laura
Lange as she uses
elastic stretch
bands during a
workout detnonstra-
tion. LEFT: Nancy
Willems watches as
Parker programs
the treadmill during.
a workout demon-
stration.


PARKER continued on 4D


,ID








LAKE CITY REPORTER ACT2 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011.


Protect your retirement nest egg


For the more than 70
million Baby Boomers
approaching retirement,
the road to their financial
goals has become much
cloudier than for previous
generations.
With benefits such as
Social Security and employ-
er pensions less certain, it
is up to those, approach-
ing, or at, retirement, to
choose the right strategy
and information sources
for making responsible
decisions.
"Boomers are living lon-
ger and more active lives
and should consider tak-
ing greater responsibility
for the protection of their
retirement savings so they
don't outlive their nest
eggs," says Holly Burgess,
VP, Strategy and Marketing
Communications, Liberty
Mutual. "It's important to
create a safe retirement
savings strategy custom-
ized to your needs."
There are several things
Boomers can do to help
safeguard their retire-
ment.
Plan and Protect
Focus on protecting
your nest egg via conser-
vative investments. Start
by asking what "safety"
means to you.
Are you seeking to pro-
tect your principal from
stock market volatility
or looking for protection
from taxation as you grow
your assets?
I, your top priority
planning for the unfore-
seen, such as funds for
future medical emergen-
cies? According to: the
U.S. Department, of Labor,
almost 20 percent of retir-
ee income will be spent on
health care. .
Knowing- this will help
you.decide where to invest"
the portion of your nest egg
you aim to safeguard.
Think Conservatively
An easy rule of thumb is
that you'll need to replace
70 to 90 percent of your
pre-retirement income, say
the experts at the Certified
Financial Planner (CFP)
Board of Standards.
Your asset allocation may.
change over time, the CFP-
Board points out As you,
age you may opt to limit
exposure to riskier invest-
ments like stocks by "invest-
ing more conservatively.
Choose Safely
For the portion of retire-
ment savings you want to
protect for near-term use,
consider safer options.
Many financial planners are
advising older Americans
to consider conservative
alternatives like Certificates
of Deposit, Fixed income
Funds and Fixed Deferred.
Annuities.
Unlike more vola-
tile investments, Fixed
Deferred Annuities pro-
tect your principal while
providing the opportunity
to generate regular, peri-
odic income. These prod-
ucts are offered by insur-
ance companies and pay a
fixed, guaranteed interest
rate for an initial period.
Theterate may change later
but cannot drop below a
guaranteed minimum.
Unlike many investments,
interest earned on an
annuity is tax deferred.
Details about these types
of products can be found
on such websites as www.
LibertyMutual.com/
FixedAnnuitySolutions.
It is important to con-
sider an insurer's financial
strength and to choose an
annuity that allows you to
customize it and access,
funds when you need
them.
Take Control
"Don't sacrifice control
over the design and price
of the product you pur-
chase. Pay for the features


you need for your individ-
ual situation," says Mark
McVeigh, SVP, Marketing
and Distribution, Liberty
Mutual.
Lastly, understand any
risks or sacrifices involved
with each product.
E StatePoint


StatePoint


Baby boomers should rake care to protect retirement savings.


Ways to lower cholesterol for heart health


Cardiovascular disease
i* the leading killer of
Americans, affecting one
in three .people, accord-
ing.to the American Heart
'Association (AHA). And,
the problem may be get-
:ting worse, as a new study
from the AHA predicts
that those who have heart
disease are expected to
increase to more than 40
percent of Americans by
2030.,
This prediction doesn't
have to be reality.
One of the major risk
factors for heart disease
is high cholesterol, which
may be lowered by eating
a heart-healthy diet and
exercising.
"Heart disease runs in
my family so I -under-
stand first-hand the role


that genetics play in
cholesterol and overall
health. But maintaining
a heart healthy diet and
choosing foods that may
actively help lower cho-
lesterol are the simplest,
most effective things
people can do for heart
health," says Dr. Travis
Stork, ER physician and
co-host of the TV show
"The Doctors."
To help educate people
on easy ways to reduce
cholesterol, Dr. Stork has
teamed up with Cheerios to
share helpful tips.
Food Choices Are Key
Because heart health
risks can be modified by
diet, eating foods low in
saturated fat, trans fat and
cholesterol is important.
And, the soluble fiber in


oats, known as beta glucan,
has been shown to help
lower cholesterol. Beta
glucan is found in famil-
iar foods such as Cheerios
cereal and oatmeal, and
helps rid the body of some
LDL or "bad" cholesterol.
It acts like a sponge in the
digestive tract to soak up
cholesterol, helping to nat-
urally remove it from the
body.
To garner benefits from
beta glucan, it is recom-
mended that you eat three
grams of soluble fiber daily
from Whole grain oat foods,
such as Cheerios which
has one gram per serving.
Eaten as part of a diet low
in saturated fat and choles-
terol, this may reduce the
risk of heart disease.
Other foods that may


Chilling trauma patients

in an effort to save them


By LAURAN NEERGAARD
AP Medical Writer

WASHINGTON Suspended anima-
tion. may not be just for sci-fi movies
anymore: Trauma surgeons soon will try
plunging some critically injured people
into a deep chill cooling their body tem-
peratures as low as 50 degrees in hopes
of. saving their lives.
Many trauma patients have. injuries that
should be fixable but they bleed to death .
before doctors can patch them up. The


actively, help lower heart
disease risk include certain
fish, such as salmon and
tuna, that are high in a
"good fat." ,
And foods containing at
least 0.65 grams per serving
of plant sterol esters, eaten
twice a day with meals for a
daily total intake of at least
1.3 grams, also may reduce
the risk of heart disease
when eaten as part of a
heart-healthy diet.
"When doctors tell
patients they have high
cholesterol, they often
receive information about
the things they cannot or
shQuld not eat," says Susan
J. Crockett, PhD, RD,
FADA and leader of the
General Mills Bell Institute.
"We think it's important to
empower people with the


simple things they can do
that may help lower their
cholesterol."
With this in mind, the
company is donating
$200,000 to WomenHeart,
the nation's only patient
centered organization dedi-
cated to educating women
about living a heart healthy
life (www.womenheart.
org). For more on how
Cheerios may help lower
cholesterol, visit Cheerios.
com.
A few simple lifestyle
changes, such as becoming
more active and making
smarter food choices, may
help improve your heart
health.


StatePoint


SEYE CENTER of North Florida
, Q,Ge neral Eye Care & Surgery


new theory: Putting them into extreme
hypothermia just might allow them to
survive without brain damage for about an
hour so surgeons can do their work.
In a high-stakes experiment funded by
the Defense Department, the University
of Pittsburgh Medical Center is preparing
to test that strategy on a handful of trauma
victims who are bleeding so badly from
gunshots, stab wounds or similar injuries
that their hearts stop beating. Today when
TRAUMA continued on 3D


A A SpeciiiaUli..ingiftToY.o -ir aeffig


FREE REVIEW

Do you have the right investments in place to help you
meet your financial goals?
At Edward Jones, our business is to help people find
solutions for their long-term financial goals.

If you would like a free review of your retirement or any of your other
investments to see if they are appropriate for your long-term goals,
please call or stop by today.


Steve Jones, CFP
Financial Advisor
2929 West U S Highway 90
Suite 114
Lake City, FL 32055
386-752-3847


www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428













Heating options for fall and winter


When temperatures
drop, you may be tempted
to blast the thermostat. But
a high home heating bill
may just be your motivation
to. explore more creative
ways of being comfortable
this season. Keeping your
family warm is not a luxury,
it's a necessity, so don't let
the cost go through the
roof.
Here are some tips to
beat the rising cost of heat-
ing your home:
Wear a Sweater!
It's getting cold in
h re. So put on all your
clothes...
Dressing for the season
is just common sense. If you
look more like a beach bum
than a ski bum, of course
you're going to be chilly
in fall and winter. Wearing
socks, a sweater and long
pants will go a long way
toward keeping you warm,
even in a drafty house.
Afghans and throws are not
only decorative additions to


your living room, they're
functional ones as well.
Use Zone Heating
Maintaining toasty condi-
tions in every square inch
of your home is shamefully
wasteful, particularly in a
larger home that may not
have an energy-efficient
furnace. You can get warm-
er faster and more cheaply
by practicing zone heating,
which focuses on heating
only certain areas of your
home.
The first step is to close ,
doors to rooms you aren't .
using. Then let a wood-
burning stove like the
Grandview230from Lennox
Hearth Products heat just '
the room where you spend
most of your time.
"Zone heating is a great
choice for families who
want to save on cost," says
Michael Lewis, product
manager at Lennox Hearth
Products. "For areas where
HEATING continued on 4D Exploring heating alternatives can save you money this season.


How to protect yourselffrIomfilnancial scams
..~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~~~ ~~~ ~ 2 .. -" /* ,. .' * '; *':. .* * '


No matter how much
money you. have, your
fifiancial ,accounts and
investments need protec-
tion. According to the FBI,
Americans .currently lose
approximately $40 billion
annually to financial invest-
ment fraud.
Most Americans rely
solely on the government
and their banks to enforce
investor safety, but many
experts caution this isn't
enough and that people
need to get actively involved.
in protecting themselves.
Even with strengthened
financial protection laws in
place, the ability for the gov-
ernment to police the scope
of undue profiteering and
theft is limited.
"Rather than being vic-
timized-.first and seeking
recourse later, protect your
nest egg now," says Pat
Huddleston, author "The
Vigilant Investor: A Former
SEC. Enforcer Reveals
How to Fraud-Proof Your
Investments," published
by AMACOM Books.
"Vigilance means acknowl-
edging that anyone is vul-
nerable to being tricked,
regardless of education,
intelligence, and experi-
ence."
'You may think you can
spot a scam a mile away, but'
the best ones don't look like
scams or sound completely
trustworthy. Experienced
fraudsters typically provide
their victims with credible
looking proof of returns.
Some scams will go so far
as- to employ fully-staffed
phone banks and websites.
Every investor should be
on the alert for red flags like
these, says Huddleston, who
is' also CEO of Investor's
Watchdog, a group that con-
ducts fraud investigations.
Name-dropping. Scam
artists often wield the power
of their .supposed celebrity
clients to impress the gull-
ible.
The takeaway pitch.
"Available for a limited time
only!" This scammer's ploy
of taking away your oppor-
tunity taps into the natural
human aversion to loss.
Living extra-large. If
ypur investment adviser
spends money like a trust
fund baby on a weekend
shopping .bender, he is
spending your money, not
his own.
Evading transparency.
If the adviser resists your
requests for transparency,
take your money and run.
Vague credentials.
Verifyyour investment sales-
person's background inde-
pendently using resources
like the National Student
Clearinghouse. ,
An appeal to faith.
Fraud aimed at religious
groups is so virulent and
effective that the only safe
course is to say no even to a
subtle appeal to your faith.

StatePoint


Fotolia.com
You are your best protection against financial scams.



TRAUMA: Chilling patients in an effort to save .them

Continued From Page 2D

that happens, a mere 7 per-
cent of patients survive.
Get cold enough and
"you do OK with no blood
for a while," says lead.
researcher Dr. Samuel
Tisherman, a University
of Pittsburgh critical care
specialist. "We think we
can buy time. We think it's
better than anything else
we have at the moment,
and could have a "signifi-
cant impact in saving -a
bunch of patients."
Tisherman calls the res-
cue attempt "emergency
preservation and resuscita-
tion," EPR instead of CPR
His team plans to begin
testing it early next year
in Pittsburgh and then
expanding the study to the
University of Maryland in
Baltimore.
If the dramatic approach
works, it will spur some
rethinking about that line
between life and death,
says Dr. Arthur Caplan, a
University of Pennsylvania
bioethicist who is watching
the research.
But before the first candi-
dates get chilled, the scien-
tists face a hurdle: The law
requires that patients con-
sent to be part of medical
experiments after they're
told the pros and cons. ASSOCIATED PRESS
That's impossible when theTous
person is bleeding to death. This undated handout photo provided by UPMC shows Dr. Samuel Tisherman, a critical care specialist at the University of
There won't even be time Pittsburgh, who is leading a study that early next year will test whether plunging critically injured trauma victims into deep
to seek a relative's permis- hypothermia could help save their lives. The idea: When patients are bleeding so much that the heart stops, the cold might
sion. allow them to survive without brain damage for the hour or so it takes surgeons to patch them and. resuscitate them.


LAKE CITY REPORTER ACT2 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428








LAKE CITY REPORTER ACT2 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011


Staying active in retirement


Despite the promise of
ample free time, retirement
is not something every-
one looks forward to with
happy anticipation. Many
approaching this life stage
worry that the unstruc-
tured time will be tedious
and unfulfilling.
But there's no need to
fear a life of greater leisure.
There are many ways to
make the most of one's years
after leaving the workforce,
points out Sidney Silverman,
a retired trial lawyer of 43
years and author of a new
book of memoirs, "A Happy
Life: From Courtroom to
Classrooni," which he
wrote when he was 76.
"I wanted to write only
about my retirement, but
how could I do that without
tellingwhatI did before retir-
ing?" says Silverman whose
book details his career and
active retirement, during
which he enrolled in gradu-
ate school,, tried his hand at
tournament chess and wrote
two books.
With this in mind, he is
offering several tips to help
make retirement the high-
light of youi life:
Stay Active: Don't let
health problems become an
excuse to sit around and stare
into space. Take stock of how'.
you feel, and seek activities'
consistent with your physical'
and mental strength.
Take on New Hobbies:
It's never too late to discov-
er new passions you didn't
have time to pursue when
you were working. Test your
fondness. Whether ifs wood-'
working, music, photography
or fishing, now that free time
is plentiful, jump in head-first
and pursue what yOu love.
Volunteer If unstruc-
tured time makes the hours
of the day feel endless, look
for volunteer work that will
keep you as actively engaged
as when you worked.
Keep Learning: You're
never too old to stop learn-
ing. There are many colleges
eager to admit seniors. All
you need is the,will to learn.
advises Silverman ,
Stay Upbeat Don't be
gloomy. Avoid making what
ails you the focal point of,
every conversation. Books,
politics, sports, invest-
ments, real estate, and your.
family are all healthy stand-
in topics.

Si StatePoint


Fotolia.com


Golfing is one good way to stay active in retirement.


HEATING: Saving money

Continued From Page 3D

cord wood.is available, a wood-burning stove can cut heat-
ing.costs by more than half when compared to fuels like
gas and oil."
Wood is also a good fuel source for the conservation-
minded as it's a renewable source of energy. And the
process of growing trees reduces carbon dioxide in the
atmosphere.
Practice Simple Home Maintenance
Don't burn a hole in your wallet this year with inefficient
heating. By performing a few simple home maintenance
tasks, you can maximize use of your heating system.
Keep air registers, grills and radiators free of obstruc-
tion, like clothing, drapery and dirt Let dust build-up be
your visual cue to clean or replace the air filter on your
furnace. Leaky ductwork can be sealed up with silver tape
from any home-improvement store, And having your fur-
nace serviced each season should be a line-item in every
homeowner's budget


* StatePoiht


- Buy one complete pair of glasses at
* regular price & receive a

" I
S I


". Some Restrictions Apply. *
U


PARKER: Second time stronger

Continued From Page 1D


Parker, a former PCS: employee, also
took seniors on tours at the PCS opera-
tion in the White Springs area while he
was employed there and when the senior
service agency was called the Golden
,Age Center.


"We took different tours there to visit
to see where the United Way money was
going from the community," he said. "I
was the campaign chair at PCS and we
took different tours there."


H n' M F. ro M F n it -r S* E R \ RVI C:E


OMNI.%,-

-


0 "M NI


Specialized Programs:
We Offer Telemonitoring
Heart Failure
*COPD
Diabetes
Lrnmphedema


* Orthopedic Care Following Surgery
For additional information...
Visit our site: www.omnihha.com
C Email Us: afernandes@omnihha.com


T IR U r


7'(" ( The way home care
should be.

Attentive Professional* Passionate
...Recovering at home with people you know.




SkilLed Professional Available
24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week
Skilled Nursing ,
Physical Therapy
Speech Theraipy
Occupational Therapy


* Medical Social Workers
* Home Health Aides


Omni Home Care
was awarded In .
Top 25%
SofAll Home Care
Agencies In the USI


HomeCare Elite

4CW1AGENCY


Contact us at: (386) 754-6671 or Toll Free: (877) 442-8985 .
1037 US Hwy. 90 West, Suite 140. Lake City, Florida 32025
Serving: Columbia, Union, Alachua, Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee& Bradford Counties


2


Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428


m