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The Lake City reporter
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01770
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Creation Date: February 5, 2012
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: UF00028308:01770
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text








YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1874


000016 120312 ****3-DIGIT
LIB OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-1943


326


Reporter


LAKECITYREPORTER.COM --__--


SUNDAY
EDITION


Lots of free help
available here
for tax prep.


IC


frK-i


Roman numerals
aren't Greek to
local schoolkids. 'I D


Capt. Smith lays out claims


Says he was subjected to
discriminatory treatment
by LCPD chief Gilmore.

By GORDON JACKSON
gjackson@lakecityreporter.comrn
It took Robert Smith little more than 13
months to go from the hand-picked second-in-
command of the Lake City Police Department
to being on paid administrative leave, with


his future as a city employee
uncertain.
, In a 26-page complaint with
another 60 pages of exhib-
its filed with the city Nov.
9, Smith, who is African-
American, describes specific
incidents that he says show
a pattern of discrimination
and harassment by his boss, Chief Argatha
Gilmore.
He has filed a similar discrimination
and harassment complaint with the Equal


EmploymentOpportunity
Commission.
Gilmore, who is also
African-American, is legal-
ongoing internal investi-
gation into Smith's com-
Gilmore plaints. But assistant city
attorney Richard Stadler
did file a response on Dec. 7 to specific claims
by Smith.
SMITH continued on 6A


CROWNING GLORY






Olustee
pageantry

The 2012 Olustee pageant
winners are (from left):
Preteen Miss Olustee,
Lindsey Langston; Miss
Olustee, Hannah Shaffer;
and Junior Miss Olustee,
Emma Sapp. The win-
ners were crowned during
the annual Miss Olustee.
Scholarship Pageant
Saturday at the Columbia :,
County School Boarti :
Administrative Complex
auditorium. See Tuesday's .
Lake City Reporter for a
full list of winners.










More 2012 Olustee pag-
eant winners. Front row,
from left: Mr. Olustee,
Wyatt Holton; Minatqre
Miss, Adyson Bowers;
Little Miss, Laney
Grinstead and Petite
Miss, Victoria Faulkner.
Back row, from left: Baby
Miss, Annistyn Morgan
Smith, held by her mother
Jennifer Bedenbaugh;
and Tiny Miss, Brinley
Othus, held by her mother
Melinda Othus.


Photos by TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter


Lives intersect on deadly stretch of road


By MITCH STACY
Associated Press
There was a single mom who
loved to dance, in the car with
a boyfriend who had moved
from Virginia to be with her.
A pastor and members of his
family, originally from Brazil, returning


\
home to Georgia from an Orlando church
retreat. A father, his wife and his daughter
headed south from the Panhandle for a
family funeral. A young man coming home
from bowling.
The 11 lives were so diverse that the
groups probably wouldn't have encoun-
tered each other again. But they all died
together in a series of horrific chain-reac-


tion crashes last Sunday morning on
Interstate 75 just south of Gainesville. The
stretch of highway is unsettlingly dark
even on the clearest of nights, six lanes of
blacktop running arrow straight through
a state nature preserve the rare ribbon
of major Florida highway without lights or
DEADLY continued on 3A


Shootout

hastened

undoing,

he says

By GORDON JACKSON
gjackson@lakecityreporter.com
Three days after a Sept 23 shoot-
out that left three officers wound-
ed and the gunman dead from a
self-inflicted wound, Lake City
Police Chief Argatha Gilmore's
leadership ability was questioned
by some of her officers at a staff
meeting.
Suspended Capt Robert Smith,
the department's second in com-
mand, described the Sept. 26
meeting and Gilmore's reaction in
a 60-page discrimination and retal-
iation complaint obtained through
a public records request by the
Lake City Reporter.
Smith, who has been on paid
administrative leave since Nov. 15,
believes his criticism of Gilmore
contributed to his demise after
only 13 months at the .depart-
ment
In the complaint, Smith said
Gilmore's decision to leave the
standoff to accompany wounded
officers to a Gainesville hospital
was akin to a soldier abandoning
his post And he told her so during
the staff meeting.
Smith and other officers asked
Gilmore why she left the scene
when a heavily armed gunman
remained barricaded in the Irma
STANDOFF continued on 6A


Officers at.

Cedar Creek

exonerated,

says LCPD

From staff reports

An investigation by the Orlando
Police Department's Internal
Affairs Section has exonerated
Lake City Police Department offi-
cers of claims they used excessive
force during a September 2011 inci-
dent at a local apartment complex,
LCPD officials said.
LCPD released a summary of the
investigation's findings late Friday
afternoon. The Lake City Reporter
submitted a public information
request for the original report but
was not able to obtain a copy by
press time.
LCPD Chief Argatha Gilmore
initiated a internal affairs investiga-
tion on Sept 19 into allegations of
misconduct by several Lake City
Police officers stemming from
a series of fights at Cedar Park
Apartments where 10 people were
arrested following a public distur-
bance.
Due to the seriousness of the
charges Gilmore asked OPD to
conduct the investigation, the sum-
mary said.
Reports indicate LCPD officers
responded to Cedar Creek three
separate times on Sept 8, for inci-
dents called in as a riot/fight; a
OFFICERS continued on 6A


CALL US:
(386) 752-1293
SUBSCRIBETO
THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-5445
Fax: 752-9400


7854
Chance of showers
WEATHER, 8A


Vi;~rE-tHas-Zl~rr~lr,


Opinion ................
People .................
Obituaries ..............
Advice ..............
Puzzles .. ..........


TODAY IN
PEOPLE
Epps to promote
hometow.-n 3t SB


COMING
TUESDAY
City council
co'.'erage


1 I I1
6 ,a 2 e 00


;'~.~a~f~sB~n~n~


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


I $1.00


Y,















2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


'Hr" \A FLORIDA
2 perlullI. ASH 3. ay 4) -1no)

Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Wednesday: Wednesday:
15-20-23-35 MB 17 3-16-18-28-35 Afternoon: 9-6-5 Afternoon: 8-5-1-8 15-23-38-48-52-53 8-13-17-34-59 PB 35


AROUND FLORIDA


Killer of Fla. girl found in landfill gets life


Associated Press
GREEN COVE SPRINGS,
Fla. Minutes after a man
pleaded guilty to kidnapping,
raping and murdering 7-year-
old Somer Thompson, who
was dumped in a trash bin
and later found in a landfill,
the little girl's twin brother
addressed his sister's killer.
"You know you did this,
and now you're going to jail,"
9-year-old Samuel Thompson
said to Jarred Harrell from
the witness stand.
In a deal sparing Harrell
the death penalty, the 26-year-
old Harrell was sentenced
to life in prison without the
possibility of parole. Somer's.
family was in favor of the deal
because Harrell agreed not to
appeal any of his convictions.
"Your punishment does
absolutely not fit your crime,"
said Somer's mother, Diena
Thompson. "Remember now,
there is no safe place for you.
You do not have an impen-
etrable cell. There will be no
peace in the afterlife."
Somer was a second-grader
living in Orange Park, Fla. -
a suburb south of Jacksonville
- when she disappeared
while walking home from
school on Oct 19, 2009. She
was with her sister and some
friends, but ran ahead of them
after they had a spat
It was a route she had
taken many times before, and
she often stopped at a home
to pet a white dog. Usually, no
one came outside. On the day
Somer disappeared, authori-
ties said Harrell lured her into
the home where he was living
with his mother.


. ^B 'b: e .
ASSOCIATED PRESS
This photo provided by the family shows Somer Thompson. A
man pleaded guilty Friday, Feb. 3, 2012, in abduction and slay-
ing of 7-year-old Somer Thompson who was found in a landfill.
Jarred Harrell, 26, was sentenced to life in prison. Somer, a
second-grader, disappeared Oct. 19, 2009, while walking home
from Grove Park Elementary School. ShM was with her sister and
some friends, but ran ahead of them after they had a spat. Two
days later, she was discovered in the landfill.


Two days later, she was dis-
covered in a landfill in south-
ern Georgia.
Harrell wasn't arrested
until about three months
after Somer's death. Initially,
authorities interviewed con-
victed sex offenders within a
5-mile radius of Somer's sub-
urban north Florida home,
but didn't come up with any
substantial leads.
On a hunch, they tailed
nine garbage trucks from


Somer's neighborhood to the
landfill and picked through
the trash as each rig spilled
its load. They sorted through
more than 225 tons of garbage
before they spotted her legs
sticking out of the garbage.
Harrell lived with his
parents on a neighborhood
street Somer took to get
home. Police said Somer was
lured into the home and later
asphyxiated and tossed into a
trash bin, though they have


not released any more details
about her death.
After Somer vanished,
Harrell moved to Meridian,
Miss., to live with an aunt
He drew the attention of
law enforcement two months
before Somer disappeared,
but he wasn't arrested. His
roommates in Florida said
they kicked him out for steal-
ing and they discovered child
porAography on his comput-
er, which was turned over to
investigators.
The Clay County sheriffs
office said Harrell wasn't
taken into custody then
because detectives had to
prove Harrell downloaded the
child porn.
He only became a suspect
in Somer's disappearance
after Somer's, friends showed
officials where they had last
seen Somer the home with
the dog. Also, the parents of
one of Harrell's roommates
drove by Harrell's parents'
home and noticed how close
it was to Somer's home.
When they saw Harrell's car
in his parents' driveway, they
told detectives.
According to authorities,
Harrell confessed,to sexually
molesting and killing Somer,
then disposing of her body.
DNA evidence found on
Somer also linked Harrell to
the crime.
Harrell pleaded guilty to
first-degree murder, kidnap-
ping, sexual battery, posses-
sion of child pornography
and other sex charges, some
stemming from an unrelated
molestation case involving a
3-year-old relative. Authorities


did not release details of that
new case.
The discovery of Somer's
body touched off an outpour-
ing of support in northeast
Florida and southern Georgia
for the Thompson family;
days of vigils and fundraisers
were held so Somer's mom
could financially afford to stay
home with her other chil-
dren. A mountain of stuffed
animals; balloons and notes
to the family sprung up near
a tree across from the little
girl's home.
Like most little girls, Somer
loved to dance, play dress up,
draw and color. Her favorite
color was purple.
At her funeral, hundreds of
purple balloons were released
into the sky, purple flowers
adorned her wooden casket
and her family wore purple
ribbons.
Somer had her brown hair
in a ponytail with a red bow
when she "went missing. She
was carrying a lunch box and
wearing Hannah Montana
backpack. It was purple.
'hfiswill be thatlastbreath
that I waste and use on you. It
is now time to take out the
trash," Somer's mother said.
"No punishment given to you
will be good enough to soothe
our spirit"

US Rep. Ros-Lehtinen
to present flag
to South Fla. soldier
Associated Press
MIAMI U.S. Rep. Ileana
Ros-Lehtinen has presented
a U.S. flag to a South Florida


soldier who is returning to
Afghanistan for his third tour
of duty.
AflagflownovertheCapitol
wasgiven Saturday to Lt Col.
Jose A Otero at Versailles
restaurant in Miami. He's
leaving next week to work as
a civilian contractor special-
izing in strategic communica-
tions.
Lt Col. Otero served his
country for 21 years in the
US Army.
Ros-Lehtinen said she was
honored to present Otero
with the flag because thanks
to the "brave efforts" of
our soldiers "we can live in
a nation of democracy and
freedom."

Fla. inmates pick
6,400 Ibs. of oranges
Associated Press
PUNTA GORDA, Fla. -
Inmates in one southwest
Florida county picked 6,400
pounds of free oranges for
their jail and local homeless
shelters.
The Charlotte County
Sheriffs Office said Friday
that jail inmates were allowed
to pick oranges for free for
two days from the Peace River
Plantation in Punta Gorda.
Grove owners Waldemar and
Henny Bokrarid extended the
offer.
The 6,400 pounds will help
feed other inmates in the jail
and some will be donated to
the localhomeless coalition.
Last year,, inmates picked
10,000 pounds of oranges from
the plantation for a food bank
in Fort Myers.


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Comedian Mike


hometown at Su


BY AUCIA QUARLES
AP Entertainment Writer
INDIANAPOLIS Comedian
Mike Epps has been singing
the praises pf his hometown
for years. Now, he' is glad his a,
celebrity friends such as Snoop
Dogg and rapper Wiz Khalifa
are finally get to experience the
city while in Indianapolis for the
Super Bowl.
Epps has been entertaining
them and showing them the
best the city has to offer. Epps
has been so busy promoting his
city that he calls himself 'The
Ambassador of Super Bowl."
"I gave myself a name," Epps
explained Friday while at the
Style Icon gift lounge with his
wife, Mechelle, and their two Act
young daughters. "If I was a ily,
maintenance man, I would Mac
have said I was a maintenanceMe
technician, so I said, The Ep
Ambassador. Pretty much, I am Epp
from Indianapolis, pretty much aim
the face for the Super Bowl vol-
unteers and the NFL here in
Indianapolis because I have a brand
people can identify with me a little
bit more if they can't identify, with
Indianapolis."
Epps hosted a concert with Snoop
and Wiz Khalifa on Thursday night
and said everyone had a great time,
despite concerns ahead of Super
Bowl week that Indiana might be a
bust for its celebrity factor.
"I didn't really want to rub it in
their face," Epps said. "I kind of sat
back at the end of the show, and they
were really happy so I said, 'Yeah,
they had a good time."'
Epps and his wife, a clothing design-
er, are not just focused on the big
game. They also used the weekend
to launch and promote their Michael
and Mechelle Epps Foundation,
which focuses on promoting literacy
for youngsters.
Epps will also be promoting more
events not all sanctioned by him.
"I got some after parties that I am
not even going to be at. They are


or-comedian Mike Epp
wife Mechelle, and dal


Epps promotes


per Bowl game
S then turned down the volume
and sang "Making Memories of
Us" microphone-free with the
audience. His full band then
joined 'him on stage for "You
Gonna Fly" and "I Wanna Love
Somebody Like You."
Urban didn't address the sur-
gery while speaking with the
crowd.
The 44-year-old Australian
had a polyp removed from a
vocal cord last November. His
last public performance was at
a taping for the "CMA Country
Christmas" television special
in mid-November. The surgery
forced Urban to postpone the
tail .end of his 2011 tour and
his "All For The Hall" benefit
ASSOCIATED PRESS for the Country Music Hall of
s poses with his fam- Fame. That star-studded event
ughters Mariah, left, and is now being held April 19.


Idie at an event launching the Michael and
:helle Epps Foundation, Friday, Feb. 3, 2012
ps hometown of Indianapolis. The foundation
ed at promoting literacy for youngsters.

like, 'Mike Epps tonight, what?' They
can just use my name," he said with
smile.

Keith Urban makes
return from vocal surgery
Associated Press
NASHVILLE, Tenn. Keith Urban
is back.
The country star returned to the
stage during The
Grand Ole Opry on
Friday night, hitting
a few high notes in
his first public appear-
ance since vocal sur-
gery late last year.
Urban let loose Keith Urban
with a "Yeehaw!" after
a standing-room only
crowd at Ryman Auditorium leapt to
its feet when he took the stage.
He played three songs and an unex-
pected encore. He was joined by a
string quartet on "I ng Hot Summer,"


in
is Ferrera to speak at
Bunker Hill
Community College
Associated Press
BOSTON Former "Ugly Betty"
star America Ferrera is coming to
Massachusetts to discuss how educa-
tion helped her become successful
and the importance of helping those
in need.
Bunker Hill Community College
says Ferrera is scheduled to visit
the school on Feb. 16. as part of its
"Compelling Conversations" speaker
series.
The actress starred in the U.S. tele-
vision series about a wise but wacky
New York fashion magazine assistant.
In November she ditched the clunky
braces and the thick fake eyebrows
of "Ugly Betty" for sexy, slinky outfits
as the showgirl Roxie, embarking on
an eight-week theater stint in London
in "Chicago."
At Bunker Hill, Ferrera is expected
to speak about how education has
helped her achieve success and dis-
cuss the importance of "giving back"
to help those who are less fortunate.


Celebrity Birthdays


Today: Country singer
Claude King is 89. Actor
David Selby ("Dark
Shadows," "Falcon Crest")
is 71. Singer Cory Wells
of Three Dog Night is
70. Actress Charlotte
Rampling is 66. Actress
Barbara Hershey is 64.


Actor-director-comedian
Christopher Guest is
64. Actor-comedian Tim
Meadows ("Saturday
Night Live") is 51. Actress
Jennifer Jason Leigh is
50. Actress Laura Linney
('The Truman Show," "You
Can Count on Me") is 48.


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ........(386) 752-1293
Fax number..............752-9400
Circulation...............755-5445
Online... www.lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180
E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fa.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or
in part is forbidden without the permis-
sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, Fla. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson.....7540418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
Editor Robert Bridges .....754-0428
(rbridges@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING.........754-0417
(ads@lakecityreporter.com)
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440


Reporter

BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon.... .754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.cornm)
CIRCULATION
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
a.m. on Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
vice error for same day re-delivery. After
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vice related credits will be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery
is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
Circulation ..............755-5445
(circulation@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
12 Weeks.................. $26.32
24 Weeks ............... $48.79
52 Weeks................... $83.46
Rates indude 7% sales tax
Mall rates
12 Weeks .................. $41.40
24 Weeks...................$82.80
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.


Daily Scripture
"For the director of music. Of David the
servant of the LORD. He sang to the
LORD the words of this song when the
LORD delivered him from the hand of all
his enemies and from the hand of Saul.
He said: I love you, LORD, my strength.
The LORD is my rock, my fortress and
my deliverer, my God is my rock, in
whom I take refuge, my shield and the
horn of my salvation, my stronghold."
Psalm 18:1-2 NIV














LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


DEADLY: Lives intersect on deadly stretch of Interstate 75 near Gainesville


Continued From Page 1A
billboards.
On this morning, the road
was shrouded with smoke
from a wildfire mixed with
fog.
A daughter's last call
More than. twelve hours
before the crash, Sabryna
Hughes Gilley texted her
mother to ask if it was OK for
her to go to Sarasota with her
father and stepmother for a
funeral. When Celeste Knapp
didn't hear from her 17-old
daughter after Saturday, she
began to worry.
State troopers came to
Knapp's door on Tuesday
afternoon to tell her that she
had died along with her father,
Michael Hughes, and her step-
mother, Lori. The Dodge Ram
pickup carrying them south
from Pensacola was burned
so badly that it took authorities
that long to determine how
many people had been in it
'They were looking for her
because they put two and two
together and knew she was
in the car," Knapp said. 'They
had to peel back layers of the
truck to get to her. I imagine
she was sleeping back there
and they found her tucked
away in the back."
Family was important to
Sabryna, and that was why she
wanted to make the journey for
the funeral of her stepmother's
grandfather, Knapp said. She
had two younger brothers,
ages 11 and 8, and dreamed of
being a pediatrician.

Conditions worsen
As Sabryna and the oth-
ers approached, the stretch
of Interstate 75 that runs
through Paynes Prairie
Preserve State Park had just
reopened after being closed
for three hours because of
the thick smoke and fog.
The Florida Highway Patrol
says troopers had checked
thIe highway and deter-
mined that visibility had
improved enough for it to
./be safe.
But conditions worsened
again a short time later,
and those driving into it
the muck suddenly couldn't
see much beyond their own
headlights.
In the southbound lanes,
the FHP believes, two trac-
tor-trailer trucks stopped.
The Hughes' pickup couldn't
stop in time.
A heart to preach
For the church members
from Georgia, driving the
interstate after dark was part
of their post-retreat routine. A
friend says they attended sev-
eral conferences each year and
always drove home at night to
get back for Sunday services.
Jose Carmo Jr. and his fam-
ily had moved to Kennesaw,
Ga., from Brazil more than a
decade ago. He installed hard-
wood floors to make a living
for his wife Adrianna and their
young daughters, Leticia and
Lidiane, even starting his own
small company. They wor-
shipped at a church led by
Alonso Olivera, who eventually
closed it for personal reasons.
The led Carmo known as
Junior to his friends to open
his own.
"His heart was to preach,"
Olivera said of his friend. "He
worked more to help people
than to make money."
Jose, 43; Arianna, 39; and
17-year-old Leticia died in a


In this Feb. 1 file photo, Sprayberry High School students Douniana Safar, from left, Fabii Oconitrillo, and Marissa Williams weep as they lift their candles toward the
sky while hundreds of classmates gather at the school in Marietta, Ga., to hold a vigil for Leticia Carmo, 17, a junior who was killed in a fiery crash near Gainesville on
Interstate 75, on a darkened stretch of road with her parents and two other Restoration Church members, on Jan. 29. Leticia's sister, freshman Lidiane Carmo, 15, is
the only survivor in the family. At least 10 people died in the crash. At right is family photo of Leticia Carmo with her parents Jose and Adriana Carmo.


van that crashed in the north-
bound lanes. The pastor's
38-year-old brother, Edson,
was at the wheel of the van.
He also died, along with his
41-year-old girlfriend, Roselia
DeSilva.
Barbara Almeida, Adrianna.
Carmo's close friend and
neighbor, had met the family
soon after she arrived in sub-
urban Atlanta in 2003.
"I wasn't a Christian. I
wasn't a believer," Almeida
said. "My husband and I
became Christians because
of the testament they gave.
.They lived a real Christian
life. They were a true exam-
ple for everyone."
Edson was much more
garrulous than his reserved
and reflective brother, Olivera
said.
"When he arrived in a
room, everyone knew he
was there," Olivera said of
Edson. "He was very social.
He walked around the room
laughing and hugging every-
one."
Almeida described Leticia
as a friendly, well-behaved girl
who loved music.
"Leticia was amazing," she
said. "She was a happy girl, a
Christian girl."
Lidiane was the sole sur-
vivor in the church van.


She remains hospitalized
in Gainesville, but is recov-
ering. The 15-year-old told
family members she wants
to stay in Georgia, and not
return to Brazil, a country she
left as a toddler and doesn't
remember. Olivera said she
will likely live with an aunt
and an uncle near Atlanta and
continue classes at the high
school she loves.
Some church members
and friends expressed con-
cern this week that immigra-
tion authorities might pursue
the girl because she's in the
country illegally. But a U.S.
Immigration and Customs
Enforcement spokeswoman
said this week that the girl is
not at risk of deportation.
Victim was a family man
On the southbound side
another pickup truck slammed
into a semi that had stopped
in the center lane. Vontavia
Robinson, 22, from the nearby
small town of Williston, died
when he crashed a Pontiac
Grand Prix into the back of
that pickup. An aunt told The
Gainesville Sun that Robinson
was coming home after bowl-
ing with his brother. His obitu-
ary said he came from a large
family and had two children of
his own.


Piecing together an accident
Over in the northbound
lanes, 10 vehicles were
involved.
A week later The Florida
Highway Patrol is still trying'
to piece together what hap-
pened.

Future cut short
Jason Lee Raikes, 26, and
Christie Diana Nguyen (pro-
nouncedWEN), 27, were riding
in a Toyota Matrix that crashed
in the northbound lanes.
The couple had met playing
World of Warcraft online and
he had moved to Florida from
Richmond, Va., about a year
ago so they could be together.
Nguyen grew up in Gainesville,
the daughter of a physician and
his wife who had emigrated
from China.
Nguyen met her best friend
Kaitlin Smith while they were
dancing in the troupe at Santa
Fe Community College in
Gainesville. Although Nguyen
went on to graduate from the
University of Florida, she had
enrolled in some classes at the
community college this semes-
ter so she could continue to
dance there. She had a 7-year-
old son named Drew from a
previous marriage.
"Everybody remembers her


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as the girl who loved two things
more than anything. her son
and her dancing," said Alora
Haynes, who chairs the fine
arts department at Santa Fe.
"She was always smiling. She
was a very pleasant person,
and so much1un."
Raikes, who worked for a
computer company, had taken
his new girlfriend back to
Virginia to see his family for
Thanksgiving and planned to
propose marriage, Smith said.
One of Raikes' friends from
back home, Joshua Squires,
told WWBT-TV in Richmond
that everyone there was proud
of him.
"He managed to get himself'
a great job, beautiful girlfriend,
move to an exciting new city
and he was living his dream,"
Squires said.
Smith said she thinks the
couple was driving back home
to Gainesville from Ocala,


where Nguyen had done some
modeling for a photographer
on Saturday
"They had so. much love
for each other," Smith said. "I
was hesitant to meet (Raikes)
because rm so protective of
Christie. After I methim, I knew
I had nothing to worry about
He, loved her so much, and
unconditionally. They laughed
all the time."

FHP still investigating
It took hours for the FHP
and others to clear Interstate 75
and reopen'it after the wreck.
The investigation into the acci-
dents and whether the FHP
should have opened the road
continues.

Contributing to this report
were Associated Press writ-
ers Mike Schneider in Orlando,
Melissa Nelson in Pensacola
and Kate Brumback in Atlanta.


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OPINION


Sunday, February 5, 2012


ONE


ONE
OPINION


Very


welcome


news

Word that the U.S. combat
mission in Afghanistan will
end in 2013, more than a year
before all our troops there are
slated to come home, is very
welcome news.
The sooner the better.
What we set out to do in
Afghanistan has been done.
The Taliban has been removed
from power. Al-Qaida has been
dispersed and no longer has
a base of operations there.
Osama bin Laden is dead.
Afghanistan has a democrati-
cally elected government, how-
ever wobbly and corrupt it may
be. A large Afghan security
force has been trained and
equipped.
There is little more the U.S.
military can reasonably be
expected to accomplish. It's
time to get our troops out of
harm's way.
Republican presidential front-
runner Mitt Romney slammed
the Obama administration's
decision to say publicly when
the U.S. combat mission
will transition to an advise-
and-assist role. For Defense
Secretary Leon Panetta to let
our enemies know the time-
table was "naive" and "misguid-
ed," Romney said. He's wrong.
Even without an official
announcement, our intentions
would be clear soon enough to
anyone on the ground as the
number of U.S. troops dwindles
and Afghans assume more com-
bat responsibility.
Ten years of war is enough,
and there's no reason to keep
the American public in the dark
about when it will finally end.
E Newsday

HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTORY

Today is Sunday, Feb. 5, the
- 36th day of 2012. There are 330
days left in the year.
On this date:
In 1782 Spanish forces cap-
ture Minorca Island, off Spain,
from British.
In 1887 Verdi's opera "Otello"
premieres in Milan, Italy.
In 1917 U.S. Congress
passes, overriding President
Woodrow Wilson's veto, a law
severely curtailing the immi-
gration of Asians.

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
POLl


ERS
C Y


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


www.lakecityreporter.com


On tax plans,


Gingrich trumps Romney


Despite los-
ing Tuesday's
Florida primary,
Newt Gingrich's
Sunshine State
effort showcased his volun-
tary, 15 percent flat tax: 2012's
smartest idea yet, both strategi-
cally and substantively.
Through the Nov. 6 elec-
tion, this concept can inocu-
late, Republicans from the
Democrats' ceaseless lies about
the wealthy "not paying their
fare share" of taxes. And, if
implemented, Gingrich's plan
would reinvigorate America's
feeble economy.
As Gingrich explained at a
Jacksonville face-off: "I have
proposed an alternative flat
tax that people could fill out,
where you could either keep
the current system ... with all of
its deductions and all its paper-
work, or you'd have a single
page: 'I earned this amount.
I have this number of depen-
dents. Here is 15 percent.'"
Gingrich's idea is excel-
lent politics. President Barack
Obama and his liberal pals
simply refuse to acknowledge
the latest IRS data that irre-
futably demonstrate that the
oft-excoriated top 1 percent of
filers in 2009 generated 16.9
percent of national income and
paid 36.7 percent of income
tax. Meanwhile, the Tax Policy


LETTERS


Deroy Murdock
deroy.murdock@gmail.com
Center reported last August
that in 2011, those earning
between $20,000 and $30,000
paid an effective rate of 5.7
percent in combined income,
payroll, corporate and death
taxes. Those who made at least
$1 million paid 29.1 percent.
If Americans seek "fairness,"
why hike anyone's-share of
income sent to Washington?
Instead, free everyone to
choose an equal and lower
rate. Even as an option, this
would depopulate America's tax
shelters. Simplicity and much-
curtailed compliance costs have
their own appeal.
Even at 15 percent, the rich
will pay more. For argument's
sake, someone whb earns
$100,000 would pay $15,000
in taxes, while someone who
makes $100 million would pay
$15 million. Delicate calcula-
tions confirm that $15 million
exceeds $15,000. The rich will
pay more dollars in taxes, but
as a proportion of income equal


with everyone else. Hello, "fair
share."
Gingrich also would chop
America's corporate tax from
35 percent (the industrial
world's second highest, after
Japan's) to a flat 12.5 percent,
which would tie Ireland's as the
lowest and most competitive
among developed nations.
Compared to Gingrich's
gutsy blueprint, Romney's
exhibits the caution that
has made the former
Massachusetts governor the
"oh, well, if we must" choice,
even among his supporters.
While Romney would ditch
the death tax and cut the corpo-
rate tax to 25 percent, he would
preserve today's income-tax
rates. He would scrap taxes on
interest, capital gains and divi-
dends, but echoing Obama -
only for those making less than
$200,000.
Republican primary voters
now face mixed messengers:
Gingrich possesses a luggage
carousel worth of personal
baggage, a visionary tax plan
and the courage of Godzilla.
Romney presents a mere tote
bag of quirks, a tepid tax pro-
posal and the bravery of a hum-
mingbird.

* New York commentator Deroy
Murdock is a columnist with the
Scripps Howard News Service.


TO THE EDITOR


Shameful behavior by Republicans


To the Editor:
All good Republicans
should be embar-
rassed over
the Republican
Presidential can-
didates and the party in gen-
eral as they cc ntinue to bash,
blame, and blatantly lie on and
about United States President
Barack Obama.
The GOP presidential race
appears as a demolition derby;
evil vs. good; No Vs. yes; and
despite the Republican con-
gressional No's the economy
is beginning to bloom. Just
think of where America would
be today if the Republicans
in Congress would have par-
ticipated and cooperated in
the American political pro-
cess. GM is now the number
one car maker in the world;
Chrysler is back; Ford is back.
The auto industry is back, in
spite of all the foot-dragging
by Republicans. Republicans
would have you believe that
the stimulus was a failure! In
year 2011, America experi-
enced a 2.8 percent increase,
the greatest growth increase
since the recession. The
American people are begin-
ning to realize the untruths,


the racism, the hatred that is
being spewed from the mouths
of Republican candidates and
others. The latest incidents are:
(1) Pathetic Governor Janet
Brewer of Arizona's attempt to
demonize, belittle, and lie on
United States President Obama;
(2) The Republican National
Chairman's characterization
of President Obama as that
of the captain of thb ill-fated
cruise ship that was involved
in the death of some 10 human
beings, 15 are currently miss-
ing this is also the epitome of
disrespect, hatred, racism, and
ignorance to those families that
lost relatives and loved ones
in the mishap; and (3) Florida
Republican Congressman Allen
West, was an embarrassment
to all Republicans when he
singled out Congresswoman
Nancy Pelosi and Senator
Harry Reid to angrily say to
them and President Obama,
"Get the hell out of the
United States of America!" No
President in the history of the
United States has suffered the
indignities, disrespect, ridicule,
and blunt racism as President
Obama. Florida Governor
Rick Scott and the Republican
legislature have set stumbling
blocks (laws) to deny citizens


the right to vote in Florida.
Republican led legislatures
in states throughout America
have plotted and schemed to
deny Black and Latino citizens
-the right to vote, (remember,
many Blacks and others were
lynched, beaten, many died in
attaining the right to vote) hop-
ing to deny President Obama a
second term as President.
Once upon a time in
American history Blacks were
not deemed full persons -
Supreme Court Chief Justice
Roger B. Taney (Dred Scott
decision) wrote that Negro
equality was "incompatible
with the Constitution," leaving
blacks with "no rights which
a White man was bound to
respect." and, when Blacks
did gain the right to vote,;
they had to pay a poll tax; tell
the number of bubbles in a
bar of soap to vote; tell the
number of jelly beans in a jar
to vote; recite portions of the
Constitution to vote, and many
other despicable and ridiculous
acts of ignorance and injustice.
Despite all of this extremism,
the President's poll numbers
are rising!

Glynnell Presley
Lake City


4A


ANO
VI


HER
W


Fear


and the

economy

Hopes that
America's eco-
nomic or budget-
ary situation might
improve anytime
soon were dashed Tuesday.
The Congressional Budget
Office (CBO) issued its outlook
through 2022, with near-term
figures looking increasingly
negative. This shouldn't sur-
prise anyone.
The nonpartisan watch-
dogs expect sluggish growth
through 2013, with the econo-
my expanding an estimated 2
percent this year but slowing
to a pitiful 1.1 percent next
year. Unemployment is expect-
ed to hover around 9 percent.
The CBO forecast is for 8.9
percent unemployment in
2012, climbing to 9.2 percent
the following year.
American consumers didn't
need the CBO to tell them
we're stuck in a malaise. In
January, the consumer-con-
fidence index dropped from
64.8 to 61.1, according to the
Conference Board. Likewise,
the business barometer
maintained by the Institute
for Supply Management-
Chicago declined from 62.2 in
December to 60.2 in January,
led by slowing orders and
employment. To round off this
litany of gloom, there was a
larger-than-expected 3.7 per- *
cent decline in the latest S&P/
Case-Shiller index of prop-
erty values. By measure after
measure, the U.S. economy is
headed down.
Things could have been
even worse. The economy
grew at 2.8 percent in the last
quarter of last year, but that
yielded an anemic 1.8 per-
cent growth rate for the year,
nowhere near the 3 percent
needed for a sustained recov-
ery. The economy added some
jobs, but 400,000 people still
'filed for jobless benefits for the
first time.
For the most part,
Americans aren't seeing their
wallets grow. Personal dispos-
able income rose a paltry 0.5
percent in December, accord-
ing to the Bureau of Economic
Analysis. What's most striking
about the BEA data is that
personal consumption expen-.
ditures decreased slightly dur-
ing the height of the holiday
shopping season. The money
not spent is going straight into
bank vaults, with the personal
savings rate up from 3.5 per-.
cent in November to 4 percent
in December.
American families are so
concerned about the future
that they're socking away as
much cash as possible even
though the Federal Reserve
continues its policy of holding
interest rates low. The public
has a sense that worse days
lie ahead, especially in light
of the dire news emanating
from across the Atlantic about
the teetering European Union.
U.S. financial markets will be
affected by how Europe han-
dles its debt crisis.
Still, the CBO's numbers are
just forecasts. It's not too late
for Congress and the president
to set the stage for better out-
comes. They can simplify and
reduce taxes and regulation,
enabling the private sector to
jump-start investment, produc-
tion and job creation.
Reducing ambiguity and
the regulatory burden is the
surest way of generating the
sustained economic growth
needed to cut the unemploy-
ment rate long-term. When
consumers see their govern-
ment acting responsibly by
living within its means they'll
respond by boosting personal
spending, which will help get
the economy rolling again.


* Washington Times
















LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Feb. 5

Abundant Life Church
Pastor Cagney Tanner
and his wife Shelby invite
the public to the first ser-
vices of Abundant Life
Church, 671 State Road
100 in Lake City, between
S&S and Ken's Barbecue.
Services include Sunday
school at 10 a.m., Sunday
worship .at 11 a.m. and 6
p.m. and Thursday service
at 7:30 p.m. Call (386) 984-
0310 for information.
Church concert
Mercy Mountain Boys in
concert at New Beginning
Church Sunday, Feb. 5 at 6
p.m. Everyone is welcome.
The church is located on
Highway 242 between
Sister's Welcome Road and
Branford Highway.
Blood Drive
LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers will have
blood drive Feb. 5 at the
Lake City Mall from noon
to 6 p.m.
Church homecoming
The Vineyard Southern
Baptist, 1832 SW Tomaka
Terrace, will have the 5th
annual Homecoming on
Feb. 5. Sunday services
will be at 10:30 a.m. with
a covered dish lunch to
follow. There will not be
Sunday school that day.
Everyone is welcome. Call
365-0764 for information.
Feb. 6
Small farm class
Interested in an alter-
native small scale farm-
ing enterprise? The UF/
IFAS Columbia County
Extension is offering a
monthly series of pro-,
grams on beginning or
improving small scale
agricultural operations.
This month's program,
Small Farm Management,
will be Feb. 6. A regis-
tration fee is required.
Classes will be held the
first Monday of the month


starting running through
Oct. 1 at the Columbia
County Extension Office,
164 SW Mary Ethel
Lane, at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds. For
more information please
contact Derek Barber at
the Extension Office at
(386)752-5284.

Feb. 7

4-H Laying Hen Project
There will be a man-
datory 4-H Laying Hen
Project orientation meeting
for any 4-H member, ages
5 to 18, who would like to
raise laying hens to show
at the Columbia County
fair in November. Youth
do not have to be cur-
rently enrolled in 4-H but
will need to join ($1 fee)
prior to receiving chicks.
Participants will learn
how to care for a small
farm animal, prepare them
to show at the fair, earn
premium money at the
fair, and havefresh eggs
in about 6 months. The
cost for the 6 baby chicks
(pullets) will be $12.00.
In order to participate,
youth must attend one of
the following mandatory
meeting dates; Feb. 7 at
6:30 p.m. at the Livestock
4-H Club Meeting held at
the Bethlehem Lutheran
Church located at CR 349
and SR 441, Ellisville, FL;
or, Feb. 20 at 6 p.m. at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office. If you
have any questions please
contact Derek Barber or
Dr. Cindy Higgins at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office at 386-
758-1030.

Feb.,8
Lake City Newcomers and
Friends Monthly Luncheon
, The regular meeting of
the Lake City Newcomers
and Friends will be held at
11:00 a.m. on Wednesday
February 8th at Eastside
Village (off of Baya)
at the Clubhouse, 189


Claudia Way. Our guest
speaker will be Mr. James
Montgomery talking
about the History of
Alligator Lake
Lunch is $11.00. Plan
to attend it should be very
interesting.
Blue/Grey meeting
The Blue Grey Army is
meeting 5:30 p.m. Feb. 8
at the Central Building to
plan for Olustee 2012. The
building is located at 409
SW St. Johns St. across
from Aquatics Center.

Feb. 9

DAR meeting
The Edward Rutledge
Chapter DAR (Daughters
of the American
Revolution) will hold
its monthly meeting on
Thursday, February
9, 10:30 a. m., at the
Senior Services Center,
28 SE Allison Court (off
Baya Avenue), Lake
City. Annette Lindsey
will be speaking on the
United Daughters of the
Confederacy. All guests
are welcomed. For further
information, please call
752-2903.
Garden Club
The Lake City Garden
Club will hold its monthly
meeting on Thursday, Feb.
9 at 10 a.m. at the Woman's
Club (Club House).
Coffee will be served at
9:30 a.m. and visitors are
welcome to join us. Our
program this month will
be "Wildflowers" by Betsy
Martin

Loss workshop
Hospice of the Nature
Coast will host an educa-
tional seminar on "Coping
with the Loss of Your
Spouse" on Thursday, Feb.
9 at 2 p.m. in the Wings
Community Education
Center in the Lake City
Plaza. The program facili-
tated by Jerry Tyre is spe-
cially designed for those
who have recently experi-


enced a loss of a spouse.
There is no cost to attend.
Please contact Vickie
Myers at 386-755-7714 to
register or with any ques-
tions you may have.

Feb. 10

Friends of Music
The Friends of Music
Concert Series will pres-
ent its second concert of
the season on Friday, Feb.
10 at 7:30 p.m. at First
Presbyterian Church, 697
SW Baya Dr. Dr. Laura Ellis,
organist/harpsichordist, and
Dr. Steven Thomas, cellist,
will perform. Both musi-
cians are professors at the
University of Florida. The
concert is free, and a recep-
tion will follow. For more
information call Bill Poplin at
3654932.
Feb. 11

FACS Valentine's Day event
The Filipino American
Cultural Society of Lake
City will have a Valentine's
Day Dinner and Dance on
Saturday, Feb. 11 from 6
to 10 p.m. in the Epiphany
Catholic Church Social Hall.
There will be entertainment,
music, dancing and a cultural
food buffet Please bring your
best covered dish to share.
The event is free for mem-
bers, $10 for nonmembers.
Call 965-5905 for information.
Gospel sing
Southside Baptist Church,
388 SE Baya Drive, will have
a Gospel Sing Saturday,
Feb 11 at 6 p.m. Pine Grove
Choir, The Happy Carter
Family, Jennifer Sherrill,
and Herman Hampton will
perform. A love offering will
be .taken.

Bus trip
"What Freedom Looked
Like" a bus trip to Ft.
Mose, St. Augustine,
Florida Florida's all free
black settlement, 7am -
6pm; meet at Richardson
Gym. $25 per person
includes lunch.


Zumba fundraiser
Habitat for Huma
All proceeds go
Habitat for Human
of Lake City/Colu
County Inc. for on
long Zumba class
tated by American
Fitness, 4578 Sw E
Oaks Circle, Suite
Feb. 11 at 11 a.m.
donation cost is $1
person. A fire truck
bloodmobile will b
too.
Pre-Valentine Ban
First Central Ass
Women's Departmn
host the Annual Pre
Banquet on Saturda
11 at 6 p.m. The eve
be held at the Sprin
Community Center
Suwannee Valley Ri
are $25 each and m
chased from the M
Department of any
local First Central C
The Speaker will be
Herring Blalock ofS
County. Special mus
be provided by Kyle
a student at Columi
School. For more in
tion you may contact
Mcintosh at 755-10
is semiformal or cht
attire.
Founder's Day Pro
The Columbia C
Chapter Bethune-(
University Alumni
you to our Founde
Program on Feb. 1
p.m. at the Holiday
Dr. Trudie Kibbee
President of Bethu
Bookman Universi
our speaker. Dress
is semi-formal or c
attire.
Valentine's Day Ba
The 1st annual
Valentine's Day Ba
presented by the R
Club of Lake City,
be Saturday, Feb. 1
from 6 to10 p.m. at
Country Club of La
Cocktails, dinner, d
and entertainment
"Harry, Sally and B


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

r for Dress is Black-Tie
nity optional. Tickets are $50
each and are available at
to the Lake City Reporter,
nity The Wheeler Agency,
rmbia Hunter Printing, First
ie hour Street Music, Parks-
facili- Johnson Agency on Hwy
aFamily 90 West or call 752-0812.
Heritage Gentlemen...BE A HERO...
102 on bring her to the Valentine's
The Day Ball!
10 per
ck and Feb. 12
)e orn site
Dekle at Friends
quet of the Library
ociation Local author and former
ent will prosecutor, Bob Dekle, will
e-Valentine present a program at the
ay, Feb. Friends of the Columbia
ent will County Public Library's
igville Annual Meeting on Sunday,
,3710 NW February 12, 2012 at 2pm.
d. Tickets The program will be held at
ay be pur- the Main Library in down-
issionary town Lake City. George
of the R. "Bob" Dekle, author
-hurches. of The Last Murder The
Carla Investigation, Prosecution
Suwannee and Execution of Ted
sic will Bundy, is now a legal skills
er Burke, professor at the University
bia High of Florida and the author
iforma- of a legal textbook
ct Gloria (Prosecution Principles: A
99. Dress Clinical Handbook). Mr.
urch Dekle will discuss the book
that he wrote about his
experience investigating
gram and prosecuting serial killer
county Ted Bundy froni 1978 to
Cookman 1980. There will be a very
invites brief business meeting
r's Day immediately followed by
r1 at 4 Mr. Dekle's presentation.
. Inn. The program is free
Reed, and open to the public.
Re- Refreshments will be
ty will be served. For more informa-
attire tion, please call 758-2101.
hurch
Feb. 13
II Women's Cancer Support
Group to meet
ll, The Women's Cancer
Zotary Support Group of Lake City
will will meet at Baya Pharmacy
11 East, 780 SE Baya Drive
tThe, from 5:30 to 6:30 PM on
ake City. Monday, February 13,
lancing 2011. Information at 386-
with 7524198 or 386-755-0522.
3illy." CALENDAR continued on 7A


OBITUARIES


J.C. Ross
J.C. Ross of Lake City, FL passed'
away on Wednesday February 1,
2012 at the age of 70. J.C. was
originally from Price, Kentucky.
He recently worked for Weiser
Security of Jacksonville, FL for
TIMCO in Lake City. He retired
from PCS/Occidental. in White
Springs. He was previously em-
ployed at Associate Minerals
in Green Cove Springs. He en-
joyed golfing, fishing, his grand
children and he didn't know a
stranger. He was a member of
the Moose
Lodge. He
attended Joy
Explosion
Minitries,
the River
Church and
most re-
cently The
Orchard
Church of
Lake City. He was preceded in
death by his parents Paul and
Wilma Ross and his brother Mi-
chael Ross. He is survived by
his loving wife Virginia Ross
of Lake City, sons Glen Ross of
Florida, Brian Ross of Virginia,
daughters Dana Ross of Virgin-
ia, Heather Ross of Florida, step
sons Russell Kress of Virginia,
Raymond Kress of Lake City,
his sisters Stella Louise White
of Kentucky, Betty Jean Riley
of Kentucky, and his brother
Ledford Ross of Kentucky. He
is also survived by many nieces,
nephews and grandchildren. We
respected J.C.'s wishes by hold-
ing a simple ceremony with his


children. We appreciate all of
those that have called .to ex-
press their sympathy, brought
food and flowers to the house
and have been so kind. We have
felt your love and kindness. J.C.
was a loving and devoted hus-
band, father, Grandpa/Paw-Paw
and friend to so many he will be
missed and will live on through
all of us.
Leo Jack Baisden
Leo Jack Baisden, 78, died on
Wednesday, February 1, 2012 at
the Health Center of Lake City.
He was born in Logan, West Vir-
ginia, the son of the late Willard
& Nellie Mae (Bryant) Baisden
but has lived in Lake City for the
past 52 years. He loved garden-
ing, being outdoors and was an
avid hunter and fisherman. He
was preceded in death by his
wife, Renee Baisden.
Survivors include sons, Tommy
& Steve Baisden and daughter,
Katrina Fullenkamp, 6 grand-
children and 10 great grandchil-
dren also survive.
There will be a family gathering
at the home of Tommy Baisden
in Providence, Florida, today,
Sunday, February 5, 2012 from
1:00 p.m. until 4:00 p.m. In lieu
of flowers, the family asks that
donations be made to the Ameri-
can Cancer Society, P.O. Box
22718, Oklahoma City, Okla-
homa, 73123 or online at www.
cancer.org
GATEWAY-FOREST LAWN
FUNERAL HOME, 3596 South
U.S. Hwy 441, Lake City, Flori-
da, 32025- (386) 752-1954 is in


charge of arrangements. Please
leave words of love and encour-
agement for the family at www.
gatewayforestlawn.com
Robert Ellis Ridgeway
Robert Ellis Ridgeway, 73, a
resident of Lake City, Florida
passed away February 4, 2012 at
the Baya Pointe Nursing and Re-
hab Center after a brief illness.
Mr. Ridgeway was a lifelong
resident of Columbia County,
Florida and is the son of the
late Esther Sheppard. He was
a member of the Church of the
Nazarene and was employed
with the Columbia County Land-
fill for twenty-four years.
He is survived by his loving
wife of twenty years, Katie Pau-
line Ridgeway, Lake City, Fl.
Three daughters: Patricia Ann
Langston, Trenton, Fl. Bonnie
(Randal) Anderson and Tammy
Anschultz both of Lake City, Fl.
Two Sons: Robert Earl Ridge-
way, Jr. Trenton, Fl. and Leon
Jody Thompson, Lake City, Fl.
Eleven grandchildren and three
great grandchildren also sur-
vive.
Graveside funeral services for
Mr. Ridgeway will be conducted
Tuesday, February 7, 2012 at
11:00 A.M. in the Forest Lawn
Memorial Gardens Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
Monday February 6, 2012 from
6:00-8:00 P.M. at the funeral
home. Guerry Funeral Home,


2659 SW Main Blvd. Lake City
is in charge of all arrangements.
Please sign guestbook at www.
guerryfuneralhome.net
Wilford Willie Croft
Wilford Willie Croft, 86, of
Providence passed away peace-
fully at his home Friday night
after an extended illness. He
was a lifelong resident of Union
County. He was the son of the
late Willie Croft and Pearlie Ann
Croft. He was preceded in death
by a daughter, Carol Ann Croft;
a great-granddaughter, Sara
Elizabeth Newsom; a sister,
Nina Lee Johns; and a brother,
Freeman Croft. He was a Union
County Commissioner from
1962-66 and Union County
Property Appraiser from 1968
until 1992. He is a member and
past deacon of the Providence
Village Baptist Church. He-
was State Director of Florida
County Commissioners; Coun-
ty and State Director of Fla.
Farm Bureau; State Director
of FloridaProperty Appraisers;
President and Director of Lake
Butler Rotary Club; and helped
establish the Bradford-Union
Cattlemans Assoc. He was Past
Master of Lake Butler Masonic
Lodge #52; President of Lake
City Shrine Club; and Scottish
Rite in Jacksonville; Wildlife
Federation; lifetime member of
Shrine International; member
of the Florida Sheriffs Assoc.;


Lake City Country Club; Gator
Golf Assoc. in Alachua County;
and he helped establish the sur-
veyor center line for the Florida
Barge Canal. And the Florida
Forestry Association.
He is survived by his loving wife
of 62 years, Evelyn James Croft;
daughter and husband Brenda
and David Newsom of Lake But-
ler; sons and their wives Billy
and Brenda Croft; Kenneth and
Linda Croft; and Bobby and Jane
Croft, all of Lake Butler; two
brothers, Travis Croft and wife
Joetta, and Randolph Croft, both
of Lake Butler; one sister, Mil-


dred Crawford of Lake Butler;
nine grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
Tuesday morning at 11:00 a.m.
in the Providence Village Baptist
Church with Rev. Arthur Peter-
son and Rev. Dax Summerhill.
Burial will follow at Mt. Zion
Cemetery. Family will receive
friends Monday evening from 6
to 8 p.m. at the Archer Funeral
Home in Lake Butler.
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the Lake
City Reporter's classified depart-
ment at 752-1293.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER















6A LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


SMITH: Says he was

subject of discrimination


Continued From Page 1A
"None of the alleged
acts of discrimination were
objectively severe," Stadler
wrote. "There is no allega-
tion of conduct that, was
physically threatening or of
a humiliating nature."
Smith said his concerns
with Gilmore's manage-
ment style started less than
a month after he was hired.
He met with a pastor who
told him he "needed to
watch his back." The two
men discussed concerns
about the way former police
Capt. Rudolph Davis was
treated before he was fired.
According to Smith's
complaint, another individ-
ual gave Smith a similar
warning to be careful.
When Smith told Gilmore
about his conversations
with the two men, he said
in his complaint that she
described the second of
them as "a spineless, weak-
kneed black man" and told
Smith she hoped he did not
have similar qualities.
Stadler, in his report, said
the warnings "may be the
most significant facts incov-
ered during this investiga-
tion."
"From that point,
Capt. Smith believed that
unknown
persons
were out to
get him and 'I have
he had to mad
document m
everything," second
he conclud- myself
ed. "I could made I
find no fac- as if I,
tual basis to
support this hav
warning, but witne
I have no other f
doubt that evidel
Capt. Smith
believed it support
and took it | s;
seriously.
And I fur- Captain R
their believe Cptain R
it colored ,
his percep'',
tion of.,allihIv "..,n i ... ..-
his future interactions with
Chief Gilmore."
Smith, in the com-
plaint, said he was publicly
embarrassed when he was
required to serve food at
a. community center in
November 2010, less than a
month after he.was hired.
Gilmore assigned him to
represent the department,
but he said no one knew
he was a law enforcement
officer because he hadn't
received Florida Police cer-
tification yet, so he had to
Wear civilian clothes instead
of a uniform.
Gilmore, who also
attended the event, said she
believed it was an opportu-
nity for Smith to meet rep-
resentatives from the local
black community, which as
ai new hire was important
for him.
Smith, in his complaint,
s'id Gilmore repeatedly
questioned him about triv-
ial issues such as who was
responsible for printing
t4kets for a policeman's
ball and.sending memos
vthout her approval. He
also said Gilmore sent
hlm an email requiring
hirp to stop by her office
e" h day and say goodbye
before leaving work.
SGilmore criticized Smith
fbr his apparent depen-
dence on email to con-
vey instructions to staff,
iflstead of doing it ver-
bally. Smith was known as
"the email Nazi" by subor-
dinates, Stadler wrote.
' Smith was upset after
lIrning about a complaint
fled with the department
i April 2011. He said
ote of his officers was
acused of living with the
married wife of a civilian.
Stnith said he should have
been told after Gilmore
larned of the complaint


filed against the officer
utder his command.
'That same month, Smith
had another complaint
that he believes supports
the pattern of discrimina-
tion he allegedly experi-
enced.
On Oct. 11, 2010, the day
he started working for the
department, another offi-


cer, John Blanchard, was
promoted to captain. The
men were to be Gilmore's
two highest ranking
command staff officers,
answering directly to her.
Both men were told
they would receive rais-
es after completing six-
month probationary peri-
ods, according to Smith's
complaint. But Gilmore
could not keep her prom-
ise to Smith because all
new city employees must
serve a year-long proba-
tion period.
Since Blanchard was
an existing department
employee before his pro-,
motion to captain, he
was given a raise after
six months and Smith was
told he had to wait until he
completed his 12-month
probation period. Gilmore
unsuccessfully tried to get
city officials to make an
exception and give Smith a
raise after six months, but
her request was rejected.
The city determined
there was no evidence
Blanchard's raise was
based on anything other
than departmental policy,
Stadler wrote.
On Oct. 31, Smith was
served with
a federal
subpoena
B been to testify in
le to the Rudolph
Davis law-
I-guess suit against
f, and the city
to feel for wrong-
must fully firing
r ahim. When
e a Gilmore
?ss or a s k e d
orm of Smith why
he received
nce tp a subpoena,
't what he said he
iy.' didn't know.
But Gilmore
)bert Smith 1 a t e r
S learned
Smith had
Smet 'with
Davis prior
to receiving the subpoena
and she felt misled.
Smith, who refers in his
EEOC complaint to "con-
trived allegations," also
cited a Nov. 9 memo from
Gilmore about a laptop
computer, apparently lost
by an officer under his
command, that was report-
ed as stolen, The incident
.is cited in Johnson's Nov.
15 letter placing Smith on
administrative leave.
Smith, in the com-
plaint, said he was held
to a different standard
than Blanchard, who is
white. Blanchard resigned
Thursday, after more than
22 years in the department.
He was on paid admin-
istrative leave for what
city officials described
as "inappropriate activity
and conduct." No details
have been released by the
city.
"I have been made to
second-guess myself, and
made to feel as if I must
have a witness or other
form of evidence to sup-
port what I say," Smith
wrote in the complaint.
"Chief Gilmore has ques-
tioned my actions and
deeds, both publicly and
privately as suspect, -as if
I have an ulterior motive
for my actions. I am con-
'stantly scrutinized and
questioned as to why I did
what I did or did not do."
Stadler, in his written
response to Smith's com-
plaint, said "there is no
basis to conclude Chief
Gilmore's actions were
based on Capt. Smith's
race."
"At no point has Capt.
Smith identified any con-
duct that prevented him
from performing his job
as captain," Stadler wrote.
"He may disagree with
how Chief Gilmore wants


to run the department,
but such disagreement
does not amount to unlaw-
ful harassment."
City Manager Wendell
Johnson said the internal
investigation should be
completed in coming days
and will be public record
at that time.


The Lake City Police Department at 225 NW Main Blvd.


STANDOFF: Suspended capt. says it was his undoing

Continued From Page 1A


Avenue home surrounded by her offi-
cers.
"I explained to her Friday was as real
as it gets when it comes to police work,"
Smith wrote in the complaint "I told her
she always talks about her command
staff as a team. I said, "Well, Friday it
was time for her team to play baI and
the team didn't have a leader.'"
Smith said Gilmore didn't tell anyone
she was leaving, leaving him in com-
mand of the tense standoff situation
that ended hours later when the gun-
man took his own life. None of the offi-
cers received life-threatening wounds
and they are all expected to return to
active duty.
Gilmore, in a telephone interview
Friday, defended her actions. I
"I stand by my decision," she said.
"My officers were wounded. I was tend-
ing to them. It's a shame he felt I aban-
doned him."
She said she notified officers at the
scene she was leaving and referred all
questions to the incident commander,
Smith.
Gilmore said she remained in con-
stant contact by telephone with Smith
and Columbia County Sheriff Mark
Hunter until she returned.
"I believed Capt. Smith was capable
of handling the scene," she said.
Gilmore defended her decision and
told Smith he should have been flat-
tered she trusted his ability to handle
the incident in her absence, he said.
"Chief Gilmore stated she had three
hurt officers and she felt they needed
her, so she made a decision to go to the
hospital with them," Smith wrote in the
complaint "She stated if that was the
wrong decision that's the decision she
made and she stands by that decision."
The claim that Gilmore's staff ques-
tioned why she left the scene was not
contradicted by Richard Stadler, assis-
tant city attorney, in his response to
Smith's complaint
"Capt Smith and others in the depart-
ment express concern over the chief
leaving the scene to go to the hospital.
Chief Gilmore called a critical incident
debriefing and explained her reasons
for leaving the scene and her faith in
Capt Smith to handle the scene in her
absence," Stadler wrote. "There is still a


major disagreement between the chief
and Capt. Smith over the handling of
the incident, and this is a burning issue
with Capt'Smith."
City Manager Wendell Johnson
defended Gilmore's decision to accom-
pany the wounded officers, rather than
remain at the scene.
"She was in the heat of a very seri-
ous event," he said. "She left this man
in charge. She left a competent officer
at the site. He had telephone contact
with her the whole time. What is he, a
Cub Scout? He's a captain, not a Cub
Scout"
Smith said Gilmore was upset about
his performance in her absence. He
said she "criticized me and accused me
of turning over the media and the scene
to the sheriff."
She said he
should have
insisted the
departrfient and 'in the abs
Sheriff's Office the chief
work under a command.
joint command, in anddidi
Smith said.n and did
'The fact that were su
I called her out to dc
spurred her to
go after me," Columbia
Smith said in an Sheriff Marl
interview with Sheriff Mar
the Lake City
Reporter. "Me
calling her out
magnified her going after me."
Gilmore said she was unable to respond
because of the ongoing investigation.
"Capt Smith submitted a complaint
to the city," Gilmore said. 'The assistant
city attorney, Richard Stadler, conducted
and completed an investigation 'into the
complaint Smith was made aware that
the investigation was completed, but the
allegations and Stadler's findings became
part of an active Internal Affairs investiga-
tion."
A month later, later Smith took his
same allegations to the EEOC, Gilmore
said.

SHERIFF'S ROLE
Hunter, in an interview Thursday,
described his role during the stand-


s
IS



p



k


off. He was listening to his. police
radio while driving on U.S. 90 in Lake
City when 'he heard a dispatcher say
shots were fired and three officers
were down. The dispatcher was told
to call the SWAT team, which is under
Hunter's command.
Hunter said it took about 3 minutes
to arrive at the scene; His first question
was who was in charge.
Minutes after he arrived, Hunter
said he was listening to his police radio
and heard an officer say Gilmore was
en route to a Gainesville hospital with
the wounded officers.
Hunter said Smith was the senior
ranking officer from Lake City Police
at the scene. Hunter said he never saw
'or spoke to Gilmore before she left
with the wounded officers.
"In the absence
of the chief, I took
command," Hunter
oence of said. "We came in
I took and did what we
We came were supposed to
do."
what we Hunter said,
posed Gilmore called him
o. later in the day and
returned to the
scene about two and
countyy a half hours after
Hunter she left. During her
absence, Hunter
said Lake City offi-
cers performed


well.
'"The officers


are trained to follow


instructions," he said. 'They did a won-
derful job. When you have an event
like that, everyone works together."
Hunter said he doesn't know if law
enforcement's response would have
been different if Gilmore had remained
at the scene.
"When she got back, it was a very
fluid operation," he said. "She stayed
on the scene the remainder of the
time, after that."
When asked if he would have left a
standoff to accompany wounded depu-
ties to a hospital, Hunter's response
was clear.
"As for leaving the scene, no sir,"
he said. "I don't see me leaving that
situation."


OFFICERS: Exonerated in Cedar Creek incident


Continued From Page 1A
fight among 15-20 people in which a
suspect was said to have a gun; and an
officer's call for assistance.
To determine whether officers vio-
lated LCPD General Order 152.30, Non-
Deadly Force, OPD reviewed all the
information pertaining to the Cedar
Park Apartment incident, and the 16
officers from the LCPD who responded
to calls at the complex were separated
into two categories: witness officers and
subject officers.
. The subject officers,' during the
course of resolving the three incidents,
either used physical force in assisting
with or making an arrest, or displayed
or deployed their Taser or firearm to
affect an arrest or offer protection to
another officer.
OPD investigators interviewed all 16
officers as well as one witness. .OPD
representatives also interviewed the
director of Criminal Justice at Florida
Gateway College in regards to an officer
drawing his firearm and the technique
used. The director said the technique
was proper.
. There was no testimony provided
specifically by those who originally
complained about the officers' actions,
and/or by those who were arrested,
that would suggest as inappropriate
the force officers used in effecting
the arrests at Cedar Park


Apartments that day.
It was recommended by the Orlando
Police Department Internal Affairs
Investigator that all subject officers be
exonerated, the summary said.
The investigation also addressed
alleged violations by several officers for
driving at a high rate of speed as they
responded to the apartment complex.
The investigation of these allegations
was conducted through officer inter-
views as well as by in-car video systems,
which also contain GPS information
for determine the speed at which the
vehicle is traveling.
The officers' speeds 'surpassed the
posted speed of 45 mph, though this
was not in violation of policy since the
is no policy placing a cap on how fast
officers may drive in responding to an
emergency, the summary said.
LCPD General Order 155, emer-
gency response driving, says an offi-
cer responding to an emergency may
exceed posted and non-posted speed
limits and must slow down or stop as
needed for safe operation.
The Orlando Police Department's
Internal Affairs Investigation report
said it did not appear the officers placed
any individual's life in jeopardy, and it
appeared they used due care during
the response.
"Although the investigation was


tedious for all the officers involved, I
am proud of all of our officers," Gilmore
said in the investigative summary.
"They were cooperative, flexible with
the many requests and requirements of
this investigation. They continue to go
beyond the call of duty."
During the Sept 19 Lake City Council
meeting, the council received approxi-
mately 50 letters of complaint pertain-
ing to the incidents at Cedar Park.
The letters, along with several videos
from the in-car camera systems and
YouTube videos made by citizens were
turned over to the OPD Internal Affairs
Section to be included in the indepen-
dent administrative investigation.
Ten people were arrested during the
incident, resulting in 27 charges, at the
conclusion of the incident
The charges were:
Assault on a law enforcement offi-
cer (2)
Battery on a law enforcement offi-
cer (3)
Resisting an officer with violence
(3)
Resisting an officer with out vio-
lence (7)
Incite/encourage riot (4)
Disorderly conduct (8)
OPD completed its investigation Jan.
12 and Gilmore received the completed
report Jan. 20.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012 7A


CALENDAR: Listing of area events and activities


Continued From Page 5.
Feb. 14

Speed dating
Singles Valentine Day
Speed dating (National HIV
Day),5pm-10pm, El Potro.
American Legion
Boys and girls state
selection, 6:30 p.m. at the
American Legion Post
57 on US 41S. Cookies
and soda will be served.
Members and guests wel-
come.
Feb. 16
Money Matters
Want to manage your
money better? The UF/
IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office is offer-
ing a series of four classes
on finances. Classes
include money manage-
ment, credit, FISCO Score
and investment on Feb.
16th, 23rd and March 1st
and 8th from 5:30-6:30 at
the Extension office, 164
SW Mary Ethel Lane,
at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds. Cost is $2 per
class or $5 for the series.
Spaces are limited and reg-
istration date is by Feb. 10.
Please call Jenny Jump at
(386) 752-5384 to register
or for more info.
Feb. 17

Sweetheart Dance
The Springville
Community Center, 3710
NW Suwannee Valley Rd,
Annual Sweetheart Dance
is set for Friday, February
17 at 8:30 p.m. The attire
for this event is dressy.
Music will be provided by
DJ Hurricane of Lake City.
Tickets are $8 per person
and may be purchased in
advanced from any Board
member. Please contact
Gloria McIntosh at 755-
1099 or Coretta Ford at
397-1347. Guests may bring
individual refreshment
trays. Sweetheart pictures
will be taken for a nominal
fee by IKE productions.
Golden Dragon Acrobats
Direct from Hibei,
China, the Golden Dragon


Acrobats are the reigning.
National Association of
Campus Activities enter-
tainers of the year and will
perform at Florida Gateway
College on Feb. 17. Their
performance combines
award-winning acrobatics,
traditional dance, spectacu-
lar costumes, ancient and
contemporary music and
theatrical techniques to
present a show of breath-
taking skill and spellbind-
ing beauty. For more
information or for tickets,
call (386) 754-4340 or visit
www.fgcentertainment.
com.
Feb. 18

70's Party
70's Party, 4-8pm, Annie
Mattox.

Make A Wish volunteer
training
Training to become
a wish-granting volun-
teer for the Make A
Wish Foundation will be
Saturday, Feb 18 from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in
Ganesville. Wish grant-
ers work locally in teams
of two and work directly
with children to ascer-
tain and plan wishes, and
work creatively to seek
in-kind goods and services
to implement the wish.
Registration is required.
Contact (407) 6224673 or
jgross@wishcentral.org for
more information.
Gospel sing
Congregation Methodist
Church will feature
Southern Joy in concert
Saturday, Feb 18 at 7 p.m.
with refreshments. Call
752-1329 for information.

Tuskegee Airman speech
A Tuskegee Airman
mechanic will speak
Saturday, Feb. 18 at 11
a.m. at Macedonia Seventh
Day Adventist Church, 515
Northeast Simms Drive in
Lake City. The free event
is a celebration of African-
American History Month
and is open to the public.
For information call (352)
262-1790.


Feb. 20
Teen event
Teen Summit, 3 p.m.-
midnight, Florida Gateway
College.
4-H Laying Hen Project
There will be a man-
datory 4-H Laying Hen
Project orientation meeting
for any 4-H member, ages
5 to 18, who would like to
raise laying hens to show
at the Columbia County
fair in November. Youth
domnot have to be cur-
rently enrolled in 4-H but
will need to join ($1 fee)
prior to receiving chicks.
Participants will learn
how to care for a small
farm animal, prepare them
to show at the fair, earn
premium money at the
fair, and have fresh eggs
in about 6 months. The
cost for the 6 baby chicks
(pullets) will be $12.00. In
order to participate, youth
must have attended the
Feb. 7 meeting or attend
Feb. 20 at 6 p.m. at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office. If you
have any questions please
contact Derek Barber or
Dr. Cindy Higgins at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office at 386-
758-1030.
Feb. 21
CARC membership
celebration
The Annual Membership
Celebration for CARC-
Advocates for Citizens
with Disabilities, Inc. will
be Feb. 21 at 7 p.m. at the
First United Methodist
Church, 973 S. Marion
Ave. Members and friends
are invited. Dinner will be
served. RSVP to 386-752-
1880 ext. 103 or aleis@
lakecity-carc.com by Feb.
14. This celebration is
sponsored by Anderson
Columbia, Baya Pharmacy
and Columbia Bank.

Disabled sports league
G-ville Headhunters and
Sports Association Inc. will
- have open registration for
a disabled sports league on


Feb. 21. It is open to all dis-
abled people to play sports
against other area teams.
There is no fee. For informa-
tion, time and location call
(352) 256-6490.
Feb. 23

Money Matters
Want to manage your
money better? The UF/IFAS
Columbia County Extension
Office is offering a series
of four classes on finances.
Classes include money
management, credit, FISCO
Score and investment on
Feb. 16th, 23rd and March
1st and 8th from 5:30-6:30
at the Extension office,
164 SW Mary Ethel Lane,
at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds. Cost is $2 per
class or $5 for the series.
Spaces are limited and reg-
istration date is by Feb. 10.
Please call Jenny Jump at*
(386) 752-5384 to register or
for more info.
Gospel Concert
The Kingdom Heirs, a
Southern Gospel male quar-
tet, will perform Thursday,
Feb. 23 at 6:30 p.m. at
Westside Baptist Church,
10000 West Newberry
Road in Gainesville. A $12
donation per person will be
requested at the door and
the concert will benefit mis-
sionary work in Nicaragua.
For information call (386)
496-3629.
Feb. 25

Police Ball
The Lake City Police
Departments 19th annual
Police Ball Charity Gala to
benefit Haven Hospice will
be Saturday, Feb. 25 from 7
to 11 p.m. Join us for good
food, music and fellow-
ship. The attire is formal;
Individual tickets are $50.
Reserved tables and spon-
sorships are available. Call
719-5742 for information.
Community Concerts
The UNF Chamber
Singers perform 3 p.m.


Feb. 25 at the Levy
Performing Arts Center.
This elite singing ensemble
from the University of
North Florida performs
world music, vocal jazz,
and other choral gems.
Ticket and membership
information is available at
www. communityconcerts.
info.
Banquet
The 7th Annual
Fundraising Banquet will
be held on Saturday, Feb.
25 at the Great Lake City
Community Development
Corporation. This is a
"Black Tie Affair". Hope to
see you there.
Tickets are $30. For
tickets and information
contact CDC 386-752-9785,
Betty Powell 386-755-7377,
David Turner 386-697-4752,
or Marlette Robinson 386-
288-1856.
Race Day
Gulf Coast Financial
Services presents
First Annual Catherine
Kuykendall Race Day for
the benefit of Pancreatic
Cancer Action Network
on Saturday, Feb. 25 at
Rountree Moore Toyota,
located at 1232 US
Highway 90 West. Gates
open at 10 a.m. Watch the
running of the Daytona
500 on Toyota's Big Wall.
Race starts at 2:00 p.m. For
more information call 755-
9018 or 755-3631.
Feb. 26

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

FFA Alumni meeting
Columbia FFAAlumni will
have a meeting Monday, Feb.
27 at the Columbia High FFA


Land Lab, behind the school
Dinner is at 6:30 pnm. and
the meeting at 7 p.m. Please
join us as we make plans to
support the Columbia FFA
Chapters.
Feb. 29

Banquet
Elders Banquet, Closing
Ceremony, 6 pm, Richardson
Comm. Center.

March1

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

Baage
A high-octane fiddlefest
that features an international,
multi-talented cast perform-
ing an eclectic mix of music, ,
song and dance, Barrage will
perform at Florida Gateway
College on March 2. This is
their last tour before a multi-
year stop in Las Vegas. For
more information or for tick-
ets, call (386) 7544340 or visit
www.fgcentertainmentcom.

March34

Home & Patio Show
The Rotary Club of Lake
City Downtown's 9th Annual
North Florida Home & Patio
Show at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds is March 3rd &
4th. Interested businesses
wishing to participate
should, call (386) 623-6049,
or go to rotarydowntown.
com. Parking and admis-
sion is free to the public.


Florida Tax Payers

please research this information.
With our taxes, Florida School Districts will be testing Biology 1 public
school students in the spring of 2012 concerning the blasphemous
fallacy of The Scientific Theory of Evolution, which is .contrary to the Word
of God. It teaches hominid evolution which flies in the face of Columbia
High School, Fort White High School and Challenge Learning Center
students and alumni. All of them are offspring of Adam and his female
wife Eve and therefore are created by God, in the image of God. (Compare
Hdly Bible versus Florida Biology 1 End-if-Course Assessment Test Items
Specifications, page 32 SC.7.L.15.1; page 52 SC.912.L.15.10

http://fcat.fldoe.org/eoc/pdf/BiologyFL11Sp.pdfl

I challenge the Florida Columbia County School District and all of its teachers
to a public debate between The Scientific Theory of Evolution and the Holy
Bible. Kenny Merriken 386-344-7339, kbmerriken@hotmail.com


In The Year of our Lord 2012


Ephesians 6:12


Paid for by Kenny Merriken


Nt


r


'a,


Now accepting
applications for the
2012 2013 Practical
Nursing Program.
Day and evening
classes available.
Financial Aid available
to those who qualify.


APPLY TODAY!!
Prepare for an exciting career
as a Practical Nurse, one of the


fastest growing industries in
the region.

Bradford-Union Area
Career Technical Center

904-966-6769
www.bradfordcareertech.com
Accredited by the Council
on Occupational Education


At TUESDAY, FEB. 7
with your Belk Rewards Card
sale &
TUESDAY 9 clearance
FBRARY7 purchases*
FEBU 7 EXTRA 15% OFFhome
and shoes
se n io II0OFF details. In store only
- R A1 OO sae & learance
OR with any,15
If yurDA \ other form EXTR purchases*
o ayrnent I %OFF 10% OFF home and shoes
If you're /:................................................................
55& older t/-
it's your day I I[ | t''l-B
to save r/ \ I i m- aim rBonsime,


Ri ne uason F .-.altoci Foi.o* us or. TinUer Sign 3mobi
l -c, ,boiK comdIbei' atte-rcomrBeeiKFsinHonBui U Isa JplNI to SEUI i 1
'If you're 55 or older, take an extra 20% off storewide or 15% off in our home & shoes departments with your Belk Rewards Card. 15% off storewide.
10% off in our home & shoes departments with any other form of payment, on your sale & clearance purchases 'Only excludes Red Dot, Earlybirds.
Night Owls, Doorbusters, Bonus Buys,. Everyday Values., Alegria, Assets, b tempted, BCBG. Ladies Better Swimwear, Brighton, Buffalo, Burberry, Casio,
Cosmetics/Fragrances, Coach, Dansko. designer sunglasses, Donna Karan/DKNY. Ed Hardy, Eileen Fisher. Free People. Hererd, tue-Watch, Laconte.
Lucky, Ladies Designer & Contemporary Sportswear & Dresses. St John, Stuart Wertzman, Citizens of Humanity, Cole Haan. Columbia, Donald J
Pliner, Dooney & Bourke, Ferragamo, Furla, Joe's Jeans, Juicy Couture. Kate Spade, Keen, Vineyard Vines. Joseph Abboud, Hanky Panky, Hugo
Boss, Hickey Freeman, Hart Schaffner Marx, Austin Reed, Levi's, Dockers, Lilly Pulitzer, Mattel, Merrell, Miss Me, Munro, Nautica. Original Penguin.
Ben Sherman, Ralph Lauren/Polo, Seven For All Mankind, Spanx. Thomas Dean, Tommy Bahama, Tuml, Ugg. Wacoal; Ladies", Kids and Mean'
Designer Shoes, Designer Handbags; Kitchen/novelty electrics & coffee. Le Creuset, Fine Jewelry watches, gifts, trunk shows and service plans;
non-merchandise depts., lease depts and Belk gift cards Not valid on prior purchases, phone, special orders or on belk.com. Cannot be redeemed
for cash, credit or refund, used in combination with any other discount or coupon offer. Valid February 7, 2012


















WEATHER SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


THE WEATHER


CHANCE
mIIIHOWERS



HI 78 LO 54
II.I.I.I.I.IIII I.I.H


REfOe FR EAI'APfr'Sn e
S&M S~&/Sda ni slo


"* ,78/50 ,

laihassee Lae
78/52 .. 78/54
GMesvfle
Pinaa City .77/57
75/52 Ocala *
--/75q


Tam7pa .
78/65-


FL. Mye
81/64


Jamsonvifle
76/56

Daytona Beach
78J61


City
Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Jacksonville


Orlando Cape Canaveral Key West
80/62 77/64 Lake City
Miami
Naples
West Palm Beach Ocala
79/66 Orlando
.1 Ft Lauderdale Panama City
fs 77/69 Pensacola
4 Naples e Tallahassee
79/65 Miami Tampa


79/67 Valdosta
Key West* W. Palm Beach
77/70


TEMPERATURES
High Saturday
Low Saturday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low


PRECIPITATION
Saturday
Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal year-to-date ,


78
57
68
44
87 in 1957
.18 in 1917


0.00"
0.00"
0.85"
0.45"
3.76"


SUN
Sunrise today 7:19 a.m.
Sunset today 6:10 p.m.
Sunrise tom. 7:18 a.m.
Sunset tom. 6:11 p.m.

MOON
Moonrise today 4:13 p.m.
Moonset today 5:23 a.m.
Moonrise tom. 5:14 p.m.
Moonset tom. 6:07 a.m.


O0Uv


6

30Tiiaesto inxn
Today's
ultra-violet
radiation risl
for me area
a scale from
to 10-+.


Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 30
7 14 21 29
Full Last New First yt'
weather /,


Monday
76/61/sh
76/56/pc
78/70/sh
82/62/pc
75/51/pc
73/50/pc
77/69/sh
74/48/pc
81/69/sh
80/63/sh
77/53/pc
79/59/pc
67/48/pc
64/46/pc
70/41/pc
79/59/pc
69/43/pc
79/67/sh


Tuesday
74/59/sh
71/55/pc
80/70/sh
82/61/sh
73/48/pc
70/47/pc
78/69/sh
72/45/pc
81/70/sh
82/63/sh
74/52/pc
77/57/pc
66/49/pc
65/44/pc
70/44/pc
77/59/sh
69/43/pc
79/68/sh


An idut. v

1 r su01 .'to













graphics 2012 Weather
Central, LP, Madison, WIs.
www.weatherpubllsher.com


NATIONAL FORECAST: Showers and isolated thunderstorms will be possible in the Southeast
Today, with rain also possible in the Mid-Atlantic early in the day. Rain will also be possible in
the southern half of Texas today as colder air moves into the state. Elsewhere in the nation,
mainly dry weather can be expected as a broad region of high pressure settles in over the
Plains and Rockies.


YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL EXTREMES


Saturday Today
CITY HI/Lo/Pcp. HI/Lo/W
Albany NY 39/32/0 36/25/pc
Albuquerque 46/31/0 47/27/pc
Anchorage 18/10/0 27/23/sn
Atlanta 69/52/0 68/45/sh
Baltimore 45/29/0 45/30/c
Billings 38/18/0 53/22/s
Birmingham 72/56/0 64/41/sh
Bismarck 28/23/0 54/22/s
Bolse 42/25/0 44/22/s
Boston 43/35/0 34/28/pc
Buffalo 39/27/0 36/30/pc
Charleston SC 73/52/0 76/51/sh
Charleston WV 45/34/.03 50/28/sh
Charlotte 49/45/.07 58/41/sh
Cheyenne 27/11/.01 32/14/s
Chicago 42/37/0 41/32/pc
Cincinnati 46/40/.05 47/26/s
Cleveland "38/35/.01 38/29/s
Columbia SC 72/49/0 70/44/sh
Dallas 54/46/0 51/35/pc
Daytona Beach 76/66/0 78/61/sh
Denver 31/21/.01 36/11/pc


High: 850, Harlingen,Texas Low: -14, Stanley, Idaho


Saturday ,Today


CITY HI/Lo/Pcp.
Des Moines 34/33/34
Detroit 43/33/0
El Paso 52/40/0
Fairbanks -14/-27/0
Greensboro 51/40/.04
Hartford 44/34/0
Honolulu 75/55/0
Houston 72/60/1.07
Indianapolis 46/37/.12
Jackson MS 70/58/.94
Jacksonville 76/54/0
Kansas City 43/38/30
Las Vegas 56/38/0
Little Rock 62/55/1.11
Los Angeles 70/50/0
Memphis 62/57/.92
Miami 79/72/0'
Minneapolis 33/23/0
Mobile 74/62/0
New Orleans 79/67/0
New York 45/37/0
Oklahoma City 45/38/0


HI/Lo/W
38/23/pc
40/29/pc
50/33/pc
6/-11/s
49/37/sh
38/25/pc
81/66/s
55/41/sh
46/27/s
60/40/c
76/56/sh
43/26/s
61/40/s
53/34/pc
73/52/s
54/37/pc
79/67/sh
41/27/pc
71/44/sh
68/48/pc
43/32/pc
48/27/pc


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


Saturday Today
HI/Lo/Pcp. HI/Lo/W
34/30/.73 34/15/s
80/62/0 80/62/sh
45/31/0 47/33/pc
66/45/0 71/47/pc
34/27/.15 41/25/pc
34/19/0 31/19/pc
49/40/0 51/37/s
55/40/.01 51/37/sh
41/16/0 52/26/s
41/20/0 48/21/s
54/33/0 46/34/sh
59/38/0 64/40/s
47/46/.27 48/31/s
42/22/0 42/20/s
68/52/1.46 54/39/sh
73/49/0 70/47/s
56/42/0 61/46/pc
54/41/0 55/38/s
37/26/0 38/24/s
82/65/0 78/65/sh
60/35/0 69/41/pc
46/35/0 46/32/sh


...... ...


On this date
in 1887, San
Francisco exper.
enced its great.
est snowtornm of
record. Nearly four
inches was reported
in downtown San
Frarcisco, and ine
western nills of the
cift received seen
inches.


!*CITY
Acapulco
Amsterdam
Athens
Auckland
Belling
Berln
Buenos AIres
Cairo
Geneva
Havana
Helsinki
Hong Kong
Kingston


We'll pay you $25' when you exchange your"bank"debit card
for a shiny new CAMPUS USA Credit Union debit card!

rr4 We'll pay you $502 for signing up for direct deposit of your paycheck!

FREE checking account with eStatements3
No minimum balance requirement3
FREE online banking with bill pay3
FREE CAMPUS and Publix Presto! ATMs

Visit any CAMPUS USA Credit Union Service Center today, or call
754-9088 and press 5 to make the switch it's easier than you think!

OFFER NOT AVAILABLE ON EXISTING CAMPUS DEBIT CARDS. OFFER IS FOR NEW CHECKING ACCOUNTS AND DEBIT CARDS ONLY. OFFER MUST BE PRESENTED ATTIME OF
NEW ACCOUNTS/DEBIT CARD OPENING AND MAY NOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFER. 1. Turn in your current'bank"debit card to CAMPUS, open a new CAMPUS
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and will be on hold for 90 days. At that time, if the requirements are met, the bonus will be made available, otherwise it will be debited from the account. Existing direct
deposits not eligible. New enrollments as of 01/22/2012 and later only. 3. Members must elect to receive eStatements to sign up for the CAMPUS Free Checking Account
with no monthly fee, no minimum balance and free bill pay. 4. Credit approval and initial deposit of $5 required. Mention this ad and we'll waive the $15 new member fee.


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
84/70/0,
32/na/0
60/44/0
70/61/0
36/14/0
21/0/.11
95/75/0
,68/46/0
19/14/0
82/68/0
6/-15/.09
68/59/0
84/75/0


Today
HI/Lo/W
85/71/pc
27/18/c
59/51/sh
71/63/c
42/20/pc
20/4/s
90/72/t
74/55/s
27/13/s
82/70/t
13/1/c
68/59/sh
84/75/t


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


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
55/43/0
82/68/0
36/21/0
41/26/0
72/45/0
25/10/0
5/-8/0
84/55/0
82/72/0
73/54/0
5/-9/0
88/75/0
28/18/0


Today
HI/Lo/W
53/39/sh
80/68/pc
38/33/ts
47/28/sh
63/46/sh
18/14/s
12/3/c
84/59/s
81/73/t
72/53/s
15/6/sn
89/75/t
30/19/sn


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


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
87/72/0
37/28/0
83/74/0
82/74/0
88/54/0
34/14/0
84/75/0
77/64/0
70/52/0
48/30/0
36/27/0
16/10/0
7/-7/0


KEY TO CONDmONS: c-cloudy, dr-drizzle, f-fair, fg-fog, h-hazy, i-ice, pc-partly cloudy, r-rain, s-sunny,
sh-showers, sn-snow, ts-thunderstorms, w-windy.


CAMPUS


USA

P credit union

www.campuscu.com

Membership is open to anyone in Alachua,
Columbia and Suwannee counties.'


This credit union is federally insured by
the National Credit Union Administration.


CRED T
UN ONS
we're giving banking
a better name*


Lae fClffityff 90 S l 1 c s N a 7Hit 4uH


k. t


Ti


Pe73/sco46
73/46


Warm Front

Stationary
Front
Occluded
Front


Today]
HI/Lo/W"
95/72/s
45/27/pc
82/72/sh
83/73/sh
87/58/s
38/23/pc
87/76/t
81/68/s
69/50/s
46/36/s
32/27/pc
19/11/c
10/-1/c


~~--- -- -1 -e


I~IIII)IIILil~-~--c Irs = ~---rara~s~n~ a~pas~I


faww


LAKE CtTY ALMANAC


PMg


LAKE CITY REPORTER


Ir~i~cILr


IJ/JJ


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Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421


SPORTS


Sunday, February 5, 2012


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS
YOUTH SOFTBALL
Registration today
in Fort White
Fort White Girls
Softball Association's
registration for its spring
season is 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. today at South
Columbia Sports Park
and Busy Bee in Fort
White. Leagues offered
are T-ball (starting at age
4) through 16-and-under.
T-ball cost is $45; fees for
other leagues are $55.
For details, call Nora
Harvey at (386) 365-5688.

CHS FOOTBALL
Q-back Club
meeting Monday
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club will'
meet at 6 p.m. Monday in
the Jones Fieldhouse.
For details, call club
president Joe Martino at
984-0452.

FORT WHITE FOOTBALL
Q-back Club-
meeting Feb. 13
The Fort White
Quarterback Club will
meet at 7 p.m. Feb. 13 in
the teacher's lounge at
the high school. This is
the nominations meeting
for the 2012-13 season.
Parents and.interested
parties are invited to be a
part of the organization.
For details, call Shayne
Morgan at 397-4954.

FORT WHITE SOFTBALL
Breast Cancer.
awareness game
Fort White High
softball has a Breast
Cancer Awareness game
against Union County
High at 7 p.m. Feb. 14
(junior varsity at 5 p.m.)
Admission is $5 and
one-half of proceeds go
to the Breast Cancer
Foundation. For details,
call coach Cassie Sparks
at 497-5952.
YOUTH BASKETBALL
Travel basketball
tryouts set
The Lake City
Recreation Department's.
and Richardson
Community Center/
Annie Mattox Park
North, Inc.'s USSSA
travel basketball teams
for sixth-graders and
ninth-graders will have
tryouts at Richardson
Community Center.
Ninth-grade (cannot turn
16 before Sept. 1) tryouts
are 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 8, 10,
15, and 17. Sixth-grade
(cannot turn 14 before
Sept. 1) tryouts are 6-
7:30 p.m. Feb. 9 and 16,
and 9-11 a.m. Feb. 11 and
18. Permission forms
are required for tryouts.
Cost is $60 for players
(roster limit 12) who
make the team.
For details, call
Heyward Christie at 754-
3607 or Mario Coppock
at 754-7096.

Columbia Tennis
Fundraiser set
for Monday
The Lady Tigers
Tennis team will have a
fundraiser from
5 p.m.-8 p.m. at Moe's on
Monday.


* From staff reports


Change



benefits



Indians



baseball


Fort White looks
to return to post
season in 2012.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
FORT WHITE -
Baseball bat restrictions
have filtered down to high
school and that is right in
Fort White High's wheel-
house.
The Indians open the
regular season this week
under former and new head
coach Mike Rizzi, but they
already have -summer and


fall games under their belt.
"Our team mantra is
'trust and believe' in each
other, in the coaches and in,
themselves," Rizzi said. "If
we buy in and get together,
this group could be pretty
special and we talk about
that a lot. This is a hard-
working, disciplined team
that battles pretty good."
Rizzi said BBCOR bats
that have a reduced sweet
spot are now required in
high school.
"They changed the col-
lege game and will proba-
bly change the high school
game more," Rizzi said.


igers


Clark expects
Bailey to lead
Columbia in 2012.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
After a 14-12 season in
his first year as skipper for
the Columbia High baseball
team, head- coach has his
eyes set on a district title
in his second year with the
Tigers.
Leading the charge
toward a district crown will
be four-year starter Kellan
Bailey, who Clark thinks
Will be the soul of the Tigers
this season.
"When he's on the
mound, we are a very good
baseball team," Clark said.
"Even if he's battling, he's
good enough to keep us in
any game. He won a district
championship for us as a
sophomore, so be's been
around pressure situations.
But now he's matured. I'm
seeing it in practice and he
sees the potential in this
team."
The Tigers will break
into a new district with St.
Augustine, Atlantic Coast,
Robert E. Lee, Stanton Prep
and Wolfson.


, Clark has heard through
the grapevine that the
Tigers are expected to be
among the favorites for
the district championship


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High School baseball team seniors Nate Reeves (from left), Bryce Beach, Brandon
Sharpe, Taylor Morgan and Soron Williams pose for a photograph.


"Base running, pitching
and defense will be critical
this year and that is what
we have been building our-
selves for. Our strength is
pitching and we are very
fortunate."
Senior Brandon Sharpe
and juniors Robby Howell
and Lane Pendergrast are
Rizzi's, projected starters
and senior Taylor Morgan
is set for closing duties.
Also capable of tak-
ing the mound are senior
Bryce Beach and juniors
Kevin Dupree and Brandon
Myers.
Rizzi said the staff had


an ERA of slightly over 2.00
in the fall and gives a lot
of credit to new pitching
coach Chris Glenn.
"Chris is very knowl-
edgeable," Rizzi said. "He
stays up on the game and
the guys have bought into
his workouts and drills. He
is turning them from throw-
ers to pitchers and I am
pleased with their develop-
ment."
Fort White has Kevin
Dupree and Beach behind
the plate. "I feel comfort-
able with either guy," Rizzi
said.
Pendergrast is slated


eye


for first base with Kody
Munoz at second base and
Brady Wilkinson at short-
stop. Robby Howell, Kevin
Dupree and Nick Butler will
share time at third base,
while Jonathan Dupree can
play first and DH. Myers is
a utility infielder.
Around the outfield
are Sharpe and Anthony
Gonzalez in left, Morgan
in center, and Nate Reeves,
Jonathan Dupree and Beach
"in right.
Rizzi said Reeves is
"quick and can run the
INDIANS continued on 4B


title


along with St. Augustine
and Atlantic Coast.
"Atlantic Coast will be
well coached under Mike
Davis, who is an ex-MLB


player and bounced around
in the minors for a few
years," Clark said. "They'll
do the small things well.
St. Augustine is coached


by Robbie McCool, who's
a young guy. His team got
hot at the right time last
CHS continued on 4B


Lady Tigers


begin season


on Tuesday


Starting pitcher
Keene to miss
time due to injury.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter. corn
After a 26-4 season and
elite eight appearance, the
Columbia High Lady Tigers
will return to the diamond
for their first official game
against Keystone Heights


High at 7 p.m. on Tuesday.
The Lady Tigers got
a sneak peak at the 2012
season with a preseason
classic on Saturday, where
Columbia tried to fit pieces
into place.
One piece that the Tigers
must replace is Jessica
Keene, who will be out for
at least eight weeks nursing
an injury.
TIGERS continued on 2B


BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High catcher Stephanie Pilkington looks to pick off a runner during Saturday's
preseason games in Lake City.


-~ T I,


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
The Columbia High School varsity baseball team pose for a photograph. Pictured are John Fulton (front row, from left),
Andrew Nettles, Brent Stalter, Travis Brinkley, Caleb Vaughn, Dalton Mauldin, Andrew Johnson (second row, from left),
Caleb Hill, Blaine Courson, Daniel Woods, Sam Bass, Jimmy Blakely, Alex Milton, assistant coach Joey Edge (back row, from
left), Ryan Thomas, Jayce Barber, Jason Plyn, Alan Espenship, Trey Lee, Kellan Bailey, Levi Hollingsworth and head coach
J.T. Clark.


I -


I I


















LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
GOLF
8:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar
Masters, final round, at Doha, Qatar -
(same-day tape)
I p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Phoenix Open,
final round, at Scottsdale,Ariz.
3 p.m.
CBS PGATour, Phoenix Open, final
round, at Scottsdale,.Ariz.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
I p.m.
CBS Michigan at Michigan St.
2 p.m.
ESPN -Villanova at Pittsburgh
NFL
6 p.m.
NBC Super Bowl XLVI, N.Y. Giants
vs. New England, at Indianapolis
NHL
12:30 p.m. ,
NBCSP Boston at Washington
SOCCER
10:30 a.m.
FOX Premier League, Manchester
United at Chelsea
WOMEN'S COLLEGE
BASKETBALL
Noon
FSN UTEP at Rice
2 p.m.
FSN Missouri atTexas Tech
4 p.m.
FSN Washington at Southern
California


FOOTBALL

Super Bowl facts, figures

AT STAKE National, Football
League Championship for the Vince
Lombardi Trophy.
PARTICIPANTS New England
Patriots (AFC) and NewYork Giants.This
the seventh appearance for the Patriots
(3-3) and the fifth appearance for the
Giants (3-1).
SITE Lucas Oil Stadium, Indianapolis.
This is the first Super Bowl played in
Indianapolis.
SEATING CAPACITY 63,000
DATE Feb. 5,2012.
KICKOFF 6:30 p.m.
NETWORK COVERAGE By NBC-
TV to more than 200 stations throughout
the United States.
Westwood Ohe Radio to 600
stations within the United States. The
Armed Forces Television will also provide
broadcast to 175 countries throughout
the world.
The game will be distributed interna-
tionally by the NFL and NFL International
to more than 185 countries and broad-
cast in 30 different languages.
PLAYERS SHARE -Winners: $88,000
per man. Losers: $44,000 per man.
PLAYER UNIFORMS New England
will be the home team and has its choice
of wearing its colored or white jersey. *
OVERTIME At the end of
regulation playing time, the referee will
,immediately toss a coin at the center of
the field, according to rules pertaining
to the usual pre-game toss. The captain
of NFC team (the visiting team) will
call the toss. Following a three-minute
intermission after the end of the regular
game, play will continue by 15-minute
periods with a two-minute intermission
between each such overtime period with
no halftime intermission. The teams will
change goals between each period, there
will be a two-minute warning at the end
of each period.
Both teams must have the opportunity
to possess the ball once during the extra
period, unless the team that receives the
opening kickoff scores a touchdown on
its initial possession, in which case it is
the winner. If the team that possesses the
ball first scores a field goal on its initial
possession, the other team shall have the
opportunity to possess the ball: If (that
team) scores a touchdown on its posses-
sion, it is the winner. If the score is tied
after (both teams have a) possession, the
team next scoring by any method shall
be the winner.
OFFICIAL TIME The scoreboard
clock will be official.
OFFICIALS There will be seven
officials and five alternates appointed by
the Commissioner's office.
TROPHY The winning team
receives permanent possession of the
Vince Lombardi Trophy, a sterling silver
trophy created by Tiffany & Company and
presented annually to the winner of the
Super Bowl.The trophy was named after
the late coach Vince Lombardi of the
two-time Super Bowl champion Green
Bay Packers before the 1971 Super Bowl.
The trophy is a regulation-size silver foot-
ball mounted in a kicking position on a
pyramid-like stand of three concave sides.
The trophy stands 20'A inches tall, weighs
6.7 pounds and is valued more than
$25,000.
ATTENDANCE To date, 3,512,727
have attended Super Bowl games.

Super Bowl records

INDIVIDUAL RECORDS
SCORING
Most Points, Career 48,Jerry Rice,
San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Points, Game 18, Roger Craig,
San Francisco vs. Miami, 1985; Jerry Rice,
San Francisco vs. Denver, 1990 and vs. San'
Diego, 1995; RickyWatters, San Francisco
vs. San Diego, 1995;Terrell Davis, Denvep
vs. Green Bay, 1998.
Most Touchdowns, Career 8, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 3, Roger


Craig, San Francisco vs. Miami, 1985; Jerry
Rice, San Francisco vs. Denver 1990 and
vs. San Diego, 1995; Ricky Watters, San
Francisco vs. San Diego, 1995; Terrell
Davis, Denver vs. Green Bay, 1998.
Most Points After Touchdown, Career
- 13 Adam Vinatleri, New England-
Indianapolis, (13 attempts, 5 games).
Most Points After Touchdown, Game
- 7, Mike Cofer, San Francisco vs. Denver,
1990 (8 attempts); Lin Elliott, Dallas vs.
Buffalo, 1993 (7 attempts); Doug Brien,
San Francisco vs. San Diego, 1995 (7
attempts).


Most Field Goals, Career 7, Adam
Vinatieri, New England-Indianapolis, (10
attempts, 5 games).
Most Field Goals, Game 4, Don
Chandler, Green Bay vs. Oakland,
1968; Ray Wersching, San Francisco vs.
Cincinnati, 1982.
Longest Field Goal 54, Steve
Christie, Buffalo vs. Dallas, 1994.
Most Safeties I, Dwight White,
Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota, 1975; Reggie
Harrison, Pittsburgh vs. Dallas, 1976;
Henry Waechter, Chicago vs. New
England, 1986; George Martin, New York
vs. Denver, 1987; Bruce Smith, Buffalo vs.
New York, 1991.
RUSHING
Most Attempts, Career 101, Franco
Harris, Pittsburgh.
Most'Attempts, Game 38, John
Riggins,Washington vs. Miami, 1983.
Most Yards Gained, Career 354,
Franco Harris, Pittsburgh, 4 games.
MostYards Gained, Game 204,Tim
Smith,Washington vs. Denver, 1988.
Longest Gain 75, Willie Parker,
Pittsburgh vs. Seattle, 2006.
Most Touchdowns, Career 5,
Emmitt Smith, Dallas, 3 garhes.
FMost Touchdowns, Game 3,Terrell
Davis, Denver vs. Green Bay, 1998.
PASSING
Most Attempts, Career 156, Tom
Brady, New England, 4 games.
Most Attempts, Game 58,JirnKelly,
Buffalo vs.Washington, 1992.
Most Completions, Career 100,
Tom Brady, New England, 4 games.
Most Completions, Game 32, Tom
Brady, New England vs. Carolina, 2004;
Drew Brees, New Orleans vs. Indianapolis,
2010.
Highest Completion Percentage,
Career (minimum 40 attempts) 70.0
(56-of-80),Troy Aikman, Dallas (3 games).
Highest Completion Percentage,
Game 88.0, Phil Simms, New York
Giants vs. Denver, 1987.
Most Yards Gained, Career 1,156,
KurtWarner, St. Louis-Arizona, 3 games.
MostYards Gained, Game-- 414, Kurt
Warner, St. Louis vs.Tennessee, 2000.
Most Touchdowns, Career I I, Joe
Montana, San Francisco, 4 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 6, Steve
Young, San Francisco vs. San Diego, 1995.
Most Had Intercepted, Career 8,
John Elway, Denver, 5 games.
Most Had Intercepted, Game 5, Rich
Gannon, Oakland vs.Tampa Bay, 2003.
Longest Completion 85, Jake
Delhomme (to Muhsin Muhammad),
Carolina vs. New England, 2004.
RECEIVING
Most Receptions, Career 33, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Receptions, Game II, Dan
Ross, Cincinnati vs. San Francisco, 1982;
Jerry Rice, San Francisco vs. Cincinnati,
1989; Deion' Branch, New England vs.
Philadelphia, 2005; Wes Welker, New
England vs. N.Y. Giants, 2008.
MostYards, Career 589, Jerry Rice,
San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Yards, Game 215, Jerry Rice,
San Francisco vs. Cincinnati, 1989.
Most Touchdowns, Career 8, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco-Oakland, 4 games.
Most Touchdowns, Game 3, Jerry
Rice, San Francisco vs. Denver, 1990.
Longest Reception 85, Muhsin
Muhammad (from Jake Delhomme),
Carolina vs. New England, 2004.
FUMBLES
Most By, Career 5, Roger Staubach,
Dallas, 4 games.
Most By, Game 3, Roger Staubach,
Dallas vs. Pittsburgh, 1976; Jim Kelly,
Buffalo vs.Washington, 1992; Frank Reich,
Buffalo vs. Dallas, 1993.
TEAM GAME RECORDS
SCORING
Most Points 55, San Francisco vs.
Denver, 1990.
Fewest Points 3, Miami vs. Dallas,
1972.
Most Points, Both Teams 75, San
Francisco (49), San Diego (26), 1995.
Fewest Points, Both Teams 21,
Miami (14),Washington (7), 1973.
Largest Margin ofVictory 45 San
Francisco vs. Denver (55-10), 1990.


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


Kent Taylor, te, 6-5,225, Land 0' Lakes
(Fla.) HS
Colin Thompson, te, 6-4, 252,
Archbishop Wood HS,Warminster, Pa.
Quinteze Williams, dt, 6-5, 255, Sandy
Creek HS,Tyrone, Ga.
(asterisk)already enrolled in classes.

Florida States 2012
signing class
Roberto Aguayo, pk, 6-0, 183, South
Lake HS, Groveland, Fla.
Cason Beatty, p, 6-3,225, Olympic HS,


Charlotte, N.C.
Colin Blake, db, 6-3, 185, Brandon HS,
San Antonio, Texas
Marvin Bracy, wr, 5-9, 170, Boone HS,
Orlando, Fla.
Chris Casher, de, 6-4, 240, Davidson
HS, Mobile,Ala.
Ronald Darby, db, 5-1 1, 176, Potomac
HS, Oxon Hill, Md.
Markuss Eligwe, Ib, 6-3, 225, Stone
Mountain HS, Stone Mountain, Ga.
Mario Edwards, de, 6-4, 290, Ryan HS,
Denton,Texas
Daniel Glauser, ot, 6-6, 317, New
Mexico Military Institute, Rheinfelden,
Switzerland
Eddie Goldman, dt, 6-4, 310, Friendship
Collegiate Academy, Washington, D.C.
Christo Kourtzidis, ted, 6-4, 240,
Lutheran HS, Orange, Calif.
Reggie Northrup, Ib, 6-2, 218, First
Coast HS, Jacksonville, Fla.
Sean Maguire, qb, 6-3, 200, Seton Hall
Prep, West Orange, NJ
Mario Fender, rb, 6-0,190, Island Coast
HS, Cape Coral, Fla.
Justin Shanks, dt, 6-3,310, Prattville HS,
PrattvilleAla.
Dalvon Stuckey, dt, 6-4, 305, DeFuniak
Springs, Fla.
MenelikWatson,ol,6-7,330,Saddleback
(Ariz.) CC, Manchester, England
P.J.Williams, db, 6-2, 190,Vanguard HS,
Ocala, Fla.

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


BASKETBALL

NBA schedule

Friday's Games
Toronto 106,Washington 89
Miami 99, Philadelphia 79
Orlando 102, Cleveland 94
Minnesota 108, New Jersey 105
Detroit 88, Milwaukee 80
Houston 99, Phoenix 81
Oklahoma City 101, Memphis 94
Boston 91, NewYork 89
Indiana 98, Dallas 87
LA. Lakers 93, Denver 89
Saturday's Games
Philadelphia at Atlanta (n)
Orlando at Indiana (n)
LA. Clippers atWashington (n)
Dallas at Cleveland (n)
New Orleans at Detroit (n)
New Jersey at NewYork (n)
Houston at Minnesota (n)
Oklahoma City at San Antonio (n)
Chicago at Milwaukee (n)
Charlotte at Phoenix (n)
L.A. Lakers at Utah (n)
Golden State at Sacramento (n)
Denver at Portland (n)
Today's Games
Memphis at Boston, 12 p.m.
Toronto at Miami, I p.m.
Monday's Games
LA. Clippers at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Torpnto atWashington, 7 p.m.
LA. Lakers at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Phoenix at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Chicago at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Utah at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Sacramento at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at Memphis, 8 p.m.


Houston at Denver, 9 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Portland, 10 p.m.



HOCKEY

NHL schedule

Today's Games
Boston at Washington, 12:30 p.m.
Pittsburgh at New Jersey, I p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, I p.m.
Winnipeg at Montreal, 2 p.m,


COURTESY PHOTO
Columbia High's Ethan Trevarrow pins his opponent from Providence School at the Bobcat
Duals on Jan 28.



Columbia sends 10



to state in wrestling


By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com

Columbia High sent 10
wrestlers to the 2A state
championship by placing in
the top four at the District
2A meet on Saturday in
Lake City.
Columbia had five first-
place finishers.
Cole Schreiber finished
the season with a 41-2
record after completing a
first-place tournament in
the 106-pound weight class.



TIGERS

From Page 1B


Without her starting,
coach Jimmy Williams sent
freshman Erin Anderson to
the mound for a 3-1 loss
against Suwannee High on
Saturday.
For Williams, it wasn't
necessarily a bad thing.
'This could help gain our
attention," he said. "We're
better than that. We have to
play smarter as a team."
Williams admits the loss
of Keene did play a part, but
he's more worried about
getting'her back for the key
stretch.
"Ifs an unexpected loss
and we'll go through some
growing pains," Williams
said. "We will definitely miss
the senior leadership."


ACROSS
1 Diner order
4 Benefit
8 Light gray
11 Fixed the
table
13 "Mister Ed"
actor
14 RR terminal
15 Almost never
16 In trouble
(3 wds.)
18 Volcanic rock
20 Not wild'
21 Ally opposite
22 Clear weeds
24 Solemn
ceremonies
27 Huge flop
30 Knitter's
supply
31 Youngsters
32 Ms. MacGraw
34 Compass pt.
35 Quote from
36 Related
37 Withdraw
39 Fridge coolant


Freshman Ethan
Reverrow finished in first
place inthe 113-poundweight
class, Daniel Devers took
home the 160-pound weight
class, Joe Fields topped the
182-pound weight class
and Monterance Allen
finished on top at 195
pounds.
"It was a really good tour-
nament and we advanced
more people than we ever
have since I've been here,"
Columbia head wrestling
coach Andrew Porter said.



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

YDUBD EI


2012 Tnbune Media Services, Inc. -
All Rights Reserved.

MARCP




.TUNBOY




SMYORT
/



1 j^ ^ _


Other Columbiawrestlers
who advanced were: Kaleb
Warner (120), Dustin Regar
(126), Issac Henderson
'(152), Josh Walker .(170)
and Tray Allen (285).
Columbia finished in sec-
ond place in the tournament
behind Lincoln High.
The Trojans finished
with 248.5 points, while
the Tigers finished with
180.
Stanton Prep and Leon
High finished third and
fourth, respectively.

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


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


Print answer here:
(Answers tomorrow)
Saturday's Jumbles: MOVED SMELL OXYGEN ABACUS
I Answer: Once you've looked at one shopping center,
you've SEEN A MALL


40 Trigger's rider
41 Campground
initials 1
42 Mexican fare
45 More regal
49 Meet
unexpectedly
(2 wds.)
53 Pinch
54 B'way notice
: of yore
55 Boat bottom
56 Hit on the
noggin
57 Greek piper
58 Footnote
abbr. (2 wds.)
59 kwon do

DOWN
1 Amorphous
mass
2 Pre-Tina
Turner
3 Twitches
4 Fry a bit
5 Roadie gear
6 Large parrot


Answer to Previous Puzzle


MALIGAB DASH
AXIENSERAULNA







EINSEI N /
SAGAN STEP~




DOUSE VELOUR

GUR SATO COT



RE_ 0 i I
,A OTTO SAO

ALE Y A

ADDSAG ILE
SLU E AR ICIOT
I T EMMINN RO
:' PL Y YESIN


PC button,
Between
ports.
Banana stalk
Cod kin
Make the ears


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


17 AAA
suggestions
19 Part of UCLA
22 Drop out of
sight
23 NATO kin
24 Reuben bread
25 Hunter and
Woosnam
26 Bird abode
27 Kismet
28 Party
centerpiece
29 Melange
31 Straighten up
33 Motor lodge
35 Corp. VIP
36 Kind of
numeral
38 Riding whip
39 Egg yung
41 Hill
42 Cough syrup
meas.
43 Mystique
44 McCartney's
"- People"
46 Booty
47 Long-active
volcano
48 Garden tool
50 WWII hero
51 Table tennis
divider
52 Orange pekoe


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


^















Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


S, ,ASSOCIATED PRESS
Iew York Giants head coach Tom Coughlin speaks during a news conference for NFL
football's Super Bowl XLVI Friday in Indianapolis.


Super matchups abound

wth Patriots vs. Giants


By BARRY WILNER
Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS MVP
quarterbacks on marquee
franchises. A rematch of a
nail-biter from. four years
ago, featuring many of
te same key characters.
Madonna and plenty of
Manning Eli, and Peyton,
too.
This Super Bowl cer-
tainly has all the makings
of another thriller, the per-
fect finish to a season that
began in turmoil and wound
up the most successful in
league history.
'I The NFL couldn't have
planned it any better.
S"It's actually been a
very fun week here," said
Patriots quarterback Tom
Brady, seeking his fourth
Super Bowl ring in 11 sea-
sons, and doing it in the
iity where archrival Peyton
Manning has worked for 13
years if not for inuch lon-
ger, given his health issues
and:, disagreements .with.
colts management ''I"ft's a
bit surreal' to be playing in"
Indy's home stadium and to
be practicing at their facil-
ity."
Its been even weirder for
Eli Manning to have led the
Giants here, only to find his
superb season and chase
for a second champion-
ship overshadowed by big
brother.
The most popular sto-
ryline this week has been
Peyton's pain in his neck.
Or, rather, his status follow-
ing three neck surgeries
in 19 months; whether the
Colts will keep him around,
at the cost of a $28 million
roster bonus due in March;
and whether he's truly feud-
ing with owner Jim Irsay's
rebuilding organization.
Eli, who will surpass'his
brother for NFL titles with a
victory Sunday at Lucas Oil
Stadium yes, Peyton's
Place claims his sibling's
issues are irrelevant to this
game, in which New York
(12-7) is a 3-point under-
dog.


"I'm proud of Peyton. I've
talked to him this week.
None of that comes up," Eli
said. "When I talk to Peyton,
he does a great job of trying
to keep me relaxed. (We)
talk a little football and
talk about New England
some. He's supported me
this week. I know he's just
working hard trying to get
healthy and I'm going to
support him on that."'
While Eli would own
two championships with a
victory, to one for Peyton,
Brady could tie his child-
hood quarterbacking hero,
Joe Montana, and Terry
Bradshaw with four. Coach
Bill Belichick would equal
Chuck Noll with the same
>number.
To.get it, the Patriots (15-
3) must protect their crown
jewel. Four years ago,
Brady was banged around
so much by New York that
it turned the Super Bowl in
the Giants' favor.
Yes, they needed David
Tyree's miracle pin-the-ball-
Sagainst-the-helmet catch,
then Plaxico Burress'
touchdown ,reception to
shatter New England's per-
fect season. But that victory
was built on the relentless
pressure applied to Brady.
The formula hasn't
changed.
"We feel that we certainly
have a very strong group
of men in the front," Giants
coach Tom Coughlin said.
"It's just the way. we play
and prefer to play. It's a
pressure group, and we
have played 'better in the
back end as well, probably
as a result of the ball having
to come out faster than it
has at certain times during
the year."
Brady certainly remem-
bers the pain, physically
and emotionally, from the
beating he took on the field
and the scoreboard,
"Any time you lose, it's
a tough thing," Brady said.
'We've lost one Super Bowl.
I remember waking up in
Arizona the next morning
after an hour of sleep think-


ing, 'That was a nightmare,
that 'didn't happen.' After
time, you learn to move on
and get over it."
The Giants got all over
Brady again during their'
regular season 24-20 win at
Foxborough, the last time
the Patriots lost That vic-
tory preceded a four-game
slide, and New York even-
tually slipped to 7-7 before
turning it around.,
Adding to the juicy poten-
tial of a down-to-the-wire
reprise of 2008, both teams
barely made it to Indy. The
Patriots needed backup
cornerback Sterling Moore
stripping the ball from
Baltimore' receiver Lee
Evans in the end zone, in
the final seconds, then for
Billy Cundiff to miss a 32-
yard field goal that would
have forced overtime.
The Giants went into
overtime in San Francisco,
using two botched punt
returns by ,the 49ers to
advance.'
"We feel very, fortunate
to be here, and I'm pretty
sure they do, too," Patriots
Pro Bowl nose tackle Vince,
Wilfork. "But we also know
we deserve to be here, and
they know they deserve itf
We are two very good' and
very confident teams."
Teams owned by two of
the key figures in solving
the 4 1/2-month lockout of
the players last year. New
England's Robert Kraft
shuttled back and forth
from the meetings to his
dying wife's bedside late
in the negotiating process.
Myra Kraft passed away
days before the lockout was'
resolved.
His players wore a patch
with her initials MHK on.
.the left side of theirjerseys
this season.
"The. fact that she was'
so dear to me an& all of
our players are wearing her
initials above-their heart is
an endearing thing," Kraft
said. "What she represent-
ed is important and I hope
that special sense of spirit
comes through."


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter

Junior varsity baseball
The Columbia High junior varsity baseball team pose for a photograph. Pictured are Ethan
Peiker (front row, from left), Cody Bass, Kaleb Rossignol, Avery Atkinson, Dylan Stalter,
Mikey Schneiders, James Shimmel (back row, from left), Steven Rendel, Austin Matthews,
Christian Matthews, Dakota Yurke, Jake Bates and Josbel Maytin.



UF, FSU both win Saturday


Associated Press

GAINESVILLE -
Kenny Boynton scored 18
points, BradleyBealadded
16 and No. 12 Florida beat
No. 25 Vanderbilt 73-65
Saturday for its, seventh
consecutive victory.
Boynton and Beal came
up, huge in 'the second
half. Beal scored 14 points
after halftime. Boynton
drained a 3-pointer with
1:i0 remaining after the
Commodores inade, it a
four-point game and then,
sank two free throws with
25.9 seconds left to seal,
Florida's 19th consecutive
victory at home,'
The Gatdrs (19-4, 7-1
SEC), returning" to the
court about 36 hours after
their last win, made 11 of
24 shots from behind the
arc. But the biggest dif-
ference. in the game was
the press.
Vanderbilt (1-7,' 5-3)
committed 17 turnovers,
most of them against dou-
ble' teams that followed
made baskets.

No. 21 Florida State
58, No.16 Virginia 55

TALLAHASSEE -
Reserve Okaro White
scored 13 points and Xavier
Gibsona added 10 points


.'., ASON MATTHEW4WALKER/LakaGity Reporter
Florida's Patric Young'(4) falls on Vanderbilt's Brad Tinsley
(1) while reaching for a rebound during Plorida's 73-65 win on
Saturday. This was the team's 19th straight home wins.


Saturday as No. 21 Florida
State held off 16th-ranked
Virginia 58-55 to keep a
share of first place in the
'Atlantic Coast Conference
with its seventh straight
league victory.
Virginia (17-4, 4-3)
climbed back from a 13-


point second-half deficit,
'but Jontel Evans' desper-
ation 30-footer didn't get
off in time before the final'
buzzer it bounced off
the rim anyway. Virginia's
four" losses this season
have come by a total of
10 points.


Top quarterback Jameis

Winston chooses Florida St


By JAY REEVES
Associated Press

BIRMINGHAM, Ala.
- One of the nation's top
'high school quarterbacks is
bound for Florida State.
Hueytown's Jameis
Winston signed to play for
the Seminoles on Friday at
an indoor sports complex in
Birmingham before team-
mates, family, friends and
a handful of Florida State
fans.
"I'm ready to get this
started," Winston said.
ESPN and Rivals.com
both rate Winston as the
nation's top quarterback
and among the 15 best
overall prospects. The 6-
foot-4, 200-pound dual
threat quarterback was
MVP of the UnderArmour
All-American Game
after going 8-of-9 pass-
ing for 178 yards and two


touchdowns.
'He committed to the
Seminoles in August but
was at an all-star game on
signing day and waited to
make it official.
Winston's decision is
a big boost for a Florida
State class that ESPNU
had already rated No. 2
nationally behind Alabama,
which also heavily pursued
Winston.
He said that getting
admitted to Stanford was an
honor that made him think,
but "its been decided for a
while" that he would go to
Florida State.
Winston is also an out-
fielder and pitcher who
could be a high draft pick
in pro baseball. Baseball
America rates him as the
No. 64 prospect in. the
upcoming draft
"I want to be in the top
round," Winston said. He


wouldn't say whether he
would still go to Florida
State if he were drafted that
high.
Being able to play both
sports in college was a
deciding factor for him. "If
I wasn't going to be able
to play baseball; I wasn't
going to go to that school,"
Winston said.
Winston passed for 2,424
,yards, ran for 1,065 and
accounted for 44 touch-
downs as a senior. He was
second behind Alabama
signee T.J. Yeldon in the
voting for Alabama's Mr.
Football.
Hueytown coach Matt
Scott said Winston's "phe-
nomenal" football knowl-
edge and competitiveness
set him apart
"He's the most vicious
player on Friday night I've
ever been around," Scott
said.


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SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER













4B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


Connectedwww.Iakecityreporter.com



01 ___Jim


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Special to the Reporter
Columbia High's 2012 girls weightlifting team are (front row, from left) Brandy Spanger and
Kaicie Chasteen. Second row (from left) are Enigiah Manning, Alanis Koberlein,
Takira Peterson, Vanessa Morrill, Ashtyn Marsee, Jasmyne Davis, Sheldon Taylor, Breland
Phelps, Denisha Moody and Madeline Ault. Third row (frm left) are coach Doug Peeler,
Dana Roberts, Hayden Stancil, Charlee Watson, Erin Markham, Kelston Sund, Kayla
Carman, Maelyn Babinec, Stephanie Harris, Brianna Pope, and Coach Brandon Beadles.
Fourth row (from left) Ashley Mackey, Lauren Eaker, Lindsay Lee and Savannah Thomas.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High School baseball player Brandon Myers, 17, hits a ball during practice.


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INDIANS: Expect success
Continued From Page 1B


bases well," which leads to
the team's "secret weapon"
in football. running back
Soron Williams.
"Soron's main function
is as a runner," Rizzi said.
"He expressed an interest
to come out and is satisfied
in that role. I expect him to
score a lot of runs for us."
In an earlier stint as Fort
White head coach, Rizzi
led the Indians to district
titles in 2003 and 2006, and,
his team made the playoffs
in 2002. Fort White was a
district runner-up in 2010.
Tony Basile, who played for
Rizzi at Fort White, is a var-
sity assistant.
Fort White's new dis-
trict is 5-4A, which includes
defending champion Santa
Fe High and Williston High.
Keystone Heights High,


also a district runner-up in
2011, Bradford High and
Interlachen High round out
the district.
"It is a tough district,"
Rizzi said. "We will defi-
nitely have to. be on our
'A' game for the three big
guys (Santa Fe, Williston,
Keystone Heights). Santa
Fe is the one everybody will
be gunning for."
Off-season results have
Rizzi expecting good things
for the Indians.
"We played some bigger
schools in the fall and fared
pretty well," he said. "We
put the work in and that
developed confidence."
Fort White will host pre-
season games against PK.
Yonge School and Union
County High on Tuesday
and Thursday, respectively.


CHS: Eyes district title
Continued From Page 1B


year and they'll be ready
to play."
Clark believes that being
the favorite can help the
team.
"The other teams are
going to be coming after
us," Clark said. "That will
make us rise up to the chal-
lenge."
Clark is hoping his bats
will be a big reason why
the Tigers succeed this sea-
son. Leading the way will be
Blaine Courson.
Courson finished his
junior year with a .340 bat-
ting average and three
homers. i
"He's got a good bat and
can play any position in the
field for us," Clark said. "He
probably won't catch, but
you'll see him just about
everywhere else."
Columbia also returns
seniors Ryan Thomas,
Travis Brinkley, Andrew
Nettles, Trey Lee, Jimmy
Blakely and adds John
Fulton.
"Ryan will start half
our games and play a big-
ger impact," Clark said.


"Brinkley is battling for a
spot as an everyday starter
at second base. Nettles will
step up as a catcher when
starter Sam Bass is out.
Lee, had probably our best
summer as a hitter. Fulton
is by far our fastest player
with a 6.6 60-yard dash and
Blakely is our best defen-
sive outfielder so far."
But the Tigers also have
a host of underclassmen
that will be pivotal to the
Tigers' success.
"Dalton Mauldin started
every game as a freshman
and has the best hands on
the team," Clark said. "The
best part is he's grew six
inches and matured. Jason
Plynn, I expect big things
out of. He's become more
athletic."
Alan Espenship, Brent
Stalter, Jayce Barber, Levi
Hollingsworth, Alex Milton,
Caleb Vaugh, Andrew
Johnson and Caleb Hill
also drew praise from the
coach.
lThe Tigers take the field
at 7 p.m. on Feb. 14 in Fort
White.

















Story ideas?

Contact
Robert Bridges
Editor
754-0428
rbridges@Jakecityreportercom


Lake City Reporter





BUSINESS


Sunday February 5, 2012


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


Need help with







S.axe"s


Free assistance
available'for
modest.
income earners
By LAURA HAMPSON
Ihampson@lakecityreporter.comrn
Tax laws are so
complex many_
taxpayers don't
feel comfort-
able filing out
their own returns, but get-
ting professional help can
be expensive.
Believe it or not, the
Internal Revenue Service
wants to help.
In addition to its online
Free File service, which
offers name-brand soft-
ware at no cost for taxpay-
ers with adjusted gross,
income of $57,000 or less,
the IRS sponsors pro-
grams that bring together
trained tax preparers and
those who need help with
their returns.
The Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance and Tax
Counseling for the Elderly
programs both operate
in conjunction with local.
governments and social
service agencies, librar-


ies and other community
organizations to make the
help easy to access.
The VITA program
VITA features IRS-
certified volunteers who
provide free basic income
tax return preparation to
qualified individuals, main-
ly those who earn $50,000
or less.
The volunteers can help
make sure taxpayers don't
overlook special credits,
such as the earned income
tax credit, child tax credit,
and credit for the elderly
or the disabled.
Most VITA program
sites offer free electronic
filing, which helps speed
up the refund process.
Although there are no
program sites in Columbia
County, residents can
make appointments at any
of the 20 locations offered
in six counties, said Dana
Napier, vice president
of communications for
United Way of North
Central Florida.
There are locations
in Gainesville, Bronson,
Alachua, Chiefland. Starke.
Trenton., Melrose, Cross.
City and Lake Bulter. The
program is funded by a


grant from the IRS, she
said.
Napier said there are
currently plenty of appoint-
ments available, but as
the April 17 tax deadline
approaches, spaces fill up.
To take part in the VITA
program, call the United
Way at (352) 333-0859 to
make sure you qualify and
make an appointment.
More information can also
be found at www.getyoure-
itc.com.
Those interested can
also visit the IRS website
at http://I.usa.gov/qO22,
or call 800-906-9887.
The TCE program
TCE offers free tax help
for everyone, but its main
focus is people over 60.
The.volunteers special-
ize in questions about
pensions and retirement
issues unique to seniors.
IRS-certified volunteers
who provide tax counsel-
ing are often retired indi-
viduals associated with
non-profit organizations
like AARP, which receive
grants to offer the service.
Volunteers are available
in Gainesville, Trenton,
TAXES continued on 2C


ASSOCIATED PRESS
At right, tax preparer William Strong provides free help Wednesday to Cheryl Lee, center,
as tax preparer and AARP tax coordinator Dianna Evans, at left, helps Roberta Daluisio on
Wednesday at the Miami County Senior Center in Peru, Ind. There are 20 locations in 6 sur-
rounding counties where Columbia County residents earning a modest income'can have their
taxes done for free by trained tax preparers.


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C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


Taxing Gifts
Versus Inheritances
Q If I inherit stock when a rela-
tive dies, am I taxed on the
gains? CL., Monticello, Minn.
A You're taxed on gains only
when you sell. But to calcu-
late your gain then, you'll need to
know your "basis" in the stock.
That's treated differently for gifts
and ihheritances (received from
someone's estate).
With a gift of appreciated stock
or property, your'basis is the same
one that the giver originally had. So,
you'll need to try to trace the cost
all the way back to when the giver
bought the asset. This can some-
times be hard.
With an inheritance, you get a
"stepped-up" basis. Your basis is
the fair-market value of the stock
on the date of death of the donor.
The estate's tax return should
disclose the value of the stock
at date of death. /
Alternatively, if you know the
date, you can get the stock price
online at various sources (such as
finance.)ahoo.com). or een by
calling your broker or the compa-
ny's investor relations department
and asking.
Once you determine the value,
back up your findings on paper, in
caje the IRS wants to double-check
(read audit) your tax return one
da\. Learn more at tax.fool.com


and irs.gov.

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New Orleans celebrates steamboat anniversary


By Mary Foster
SAssociated Press
NEW ORLEANS Twq
',hundred years ago, the first
steamboat meandered down
the Ohio and Mississippi
rivers, taking more than
four months to reach New
,Orleans. The journey was
"marked by Indians chas-
'ing the paddle-wheeled
boat, a baby's birth and an
earthquake that made the
'Mississippi flow in the oppo-
'site direction for 45 miles.
Despite it all, the steam-
boat New Orleans success-
fully sailed into the city it was
named for, revolutionizing
business for the port, and
opening up the Midwest to
economic growth.
The 200th anniversary
of the first docking will be
celebrated Saturday along
the banks of the Mississippi
and at the Cabildo museum
in the French Quarter. The
museum has a related exhib-
it New Orleans Bound 1812:
The Steamboat that Changed
'America.
"A ship capable of sailing
up the Mississippi had never
sailed down it before," said
Frank Courtenay, a maritime
attorney and president of the
celebration sponsor River
Heritage Foundation. "It


was the first that could oper-
ate against the current, and
that's what made the port
of New Orleans what it is
today."'
These days, more than
6,000 vessels move through
the port each year. In 1812,
there were only flat boats
coming down the Mississippi,
and vessels under sail strug-
gling up from the Gulf of
Mexico.
Still, when that first paddle
wheeler arrived, it created
surprisingly little stir, said
Tony Lewis, the curator of
the Cabildo show.
"It was certainly a historic
moment, and it capped a trip
full of adventure," Lewis said.
"But there was not a lot of
excitement about it I suspect
they landed here and it was
more of a curiosity than any-
thing."
Steam engines had already
come to New Orleans, Lewis
said, as had Word of steam-
boats on the northern rivers.
Built in Pittsburgh by a
group of investors that includ-
ed Robert Fulton credited
by many as the father of the
modern steam-powered ship
- the boat was 138feet long
and 33-feet wide. It carried
17 people, including an engi-
neer, six deckhands, a cook,
a waiter, two female servants,


ASSOCIATED PRE


and a Newfoundland dog
named Tiger.
Lydia Roosevelt, wife of
Nicholas Roosevelt, one of
the leading investors, gave
birth to a son on the way
down river. The boat left
Pittsburgh in October 1811
and docked in New Orleans
on Jan. 10, 1812.
During the first voyage,
people on the banks threw
rocks at the boat, fearing it
carried invading British sol-
diers.- Indians chased the
boat downstream, blaming it


for a recent eclipse and later
the earthquake.
Within just a few decades,
steamboats stimulated
growth in the cities like
St. Louis, Cincinnati and
Memphis. For the first time,
raw material could move up
river to manufacturers.
By the Civil War, the port
of New Orleans was consid-
ered a vital target for Union
forces, which captured the
city in 1862 and cut off a
key channel of trade for the
Confederacy.


On Saturday, there will be
a re-enactment of the steam-
boat's arrival in the French
Quarter, a symposium on
steamboats and other events
to mark the anniversary.
The Natchez, the only
steamboat still operating in
New Orleans, is in dry dock
and was unable to take part,
but The Cotton Blossom,
which is a paddle-wheeled
vessel but not a steamboat,
was brought over from the
Tchefuncte River for the
event


In this photo provided
'by the Louisiana State
Museum, the oil on
canvas painting, circa/
1890, titled ,"Natchez VII
on the Mississippi River
by Moonlight," by artist
August Norieri, is seen
on exhibit at the Cabildo
in New Orleans. The
200th anniversary of the
first docking of a steam-
boat New Orleans will be
celebrated Saturday, Jan.
27,'2012 along the banks
of the Mississippi and at
the Cabildo museum in
the French Quarter.

:ss

In their heyday, steam-
boats were noted for the
luxurious accommodations,
Courtenay said. Currently,
there are no steamboats
offering overnight accom-
modations, but the return
of the American Queen, a
cruising steamboat that once
operated out bf New Orleans,
will be announced during the
event, Courtenay said.
It will be headquartered in
Memphis and cruise between
there and New Orleans, he
said.


TAXES: Free assistance available to modest income earners


Continued From Page 1A
Middlleburg, Starke and
Ke'n,t',. Heights. Most
locations require an appoint-
ment.
To locate a TCE site, go
to the AARP Foundation
,Tax-Aide website at http://
aarp.sii/baDshn or call the
T"ax-Aide iil, rii-ii;iniii line at
..' 7')7669.

I; )Yb. Pi '11 w.ri'g tax-
playepr'- must:t bring the fol-


lowing to get their returns
prepared:
A picture ID
Social Security card or
individual taxpayer identifi-
cation numbers for the filer,
spouse and all dependents
Wage and earning
statements) Form W-2,
W-2G, 1099-R and 1099-
Misc from all employers
Interest and dividend
statements from banks


(Forms 1099)
A copy of last year's
federal and state tax
returns, if available
Proof of bank account
routing numbers and
account numbers for direct
deposit, such as a blank
check
Total paid for daycare
and the daycare provider's
tax identifying number, if
appropriate


If a couple wants to file
electronically as married-
filing-jointly, both spouses
must be present to sign the
required forms.

SELF-ASSISTANCE
Some of the VITA and
TCE program locations
may also offer guides to
help taxpayers use the self-
assistance services, which


are provided for those
who need only a little help
or simply need access to
a computer. IRS-certified
volunteers are on hand to
answer questions that arise
as the individual is prepar-
ing their own returns.
NON-IRS SERVICES
Free preparation of
simple returns is also avail-
able at Walmart stores


nationwide. H&R Block is
also offering free simple
return prep at its store-
fronts through the end of
February.
Napier said taxpayers
should use caution when
selecting a tax preparation
service. "We caution people
to ensttre the service is free
as well as the filing."
The Associated Press
contributed to this story.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012 3C


THE WEEK IN REVIEW THE WEEK IN REVIEW THE WEEK IN REVIEW THE WEEK IN REVIEW THE WEEK IN REVIEW





The Week in Review


S Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights -]lSTOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


A NYSE A Amex A Nasdaq
8,060.43 +183.82 2,417.81 +61.39 5 2,905.66 +89.11


Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
GMXRspfB14.67 +4.94 +50.8 YMBiog 2.33 +.62 +36.3 ThrshdPhm 2.99 +1.63 +119.9
Feihe ntl 3.56 +1.09 +44.1 RareEleg 7.79 +1.68 +27.5 BroadVisn 34.14+12.92 +60.9
ET2xNGIn 10.60 +2.81 +36.1 ChaseCorp 16.76 +3.38 +25.3 FsthdTchn 27.60+10.35 +60.0
RealD 12.23 +3.21 +35.6 TasmanM g 2.43 +.39 +19.1 CodnthC 4.59 +1.64 +55.6
Bklreld rs 7.88 +1.70 +27.5 Medgenic n 3.64 +.56 +18.2 GTx Inc 6.13 +2.19 +55.6
KVPhmA 2.66 +.55 +26.1 Argan 17.00 +2.59 +18.0 FstCapVA 3.55 +1.25 +54.3
Whdrpl 68.66+14.06 +25.8 WstC&Ggs 2.00 +.29 +17.0 Oncolytg 5.46 +1.91 +53.8
RousePrn 13.80 +2.79 +25.3 Geokinetics 2.34 +.33 +16.4 Zoltek 13.11 +4.29 +48.6
PepBoy 15.11 +3.03 +25.1 SagaComm47.40 +6.35 +15.5 KeyTm 9.00 +2.75 +44.0
Spartch 6.70 +1.30 +24.1 Augusta g 3.50 +.46 +15.1 Affymax 10.38 +3.12 +42.9


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Hyperdyn 2.40 -.97 -28.8
RadioShk 7.39 -2.72 -26.9
iP SER2K 23.57 -6.86 -22.5
HudVHIdg 17.58 -4.50 -20.4
ProSUItNG 13.38 -3.22 -19.4
YPF Soc 32.20 -7.68 -19.3
STR HIdgs. 9.03 -1.96 -17.8
Polypore 46.83 -9.55 -16.9
PrUltVixST 5.44 -1.02 -15.8
CSVS2xVxS14.26 -2.64 -15.6

MOst Active ($1 or hore)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 13231800 7.84 +.55
S&P500ETF6496894134.54+2.72
iShEMkts.3290672 43.88+1.52
SPDR Fnd3221068 14.73 +.61
FordM 2991111 12.79 +.58
Pfizer 2697466 21.20 -.06
SprintNex 2481138 2.32 +.15
iShR2K 2440706 82.95 +3.23
Citigrp rs 2311412 33.54+2.68
GenElec 2148332 19.02 -.01

Diary
Advanced 2,525
Declined 627
New Highs 525
New Lows 31
Total issues 3,198
Unchanged 46
Volume 20,419,630,425


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
NovaGldg 9.15 -1.51 -14.2
LadThalFn 2.25 -.25 -10.0
Arrhythm 3.41 -.29 -7.8
IntTowerg 5.18 -.44 -7.8
GoldStrg 2.03 -.17 -7.7
ImpacMtg 2.53 -.21 -7.7
Electrmed 3.02 -.23 -7.1
PacBkrM g 8.30 -.62 -6.9
Vicon 3.24 -.24 -6.9
ExtorreG g 9.39 -.56 -5.6

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
CheniereEn359925 12.54 +.13
NovaGldg 295527 9.15-1.51
RareEle g 222757 7.79 +1.68
GoldStrg 179697 2.03 -.17
NwGoldg 140190 12.00 +.33
YM Biog 136306 2.33 +.62
AvalnRare 130309 3.34 +.26
Rentech 120824 1.83 +.12
Vringo 113364 1.76 +.75
AntaresP 103840 2.68 +.22

Diary
Advanced 345
Declined 173
New Highs 95
New Lows 11
Total issues 533
Unchanged 15
Volume 543,859,199


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
MannKd 2.17 -1.11 -33.8
PorterBcp 2.11 -.94 -30.8
KonaGnrllh 5.26 -1.79 -25.4
ShoreTel 5.40 -1.72 -24.2
MeruNetw 3.99 -1.06 -21.0
IdenixPh 11.68 -2.63 -18.4
EducMgmt 21.21 -4.70 -18.1
Selectica 3.15 -.58 -15.5
PCCnnctn 10.31 -1.81 -14.9
EDAP TMS 2.21 -.33 -13.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SiriusXM 3021408 2.15 +.11
Microsoft 2602191 30.24+1.01
Intel 2279519 26.74 +.22
Cisco 2177741 20.09 +.53
PwShs QQQ213073962.05+1.65
Oracle 1473865 29.11 +.69
SeagateT 1361311 26.42+5:65
Zynga n 1354443 13.39+3.34
FrontierCmI243464 4.51 +.20
Dell Inc 1145455 17.66 +.92

Diary
Advanced 2,057
Declined 617
New Highs 339
New Lows 38
Total issues 2,728
Unchanged 54
Volume 9,620,925,423


Name Ex Div Last


Wkly Wkly YTD
Chq %Chg %Chg


II -


AT&T Inc NY 1.76 29.95 +.79
Alcoa NY .12 10.76 +.36
AutoZone NY ... 353.18 +5,60
BkofAm NY .04 7.84 +.55
BobEvahs Nasd 1.00 37.58 +2.03
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 16.77 +.57
CSXs NY .48 23.17 +.41
Cemex NY ... 8.20 +1.47
Chevron NY 3.24 105.50 +1.54
Cisco Nasd .24 20.09 +.53
Citigrp rs NY .04 33.54 +2.68
CocaCola NY 1.88 68.08 +.64
Coming NY .30 13.58 +.96
Delhaize NY 2.45 55.63 -.66
Dell Inc Nasd ... 17.66 +.92
DrSCBr rs NY 18.34 -2.49
FamilyDIr NY .84 57.51 +1.83
FordM NY .20 12.79 +.58
FrontierCmNasd .75 4.51 +.20
GenElec NY .68 19.02 -.01
HomeDp NY 1.16 45.17 +.30
iShEMkts NY .81 43.88 +1.52
iShR2K NY 1.02 82.95 +3.23
Intel Nasd .84 26.74 +.22
JPMorgCh NY 1.00 38.28 +1.07
Lowes NY .56 27.20 +.29
McDnlds NY 2.80 100.01 +1.32
Microsoft Nasd .80 30.24 +1.01


+2.7 -1.0
+3.5 +24.4
+1.6 +8.7
+7.5 +41.0
+5.7 +12.0
+3.5 +6.3
+1.8 +10.0
+21.8 +52.1
+1.5 -.8
+2.7 +11.5
+8.7 +27.5
+0.9 -2.7
+7.6 +4.6
-1.2 -1.3
+5.5 +20.7
-12.0 -30.7
+3.3 -.3
+4.8 +18.9
+4.6 -12.4
-0.1 +6.2
+0.7 +7.4
+3.6 +15.7
+4.1 +12.5
+0.8 +10.3
+2.9 +15.1
+1.1 +7.2
+1.3 -.3
+3.5 +16.5


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.75 0.75
Federal Funds Rate .00-25 .00-25
Treasuries
3-month 0.077 0.055
6-month 0.09 0.08
5-year 0.77 0.75


10-year
30-year


1.92 1.89
3.12 3.06


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex DIv Last Chg %Chg %Chg


MorgStan NY .20
NY Times NY
NextEraEn NY 2.20
NobltyH If Nasd
NokiaCp NY 1.26
OcdiPet NY 1.84
Oracle Nasd .24
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 2.06
Pfizer NY .88
Potash s NY .56
PwShs QQQNasd .46
Renren n NY
Ryder NY 1.16
S&P500ETFNY 2.58
SeagateT Nasd 1.00
SearsHldgsNasd .33
SidusXM Nasd ..
SouthnCo NY 1.89
SprintNex NY
SPDR FndNY .22
TimeWam NY .94
USNGs rs NY
ValeSA NY 1.76
VangEmg NY .91
WalMart NY 1.46
WellsFargo NY .48
Zyngan Nasd ..


20.31 +1.75 +9.4 +34.2
7.74 -.16 -2.0 +.1
60.21 +.29 +0.5 -1.1
5.99 -.05 -0.8 +13.4
5.12 +.04 +0.8 +6.2
102.63 +2.38 +2.4 +9.5
29.11 +.69 +2.4 +13.5
41.06 -.36 -0.9 +16.8
66.66 +.85 +1.3 +.5
21.20 -.06 -0.3 -2.0
46.93 -.52 -1.1 +13.7
62.05 +1.65 +2.7 +11.1
5.22 -.03 -0.6 +47.0
52.62 -4.56 -8.0 -1.0
134,54 +2.72 +2.1 +7.2
26.42 +5.65 +27.2 +61.1
44.54 +.48 +1.1 +40.1
2.15 +.11 +5.1 +17.9
44.30 -.25 -0.6 -4.3
2.32 +.15 +6.9 -.9
14.73 +.61 +4.3 +13.3
38.19 +.65 +1.7 +5.7
5.33 -.55 -9.4 -17.5
26.61 +1.89 +7.6 +24.1
44.21 +1.58 +3.7 +15.7
62.03 +1.32 +2.2 +3.8
30.63 +1.15 +3.9 +11.1
13.39 +3.34 +33.2 +42.3


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia .9274 .9340
Britain 1.5824 1.5798


Canada .9932 .9993 I


.7603


.7610


Japan 76.55 76.16
Mexico 12.6766 12.8096
Switzerlnd .9178 .9170
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Dow Jones Industrials
Close: 12,862.23
1-week change: 201.77 (1.6%)
1 i' n 0 .. . .. .


-6.74 -20.81 83.55 -11.05 156.82


MON TUES WED THUR FRI


12,000



11,000


10,000


A ...." ". 's """. "0


0 J


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last


.. +,67 +16.4 21.91
20 +.11 +9.1 12.92
10 +.94 +15.5 49.98
.. -1.12 +6.4 8.79
45 +.79 -1.0 29.95
16 -.02 -2.2 55.00
16 -6.72 -17.1 40.51
17 +1.89 +9.5 58.31
5 +.26 +31.1 7.08
8 +.68 +4.6 44.11
16 +2.60 +29.6 45.28
... +.12 +25.0 1.95
15 +.36 +24.4 10.76
20 +1.60 +12.0 30.69
53 +1.13 +11.5 22.78
18 +.70 -2.7 28.84'
11 +1.05 +8.8 24.58
15 +.04 -8.2 14.03
10 -.37 -4.2 39.58
13 +2.40 +10.8 52.25
... +1.92 +17.1 27.17
11 -.02 +8.1 53.65
... +5.02 +10.5 84.34
18 -1.50 -7.5 22.93
8 +.33 +7.4 17.14
18 +.07 +2.7 48.06
17 -.01 +19.5 21.74
14 +1.19 +8.2 15.70
13 -.27 +3.3 29.55
,15 -.15 -.3 7.03
.14 +,46 -1.6 32.80
11 +.16 +6.0 18.52
16 +2.17 +15.7 29.12
14 +1.84 +4.9 51.00
-.37 +11.5 18.59
... +.27 +12.0 8.42
... +.44 +24.0 10.09
+.55 +41.0 7.84
11 +1.71 +10.2 21.94
... +1.01 +37.4 15.10
.. -2.08 -32.5 23.99
11 -.44 +8.4 49.07
15 +1.17 +15.3 57.04
... +.35 +45.2 3.60
17 +.58 +4.8 80.00
8 -1.58 +2.1 23.86
... +1.24 +20.0 16.81
14 +1.79 +4.1 76.34
22 +.10 +12.9 6.03
15 -.03 -8.5 32.26
24 +.54 +28.8 19.61
17 +.64 +8.6 29.48
... +2.33 +15.7 40.35
14 -.06 -.2 22.03
14 +.41 +10.0 23.17
17 +1.25 +6.7 43.51
12 +.13 +2.1 14.52
55 -.43 -14.5 32.45
25 +2.38 +13.5 55.83
7 +3.25 +16.6 49.30
37 +.04 +3.9 6.96
15 -.29 +3.5 42.05
19 +1.10 -1.6 25.00
13 +1.52 -2.0 32.00
15 +2.66 +25.8 113.94
... +1.47 +52.1 8.20
15 +.65 -6.0 18,88
17 +.14 +.5 37.40
7 +.26 +.1 22.31
8 +1.54 -.8 105.50
6 +.07 +24.3 3.12
9 -1.63 +3.7 43.55
9 +2.68 +27.5 33.54
23 +4.12 +18.9 72.59
13 +.64 -2.7 68.08
14 +2.06 +16.6 30.08
... -.59 -23.2 11.75
8 +1.06 -3.3 70.46
12 +1.34 +2.6 37.67


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
CornEd 2.42 4.1 16 -.07 -5.2 58.82
ConstellEn .96 2.6 16 +.20 -8.4 36.35
Corning .30 2.2 8 +.96 +4.6 13.58
Covidien .90 1.7 14 +1.05 +17.2 52.74
CSVS2xVxS... ...... -2.64 -55.4 14.26
CSVellVSts... ... ... +71 +45.9 9.50
Cummins 1.60 1.3 13+13.59 +36.4 120.09
DCT Indl .28 4.9 ... -.02 +11.7 5.72
DDR Corp .48 3:3 ... +.50 +19.8 14.58
DR Horton .15 1.0 39 +.27 +16.3 14.66
DTE 2.35 4.4 13 +.11 -1.4 53.71
Danaher .10 .2 17 +.61 +12.4 52.87
Deere 1.64 1.9 13 +.41 +14.3 88.40
DeltaAir ... ... 10 +.91 +39.7 11.30
DenburyR ... ... 14 +.11 +23.7 18.68
DevonE .68 1.1 6 -1.55- +2.4 63.46
DxFnBull rs ... ... ...+10.16 +40.0 90.80
DrSCBrrs .... ... ... -2.49 -30.7 18.34
DirFnBrrs ... ... ... -3.53 -30.6.25.93
DirxSCBull ......... +.93 +40.8 63.13
Discover .40 1.4 7 +1.08 +17.6 28.22
Disney .60 1.5 16 +.75 +6.7 40.00
DomRescs2.11 4.2 17 +.82 -5.1 50.38
DowChm 1.00 2.9 17 +.72 +18.8 34.18
DukeEngy 1.00 4.7 17 +.22 -2.7 21.40
DukeRlty .68 4.8 ... +.55 +16.7 14.06
E-CDang ... ... ... -1.27 +60.7 7.07
EMC Cp ... ... 26 +.56 +22.5 26.39
ElPasoCp .04 .1 ... +.51 +1.8 27.05
Elan ... ... 13 +.18 +1.7 13.98
EldorGldg .18 ... 28 -.29 +7.7 14.76
EmersonEl 1.60 3.0 16 +.79 +12.6 52.46
EnCanag .80 4.0 35 +.25 +7.1 19.85
ExcoRes .16 2.3 78 -1.23 -33.2 6.98
Exelon 2.10 5.3 11 +.17 -8.4 39.72
ExxonMbl 1.88 2.2 10 -.91 +.2 84.92
FstHorizon .04 .4 17 +.63 +17.8 9.42
FirstEngy 2.20 5.1 14 +1.82 -1.7 43.53
FordM .20 1.6 7 +.58 +18.9 12.79
FMCG 1.00 2.2 10 +.35 +26.3 46.48
GMXRs ... ... ... +.48 +18.4 1.48
GafisaSA .29 4.8 ... +.80 +30.0 5.98
GameStop ... ... 9 -.68 -2.0 23.64
Gannett .32 2.1 8 -.31 +11.5 14.91
Gap .45 2.1 13 +2.78 +17.0 21.71
GenGrPrp .40 2.4 ... +.59 +13.4 16.55
GenMills 1.22 3.1 17 -.18 -1.4 39.85
GenMotors ... ... 6 +1.81 +29.2 26.18
GenOn En ... ... ... +.02 -17.2 2.16
Genworth ... ... -33 +1.34 +40.0 9.17
Gerdau .20 1.9 ... +.97 +36.0 10.62
Goldcrpg .54 1.1 19 -1.63 +7.6 47.61
GoldmanS 1.40 1.2 26 +5.76 +30.0 117.53
Goodyear ... ... 31 +.36 -2.2 13.86
GpTelevisa .15 .7 ... +.07 -5.0 20.01
HCA HId n... ...... +74 +20.1 26.46
Hallibrtn .36 1.0 12 -.27 +6.7 36.83
HartfdFn .40 2.1 8 +1.80 +19.2 19.37
HItMgmt ... 9 +.18 -8.0 6.78
Heckmann ...... ... +.10 -23.0 5.12
HeclaM .02 14 +.08 +3.3 5.40
Hertz ... ... 17 +.47 +23.6 14.49
Hess .40 .7 12 +5.12 +6.3 60.38
HewlettP .48 1.7 9 +1.19 +12.8 29.07
HollyFrt s .40 1.2 6 +2.69 +38.6 32.43
HomeDp 1.16 2.6 20 +.30 +7.4 45.17
Honwlllntl 1.49 2.5 23 +2.47 +11.8 60.74
HostHotis .20 1.2 ... +.39 +14.5 16.91
Huntsmn .40 2.9 10 +1.16 +38.5 13.85
Hyperdyn ... ...' ... -.97 -2.0 2.40
ICICI Bk .63 1.6 ... +3.06 +45.0 38.33
iShGold ... ... ... -.13 +10.4 16.82
iSAstla 1.09 4.5 .. +.42 +12.0 24.02
iShBraz 1.50 2.2 ... +2.20 +19.0 68.27
iShGer .67 3.0 ... +.76 +16.7 22.43
iShHK .41 2.4 ... +.10 +11.3 17.22
iShJapn .20 2.1 ... +.12 +6.1 9.67
iShMex .78 1.3 ... +2.62 +13.4 60.96
iSTaiwn .47 3.5 ... +.63 +13.1 13.25


New York Stock Exchange





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4 4 n, ^^


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


iSh UK .53
iShSilver
iShChina25 .77
iSSP500 2.60
iShEMkts .81
iShB20 T 3.90
iS Eafe 1.71
iSRIKG .81
iShR2K 1.02
iShREst 2.17
ITW 1.44
IngerRd .64
IBM 3.00
IntlGame .24
IntPap 1.05
Interpublic .24
Invesco .49
ItauUnibH .82
IvanhM g
JPMorgCh 1.00
JanusCap .20
Jefferies .30
JohnJn 2.28
JohnsnCtl .72
JpprNtwk
KB Home .25
Kellogg 1.72
Keycorp .12
Kimco .76
Kinross g .12
KodiakO g ..
Kohls 1.00


... +.67 +8.0 17.46
-.27 +21.3 32.69
+.89 +16.1 40.49
... +2.79 +7.2 135.04
... +1.52 +15.7 43.88
.. -1.22 -3.9 116.57
+1.42 +8.8 53.91
+1.40 +8.7 62.81
+3.23 +12.5 82.95
.. +1.24 +9.2 62.02
13 +2.83 +19.0 55.60
... +2.36 +23.1 37.52
15 +3.18 +5.3 193.64
17 -.50 -9.4 15.59
10 +.87 +7.6 31.85
13 +.66 +11.6 10.86
15 +.89 +18.9 23.88
+.04 +12.3 20.84
-.04 -3.8 17.04
9 +1.07 +15.1 38.28
11 +.54 +36.0 8.58
12 -.16 +13.8 15.65
19 +.08 +.1 65.64
14 +1.96 +7.5 33.62
24 +.86 +10.5 22.55
... +1.02 +60.9 10.81
15 +1.11 +.5 50.84
8 +.23 +7.2 8.24
86 +.53 +16.3 18.89
15 -.46 -1.8 11.20
41 -.38 -8.8 8.66
12 +2.38 -.6 49.07


Name Div YId
Kraft 1.16 3.0
LSI Corp ...
LVSands 1.00 1.9
LennarA .16 .7
LillyEli 1.96 5.0
Limited 1.00 2.3
LincNat .32 1.3
LyonBas A 1.00 2.2
MEMC ... ...
MFAFncl 1.00 13.4
MGIC
MGM Rsts ...
Macys .80 2.2
Manitowoc .08 .5
ManpwrGp .80 1.7
MarathnO s .68 2.1
MarathP n 1.00 2.3
MktVGold .15 .3
MktVRus .58 1.8
MarlntA .40 1.1
Masco .30 2.3
MedcoHIth . ..
MedProp .80 8.2
Medtmic .97 2.4
Merck 1.68 4.4
MetLife .74 2.0
MetroPCS ... ...
MobileTele 1.06 6.2
Molycorp ...
Monsanto 1.20 1.5
MonstrWw ...
MorgStan .20 1.0


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


21 +.41 +4.1 38.88
15 +.37 +36.3 8.11
27 +2.39 +21.5 51.91
49 +1.06 +18.8 23.34
10 +.31 -4.9 39.51
16 +2.80 +9.7 44.26
7 +2.86 +22.8 23.84
8 +3.57 +37.9 44.80
... +.31 +31.7 5.19
8 +.17 +10.7 7.44
+.18 +15.8 4.32
+1.18 +37.8 14.37
13 +2.30 +12.2 36.12
... +2.06 +70.4 15.66
15 +5.35 +30.9 46.81
8 +1.06 +10.4 32.30
7 +6.45 +32.1 43.98
-.70 +9.7 56.44
... +1.34 +19.6 31.88
71 +1.56 +23.9 36.13
... +.59 +23.3 12.92
19 +1.54 +13.8 63.61
54 -.94 -.9 9.78
13 +.92 +5.1 40.20
19 -.15 +1.8 38.87
10 +2.11 +20.7 37.63
15 +.70 +8.8 9.44
14 +.33 +15.9 17.02
30 -1.95 +24.1 29.77
26 +1.62 +17.2 82.15
17 -.05 -7.9 7.30
18,+1.75 +34.2 20.31


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Mosaic .20 .3 11 +.90 +13.8 57.41
MotriaMob ... +.04 +.4 38.97
NCRCorp ... ... 13 +.68 +15.3 18.98
NV Energy .52 3.2 20 +.14 -.4 16.29
NYSEEur 1.20 4.4 11 -.08 +5.3 27.49
Nabors .. ... 14 +1.51 +12.1 19.44
NatGrid 3.00 5.9 ... +2.21 +4.4 50.61
NOilVarco .48 .6 17 +4.74 +20.8 82.14
NY CmtyB 1.00 7.9 12 +.24 +2.6 12.69
NewellRub .32 1.7 42 -.10 +15.9 18.72
NewmtM 1.40 2.3 14 -.50 +1.7 61.01
NextEraEn2.20 3.7 13 +.29 -1.1 60,21
NiSource .92 4.0 22 +.34 -3.4 23.01
NikeB 1.44 1.4 22 +1.39 +7.4 103.50
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NokiaCp 1.26 24.6 ... +.04 +6.2 5.12
NorflkSo 1.88 '2.6 14 +.14 +1.0 73.61
OcciPet 1.84 1.8 12 +2.38 +9.5 102.63
OfficeDpt ... ... ... +.12 +42.3 3.06
PG&ECp 1.82 4.4 16 +.58 +.5 41.41
PNC 1.40 2.3 11 +3.12 +7.9 62.20
PPLCorp 1.40 5.1 10 -.26 -6.4 27.54
PatriotCoal ... ... ..+.49 +6.6 9.03
PeabdyE .34 .9 11 +1.85 +14.7 37.99
Penney .80 1.9 25 -,36 +16.8 41.06
PepBoy .12 .8 19 +3.03 +37.4 15.11
PepsiCo 2.06 3.1 17 +.85 +.5 66.66
PetrbrsA 1.28 4.5 +.06 +22.3 28.72
Petrobras 1.28 4.1 ... +.10 +25.6 31.21
Pfizer .88 4.2 17 -.06 -2.0 21.20
PhilipMor 3.08 4.0 16 +1.16 -2.4 76.62
Polypore ... ... 22 -9.55 +6.5 46.83
Potash s .56 1.2 13 -.52 .+13.7 46.93
PS USDBull.. ....... +.04 -2.0 22.03
PrinFncl .70 2.5 9 -.04 +11.8 27.50
ProLogis 1.12 3.4' +.64 +16.0 33.16
PrUShS&P... ... ... -.75 -13.1 16.76
PrUShQQQrs... ... ... -2.00 -19.4 36.38
ProUltSP .31 .6 ... +2.15 +14.6 53.15
ProUShL20 ... ...... +.31 +6.5 19.25
ProUSSP500... ... ... -.70 -19.1 10.62
ProUSSIvrs... ... ... +.14 -35.3 10.27
ProgsvCp .41 1.9 13 +.92 +9.4 21.35
Prudent 1.45 2.4 8 +2.65 +19.5 59.87
PulteGrp ... ... .. +.51 +31.5 8.30
QksilvRes ... ... 2 +.02 -20.9 5.31
RadianGrp .01 .3 ... +.40 +30.8 3.06
RadioShk .50 6.8 5 -2.72 -23.9 7.39
Raytheon 1.72 3.5 9 +.33 +1.2 48.97
ReglbnsFn .04 .7 33 +.33 +31.2 5.64
Renrenn ... ...... -.03 +47.0 5.22
RioTinto 1.17 1.9 .. +2.71 +28.2 62.70
RiteAid +.10 +19.0 1.50
RylCarb .40 1.3 11 +2.90 +23.5 30.59
RoyDShilA3.36 4.6 14 +2.22 -.8' 72.48
SpdrDJIA 3.45 2.7 ., +1.92 +5.4 128.37
SpdrGold ... .. ..-1.33 +10.3 167.64
S&P500ETF2.58 1.9 .. +2.72 +7.2 134.54
SpdrHome. .15 .7 .. +1.09 +18.7 20.29
SpdrS&PBk .37 1.7 +.90 +11.8 22.17
SpdrLehHY3.73 8.8 +.25 +2.7 39.49
SpdrS&PRB.44 1.6 ... +1.26 +11.4 27.20
SpdrRetl .50 ..9 ... +1.09 +8.3 56.90
SpdrOGEx .59 1.1 ... +.26 +6.1 55.91
SpdrMetM .46 .8 .. +.94 +15.9 56.77
Safeway .58 2.7 13 -.82 +3.3 21.74
StJude .84 2.0 14 +1.24 +23.9 42.51
SandRdge ... ... 11 -.96 -11.5 7.22
Sanofi 1.82 5.0 ... -.23 +.5 36.73
SaraLee .46 2.3 50 +.93 +5.7 20.00
Schlmbrg 1.10 1.4 21 +2.00 +15.2 78.66
Schwab .24 1.9 18 +1.14 +13.8 12.81
SiderurNac .81 7.4 ... +.34 +33.0 10.88
SilvWhtn g .18 .5 24 +.26 +24.2 35.96
Solutia .15 .5 14 +.41 +61.6 27.93
SouthnCo 1.89 4.3 18 -.25 -4.3 44.30
SthnCopper2.07 5.9 13 -.89 +16.7 35.23
SwstAidr .02 .2 39 +.42 +17.3 10.04
SwstnEngy ... 17 -.75 -2.0 31.29


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Cha Last


SpectraEn 1.12
SprintNex ...
SP Mats .74
SP HthC .67
SP CnSt .88
SP Consum .61
SP Engy 1.07
SPDR Fncl .22
SP Inds .73
SP Tech .38
SP Utl 1.38
StarwdHtl .50
StateStr .72
Suncor gs .44
Sunoco .80
Suntech
SunTrst. .20
SupEnrgy .,:
Supvalu .35
Synovus .04
TECO .88
TaiwSemi .52
TalismE g .27
Target 1.20
TenetHth ..
Teradyn
Terex
Tesoro
Textron .08
ThermoFis ...
ThmBet
TimeWam .94
Transocn 3.16
TrinaSolar ...
TwoHrblnv 1.60
Tycolntl 1.00
Tyson .16
UBSAG ...
USAirwy ...
USG
UltraPt g
UnilevNV 1.24
UtdContl ...
UtdMicro .19
UPS B 2.08
US Bancrp .50
USNGsrs ...
US OilFd ...
USSteel .20
UtdhlthGp .65
ValeSA 1.76
Vale SApf 1.76
ValeroE .60
VangEmrg .91
VerizonCm 2.00
Visa .88
WPXEnn ..
WaIgm .90
Weathflnti ...
WellPoint 1.15
WellsFargo .48
WDigital ...
WstnUnion .32
Weyerh .60
Whripl 2.00
WmsCos 1.04
WT India .16
XL Grp .44
XcelEngy 1.04
Xerox .17
Yamana g .20
YingliGm ...
Youku
YumBmds 1.14


17 -1.07 -.6 30.56
... +.15 -.9 2.32
... +.70 +13.1 37.88
... +.40 +4.4 36.22
... +.26 '... 32.48
... +.81 +8.3 42.26
... +1.29 +5.3 72.77
.. +.61 +13.3 14.73
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23 +2.36 1+18.2 56.72
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11 +.57 +21.7 35.09
... +.13 +12.8 38.50
31 -.05 +55.7 3.44
21 +1.67 +25.9 22.28
17 +3.30 +6.3 30.24
... -.02 -14.0 6.98
... +.12 +33.3 1.88
14 -.08 -4.5 18.28
... -.06 +8.8 14.05
... +.51 -2.1 12.48
12 +2.09 +1.8 52.14
14 +.49 +16.4 5.97
14 +.08 +24.9 17.03
... +1.92 +68.8 22.81
7 -.06 +6.8 25.41
33 +.82 +40.8 26.03
16 +3.83 +25.2 56.29
20+13.45 +30.8 71.40
15 +.65 +5.7 38.19
... +1.07 +28.2 49.20
4 -.50 +22.3 8.17
6 +.05 +7.7 9.95
19 +1.66 +8.9 50.86
10 +.58 -6.1 19.38
... +.62 +24.0 14.67
19 +1.46 +90.1 9.64
.. +1.43 +49.2 15.16
11 -.88 -18.7 24.09
... -.18 -3.1 33.32
11 +1.88 +32.3 24.97
8 +.19 +26.6 2.71
20 +.66 +4.8 76.70
12 +1.34 +7.9 29.20
... -.55 -17.5 5.33
.. -.71 -1.4 37.59
... +2.37 +21.9 32.25
11 +.29 +1.2 51.31
.. +1.89 +24.1 26.61
. +1.65 +23.6 25.47
7 +.51 +17.0 24.63
... +1.58 +15.7 44.21
45 +.63 -5.7 37.84
21 +5.98 +5.4 107.03
... +.40 -9.5 16.45
11 -.58 +1.8 33.65
67 +.59 +18.9 17.40
9 -.35 -1.8 65.07
11 +1.15 +11.1 30.63
13 +1.53 +24.7 38.58
13 +.57 +8.1 19.73
33 +.83 +14.1 21.30
14+14.06 +44.7 68.66
19 +1.15 +10.2 29.70
.. +1.32 +31.9 20.58
31 +.72 +6.3 21.02
15 -.46 -4.1 26.52
9 +.08 ... 7.96
18 -.18 +16.7 17.15
4 -.21 +13.9 4.33
... +1.07 +54.3 24.18
24 +.99 +8.2 63.84


Nasdaq Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv Yld PE Chg %Chg Last


ATP O&G ...
AcmePkt ...
ActivsBliz .17
AdobeSy ...
AkamaiT ...
AlteraCp If .32
Amazon
ACapAgy 5.601
AmCapLtd ...
Amgen 1.44
Amylin
Apple Inc
ApIdMatl .32
ArenaPhm ...
AriadP
ArmHld .15
Atmel
Autodesk
AutoData 1.58
AvagoTch .48
BMC Sft ..
Baidu
BioSante
Broadcom .40
BrcdeCm ...
CAInc 1.00
Cadence
CpstnTrb h...
Celgene
CellTherrsh...
CentEuro ...
CienaCorp ...
Cirrus
Cisco .24
Clearwire ..
Comcast .45
Come spcl .45
CorinthC ...


... -.90 -11.7
54 +2.75 +9.0
19 +.13 -.3
19 +.80 +12.7
33 +1.63 +4.2
17 +.62 +10.1
... -7.69 +8.4
4 +.61 +5.8
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17 +.94 +7.9
... +4.96 +50.3
13+12.40 +13.5 ,
9 +.56 +19.4
... +.28
... +.52 +26.4
... -.29 +.8
10 +.85 +28.0
32 +1.25 +24.8
20 +.17 +2.8
16 +1.15 +21.7
15 +2.53 +16.0
53 +3.17 +15.5
... +.10 +47.4
23 +2.62 +28.3
59 +.29 +13.9
15 +1.12 +31.3
23 +1.06 +12.8
... +.07 +12.1
26 -.16 +8.3
... -.22 -4.3
1 +1.44 +23.4
... +.43 +27.8
9 +.72 +32.2
17 +.53 +11.5
... +.01 -6.7
19 +.82 +14.5
18 +.70 +10.2
33 +1.64 +111.5


Name


Costco .96
Cree Inc ...
Ctrip.com ...
Dell Inc
Dndreon
DirecTV A ...
DishNetwk 2.00
DonlleyRR 1.04
DryShips .12
Dynavax
E-Trade ...
eBay
ElectArts
EntropCom ...
EricsnTel .37
Expedias ..
ExpScripts ...
FifthThird .32
Finisar ..
FstNiagara .32
FstSolar ..
Flextm ...
Fortinets ...
FrontierCm .75
GTx Inc
Gentex .48
GileadSci ...
GreenMtC...
Groupon n ...
HercOffsh ...
Hologic
HudsCity .32
HumGen
IdenixPh ...
Illumina
Inhibftex
Intel .84
Intersil .48


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


26 +3.74 +2.4
51 +2.02 +29.7
22 -2.28 +7.7
9 +.92 +20.7
... -.47 +86.4
14 +1.33 +6.9
10 +1.27 +1.5
8 +.39 -17.5
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+.72 +29.5
28 +1.00 +15.5
13 +1.10 +8.6
... +1.10 -6.6
21 +.38 +27.6
... +.54 -6.1
10 +2.42 +17.9
20 +.64 +16.5
12 +.36 +6.8
30 +1.72 +28.9
15 +.11 +13.9
7 -.38 +33.8
9 +.39 +26.1
63 +2.60 +16.4
30 +.20 -12.4
... +2.19 +82.4
23 -3.36 -10.0
15 +5.98 +33.6
34+13.71 +47.6
.. +4.39 +18.4
... -.03 +6.8
33 +1.72 +20.5
... +.36 +15.0
.. -.37 +37.5
...-2.63 +56.9
66 +.16 +70.1
+.67+135.3
11 +.22 +10.3
17 -.34 +8.1


Name Div
JA Solar ...
JDS Uniph ...
JamesRiv ...
JetBlue
KLA Tnc 1.40
LamResrch ...
LibtylntA ...
MannKd ...
MarvellT ...
Mattel 1.24
Maximlntg .88
MelcoCrwn ...
Micromet
MicronT
Microsoft .80
Motrcity
Nil Hidg
NasdOMX ..
NetApp
Netflix
NewsCpA .19
Novlus
NuanceCm ...
Nvidia
OCZ Tech ...
OnSmcnd ..
Oracle .24
Paccar .72
PacEth rs ...
PattUTI .20
PeopUtdF .63
Polycom s ..
Popular
Power-One ..
PwShs 000 .46
Qualcom .86
Questcor
RF MicD ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... 4 -.11 +29.1 1.73
... 89 -.45 +18.7 12.39
... 12 +.08 +.6 6.96
.. 22 +.42 +19.8 6.23
2.7 12 -.35 +7.7 51.98
... 13 +1.09 +19.4 44.19
... 17 +1.02 +11,9 18.14
... ... -1.11 -13.2 2.17
... 13 +.85 +20.1 16.64
3.9 14 +2.18 +13.6 31.53
3.2 17 +.35 +6.5 27.74
... 56 +.36 +25.5 12.08
... ... +.03 +52.0 10.93
... ... +.52 +26.4 7.95
2.6 11 +1.01 +16.5 30.24
+.47 +42.2 1.28
13 +2.52 +7.7 22.95
12 -.92 +2.3 25.07
... 24 +3.07 +11.2 40.35
30 +2.64 +82.5 126.43
1.0 17 +.40 +8.1 19.28
.. 16 +1.32 +18.6 48.99
... ... +1.50 +16.9 29.42
.. 15 +.91 +14.1 15.82
... ... +.57 +41.5 9.35
26 +.38 +19.7 9.24
.8 16 +.69 +13.5 29.11
1.6 15 -.34 +18.1 44.25
... +.03 +2.8 1.09
1.1 9 -.23 -7.3 18.53
5.0 20 +.03 -2.0 12.59
... 27 +1.11 +27.5 20.78
... 11 +.10 +25.9 1.75
...5 +75 +35.0 5.28
.7 ... +1.65 +11.1 62.05
1.4 23 +3.27 +11.6 61.06
... 42 +.13 -12.0 36.61
42 +.32 +.2 5.41


Name DIv
RschMotn ...
RiverbedT ..
SLM Cp .50
SanDisk
SeagateT 1.00
Sequenom ...
SvArts rsh ...
Sina
SiriusXM .
SkywksSol
Staples .40
StarScient ...
Starbucks .68
StIDynam .40
Symantec ...
TD Ameritr .24
THQ h
Tellabs .08
TevaPhrm .90
Texlnst .68
ThrshdPhm ...
TibcoSft ...
Tri nt ...
UrbanOut ...
VertxPh
ViacomB 1.00
VirgnMdah .16
Vodafone 2.10
Wendys Co 08
Wstptlnng ...
Windstrm 1.00
Wynn 2.00
Xilinx .76
Yahoo
ZionBcp .04
Zynqa n


Wkly YTD Wkly
Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
... 3 +.08 +16.4 16.88
... 66 +1.47 +10.3 25.92
3.1 13 +.86 +19.3 15.99
... 12 +.85 -3.4 47.55
3.8 70 +5.65 +61.1 26.42
... ... +.70 +10.4 4.92
... ... -.01 -7.6 .31
.. +5.04 +44.2 75.00
54 +.11 +17.9 2.15
20 +1.68 +46.0 23.68
2.7 11 -1.24 +6.3 14.77
... +.33 +45.0 3.16
1.4 29 +.47 +5.0 48.32
2.4 14 +.37 +25.3 16.48
18 +.54 +12.6 17.62
1.4 15 +1.20 +11.6 17.47
... ... -.19 -30.1 .53
2.1 ... -.42 -4.2 3.87
2.0 13 +.80 +13.3 45.71
2.0 18 +1.32 +16.6 33.93
... ... +1.63 +145.1 2.99
43 +1.74 +17.1 27.99
.. 13 +.65 +37.6 6.70
20 +.70 +.5 27.69
+.80 +10.7 36.78
2.1 16 +.54 +6.5 48.36
.7 .. +.14 +12.8 24.34
7.5 ... +.73 -.6 27.87
1.7 ... -.38 -9.9 4.83
... ... +1.05 +18.8 39.49
8.1 23 +.30 +4.8 12.30
1.7 24 -4.09 +4.1 114.98
2.1 18 +.93 +15.2 36.92
... 19 +.18 -1.3 15.92
.2 22 +1.14 +10.7 18.03
... ... +3.34 +42.3 13.39


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
AbdAsPac .42 5.5 ..-.05 +3.8 7.61
AdeonaPh ... ...... +.20 +82.5 2.30
Adventrx ... ... ... -.02 +13.9 .67
AlexcoRg ... ... ... -.14 +11.6 7.60
AlldNevG ... ... ... -1.57 +17.8 35.66
AmApparel ... ...... -.07 +1.8 .73
AntaresP ... ...... +.22 +21.8 2.68
Augusta g ... .....+.46 +12.9 3.50
Aurizong ... ... ... -.16 +11.8 5.51
AvalnRare ... ...... +.26 +40.9 3.34
BarcUBS36 ... ...... -.50 +2.9 43.47
BarcGSOil ... ... ... -.49 -1.4 24.78
BrigusG g ... ... ... -.01 +18.1 1.14
CardiumTh ... ...... +.03 +28.9 .38
CelSci ... ... ... +.00 +17.2 .34
CFCdag .01 ...... -.01 +17.2 22.99
CheniereEn ... ...... +.13 +47.8 12.84
ChinaShen ... ...... -.05 +40.5 1.77
ClaudeRg ... .... +.07 +13.6 1.50
CrSuiHiY .32 10.0 .. +.11 +10.4 3.18
DejourE g ... ... ... +.06 -7.3 .48
DenisnM g ... ... ... -.06 +41.6 1.77
ExeterR gs ... ... ... -.06 +39.1 3.63
FrkStPrp .76 7.2 21 +.28 +6.4 10.59
GamGldNR1.68 10.2 +.35 +16.8 16.48
GascoEngy ... ... ... +.01 -6.7 .21
GenMoty ... ...... +.39 +32.0 4.08
GoldStrg ... ... ... -.17 +23.0 2.03
GranTrra g ... ... ... +.31 +24.0 5.95
GrtBasGg ... ... ... -.06 +29.5 1.18
GtPanSilv g ... ...... -.02 +37.4 2.68
Hemisphrx ... ... ... -.06 +79.5 .35
ImpOil gs .44 ...... +.78 +7.1 47.64
IndiaGC ... ... ... +.03 -9.0 .26
InovioPhm ... ...... +.08 +57.7 .68
KeeganRg ... ... ... +.48 +23.8 4.74
LadThalFn ... ...... -.25 -9.3 2.25
MadCatz q ... ... 6 -.04 +25.3 .64


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
MdwGold g ... ... ... -.10 -4.7 2.01
Minefndg ... ... ... +.57 +40.7 14.91
NavideaBio ... ... 25 +.31 +16.0 3.04
NeoStem ... ... ... +.04 +32.1 .67
Nevsung .10 1.5 13 -.12 +16.8 6.46
NwGoldg ... ...... +.33 +19.0 12.00
NA Pallg ... ... ... +.17 +14.1 2.91
NthnO&G ... ... 77 -1.19 +5.3 25.25
NovaGld g .. ,... ... -1.51 +7.9 9.15
ParaG&S ... ... 16 +.24 +28.5 2.75
PhrmAth ... ... ... +.29 +27.6 1.62
PionDrill ... ... ... +.52 -1.1 9.57
Protalix ... ... 28 +.56 +24.3 6.13
Quepasa ... ...... -.26 +39.8 4.64
QuestRM g ... ...... +.37 +52.3 3.35
RareEleg ... ... ...+1.68+139.7 7.79
Rentech ... ... ... +.12 +39.7 1.83
RexahnPh ... ...... +.08 +60.6 .60
Richmnt g ... ... ... -.44 +11.3 11.98
Rubicon g ... ... ... +.03 +14.0 4.31
SamsO&G ... ...... +.03 +13.3 2.21
SeabGld ... ... ... +2.31 +42.1 22.90
TanzRyg ... ... ... +.16 +41.7 3.40
Taseko ... ... ... +.22 +38.8 3.79
TmsatlPet ... ... 8 +.19 +9.2 1.43
TriValley ... ... ... -.00 +23.9 .18
TriangPet ... ... ... -.01 +20.8 7.21
US Geoth ... ... ... -.01 -2.8 .35
Ur-Energy ... ... .. +.10 +45.5 1.25
Uranerz ... ... ... +.26 +61.5 2.94
UraniumEn ... ... ... -.08 +31.4 4.02
VantageDr .. ... .. +.04 +12.1 1.30
VimetX ... ... ... +.40 -1.5 24.60
VistaGold ... ... 5 -.13 +22.1 3.75
Vringo ... ... ... +.75 +77.8 1.76
WizzardSft ... ... ... -.01 +31.8 .17
YM Bio q ... ... ... +.62 +42.1 2.33


I Weekly Dow Jones


Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards.
If = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks, pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split
of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified.price. s = Stock has split by at
least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed, w =
When issued. wt= Warrants.
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costsis paid from fund assets, d = Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f = front toad (sales charges), m =.Multiplefees are charged. NA = not available, p = previous day's
net asset value, s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Ganer e and
Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume In
hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min nit
Name Obj ($MIns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
PIMCOTotRetIs CI 149,075 11.10 +2.5 +6.8/D +8.6/A NL 1,000,000
Vanguard TotStldx LB 65,094 33.82 +6.5 +5.0/B +1.2/B NL 3,000
Vanguard InstIdxl LB 62,387 123.22 +5.5 +5.1/B +0.7/B NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Contra LG 56,729 72.60 +6.1 +4.8/B +3.6/B NL 2,500
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH 55,027 50.48 +1.9 +4.4/A +1.1/C 5.75 250
Vanguard 500Adml LB 54,136 124.02 +5.5 +5.1/B +0.7/B NL 10,000
American Funds GrthAmA m LG 53,225 31.62 +7.9 +1.3/D +0.9/D 5.75 250
American Funds IncAmerA m MA 52,517 17.30 +2.4 +6.4/A +2.0/C. 5.75 250
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB 52,167 33.83 +6.5 +5.1/A +1.3/B NL 10,000
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m WS 44,528 34.66 +5.9 -2.2/C +0.2/B 5.75 250
American Funds InvCoAmA m LB 42,643 29.00 +5.3 +1.8/D +0.1/C 5.75 250
Dodge & CoxStock LV 38,384 111.19 +6.9 -0.8/D -2.9/D NL 2,500
American Funds WAMutlnvA m LV 38,129 29.62 +2.9 +6.3/A +0.5/B 5.75 250
Dodge & Cox IntStk FV 37,981 32.25 +7.2 -9.9/D -2.0/A NL 2,500
Vanguard InstPlus LB 36,777 123.22 +5.5 +5.1/A +0.7/B NL 200,000,000
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m CA 35,298 2.16 +3.0 +3.0/D +3.3/C 4.25 1,000
Vanguard TolStllns LB 32,382 33.83 +6.5 +5.1/A +1.4/A NL 5,000,000
Vanguard TotBdAdml CI 31,945 11.03 +0.7 +8.9/A +6.6/B NL 10,000
PIMC TotRetAdm b C 31,617 11.10 +2.5 +6.5/D +8.3/A NI 1,000,000
Vanguard Totinti d FB 31,509 14.49 +7.9 -7.8/C -1.9/B NL 3,000
Vanguard WelltnAdm MA 31,306 56.75 +3.6 +5.7/A +4.3/A NL 50,000
American Funds BaiA m MA 30,715 19.19 +4.0 +6.3/A +3.2/B 5.75 250
American Funds FnlnvA m LB .30,175 38.14 +5.7 +2.0/D +1.5/A 5.75 250
American Funds EurPacGrA m FB 29,035 38.71 +7.5 -6.5/B +0.1/A 5.75 250
American Funds NewPerspA m WS 27,706 28.71 +7.4 -0.7/B +2.2/A 5.75 250
PIMCOTotRetA m Cl 26,725 11.10 +2.5 +6.3/D +8.1/A 3P75 1,000
Vanguard 5001nv LB 26,660 124.01 +5.5 +4.9/B +0.6/B NL 3,000
CA-ConserabiveAlocatine, Cl nrnediate-Tem Bond, ES -Europe Stock FB foregr Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Fnorn
Large Value, IH -WordAilocanB, LB- gd LG L e tV *Lae ValueV MA-oderate-Alcalc a ap Blent,
Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specdalty4ati, WS 5 -Wd Stock, Total Rem: ing i NAMV wih dividends reinvested. Rank: How und pelormed vs.
others with same objece: A is In top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min n Invt Minimn $ needed to invest inund. Source: Momngstar.


ABB Ltd .64 2.9
AES Corp ...
AFLAC 1.32 2.6
AK Steel .20 2.3
AT&T Inc 1.76 5.9
AbtLab 1.92 3.5
AberFilc .70 1.7
Accenture 1.35 2.3
AMD
Aetna .70 1:6
Agilent .40 .9
AlcAtelLuc ...
Alcoa .12 1.1 1
Allstate .84 2.7
AlphaNRs ...
Altria 1.64 5.7
AMovilLs .28 1.1
AEagleOut .44 3.1
AEP 1.88 4.7.
AmExp .72 1.4
AmlntlGrp ...
Ameriprise 1.12 2.1
Anadarko .36 .4
Ann Inc
Annaly 2.43 14.2
Aon Corp .60 1.2
ArcelorMit .75 3.4
ArchCoal .44 2.8
ArchDan .70 2.4
ArmourRsdl.32 18.8
ATMOS 1.38 4.2
Avon .92 5.0
BB&TCp .64 2.2
BakrHu .60 1.2
BcoBrades .80 4.3
BcoSantSA .84 10.0
BcoSBrasil 1.50 14.9
BkofAm .04- .5
BkNYMel .52 2.4
Barclay .36 2.4
Bar iPVix
BarrickG .60 1.2
Baxter 1.34 2.3
BeazerHm ..
BerkH B
BestBuy .64 2.7
Blackstone .40 2.4
Boeing 1.76 2.3
BostonSci ...
BrMySq 1.36 4.2
CBRE Grp ... ....
,CBSB .40 1.4
CITGrp ...
CMSEng .96 4.4
CSX s .48 2.1
CVSCare .65 1.5
CblvsNY s .60 4.1
CabotOG s .08 .2
Cameron
CapOne .20 .4
CapitlSrce .04 .6
CardnlHIth .86 2.0
CareFusion ...
Carnival 1.00 3.1
Caterpillar 1.84 1.6
Cemex
CenterPnt .81 4.3
CntryLink 2.90 7.8
ChesEng .35 1.6
Chevron 3.24 3.1
Chimera .51 16.3
Cigna .04 .1
Citigrp rs .04 .1
Coach .90 1.2
CocaCola 1.88 2.8
Comerica .40 1.3
ComstkRs ..
ConocPhil 2.64 3.7
ConsolEngy .50 1.3


AMEX Most Active


Ll11


I-- ... I -V I.- IU -L I


'




















[BOWY I
>!>h'TMI


[FID I


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012

Lake City Reporter




CLASSIFIED


Classified Department: 755-5440


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


SADvantage *


010 Announcements


If anyone has information concern-
ing the murder of Darrell Davis
0 ov (March 1, 1982) in Lake City,
please call 888-755-7336.
S e item per a E additional an
4 lines *6 days ina25
personal rchandis' totalling $1s 020 Lost & Found
r Each item must include a price.
This isea non rate.


FOUND: Small Poodle, Jan 31.
Hwy 47 & the Bingo Station.
Please call to identify.
386-697-5247
MISSING SIAMESE Cat. Close
to Peyton Loop, Verndale Apt.
Last seen Feb. 1. Please call if you
have information. 386-752-1426


S .16060 Services
Bookkeepir
One Item per ad BTo Seepir
Slines 6 days aditionalTax Servi
line $1.15 Reasonable t
ae appi te Individuals selling
pesoa erhaonise totalling $1,000 or le. Call 386-466
S This is a non-refundable rate. -


one item per ad $27
dase
yuchmnv" I \
14lines p*6 days Eahadditional |
pRate applies to private individuals sine
personal merchandise totalling $2,500 or less.
ach item must Include a price..
This Is a non-refundabe-rate


4 line s p ( ,ad Each additional
lines t days line $1.55



Rat applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $,0 or less
Each item must Include a price.
Thi"ss 10non-refandablerate.



O ne item per ad I'I
$10.80 lines 6ach additional line
InRatapplies to private individuals selling$2.00 per.








ad for each Wednesdayt include sertion.
You This c s a non-refundable rate.5440,





4 liOnes $50
Monday through Friday from 8:00
Some people prefer Signs to place their65


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.0 Please
omiret your ople pre ferto the Cplace their
classified ads in person, and some
ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180
East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad
copy to the Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
direct your copy to the Classified
Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-
porter.com





Ad Is to Appear: Call by: Fax/Email by:
Tuesday Mon.,0:001 a.m. Mon.,9:00am.
Wednesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed.,9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Saturday F., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fd., 10:00a.m. F.,9:00 a.m.
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 call 755-5440
immediately for prompt correc-
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 ris 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 I'.- and Onl0ine
www.1.lkieityreporter.coni


ig&
ees
prices
-9096


100 Job
Opportunities


05530458
NOW HIRING
Assistant Managers, Cashiers
& Baggers for High Springs
fruit & gift stores.
Apply in Person at Florida
Citrus Center (Chevron)
18603 NW CR 236, High
Springs (exit 404 & 1-75)

05530531



Advertising Director
The Lake City Reporter, a
daily newspaper, seeks an
advertising director to lead its
seven-person display and
classified sales team.
Our team leader must be
an enthusiastic manager in
the department and be
equally street savvy in
dealing with clients.
This is a director position
that requires big-picture
vision when it comes to
revenue budgeting and
new product development.
Email your resume and a letter
outlining why you are the best
candidate and'how you will'
excel in this position to:
Todd Wilson, publisher, at:
twilson(5lakecitvreporter.com

Children' Ministry Director:
First Presbyterian Church of Lake
City is seeking an organized,
outgoing and creative person to
implement children' ministry
within the church and develop a
community outreach program.
Part-time. E-mail resume to:
kathy@(fpclc:ore or mail to:
P.O.Box 469, Lake City, 32056
PERSONAL ASSISTANT/
RECEPTIONIST, Computer skills
required, reply to: P.O. Box 7246,
Lake City, FL 32055
Electricianffraffic Signal Installer
with bucket exp. CDL preferred.
Good pay and benefits.
Bobby 813-433-7851 EOE
Exp. PT Bookkeeper
w/QuickBooks & computer skills
for professional office. Flex hrs.
Ref. Req. Send resume to:
Bookkeeper Position.
P.O. Box 1328,
Lake City, FL 32056
Maintenance worker, permanent,
part time. Must be able to handle
tractor & forklift. Apply in person
Columbia County Fairgrounds.
MECHANIC for busy truck shop.
Experience required with own
tools. Southern Specialized
386-752-9754


Land Clearing

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

Services

DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY,
TAXES, RESUMES.
Other court approved forms-
386-961-5896.


100 Job
100 'Opportunities
Now accepting resumes for a
general manager for Mochi Frozen
Yogurt. Full time 50-60 hrs per
week. Scheduled to open in
March. Please mail to: 1396 NE
20th Ave. Bldg 300 Ocala, FL
34470 or email to:
bulldog@laloenterprises.com
Office Manager Position:
Needed Immediately!
2 year degree; 4 years experience
in office management.
Candidate must possess skills in
and knowledge of the following:
business & bookkeeping, Payroll,
Editing, day to day office manage- .
ment, ordering supplies, client
scheduling, professional phone and
interpersonal skills, computer
competency to include creation of
Word documents and Excel
spreadsheets. Candidate must be
organized and flexible as this
position is highly involved with all
aspects and programs within this
agency.$25,000 to $28,000 per
year plus benefits. Please email
resume to: employment0rhapa.net
or fax to 386-754-9017.
P/T Caregiver for partially
paralyzed elderly woman. Two
weekends a month with more
nights possible. Exp a must. Ellis-
ville area. Fax resume to 755-2165


05530317
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT
Tampa based Company looking
for experienced sales representa-
tive in the north central Florida
area. Candidate should have a
history in sales and is self-moti-
vated. Must be able to focus on
serving our customers with su-
perior supplier relationships.
This person will need to effec-
tively interface between custom-
ers, our service department and
co-workers. There must be an
intense attention to detail and
complete commitment to our
customers and company, a
strong team ethic is absolutely
necessary. College degree
preferred but not required.
Compensation based on
experience and qualifications.
TMontefusco(@eppersonco.com


100 Job
100 'Opportunities
P/T Selling Event Specialist
needed to promote products in the
Local Grocery Chains. Must be
outgoing and dependable. Week-
ends/Some Weekdays are a must.
No experience needed, we will
train. Please call (904) 652-8150.
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

120 Medical
120 Employment

05530049
Physical Thrapy Center hiring a
Physical Therapist/Physical
Therapist's Assistant or Rehab
Aide. F/T or P/T.
Hands-on training w/some exp.
preferred. Personal training or
fitness background a plus. Basic
knowledge of anatomy and
exercises are a MUST.
Candidate must be confident,
have good people skills,
great attitude and be willing to
learn. Extreme motivation
promotes rapid growth. Send
resume to: pta714@hotmail.com
or fax to 386-755-3165.

DENTAL HYGIENIST
needed. Full Time position
M-F 9:00 5:00pm Lake City
Office. Salary Commensurate with
experience. Please fax resume to:
386-752-3122 or email to
caw70(&aol.com
Desto Home Care is accepting
applications for Medical Billing/
Customer Svc. Prefer someone
who has medical billing exp. No
Calls. Mail resume to: Desoto
Home Care, P.O. Box 1480,
Lake City, FL 32056 Attn: Shaun
Medical practice needs
Ophthalmic Technician.
FT or PT. Experience preferred.
Fax resume 386-755-7561.


120 ^Medical
120 dEmployment

05530520
gW. UNIVERSITY o/
UFFLORIDA

Clinical Speech Language
Pathologist
The Department of Speech
Language and Hearing Sciences
invites applications for a clinical
faculty position in speech-
language pathology. The
department is a clinical/
educational/research unit within
the College of Public Health and
Health Professions at the
University of Florida Health
Science Center. This is a
full-time (1.0 FTE) 12-month
non-tenure clinical faculty
position (PS# 00002715).
Applicants must have a Masters
degree in Speech-Language
Pathology, hold or be eligible
for Florida licensure, and hold
the Certificate of Clinical
Competence. For additional
information about the position,
including application
instructions, please visit
http://facstaff.phhp.ufl.edu/serv-
ices/humanresources/PHHP%20
FAC%20JOB%20VACAN-
CIES-SLH.htm.
Deadline for applications is
February 20, 2012.
The University of Florida is an
Equal Opportunity institution
dedicated to building a broadly
diverse and inclusive faculty and
staff. Individuals with minority
and/or disability status are en-
couraged to apply. If an accom-
modation due to a disability is
needed to apply for this position,
please call 352-392-2477 or the
Florida Relay System at 800-
955-8771 (TDD).

REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.com


Siet yts




BETTERo sEli


SnTEL
Apply in person or online


Are you ready to


write some...


ROUTE SALES person needed
for local milk route. CDL B Class
and good driving record a must.
Apply in person at 1721 E Duval
Street. Mon. Fri. 3-6pm.

FLORIDA




ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
NURSING
224 Days Tenure Track
Conduct the learning experience in the
classroom, laboratory and/or clinical
area. Prepare for instruction syllabi,
lesson plans, tests; use assessment
strategies to assist the continuous
development of the learner; use effective
communication techniques with students
and others. Demonstrate knowledge and
understanding of the subject matter, use
appropriate technology in the teaching
'and learning process. Hours will vary and
require evenings. Minimum Qualifications:
Masters of Science in Nursing degree and
be licensed in FL or eligible for licensure in
FL. Three years experience as staff nurse
(acute care preferred). Ability to present
information in a coherent manner and the
ability to fairly evaluate student retention of
that information. Desirable Qualifications:
Computer literate. Teaching experience.
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 2/16/12
Persons interested should provide
'College application, vita, and photocopies
of transcripts. All foreign transcripts must
be submitted with official translation
and evaluation. Position details and
applications available on web at:
www.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314 -
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(a-foc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commissi o on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EAIEO College in Education and
Employment


FLORIDA
4 GATEWAY
-., COLLEGE

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
ACCOUNTING
Teach accounting classes, general
business classes, and advise students
in class selections. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
the instruction of accounting. Prepare,
review, and update course outlines,
syllabi and assessments. Meet
scheduled classes and use scheduled
classroom time appropriately. Maintain
accurate student records. Recruit
students to business major. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's degree in
business/accounting with at least 18
graduate hours in accounting. Qualified
to teach a wide variety of freshman
and sophomore business/ accounting
classes. Ability to teach managerial
and financial accounting, general
bookkeeping, and online accounting
courses. Desirable Qualifications: CPA
and Second Teaching Field.
Experience with or willingness to
develop distance-learning classes.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
ECONOMICS
Teach undergraduate courses in micro
and macro economics. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
instruction; prepare, review, and
update coursecourse outlines, syllabi and
tests. Meet scheduled classes and use
scheduled classroom time
appropriately. Maintain accurate
student records. Recruit students to
business major. Advise students in
class selections. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's degree with
minimum of 18 graduate credit hours in
economics prefix courses. Computer
literate. Ability to teach course within
economics. Proven ability to use
technology in the teaching of courses.
Ability to present information in a
coherent manner and the ability to
fairly evaluate student retention of that
information. Ability to work well with
others. Desirable Qualifications:
College teaching experience. Minimum
of 18 graduate hours in discipline other
than economics (e.g. history, political
science, geography, math, etc.). Ability
to teach online courses.
164 Duty Days Tenured Track
To Commence Fall 2012
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 2/16/12
Persons interested should provide College
application, vita, and photocopies of
transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be
submitted with official translation and
evaluation.
Position details and applications available on
Sweb at: www.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway CollegeP
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
Souhern Associaton of Colleges and Schools


1 Medical
120 Employment

Busy Family Practice Office
Seeking part-time Nursing Asst.
Exp required, must be organized.
Fax resume to (386)719-9494.
GIEBEIG FAMILY MEDICINE

Medical Office looking for full
time employee in Optical. Experi-
ence preferred but not required.
Will train. Send resume to 763 SW
Main Blvd. Lake City, Fl. 32025

Mlederi



PHYSICAL


THERAPIST:

Home Health Care Agency

servicing Columbia and

surrounding counties

seeking Full-Time

Experienced Physical

'Therapist

Competitive Salary &

Benefits Available.

Please contact Kim

at 386-758-3312
for more information.

To place your
classified ad call

755-5440
A %~W54"IMI


'5


or a great

big smooch


Deadline for ads Icol x 4in
r (1 667 x 41in
February 9 4pmr six to seven lines of
text plus photo and
Publishing On decorative frame

February 14


Lake City Reporter

lakecityreporter.com CURRENTS magazine


Got a love so strong

you just can't keep to

yourself?


Have a special

someone you want

to surprise?


This year place a Love

Line and tell them how

you feel and make all

their friends jealous.


Peck $20

Kiss s30

Smooch s40


Give a

little peck...

icol x 2in
(1 667 x 2in)
Two to three lines
of text plus photo
and decorative
frame.


or a kiss...

1col x 3in
(1 667 x 3in)
Four to five lines of
text plus photo and
decorative frame.


.39,~


---4


0.e!item Per Ad
4 lines 6 days neS Q tional
Rate applies to private Ind ivdualsselI:n~g..
Personal merchandise oalli'ng 50o ls.J
T ^h his is a non-refundlabe mate.. ^~a


1iT


/


Cpt3W


I


I



















LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


1i2 Medical
120 Employment

05530524




Meridian Behavioral
Healthcare Inc.
www.mbhci.ore
Please visit our website to view
current open opportunities and
to apply online :
Meridian is an active partner
with the National Health Service
Corps For its Student Loan
Forgiveness program. Licensed
Clinicians who serve in our
approved locations may qualify
for up to $60k in Student Loan
forgiveness for F/T
2yr commitment.
Therapists:
LCSW or Certified Behavioral
Analyst Preferred
Case Management
Master's Therapist in
Methadone Clinic
Master's Therapist in
Screening
Medical Services
RN full-time Lake City CSU
PRN RN, LPN, C.N.A.
LPN in OTP Clinic F/T
Recovery Specialist
(Direct Care)
To see our current openings in
Mental Health and to apply
online, please go to:
www.mbhci.org
EOE, DFWP, E-Verify


240 Schools &
2 Education

05530293
Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-02/06/10
Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-02/13/12
*LPN 03/12/12
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainingservices.com


310 Pets & Supplies
Dog Kennel chain link. 10 ft long
x 6ft wide x 6ft high, dooron wide
end. Like new, used inside only.
snaps together in half hour. Still
assembled. $150. obo. 965-0061
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate" from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, contact the local
office for information.

407 Computers

DELL Computer,
$100.00
386-755-9984 or
386-292-2170
HP COPIER/SCANNER. Model
PSC1410. All in one. Works great
Can demonstrate. I now use
wireless. $75. obo 386-965-0061
Hughes Internet satellite
system with outside pole.
$150. obo.
386-965-0061

4 10 Lawn & Garden
Equipment
Craftsman 42"cut DYS 4500
lawn tractor & dump trailer.
Ex cond.Garage kept. $800
386-754-4094 ,

r


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

417 Store & Office
Equipment
2 Drawer Metal file
cabinet with base.
$25.00. for both
386-758-6886

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

COMPLETE DIRECT TV
Satellite system on outside pole.
$150. obo.
386-965-0061

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-288-6875.

Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$300 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
NO title needed !386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648.

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

SALE EVERY WEEKEND
COUNTRY CLUB ROAD AND
HANOVER PLACE 9AM-2PM
386-697-1946

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

.Antique
Cement Swan Platter.
$40.00
386-758-6886
CAR REFIDERATOR
"Ice Box Plus" 16" X12.5" wide.
2 compartments. Like new.
$40.00 386-758-6886
Karaoke Equipment for sale
Ready to set up and sing
Check Craigslist for specs
$3000 obo / 386-638-0061
PANASONIC DELUXE wireless
telephone system. One base & 3
extensions. Good for 200 ft from
base even outside. $75. obo
386-965-0061
RV TOTE. 36 gallon
Never Used. Cost $239.
Sell for $100.
**SOLD**
Security camera components.
Watch your home from any com-
puter. $900 worth of equipment.
Enough for 5 or 6 systems. Will
sell for $300.obo 386-965,-0061
Stationary exercise bike. Sears
Deluxe Model. (Easy on & off)
Cost $799. new. Selling for
$300. obo. 386-965-0061

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

460 Firewood
It's Getting Colder!! Firewood
$65. Truck Load, we will call you
back. We deliver under 20 mi
$100 per load. Over 20 mi $120
per load. Joey 965-0288. Lv mess.


630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent
2&3 BR MH. $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
386-752-6422
2/2 Units.
Free Water,
sewer and trash pickup.
386-984-8448
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, & Ft. White.
Contact 386-623-3404
or 386-397-2779 '

640 Mobile Homes
for Sale
COMING SOON!
4 used homes. We have pics and
can send. North Pointe Homes
Gainesville, (352)872-5566
WE ALSO BUY USED HOMES!
For Sale by Owner or Rent to Own
3/2 MH on 1 acre in Providence,
completlyremodel, new every-
thing, great neighborhood. $39K
Financing available. 386-249-1640
Jacobson Homes Factory Outlet
Prices! New 2012 3/2 start at
$39,900 and.New 4/2's start at
$49,900. All new homes inc
delivery and set up, ac-skirt and
steps. North Pointe Gainesville
(352)872-5566 "
New And Used! North Pointe
Homes in Gainesville has 4 used
homes in stock! Don't delay as
these will go Fast.
Call North Pointe in Gainesville
(Hwy 441, 6 Blocks north of
Hwy 222) (352)872-5566
NOT A MISPRINT!
Large Dealer in NW Florida Shut
Their doors and we are
Liquidating THEIR Entire
Inventory! Example New & Never
lived in 2011, 32X64 Jacobson,
32X64, 4/2, WAS $89,788 NOW
Only $68,799. Including Free
Furniture, Full 5 year Warranty
and delivery & set up with Air.
8 to choose from like this!
North Pointe Homes,
Gainesville (352)872-5566.
Hurry 1st Come, 1st Serve.
Palm Harbor Homes
Red Tag Sale
Over 10 Stock Units Must Go
Save Up To 35K
800-622-2832 ext 210
UNHEARD OF!
New 2012 Jacobson's Start at
$39,900 including del-set-AC-
skirting and steps. NO GAMES!
North Pointe Homes.
Gainesville, (352)872-5566

t650 Mobile Home
650 &Land
3br/2ba 2.75 ac. w/fish pond.
Srmall down plus $750 month
386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833
www.suwanneevalleyproperties.com

705 Rooms for Rent
Roommates Wanted: Master BR
w/private bath $475. mo. Single
room & share bath, $375. mo.
Cable, internet, washer/dryer.
McFarlane Ave. 15 min to
Walmart., VA & WinnDixie
Call Dave.(904)466-2925
Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent









lbr Cottage with
all utilities included.
Close to the VA.
(727)415-2207
2BR/1BA DUPLEX. $300 securi-
ty dep. $500. mo $150. Pet Depos-
it. Available now! 386-752-5389
or after 4:30p 386-752-6138


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
A Landlord You Can Love!
2 br Apts $550. & up + sec. Great
area. CH/A washer/dryer hookups.
386-758-9351/352-208-2421
Brandywine Apartments
Now Renting
1, 2. & 3 bedrooms. CH/A.
386-752-3033 W. Grandview Ave.
Equal housing Opportunity
TDD Number 1-800-955-8771
Duplex w/garage spacious, 2/1,
1300 sq ft. W/D hook up, CH/A.
$650 month & bckgrnd chk.
386-697-3248 or 352-377-7652
Move in Special from $199-$399.
1, 2 & 3 br apartments. Also, larg-
er 2/br. for $495. mo. Incl water.
386-755-2423 rigsbyrentals.com
NICE Apt Downtown. Remodeled
1 bedroom. Kitchen, dining, living
room. $450. mo plus sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951
Quail Heights Move in Special.
2br/lba Duplex. Washer/dryer
hook up. Private, safe. secluded,
$725 mo $500 sec. 386-754-1155
The Lakes Apts. Studios & lBr's
from $135/wk. Util. & cable incl.,
Sec 8 vouchers accepted, monthly
rates avail Call 386-752-2741
Winter Special! 1 Month FREE
with 1 year lease. Updated Apt,
w/tile floors/fresh paint.
Great area. 386-752-9626

n20 Furnished Apts.
.7 U 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

Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

05530457
Century 21/
The Darby Rogers Group
Totally remodeled in down
town White Springs 3/2
$840./mo.
16884 53rd Road Wellborn
3/2 $800./mo
1306 NW Scenic Lake Drive,
Lake City 3/2 spacious
home/Lake Front $1,650./mo
453 SW Mayflower Glen
Forth White 2/1 $750./mo
Kayla Carbono 386-623-9650

lbr/1.5ba Country Cottage, Cathe-
dral ceilings, brick fireplace, wash-
er/dryer,1 ac fenced, private, some
pets, lease. 1st, last, sec, ref. Lake
City area $725 mo. Smoke Free
environment. 352-494-1989
2br.Apartment.
Close to downtown & shopping.
$485. mo $585 dep.
386-344-2170
3/2, newer home,
nice neighborhood
386-623-2848

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

750 Business &
75 Office Rentals
2 Business Offices For lease:
Approximately 1100sq ft each.
Located SE Baya Ave.
Call 386-755-3456 for info
Office for Lease, was Dr's office
$8 sqft/2707 sqft
Oak Hill Plaza
Tom 961-1086, DCA Realtor


750 Business &
S Office Rentals

0o5530343
OFFICE SPACE for Lease
576 sq' S450/mth
900 sq' S600/mth
3568 sq' $2973/mth
8300 sq $5533/mth
also Bank Building
Excellent Locations
Tom Eagle, GRI
(386) 961-1086 DCA Realtor
For Rent or Lease: Former Doc-
tors office. Former professional
office & Lg open space: avail on
East Baya Ave. Competitive rates.
Weekdays 386-984-0622
evenings/weekends 497-4762


805 Lots for Sale

PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-8.00-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.


810 Home for Sale

3 Bed/, Bath home on
Poplar St.
Nice yard and carport.
$48,000 call 484-678-6385

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

S 20 Farms &
2' Acreage

4 acres, Wellborn, New Well
installed, Beautifully wooded
w/cleared Home Site, owner fin,
no down, $39,900, $410 mon
Call 352-215-1018
www.LandOwnerFinancing.com

Owner Financed land with only
$300 down payment. Half to ten ac
lots. Deas Bullard/BKL Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com

870 Real Estate
87 Wanted

I Buy Houses
CASH!
Quick Sale Fair Price
386-269-0605


930 Motorcycles
HARLEY DAVIDSON Electric
Glide Classic. 2006. 12.500 mi
LOADED $12,000.
(734)255-4820

940 Trucks
Dodge Dakota 2004. 45K mi.
22mpg hwy. 17city. Mediterranean
blue. 4 door cab. 4 wheel dr. good
tires. new spare. Hard pick up
cover. $9.500obo. 386-965-0001
Must sell. Must Leave Counitr

951 Recreational
Vehicles
1994 33' Air Bus. Automation
dome satellite dish. 2 AC's. gas
heat, micro, fridge/freezer,
generator. $7.500. 386-752-0941
1997 PACE Arrow Motor home.
34ft. Chevy drive line. Generator.
queen bed, Sleeps 6. Very good
condition. Will put new tires all
around. NADA value. $34,000.
Sell for $26,500. 386-965-0061
2003 Allegro 30DA. Workhorse
Chassis. 18300 miles, garage kept.
Excellent cond. w/many extras
$40,000. 386-754-5660




Contact us


at the paper.








CLASSIFIED ADS

386-755-5440


SUBSCRIPTION

386-755-5445


ALL OTHER DEPARTMENTS

386-752-1293


ELECTRONIC ADS SEND TO

ads@lakecityreporter.com

Mon -Fri.: 8am.- 500 p.m.

THIS REPORTER WORKS FOR YOU!

Lake City Rep


180 East Duval St.
Lake City, FLorda 32055


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2003 Allegro 30 DA
Workhorse Chassis
Price Reduced $5,000
Only 18,300 miles, garage
kept motorhome. Exc.
cond. w/many extras.
$40,000
Call
386-754-5660


.1~

11''


Classified Department: 755-5440


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Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


PROPANE FILLING STATION
Drive it in and we'll fill it up!
J Chevron
1130 US Hwy 90 W
Lake City, Florida
(386) 752-5890
G.W. Hunter, Inc.


BIIm Tu ; 4IT$? rP-i h U


SrTIELEhss ITIEImoRIES 71
Huge Mattress Sale
UO Unbelievable Prices
;e- -
--. up to 70 savings I
.It Pays To Compare
S386-466-1888
1034 SW Main Blvd., (next to th Money Man)Lake City, FL 32055


Per Carton, plus tax.


We. s 2 12
3* = fa I2 '-' V


^H|~~ DO ''&si^66


Woe 's Ceenter of loictda
Obstetrics and Gynecology
Chandler Mohan, MD Emad Atta, MID
Annmarie Fenn, CNM, MS
f Weight Loss/ Hair Removal/ Chemical Peels/ 4D Baby Ultrasounds
ALL $69
Accepting all Insurance.-No Ins visit $50
(386)466-1106
Located Shands Lake City & Live Oak


156N.MarionAve. i iiS ,
752-5470


Valentine's Day is just around the
corner. Take the guess work out of
finding the perfect way to celebrate.
Whether its the gift to remember or an
evening you'll never forget this helpful
page is the key to lasting romance.


*





Financing
Now
Available


4


...are a girl's

best friend.
We specialize in custom handmade orders.
Place your order now to have it
ready in time for Valentine's Day.

TOYE'S


GEMS & THINGS:
386-752-7920
130 NW Hilton Ave. 0 Lake City, Fu


Connected


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Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Contact
Robert Bridges
Editor
754-0428
rbndges@lakecityreportercom


LIFE


Sunday, February 5, 2012


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section D


Heath beds

require

some soil

preparation

BY LEE REICH
Associated Press

sometimes
make good
garden compan-
ions, and such
is the case for the heath
family.
You know these plants:
rhododendron, azalea, pier-
is, mountain laurel and, of
course, heather and heath.
Add blueberry, huckle-
berry and lingonberry,
and you have a grouping
that can provide months of
good eating, flowers almost
year round, and attractive
stems or leaves.
In Britain, such plants
are among those that dwell
in so-called "peat gardens,"
in which the soil is amend-
ed with enormous quanti-
ties of peat. Peat provides
the extreme acidity, low
fertility, consistent mois-
ture and aeration in which
these plants thrive.
All that peat is not a
must for a heath bed. But
some special soil prepara-
tion is required, and any-
time you can work the soil
is a good time to do it.
SAWDUST IN THE SOIL
Many years ago, in
autumn, I prepared a heath
bed by nixmng sawdust
instead of peat into the soil.
Any kind of sawdust will
do, except that from wood
that has been treated with
a preservative, such as
pressure treated wood.
Sawdust breaks down
slowly so provides a long-
lasting source of humus,
and it is finely divided, so
it can be mixed intimately
with the soil. It also acidi-
fies the soil, at least for a
while.
Soil acidity is crucial for
most heath plants, their
preference being a range
from 4 to 5.5, which is
much more acidic than
most other plants demand.
The ideal is to test your soil
and then add sulfur a
natural mineral to bring
acidity to the correct range.
In sandy soils, add three-
quarters of a pound of
sulfur per 100 square feet
for each pH unit above
4.5. Use three times that
amount for soils high in
clay.
Sawdust has just a
smidgen of nitrogen, and
when soil microorganisms
start making sawdust into
humus, they're going to
need more. As they scav-
enge excess nitrogen from
the soil, plants are apt to.
get starved for this ele-
ment. Avert the problem
by adding extra nitrogen
to the soil along with the
sawdust, to the tune of 2
pounds of actual nitrogen
for every 40 bushels of
sawdust.
That 2 pounds of nitro-
gen might be supplied, for
example, by 20 pounds
of any fertilizer that is 10
percent nitrogen, or by 30
pounds of my prefer-
ence soybean meal,
which is 7 percent nitro-
gen.
SAWDUST, OR SOMETHING
ELSE, ON THE GROUND
To prepare the bed for
planting, I spread a 3-inch
depth of sawdust on the
soil along with the fertilizer
and sulfur, then dug it into
the top 6 inches of soil. No
need to mix the stuff any
deeper because another


GARDENING
continued on 2D


Deciphering the


Super


Local educators
weigh in on the con-
tinuing importance of
Roman numerals,
By LAURA HAMPSON
Ihampson@lakecityreporter.com

guage all their own,
but ask them to deci-
pher the XLVI of this
year's Super Bowl
and you might as well be talking
Greek.
They may know what X means,
or V and I, but Roman numerals
beyond the basics have largely
gone the way of cursive and pen-
manship as a subject taught in
schools.
"Roman numerals are not a big
focus," said Jeanie Wilks, English
and drama teacher at Fort White
High School.
She said students come across
Roman numerals occasionally in
literature and math, but the Super
Bowl is likely the most expo-
sure they have to the numbers.
'Twenty is as far as I really see
them get," she said.
What's wrong with good ol'
46 to describe this year's Super
Bowl between the Giants and the
Patriots today?
"'Number 46,' it just kind
of sounds like an inventory.
'Inspected by Joe,'" said Joe
Horrigan, NFL historian and
spokesman for the Pro Football
Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio.
'Those Roman numerals, they're
almost like trophies."
Any football fan worth his
weight in nachos will find a way
to figure out the Super Bowl num-
ber from one year to the next, but
shouldn't kids have some sense
of the Romans as an actual num-
bering system?
"I think it really is like cursive,"
Wilks said. Some students have a
hard time reading cursive on the
classroom board, but Wilks said .
reading cursive is an important
skill. Primary documents, origi-
., nal sources of history, often use
Roman numerals and flourish-
heavy cursive. Students might
incorrectly translate the sources
if they don't understand the old-
fashioned methods, hampering
their ability to understand history
on their own terms.
Wilks said the importance
isn't in continuing to use Roman
numerals and cursive, but rather
recognizing and understanding
the systems.
In elementary
school, some students
.have a hard time
understanding that "L
Roman numerals are part
real numbers, said WOh
Chad Padgett, ESE rep
paraprofessional at
Pinemount Elementary SUp
School. Learning i.-,W(
Roman numerals are nuiT
often incorporated into NOw
other skills, such as
reading a book's table
of contents.
Although he isn't
much of a football fan,
Gerard Michon keeps
a close eye on Super Bowls at
Numericana.com, where he dis-
sects math and physics.
Starting with Super Bowl XLI
in 2007, he has been getting an
increased number of game-day
visits from football fans with a
sudden interest in Roman numer-
als. On the day of last year's
Super Bowl XLV, so many people
visited that Michon's little server
crashed. When the dust cleared,


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Jan. 29 file photo, a fan rides a zip line during the NFL Experience for Super Bowl XLVI in Indianapolis. Kids ROFL
and OMG all the livelong day, but ask them to decipher the XLVI of this year's Super Bowl and you might as well be talk-
ing Greek..Roman numerals beyond the basics have largely gone the way of cursive and penmanship as a subject in the
nation's schools.'The New England Patriots play the New York Giants in the Super Bowl today in Indianapolis.


he had logged 15,278 hits, more
than 90 percent landing on "XLV."
"Last year was total madness,"
Michon said, in part "because
so many people were wondering
why VL isn't a correct replace-
ment for XLV." When the Super
Bowl started, the games were
assigned simple Roman numerals


"The NFL didn't model
after the Olympics," said Dan
Masonson, director of the
league's corporate communica-
tions. Instead, he said, the Roman
system was adopted to avoid
any confusion that might occur
because of the way the Super
Bowl is held in a different year


st year was total madness in
because so many people were
during why VL isn't a correct
placement for XLV. When the
per Bowl started, the games
ee assigned simple Rman
ierals that everybody knows.
w it looks kind of mysterious.

Gerard Michon .



"that everybody knows," he said. Bowl" for th
Now "it looks kind of mysteri- "The Rom
ous." much more
The use of Roman numerals said. "It's mi
to designate Super Bowls began rial."
with game V in 1971, won by the Or as Mic
Baltimore Colts over the Dallas latine dictun
Cowboys 16-13 on Jim O'Brien's "Anything st
32-yard field goal with five sec- important."
onds remaining. Numerals I
through IV were added later for 0 The Ass
the first four Super Bowls. tribute to tt


from the one in
which most of the
regular season is
played.
Bob Moore,
historian for
the Kansas City
Chiefs, credits
the idea of using
Roman numerals
to Lamar Hunt,
the late Chiefs
owner and one
of the godfathers
of the modern
NFL. History also
credits Hunt with
coming up with
the name "Super
e big game.
nan numerals made it
important," Moore
uch more magiste-
chon put it: Quid quid
a sit, altum videtur -
tated in Latin looks

sociated Press con-
his story.


Pre-Super

Bowl

refresher

on Roman

numerals
Associated Press
With Super Bowl XLVI
approaching, a primer on
Roman numerals:
I equals 1
V equals 5
X equals 10
L equals 50
C equals 100
D equals 500
M equals 1,000
Roman numerals are usually
arranged in descending value
and added up from left to right
But when a smaller number
is placed before a larger one,
the smaller value is subtracted
from the larger one to the
right.
For example: IV is 4, XL
is 40 and CM equals 900. So
MCMXLIV is 1944.
There are certain restrictions
when subtracting. For example,
45 is written as XLV, not VL.


Bowl:


XLVI is Greek to kids
















2D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012




Baby on the way? Make time



to prepare pets for new arrival


BY SUE MANNING
Associated Press
LOS ANGELES Parents
have months to get ready for a
baby. Experts say the countdown
should include prep time for pets
too.
A baby changes everything for
a pet from how its home looks,'
smells and sounds to what the
rules are.
Low energy, friendly, social.
dogs are the most adaptable pets,
while independent, excitable,
high maintenance, busybody dogs
are the least adaptable, said San
Francisco veterinarian and animal
behaviorist Sophia.Yin.
"Little dogs can be more jeal-
ous and more snippy," said Lynn
Sullivan, community health pro-
gram manager for The BirthPlace
at Santa Monica-UCLA Medical
Center and Orthopaedic Hospital.
When Saya Barrett learned she
and husband Jack were going
to have a baby, she worried that
their 15-pound, 5-year-old poodle,
Latte, would be jealous.-
Instead, Barrett said, Latte
"was curious. He could hear her
little noises from the crib but had
no idea what they were or where
they were coming from. He fig-
ured it out pretty soon though.
He did what any other confused
dog would do looked around,
sniffed, then soon found her in
her crib."
Almost immediately, she said,
they knew "Latte would be a good
big brother" to baby Aila, now 4
months old: "Latte is very good
to her. He will lick her hands and
feet if we are sitting on the couch
together.".
While Latte adjusted easily, Yin


m ay 4W -.
ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Jan. 11, 2012 photo, Latte, a five-year-old poodle, plays with three-month-old Aila Barrett at their home in
Tustin, Calif. Experts say preparing a pet for a new baby will help the animal and ease parent anxieties.


said making some changes before
the baby arrives can help a pet
and ease new parent anxieties.
Maybe your dog needs to learn
some basic commands like sit,
down or stay, she said. If your dog
is used to jumping in your lap or
up onto furniture, new botindar-
ies should be set before the baby
comes home. Maybe you'have to
move the cat's litter box to make
way for a crib.
If your dog is uncomfortable
around visitors, add some social
activities like trips to the dog
park..
You can buy CDs or find online
recordings df baby sounds,
including rattles and cries, Yin


said. Pairing noises with treats
will make the newness easier to
accept.
Use baby powder, shampoo and
lotions' before the baby is born.
While the baby is still at the hos-
pital, take a shirt or blanket the
baby has used and let your pet get
familiar with the scent, Sullivan
said.
A trip to the vet will assure that
pets don't have fleas, parasites or
other problems, but cat owners
who are pregnant must also guard
against toxoplasmosis, Sullivan
said. The parasite that causes it is
most often found in cat feces, so
use gloves or get someone else to
change litter boxes.


Cats can be an ideal pet for new
parents because they often ignore
the baby, but they are also curious
and can jump and crawl, Sullivan
said, recalling an incident when
her son, now grown, was an infant
and her cat wouldn't stay out of
the crib. "When she scratched
the baby, that was it," Sullivan
said. She immediately found a
new home for the cat.
"Infants are helpless," Sullivan
said. "No matter how good-
natured a pet is, never leave any
pet alone with a baby."
Yin said when she talks about
cats and babies, the same ques-
tion always comes up can a cat
suck the life out of a baby while


trying to lick milk off the infant's
face?
Not true, she says: "Cats will
not suck the air from a newborn,
but they do like to snuggle .tp to a
warm body."
Cats don't like sticky surfac-
es, so to keep cats away from a
crib, cover the outside with sticky
paper or double-sided tape.
When babies start moving and
crawling, that poses ndw chal-
lenges for pets, especially fearful
dogs.
"Their first response is to get
away," said Yin. "As long as they
can do that, it's OK But when the
object keeps coming after them
and corners them, they might
become defensive."
Most dogs will accept their new
roles as pal and protector, Yin
said, but there might be reasons
they can't, don't or won't.
Maybe you have an older dog
with arthritis. Getting pounced
on by a young child could hurt,
causing the dog to snap. Dogs
may also lash out in response
to rough or even mean-spirited
behavior from children, like spit-
ting or wrestling. If a dog pants
for no reason or won't lean into
a child for a hug, that could be a
sign that the dog feels stressed
by the child's presence, Yin said.
"Some children are very aggres-
sive with animals and they need
to learn early how to treat ani-
mals," she said.
New mothers might also con-
sider a dog walker or even doggie
daycare to give everyone a break,
Yin said.
Finally, don't take on a baby
and a puppy at the same time.
"That," said Yin, "would be like
having twins."


'Mona Lisa' copy done

hand in hand with da Vinci


BY DANIEL WOOLLS
Associated Press
MADRID A "Mona
Lisa" copy owned by Spain's
Prado Museum was almost
certainly painted by one of
Leonardo da Vinci's appren-
tices alongside the master
himself as he did the origi-
nal, museum officials said
Wednesday.
The stunning find of what
the Prado now says is prob-
ably the earliest known copy
of La Gioconda will give art
lovers and experts an idea of
what the Mona Lisa looked
like back in -the 16th cen-
tury, said Gabriele Finaldi,
the museum's deputy direc-
tor collections.
"It is as if we were in the
same studio, standing at the
next easel," he told report-
ers.
The copy has been part of
the Prado collection for years
and displayed occasionally
but no one paid much atten-
tion to it because around the
woman in the Mona Lisa was
a stark black background,
not the pretty landscape seen
in the original.
Two years ago, to get the
copy ready for a da Vinci
exhibit later this year in Paris,
where the original hangs in
the Louvre, tests were done
and this gave restorers a hint
that something lie under the
black coat, which was added


Miguel Falomir, director of Italian painting at the Prado.
Museum speaks to reporters next to a copy of Leonardo da
Vinci's Mona Lisa that was painted at the same time as the
original in the same studio is displayed at the Prado Museum
in Madrid Wednesday Feb. 1, 2012.

in the 18th century for rea- Lisa's face, making it look
sons not fully understood. brighter and younger than
When the black covering the face coated with cracked,
was removed, a Tuscan land- darkish varnish at the Paris
scape very similar to the one museum.
in the original emerged. "You can imagine that this
And X-ray tests which is what the Mona Lisa looked
allow experts to peek under a like back in the 16th cen-
painting's surface to see how tury," Finaldi said.
it developed as it was com- Miguel Falomir, the
posed showed that changes Prado's director for Italian
made in the copy were simi- painting, said the copy gives
lar to changes made to the art lovers and experts a
original as it evolved, chance "to admire the Mona
Varnish has also been Lisa with totally different
removed from the Mona eyes."


Engagements
The weddin
Huelskamp-Densiow for Friday, 1
Mike and Louise "Wezzie" Wedding and
Huelskamp 6f Lake City tions will be a
announce the engagement later date. Th(
and approaching marriage a 1999 gradua
of their- daughter, Bonnie High School
Louise Riley Huelskamp of groom is a 19
Live Oak, to Joseph Dean Branford Hig
Denslow of Live Oak, son of has been em:
GenaBlackmanofBranford. for 7 years.


Coker-Woods
Venzant Coker and Lois & Dale Jefferson
of Lake City and Sanderson, announce the
engagement and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Yalori Lea Coker of Lake
City, to Jerry Woods, Jr. of Glen St. Mary,
son of Bobbie Nell Woods and Jerry &
Mary Woods of Jonesville, IA. The bride
is also the daughter of the late Leroy
Thomas, Jr.
The wedding is planned for 4 p.m.


g is planned
lay 11, 2012.
reception loca-
announced at a
e Bride-elect is
te of Columbia
1. The future
99 graduate of
,h School and
played at PCS


Saturday, March 10 at Faith Bible Church,
Sanderson, Fla. A private reception is to
follow.
The bride-elect is a graduate of Columbia
High School Class of 2000, and Lake City
Community College 2008. She is employed
at ResCare, Inc. as a registered nurse.
The groom is a graduate of Block High
School Class of 1993, and Delmar College
Class of 2000. He is employed at Baker
Correctional Institution as a correctional
officer.


Stop by the

Lake City Reporter )

for your complimentary-.

engagement package.
xU'


k


GARDENING: Heath beds preparation


Continued From Page 1L
quirk of the heath family
is that the plants have few
roots ranging deeper than
6 inches.
This is a one-time dig-
ging, needed only to
prepare the ground for
planting.
The bed was ready for
planting the spring after
the autumn soil prepara-
tion. (I could also have
prepared and planted that
same spring.) For best
growth, peat moss is need-
ed at planting time, in the
form of a bucketful mixed
into the soil of each plant-


ing hole.
After planting, more saw-
dust is needed, or shred-
ded leaves, wood chips,
pine needles or any other
weed-free organic material,
spread 2 to 3 inches deep
on top of the ground.
Mulch, which needs
to be renewed annually,
protects the shallow roots
from hot sun and drying
out, snuffs out weeds, and
gradually breaks down to
keep enriching the soil
with humus.
The only other item
in this prescription for a


heath bed is water. Plants
need a weekly soaking 1
inch deep, or a half-gallon.
per square foot of root
area throughout their
first and second growing
seasons.
INVITE NON-RELATIVES
When planting a heath
bed, there's no need to ban
non-relatives. Call it a "peat
garden," and trilliums, some
kinds of phlox and lilies,
and primulas, which also
enjoy these soil conditions,
will also feel welcome.


tHsd& ^Stqfe
Complimentary
Engagement Package



















LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


DEAR ABBY


Woman is put out with man


who won't fix what's broken


DEARABBY: My live-in
boyfriend is a total ditz when it
comes to challenges. He claims
it's because he's a city boy, but
I think ifs just plain laziness.
When something needs to be
repaired, he looks the other
way and expects me to be
"Miss Fix-It" It doesn't matter
what's wrong the car, the
washer, plumbing, even issues
with bills. It becomes my job.
I want him to challenge
himself sometimes. I've never
known a man who won't ven-
ture,into something that's not
familiar. Is there anything I
can say or do to let him know
I want him to help, or am I
stick with a male damsel in
distress? ROLE-REVERSAL
IN BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
DEAR ROLE-REVERSAL:
I'm sure you have told your
boyfriend more than once
that you want him to help. If
he is as lacking in mechanical
and organizational ability as
you have implied, perhaps it's
better that you be the fixer
than have him destroy what-
ever needs to be repaired.
Because you feel you're
being taken advantage of, have
him call a repairman and pay
for the service calls. And while
you're atit, start a list of the
positive things he adds to your
relationship. If you come up
with a minus instead of a plus,
perhaps you should throw him
back and keep fishing.
** ** **
DEAR ABBY: My niece,
"Sara," is considerably over-
weight at the age of 9. I'm


Abigail Van Buren
www.dearabby.com

becoming very concerned
that shell become diabetic by
the time time she's in her teens.
She has a horrible habit of
literally shoveling food into
her mouth as fast as she can,
sometimes with both hands.
She's obviously eating too
quickly to stop when she's
full. Now that she's no longer
a little girl, what was a bad
habit has turned into disgust-
ing .table manners.
I live far away, so I have few
opportunities to suggest that
she slow down or "take prin-
cess bites." Her mother is very
resentful of criticism, and she's
allowing Sara her bad habit
I'm worried not only about my
niece's poor table manners,
but also her health. Any sug-
gestions? -WORRIED AUNT,
TUPELO, MISS:
DEAR WORRIED
AUNT: Is Sara's mother
obese? If so, the problem may
be not only the speed with
which your niece is eating but
also what kinds of foods she's
being served at home.
Be smart and don't make
this about disgusting table
manners. Because you've


concerned about your niece's
health, talk to BOTH parents
and ask what Sara's pediatri-
cian says about her weight and
what possible solutions have
been suggested. But do not
make it appear that you're criti-
cizing their parenting or they'll
shut you out

DEAR ABBY: People occa-
sionally tell me I look like a
famous person. They can be
mere acquaintances, people I
don't know or people I don't
want to know. I've never seen
the resemblance, and since this
famous person is known for
poor judgment and bad behav-
ior I regard it as an insult
People seem shocked
when I respond with an insult
How do they expect me to
respond? I can't imagine
walking up to someone and
saying, "You look like ..." even
if it were true. This is finally
starting to bother me. How
should I respond? NOT
VILLAINOUS YET
DEAR NOT VILLAINOUS
(YET): People may be
shocked when you answer
them with an insult because
they were not trying to be
insulting, Rather than become.
defensive, try this: Smile and
say, "You know, I hear that all
the time. But I assure you we
are not related and I don't
act like either."

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


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-April
19): A power play is evident.
Keep the peace and you will
win the struggle. Your ability
to adapt to whatever chal-
lenges you face will demon-
strate your leadership skills.
Don't let someone's nagging.
cause you to lose your com-


THE LAST
EugeniaN

and relatives. Love
rise, and romance
scheduled. ***
LEO (July 23-A
Take care of unfin


posure. ** ness. Don't let uni
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): someone causes b
Communication will make the burden that stand
difference. Talk face-to-face way. Assess yourE
and you can resolve issues and make your m
that have been bothering you nothing or wafflin
for some time. Sensitivity is you look bad. Tra
not a sign of weakness, it is a someone special.
sign of compassion and under- VIRGO (Aug. 2
.standing. **** Get involved and 1
GEMINI (May 21-June pant You can mal
20): Speak from the heart ence that will inflt
and share your future plans. community. Netw.
A memory or friend from allow you to disco
your past will help you make others think and
a decision regarding a job happen. Take a le
or colleague with whom you position and oppo
have an issue. A domestic will develop. **2
service you offer can bring in UBRA (Sept. 23
extra cash. *** Talk, travel and tea
what you know an
CANCER (June 21-July 22): would like to see t
Put a little creativity into fix- Giving back to yot
ing up your domestic space. nity or a group tha
Making your place one of you in te past wil
comfort and technological to reunite with old
savvy will lead to hosting more to i highlighted
social gatherings with friends ve is highlighted

CELEBRITY CIPHER


WORD
Word

is on the
should be

ug. 22):
ished busi-
certainty
become a
s in your
situation
ove. Doing
g will make
vel to visit

3-Sept 22):
be a partici-
ke a differ-
ience your
working will
over what
want to see
adership
rtunities

,-Oct. 22):
ach others -
d how you
things done.
Lr commu-
it has helped
I enable you
friends.
d **


by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE:.U equals V
" FW J FZ GACY ZAC FKY FHMS CZ YCZG
CFW J FWWB ZL FKYCZXR JK B.B FHUW
FKYV LKMOWXY VXAY FWS." BWVF
J H B W Y K

Previous Solution: "If your daily life seems poor ... tell yourself that you are not-
a poet enough to call forth its riches." Rainer Maria Rilke
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 2-6


SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): Times are changing,
and opportunity is present.
Unveil your future plans.
A change of scenery will
inspire you to branch out
in new directions. Diversity
will be your route to greater
financial success. Romance is
in the stars. *****
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): Don't spend what
you don't have. A tight bud-
get will help you get back on
track so that you can make
changes at home that will
bring you greater joy. Avoid
a risky situation that can lead
to loss or injury. ***
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19): Make a decision and a
commitment. Do whatever
it takes to make subtle per-
sonal changes that will give
you the edge and build up
your confidence. Your love
life is enhanced, and working
toward a new or better rela-
tionship is favored. *** .
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18): A new approach' to an
old project will place what
you have to offer in demand
and bring you a higher
income. Your ability to think
fast and challenge anyone
competing with you will lead
to success. ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Relax, have a little fun,
socialize with friends or do
something special with some-
one you love. Self-improve-
ment projects or taking time
out for a little pampering will
do you good. A creative idea
can turn into a prosperous
venture. *****


SUNDAY CROSSWORD


NETWORKING EVENT By Ian Livengood / Edited by Will Shortz -11 1213- 145 617 18 = 9--1011 e-- I12 | 3 | 1 11516


Across
1 Swivel on an axis
5 Cowboys' home,
,, familiarly
9 Laughable
1,4 Marble, e.g.
17 One in Germany
18: Locale of St.
Catherine's
.Monastery, said
to be the world's
oldest working
monastery
19 Sources of many,
beads
.21 Narrow inlet
22 Fancy footwear
at a TV station?
24 Advertising
department at a
TV station?
26 Rugged
transport, for
short
27 ___ Levy, four-
time Super Bowl
coach for
Buffalo
28 Visited
30 Western loop
31 Like some
fortresses
33 Lose ground?
35 Classic toy
company whose
name is its
founder's middle
name
36 Slide show at a
TV station?
41 "Puss in Boots"
villain-
42."Barbarella"
extras, for short
For any three answers,
call from a touch-tone
phone: 1-900-285-5656,
$1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-
814-5554.


43 Person making
waves?
44 "How ya doin',
bro?"
47 Livid
:' 50' River to Korea
Bay
52 Insanity
53 Shave
54 Court recitation
55 Midpoints: Abbr.
56 Q&A at a TV
station?
58 Lickety-split
60 Green-egg layers
61 Ruthless
corporate type
62 Noted calendar
makers
63 Underworld
'leader
64 Overflow
66'Skater .
Yamaguchi
68 Sort (out)
69 Instrument with a
big bell
72 Expert at a TV
station?
75 Cookie holders
76 Beginning of
some temple
names
77 Opera part
78 Cockamamie
79 Carnal craving
80 European
freshwater fish
81 Super ___
82 George
nicknamed Mr.
Basketball
83 "Tsk! Tsk!"
84 Baseball family
surname
86 Enrollment at a
TV station?
92 Shocked*


95 How some stocks
are bought
96 Hold fast
97 Seize
98 Playful response
I to a good insult
101 You might rub a
knife across it
103 Couintry singer
David Allan _-_,
writer of "Take
This Job and
Shove It"
104 Recruiters at a
TV station?
106.Fish holder at a
TV station?
109 It's picked in
the Pacific
110 One taking the
gold?
111 Meal with wine
1.12 Missouri
relatives
113 It was dropped
at Woodstock
114 Got a
Brand New Bag"
(1965 James-
Brown hit)
115 Orange or olive'
_116 Await decision

Down
1 Opening word?
2 Tea merchant Sir
Thomas
3 Early computer
4 Shout in a strip
5 Drink served with'
Brezeln
6 "What chutzpah!"
7 Miss at a hoedown
8 "The Simpsons"
character with
platform shoes
9 Old block
deliverers


10 Gold rush town
of 1899
11 Graceful horse
12 ___ a scratch
13 Utah's state
animal
14 Mythical figure
blinded by
Oenopio'n
15 Do a certain dish
duty
16 Zero, in slang
18 Beach umbrella,
e.g.
20 Student involved
in a prank,
maybe
23 Appear on the
scene
25 SpongeBob, e.g.
29 Sugary quaffs
32 Canine protector
34 Fishing gear
35 Blanket
37 ___ Place
38 Continental
prefix
39 Primo
40 Product from
Mars
44 Sahara feature
'45 Push
46 One of a group of
12, say
47 World org. based
in Lausanne,
Switzerland
48 Bowl call'
49 Leucippus and
Democritus,
philosophically,
51 Some Dadaist
works
52 Go up
53 Oil producer?
55 It brings up many
-ticket holders
56 "Ta-ta!"


57 Place to live in,
Germany
59 Prefix with -
plasm '
60 Give lessons
'64 Sheiks' garments
65 Sidecars might
go on it
66 "Star Trek II"'
villain
67 Houston' .
university
68 ___ Islam
70 Meadow call


71 "Ready!" 86 It might be
follower batted at a


73 Joiner of a team
74 Gravy holder
75 Home of ancient
Bethlehem'
79 One of a
secretive, trio
80 Dairy brand
82 Get foggy
83 ___ decay
85 One-point score,
of a sort


knockout
87 Clerics' homes
88 Half of a title
role for John
Barrymore or
Spencer Tracy
89 Goddess
associated with
witchcraft
90 Like some T-shirt
designs


91 Didn't wait until
Christmas, say
92 Terri-ble
93 Savvies
94 Entranced
98 Other, in Oviedo
99 Crate
100 Lassie of Arg.
102 S-shaped
molding,
105 Quick drink
107 Gen
108 Outdo


Answers to last Sunday's Crossword.


T HIEP AIR OIR A Tl oINPAAM A T I
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Page Editor: Emogene Graham 754-0415













4D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012


Right at I1
BY KIM COOK
Associated Press
This Valentine's Day, your gift
could be one in a million, or one
of 189 million.
The latter's the number of roses
bought every February. The for-
mer? A personalized song or cus-
tom mixtape.
Some musicians have found a
niche taking people's love sto-
ries and turning them into verse
and tune. Peoria, Ill.-based Black
Balloon Studio, for example, has
created and recorded more than
400 custom songs since 2001.
Founder William Beran says the
process is simple.
"Have an idea what you want
to say. Some clients have helped
write lyrics, others have given us a
poem that we worked into a song.
Others simply tell us a story and
leave the lyrics up to us," he says.
Beran asks clients about their
favorite artists, bands and genres.


tome: gift
The company often turns out a
song in a couple of days, although
he guarantees a finished prod-
uct including a lyric sheet and
a CD with custom-designed case
art in 28 days. If you don't like
how.the song's developing, Beran
will tweak things, with a different
singer or instruments.
Black Balloon charges $329 for
a song, regardless of length. As
Beran observes, "Some people
have a lot to say. Some would
rather say more with less."
If you don't want to go all in on
an original song, consider giving
a thixtape of favorite songs that
mean something to both of you.
You can create one pretty easily
online and then put the song list
on a USB drive to wrap up.
ThinkGeek has a thumb drive"
that looks like an old cassette tape;:
add some meaningful tunes, don a
handmade label and, depending
on your vintage, it'll be an amus-
ingly evocative nod to high school


of song for Valentine's Day


or college romance.
Check out Howto.cnet.com for
instructions on how to personalize
USB drives for someone special.
You can load them with everything
from music to video to scanned
artwork and even show tickets.
There are lots of designs avail-
able in gadget stores. Smediart.
corn has a 4-gigabyte wine cork
drive for $84. Meritline.com has a
range of designs, including sleek
mahogany slivers, pave-studded
hearts, cellos, playing cards and
bracelet styles (all around $12.99
and 8 gigabytes). If your beloved
is a nature lover, consider crafting
a drive out of wood: instructions at
Techcrunch.com.
Mixandburn.com will profes-
sionally mix 10 of your songs for
under $15. You can either pick
up in store (check the website
locations; FYE is a partner) or
have the CD shipped. They also
have suggestions for artists and_
songs.


In this undated
image released
by Black Balloon
Studio, co-founders
William Beran, right,
and Eric Schave
track piano in a ses-
sion at Black Balloon
Studio in Peoria, Ill.
Some musicians
have found a niche )
taking people's love
stories and turning
them into verse
and tune. Black .
Balloon Studio, for
example, has been
creating custom
songs since 2001.
Their musicians
have composed and:
recorded more than
400 songs.


V
'b-'. ..
,~ ~ ~'


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B~a~r' -- --1~-11 1