The Lake City reporter
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01788
 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 26, 2012
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
sobekcm - UF00028308_01569
System ID: UF00028308:01788
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text


000016 120312 ****3-DIGIT 326
PO BOX 117007




p,.TER.CC'1 --


New name, new look

coming Wednesday
for Food Lion.

For Fort White family
of three, a home
of their own. ID


She can




Local college student
gives new life to VHS
tapes and more.


If you are like most Americans, some-
where in a neglected corner of your home
you have a collection of plastic bags that
won't stop growing. Teresa Wooley, 51, Lake
City resident since 2007, has repurposed
this copious commodity by using plastic
bags, as well as other recycled materials, to
create purses, hats, shoes and other useful
Wooley learned to crochet when she was
19 years old. She claims that her mother
hired a teacher to instruct her in crocheting
"to keep her out of trouble." But it was not
until aboutl5 years ago, when she ran out of
yarn in the middle of a project, that Wooley
was struck with the idea to use plastic.
Fastforward to 2012 and Wodley has cre-
ated a collection of products made from
recycled materials that she sells online and
at craft shows. This is in addition to having
a family, a full-time job as a senior analyst
for AT&T and being enrolled as a student of
Computer Programming at Florida Gateway
Her process is fairly simple, but time
intensive. She cuts bags into strips and then
crochets or knits the material into a variety
of different patterns, many of which she
designed herself.
To transform the bags even further,
Wooley uses a method she calls plastic
fusion. She stacks several plastic bags on
top of one another and sandwiches them
between wax paper. She then uses an iron,
on low heat, to melt the plastic together cre-
ating a thick sheet that she will later use to
line the insides of her purses.
"You don't have your local yarn shop,"
said Wooley. "You don't have a Jo-Ann's or a
Michael's where you can go in and you can
RECYCLE continued on 3A

Down to

the wire in


Romney, Santorum battling
it out in tight race as
Tuesday's primary looms.

Associated Prbss
FLINT, Mich. Republican Mitt Romney
fought Saturday to prove he is the strongest
challenger to President Barack Obama, an
increasingly difficult task given the tight
race in his native state of Michigan against
surging conservative Rick Santorum.
In the finalweekend of campaigning before
Tuesday's Michigan and Arizona primaries,
Romney focused on central and southeast
Michigan's urban and industrial centers in
hopes of pulling ahead of Santorum.
With a Michigan victory, Santorum could
solidify his place as a real threat to Romney
heading into Super Tuesday, the 10-state
sweepstakes on March. Santorum's victo-
ries so far have come in lower-turnout party
MICHIGAN continued on 3A

Charlie Sparks, the son-in-law of Meade Ministries founder Charles Meade, speaks during a press conference held Wednesday by
Mountaintop Ministries Worldwide. Pictured are church officials Scott Kennedy (from left), Abram Huber, senior pastor James Burbach,
Isaac Bratkovich, Sparks and John Linton.

Going public

Senior officials at former
'End Time' group speak out
on wide range of issues.


Mountaintop Ministries Worldwide, a
Lake City church long viewed with skepti-
cism by some in the community, broke its
decades-long silence this week.,
Church leaders opened their worship
center, on County Road 240, to reporters
for what leaders believe is the ever first
press conference.
Senior pastor James Burbach said there
have been many questions surrounding
the church. Now leaders want the public
to know the whole story, he said.
Burbach's grandfather, Charles Meade,
founded the church, formally known
as End Time Ministries and Meade
About 1,700 people attend the nonde-
nominational Christian church regularly,
officials said. Over the past 10 years there
have been about 400 new members.
Church leaders.described some rumors
they said were common in the community
as comical. There are n6 animal sacrifices,

Policeman's ball

TONY BRITrr/Lake City Reporter
Lake City mayor Stephen Witt (from left) and Police Chief Argatha Gilmore
talk to Lake City Police Department officers Patrick Ross, David Greear
and Jonathan Dickison during the 19th Annual Policeman's Ball and
Charity Gala Saturday night at the Florida Gateway College Conference
Center. The LCPD Officer of the Year was named after press time. See full
coverage of the event Tuesday.

'The Cadillac has nothing
to do with our religion. I
drive a Range Rover.

James Burbach,
Mountaintop Ministries senior pastor

church come from ex-members and those
with animosity toward the group.
"The myths about the church just cir-
culate and confuse people until they can
come in here and actually feel and see
the heart of the ministry," said Isaac
Bratkovich, a church leader.
Burbach told reporters Wednesday to
open every door while on a tour of the
rhimloh "'We. have nothing to hide he

c V IRI VU. 1-ng # -, L,
no armed guards, no ammunition stored said.
in a basement and the building does sBurbach saidhe hears the rumors on'a
not tip over to become an ark, Burback lar ba
said. Church officials do not ban mem- regular basis.ity is a
bears from seeking medical attention ar "It think it's. because Lake City is a
bers from seeking medical attention and small town and they [area residents] like
members aren't required to drive certainsaid. this legend. They've built this into the
brands of luxury vehicles, he said. Lake City legend and it's larger than life
Perhaps most importantly, members and it's something they just keep around
do not believe, and never have, that Lake and truthfully.any one of them could have
City alone would survive a biblical apoca- come into our building at any time and
lypse. ,a g ... ,sd ., seem for themselves what they want-to
*That's a huge misperception, said Burbach said
church official Charlie. Sparks, Meade's see, Burbach said he wants the public to
son-in-law. "We believe in what the Bible Burbach said he wants the public to
says. Christians spread all over the ends judge the church for themselves. I want
of the earth will be saved.".them to judge us based off of the message
Spofarthkssaid Meade chose to relocate we are preaching and about who we are as
Sparkssaid Meade chose to relocatpeople," he said.
here from Indiana in the 1980s, not
because LakerCity was somehow immune Breaking the silence
from apocalyptic horrors, but because
"he'd traveled all over Florida and he liked After decades of not speaking to the
Lake City."
Burbach said many stories about the CHURCH continued on 5A

Giving girls boost

of self-esteem

Altrusa Summit
helping students
for 14 years.

Local middle school girls
participated in a variety of
activities designed to give
them future career options
as part of the 14th Annual
Altrusa Girls Summit on
Leslie Rogers, co-chair of
2012 Girls Summit in Lake
City, said this year's event
centered on the arts.
Throughout the day
attendees took part in a
variety of activities includ-

ing making dish gardens
and a scrapbook, a paint-
ing session and a quilting
The attendees also lis-
tened to lectures from a
local artist, musician and
an art teacher about career
opportunities. Modeling
coach Victoria Harrisi
served as the event's key-
note speaker and spoke to
the girls about their self-
This year's theme was:
"Creating the Tomorrow."
This year's event marks
the 14th year Altrusa
International has spon-
sored a local girls sum-
mit event. The program,
which was held at the adult
ALTRUSA continued on 3A

Vol.38No21 Op .... ......... 4A
S (386) 752-1293 Business ................ IC
SUBSCRIBE TO Showers Obituaries ............. 5A
S THE REPORTER: 8 uz Advice ................. 3B
Voice:755-5445 W EATHER, 8A Puzzles............... 2B
41 4 0 21 EFax: 752-9400

Crystal to save Local news
Academy Awards roundup.

I $1.00



Friday: Friday; Saturday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday:
5-27-30-38 12 13-20-23-28-33 Afternoon: 3-5-1 Afternoon: 3-1-8-5 N/A N/A
Evening: 4-9-5 Evening: 0-8-8-2


Sheriff: Woman killed sons, self in St. Augustine

Authorities say a northeast
Florida woman shot and
killed her two sons and
then turned the gun on
herself. "
The Times-Union
reports that 40-year-old
Donna Gayle McCulloch
and her sons 8-year-
old Daniel Joel Rashley
and 7-year-old William
Benjamin Rashley were
found dead in their sub-
urban St Johns County
home by McCulloch's fam-
ily on Thursday.
On Friday, Sheriff David
Shoar said McCulloch suf-
fered from years of spou-
sal abuse and the horrors
of a single-car crash that
left her paralyzed from the
waist down.
Officials say McCulloch
did not leave a suicide
note. People who knew'
McCulloch said she was
a doting mother who had
endured a contentious ..
divorce and was injured in
a bad car crash.

House panel OKs
$2.4M murder claim
parents of a murdered
police informant would be
compensated by the city
of Tallahassee under a bill
filed Friday by a House
committee, but a Senate
special master has recdm-
mended against authoriz-
ing the $2.4 million pay-
The Senate Rules
Committee will consider
that chamber's bill (SB 44)

on Monday.
Rachel Hoffman, a
23-year-old recent Florida
State University gradu-
ate, was shot five times in
2008 when a Tallahassee
drug sting went bad.
Tallahassee police used
the Safety'Harbor woman
as an undercover infor-
mant after catching her
with marijuana and pills
without having a prescrip-
tion for them.
Hoffman's parents,
Irving Hoffman and
Marjorie Weiss, sued
Tallahassee,.which agreed
to a $2.6 million settlement
as the case was about
to go to trial last month.
The city, though, 'could '
pay only $200,000 under
Florida law without pas-
sage of a claims bill by the
Legislature. ,
"The city has set aside
the money," Lance Block,
a lawyer for. the parents,
told the House judiciary
Committee. "They're ready
to pay this claim. This has
been a very painful ordeal
for this community as well
as, of course, the Hoffman
Police gave Hoffman
$13,000 in marked bills
to buy a drug known as
Ecstasy, cocaine and a gun
from two men. Officers
lost visual and electronic
contact with Hoffman
when the suspects called
her on her cell phone and
changed their meeting
location from a park to
an isolated area north of
Tallahassee. That's where
she was robbed and shot.

Her body was dumped
about 50 miles away
near Perry, southeast of
Senate Special Master
John G. Van Landingham
concluded Hoffman had
only herself to blame
because she could have
"stopped and sped away"
at various times before
meeting the suspects
although he acknowledged
police could have foreseen
what eventually happened.
"But just because the
planned operation posed
foreseeable risks does
"iot mean that the police'
should reasonably have
'foreseen every conceiv-
able risk, no matter how
remote or unlikely," Van:

FBI searches for serial
bank robbery suspect
'is searching for a man
believed responsible for up
to eight bank robberies in
South Florida.
Agents say the man's lat-
est heist was Friday after-
noon at a TD Bank branch
in Boca Raton.
The robber entered
the bank and demanded
money from a bank.
employee. It did not
appear that a weapon wag
Investigators say an
undisclosed amount of
cash was taken. Customers
were in the bank at the
time of the robbery but no
one was injured.
The other seven rob-

beries have taken place
since late December.
They include banks in
Hollywood, Davie, Fort
Lauderdale and Pompano
Beach. The FBI did not
say how much money has'
been taken.

Pill mill doctor gets
over 6 years in prison
- A Florida doctor who
wrote prescriptions for mil-
lions of powerful painkill-
ers will serve more than 6.
years in prison as part of
a crackdown on illegal pill
m ills. -
A federal judge imposed,
the sentence Friday on
48-year-old Beau Boshers,
who pleaded guilty to
money laundering con-.
spiracy. Prosecutorssay
Boshers wrote prescrip-
tions for some 3.6 million
oxycodone arid other pain
pills without verifying
patients' medical need.
Boshers is among 13
doctors arid 32 people
overall charged in a mas-
sive pill mill operation in
Broward and Palm Beach
counties. Investigators say
-the four pain clinics dis-
tributed some 20 million
oxycodone pills and made
$40 million from 2008 to

Coast Guard repatriates
13 Cuban migrants
Coast Guard has repatriat-
ed 13 Cuban migrants who
were intercepted south of

Key West
Coast Guard offi-
cials say the group was
taken Friday to Bahia de
Cabanas, Cuba. They were
initially spotted in a boat
by a U.S. Customs and
-Border Protection aircraft
on Sunday.
A Coast Guard boat
took the migrants on
board; They were later
transferred to the cutter
Nantucket to be returned
to Cuba. They were given
food, water and basic
medical care.
Under U.S. policy, most
Cubans who make it to
dry land are permitted
to remain. Those inter-
cepted at sea are generally
returned to Cuba.

Arizona woman
convicted in fraud
MIAMI An Arizona \
woman has been convicted
in South Florida of frqud
charges'stemming from
sales of unnecessary sep-
tic tank products.
Federal prosecutors
said Friday a jury con-
victed 50-year-old Cheryl
Stephenson of Phoenix on
two wire fraud charges.
She faces a maximum of
20 years in prison at an
April sentencing.
Trial testimony showed
that Stephenson and oth-
ers marketed a product
called Septic Remedy they
claimed would make septic
tank pumping unneces-.
sary. The product was
marketed nationwide,
often to -elderly customers

who sometimes bought
enough to last 70 years.
The group also falsely
claimed that federal agen-
cies were affiliated with or
approved the septic tank
product They also had
a so-called "idiot list" of
people easily persuaded to
keep buying the product.
Four others have plead-
ed guilty in the scheme.

Couple convicted in
children's drownings
Jacksonville couple has
been convicted in the
deaths of their two children
who drowned in a neigh-
bor's pool after being left
home alone.
Markanthony and
Jovita Ibeagwa had both
been charged with two
counts of aggravated
manslaughter in the June
2010 deaths of 3-year-old
Blessing and 6-year-old
Gerrard. Tried separately,
Jovita Ibeagwa was found
guilty as charged, while
Markanthony Ibeagwa was
convicted of lesser child
neglect charges. The couple
will be sentenced in April.
The Florida Times-Union
reports that Jovita Ibeagwa
told police she left her chil- "
dren home alone to go to
work after her husband told
her over the phone that he
would be home in 10 min-
utes. Markanthony Ibeagwa
initially told police he got
stuck in traffic but later
confessed that he stayed at
work several more hours.


Crystal to save Academy Awards

LOS ANGELES The Oscar cer-
emony has much to prove Sunday,
including whether a blockbuster-free
field can draw a TV audience and if
Billy Crystal's host routine remains a
Brian Grazer and Don Mischer,
the show's producers, are laughing
off the challenges: "Comedy is the
direction we're going in this year,"
said Mischer.
For Crystal, who returns to the
ceremony (8:30 p.m., ABC) after an
absence of eight years, that means
jokes and patter that were being
rehearsed at the last minute to avoid
punch line leaks.
The actor also is bringing back
two of his trademark
Oscar bits: A film
sequence in which
he appears via CGI
in clips from the nine
best-picture contend-
ers, and a musical
number that pays
tribute to the cere- Crystal
mony and nominees.
"It's everything
everybody is going to want to see
from Billy Crystal," Grazer said.,
"Billy was born for this job. He loves
being the host and he does it with
complete zest and enthusiasm. He
makes it fun for everybody."
Crystal has help. Presenting team
Will Ferrell and Zach Galifianakis
have a "great gag," Grazer promised,
with more light moments planned
courtesy of co-presenters Tina Fey
and Bradley Cooper and, in a group
effort, the cast of "Bridesmaids."
There's a chance for controversy
in a presidential election year and,
with Sacha Baron Cohen invited, for
mock political friction. Rumor has
it Cohen will come dressed as the
character from "The Dictator," his
upcoming movie about a faux coun-
try's desppt.
Although there were hints of
motion picture .academy uneasiness
about the possible stunt, "we're
thrilled to have him," Grazer said.
Among the high-wattage present-
ers for the 84th Academy Awards at
the Hollywood & Highland Center
(formerly the Kodak Theatre)

Covered in plastic, an Oscar statue peeks out from a curtain on the red carpet as
preparations for the 84th Academy Awards continued for Sunday nIight's show in
Los Angeles..

are Halle Berry, Tom Cruise,
Natalie Portman, Michael Douglas,
Penelope Cruz and Angelina Jolie..
They'll be framed by a stage set
evoking a classic movie theater and,
the evening's theme: the enduring
nature of the moviegoing experi-
Nominees in the lead acting cat- "
egories include Viola Davis for "The
Help," Meryl Streep for "The Iron
Lady," George Clooney for "The
Descendants" and Jean Dujardin for
'The Artist"
But the night's starring role goes
to Crystal, 63, who acknowledged in
a Oscar.com video that "there's so
much expected" of his return. He
should have the audience's goodwill
in his ninth Oscar gig since, in the
best Hollywood tradition, he came
to the rescue after Eddie Murphy
dropped out as host.
Murphy's exit followed that of cer-
emony producer Brett Ratner, who
had drawn fire for using a pejorative
word for gay men at a screening of
'Tower Heist," directed by Ratner
and starring Murphy. Oscar-winning
movie producer Grazer ("A Beautiful
Mind") jumped in to work with

awards veteran Mischer.
Last year's co-hosts aren't a
hard act for Crystal to follow. Anne
Hathaway and James Franco were
picked to appeal to younger viewers
but while Hathaway was game, an .
inert Franco 'proved ill-suited for the
task .
The nominees represent a differ-
ent challenge for the show. Favorites
include "The Artist," a daring black-
and-white silent film; "Hugo," an
unusual Martin Scorsese work that
trades grittiness for charm; and the
family drama 'The Descendants"
with Clooney as a cuckold.
None has soared at the box office.
Among the best-picture nominees,
only "The Help," based on the best-
selling book about 1960s race rela-
tions in the South, hit $100 million
in ticket sales and counting (it's at
more than $170 million.)
Blockbusters were left in the
cold. "Harry Potter and the Deathly
Hallows: Part 2," couldn't overcome
the academy's resistance to the
franchise. Nor, more understand-
ably, could "The Hangover Part II,"
another 2011 success.

Celebrity Birthdays

Singer Fats Domino is
Singer Mitch Ryder is
67. .
M Rock musician Jonathan
Cain (Fourney) is 62.
M Singer Michael Bolton
is 59.
M Former Democratic
National Chairman Tim
Kaine is 54.

Actress Jennifer Grant
is 46.
Singer Erykah. Badu
is 41.
Olympic gold medal
swimmer Jenny Thompson
is 39.
Rhythm-and-blues sing-
er Corinne Bailey Rae is 33.
Actress Taylor Dooley
is 19.

"Jesus replied: 'Love the Lord
your God with all your heart
and with all your soul and with
all your mind.' This is the first
and greatest commandment.
And the second is like it: 'Love
your neighbor as yourself."'

Matthew 22:37-39 NIV

Lake City Reporter
Main number........ (386) 752-1293 BUSINESS
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executive editor. Corrections and clarifications will run in this
space. And thanks for reading.

Daily ScriDture


Home makers


TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter
James "Andy" Whetstone works on doorway Saturday at the Habitat For Humanity home at
383 Lomond Ave. More than 40 volunteers worked on the project Saturday. This will be the
fifth home the local chapter of Habitat for Humanity has built.

'' %- ,

HANNAH 0. BROWN/Lake City Reporter
Teresa Wooley, 51, showcases a Santa Claus-themed tote bag, handmade from recycled
plastic bags and plastic container lids.

RECYCLE: Lake City resident enjoys it

Continued From Page 1A

can buy your t-shirt yarn or rag yarn or
plastic bag yarn. You don't have that, so
you have to make it. That's what's most
time consuming. Once I have it made up,
I am good to go. I can whip it up."
As an added benefit, material costs are
very low.
However, Wooley's resourcefulness
does not stop with plastic bags. She uses a
huge range of recycled materials, much of
which come from products that have lost
their usefulness, such as CDs, VHS tape,
old clothes, soda cans and plastic bottles.
Wooley pulled out a small sidebound
notebook with a cover made from a melt-
ed down Moe's cup.
"You would see this plastic cup and typi-
cally you would throw it away," she said.
"I will take it home because it's plastic,
so I know that something can be made
from it."
Wooley believes that her creations, while
versatile and durable, carry much more
than a utilitarian purpose. She believes
they carry an important message.
"By repurposing it we are one step away

from keeping it out of the landfill," said
Wooley, "and a lot of what's in the landfill
is what's getting to our land friends, our
marine friends, even those in the sky."
According to the Environmental
Protection Agency, the United States pro-
duced around 31 million tons of plastic
waste in 2010. That same year, only 8
percent of plastic waste generated was
recovered for recycling which included
only 12 percent of plastic bags, sacks and
"There is no way of stopping it, but I
think we have a way that we can better,
control it and through creative means,"
said Wooley.
Wooley plans to take her projects fur-
ther, educating whoever will listen and to
keep using whatever materials she can
"Because even when they ban plastic
bags there is still so much out there that
you can create with: pantyhose, rag yarn,
sheets, pillow cases, curtains, blue jeans,"
she said. '"There is still so much out there
that can be recycled."'

WWII vet says no one helped

Associated Press
DETROIT- A World War II veteran said
nobody helped him in the minutes after he
was attacked and carjacked during daylight
at a busy Detroit gas station and he had to
crawl across a concrete parking lot to get
A roughly four-minute surveillance video
shows 86-year-old Aaron Brantley strug-
gling to get from the fuel pump to the gas
station's door as people walked and drove
by him Wednesday morning. The video
was first obtained by the Detroit Free
Brantley told The Associated Press

said several people passed by him as he
crawled, unable to walk because his leg
was broken in the attack. The carjacker
knocked Brantley down, took his keys and
drove off in his car about 10:40 a.m.
"I was trying to go in ... and see if
somebody could call the police and an
ambulance because I couldn't stand. I had
to crawl I tried two or three times to
get up," Brantley said Saturday. He said he
was on way home from Bible study when
he stopped to put gas in his 2010 Chrysler
200, which he recently bought to replace
another car that had been stolen.
"People were passing me just like I
wasn't there. ... I was crawling and they just
walk by me like I'm not there," he said.

TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter
Fourteenth Annual Girls Summit attendees (from row, from left) Kylee Aubrey, Ashayla
English, Hailey Hollingsworth, Shrell Cherry, Bridgett Thomas, Mary Brown, Victoria Obregon-
Nater and Taylor Altendorf, get help from local Altrusa International members (back row,
from left), Wanda Toner, Linda Chambers, Cheryl Morgan, Marilyn Rossborough and Mantha
Young as they make dish gardens Saturday.

ALTRUSA: Boosting girls' self-esteem

Continued From Page 1A

education buildings at the
Columbia County School
Board Administrative
Complex, lasted from 8:30
a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Thirty-one girls, all sixth
through eighth gradders
from Lake City Middle
School, Richardson Middle
School, Fort White Middle
School. and Epiphany
Catholic School, partici-
"We're trying to motivate
these girls and build them
up to have a successful
future," Rogers said. "We
think they're at a prime age
where the girls are trying to
determine what they'll do.
They're not quite in high
school yet, but they're old
enough' to know to start
preparing for their future."
Participants seemed to
be as enthusiastic about the
event as its organizers.
"I really love it here. It's
really fun here," said Kati
Roxby, a 14-year-old. "It's
a way for people to just be
themselves and be with
other people their age."
"I'm having a blast,"
added Brittany Costito,
another participant. ,'This is
my third year and I've had
fun every single time I come
here. It's a way to socialize
and meet new people."
Marilyn Rossborough, an
Altrusa member and chair
of the dish garden project,

said for the past five or six
years Maureen Lloyd has
donated the money to ,pur-
chase supplies to make the
dish gardens.
"She donated that
money this year in mem-
ory of Earline Parker,"

Rossborough said.' "A lot
people knew Parker as
someone who was. very
altruistic in giving back to
the community. She passed
away recently and Maureen
wanted her to be remem-

MICHIGAN: Race is tight

Continued From Page 1A

While Romney kept most of
incumbent, he also worked
to lay doubt about the core
principles of his lightly funded
main GOP rival.
Romney is the one facing
stubborn doubts from some
conservatives for his changed
positions on social issues, but
he, tried to portray Santorum,
a former Pennsylvania sena-
tor, as a Washington insider
with cracks in his own conser-
vative credentials. Santorum
called such criticism '"laugh-
able" and said Michigan,
where Romney was born and
raised and his father was gov-
ernor, was winnable.
A crowd in Lansing heard
Romney accuse Santorum
of caving to party lead-
ers on issues he opposed,
including financing Planned
'This is not time for lifelong
pols who explain why they
voted for this or that based
on what they were asked to
do by their fellow colleagues,"
Romney told about 300 activ-
ists gathered for breakfast at
a country club. "I will be a
president of principle."
Later in Flint, he declared
himself a Washington,
D.C., outsider and implied


a former
senator, is an

insider "I don't have any polit-
ical payoffs I have to make."
Romney tried to under-
mine Santorum's profile as an
abortion opponent by noting
Santorum's backing in 1996
of fellow Pennsylvanian Arlen
Specter in the GOP presi-
dential race. "He supported
the pro-choice candidate,"
Romney told more than 2,000
at a forum in Troy put on by
a tea party umbrella group.
Santorum spoke to the group,
Americans for Prosperity, ear-
lier Saturday.
Santorum, who has por-
trayed himself as a loyal
conservative and is popular
among evangelical conser-
vatives, ridiculed Romney's

7Ever Live in NY?
New York Day
Join Us:
Saturday, March 17th
from 12:15 4 pm
at Lake City Shrine Club
for St. Patick's Day Dinner
"2 Peace"
(50's-80's Music)
Call Vern or Maureen Lloyd 752-4885
or Bob PIeloni 98i-8232
Deadline March 10th


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Community Redevelopment Advisory Committee for
the City of Lake City, Florida will hold a meeting on Monday, February 27, 2012 at 5:30 P.M.,
in the Council Chambers located on the second floor of City Hall at 205 North Marion Avenue,
Lake City, Florida.

Old Powers Building Proposal
Shands at Lake Shore Hospital Access Road to Highway 90

All interested persons are invited to attend.

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: If you require special aid or services as addressed in the
American Disabilities Act, please contact the City Manager's Office at (386) 719-5768.

City Clerk

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Sunday, February 26, 2012




Helping the



always had one par-
ticularly frustrating
conundrum: Young
would-be workers
say that employers won't hire
them because they lack experi-
ence, but without that job they
can't get experience.
Now older workers are
encountering a similar frus-
tration: Unemployed workers
desperately want jobs, but
employers won't hire them
because they are unemployed.
The rule has always been
that it's easier to get a job if
you already have one, and
that seems truer than ever
now. But three years of lay-
offs, plant-closings, downsiz-
ings and high unemployment
means that there are many
workers who don't have that
advantage and, moreover,
have been out of work for a
long time.
And the cruel fact seems to
be that the longer workers are
out of a job the more reluctant
employers are to hire them.
Since 2009, more than 40
percent of unemployed work-
ers have been out of work six
months or longer.
The Wall Street Journal
reports that some companies
explicitly advertise that they
won't hire someone who isn't
employed. As a result, accord-
ing to the Journal, more than
a dozen states are considering
making it illegal to discrimi-
nate against the unemployed.
An unsuccessful job candidate.
who thought he had been
bypassed on those grounds
could sue under a law similar
to those that ban discrimina-
tion based on race, religion,
gender or national origin.
Surely America's employers
are sharp enough to discern
the difference between a will-.
ing worker who has been a
victim of bad times and some-
one who is unenthusiastically
going through the motions
simply to keep qualifying for
unemployment benefits.
Hiring someone who has
been looking hard for a long
time but to no avail will get
the employer an invaluable
but intangible benefit grati-
* Scripps Howard, News Service

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

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

BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
, news@lakecityreporter.com

Conservative support for Santorum

will grow despite attacks

N ew Gallup polling
shows the clear-
est picture yet of
the great divide
in the Republican
Party that has been pushing
former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick
Santorum to the head of the
Behind Santorum's eight-
point national lead over for-
mer Massachusetts Gov. Mitt'
Romney is a yawning gap in'.
ideological support for the two
Conservative support for
Santorum stands at 42 percent,
compared to 24 percent for
Romney. Among those who
attend church frequently, sup-
port for Santorum is at 44
percent and for Romney 22
In the nation's heartland
in the Midwest .and South,
Santorum leads by 19 and 8
points, respectively. It is only
on the more liberal East and
West .coasts where the two are
running neck and neck.
The poll also challenges con-
ventional wisdom that Santorum
is too conservative for the tastes
of independent voters. He is lead-
ing Romney among Republican-
leaning independents by 8 points.'
With Santorum establishing
himself as the candidate of choice
among conservative and church-
going Republicans, Romney's
tactic, manifest in the debate in
Arizona, is to try and discredit
Santorum's credentials.
Having served two full terms
in the U.S. Senate, Santorum
cast enough party-line votes to
expose him to the attacks he got
in Arizona as being a business-as-
usual party politician.
I don't believe this approach
will dissuade those generally
attracted to Santorum's tradition-

Tfl^^^M '

Star Parker
parker@urbancure.org *

al-values conservatism.
Even in the case of the most
ideologically disposed candidate,
politics will always be the art
of the possible, particularly in
a nation as big and complex as
Consider, for instance, that
the Supreme Court has recently
agreed to hear a challenge to
racial preferences in admissions
policies at the University of Texas.
There is a good chance that the
court decision will overturn the
Grutter v. Bollinger decision of
2003 in which racial preferences
were upheld.
That decision, arguing that the
nation needed to continue racial
preferences in college admis-
sions, was written by then-Justice
Sandra Day O'Connor, who was
President Ronald Reagan's first
Supreme Court appointment
Given Reagan's legacy as a
conservative hero, it is hard to
believe that his first Supreme
Court appointment was a pro-
choice moderate.
It is also worth recalling that
shortly into his first term, Reagan
convened a commission under
the leadership of Alan Greenspan
to fix Social Security. Rather than
proposing bold changes in the
structure of Social Security, the
panel simply slapped temporary
patches on a broken system, rais-
ing taxes and cutting benefits.
By avoiding addressing the core
structural problems of the sys-

tem, the Greenspan commission
allowed the problem to get worse,
and bequeathed to us today an
even more difficult challenge.
Do the O'Connor appointment
and the Greenspan commission
challenge Reagan's legacy as a
great conservative leader?
Certainly not Leadership is art
Even the most principled leaders
must set priorities and choose .
which battles to fight It is impos-
sible to do it all.
A leader must identify the big-
gest, most immediate challenges
and decide where compromises
are unthinkable.
In the case of Reagan, this was
cutting taxes, shrinking govern-
ment and taking a hard stand
internationally against commu-
nism and the Soviet Union.
The most immediate chal-
lenge for our nation today is
understanding that our hobbled
economy reflects erosion of the
cultural pillars that make possible
a free society.
When Reagan became presi-
dent, 18 percent of American
babies were born to unwed moth-
ers. This has grown today to over
40 percent
The way to stop runaway gov-
ernment is to understand that
it reflects the collapse of core
values, which define personal
responsibility and form the glue
that keeps American families
There is no candidate today
clearer on this than Santorum. It's
why I think, despite the onslaught
of attacks, he will not only not
lose his attractiveness among con-
servative voters, but the attraction
will strengthen.
Star Parker is president of
CURE, Coalition on Urban
Renewal and Education
I (www.urbancure.org) and
author of three books.

'Downton Abbey' is bloody good soap

Readers are politely
advised that the
following column
is best read with a
nice cup of tea and
perhaps a buttered scone or
crumpet. Ring the bell for the
butler before proceeding.
I say, are you ready now?
Frightfully good. As you may
have surmised, today's subject is
"Downton Abbey," which has just
completed its second season on
the PBS "Masterpiece Classic"
series, leaving large numbers of
American viewers wishing they
had a footman.
So, moved by mysterious
yearnings, my lady ordered
the DVD of the first season of
"Downton Abbey" and we were
soon vicarious residents of Lord
Grantham's mansion while also
watching on TV the second sea-
son, which ended Sunday night
It turned out to be a splendid
show, not only sumptuous .visually

Reg Henry

but also rich in character. The
English occupy a small damp
island, and it would seem that
characters rise up like mush-
rooms in that environment,
with some poisonous toadstools
thrown in for dramatic effect
What is amazing is how much
goes on in the abbey. You would
think that the most that would
happen is the odd argument
about place settings.
But the plot is propelled by the
sinking of Titanic, and what fol-
lows is the search for a new heir,
the First World War, ill-advised

courtships, the appearance of a
disfigured character who may
be the old heir, the Spanish flu
epidemic, deaths, the kissing of
maids, an unwed mother, black-
market activity, a valet charged
with murder, a shocking secret
scandal involving a Turkish visi-
tor found dead in a lady's bed, a
lady eloping, a dog disappearing,
an engagement with suitor on
bended knee and anything else
you can think of. Why, my own
dear lady's book club doesn't
trade in this much gossip and
Which brings me reluctantly
to the terrible truth: "Downton
Abbey" is really a soap opera. Oh,
yes, it is fancy English lavender
soap in dainty packaging, and
the opera may be Gilbert and
Sullivan, but its soap opera none-
* Reg Henry is a columnist for
the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.





has to

have a tax

reform plan

candidates beating
the drums for various
tax plans, Article 1,
Section 7 of the U.S.
Constitution is unmistakably
clear on one point:
"All bills for raising
Revenue shall originate in the
House of Representatives; but
the Senate may propose or
concur with Amendments as
on other Bills."
The House's chosen instru-
ments for raising revenues
- that's taxes to us laypeople
- is the House Ways and
Means Committee, perhaps
the most powerful panel in
Congress. Its leader is invari-
ably described as "the power-
ful chairman."
It's a good bet that the vast
majority of Americans have
no idea who that person is
despite his influence on their
economic well-being. He is
11-term Rep. Dave Camp,
R-Mich., described by CQ's
"Politics in America" guide as
"an unassuming policy wonk
who diligently works behind
the scenes to listen to others
and find compromises."
His reception of President
Barack Obama's proposed cor-
porate-tax reforms was luke-
warm, concluding, "Notably,
the administration's proposal
fails to address the need for
comprehensive reform of our
tax code."
The need for a thorough
overhaul of the tax code is
incontestable, but it would be
a herculean legislative task
requiring a Congress far less
emotional and more reason-
able and willing to compro-
mise than this one or the
one likely to succeed it.
And an army of tax lobby-
ists stands ready to defend
their clients' loopholes,
special breaks, exemptions,
incentives and other breaks
that have grown over the
years to make the tax code
the monster it is.
Despite that daunting obsta-
cle, the four remaining GOP
presidential candidates have
all come out with their tax-
reform plans because, well,
it's expected of them.
According to the non-
partisan Committee for a
Responsible Federal Budget,
Newt Gingrich's and Rick
Santorum's plans, with their
generous cuts and absence of
new revenues, would blow a
huge hole in the national debt.
The study says that
Gingrich's plan would add $7
trillion to the national debt
over the next nine years;
and Santorum's, $4.5 trillion.
These are worse than no plans
at all because the government
would fare better simply by
running on automatic pilot.
Mitt Romney's plan, with
many details yet to come,
would have a 2016 deficit
of $700 billion to $800 bil-
lion, according to the study.
Obama's plan promises a
deficit of $649 billion in 2016,
using tax increases to do it.
Ron Paul, the GOP's liber-
tarian outlier, has a plan to
more than offset his tax cuts
by spending cuts, and reduce
the deficit by $2.2 trillion,
but by the politically improb-
able course of eliminating
five Cabinet departments and
greatly reducing spending on
popular social programs.
The only thing standing in
the way of any of these plans
is the Constitution and an
unassuming policy wonk from
Michigan. But the candidates

can't be accused of not having
a tax plan.
* Scripps Howard News Service



CHURCH: Senior officials break silence, speak out on various issues

Continued From Page 1A

media, "there has to be another
side reported," Burbach said.
"People need to hear once and
for all the truth." News coverage
will get people to the church's
website to find out the truth for
themselves, he said.
Twenty years ago when media
came to their doorstep, Sparks
said, he was given the job of chief
spokesman. The church did talk
to the media in the beginning but
their message got so twisted that
Meade put a stop to it.
"When people would call
me my standard response was
I don't have any comment, and
that immediately put this cloak
of secrecy over it but he was the
one who was in charge of this
church," Sparks said.
Burbach said the church has
never given an answer to many of
the claims surrounding it because
Meade was from a different time.
"His firm belief was we know we
are doing right and no matter
what they say it'll show out who
we really are," Burbach said. "And
I'm a little different I believe the
same things he does, but at the
same time I understand today's
environment I understand today's
business climate."
Abram Huber, another church
official said, "Ninety-nine percent
of what was written [about the
church] was some sort of a lie or
a misperception from somebody
who got upset about something
or another and left the church,
usually over the truth of the Bible
being preached."
Huber said the group wants to
dispel the rumors, "and then from
there if somebody wants to-have
a problem with something and
the message we preach, make it
about the message. Don't make it
about a lie."

'The myths about the church just circulate
and confuse people until they can come in
here and actually feel and see the heart of
the ministry.'

Isaac Bratovich,
Mountaintop Ministries church official

Huber said if anyone in the
community asked a member what
the church is about, the answer
would be an invitation to listen to
the sermons.
Burbach said Meade started
preaching about the Lord coming
back some day, often to college
"It was called an end-time nies-
sage," Burbach said. "It was a
fiery message about a people that
needed to get ready to live their
lives the best they possibly could
so they knew they would have
eternal life."
As time went on Meade became
a focal point, Burbach said. After
Meade died in April 2010, Burback
said he "decided to make it more
about the message and not as
much about the man."
Members began moving to Lake
City in the mid-to-late 1980s to join
the church.
Meade was not worshipped as
an idol, but was rather respect-
ed out of a sense of gratitude,
Burbach said. He preached a mes-
sage to "long-haired hippies" when
few else would, Burbach said.
S"These people felt grateful that
they are living the kind of life we
are now," he said.
People wanted to show him
respect and they clapped for

Meade during services, much in
the way people applaud presidents
and musicians, he said.
"If this was something of man
and after man and if it was a cult
and if this was a cult leader, like
these people out here seem to
think it was, it would be falling
apart right now," Sparks said. "But
it's not"
"This is a ,group of people who
are saved, baptized in the Holy
Ghost, speaking in tongues, filled
with the power of God, and the pas-
sion and the heart and the desire
to take the gospel message to the
ends of the earth and the Lord's
going to be behind something like
that," Sparks said.
Christians know well that
if you're going to stand up and
declare the gospel of Jesus Christ
in this world you will suffer perse-
cution, he added.
Burbach said the media loves
getting pictures from behind the
church's fence, but he wouldglad-
ly tear it down if they would pay for
the vandalism that would ensue.
He said he has grown up with
people egging his home and mak-
ing rude gestures as they passed
the church. "People treat you like
a sub-class of human," he said
Burbach said Meade Ministries
became Mountaintop Ministries

Worldwide on June 27, 2011.
"The church is called
Mountaintop Ministries because
we feel like we preach a message
that will elevate a people up, that
will lift them up into the moun-
taintops and God. It talks about in
the Word how in the last days a
word would come out and people
would say, 'Come, let's go up.
Let's-charge. Let's do better. Let's
change our lives and go climb the
mountain of the Lord.' And that's
the message we preach."
Burbach said the "worldwide"
aspect of the church is that the
sermons are now posted on the
church's Facebook page and
website, which was launched
Sparks said every one in the
church feels a fresh desire to
get this message out, whether
it is person to person or via the
"There is a group of people
here who have that desire and
that passion fo carry the gospel
of Jesus Christ to the ends of the
earth so that all souls who would
be out there could be saved," he
said. 'This is not confined to just
this place."
The church does not add to or
take away from the teachings in'
the King James Bible,. Burbach
said. "We report what the Bible
says and we let other people
decide what to do with it."
The Cadillacs
The public often believes that
Cadillac ownership was a require-
ment of the church or that mem-
bers received a free luxury car
but that was never true, Burbach
'The Cadillac has nothing to do
with our religion. I drive a Range
Rover," he said. "A Cadillac, is

something that my grandfather
liked as a car and at the time
nobody else really had very nice
cars. Around here when some-
body likes, something everybody
kind of likes that too."
Burbach said Meade enjoyed
seeing that others also liked
Cadillacs, but that was a genera-
tional thing. "To me I love it when
everybody drives the kind of car
they can afford," Burbach said.
Burbach said he is willing
to put an end to behavior that
makes others think the church
strange, such as members driving
"We might as well get rid of
things people think we are crazy,
about," he said.
He added, "We are not just try-
ing to conform," but some things
have nothing to do with religious
Views on medical treatment
Five yeats ago, Burbach's mid-
dle son, 1 year old at the time, fell
into a swimming pool and was
taken by helicopter to Shands in
Gainesville, he said. At the hospi-
tal Burbach was told responding
paramedics marked on the boy's
medical chart that his parents
were "End Timers" and therefore
refused medicine, although no
one told them or indicated that,
he said.
"They knew who we were," he
said. "It was just showed very
clearly what local perception
Fortunately, Burbach said,
his son was revived quickly and
stayed 24 hours at the hospital for
doctors to monitor him.. Now the
boy is a healthy 6-year-old.
Burbach said the outcome

CHURCH continued on 6A


Elbert Couch
Elbert (Bert) Couch born Au-
gust 2, 1935, departed this,
world February 14, 2012. He
was a loving Husband, Father,
%Brother and Grandfather; always
he will remain in our hearts.
Mr. Couch is survived by his
wife of 30 years, Patricia Couch,
2 Brothers; Herschel & James
Couch, 1 Sister; Veda Bran-
nam;- 6 Sons, Tim, Russell &
Brian Couch-Andy, Tim &
Patrick O'Quinn; 3 Daughters,
Diana Ell, Patty Couch, Ginny
Couch and 10 Grandchildren.
A Memorial Service will be held
March 2, 2012, 1:00 PM at ICS


Cremation and Funeral Home,
357 NW Wilks Lane Lake City,
Florida 32055' (386)752-3436.
Arrangements made by

Elsie Bass Franks
Mrs. Elsie Bass Franks, 88, went
to be with her Lord and Savior
on Wednesday, February 22,
2012, at home in St. Augustine,
FL after a lengthy illness. Born
in Honey Island, TX, she was the
daughter of the late Theodore
and' Edna Bass and had lived in
Lake Ciiy, FL since 1978. She

Boots Galore

IL tV Tumblers
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f 7=' '



as t .ne

The family of

Archie M.

g would like to give a special thanks to the staff ofArchie Tanner
Funeral Services; Todd, Vaughn, Ashley, Glenn, Marilyn, Brad,
% and Jimmy. The level of service and compassion you have
4 shown to my family and I during this difficult time has been
first-class. We would also like to thank the Bradford County
A Sheriff's Department, Starke Police Department, Union County iA
Sheriffs Department, Columbia County Sheriffs Department,
and the Lake City Police Department for assisting us in safely "
transportingArchie to his final restingplace; he would have been
so pleased. We were honored to have Reverends Hugh Dampier
and Gene Bass to officiate the service, Sister Hazel Bass and the
Backwood Boysfor their musical tributes, and to all the men that
I acted as pallbearers. In addition we were overwhelmed by the
Restaurantfor allthe food, flowers, and cards. We would like to f
extend thanks to. the National Funeral Directors Association for
the beautifulpresentation andthe multiplefuneral home owners
U and directors that attended Archie's service. And finally to all I
f the families that Archie has served for over 35 years, thank you
for your continued support as it was truly an honor to serve you
and your family. We look forward to continuing to serve you in
the future.
Ruby Tanner

and her husband were the own-
ers of Lake City Office Supply
for 18 years before retiring. Be-
fore that they had owned an of-
fice supply and a Tastee Freeze
in Baxley, Ga before moving to
Lake City. She loved her work,
going to the mountains, col-
lecting things and loved being
with her family. She was pre-
ceeded in death by her husband
of 50 years, E. C. Franks and

a son, Richard Steven Franks.
Survivors: 'one .daughter:
Cheryl Spradley and her hus-
band Randy, St. Augustine,
FL; four grandchildren: Paul,
Steven, Christy and John;'
one great grandchild: Hailey.
Funeral services will be held on
Monday, February 27, 2012, at
2:00 P.M. at Gateway-Forest
Lawn Funeral Home with Rev.
Mark Cunningham officiating.

Interment will follow in Forest
Lawn Memorial Gardens. Visi-
tation with the family will be one
hour before the service (1 P.M. to
2 P.M.) at the funeral home. In
lieu of flowers, memorials may
be made to Make A Wish Foun-
dation, 1020 N. Orlando Av.,
Suite 100, Maitland, FL 32751
or Community Hospice, 525 FL
Hwy 16, #112, St. Augustine, FL
32086. Arrangements are under

the direction of GATEWAY-
HOME, 3596 S. US Hwy 441;
Lake City, FL (386-752-1954);
Please leave messages of love
and comfort for the family at
www.gatewayforestlawn. corn

Obituiaries are paid advertise-
ments.For details, call the Lake
City Reporter's classified depart-
ment at 752-1293.


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Lake City, Florida
will hold a public hearing on Monday, March 5, 2012 commencing at 7:00 p.m., or as soon
thereafter the matter can be heard, in the Council Chambers located on the second floor of
City Hall'at 205 North Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida 32055.




Furthermore, revisions have been made to the original Community Redevelopment Plan
adopted by the City Council in 1981 with other revisions in 1989 and 1993.

A copy of the revised Community Redevelopment Master Plan and the Adoption
Resolution 2012-012 are available for inspection on weekdays between the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at the Office of the City Clerk, City of Lake City, City Hall, 205 N.
Marion Street, Lake City, Florida 32055 and interested parties may appear at the meeting
and be heard with respect to the proposed Master Plan Amendment. If any person decides
to appeal any decision made with respect to'any matter considered at this meeting for
.public hearing, such person may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings*is
made, which record includes the testimony and any evidence upon which the appeal is to
be based.

All interested persons are invited to attend.

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: If you require special aid or services as addressed in the
American Disabilities Act, please contact the City Manager's Office at (386) 719-5768.

City Clerk


Muesum auctions

off cars, carousel

Abram Huber (right) gestures as he denies certain allegations regarding former members of Meade Ministries.

CHURCH: Senior officials break silence on topics

Continued From Page 5A

could have been very differ- late what
ent had doctors denied medi- Burbac
cation the boy needed. Christian
Burbach said he would physical
never deny medical atten- the right
tion for his family. wants to
"Religious beliefs don't The c.
stand in my way of com- up of m
mon sense," he said. hard wor
Burbach said he is used people w
to hearing rumors about they can,
the church, but when it the right
meant the life of his" son, it he said.
got personal. strong w
'"The way they treated us turn do w
was offensive," he said of Church
:'ie hospital. tithe and
"Any family is free to it is not r
believe what they want," bership,
he said. "We don't even donate o
consider it part of our reli- ping mox
gion." slot in th
He added, "We have
never once told people End of t
they couldn't go get medi- Churcl
cal help." term "E
Burbach said it is well nt e n"
known that Meade died in a themsea l
VA Hospital and many peo- brand fre
ple find that hypocritical. Bubarc
However, it wasn't hypo- claim to
critical because the church hour thai
never told people not to go "One c
to a hospital, he said. been sak
"I believe God can heal," bwe are t
Burbach said. 'That is in care sta
my cords, in my fiber and if the earth
people don't thenhen they don't be fourth
really believe the Bible, but said Kenn
at the sametime a religious saved by
belief is not going to restrict they are
me from doing what I know sister in
I need to do today."
Scott Kennedy, a church Women
leader, said about 20 years
ago his youngest daughter Burbac
fell while riding her bike the churb
and injured her elbow. "It at home
about made you just sick' to The choi
look at," he said. but pers
As a parent he weighed not our
the options of taking her preachin
for medical help. Burbac
He said for three days he comforts
prayed about it, knowing their ch
the Lord had healed him wanted t
of every illness and injury it would
he'd suffered. between
"You can be assured that Peopl
I understood the ramifica- doesn't
tions. that if I didn't get Burbach
her medical attention and encourage
something didn't go right, needed
wha that would mean. But work.
in hree days she got a 'We d(
healing. She got a mira- out for w
cle," Kennedy said. "So as should n
a parent, did I do the right Family o
thing or the wrong thing?
I'll stand before the Lord- Burba(
some day on that." concept

Material things
Although there was never
a rule to look or dress a cer-
tain way, church members
upheld high standards, he
said. "We've done the best
we can," Burbach said. "We
dress the best. We drive
the best. We look the best.
We try to keep our yards
clean. We try to keep our
houses clean. We call that a
"People might think that's
kind of strange because
around here trash in the
front yard is actually kind
of popular," Burbach said.
"It's normal. I don't like that
and I personally don't care if
one of the members in our
church has trash in their
front yard. We don't regu-

bers are
the church

people do."
ch said being a
a isn't about the
things, but having
kind of heart that
seek the Lord.
hurch isn't made
illionaires, but of
king middle class
who do the best
, he said. "I think
eous will prosper,"
Members have a
work ethic and in
well, Burbach said.
h members do
give offerings, but
required for mem-
he said. Members
line or by drop-
ney into a mailbox
e church's lobby.
the world
i leaders said the
:nd Timers" was
mnethey ever gave
'es, but rather a
em the public.
-h said he does not
mknow the day or the
t Jesus will return.
)f the things that's
A is that we believe
he only people that
d on the face of
h and nothing could
er from the truth,
aedy. "If a person is
the blood of Jesus,
Sour brother and
the Lord."

ch said women in
ch have babies both
and in the hospital.
ice is not religious,
onal, he said. "It's
choice. It's not our
ch said his wife is
able as mother of
ildren, but if she
to do other things,
be a conversation
the couple.
Think the church
let women work,
said, but he would
ge women if they
to or wanted to

)n't lay these things
what they should or
ot do," he said.
outside the church
ch said it is a mis-
)n that church mem-
not allowed to have
hips with family
s not participating in

Become A

For teens and school aged
children in Columbia,
Alachua, Pulnam, Levy
Suwannee. Madison, Dixie,
and Gilchrlst Counties.

"As the church goes we
would never tell somebody
not to have contact with their
family. We would never tell
somebody that it's wrong to
see their family or try to help
their family or to spend time
with their family," he said.
John Linton, a church
member for 40 years, said he
and his children spent lots of
time with his parents while
they were alive, although
they were not members.
"This life has done nothing
but promote a strong family,"
he said. "I can't answer for
other people but I can tell
you I loved my mom and
Burbach said he does
not keep track of teenaged
church members who get
married. He said there are
plenty of members who aren't
married in their late twenties.
It wouldn't be the church's
business to tell young mem-
bers to wait or marry, he
"As far as my boys go,
I'll get them married when
,I want Personally I would
probably marry them off at
18, 20. I believe they should
get married if they need to,"
he said.
"If they're gonna go out
there and they're gonna for-
nicate and they're gonna go
out and do something, I think
ifs up to their parents what
they do."
Burbach, who married at
17, said he believes the mem-
bers are raising good kids
thathave enough sense to not
get pregnant very young.
Home and charter school
Although the group has
primarily home-schooled
children in the past, the
church is organizing to
open a charter school. The
Columbia County School
Board approved the initial
application for Belmont
Academy charter school
Feb. 14.
If a final contract is negoti-
ated with the school district,
the school would open for
the 2013-14 school year with
About 266 students in kin-
dergarten through eighth
grade, most of them children
of Mountaintop members.
The school will be located
on 48 acres at Peace Road
and County Road 240, nearby
the Mountaintop Ministries

I' U-.

I lor id Pre-service training is required.
SNTOr Please contact:
l c.l,.-lf, lli..i..o<. 1-352-332-8600
7731 W, Newlvi'ry Rd, Suitv 1/-A' I ..1111" .Ih Florida 32606

worship center.
The school will not offer
religious instruction, said
Michael Cady, Belmont
Academy principal, after the
application was approved.
As required by law, char-
ter schools cannot be limited
to or associated with a par-
ticular religious denomina-
tion in its programs, admis-
sion policies, employment
practices and operations.
Charter schools are funded
in the same way as all other
public schools. in the dis-
"Most everybody in this
church for a good amount
of time has been home
schooled," Huber said.
However, not everyone has
and it is certainly not a man-
date, he said.
Home-schooling has pro-
duced successful people, he
said. "We are not a back-
wards bunch of failures."
"I want a school for my
children," said Burbach, cit-
ing the discipline and struc-
ture a school environment
"I would love to see our
school have 'A-plus' ratings
and become one of the big-
gest schools in Columbia
Most of the parents that
now home school their chil-
dren seem happy about the
charter school, said Linton,
who is on the school's board
of directors.
Burbach said he was
home-schooled and graduat-
ed at 16, earning real estate
and construction licenses
soon after. Growing up in
the area, Bubach said, he is
grateful his parents didn't
put him in a classroom
where other students might
think him odd or unusual.
"We are not a brain-
washed people. We are busi-
ness leaders, people that
have owned companies for
decades and active in the
community," Kennedy said.
"We are very proud to be
part of this ministry."

Associated Press
brothers' unique private
museum of classic cars,
rare musical instruments
and other collectibles was
emptied Saturday with the
final strike of an auction-
eer's gavel, bringing in
$38.3 million in sales.
Two days of bidding
on 550 lots neared their
conclusion with the big-
gest sale of-them all, $3.3
million for the only known
surviving 1912 Oldsmobile
Limited, more than double
its pre-auction estimate.
The final tally came in
just below the roughly $40
million the auction houses
estimated they'd yield.
Most of the automobiles
sold at or above their esti-
mates, though bids for
many of the rare musical
instruments came in below
expected ranges. The cen-
terpiece of the collection, a
stunning custom-built mer-
ry-go-round, sold for nearly
$1.3 million.
'"Think of all the friends
you could have over,"
said the auctioneer, Max
Girardo, as the carousel
went up for sale.
Bob Milhous, 75, and
his brother Paul Milhous,
73, spent decades build-
ing their collection. The
Milhous Collection, as
it has become known, is
housed in a 39,000-square-
foot building. It was never

opened to the public,
though it played host to
charity fundraisers and
some small private tours.
The brothers made their
fortune in the printing busi-
ness and a variety of other
ventures. They decided to
sell off their collectibles,
though, as they planned
their estates. They hired
two auction houses, RM
Auctions and Sotheby's,
to sell their prized posses-
The offerings were
eclectic, to say the least.
A vintage barber chair
sold for $28,875, and a toy
Mercedes-Benz car went
for $34,500, both far above
their estimates. Also fetch-
ing higher-than-expected
bids was a grandfather clock
that netted $103,500, a neon
sign from a Chevrolet deal-
ership that went for $82,800
and a 1941 PT-22 airplane
that sold for $241,500..
All manner of other items
were sold, too: giant toy
soldiers that once stood at
FAO Schwarz in New York,
funhouse mirrors, Tiffany
lamps, vintage gas pumps,
fine furniture and antique
The real highlights of
the collection, though,
were the antique cars,
which sat perfectly shined
in the showroom, and the
rare music boxes, player
pianos, organs and orches-
trions, which are made to
simulate the sound of an
orchestra all in one piece.

Anti-smoking funds

being called upon

Associated Press
ALBANY, N.Y. Steve
Panetta smoked for 34 years,
the last 10 at a three-pack-
a-day clip. He watched his
father die from lung cancer
and his stepfather struggle
with emphysema. He tried
quitting six times before a
state-funded cessation pro-
gram helped him beat the
habit in 2002.
Weekends now find him
the guest speaker at anti-
smoking programs, exhort-
ing people to quit He speaks
for free and pulls no punch-'
"I rub itright in theirface,"
said Panetta, 55, of Troy "I
say, 'If I could make you feel
the way I felt back then for
five minutes, then wipe it
away and let you feel like I
feel now for two minutes,
you would throw the ciga-
rettes away."'
He credits a similar in-
your-face attitude in the
state's anti-smoking ads and
programs for helping him
quit Now, funding for those
often chilling TV ads and
other smoking cessation
programs in New York and
other recessiofi-battered
states is being, slashed,
sometimes more than other
government programs,
despite success and savings
in health care costs.

A U.S. Surgeon General's
report due to be released
March 8 will come down
hard on states that have
cut anti-smoking funds
in tough fiscal times, said
Terry Pechacek, who over-
sees the report as director
for Science in the Office on
Smoking and Health at the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention.-
The report can't result in
sanctions, but it has proven
to. move public opinion in
the past to force changes
by tobacco companies in
how they sell cigarettes,
how states fund efforts and
how the federal government
regulates the trade.
"It is a hard-hitting report
and its going to say, "Why
haven't we ended this epi-
demic? Why are we still ,
feeling all these replace-
ment smokers into a deadly
industry?'" Pechacek said .-
in an interview while oppos- .
ing proposed budget cuts in
Albany. "We've been saying
since 1964 that we are going
to do something about it,
and we are basically in a
stall," he said.
There are increased fed-
eral efforts to cut into the.,
smoking rate. The Food and
Drug Administration is plan-
ning to spend about $600
million over five years to
educate the public about the
dangers of tobacco use.

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i I



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

Feb. 26

Race Day Fair
Day Fair. Sunday, February
26, 1:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at
Rountree Moore Toyota.

Watch the Daytona 500
inside the Toyota showroom!
Enter the Parkview Baptist
Pie-Cake Contest to try for
the $100 prize!
Enter the Christ Central
ROC HotDog Eating Contest'
See the race cars and other
tricked-out vehicles!
Cheer the kids entered
into the BoxCar Car Show
(elementary age kids pick
up boxes for decoration at
The school with the most
participation in the BoxCar
Car Show wins $100 for their
Teachers' Supply Closet!
Community donated
school supplies will be divid-
ed equally between all the
elementary schools with kids
participating in the BoxCar
Car Show! Play the games,
enjoy the bounce houses, get
a health-check with Lake City
Medical Center, talk about
your old gold with Grace
Estate Buyers, visit with
Haven Hospice staff, see who
takes home the 2012 Camry
in the giveaway, and learn
about the silent killer pan-
creatic cancer!
General admission tick-
ets $25. Camry/admission
Gold tickets $100. For the
benefit of Pancreatic Cancer
Action Network. To enter
Pie-Cake Contest contact
Lanita Bishop 386-752-5202.
Contact Dustin Busscher
386-867-1615 to enter hot
dog contest For more info
call Melanie Cosentino,
GulfCoast Financial Services,
386-755-9018 ormcosentino@
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
Black history program
Shiloh Missionary Baptist
Church, 948 NE Aberdeen
Ave in Lake City, will cel-
ebrate their annual Black
History Program on Sunday
Feb. 26 at 11:30 a.m. The
speaker for the hour will
be Elder Curtis Ruise of
Sanderson, Florida. Please
come share with us!,
Pastor's anniversary
Help the New Dayspring
Church family cele-
brate Pastor Lantz G. Mills,
Sr.'s three year anniversary
Sunday, Feb. 26 at 11 a.m.
with Pastor Willie Caison of
Macedonia Baptist Church
in Gainesville and the 4 p.m.
speaker will be Pastor Larry
G. Mills of Mt. Sinai Baptist
Church, Orlando.
100 Men in Black
Mt. Tabor AM.E. Church
presents an evening of "100
Men in Black" on Sunday,
Feb. 26 at 3:30 p.m. The

TONY BRITTlLake City Reporter
Erik Hartley crosses the finish line first in the inaugural Catherine Kuykendall 5K race, held
Saturday morning, with a time of 15:40. According to event registration records, 155 run-
ners took part in the event, which was geared toward raising funds for, and awareness of,
pancreatic cancer research. The festivities continue today. See full coverage of the Catherine
Kuykendall Race Day Fair, which starts at 1 p.m., in Tuesday's Lake City Reporter.

speaker will be Pastor
Louis Kirkland, Fountain
Chapel A.M.E. Church of
Jacksonville. The commu-
nity is invited.
Feb. 27

FFA Alumni meeting
Columbia FFA Alumni
will have a meeting Monday,
Feb. 27 at the Columbia
High FFA Land Lab, behind
the school. Dinner is at 6:30
p.m. and the meeting at 7
p.m. Please join us as we
make plans to support the
Columbia FFA Chapters.

Auditions for High Springs
Community Theater
High Springs Community
Theater auditions for
Deathtrap by Ira Levin
(author of Rosemary's Baby
and The Stepford Wives),
directed by Leroy Clark, are
scheduled for February 27
and 28, at 7 p.m. on stage
at the theater, 130 NE 1st
Street, High Springs. There
are roles for 2 women and
3 men.
These include a middle-
aged playwright and his
wife, the Bruhls; his lawyer;
and his psychic neighbor,
all about 50 years old, and
a younger playwright in his
Deathtrap is an inge-
niously constructed com-
edy-thriller which offers a
rare and skillful blending of
two priceless ingredients-
-gasp-inducing thrills and
spontaneous laughter. The
show will run from April 13
through May 6, 2012.
Hazel Long coming to Aglow
The Lake City Aglow
Lighthouse will host an out-
standing meeting with Hazel
Long as our guest speak-
er on Feb. 27 at 7 p.m. at
Christ Community Church.
Hazel organized the first
local Aglow chapter in 1991
and served as the first presi-
deint. Jespen Peters was the

recording secretary and
served as the second presi-
dent. She will also be pres-
ent. This is a opportunity to
get reconnected with these
two ladies who are respon-
sible for founding our Lake
City Aglow. Every president
who has served from 1991
to now will be present For
more information call (386)
Feb. 28
SCORE workshop
SCORE of. Suwannee
Valley presents a work-
shop dedicated to manu-
facturing Tuesday Feb. 28
at Guangdong Restaurant,
Price is only $20 and
includes dinner.
Speakers and dinner
from 5:30 pm to 7:30 p.m.,
Q&A and displays 7:30
from 8:00 p.m. The key-
note speaker is Mr. Robert
Morgan, international
manufacturing consultant,
as well as presentations
from two local manufactur-
ing companies. There will
be a display of products
produced by local manu-
facturers, along with a
question/answer session
at the end for all to openly
Manufacturing is a busi-
ness opportunity often
overlooked because of
start up expenses. Meet
local manufacturers and
listen to their success sto-
Growing fruits, vegetables
Grocery bill too high?
Learn how 'to grow ntitri-
tious fruits and vegetables
for you and your family in
your own home garden with
Back to Basics: Growing
Food for the Family.
The UF/IFAS Columbia
County Extension Office
is offering a series of five
classes every Tuesday
beginning on February 28th
through March 27th.
Course fee is $15 and cov-
ers program materials and

Florida Tax Payers

please research this information.
With our taxes, Florida School Districts will be testing Biology 1 public
school students commencing in 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
Holy 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


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
Paid for by Kenny Merriken

Psalm 127:3

snacks for all 5 gardening
, sessions. Husband and wife
teams sharing materials is
$20. Includes a free soil test
from UF Soils Lab. Class top-
ics being offered are; Soils,
Spring Vegetable Gardens,
Alternative Gardening
Methods, Fruits and Nuts
and Edible Landscaping.
Classes will be offered at
two separate locations;
at the Columbia County
Extension Office, Lake City
on Tuesday evenings 6:30 to
8 p.m. or at the Fort White
Public Library on Tuesday
afternoons 2:30 to 4 p.m.
For more information
contact Nichelle Demorest
or Linda Brown at the UF/
IFAS Columbia County
Extension Office located on
164 SW Mary Ethel Lane
at the ,Columbia County
Fairgrounds at 386 752-
Black history program
Shands LakeShore
Regional Medical Center
will host a National Black
History Month program
Feb. 28 at 4:30 p.m. in the
LakeShore Cafe. The theme
focuses'on the contributions
of African-American women
and Rev. Joy Gallmon of Mt.
Pisgah AME Chuch will be
Lenten lunch
FirstPresbyterian Church
Lake City, 697 SW Baya Dr.,
invites the community to
Tuesday Lenten Lunches
from noon to 1 p.m. start-
ing Feb. 28 through March
27. Soup and laughter will
be abundant. Donations will
Be Accepted. Monologues:
Voices of Lent by Jeri
Shumate. For additional
information 752-0670.

Local Invasive Plants: ID
and Control Workshop
UF/IFAS Columbia
County Extension will host
a free Invasive Plants ID
and Control Workshop in
partnership with Suwannee
River Water Management
on Feb 28 at the Ft. White
Library at 6:30pm during
National Invasive Species
Awareness Week. For more
information contact the
Columbia Co. Extension
office to register by
February 26 at 386-752-5384
or dlbarber@ufl.edu.
Feb. 29
Elders Banquet Closing
Ceremony, 6pm, Richardson
Comm. Center.
Lunch and learn
American Cancer Society
will host a Lunch & Learn
"Get Healthy for the Ones
you Love" on Wednesday,
Feb. 29 at noon at Quail
Heights Country Club in
Lake City. The speaker will
be Dr. Kahn, a nutritionist
as well as a 60 year old aer-
obics instructor, who will
share easy at home exer-
cise tips for everyone.

Weed Control Strategies
for Agronomic Crops.,
Suwannee Valley Field
Crop meeting; Weed Control
Strategies for Agronomic
Crops and BMP Update in
Madison on Wednesday,
February 29 from 10 a.m.
to noon. RSVP by February
24. Speaker is Dr. Jason
Ferrell, University of Florida
Extension Weed Specialist
Contact Suwannee Co.
Extension Office at (386)362-
2771 to RSVP or Jacque
Breman at the UF/IFAS
Columbia Co. Extension
Office at (386)752-5284 for
more info.
March 1

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 management, credit,
FISCO Score and ifnvest-
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
Spaces are limited and
registration date is by Feb.
Please call Jenny Jump at
(386) 752-5384 to register
or for more info.
CHS educational fair
The annual Educational
Fair at Columbia High
School will be held on
Thursday, March 1 from
5:30 until 7:30 p.m. in the
CHS Commons. The new
format this year will include
requirements about gradua-
tion for incoming Freshmen,
Sophomores; Juniors and

Dr. Terri Andrews

* We accept new patients,
regardless if you have
insurance or not
* Financing plans available
through care credit

* We offer after-hours
emergency care for
current patients
* Appointments available
Monday-Friday 8am-5pm

/ I

Dr. Lorrie Wheeler

Dr. Andrews &
Dr. Wheeler,
celebrating 20 years

-- -. / / in Lake City.

(386) 752-3043 272 SW Bentley Place Lake City, Florida
We accept cash, Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Discover, Care Credit

Seniors as well as elective
and vocational course infor-
mation. Hot dogs, chips and
drinks will be provided.
Movie night
Our Redeemer Lutheran
Church, 5056 SW State
Road 47, will host a movie
night March 1. The movie
is Soul Surfer and popcorn
will be available.
March 2

A high-octane fiddle-fest
that features an interna-
tional, multi-talented cast
performing an eclectic mix
of music, song and dance,
Barrage will perform at
Florida Gateway College
on March 2. This is their
last :our before a multi-year
stop in Las Vegas. For nfore
information or for tickets,
-call (386) 754-4340 or visit
March 3-4
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 par-
ticipate should call (386)
623-6049, or go to rotary-
downtown.com. Parking
and admission is free to the
This is the ONLY Home
Show in the North Florida
area this weekend!
March 3

Wellborn Spring Yard Sale
The Wellborn Community
Association will host a
Community Yard Sale on
Saturday, March 3rd, from
7 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1340 8th
Avenue, Andrews Square
in Wellborn. Come to buy
or come to sell. 12 X 12
spaces are only $5.00; bring
your own tent or tables. The
bloodmobile will be there.
Join us for the month-
ly Blueberry Pancake
Breakfast served from
7 a.m. to 10 a.m., which
is $5 for adults and $3 for
children. Hamburgers, hot
dogs and soft drinks will be
available for lunch.
For more info call 386-963-
1157, visit www.wellborn-
or find us on Facebook.
Yard sale, pancake breakfast
First Presbyterian
Church Lake City Invites
the community to a Yard
Sale March 3 from 7:45 a.m.
until noon. There will be
lots and lots of items. Sale
will be in the Hightway 90
parking lot on Duval Street
at Lakeview Avenue across
from GNC. There will also
be a Pancake Breakfast
from 8:30 until 10 a.m. Cost
is $2 for children ages 3-12
and $5 for adults. Church
Fellowship Hall (Behind
Hwy 90 parking lot), 697
SW Baya Dr.
Proceeds to support
youth activities.

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31 71/65 Lake City
West Palm Beach Ocala
76/73 Orlando
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83/66 Miami Tampa

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Saturday Today Saturday Today,

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High Saturday
Low Saturday
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Normal low
Record high
Record low

Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal ear-to-date

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Moonset today
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6:27 p.m.
6:59 a.m.
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9:20 a.m.
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radiation risk
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An exclusive
brought to
our readers
The Weather

March AV1 Forecasts, data and
22 ). graphics 2012 Weather
New l y Central, LP, Madisonison, Ws.
wil l Amwww.weatherpubllsher.com

Albany NY
Charleston SC
Charleston WV
Columbia SC
Daytona Beach

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Apply online at campuscu.com or call 754-9088 and press 4 tod

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Membership is open to anyone In Alachua, Columbia and Suwannee counties"'

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Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor

Lake City Reporter


Sunday, February 26, 2012


Section B

Krispy Kreme
fundraiser set
The track teams
at Lake City Middle
School and Richardson
Middle School have a
Krispy Kreme fundraiser
planned for Friday. Cost
is $7 and orders are
being taken by track ath-
letes at both schools.
For details, call coach
Quinton Jefferson at
755-8130 or e-mail coach
April Morse at eanbz@

Race the
Tortoise 5K
March 3
The fourth annual
Race the Tortoise 5K
run/walk is 8 a.m.
March 3 at O'Leno State
Park. Entry fee is $25
and includes a T-shirt.
Proceeds go to the
Park's Nature Center
and for an audio/visual
system for training and
education. Donations will
be accepted. To register
go to www.friendsofoleno.
For details, call James
Salvo at (386) 454-4115
or e-mail jvsalvo26@

Q-back meeting
March 5
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club will
meet at 6 p.m. March 5
at the Jones Fieldhouse.
For details, call Joe
Martino at 984-0452.
City leagues registra-
tion open
The Lake City
Recreation Department
has registration for
adult softball set for 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays
through March 2 at Teen
Town Recreation Center.
Leagues (ASA sanc-
tioned) offered are co-ed
church, commercial and
women. Cost is $350 per
For details, call
Heyward Christie at 754-
3607 or e-mail christieh@

GSACC spring
registration set
The Girls Softball
Association of Columbia
County has registration.
set for its spring recre-
ation season for girls
ages 4-17. Registration
is at the Girls Softball
Complex on Bascom
Norris Drive at 5-7 p.m.
Tuesday and March 1
and March 5. Players
may also register at
Brian's Sports on U.S.
Highway 90 west Cost is
$45 per player or $65 for
For details, e-mail
lassociation.org or call

Team members
Fort White High base-
ball players will be seek-
ing donations at Walmart
in Lake City on March 3
and April 7.
For details, call coach
Mike Rizzi at C:i3i 288-

* From staff reports

Split week

Fort White High's Bryce Beach tags out a Suwannee High runner in a game played earlier
this year.


Columbia falls
against visiting
Aubumdale High.
Columbia High had a
rude welcome to its home
field as errors turned into
a loss for the Tigers in a
5-1 afternoon contest
against Auburndale High.
The Bloodhounds found
blood in the second inning
as a couple of errors helped
turn a 1-0 lead for the Tigers
into a 4-1 deficit
Columbia started strong
with one run in the first
inning, but the bats went
cold from there as the
Tigers weren't able to string
together hits.
Kellan Bailey had a
lead-off single against
Bloodhounds pitcher
Burris Warner and Seth
Thomas followed up with
another hit. After an out,
Levi Hollingsworth hit a
shot at the third baseman to
score Bailey. Hollingsworth.
was thrown out at first and
a strikeout in the next at-
bat got Warner out of the
From that point, he set-
tiled in and the Tigers had a
little trouble on the field.
Columbia starting pitch-
er Sam Bass only allowed
one hit, but walks com-

Indians fall to
Santa Fe, beat
After a 3-1 loss against
Santa Fe on Tuesday, the
Fort White High base-
ball team battled back to
pick up a 13-1 win against
.Interlachen High on Friday
and split its week.
Brady Wilkinson scored
the Indians' only run against
the Raiders. He was one
of four Fort White batters
with hits.
Bryce Beach, Kody
Moniz and Robbie Howell
also had hits. Moniz's hit
was a double.

Kevin Dupree took the
loss after throwing four
innings, allowing three
earned runs and striking
out three batters.
The story was much
different for the Indians
against Interlachen as Fort
White forced the mercy
rule after four innings.
Brandon Sharpe picked
up the win after throwing
four innings, allowing one
earned run on three hits
and striking out three bat-
The Indians had four bat-
ters with multiple hits in
the game. Sharpe led the
Indians with three hits.
Beach, Dupree and Brandon
Myers each had two hits in
INDIANS continued on 2B



BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High's Levi Hollingsworth waits for a pitch as Travis Brinkley looks on from the dugout during the Tigers' game on

bined with errors allowed
Auburndale to take control
of the game.
Jose Olivero had the
innings' one hit and Trevor
Schatzman followed up
with a walk. An error at
third base on a hit by Baron

Williams allowed Olivero
and Schatzman to reach
home for the 2-1 lead..
Things got worse in the
second as walks loaded the
bases and Williams would
take home on the free trip.
The Bloodhounds' final

run came off a wild pitch
to finish the second inning
up 4-1. ,
Auburndale added one
more in the fourth inning
with Williams crossing
home plate for the second
time in the contest Dylan

Ping hit a double shot into
centerfield and scored
Williams, who had reached
on a walk.
Bass took the loss
after going three innings,
CHS continued on 4B

Caldwell-Pope sparks

Georgia past Florida

Gators fall to
10-4 in SEC,
behind Kentucky.
Associated Press
Freshman Kentavious
Caldwell-Pope scored 18
points, Gerald Robinson
added 15 and Georgia
snapped No. 12 Florida's
three-game winning
streak with a 76-62 victory
The Gators, who never
led in the game, trailed by
double digits most of the
second half. They whittled
li,- lead to five points on
Kenny Boynton's 3-pointer
with 1:53 remaining.
Georgia (13-15, 4-10

Southeastern Conference)
scored the next six points
as Dustin Ware and Donte'
Williams both made two
free throws and Caldwell-
Pope followed with a break-
away dunk to make it 73-
Florida (22-7, 10-4) is
second, one game ahead
of Vanderbilt in the SEC.
Bradley Beal scored 19
points for the Gators, who
close the regular season
next week at Vanderbilt
and at home against No. 1
Florida had won 10 of
12 overall and had taken of
15 of 17 against Georgia,
including three straight
They held the Bulldogs
to 48 points in a 22-point
victory in Gainesville on
Jan. 10, but Georgia got

12 points from Nemanja
Djurisic and 11 each from
Williams and Ware.
With Georgia leading 63-
53, the Gators had three
chances to cut the lead to
single digits, but Boynton
missed a layup, Erving
Walker's 3-point attempt
never touched the rim and
Patric Young committed a
turnover before Robinson's
free throws made it 65-53
with 2:51 remaining.
The Gators missed 13 of
their first 16 shots from the
field before Boynton's 3 cut
the lead to 19-11 midway
through the first half. Beal's
layup brought Florida
within three at the 2:48
mark, but Georgia went on
a 10-2 run to make it 36-25
in the final minute of the

Florida's Patric Young (4) jumps up to get possession of the
ball during a game against Vanderbilt on Feb. 4.




TV sports

FOX NASCAR, Sprint Cup,
Daytona 500, at Daytona Beach, Fla.
3 p.m.
ESPN PBA, U.S. Open, at North
Brunswick, N.J.
9 a.m.
TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture
Match Play Championship, semifinal
matches, at Marana,Ariz.
2 p.m.
NBC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture
Match Play Championship, championship
match, at Marana,Ariz.
TGC LPGA, Women's Champions,
final round, at Singapore (same-day tape)
7 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Mayakoba Classic,
final round, at Playa del Carmen, Mexico
(same-day tape)
I p.m.
ESPN Indiana at Minnesota
2 p.m.
CBS Pittsburgh at Louisville
4 p.m.
CBS -Wisconsin at Ohio St.*
5:30 p.m.
FSN California at'Colorado
7:30 p.m.
FSN Oregon at Oregon St.
2:30 p.m.
SPEED -. FIM World Superbike, at
Phillip Island,Australia (same-day tape)
7:30 p.m.
TNT All-Star Game, at Orlando,
7 p.m.
NBCSN Chicago atAnaheim
I p.m.
FSN UCF at Houston
3 p.m.
ESPN2 Duke at North Carolina
FSN -Washington St. atWashington
5 p.m.
ESPN2 LSU at Georgia


NBA standings

Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 20 14 .588 -
NewYork 17 18 .486 3'A
Boston 15 17 .469 4
Toronto 10 23 .303 9'h
New Jersey 10 25 .286 10kO
Southeast Division
Miami 27 7 .794' -
Orlando 22 13. .629 5A
Atlafita 20 14 .588 .7
Washington 7 26 .212 19?'
Charlotte 4 28 .125 22
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 27 8 .771 -
Indiana 21 12. .636 5
Cleveland 13i 18 .419 12
Milwaukee 13 20 .394 13
Detroit, II 24 .314 16
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 24 10 .706 -
Dallas .21 13 .618 3
Houston 20 14' .588 4
Memphis 19 15 .559 5
New Orleans 8 25 .242 15'h
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Oklahoma City 27 7 .794 -
Portland 18 16 .529 9,
Denver .18 17 .514 9'h
Minnesota 17 17 .500 10
Utah 15 17 .469 II
Pacific Division '
W L Pct GB
LA. Clippers 20 II .645 -
LA. Lakers 20 14 .588 VA
Golden State 13 17 .433 6'A
Phoenix 14 20 .412 7h
Sacramento I'I 22 .333 10

AP Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. 8 Ohio State vs. No. 16 Wisconsin,
4 p.m.
No. 15 Florida State at Miami,
6 p.m.
No. 17 Louisville vs. Pittsburgh, 2 p.m.
No.23 Indiana at Minnesota, I p.m.


From Page1 lB

the contest
Taylor Morgan, Brady
Wilkinson, Moniz, Howell
and Lane Pendergrast also
had hits in the contest
Beach led the Indians
by crossing the plate three
times in the contest Morgan
and Dupree each scored
two runs. Sharpe, Moniz,
Howell, Pendergrast, Nick
Butler and Myers each
scored one run.
Wilkinson and Myers
tied for the team's lead in
RBIs as both had three in
the contest.
Fort White (3-4) returns
home against Melody
Christian School at 7 p.m.
on Tuesday. The Indians
also host Keystone
Heights at 7 p.m. on


Baseball calendar

March 2 Mandatory reporting
date for teams other than Oakland and
March 2-1 I -Teams may renew con-
tracts of unsigned players.
March 19 Last day to place a
player on unconditional release waivers
and pay 30 days termination pay instead
of 45 days.
March 28-29 Seattle vs. Oakland
at Tokyo.
April 2 Last day to request uncon-
ditional release waivers on a player with-
out having to pay his full 2012 salary.
April 4 Opening day, St. Louis
at Miami. Active rosters reduced to 25
May 16-17 Owners' meetings, New
June 4 -Amateur draft.
July 10 --All-Star game, Kansas City,
July 13 Deadline for amateur draft
picks to sign.
July 22 Hall of Fame induction,
Cooperstown, N.Y.
July 31 Last day to trade a player
without securing waivers.
Sept. I Active rosters expand to.
40 players.


Golf week

Site: Marana,Ariz.
Course: Dove Mountain, The Ritz-
Carlton Golf Club (7,791 yards, par 72).
Purse: $8.5 million. Winner's share:
$1.4 million.
Television: Golf Channel (Today, noon-
6 p.m., 7:30 p.m.-l:30 a.m.; Thursday,
2-6 p.m., 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m.; Friday,
2-6 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m.; Saturday,
noon-2 p.m., 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m.; Sunday,
9 a.m.-1I p.m., 9:30-11:30 p.m.) and NBC
(Saturday-Sunday, 2-6 p.m.).
Online: http://www.pgatour.com
PGA European Tour site: http'J/www.
Site: Playa Del Carmen, Mexico.
Course:Mayakoba Resort, El Camaleon
Golf Club (6,923 yards, par 70):
Purse: $3.7 million. Winner's share:
Television: Golf Channel (Thursday,
6:30-8:30 p.m.; Friday, 1:30-3:30 a.m, 6:30-
8:30 p.m.; Saturday, 2:30-4:30 a.m., 6:30-
8:30 p.m.; Sunday, .-3 a.m., 6:30-8:30 p.m.;,
Monday, 1-3 a.m.).
Last week: Bill Haas won the
Northern Trust Open at Riviera, beating
Phi Mickelson and Keegan' Bradley with
a 45-foot birdie putt on the second hole
of a playoff. Mickelson and Bradley birdied
the final hole of regulation to force the
playoff.... Sbuth Africas Jbe Kruger won
the Avantha Masters in India for his first
European Tour title, beating Spain's Jorge
Campillo and Germany's Marcel Siem by
two strokes.
Site: Singapore. .
Course: Tanah Merah Country Club,
Garden Course (6,547 yards, par 72).'
Purse: $1.4 million. .Winner'h share:
Television: Golf Channel (Thursday-
Friday, 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; Saturday,
2-6 p.m.; Sunday, 1:30-6 p.m.).
Last week: Top-ranked Yani Tseng suc-
. cessfully defended her LPGA Thailand
'title for her 13th LPGATour victory, bird-
ieing the final two holes to hold off play-
ing partner Ai Miyazato by a stroke.The
23-year-old Tseng, a seven-time winner
last year on the LPGATour, has 33 career
worldwide professional victories.
Online: http://www.lpga.com
Next event: Toshiba Classic, March
16-18, Newport Beach Country Club,
Newport Beach, Calif.
Last week: Kenny Perry won the ACE
Group Classic in Naples for his second
Champions Tour title, beating 2011 win-
ner Bernhard Langer by five strokes,
Perry closed with a 70 after opening with
rounds of 64 and 62 to break the tour's
36-hole record at 18-under 126.


NHL schedule

Friday's Games

N.Y. Islanders 4, N.Y. Rangers 3, SO
Buffalo 2, Boston I, SO
Vancouver 2, New Jersey I
Washington 4, Montreal I
Colorado 5, Columbus 0
Dallas 4, Minnesota I
Saturday's Games
St. Louis 3,Winnipeg 2, SO
Pittsburgh 8,Tampa Bay I
Phoenix 3, Edmonton I
Washington atToronto (n)
Boston at Ottawa (n)
Buffalo at N.Y. Rangers (n)
Florida at Carolina (n)
Colorado at Detroit (n)
Chicago at Los Angeles (n)
San Jose at Nashville (n)
Philadelphia at Calgary (n)
Today's Games
Tampa Bay at New Jersey, I p.m.
Columbus at Pittsburgh, I p.m.
Vancouver at Dallas, 3 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Ottawa, 5 p.m.
Montreal at Florida, 5 p.m.
San Jose at Minnesota, 6 p.m.
Chicago at Anaheim, 7 p.m.
Monday's Games
New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m.
Los Angeles at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Edmonton at Winnipeg, 8:30 p.m.
Anaheim at Colorado, 9 p.m.
St. Louis at Calgary, 9 A.m.


At Daytona International Speedway
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Lap length: 2.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 194.738.
2. (16) Greg Biffle; Ford, 194.087.
3. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,
4. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 193.245.
5. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
194.028. ,
6. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet,
7. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 193.999.
8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,.
9. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet,
10. (33) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet,
II1. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford,
12. (20) Joey Logano,Toyota, 192.868.
13. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
14.(18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 191.873.
15. (22) A J Allmendingbr, Dodge,
16. (24) Jeff. Gordon, Chevrolet,
17. (7) Robby Gordon, Dodge,
18. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet,
19. (1) Jamie .lcMurray, Chevrolet,
20. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet,
21. (6) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford,
22, (55) Mark Martin,Toyota, 193.503.
23. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge,
24. (36). Dave Blaney, Chevrolet,
25' (34) David Ragan, Ford, 193.249.
26. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota,
27. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 193.382.
28. (51) Kurt Busch, ,Chevrolet,
29. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet,
30. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota.
31. (II) Denny Hamlin, Toyota,
32. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota,
33.. (38) 'David Gilliland, Ford,
34. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota,
35, (42) Juan Pablo Montoya,
Chevrolet, 192.6.
36. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 193.844.
37. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet;
38. (93) David Reutimann, Toyota,
39. (83) Landon Cassill, Toyota,
40. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 193.615.
41. (26) Tony Raines, Ford, 192.534.
42. (30) David Stremme, Toyota,
43. (32) Terry Labonte, Ford, Past
Failed to Qualify
44. (40) Michael Waltrip, Toyota,
45. (23) Robert Richardson Jr.,Toyota,
46. (97) Bill Elliott,Toyota, 189.95.
47. (37) Mike Wallace, Ford, 189.853.
48. (09) Kenny Wallace, Toyota,
49. '(49) J.J.Yeley,Toyota, 187.954.

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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


@2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.




A: ,I

... .'.. I Jumbles: EXERT

James Buescher celebrates in victory lane after winning the NASCAR Drive4COPD 300 auto
race in Daytona Beach on Saturday.

James Buescher dodges

wreck to win Daytona race

Associated Press

- James Buescher was
the surprise winner of the
Nationwide Series opener
at Daytona International
Speedway, dodging a huge
11-car accident that wiped
out the leaders on the final
lap of Saturday's race.
Buescher was in 11th
place as he rounded the
final turn and weaved his
way through a massive pack
of spinning race cars.
The accident, the third.
multi-car wreck in the wan-
ing laps, appeared to start
as the tandem of Tony
Stewart and Elliott Sadler
charged to the top of the
track to make a three-wide
pack among the leaders.
Kurt Busch was leading on
the bottom of the track with
younger brother, Kyle, push-
ing, and Kurt Busch seemed
to start sliding up the sur-
face in an attempt to block
the huge run on the out-
side. Joey Logano was being
pushed through the middle,
by defending Daytona 500
winner Trevor Bayne, and
all four cars began drifting
higher into Stewart, winner
of the last four Nationwide
openers here, was pinched
into the wall.
That triggered a chain-
reaction crash thathad many

1 Places to 30M
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5 Mao -tung 40.A
8 Aptitude 1 41 C
12 Berserk 4h
13 Bering Sea 44
bird 4 z
14 Playboy 47 No
15 Grand Ole 49 "
16 Times off, for 51 s
most 52 i
18 Four-door cars 2 L
20 Relieves 53 E
21 Very cold 54 F
22 Reassure 55 F
Rover 55 1
23 Work hard
26 Priestly title
29 Theater
30 Tatamis 1 C
31 London lav 2,C
33 Common vow 3 U
(2 wds.) 4 E
34 Rational h
35 Galileo's s
hometown 5 A
36 Junk foods 6 H

worried about the safety of
the drivers involved.-
'We got a big run on the
outside, and all of a sud-
den the door got slammed
on us," said Stewart,
NASCAR's defending Sprint
Cup champion. "I don't
know why whoever it was
turned right, but it wasn't a
very good time to either try
blocking or moving."
Kurt Busch admitted he
tried to "crowd the outside
."'Didn't know that there
were two cars up there. I
thought it was just a single
lane," he said. "I was try-
ing to side draft to get the
best finish I could at the
end. Everybody was rac-
ing to the end. Man, a lot
of tore-up cars. That's just
everybody full throttle at
the end."
There was initial concern
for his younger brother,
Kyle, who appeared to-clear
the wreck but was hooked
by defending Nationwide
champion Ricky Stenhouse
Jr. The contact sent Kyle
Busch straight into the
"I don't even know where
to start. I don't even know
what happened," said Kyle
Busch. "I thought we had
the race won. Then those
guys were coming on the
top, and I thought, We'll see
where we settled in here.'

alk big Answe
Lwful noise EMMY
3ave false L 0 C 0
hopes (2 wds.) LU QC Y
lamed, as a O--
price S N
Newsy D YESE
Take -. D
eaks P L
.ike Capp's T E E- M
Abner S I TU
Broad bean L
'art of aka LF
Fabric meas. A L B E E
lail a cab S LS

Cosmic force Y DS E)
Crew in blue 7 Barely m
Ise an auger 8 Puff of ai
Engage in a 9 Ages.on
ugh-flying 10 Unclad
sport 11 Dick Trac
Timber wife
lires a lawyer

When they all crashed up
high, I was clear. I shot as
low as I could, and some-
body tagged me in the back
and hooked me dead right
It was a really, really hard
hit, and there were a few
more after that. It seemed
like they kept coming.
"I swore* when they all
went up high. I was the
leader for a second, and I'm
like, "I won this thing. I won
this thing."'
But it was Buescher,
who went low so low he
crossed the yellow out-of-
bounds line, but NASCAR
said it's allowed when avoid-
ing an accident to skirt
the cars and take the check-
ered flag. Buescher's win
was his first in NASCAR and
came a day after unknown
John King won the Truck
Series opener in another
The multiple big wrecks
have prompted concerns
about Sunday's season-
opening Daytona 500,
NASCAR worked hard dur-
ing the offseason to break
up the two-car tandem rac-
ing that fans disliked, and
the return of pack racing
has led to many accidents
over SpeedWeeks.
But Brad Keselowski and
Sadler, who finished sec-
ond and third, both said
they feel safe going into
Sunday's race.

r to Previous Puzzle






ake it


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

(Answers tomorrow)

asuroay SI Answer: They would have been better off if the boat
had more of these EXIT ROWS

17 "Lines on the
Tavern" poet
19 Stretchy
22 Canape
23 -fi flick
24 Jar tops
25 Familiar auth.
26 Enthusiasts
27 Lamb's pen
28 Sea in
30 Warm-water
32 Feedbag
34 Barely
35 Vatican figure
37 Maria
Conchita -
38 Library sect.
40 Makes less
41 Horne of jazz
42 Worse than
43 Cotillion
44 Tobacco chew
45 Footnote
abbr. (2 wds.)
46 Prima donna
48 Bluebottle
50 Harp on

2-27 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com
11 12 13 14 5 16 17 8 19 110 I|ll

Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420

A break from Lin to put focus back on Howard

Associated Press

waited 20 years to host
All-Star weekend again,
and Dwight Howard wants
nothing to spoil the party.
So forget that trade
request, Magic fans. Ignore
the rapidly approaching
deadline for deals.
"All the other stuff can
wait," Howard said Friday.
"I just want people to have
fun and enjoy themselves.
This is All-Star weekend.
This is a time of celebration
for guys who've had great
first halves and guys who
have never even seen this."
Jeremy Lin has been
the NBA's biggest story
this month, but the focus
shifted back to Howard,
where it began this sea-
son, with the NBA's mid-
season event in the city he
insists he loves but wants to
That meant a wall of
reporters and cameras sur-
rounding him, asking the
same questions Carmelo
Anthony was peppered
with last year during All-
Star Friday, just before his
trade request from Denver
was granted.
'"Thank you, Dwight!"
Anthony yelled when .he
spotted the swarm. "It's
your turn!"
Howard has asked for a
trade, but h'e's still here and
there's no telling for how
much longer. The Magic
could deal their center
before the March 15 trade
deadline, or hold onto him
all season and risk losing
him while getting nothing
back in July.
Howard's table was
between Anthony and
LeBron James, two of
the league's best-known
stars. Yet neither had any-
where near .the attention of
Howard, and Anthony was

Orlando Magic's Dwight Howard yells as he coaches during the NBA All-Star celebrity basketball game, Friday in Orlando.

glad to yield the spotlight
after his status overshad-
owed last year's festivities
in Los Angeles.
"I'm glad ifs not me any-
more," Anthony said.
James went through
the free agency circus
the season before, and
acknowledged that it wore
on him.
"Yeah, absolutely," James
said. "I know exactly what
he's going through. It's a
tough situation but, he's
going to handle it. He's a
man. He's going to handle
it. He's going to do what's
best for him."
Lin wasn't forgotten, even
after James and the Heat on
Thursday forced him into
the worst game since he
became the Knicks' starter
earlier this month. Many
All-Stars were asked about
Lin, who was playing only

ip Friday's Rising Stars
Challenge featuring rook-
ies and second-year play-
ers yet was given his own
evening press conference
to accommodate the large
media interest.
Howard said every time
he watches TV, he sees
something about Lin, the
NBA's first American-
born player of Chinese or
Taiwanese descent. He was
asked if there was anything
that could stop the undraft-
ed guard from Harvard.
"Uh, he hasn't gone up
against the Great Wall of
Orlando yet," Howard said.
This wall may be move-
The Magic have given
Howard's agent permission
to discuss deals with the
Nets,. Lakers and Dallas-
Mavericks, and there was
plenty of speculation he

could be dealt even before
the season began, just as
Chris Paul was.
That would have cre-
ated an awkward All-Star
Howard literally towers
over this city, his face pic-
tured on billboards over-
looking the interstate and
on a giant Adidas ad high
atop the outside of the
Amway Center. This region
caters to visitors, but didn't
have to consider how it
would have welcomed
"I'm here, so it doesn't
matter what would've or
should've happened'," he
said. "But you know I'm
here and we want to have
a great time. I'm looking
forward to all the events
and showing everybody my
With its new arena in just

its second season, Orlando
is hosting the All-Star game
for the first time since 1992,
one of the NBA's most
memorable. Magic Johnson
.won MVP honors only a
few months following his
retirement after contracting
the HIV virus.
Even Shaquille O'Neal,
who has been critical of
Howard in the past, says he
hopes the MVP this time
goes to Howard. O'Neal
started his career with the
Magic before bolting as
a free .agent, and he said
recently it would be a "trav-
esty" if Howard leaves.
If fans fear Howard fol-
lowing Shaq's path, he said
they never tell him.
"Whatever you decide to
do, we're behind you 100
percent," they say, accord-
ing to Howard. .
"They've been great,"

Howard added. "Despite
what people may say or
think, the fans here have
always been great to me. I
really appreciate it They've
showed me nothing but
love from Day 1 and I've
done the same thing. This
city means a lot to me."
Howard said he was
looking forward to playing
this weekend with James,
Anthony and Dwyane
Wade, who join league MVP
Derrick Rose in the pow-
erful Eastern Conference
starting lineup.
The West is an L.A.
story, with Kobe Bryant
and Andrew Bynum of the
Lakers joining the Clippers'
Paul and Blake Griffin.
Oklahoma City's Kevin
Durant rounds out the first
The All-Star weekend
would have been in jeop-
ardy had the lockout lasted
much longer. An agree-
ment was reached during
Thanksgiving weekend
and the season opened on
Christmas, allowing for a
66-game schedule.
The play has been sloppy
and injuries have piled up
as players navigate a sched-
ule that forced them to play
on three straight nights for
the first time since 1999, fol-
lowing the last work. stop-
page. All the All-Stars said
they were eager to be here,
even though many prob-
ably would benefit from the
And Wade said ugly play
won't be a problem Sunday
"I think Sunday is going
to be great," he said. "I
think players are obviously
with. all these games, the
body is feeling a little cer-
tain way right now. We're
going to enjoying this
break, but Sunday's going
to be just competitive. Ifs
going to be exciting for the
fans to watch."

Braun clean enough for arbitrator

Associated Press

Ryan Braun said he
was clean and the only
guy whose vote mattered
agreed that he was clean
enough. Case closed.
Or not
But that's all Braun will
be from now on: clean
He called the decision
Thursday by arbitrator
Shyam Das overturning
his 50-game suspension
"the first step in restoring
my good name and reputa-
Good luck with that.
Because it doesn't matter
how carefully Braun choos-
es his words when he meets
with. reporters at Brewers
camp Friday, or how he par-
ries the inevitable questions
about juicing for as long
as he plays. People made
up their minds on this one
the moment word leaked
out in December that he
tested positive for elevated
testosterone levels, just like
they did with Barry Bonds,
Mark McGwire and Sammy
Sosa, et al., guys who
passed plenty of drug tests
in their careers, too. The
decision leaves Braun and
his supporters free to main-
tain his innocence. It leaves
everyone else, including
Major League Baseball,
free to insist that he got
off on a technicality. With
the almost-certain excep-
tion of Commissioner Bud
Selig, how close you live to
Miller Park in Milwaukee
is probably as good a pre-
dictor as any about which
side you chose at the outset
- and where you're likely
to remain.
The centerpiece of
Braun's appeal challenged
the chain of custody after
he gave his urine sample
to Comprehensive Drug
Testing Inc. on Oct. 1,
the Saturday the Brewers
opened the NL play-
'offs. Instead of dropping
it off that same day with
FedEx, as set out in the
drug agreement, the col-

lector decided it would be
more secure at his home
in a refrigerator over the
weekend than in a drop-off
box. Nearly 48 hours later,
he sent it to a World Anti-
Doping Agency-certified
laboratory in Montreal.
That may be all Das needed
to hear.
Yet some people on
Braun's side are hinting
that timing wasn't the only
problem the arbitrator had
with the chain of custody,
although' that won't be
known until Das releases
his written opinion some-
time within the next 30
days. Some :other people
couldn't wait that long,
already claiming to know
who the collector is and that
he had easy access to a lab.
Whatever. What is undeni-
able is that Braun's lawyer
raised enough doubts about
the process to make the
results irrelevant. In dop-
ing circles, that's scored as
a "W."
U.S. Anti-Doping'Agency
CEO Travis Tygart, whose
month got off to a bad start
when federal prosecutors
in Los Angeles closed their
investigation of seven-time
Tour de France champion
Lance Armstrong without
bringing charges, labeled
the Braun decision "a real
gut-kick to clean athletes."
But plenty of baseball
people, including a few in
Braun's NL Central neigh-
borhood where the
phrase "competitive bal-
ance" really means some-
thing had no problem
with him being able to play
on opening day.
"You never want to see a
guy go down," said Dusty
Baker, manager of the rival
Cincinnati Reds. "I would
never be happy about a guy
being suspended."
Baker might actually
believe Braun was clean,
or he might just be relieved
one of the game's rising
stars beat the system, same
as Baker would be if one
of his guys claimed inno-
cence, then beat long odds
and became the first ever to

Florida extends


contract through '16

Associated Press

Florida has extended
coach Will Muschamp's
contract through 2016.
Athletic director Jeremy
Foley picked up the one-
year option in Muschamp's
contract in January even
though the Gators finished
7-6 in his first season.
The Sporting News first
reported Muschamp's
extension Friday.
Muschamp originally
signed a five-year deal
worth $13.75 million. The
one-year extension doesn't

include a salary increase.
Muschamp's first season
was mostly, forgettable.
But his first full recruiting
class was widely consid-
ered one of the best in
the country, and consider-
ing Florida played 15 true
freshmen last fall, many'
believe Muschamp is on
the verge of getting the
program back to national
The Gators begin spring
practice March 14, with
the focus on settling a
quarterback competition
between Jeff Driskel and
Jacoby Brissett.

Milwaukee Brewers outfielder Ryan Braun waits for his turn to
take batting practice during baseball spring training Saturday
in Phoenix.

win an appeal. People in the
game decided long ago that
performance-enhancers are
an occupational hazard only
if you get caught. And either
way, the game metes out its
own version of frontier jus-
tice. Braun is coming off an
MVP season with a big con-
tract and without slugging
partner Prince Fielder, who
departed for Detroit. No
matter what else happens, a
big drop-off from the num-
bers Braun posted last year
- .332 with 33 homers and
111 RBIs will be treated
in the court of public opin-
ion the same as an admis-
sion of guilt.
The folks at MLB head-
quarters, meanwhile, must
be viewing the whole epi-
sode with mixed emotions.
The system worked, maybe
not the way it always has
previously or even the way

they envisioned.
"As a part of our drug-
testing program, the com-
missioner's office and the
players' association agreed.
to a neutral third-party
review for instances that are
under dispute," executive
vice president Rob Manfred
said in a statement. 'While
we have always respected
the process, Major League
Baseball vehemently dis-
agrees with the decision
rendered today."
As consolation, baseball
gets to keep the big draw
Braun has become and
the momentum in a'mar-
ket that's just beginning to
show signs of life again.
And so long as Braun holds
up his end of the bargain
on the field, they can say
with a clear conscience,
too, that their game is clean


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420




Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420

Columbia High's Erin Anderson (20) takes a swing while playing against Santa Fe on Feb. 9.

Lady Tigers suffer first loss


Columbia High lost its
first game of the season
as rain helped the Lady
Raiders of Santa Fe down
the Lady Tigers, 2-1, on
Columbia only had three
hits as Savannah Hewitt
picked up the win for Santa

Columbia High's Kellan
High on Saturday.

Kayli Kvistad, Payton
Sund and Holly Boris had
the hits for the Lady Tigers
with Sund's double driving
in Kvistad for the only run.
Erin Anderson pitched
five innings in the loss
while only allowing four
hits and striking out three
Taylor Douglass pitched
one inning of relief and
struck out three.

"This one is on me,"
Columbia head coach
Jimmy Williams said. "The
pitchers did enough to
win, but I didn't do a good
enough job of getting us
ready for the challenge.
Still, I'll take seven of eight
any day."
Columbia (7-1) returns to
the diamond at Buchholz
High at 6 p.m. on Thursday
in Gainesville.

BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Bailey tries to get a lead during the Tigers' game against Auburndale

CHS: Tigers fall to 3-1 on the year

Continued From Page 1B
allowing three hits, striking
out two batters and walking
four more.
Brent Stalter threw four
innings of relief, allowing
one hit and struck out two
From the plate, the Tigers
picked up six hits. Bailey
led the team with two hits in
the contest Thomas, Jason
Plyn and Daulton Mauldin
each had one hit
Warner picked up the
win after throwing four
innings of work, allowing
four hits, striking out three,
walking three and giving
up one earned run. Tyler
Banniza picked up the
The loss dropped
Columbia to 3-1, but the
Tigers gained experience

for district play.
Columbia,head coach J.T.
Clark feels like he found
what the Tigers need to
work on as well as a few
more weapons.* .
"Hitting wise, we've got to
get the bats going," he said.
"It wasn't our best defen-
sive day and we kicked the
ball around, but if the bats
are going we can overcome
things like that Without the
hitting, you can't overcome
the mistakes."
. Clark hopes to iron out
the wrinkles before the
Tigers next game against
the Trojans of Lincoln High
at 7 p.m. on Thursday in
Lake City. The Tigers will
finish out the week with a
second-consecutive home
game against Stanton Prep

at 6:30 p.m. on Friday to
open up district play.
"Now we get to see
what we're made of," Clark
said. '"We can either cor-
rect things and start anoth-
er streak or we can start
streaking the wrong way."
But Clark was sure to
mention that he found a
positive in the loss that
could help the Tigers get
things in the right direc-
"Stalter has now come
in two-consecutive games
and given us some good
innings," Clark said. "He
took advantage of his situ-
ation and earned a little
trust He's thrown well and
can be a player that .can
help us perform in the dis-
trict race."

Tony Stewart (right) and crew chief Steve Addington pose with the trophy after winning the
first of two NASCAR Daytona Gatorade Duel 150 qualifying auto races in Daytona Beach -
on Thursday.

Stewart seeks first

victory in Daytona 500

Associated Press

- Tony Stewart has had
plenty of chances to win
the Daytona 500, and he's
had his heart broken every
Stewart wound up on his
roof in 2001, and his engine
blew in the opening laps of
the 2002 race. He finished
second to Dale Earnhardt
Jr. in 2004, and wrecked
while leading in 2007.
The most difficult defeat
was likely 2008, when Ryan
Newman was pushed past
Stewart on the last lap to
snatch away the victory.
Last year, Stewart was sec-
ond on the final restart but
faded to a 13th-place fin-
ish as rookie Trevor Bayne
pulled off the upset.
The race is such a
crapshoot that one of
the Daytona 500 rookies,
Danica Patrick, has said
she believes she's got as
good a chance to win the
race as anyone.
"I felt comfortable. I
feel more than ready for
Sunday," said Patrick, who
walked away from a violent
crash in Thursday's quali-
fying race.
Her car is owned by
Stewart, the defending
NASCAR champion who
goes into Sunday's sea-
son-opening Daytona 500
with a disappointing 0-for-
13 record in "The Great
American Race." Stewart
has been reminded every

day since arriving in
Daytona about his inability
to win the big race here.
"Ifs not a good feeling
to not have that tally in the
win column," Stewart said.
"Everything else we have
pretty much accomplished
in this sport that we want
to accomplish. It's the
biggest race of the year.
Everyone wants to win that
race. I won't say that it is
not a complete career if
you don't win it, but there
is a lot of priority on this."
He has a tremendous
opportunity once again.
Stewart, who closed last
season with five victories
in the final 10 races to win
his third NASCAR title, has
given no indication he's
slowed down one bit during
over the offseason. He lost
the exhibition Budweiser
Shootout last week when
Kyle Busch passed him at
the finish line, but rallied
to dominate his qualifying
race on Thursday.
The victory in the 150-
mile race gave Stewart the
third starting spot in the
Daytona 500. And unlike
years past, when he's hung
around the back of the
pack and waited to make
his move, he's given every
indication he wants to race
hard Sunday.
His performance during
SpeedWeeks, he believes,
has made him the driver
everyone should want
to work with on the race
"I want those guys to see

. that we've got strength,"
he said. "I think ift's an
advantage to do that at this
point of the game, showing
that guys around you are
going to hopefully want to
be around you, and know.
that you've got a. car that
can stay up there, so they
want to stay with you."
The irony is that Stewart
has always been one of
the strongest drivers at
Daytona. His 17 victories
at the track rank second
only to the 34 tallied by the
late Dale Earnhardt.
But like Earnhardt, it's
the big race that's eluded
Stewart It took Earnhardt
20 tries to win the Daytona
Hall of Famer Darrell
Waltrip needed 17 attempts
to win the Daytona 500. Mark
Martin has never won this
race. Neither have former
NASCAR champions Terry
Labonte, Bobby Labonte
or Kurt Busch, a three-
time runner-up and the guy
who pushed Newman past
Stewart in 2008.
"Ift's the race that can
define a driver's career,"
Busch said. "Its a priority
because of the prestigious
value and what it can dd
long-term and the immediate
impact Like the Super Bowl
this race is our spectacle."
Stewart, meanwhile, has
six top-10s in his 13 starts,
But he's the only driver
in NASCAR history with
three or more champion-
ships who has never won
the Daytona 500.


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Some Restrictions Apply. .
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BRANDON FINLEYA-ake City Reporter
Columbia High's Sam Bass makes a pitch (Idiri the second inning of the Tigers' 5-1 loss on


Lake City Reporter

Story ideas?

Robert Bridges


Sunday, February 26, 2012


Section C

A customer leaves the Lake City Food Lion, set to have closed Saturday in preparation for its reopening Wednesday as Harveys.

So long, Food Lion

ello Ha


Lake City market will
reopen Wednesday with
new name, new look.
Local shoppers, prepare your-
selves. Lake City's local Food
Lion will go by a new name
starting Wednesday. Shelves
are emptied and readied for
restocking at the Food Lion, located on
U.S. 90 west of 1-75, in preparation for
the store's transition into a Harveys.
Food Lion stores across the state are
scheduled to close down, However, Lake
City's local branch will be converted into
a Harveys instead.
The site was chosen to make this tran-
sition because the customer base in the
Lake City area is believed to coincide
well with the hometown feel offered by
Harvey's stores.
"We believe that this location can

provide a hometown grocer approach
for customers in the market," said
Christy Phillips-Brown, External
Communications Director for Food Lion.
The new store will offer a full hot bar
and a butcher who is ready and willing

to custom-cut meat.
The store will
also put a strong
emphasis on
purchasing local
A coupon kiosk
will be made avail-
able to customers
with a store card,
said by Phillips-
Brqwn to "cus-
tomize" rewards
offered in accor-
dance with what is

a percentage of money to a district
school of their choice based on the pur-
chases the customer makes at the store.
Points are accumulated on the
Harveys Reward Key Card, which can
later be exchanged by the school for a
variety of educational equipment and
.. Both Food

'We believe that this
location can provide
a hometown grocer
approach for customers
in the market.'

Christy Phillips-Brown, External
Communications Director for Food Lion.

Harveys plans to offer a service called
Harveys Hometown Education Rewards
program. According to Phillips-Brown,
this program allows customers to donate

Lion and
Harveys stores
are owned
by Delhaize
America, an
food retailer
based in
Beligium. The
corporation has
scheduled to
shut down .113

ing stores in the U.S.
The Lake City store is the only loca-
tion selected in the state to make this

Harveys stores will continue to main-
tain a presence in Florida with eight
operating locations within the state.
The brand extends into other Southeast
states with 64 locations in Georgia and
one in South Carolina.
Many aspects of the current Food
Lion will carry over to the new Harveys.
The store will keep the same employees,
including management staff. However,
employees will be instructed with some
additional training that is specific to
Harveys operations.
Much of the current inventory will
continue to be carried. According to ,
Phillips-Brown, prices will be compa-
rable to the previous store.
"We are expecting a jump in custom-
ers because of the lower prices and the
different things we will have," said Store
Manager Jeremy Wolf.
Food Lion was scheduled to close yes-
terday in preparation for the transition.
The new Harveys will open Wednesday
at 8:30 a.m. The store will keep the same
hours as the former Food Lion.

Pepsi's mid-calorie soda aims to win back drinkers

Cola slated to hit
store shelves by the
end of March.

AP Food Industry Writer
NEW YORK Pepsi is hoping
to win back soda drinkers with a
Some people don't like the calo-
ries in regular soda, but loathe the
taste of zero-calorie diet drinks.
So the nation's No. 2 cola com-
pany is rolling out "Pepsi Next,"
a cola that has about half the calo-
ries of regular Pepsi at 60 calories
per can.
The cola, which is slated to
hit store shelves nationally by
the end of March, is Pepsi's big--
gest product launch in years. The
drink comes as people increasing-
ly move away from sugary drinks
to water and other lower-calorie

beverages because of health con-
cerns. It's also an attempt by Pepsi
to revive the cola wars against
Coke and others.
Pepsi Next isn't the first drink to
try to hit the sweet spot between

This screen
shot provid-
ed PepsiCo,
shows the
ment for
"Pepsi Next,"
a nlid-calorie
drink that
has about
half the calo-
o .ries of regu-
lar Pepsi at
S 60 calories
per can.

diet and regular cola.
Dr Pepper Snapple rolled out its
low-calorie Dr Pepper Ten, which
has 10 calories. The company said
the drink, which has sugar unlike
its diet soda, helped boost its

fourth-quarter sales.
But coming up with a success-
ful "mid-calorie soda," which has
more calories, has been more
challenging for beverage makers.
In 2001, Coke rolled out "C2" and
Pepsi in 2004 introduced its "Pepsi
Edge," both of which had about
half the calories of regular soda.
Both products also were taken
off the market by 2006 because of
poor sales.
"The problem was that consum-
ers either wanted regular soda or
a diet drink with zero calories -
not something in between," said
John Sicher, editor and publisher
of Beverage Digest
Pepsi says its latest stab at an
in-between soda uses a different
formula to more closely imitate
the taste of regular soda. Pepsi
Next is made with a mix of three
artificial sweeteners and high
fructose corn syrup.
A Pepsi spokeswoman, Melisa
Tezanos, said the company devel-

oped the cola by researching the
"taste curve" that consumers
experience when drinking regu-
lar soda. She compared that arc
to how someone might evaluate
a sip of wine, from the moment
the liquid hits the tongue to the
aftertaste it leaves.
"We wanted to develop a taste
curve that gives the full flavor of
regular Pepsi," Tezanos said.
Pepsi Next also follows the com-
pany's lower-calorie variations of
its other drinks. Gatorade, a unit
of Pepsi, has "G2," which at 20 cal-
ories has a little less than half the
calories of the original version.
And the company's Tropicana
unit introduced '"Trop50," which
is half of the 110 calories in a
regular 8-ounce glass of orange
But orange juice and sports
drinks have nutritional benefits
that a drink maker can market. A
PEPSI continued on 2C


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such as Citigroup, when
they were trading for peanuts after
the credit bubble burst. I made
good money on their recoveries.
- J.G., Mankato, Minn.
The Fool Responds: Citigroup's
stock price did plunge below a
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Netflix's Wild Ride
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after the company delivered stellar
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shareholders. First, Netflix was the
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Then it tried to shake things up and
split off its DVD business, and sud-
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once again is convincing the market
that its growth story is far from over,
the shares have been advancing.
In its fourth quarter, Netflix man-
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$876 million in revenue. Analysts
were expecting earnings per share
to come in at just $0.55. More
important, the company said that it
finished the quarter with more than
26 million total global subscrib-
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defections may simply have been a
blip. Domestic subscribers were up
25 percent year-over-year.
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concerns about encroaching compe-
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end up paying off? That remains
to be seen.
The stock is not without risks,
but it's more of a bargain than it
was last year, when it traded at far
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Founded in 1966 and based in Minnesota, I'm a $9 billion retailer of con-
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New-home sales dip after 4 monthly gains

AP Real Estate Writer
dipped in January but the final
2011 was stronger than first esti
The Commerce Department's
that new-home sales fell 0.9 pi
month to a seasonally adjust
rate of 321,000 homes. That foll
straight months of gains in wt
sales rose 10 percent
The gains came after the gi
upwardly revised October, Nov(
December's figures. December
sales pace of 324,000 was the
highest in a year.
Even with more sales, just
304,000 new homes were
sold in 2011 the fewest on
records dating back to 1963.
And new homes are selling
well below the
rate that econo-
mists equate
with healthy
Still, the pickup
the end of last year
with other impi
'- in the housing m
should bolster the
the depressed sect
ing to revive.
Pierre Ellis, an
at Decision Econo
the improvement le
tional support to th
market," and mirr

PEPSI: Mid-calorie soda aims to win back drinkers

Continued From Page 1C
A mid-calorie soda is a tougher sell
because it provides only empty calories. So
,health-conscious drinkers usually opt for
diet soda or quit soda altogether.
Sales in the $74 billon soft drink indus-
try have been fizzling out, with volume
"falling steadily since 2005, according to
Beverage Digest, which tracks the indus-
try. Meanwhile, healthier drinks are
growing more popular, with bottled water
"accounting for 11 percent of all beverages
consumed in 2010, up from 2 percent in
2000. Consumption of sports drink rose to

2.3 percent, from 1.2 percent.
Diet soda also rose to 29.9 percent of the.
carbonated drink market in 2010, up from
24.7 percent a decade earlier. To keep up
with changing tastes, Coke and Pepsi have
introduced newer versions of their diet
drinks Coke Zero and Pepsi Max -
that promise a taste that's more like their
regular sodas.
Pepsi hopes Pepsi Next will help it gain
back the market share it's lost in recent
years. The company's namesake drink had
its share in the carbonated soft drink mar-

ket fall to 9.5 percent in 2010,
percent a decade earlier, while D
share remained steady at 5.3 pe.
Coke is still the top selling b
17 percent market share. Diet
lows with 9.9 percent.
PepsiCo Inc., based in Purch
said earlier this month that i
increase marketing for its brand
million to $600 million this year
piece of that will be the comp
global ad campaign this summ
time for the soda market

positive signs in the industry.
Builders are growing more optimistic
after seeing more people express interest
iew homes in buying this year. They've also sought
quarter of more permits to build single-family homes
mated. one of several encouraging signs across
said Friday the housing industry.
percent last Sales prices for new homes are rising.
ed annual The median sales price of a new home rose
lowed four 0.3 percent in January to $217;100.
which home In January, sales of previously occu-
pied homes reached their highest level in
government nearly two years. And they have risen more
ember and than 13 percent in the past six months.
r's annual Mortgage rates have never been lower.
M o s t
hiring has
Most importantly, improved,
hiring has improved, which is criti-
which is critical to a cal to a hous-
ing rebound.
housing rebound. The econ-
omy added'
more than
200,000 net
jobs in both
December and January. And economists
in sales at anticipate another big month of hiring in
coincides February after seeing unemployment ben-
rovements efit applications fall to the lowest level in
market and nearly four years. The unemployment rate
view that was 8.3 percent in January, its lowest level
or is start- in nearly three years.
Economists caution that housing is a long
economist way from fully recovering. Builders have
mics, said stopped Working on many projects because
mnds "addi- it's been hard for them to get financing or
ie housing to compete with cheaper resale homes. For
rors other many Americans, buying a home remains
too big a risk more than four years after the
housing bubble burst.
Though new-home sales represent less
than 10 percent of the housing market,
they have an outsize impact on the econo-
my. Each home built creates an average of
three jobs for a year and generates about
from 13.6 $90,000 in tax revenue, according to the
et Pepsi's National Association of Home Builders.
rietepsin s A key reason for the dismal 2011 sales
rand, withis that builders must compete with fore-
ranCoke fol closures and short sales when lenders
accept less for a house than what is owed
chase, N.Y., on the mortgage
t plans to Builders ended 2011 with a third straight
ds by $500 year of dismal home construction and the
. A center- worst on record for single-family home
any's first building. But in a hopeful sign, single-
er, a peak family home construction, which makes up
r, a peak 70 percent of the market, increased in each
of the last three months.

m __- I

*I AkteFoo IW

E H 011EY 00 is a



The Week in Review

Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST

A NYSE A Amex Nasdaq
8,151.96 +37.45 2,469.62 +28.36 3 2,963.75 +11.97

Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Ohg Name Last Chg %Chg
NoahHIdgs 8.00 +1.83 +29.7 GreenHntr 2.84 +1.05 +58.7 Vivus 22.13+10.14 +84.6
Prestige 16.63 +3.13 +23.2 NewConcEn 3.70 +1.25 +51.0 ThrshdPhm 6.08 +2.55 +72.2
WhitingP pf298.00+54.30 +22.3 MexcoEn 11.25 +2.93 +35.2 PlumasBc 3.90 +1.60 +69.3
CmtyHI 25.11 +4.38 +21.1 BEllieMaen 8.98 +2.23 +33.0 Corcept 4.35 +1.32 +43.5
CSVS3xSlv55.32 +9.44 +20.6 PyramidOil 6.23 +1.48 +31.2 Onvia inc 4.13 +1.10 +36.3
KenCole 15.49 +2.64 +20.5 SamsO&G 3.01 +.62 +25.9 TOP Ship rs 3.03 +.78 +34.6
MelroPCS 12.01 +1.67 +16.2 Banrog 5.65 +.94 +20.0 DehaierMd 2.69 +.69 +34.4
CSVLgCrde66.19 +9.15 +16.0 Bacterin 3.07 +.48 +18.5 Burcong 7.35 +1.85 +33.6
DBCmdDL 12.14 +1.64 +15.6 LucasEngy 3.03 +.46 +17.9 DiscovLab 3.40 +.77 +29.3
GramrcyC 2.89 .+.39 +15.6 Metalico 4.93 +.70 +16.5 LeGaga 5.25 +1.13 +27.4

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
USAiry 6.99 -1.91 -21.5
GencoShip 7.00 -1.78 -20.3
PennVa 4.88 -1.22 -20.0
YingliGm 3.82 -.92 -19.4
TrinaSolar 7.80 -1.84 -19.1
CSVS3xlnSIv26.57-6.16 -18.8
Graflech 12.80 -2.67 -17.3
CSVlnvCrd 36.01 -7.44 -17.1
Suntech 3.06 -.59 -16.2
Ragstone 7.80 -1.44 -15.6

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 8544666 7.88 -.14
S&P500ETF4591282136.93 +.52
SPDR Fnd2303954 14.67 -.12
SprintNex 2196481 2.47 +.17
iShR2K 1622511 82.64 -.15
AlcatelLuc1601728 2.59 +.14
iShEMkts 1531163 44.19 +.26
GenBec 1512897 19.24 +.13
FordM 1489411 12.23 -.52
Ciigrprs 1428919 32.35 -.57

Advanced 1,811
Declined 1,317
New Highs 340
New Lows 12
Total issues 3,191
Unchanged 63
Volume 14,266,209,686

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
SynthBiol 2.32 -.48 -17.1
eMagin 3.56 -.55 -13.4
Medgenicn 4.91 -.75 -13.3
ProlorBio 5.44 -.76 -12.3
YM Bio g 2.00 -.26 -11.5
PemixTh 8.70 -.97 -10.0
AvalonHId 3.67 -.38 -9.4
ElephTalk 2.28 -.22 -8.8
HstnAEn 11.82 -1.02 -7.9
Lannett 4.32 -.35 -7.5

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
CheniereEn180580 14.05 +.05
NovaGld g 155733 8.69 +.26
YMBiog 143079 2.00 -.26
SamsO&G 137623 3.01 +.62
DenisnMg 95733 1.94 +.09
NAPallg 89929 2.83 +.18
GoldStrg 80066 2.10 +.10
NwGold g 79698 11.84 +.36
Rentech 62176 1.83 +.01
TmsatlPet 62078 1.57 +.20

Advanced 290
Declined 219
New Highs 32
New Lows 2
Total issues 530
Unchanged 21
Volume 399,770,982

LoserS ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GTx Inc 3.43 -2.37 -40.9
CarverBrs 6.10 -2.13-25.9
CelldexTh 3.85 -1.02 -20.9
RubiconTc 9.84 -2.35 -19.3
CUI GbIlrs 5.05 -1.20 -19.2
TesseraTch 16.37 -3.59 -18.0
Daktronics 9.25 -2.02 -17.9
Sky-mobi 4.35 -.94 -17.8
JetBlue 4.81 -1.01 -17.3
Micvisn rs 3.92 -.80 -16.9

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SiriusXM 2421296 2.20 +.06
PwShs QQQ00170167663.96 +.53
Microsoft 1660738 31.48 +.23
Intel 1588720 26.70 -.67
Cisco 1337687 20.14 -.15
DellInc 1248000 17.43 -.73
FrontierCml118525 4.64 -.14
Oracle 953973 29.25 +.46
Vivus 900530 22.13+10.14
MicronT 869398 7.95 -.48

Advanced 1,173
Declined 1,496
New Highs 230
New Lows 41
Total issues 2,730
Unchanged 61
Volume 6,887,083,085

Wkly W My YTID
Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg%Chg

AT&T Inc NY 1.76 30.34 +.33
AlcatelLuc NY ... 2.59 +.14
Alcoa NY .12 10.43 +.28
AutoZone NY ... 359.80 -.41
BkofAm NY .04 7.88 -.14
BariPVix NY ... 25.05 -1.55
BobEvans Nasd 1.00 37.e7 -1.13
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 15.61 -.29
CSX s NY .48 21.66 +.07
Cemex NY ... 7.36 -1.16
ChesEng NY .35 25.45 +.74
Chevron NY 3.24 109.08 +2.42
Cisco Nasd .32 20.14 -.15
Citgrprs NY .04 32.35 -.57
CocaCola NY 2.04 69.00 -.05
Delhaize NY 2.45 54.91 -2.17
Dell Inc Nasd ... 17.43 -.73
FamilyDIr NY .84 54.33 -.55
FordM NY .20 12.23 -.52
FrontierCmNasd .40 4.64 -.14
GenElec NY .68 19.24 +.13
HewlettP NY .48 26.64 -2.95
HomeDp NY 1.16 46.98 +.27
iShSilver NY ... 34.37 +2.09
iShEMkts NY .81 44.19 +.26
iShR2K NY 1.02 82.64 -.15
Intel Nasd .84 26.70 -.67
JPMorgCh NY 1.00 38.28 -.19

+1.1 +.3
+5.7 +66.0
+2.8 +20.6
-0.1 +10.7
-1.7 +41.7
-5.8 -29.5
-2.9 +11.1
-1.8 -1.1
+0.3 +2.8
-13.6 +36.5
+3.0 +14.2
+2.3 +2.5
-0.7 +11.8
-1.7 +23.0
-0.1 -1.4
-3.8 -2.6
-4.0 +19.1
-1.0 -5.8
-4.1 +13.7
-2.9 -9.9
+0.7 +7.4
-10.0 +3.4
+0.6 +11.8
+6.5 +27.6
+0.6 +16.5
-0.2 +12.1
-2.4 +10.1
-0.5 +15.1

Name Ex Div Last

Wkly Wkly YTD
Cha %Cha %Cho

Lowes NY .56 27.16 -.52 -1.9 +7.0
MGM Rsts NY 14.00 -.66 -4.5 +34.2
McDnlds NY 2.80 100.32 +.33 +0.3
MicronT Nasd ... 7.95 -.48 -5.7 +26.4
Microsoft Nasd .80 31.48 +.23 +0.7 +21,3
NYTimes NY ... 7.13 -.16 -2.2 -7.8
NextEraEnNY 2.40 60.77 +.55 +0.9 -2
NobltyHif Nasd 7.35 +.27 +3.8 +39.2
NokiaCp NY 1.26 5.89 +.31 +5.6 +20.3
OcciPet NY 2.16 103.86 -.06 -0.1 +10.8
Oracle Nasd .24 29.25 +.46 +1.6 +14.0
Penney NY .80 41.72 -.96 -2.2 +18.7
PepsiCo NY 2.06 63.31 +.63 +1.0 -4.6
Pfizer NY .88 21.18 -.01 ... -2.1
Potash s NY .56 46.53 +.42 +0.9 +12.7
PwShsQQQNasd .46 63.96 +.53 +0.8 +14.6
Ryder NY 1.16 52.32 -1.38 -2.6 -1.5
S&P500ETFNY 2.58 136.93 +.52 +0.4 +9.1
SearsHldgsNasd .33 68.31 +13.78 +25.3 +114.9
SiriusXM Nasd ... 2.20 +.06 +2.6 +20.9
SouthnCo NY 1.89 44.54 +.16 +0.4 -3.8
SprintNex NY ... 2.47 +.17 +7.4 +5.6
SPDRFndNY .22 14.67 -.12 -0.8 +12.8
TimeWam NY 1.04 37.69 -.01 ... +4.3
Vivus Nasd ... 22.13 +10.14 +84.6+127.0
WalMart NY 1.46 58.79 -3.69 -5.9 -1.6
Weathflntl NY ... 16.50 -1.29 -7.3 +12.7
WellsFargo NY .48 30.18 -.91 -2.9 +9.5

Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards.
if = Late filng 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 spit by at
least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi =
When Issued.. wl= Warrants.
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f=front load (sales charges): m = Multiple fees are charged. NA= not available, p= previous day's
net asset value. S = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paida distribution during the week.Galnera and
Losers mustbe 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.

Money Rates
Last. Pvs Week
Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.75 0.75
Federal Funds Rate .00-.25 .00-25
3-month 0.09 0.077
6-month 0.14 0.12
5-year 0.89 0.86
lvoo TU


I Currencies

Last Pvs Day-
Australia .9348 .9360
Britain 1.5889 1.5716
Canada 1.0002 .9988
Euro .7430 .7498
Japan 80.98 80.08


12.9083 12.8481


Weekly Dow Jones

Dow Jones Industrials CLOSED 15.82 -27.02 46.02 -1.74
Close: 12,982.95 ) 1
1-week change: 33.08 (0.3%) MON TUES WED THUR FRI
13 ,0 0 0 . .. .. . .... .................. .. .....



10,000 A s

0 N D J F

Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct MinInit
Name Obj ($MIns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt

PIMCO TotRetls Cl
Vanguard TotStldx LB.
Vanguard Instldxl LB
Rdelity Contra LG
American Funds GrthAmA m LG
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH
Vanguard 500Adml LBI
American Funds IncAmerA m MA
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m WS
American Funds InvCoAmA m LB
American Funds WAMutinvA m LV
Dodge & Cox Stock LV
Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV
Vanguard InstPlus LB
FrankTemp-Fran/kin Income A m CA
Vanguard rotStllns LB
Var.ui.ar, TotBdAdml Cl
Amencan Funds BalA m MA
PIMCO TotRetAdm b Cl
American Funds FnlnvA m LB
Vanguard TotlnOt d FB
Vanguard WelltnAdm MA
American Funds EurPacGrA m FB
American Funds NewPerspA nm WS
FrankTemp-Templeton GlBondAdv IB
PIMCO TotRetA m Cl



NL 1,000,000
NL 3,000
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 10,000
5.75 250
NL 10,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 200,000,000
4.25 1,000
NL 5,000,000
NL 10,000
5.75 250
NL 1,000,000
5.75- 250
NL 3,000
NL 50,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 50,000
3.75 1,000

Switzerlnd .8950 .9041 CA-C oservave Allocaton, Cl -In teredite-Tenn Bond, ES -Europe Stok FB Foregn Large Blend, FG -Foreign LageGmwt, FV+o
Large Value, IH -World locaelion, LB -Lare Blend, LG -arge GmAth, LV alrge aoe, MA -Moderate A aalis, MB .4 dC6psBlene, MV
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars.All oth- MldCap Value, SH -Spedalty-heath, WS -Wrid StockTo Return: Ch In NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank How fund performed vs
ers show dollar in foreign currency. others with same objecMve: A is in top 20%, E In bottom 20%. Min Intit tnut IMimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Moingste.

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last

AES Corp ... ...
AFLAC 1.32 2.8
AK Steel .20 2.5
AT&T Inc 1.76 5.8
AbtLab 1.92 3.4
Accenture 1.35 2.3
AdvAmer .25 2.4
AMD ... ...
Aetna .70 1.5
AlcatelLuc ....:
Alcoa .12 1.2
Allstate .88 2.8
AlphaNRs ... ...
Alitria 1.64 5.5
AMovilLs .28 1.2
AEP 1.88 5.0
AmExp .72 1.4
AmlntlGrp ...
AmTower ... ...
AmedBrgn .52 1.4
Anadarko .36 .4
AnalogDev 1.20 3.1
Annaly 2.43 14.6
ArcelorMit .75 3.5
ArchCoal .44 3.1
ArchDan .70 2.2
ArmourRsdl.32 18.6
ATMOS 1.38 4.4
Avon .92 4.9
BB&T Cp .64 2.2.
BakrHu .60 1.2
BcoBrades .81 4.5
BcoSantSA .84 10.0
BcoSBrasil 1.50 14.3
BkofAm .04 .5
BkNYMel .52 2.4
Barclay .39 2.5
BariPVix ...
BarrickG .60 1.2
BeazerHm ...
BerkH B ...
BestBuy .64 2.6
Boeing 1.76 2.3
BostonSci ...
BoydGm ...
BrMySq 1.36 4.2
CBSB .40' 1.3
CSXs .48 2.2
.CVS Care .65 1.5
CabotOG s .08 .2
Camecog .40 ...
CampSp 1.16 3.4
CapOne .20 .4
Carnival 1.00 3.3
Caterpillar 1.84 1.6
CenterPnt .81 4.3
CntryUnk 2.90 7.3
ChesEng .35 1.4
Ghevron 3.24 3.0
Chicos .20 1.3
Chimera .51 16.7
Cigna .04 .1
Citigrprs .04 .1
ClitfsNRs 1.12 1.7
CobaltlEn ... ...
CocaCola 2.04 3.0
Comerica .40 1.4
CmtyHft ...
ConAgra .96 3.6
ConocPhil 2.64 3.5
ConsolEngy .50 1.4
ConEd 2.42 4.1
ConstellEn .96 2.6
Coming .30 2.2
DDR Corp .48 3.4
DR Horton .15 1.1

22 +.10 +16.6
9 -1.11 +8.4
... -.03 -1.9
46 +.33 +.3-
17 +.34 +.8
18 +1.22 +12.1
10 +.14 +16.9
5 +.04 +38.1
9 -.19 +11.1
... +.14 +66.0
15 +.28 +20.6
21 -.03 +14.4
... +.35 +.1
18 +.34 +1.1
11 +.21 +4.7
9 -2.00 -8.7
13 .+.47 +13.1
3 +1.18 +22.5
65 +1.66 +6.9
15 +1.02 +1.4
... -.75 +14.4
15 -1.57 +8.6
34 -.03 +4.2
16 -.01 +17.7
19 +.10 -1.5
14 +.61 .+11.7
15 +.09 +.9
14 +.23 -5.0
16 -.04 +8.3
16 -.85 +17.1
14 +1.90 +6.8
... -.23 +7.4
... -.03 +12.1
... -.17 +29.2
... -.14 +41.7
11 -.34 +8.8
-.01 +42.5
...-1.55 -29.5
10 +1.83 +8.0
... -.26 +30.2
17 +.62 +4.9
9 -.72 +6.9
14 +.71 +3.7
22 +.16 +17.0
...-1.38 +10.1
15 -.52 -7.5.
15 +.16 +9.6
13 +.07 +2.8
17 -.20 +8.1
52 -.95 -6.0
... +1.20 +39.6
14 +.81 +1.4
7 +.46 +16.6
12 -.75 -8.2
16 +2.05 +28.0
... -1.16 +36.5
14 -.18 -6.4
24 +.66 +7.3
8 +.74 +14.2
8 +2.42 +2.5
18 +1.81 +33.2
6 +.06 +21.9
9 +.16 +7.4
9 -.57 +23.0
6 +1.14 +8.8
... -3.53 +96.5
19 -.05 -1.4
14 -1.83 +13.6
11 +4.38 +43.9
16 +.36 +1.7
9 +2.59 +4.2
11 -.93 -1.0
16 +.97 -5.1
... +.09 -8.0
8 -.09 +5.9
... -.39 -47.9
... +.43 +34.9.
.. -.01 +16.0
37 -.35 +10.9


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Cha %Cha Last

DTE 2.35 4.3
DanaHIdg .20 1.2
Deere 1.64 2.0
DeltaAir ...
DenburyR ... ...
DeutschBk 1.07 2.3
DevonE .80 1.1
DirSCBear ... ...
DirFnBear ...
DirxSCBull ...
Discover .40 1.3
Disney .60 1.5
DomRescs2.11 4.1
DowChm 1.00 3.0
DukeEngy 1.00 4.7
DukeRlty .68 4.9
EMCCp ...
Eaton s 1.52 2.9
iEPasoCp .04 .1
Elan ... ...
EldorGld g .18 ..
EmersonEl 1.60 3.1
EnCanag .80 4.1
ENSCO 1.40 2.4
ExcoRes .16 2.2
Exelon 2.10 5.3
ExxonMbl 1.88 2.2
FstHorizon .04 .4
FirstEngy 2.20 5.0
Ruor .64 1.0
FordM .20 1.6
ForestOil s ...
FMCG 1.25 2.8
Fusion-ion ...
GafisaSA .29 4.8
Gannett .80 5.3
Gap .50 2.2
GencoShip ...
GenGrPrp .40 2.4
GenMills 1.22 3.2
GenMotors ...
GenOn En ...
Genworth ...
Gerdau .21 2.0
GoldFLtd .24 1.5
Goldcrpg .54 1.1
GoldmanS 1.40 1.2
Goodyear ...
GrafTech ... ...
HCP Inc 2.00 5.1
Hallibrtn .36 .9
HartfdFn .40 2.0
HItCrREIT 2.96 5.5
HitMgmt ...
Heckmnann .
HeclaM .05 .9'
Herbalifes 1.20 1.8
Hertz ... ..
Hess .40 .6
HewlettP .48 1.8
HollyFrt s .40 1.2
HomeDp 1.16 2.5
HonwIllnti 1.49 2.5
HostHotis .20 1.3
HovnanE ...
Huntsmn .40 2.9
Hyperdyn ..
IAMGId g .25 1.6
ICICIBk .63 1.7
ING ... ...
iShGold ...
iSAstla 1.09 4.6
iShBraz 1.50 2.2
iShGer .67 2.9
iSh HK .41 2.3
iShJapn .20 2.0
iSTaiwn .47 3.5
iShSilver ..

1 +.55 +.7
16 -.10 +34.6
12 -.60 +7.7
8 -1.30 +17.8
15 +1.35 +38.5
... +2.22 +23.6
7 +.24 +21.3
...-1.33 +39.6
+.05 -30.6
+.31 -31.0
-.40 +38.3
7 +.65 +25.8
16 -.44 +10.2
17 +.75 -3.3
160-1.18 +17.6
16 +.20 -4.1
... +.01 +15.9
27 +.42 +27.8
13 +.93 +18:9
... +2.2
12 +.04 -8.7
29 +1.52 +9.9
16 -.62 +9.2
37 -.41 +6.3
21 +4.23 +26.6
81 -.35 -30.2
10 ... -95.
10 +1.72 +3.0
16 -.21 +17.3
14 +.69 -.5
19 +2.40 +26.2
7 -.52 +13.7
17 -.75 -1.6
9 +.87 +19.4
... -.07 +16.7
... -.21 +31.3
8 +.26 +13.8.
14 -.15 +21.7
10 -1.78 +3.6
... -.06 +14.6
16 -.19 -5.6
6 -1.27 +28.6
... +.20 -5.0
33 -.08 +39.5
... +.09 +33.7
2 -.02 +4.1
23 +1.58 +9.9
26 -.04 +28.1
11 -.31 -7.5
12 -2.67 -6.2
31 -1.30 -5.7
13 +2.22 +11.6,
11 -1.17 +26.0
60 -1.16 -.4
8 +.29 -.9
.. -.11 -21.7
11 +.41 +3.8
21 +5.84 +28.6
36 +.70 +24.1
13 +1.85 +18.0
9 -2.95 +3.4
7 +.68 +44.8
19 +.27 +11.8
23 -.46 +9.1
... -.42 +8.2
... -.20 +95.2
13 -.05 +37.4
.. -.17 -50.6
13 -.41 +.3
... -2.14 +42.3
... -.21 +24.0
... +.48 +13.5
... +.57 +10.8
... +.56 +20.8
.. +.49 +20.7
... +.05 +16.4
... +.10 +10.5
... +.01 +14.0
... +2.09 +27.6

New York Stock Exchange




ltf likely iliii iur retirement itnoCe may coe fronl-rom
many sources, such as Social Security, pension distributions,
a 401(k) or IRA withdrawals. That's why, if taxes are a
concern for y4.iii., i" iiplint I.i lose the right investments
for your portfolio. At Edward Jones, we have many options
that can gihe you iotre control over your taxes, so you can
enjoy what you've worked so hard to achieve,
Edward Jones, its employees and financial advisers cannot provide tax advice. You should
C,'isull ih a qoultied li a ,ts alx i s r prleti. urntl adv. uLan fo iI speific jluatji

Call today to see how our unique, face-to-face approach
makes us best-suited to help long-term investors meet their
current needs and future financial goals.
Steve Jones, CFP
Financial Advisor
2929 West U S Highway 90
Suite 114
Lake City, FL32055 *
386-752-3847 www.edwardjones.com ,mber slPc

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last

iShChina25 .77 1.9
iSSP500 2.60 1.9
iShEMkts .81 1.8
iShB20 T 3.90 3.3
iSEafe 1.71 3.1
iShR2K 1.02 1.2
iShREst 2.17 3.6
IngerRd .64 '1.6
IBM 3.00 1.5
IntlGame .24 1.6
IntPap 1.05 3.2
Interpublic .24 2.1
Invesco .49 2.0
InvMtgCap 3.42 20.2
ItauUnibH .84 4.0
JPMorgCh 1.00 2.6
JanusCap .20 2.3
JohnJn 2.28 3.5
JohnsnCti .72 2.2
JoyGlbl .70 .8
JnprNtwk ...
KB Home .25 2.2
KBR Inc .20 .5
KeyEngy ...
Keycorp .12 1.5
Kinross g .16 1.4
KodiakOg ...
Kohls 1.28 2.6
Kraft 1.16 3.1
LSICorp ... ...
LVSands 1.00 1.9
LennarA .16 .7

... -.10
40 -.44
15 +4.34
16 +.47
11 -.54
12 +.79
16 +.30
5 +.79
... -.28
9 -.19
11 +.01
18 +.04
14 -1.97
16 +2.43
25 -.48
12 +3.40
26 +1.81
8 -.03'
... +.24
51 +.77
11 -2.36
19 -.13
15 +.22
28 +.56
47 -.98

+15.2 40.16
+9.1 137.37
+16.5 44.19
-3.1 117.50
+11.3 55.15
+12.1 82.64
+6.9' 60.75
+32.9 40.48
+7.5 197.76
-11.3 15.25
+11.2 32.92
+19.4 11.62
+23.8 24.88
+20.8 16.97
+13.8 21.12
+15.1 38.28
+40.1 8.84
-1.7 64.46
+6.2 33.19
+20.9 90.65
+16.2 23.72
+70.2 11.44
+31.2 36.56
+15.2 17.82
+4.8 8.06
-1.8 11.19
+13.2 10.75
+.2 49.44
+1.4 37.88
+42.9 8.50
+24.9 53.35
+13.9, 22.38

Name Div YId PE Chg

Level3 rs
ULillyEli 1.96 5.0
Limited 1.00 2.2
UncNat .32 1.3
LaPac.. .. ...
LyonBas A 1.00 2.3
MEMC ... ...
MFAFncl 1.00 13.6
MGIC ... ..:
MGM Rsts ... ...
Macys .80 2.2
MagHRes ...
Manitowoc .08 .5
ManpwrGp .80 1.8
MarathnO s .68 1.9
MarathP n 1.00 2.3
MktVGold .15 .3
MV OilSv ... ...
MktVRus .58 1.8
MktVJrGId 1.59 4.1
MarlntA .40 1.2
Masco .30 2.6
Mechel ....
MedcoHIth ...
Medtmnic .97 2.5
Merck 1.68 4.4
MetUfe .74 2.0
MetroPCS ...
Molycorp ...
Monsanto 1.20 1.5
MorgStan .20 1.1
Mosaic .20 .3

YTD Wkly
%Chg Last

10 -.21
16 +.01
29 -.48
... -.17
12 +.17
... -.52
8 -.05
... -.06
2 -.66
13 +.81
15 +.14
8 +1.24
6 -.58
... +2.31
... +1.10
... +1.26
... +1.57
60 -.10
... -.53
... +.76
18 +.13
12 -1.82"
19 -.36
8 -1.10
15 +1.67
21 -1.25
25 .+.18
17 -.67
11 +3.05

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last

MotriaMob ...
NCR Corp ...
NV Energy .52 3.3
NYSE Eur 1.20 3.9
NatGrid 3.00 5.8
NOilVarco .48 .6
NYCmtyB 1.00 7.8
NewfldExp ..
NewmtM 1.40 2.2
NextEraEn 2.40 3.9
NiSource .92 3.9
NobleCorp .54 1.4
NokiaCp 1.26 21.7
Nordstrm 1.08 2.0
NorflkSo 1.88- 2.7
NStarRIt .54 10.0
Novartis 2.46 4.3
OcciPet 2.16 2.1
OfficeDpt ...
OpkoHth ... ....
PG&E Cp 1.82 4.4
PPL Corp 1.44 5.0
PeabdyE .34 .9
Penney .80 1.9
PepcoHold 1.08 5.4
PepsiCo 2.06 3.3
PetrbrsA 1.28 4.5
Petrobras 1.28 4.3
Pfizer .88 4.2
PhilipMor 3.08 3.7
PinyBw 1.50 '8.3
PlainsEx ...
Polypore ...
Potash s .56 1.2
PwshDB ...
PS USDBuI... ...
PrUShS&P *.. .
ProUltQQQ ... ...
ProUltSP .31 .6
ProUShL20 ... ..
PrUltVixST ...
ProUSSv .rs ..
ProUltSIvs ...
ProgsvCp .41 1,9
PSEG 1.42 4.7
PulteGrp ...
Qihoo360 n ... ..
QksilvRes ...
RadianGrp .01 .3
RadioShk .50 7.0
RangeRs .16 .2
Raytheon 1.72 3.4
RegionsFn .04 .7
Renren n ...
ReynAmer 2.24 5.4
RiteAd ...
RylCarb .40 1.4
SpdrDJIA 3.48 2.7
SpdrGold ...
S&P500ETF2.58 1.9
SpdrHome .15 .8
SpdrS&PBk .37 1.7
SpdrLehHY3.73 8.7
SpdrRetl .50 .9
SpdrOGEx .59 1.0
SpdrMetM .46 .9
Safeway .58 2.8
Salesforce ...
SandRdge ...
SaraLee .46 2.3
Schlmbrg 1.10 1.4
Schwab .24 1.8
SealAir- .52 2.6

... +.03 +2.4 39.73
66 -.05 +32.f 21.75
24 -.24 -2.3 15.98
12 +1.38 +18.2 30.84
16 +1.51 +28.7 22.31
... +.25 +5.8 51.31
18 +2.24 +26.5 86,04
12 -.07 +4.1 12.88
8 -5.40 -3.0 36.60
14 +3.06 +4.2 62.51
13 +.55 -.2 60.77
23 -.11 -.5 23.68
29 +.58 +28.9 38.94
... +.31 +20.3 5.80
17 +2.03 +7.0 53.17
13 +1.22 -3.9 70.03
... -.18 +12.8 5.38
12 +.92 +.6 57.51
12 -.06 +10.8 103.86
... -.32 +36.7 2.94
... -.24 -2.2 4.79
20 -.59 +1.3 41.75
11 +.38 -1.9 28.85
.;. -.07 -4.4 8.10
11 +.19 +9.7 36.33
26 -.96 +18.7 41.72
15 -.30 -2.3 19.84
16 +.63 -4.6 '63.31
... +.47 +21.1 28.45
... +.76 +21.0 30.08
17 -.01 -2.1 21.18
17 +1.28 +5.8 83.02
6 +.20 -2.9 18.00
33 +1.99 +26.6 46.50
17 -.88 -10.2 39.52
13 +.42 +12.7 46.53
... +.99 +10.6 29.68
... -.32 -2.9 21.81
19 +3.13 +47.6 16.63
... -.09 -16.2 16.17
... +1.72 +30.8 106.52
... -.59 -24.4 34.11
... +.43 +18.5 54.98
... -.29 +4.7 18.92
... -.11 -23.4 10.06
-.87 -52.9 5.73
...-1.29 -42.2 9.18
...+7.74 +59.7 66.51
13 -.01 +9.8 21.43
10 -.90 -7.8 30.43
... -.42 +34.5 8.49
.. +2.24 +25.7 19.72
3 +.06 -9.4 6.08
2 -.13 +54.7 3.62
10 -.70 -26.1 7.18
90 +.22 +6.5 65.94
10 +.92 +5.0 50.78
34 -.20 +34.9 5.80
... -.19 +47.6 5.24
17 +.39 -.3 41.28
... -.06 +22.2 1.54
10 -2.32 +15.0 28.49
... +.39 +6.4 129.62
.. +4.88 +13.3 172.23
.. +.52 +9.1 136.93
... -.45 +14.9 19.65
... -.38 +11.3 22.07
... +.51 +3.9 39.96
... -.47 +11.1 58.37
... +.82 +16.4 61.34
... +.90 +10.1 53.92
14 -2.02 -.5 20.93
26 +.97 +21.4 11.84
...+14.47 +41.6 143.64
68 +.66 +8.0 8.81
51 -.02 +7.1 20.27
22 +2.11 +16.9 79.85
19 +.65 +20.1 13.52
23 -1.21 +15.2 19.83

Name Div
SiderurNac .81
SilvWhtn g .18
Solutia .15
SouthnCo 1.89
SwstAid .02
SwstnEngy ...
SprintNex ...
SP Matls -.74
SP HIthC .67
SPCnSt .88
SP Consum .61
.SPEngy 1.07
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StateStr .72
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StillwrM ..
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SunTrst .20
SupEnrgy ...
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Synovus .04
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3M Co 2.36
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US Airwy ..
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CpstnTrbh ...
CellTher rsh...
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Nasdaq Most Active

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Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
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Dell Inc ... ... 9 -.73 +19.1 17.43
Dndreon ... .....+.56 +95.5 14.86
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DishNetwk 2.00 ... 8 -.22 +1.1 28.80
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FuelCell ... ... ... +.26 +83.5 1.60
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GileadSci ... ... 13-1.74 +10.6 45.26
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HumGen ... ... -.78 +14.6 8.47
IdenixPh ...... +.60 +68.0 12.51
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Name Div
Intel .84
Intuit .60
JA Solar
JDS Uniph ...
KLATnc 1.40
LamResrch ...
UnearTch 1.00
MarvellT ...
Mattel 1.24
MelcoCrwn ...
Microsoft .80
Nil Hldg
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Omnisn ...
OnSmcnd ...
Oracle .24
Orexigen ...
Paccar .72
PacEth rs ...
PattUTI .20
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Qualcom .86
Questcor ...
RF MicD ...
RschMotn ...
RiverbedT ...
SLM Cp .50

Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg. %Chg Last
3.1 11 -.67 +10.1 26.70
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Yld PE Cha %Cha Last IName

SanDisk ..
SeagateT 1.00
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SiriusXM ,..
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Windstrm 1.00
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AbdAsPac .42 5.5
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AlldNevG ...
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BarcUBS36 ...
BarcGSOil ... ...
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CardiumTh ...
CelSci ...
CFCdag .01 ...
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ElephTalk ...
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Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly
Last Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last

MadCatzg ...
Metalico ...
MdwGoldg ...
Minefnd g ..
Nevsun g .10
NwGoldg ...
NA Pallg ...
NthnO&G ...
NovaGldg ...
ParaG&S ...
PionDrill ...
Protalix ..
Quepasa ...
RareEle g ...
Richmnt g ...
Rubicon g ..
SamsO&G ...
SeabGldg ...
TanzRyg ...
TriValley ...
US Geoth
Uluru s
Ur-Energy ...
VistaGold ...
VoyagerOG ...
WizrdSftrs ...
YM Bioq .

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AMEX Most Active

Nva rd Jone

I N111KING "If Nv.SIIN I^^*

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1M 2.W0



Lake City Reporter


Classified Department: 755-5440

Take ADvantage of the.
Reporter Classifieds!


. ADvantage I


personal merhandlse totalling $100 or less.
Each Item must Include a price.

|One Hem per ad EO |to

4 lines 6 days line $1. o
Rate applies private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $500 or less.
Each Item must include a price
This Isa nonrefundablera

One Item per ad 1 |
4 lines 6 days Each addtional
Rate apples to private individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $1,000 or less.
Each Itesm must Include a price.

Onetemuperad --
Sline days Each additional
Rate applies to private individuals selling
personal merchandise totaling $2,00 or less.

Each Item must Include a price.
nThiss a non-refundable rate

iOne dem per ad t2e a e
Slines 6 days Each additional
line $1.55
pRate appJs to pvate Individuals selli

One item per ad i a $2.0
4 lines 6 days ayinsetio an

oRae apples o private lo adiedus eln 1t
personal merchandise totalling $6,000 or s.
Each Item must Ins lcud a price

4You an csals a 750
days $15i
IhaiK e2 sins Edl additimnalli8'lS65

Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
4 lines, o6ne rmoth.. la92.0 i
$10.80 each additional line
Includesan additional $2.00 per
ad for each Wednesday insertion.

You can call us at 755-5440,
Monday through Friday from 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their

ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is loc ated at 180
East Duval Street.
You can also tfax or e-mail your ad
copy to the Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
direct your copy to the Classified
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-

Ad Is to Appear Callby: FaxEmall by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 am.
Wednesday Mon., 10:0 a.m. Mon.,9:00am.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 m. Wed.,9:00 am.
Friday Thurs.,10:00a.m. This.,9:00a.m.
Saturday Fri.,10:00am. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri, 10:00am. Fri., 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

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-

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

abbreviations are acceptable; how-
ever, the first word of each ad may
not be abbreviated.

In, Print and Online

020 Lost & Found

FOUND US off Old Country Club
Rd. Female dog. Reddish brown
w/s ome black, short hair, very
friendly, no collar. 386-752-8854

FOUND: Small Black and white
dog. Found in the Defender/Baya
area on Monday the 6th. Please
call to identify 386-752-2492

100n Job
100 Opportunities

Sales Associate
Camping World of Lake City is
accepting applications for Sales
Associates in our Lake City, FL
location. Sales Exp a plus but
not req'd. We're looking for
personality, character, & energy.
Applicants must be outgoing
and have the ability to interact
and communicate with our loyal
customers. As the nations
Number 1 RV dealer with over
80 locations.this is an excellent
opportunity to learn a new ca-
reer in a thriving industry.
Excellent earning potential with
an excellent employee benefit
plan. Call Jeff at 386-752-3723
or email to:
All applications with be held
with the strictest of confidence.

Housekeeping PT/FT
MUST have a strong work ethic,
communication skills, and
willingness to learn. MUST be a
team player and able to work a
flexible schedule dic ng
weekends and holidays.
We offer Competitive Pay and
Health Benefits. Hotel
Experience Highly Preferred.
Only those seeking long term
employment apply in person
at Comfort Suites 3690 W US
HWY 90. Please do not call the
hotel regarding your application.


(224 Days-Tenure Track)
Requires Master's degree, with at least
one degree in the field of Physical
Therapy or Physical Therapist
Assistant. Licensure as a physical
therapist or certification as a physical
therapist assistant. Minimum 3 years
experience in clinical practice; didactic
and/or clinical teaching experience;
experience in administration,
educational theory and methodology;
experience in instructional design and
methodology; experience in student
evaluation and outcomes assessment.
Desirable Qualifications: Community
College teaching experience. DPT
Salary: Based on degree and
experience. Application deadline:
Open until filled
Position details and applications
available on web at: www.fgc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanrffoc.edu
,FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADAEA/IEO College in Education and Employment

Land Clearing

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

Lawn & Landscape Service

Clean Pine Straw, '
You pick it up, $1.85 a bale
Delivery of 100 bales $260


Other court approved forms-

Need Protection? Gateway To
Florida Security 386-438-8282.
gatewavtofloridasecurityil gmail.com.
Our security guards specialize in
Honesty, Courtesy & Alertness.

100 Job

Receptionist/Office Assistant
White Springs, Florida
Seeking a personable and
cheerful individual to join our
team. Strong computer skills.
Good communication skills.
Able to operate fax, copier and
scanner machines. Must be
flexible and a team player.
Please email resume to
hr@speced.org. '

Line Cook w/comm'l cooking exp
needed at Milton's Country Store.
Will be taking orders, cooking &
serving. Kitchen open to view.
Apps avail Milton's 8 mi N, of
1-10 hwy 441 (386)755-6975
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

* * *
Responsible for development and
supervision of program areas.
Implement and maintain the Bachelor
of Science degree in Nursing
program, continue to expand all
program areas and resources,
provide effective leadership, manage
multiple budgets, and understand
strong personnel management.
Requires a master's degree and
eligibility for or hold a Florida Nursing
license or closely related field, and at
least five years of progressive
administrative experience, a strong
background in program design and
accreditation, and a valid driver's
license. Desirable Qualifications:'
Doctorate degree in Nursing or health
related field preferred. Record of
teaching at tenured professor level;
experience in business in conjunction
with health background. Experience
in the community college
teaching/working environment.
Salary: Based on Degree and
Application Deadline: Open Until
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~fifqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and


(164 Days-Tenure Track to
commence Fall Semester 2012)
Requires Master's degree with at least
18 graduate credit hours in a
curriculum and instructional area and
teaching experience.
(164 Days-Tenure Track)
Requires Master's degree with at least
18 graduate credit hours In a
curriculum and instructional area and
teaching experience in a preK-12
public school setting.
The primary responsibility of an
Instructor/Coordinator at FGC is to
teach college level courses, advise
students, develop schedules,
curriculum development, help with
budgeting and planning. The person in
this position is expected to allocate
time for scheduled teaching
assignments, office hours during which
the students may have access to the
instructor, and for planning and support
for programs under them.
Salary: Based on degree and
experience. Review of applications
will begin: Immediately, open until
Position details and applications
available on web at: www.fgc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386)754-4814
E-Mail: humanrl,,fqc.edu
FGC is accredited by he Commission on Colleges of t
Southern Association of Colleges oand Schools
VP/ADA/EAIEO College in Education and Emnployent

100 Job
100 'Opportunities

Multi-practice, multi-attorney
firm seeking experienced
Legal Secretary to provide
administrative and secretarial
support in creating legal
documents, correspondence and
direct client contact. Must be a
self-starter. Need to have
experience with dictation
equipment, type 45-50 WPM
utilizing word processing
software such as MS Word or
WordPerfect. General
knowledge of time billing and
case management processes.
required. Send resume with
references and cover letter
with salary requirements
and availability as PDF
attachments to:
CDL Class A Truck Driver.
Flatbed exp. for F/T SE area.
3 years exp or more. Medical
benefits offered. Contact
Melissa or Mary @ 386-935-2773
MECHANIC for busy truck shop.
Experience required with own
tools. Southern Specialized

120 Medical

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.

Full Time Registered Nurse
The World's leader in dialysis
services is seeking a Registered
Nurse for our out-patient dialy-
sis center in Lake City.
Apply at: 1445 S.W. Main Blvd.
Suite 120

Local Phlebotomy Course
offered in Lake City, FLA
Certificate program.
S (904)566-1328

Part Time CMA & Front Desk.
Experience preferred in Peds
and/or Family Practice. Experience
injections and taking accurate
vital signs. Good communications,
documentation, assessment and
organizational skills.
Fax to 386-758-5628
Part-time experienced Sleep
Technician needed for sleep
center. Fax resume to

i240 Schools &

Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-03/05/10
Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-03/12/12
LPN 03/12/12
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or

310 Pets & Supplies

Health Papers, Home Rasied,
9 weeks old.

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 shoIts 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.

401 Antiques

Phyfe Desk.
$500. obo

Antique Duncan Phyfe Dining
Table and 4 chairs, Very large
China Cabinet. In fair condition.
$1000. obo. 386-590-1206

401 Antiques
Antique Duncan
Phyfe Server.
Good condition. $600. obo.

407 Computers
DELL Computer,
386-755-9984 or

408 Furniture
4 Postered, dark wood queen bed-
room set. Dresser w/ mirror, chest,
night stand & mattress (King coil
pillow top). $800. 386-590-1206
BUNK BED w/mattress. All
wood, dark finish. With Book
shelf and desk on either side.
Like new. $700. (904)704-9377
Complete dark wood Queen
bedroom set. Dresser, night stand,
chest of drawers. $650.obo
FULL SIZE Serta mattress
and box springs. $500.

Solid pine., Dresser mirror, chest
of drawers ,night stand. $500.

416 Sporting Goods

BassHunter, 2 L-vests, ele. motor
All for $475.00 386-752-0987
Pictures & information at:

420 Wanted- to Buy
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-288-6875.
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$300 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
NO title needed !386-878-9260
After 5pm 3.86- 752-3648.

430 Garage Sales
ESTATE SALE. Sat & Sun 7:30 -
3. 941 NW Eadie Street, off Hwy
90 behind Supervisor of Election.
Furniture, hshold, collec & more
All.YardSale Ads ....... ,..
Must be Pre-Paid.

THE BIG SALE, Multi-Family,
Fri. 3/2 & Sat. 3/3, 8-2, 146 N.W.
Harris Lake Dr., Country Club
area, tools, military items, quality
furn., toys & games, lots of misc.

440 Miscellaneous
BassHunter, 2 L-vests, ele. motor
All for $475.00 386-752-0987
Pictures & information at:
Like new 20 inch
Chrome Wheels. 6 lug.
Come off GMC Sierra.
$500.obo. 386-623-5219

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.

520 Boats for Sale
- 06 Alum 17" Bass boat. 50hp, 4
stroke Suzuki motor. Bought new,
mint cond. Valued at $900.
Asking $600 obo. SOLD

n630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent

2&3 BR MH. $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
2/2 Units.
Free Water,
sewer and trash pickup.
386-984-2025 or 386-984-2063
2br/1.5 ba Fully furnished.
Utilities, washer dryer, TV, cable
Owner non smoker. 2 mi S of V.A.
$800.mo $500. sec. 386-755-0110
DWMH 3 BR, 2 Baths on
5 ac off Branford Hwy,
completely fence in
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, & Ft. White.
Contact 386-623-3404
or 386-397-2779

640 Mobile Homes
60 for Sale
2011 Blowout
4/2 Doublewide only $34,995
On your land or mine
Call John T 386-752-1452

4/2 on 1 ac. New carpet, roof, a/c,
FP, roomy kitchen. Koi pond,
barn/workshop, garage & shed.
MLS 78833 $115,000 Results Re-'
alty, Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
.Over 2000 sq ft.
of living area.
Only $61,900
Call 386-752-3743
Bank Repo!! 3br/2ba Triplewide
$999 Down $377 month.
Call Paula 386-292-6290

640 fMobile Homes
640 for Sale
Factory Special 4/3
2280 Sq. Ft.
Home priced to go.
Call Catherine
386- 754-6737
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
Looking for a Quality Home?
Manufactured or Modular
Home at Royals
Lot Model Sale
All Show Models
w/Factory Rebate
Call Charles
Lot Model Specials on 2011
Models making room for 2012
at Royals Homes
Come see Catherine
Maintained on 10 ac. Two car cov-
ered carport. Back deck & a front
ramp. Wood laminate floors. MLS
79417 $94,900 Results Realty
Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473
Modular HomesBuilt
to your Speckscall
Charles at
386-754-6737 -

Need a Home?
Bad Credit or No Credit?
Call 386-755-2132.
We Finance You
Must have Land.
NEW 2012
Call 386-7523743
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
2br/lba set up
w/air $799 DOWN $179. mo!
Owner will Finance!
Call Kevin 386-719-5641
ONLY $59,995
New 2012 4br/2ba 28X80 Inc.
Delivery, set up, A/C,.
skirting & steps.
Call 386-752-1452,
New 4br Doublewide!
Set up on your land
$0 Down/$329. mo
Call Kevin 386-719-6578
Give Away
$20,000 in Options FREE
All sizes
Palm Harbor Homes
New 2012 Models
$15K Off All Homes
800-622-2832 ext 210
Showcase Closeout
All Palm Harbor
Lot models
Make Dreams Happen!

3 br/2ba w/Den, SBS Fridge!
One Owner! I Finance!
Call Kevin!
Used Singlewide
3br/2ba 16x803yrs Old,
Loaded -
Call Charles
WE HAVE access to
New & Used Homes.
Call 386-755-8854 to make sure.
You are getting your best deal

2BA DWMH w/fenced yd,
carport & wkshop $39,900
INC. 755-5110 #79078

650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
3 br/2ba, DWMH w/lots of space
in Providence close to 175 on 1 ac
fenced, Ig Utility Bldg. MLS#
79810 Eastside Village Realty,
Inc, Denise Bose 386-752-5290
3br/2ba 2.75 ac. w/fish pond.
Small down plus $725 month
386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833

71 A Unfurnished Apt.
71 For Rent

2BR/1BA APT. w/garage.
West side of town.
$650. mo.
2BR/2BA w/garage
5 minutes from VA hospital and
Timco. Call for details.
A Landlord You Can Love!
2 br Apts $550. & up + sec. Great
area. CH/A washer/dryer hookups.
Amberwood Hills Apts.
Private Patio area. Beautiful yard.
Washer/dryer hkup. Free water &
sewer. 1/1, 2/1. Move in special.
386-754-1800. wwwmyflapts.com


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
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
Columbia Arms Apt. located 1/2
mi from V.A. & Winn Dixie. Pet
Friendly. Move in Special $99.
Pool, laundry & balcony.
386-754-1800. www.mvflapts.com
Great area W of 1-75, spacious
deluxe 2br apts, some w/garage.
W/D hookups, patio, $600-750 +
Sec. 386-965-3775 or 965-5560
Greentree Townhouse
Move In Madness. 2/1, 2/1.5. Free
water & sewer. Balcony & patio.
Laundry. Behind Kens on Hwy 90.
386-754-1800 wwwmyflapts.com
.Move in Special from $199-$399.
1, 2 & 3 br apartments. Also, larg-
er 2/br. for $495. mo. Incl water.
386-755-2423 rigsbvrentals.com
NICE Apt Downtown. Remodeled
1 bedroom. Kitchen, dining, living
room. $450. mo plus sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951
Redwine Apartments..Move in
special $99. Limited time. Pets
welcome. with 5 complexes,
we have a home for.you.
386-754-1800. www.mvflapts.com
Wayne Manor Apts.
Move in $99. Spacious bedroom
'washer/dryer. Behind Kens off
Hwy 90. 386-754-1800
Windsor Arms Apartments.
Move In Madness! $99. Move in!
2/1, 2/1.5, 2/2. Pet Friendy. Free
200 ch. Dish. Washer/dryer hkup.
386-754-1800. www.mvflapts.com

7 0 Furnished Apts.
720 For Rent
Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. 1 person $135,
2 persons $150. weekly

730 Unfurnished
Home For Rent
2BR/1BA DUPLEX, Carport
Off Branford Hwy
$595. mo. $595. dep. Very clean.
Contact 386-752-7578
3br/1.5ba. Very clean, Block great
area. CH/A & indoor laundry.
Carport & Fenced (privacy) back
yard. $800. mo $800. dep.
3BR/2BA NEW construction
Lease option. 1st, last plus $400
sec.$900. mo. South of town.
Credit ref's req'd. 386-755-9476
Brick 3br/2ba Large yard, garage,
CH/A.. 179 SW Stanley Ct. Lake
City. $900. mo + $850 dep.
Call 386-365-8543
2br Apartment.
$485. mo $585 dep.
Quail Ridge Estates.
1547 Ironwood Driv.e SW
3 bedroom, 2 bath house. $700 a
month. Kevin @ 1-800-553-4287

Spacious 3br/2ba home in town
with large bonus room, recently
remodeled. $900:mo. includes yard
service. NO PETS. Ist/last/sec Dep.
required. 386-867-9231

075 Business &
5 Office Rentals
2 Business Offices For lease:'
Approximately llOOsq ft each.
Located SE Baya Ave.
Call 386-755-3456 for info
For Rent or Lease: Former Doc-
tors office, Former professional
office & Lg open space: avail on
East Baya Ave. Competitive rates.
Weekdays 386-984-0622
evenings/weekends 497-4762
Office space across from the
Courthouse. 152 N Marion
1200 sqft Newly remodeled. $650.
mo. Excellent cond 386-961-8466

780 Condos for Sale

Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Country Club, 2br/2ba condo. New
granite tops & more. Tennis court
& pool. Elaine K Tolar 386-755-
6488 MLS# 77219 $129,900

805 Lots for Sale
BANK OWNED- 7 lots in the
Plantation subdivision. Priced to
sell at just $17,900. Call 386-362-
4539 for a list of available lots.
MLS#79509 Poole Realty

805 Lots for Sale
Beautiful buildable lot in a estab-
lished neighborhood, site built
homes only MLS# 76668 High &
Dry Eastside Village Realty, Inc.
Denise Bose @ 386-752-5290
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
1,330 heated sqft. on 1/2 ac.
Fenced. Garage made into a 4th
BR, New laminate wood floors,
new tile. $104,900 MLS#77003
Carrie Cason 386-623-2806
2 FOR PRICE OF 1! 2 mfg homes
on 4.62 acres, lg wkshop &
fencing $120,000 DANIEL
386-755-5110. #78340
3 Bed/I Bath home on
Poplar St.
SNice yard and carport.
$48,000 call 484-678-6385
3 br/2 ba brick on a .5 ac lot. Great
* area. Built in 1994. 1,468 heated
sqft. Fenced yard & workshop
w/carport. $115,000 MLS#77717
Carrie Cason 386-623-2806
4/2 on 10 ac in Bell. 2,200 heated
sqft in a country setting. 10x20
frame shed. Bring all offers! MLS
76582 $89,000 Results Realty,
Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473
Home ONLY $38,500; apply
TLC & make this house a home
INC. 755-5110 #79477
5 Ac for $7,500! Wooded flag lot
with 5.44 ac. Restricted to site
built homes w/a-min of 1500 sqft
climatized. MLS 77872 $7,500
Access Realty 386-623-6896
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
1512 sqft. + 210 sqft Florida room.
remodeled kitchen, paint, floors &
more. $94,500 Lori Giebeig Simp-
son 386-365-5678 MLS# 79839
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
4/3, lake in town. Many upgrades,
Elaine K Tolar 386-155-6488 Or
Mary Brown Whitehurst 386-965-
0887 MLS# 76085 $299,000
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Split plan. 3/2 Brick, Woodcrest
S/D. Fenced yard. Oversized
garage, Shed. $169,900 Elaine K
Tolar 386-755-6488 MLS# 77708

Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
2 story. 4br/3ba + bonus. Mother -
in-law suite. Fenced yard nice
area. Elaine K Tolar 386-755-6488
MLS# 79349 $279,900 .
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Superb area, brick 3/2 Ig screen
porch. 2 car garage. Nice back-
yard, $129,900 Lori Giebeig Simp-
son 386-365-5678 MLS# 79763

Custom built. 3/2, 1.37 ac, High
Springs. Real wood floors w/new
SS appl. 340 sq. ft. scr. lanai w/ce-
ramic tile. $178,000 MLS 79601
Access Realty 386-623-6896
FSBO Custom 3br/2.5ba. 1748sqft
Eastside Village. Oversized garage
w/extra garage in rear. Lg master
w/shower & tub. $149,000
386-752-2783 or 904-631-7390

Great investment property in the
city limits. Both units are occupied
w/tenants that want to stay! MLS
79206 $50,000 Results Realty,
Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473
Hallmark Real Estate
excellent storage features,
3/2 Short sale $124,900
Call Ginger Parker 386-365-2135
Hallmark Real Estate TWO
STORY HOME with water access
to Gulf or River. Features boatlifts
for the angler. Call Teresa
Spradley 386-365-8343

810 Home for Sale'
Hallmark Real Estate
WEST OF TOWN near shopping,
medical and banks. 3/2 brick
home with workshop.
Call Janet Creel 386-719-0382
Hallmark Real Estate
SOUTH OF. TOWN 3 bedroom
1-1/2 bath home on full acre.
Budget priced $72,000
Call Tanya Shaffer 386-397-4766
Just Reduced 2br/2ba 1 car garage
screen porch, fenced yard, large
utility/ workshop MLS# 76708
Eastside Village Realty, Inc.
Denise Bose @386-752-5290
LARGE 2,000+ SqFt 3BR/2BA
home near schools & shopping
755-5110 #77505
Lg 4/2 on 1 ac. Granite floors.
Open kitchen & Florida rm. Beau-
tiful yard & wrap around porch!
MLS 77292 $129,000 Results Re-
alty, Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
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
MLS 79567 Callaway S/D Well
kept 3br/2ba, vaulted, comer lot,
SS appl. Fenced yard & double ga-
rage. $175,000 Century 21 The
Darby-Rogers Co. 386-752-6575
MLS 79876 3br/2ba.w/many up-
grades. Garage made into a 1 br
studio. 1,760 sqft in Oak Hill
Estates. $90,000 Century 21
The Darby-Rogers Co 752-6575
MLS 79982 3br/2ba, 1,805 sqft,
laminate floors,; eat in kitchen
w/breakfast bar. Lg luxurious mas-
ter bath $169,900 Century 21 The
Darby-Rogers Co. 386-752-6575
Poole Realty 4br/3ba, Custom
built Between Live Oak & Lake
City, 10 ac w/planted pines &
hardwoods. $249,000 Kellie
Shirah, 386-208-3847 MLS#78032
Poole Realty Custom 3/2 home,
12 ac.Vaulted cypress ceilings,
hardwood & granite counters,
stone FP, guest cottage. $255,000.
Kellie 386-208-3847 MLS#76293
Poole Realty Just Listed 1,066 sq.
ft., 3 brl ba located South of Lake
City. $57,000. Call for an appoint-
ment. 386-362-4539. MLS#79937
266 Delhia Lane, Lake City
Poole Realty Queen Anne Victori-
an, Live Oak. 3/2, wood floors.
Listed on the historic registry. Lg
yard, 2 car garage. $159,000 Kellie
Shirah 386-208-3847 MLS75212
Price Reduced! 06 Fleetwood An-
niversary Series. 3/2 + retreat off
master, privacy fence. South of
Lake City MLS 78411 $67,900
Access Realty 386-623-6896
__ - --- Z;- .

Brick home REMODELED!
Fenced backyard $69,500
INC 755-5110 #78340

Remax Professionals Beautifully
kept in Callaway. Lg beds & baths.
Covered porch w/vinyl fence.
MLS 79005 $190K Missy Zecher
623-0237 www.missyzecher.com
Remax Professionals Brick in
nice S/D w/fenced back yard. High
ceilings, gas fireplace, more. MLS
79421 $199,000 Missy Zecher
623-0237 www.missyzecher.com
Remax Professionals Custom
home. Block construction. Lg.
Master, privacy fence. MLS 79569
$229,000 Missy Zecher 623-0237
Remax Professionals Nice home
in Woodcrest. Split floor plan. Lg
closets, screened porch, shed MLS
79506 $129,000 Missy Zecher
623-0237 .www.missyzecher.com
Remax Professionals Open floor
plan. Wood burning fireplace.
Fenced back yard. MLS 79330
$115,000 Missy Zecher 623-0237
Remax Professionals Well kept &
updated. New paint, carpet, AC &
roof. Lg fenced backyard MLS
79658 $119,900 Missy Zecher
623-0237 www.missyzecher.com
Remax Realty Almost new, great
area! 4br/2.5ba/3cg, 3052sq, 5ac,
gas FP, SS appls, hardwood. Front
& back porch #79877 $289,000
'Pam Beauchamp 386-303-2505
Remax Realty Country Feel!
Awesome 3br/2ba, brick, 5ac, split
floor plan, Ig master, above ground
pool, 2 sheds, #79789 $219,000
Pam Beauchamp 386-303-2505
Remax Realty Restored Vintage,
zoned comm'l. 3br/2.5ba, 2208 sq.
ft., 2 ac, FP in living & master,
wkshop w/bath. #77141 $209,000
Pam Beauchamp 386-303-2505

810 Home for Sale
REO Realty Group, Nancy Rog-
ers 386-867-1271- 4/2. Fairly new
roof, HVAC 3yrs old & additional
insulation. Workshop has two br
MLS 77602 $149,900
REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers
867-1271- 3/1.5. Ceramic counters
& back splashes, wood laminate
flooring. Landscaping, privacy
fence. MLS 80014 $99,900
REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers
867-1271- Lake City's Country
Club 4/3 W/beautiful interior
renovation. 2,328 sq ft.
MLS 78637 $169,900
Rockford Realty Group 3/2, new
cabinets, countertops, updated
baths, paint, flooring.Appr 1 ac
workshop/shed $77,000. Luke
Sparks 386-487-1584 MLS#77208
Rockford Realty Group Short
Sale. Nice older home in the city.
Newer metal roof, open floor plan
w/wood floors. $55,000 MLS#
78018 Luke Sparks. 386-487-1584
Rockford Realty Group. 3/2 split
plan N. Columbia Co. Open kit.,
upgraded cabinets & appl. Cov-
ered patio, fenced yard. MLS#
79720 Jim Curry 386-755-0100
Rockford Realty Group. Cypress
Landing. Brick 3br/2ba w/lg
kitchen area, spacious great room a
neat patio. MLS#79775. $124,900.
Call Charlie Sparks. 386-755-0808
Rockford Realty Group. River
Front! 3br/2ba Kit & LR overlooks
Suwannee River. Screen porch,
Gazebo & dock. MLS#79887
$295,000 Jim Curry 386-755-0100
Rockford Realty GroupCallaway
3br/2ba built in '04. 1,568 sqft liv-
ing area. Bank approved short sale.
Make an offer! $106.800. MLS#
79248 Mark Cook. 386-288-9378
Very well kept, 3 br/2 ba on 1/2 ac
Close to 1-75 for easy commute.
Nice wood cabinetry, open floor &
much more! $169,900 MLS
#78825 Carrie Cason. 623-2806
Home w/FP on 4.79 acres
AGENCY INC 755-5110

820 Farms &
20 ac wooded tract. Nice piece of.
land. Property is located approx 10
miles from Cedar Key. MLS
78886 $70,000 Results Realty,
Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473
4 acres, Wellborn, New Well
installed, Beautifully wooded
w/cleared Home Site, owner fin,
no down, $39,900, $410 mon
I Call 352-215-1018
Owner Financed land with only
$300 down payment. Half to ten ac
lots. Deas Bullard/BKL Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com
Poole Realty 120 ac farm w/spring
fed lake. Old renovated farmhouse.
Lg master, w/wobd burning FP,
LR w/FP & updated kit. #76096
$499,000. Kellie 386-208-3847

830 Commercial
Hallmark Real Estate 53.87 ac
zoned resid'l office & resid'l
high density on By-Pass. Bank
Owned. Janet Creel 386-719-0382
or Paula Lawrence 386-623-1973
Hallmark Real Estate. Centrally
located lots zoned for retail,
automotive or commercial services
on Waterford Ct. Bank owned.
Call Janet Creel 386-719-0382 or
Paula Lawrence 386-623-1973

870 Real Estate
70 Wanted

I Buy Houses
Quick Sale Fair Price

930 Motorcycles
Glide Classic. 2006. 12,500 mi
LOADED $12,000.

950 Cars for Sale
2003 ACURA TL3.2. Loaded.
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179k miles. Good condition.
$4,200. obo. 386-590-1206
951 Vehicles
2009 39 Foot Travel Trailer,
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W/D, many extras. $22,500 OBO
Call 443-306-8710 Cell

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Story ideas?

Robert Bridges

Sunday, February

Lake City Reporter


26, 2012


Section D


Genie Norman and
Mary Kay



go fishing

at Shirley's
On US 90 East
you'll find
another Lake
City treasure...
The original restau-
rant opened in the 50's
and was called Kit Kat's.
Over the years there
have been other names,
Long's, Jimbo's and now
Shirley's. Owners Dawn
and Trammel Wasden
purchased Shirley's seven
years ago. The menu offers
up standard items, with
specials changing daily.
The d6cor will take you
back down Memory Lane.
Old car tags on the walls,
antique toys on the shelves,
signs everywhere and the
old crank telephone will
remind you of another
time. At the cash register
we loved the sign that says
$5 for Whining.
On a recent Friday,
Don Kennedy and Mike
Lee joined us for lunch
and they insisted we had
to get there early so that
they didn't run out of fried
catfish. When you walk
in, the smell of fresh fish
frying gets your taste buds
working! Not only did we
order catfish, but we had
to try out the fried shrimp
and the locally famous
The fingerling whole ,
catfish, yep bones and all,
are delicately battered and
fried crisply. Don says
you eat them like you are
eating corn on the cob,
nibble from one end to the
other. Brought in daily
from Mobley's Seafood on
North US 441, these delica-
cies were piled high on our
plates, steaming hot and
succulent If you aren't into
bones in your fish, they *
also have catfish fillets. Of
course hush puppies come
with all the fish orders.
Other selections available
this day included Chicken
and yellow rice, ham and
lima beans, salmon patties,
seafood platter, basa fil-
lets, fried mullet and fried
shrimp. Prices range from
$6.25 to $9.95. The fried
shrimp plate had more
than a baker's dozen and
even though we were filled
to the gills, so to speak, we
just couldn't stop popping
these fried delights in our
Now, let's chat about
the cheeseburgers. The
ground beef, prepared daily
at Spires, is hand-pattied by
the cooks and tastes better
than the ones we remem-
ber our grandma's cook-
ing (who by the way were
fabulous in the kitchen!).
Cooked to perfection, you
can get it "your way" or
ATW. We can't remember
when we have had a better
burger. Remember, never
frozen or premade. Our
side order of fried onion
rings were williniii a doubt
some of i,, best ever...hot,
golden brown, sweet and
crispy. We've been back
twice for a repeat of iii',
yummy old .l.iinlby,
cmtinued on :'l>

County employee Kimi Roberts hugs Lola Pipkin while taking a look around Pipkin's new home.

Fort White family of 3
able to move out of camper
thanks to grant

after living in a
rotting mobile
home, a Fort
White family
of three has a
new place to call home.
Lola Pipkin, 58, was
the first Columbia County
resident to receive a new
home through a federal
Community Development
Block Grant
The $750,000 grant was
awarded to the county in
2010 to repair and replace
deteriorating homes.
Pipkin and her adopted
daughters Christy, 17, and
Mycala Pipkin, 15, lived in
a small camper for eight
months after their 27-year-
old mobile home was con-
"It basically fell apart,"
Pipkin said of the mobile
home. The camper was
just big enough for a
place to sleep. "It was like
a cracker box," she said.
The family used a tent to
store their belongings and
used the bathroom of the
condemned mobile home.
Pipkin said she used to
watch as her daughters
slept in the camper and
think "God, what am I
doing to them, us living
like this."

Above: Pipkin
cuts a ribbon
with County
Scarlet Frisina
along with other
county officials

At right: Kimi
Roberts hugs
Christy Pipkin,
17, after taking a
tour of the home

Pipkin said she has faced hardships over
the past two years. She said she used to
work caring for seniors, but the degenera-
tive disk disease and arthritis in her back
made it too painful. Recently, Pipkin began
to receive Social Security benefits, which
makes ends meet.

JASun MAI iniW Ww

Pipkin's home, at 448 SW Legree Terrace,
has three bedrooms, two bathrooms and
1,067 square feet The family has been living
in the home for less than a month. "The day
they delivered the home I cried," she said.

--- "It's the most
amazing thing.
S" There are
S:--- no words to
describe it.
God has used it
to change our

Lola Pipkin

The home was $53,152,
including demolition of the
old mobile home and con-
struction, said David Kraus,
senior staff assistant for
A.LKER/Lake City Reporter the county. If Pipkin lives
S min the home for 15 years,
i A lshe owns it free and clear,
he said. If she moves
S before that time, there's a
prorated amount she must
pay back, he said.
In 2011 the county
received more than 80
applications for grant
assistance from residents.
There is enough money
.* ; ^ to repair or build at least
H -eight homes, maybe more,
he said. So far the county
has rehabilitated one
home and has a second
house under construction,
Kraus said.
,"Because we ran into
so much need we are
working to help people
LKER/Lake City Reporter get money through
the USDA," said Kimi
Roberts, Board of County
Commissioners staff member.
Pipkin waited almost a year to receive
the home, as county staff cut through the
HOME Continued on 2D

J Their o.wn
of their own


Fantasy camp for those who love to fly

AP Airlines Writer
- Eric Mueller's vacation
started when his plane filled
with smoke. Soon, people slid
down an emergency chute,
inflated life vests and climbed
into a raft.
Mueller loved every min-
ute of it
Most days he runs a book
review website. But on this
day he was living out a fanta-
sy at American Airlines' flight
attendant academy, practicing
evacuation procedures most
people hope to never use.
"I look at the safety card.
It's not supposed to be a comic
book of things you want to try,
but it all just looks cool," said
Mueller, 40, of Los Angeles.
There are people who grew
up wanting to be Mickey
Mantle. They go to Yankees
fantasy camp. Others dream
of playing CarnegieHal. They
join the summer orchestra at
the shore. Then there are.
aviation geeks like Mueller.
People like him and there
are more than you think -
charter a commercial airliner
and hop across the country
visiting the Meccas of the
aviation world..
The most recent journey
had 160 people paying up to
$1,699 for a seat and access
to spots normally off limits:
Boeing's sprawling 737 fac-
tory, American's mission
control-like operations center
and the cockpit of the world's
largest passenger jet.
Tickets sold out in 17 min-
"This is sort of the ulti-,
mate airplane nerd event,"
Mueller said.
Most people board a plane
to escape to a tropical beach,
see the Eiffel Tower or visit
their family. For this group,
the journey isn't just half the
fun. It's the whole point
They can differentiate
between Boeing a-d Airbus
jets just by looking at'their
tails. They know that on even-

Above: Members of the Megado frequent fliers group float.in a
circle during a water aircraft landing emergency exercise at the
American Airlines training facility in Fort Worth, Texas. In the
ultimate field trip for aviation geeks, 160 frequent fliers chartered
an American Airlines jet and hoped across the country visiting
aviation industry spots.

At right:. Eric Mueller
of Los Angeles laughs
and films for his
blog as a cabin fills
with smoke during a
simulator emergency
exercise. At far right:
Members of the
Megado frequent fli-
ers group jump off an
emergency exit slide
during an exercise at
the training facility in

numbered flights, meals are
served first from the front
left of the cabin, while on
odd-numbered flights, it's the
back right
"Usually in your life, you're
the only one who knows this
stuff," said Gabriel Leigh, 28,
a filmmaker and writer from
Hong Kong.
The camaraderie was part

of the trip's appeal. Sure, it
was really cool to walk inside
the first 747 ever built But it
was also fun to gulp down gin
and tonics midair with other
guys three out of four pas-
sengers were male who
have the same passion for
flying. How much fun? Well,
American stocked the plane
with four times the liquor of

TASTE BUDDIES: Going fishing

Continued From Pdge 1L
The side dishes vary
daily depending on what is
available fresh from KC.'s.
Some of the sides on this
Friday were turnip greens,
grits or cheese grits, sweet
potato souffle, lima beans,
zipper peas, macaroni and
cheese, fresh rutabagas,
fresh broccoli, rice and
gravy, fried eggplant, cole
slaw, potato salad, jello
with fruit, apple sauce and
peaches. You can have a
three vegetable plate for
$4.50 or a four 'vegetable
plate for $5.50. Something
for everybody's taste.
Fried chicken and fried
pork chops are available
every day except Friday.
On Tuesday, Thursdays

and Sundays you get a
free dessert Tuesday
is banana pudding day,
Thursday offers up Oreo
delight and Sunday fea-
tures hot fruit cobbler.
By the way, take-out
orders are available and of
course, Breakfast is avail-
able every day and made
to order. They don't have
a takeout menu but they'll
.be happy to fax one to your
office so you can order
ahead of the crowds!

Shirley's is open every
day the following hours:
Monday Friday 6:00 to
Saturday 7:00 2:00
Sunday 8:00-2:00

HOME: Fort White family

gets new place to live

Continued From Page 1D

grant's red tape. Pipkin put
a chaise lounge on layaway
while waiting for the home
so their living room would
have furniture. Pipkin
said her mother, Dorothy
Pipkin, hand stitched a
quilt in anticipation of the
new home. Christy and
Mycala have looked for-
ward to having their own
room and inviting friends
over, something they didn't

Birth announcement

Ruby Ann Jenkins
Justin and Bethany
Jenkins of Lake City
announce the birth of their
daughter Ruby Ann Jan.
31, 2012 at North Florida
Regional Medical Center in
Gainetville. She weighed 8
pounds, 2 ounces and mea-
sured 20 inches. She joins

do while living in the camp-
er, their mother said.
Yellow represents a gift
from God and the home
is a gift from God, said
Pipkin, who was able to
choose the home's color
and interior.
"It's the most amazing
thing. There are no words
to describe it," Pipkin said,
tearing up. "God has used
it to change our lives."

Carter (3), Emmy (2) and
Jocelyn (1). Grandparents
are Donald and Elaine
Harden, and TD and Shirley
Jenkins. Great grandpar-
ents are Elizabeth Pearce,
Sarah Crews, and Leon and
Dessie Meeks. Great- great
grandparents are Jim and
Ruth Lunsford.

Telephone number is
Address is 746 East
Duval St.
* Genie Norman and Mary
Kay Hollingsworth are
Columbia County residents
who love good food and fun,
at home and out. Their cdl-
umn on area restaurants
appears twice monthly.
You can contact them at

a normal flight
In each row, stories were
swapped of amazing meals
and opulent hotels in faraway
lands all paid for with fre-
quent flier miles. These trav-
elers don't just' love to fly;
they are obsessed with col-
lecting frequent flier miles at
the cheapest possible cost
The fliers, who ranged in
age from 20 to 81 and hailed
from as far away as Chile,
India and Italy, know the ins
and outs of the programs bet-
ter than anybody else and
share pointers in online trav-
el forums such as MilePoint
One tip: prevent miles from
expiring with a tiny online
purchase at Target, Macy's,
iTunes or another retailer
that's part of the airline's
shopping portal.
Such expertise led
American Airlines and sev-
eral other travel companies
to help set up the trip and use
it to pick the brains of these
veteran fliers. They wanted
to' know what these travelers
like and hate about the loy-

alty programs. Airlines need
to keep their most-frequent
customers happy. The top 20
percent of American's cus-
tomers generate about 70
percent of its revenue.
That's why Suzanne
Rubin, the new president
of the Americains frequent
flier program AAdvantage
- hopped on the plane,
along with other execu-
tives, for what she' called a
"crash course in customer

For those who don't travel
frequently or play the mile-
age game, it can be daunting
to understand the appeal of
the programs. Ifs not just
about free trips for this group.
It's a hobby some would
say obsession similar to
collecting stamps or brewing
your own beer.
"Everybody has an inter-
est My neighbor polishes
his .1967 Cadillac every other

Stop by the

Lake City Reporter 'v)

for your complimentar-

engagement package.




Engagement Package

day," said Tommy Danielson,
40, the director of sales at
a telecommunications com-
pany. The Chicago resident
organized the trip, called a
MegaDo frequent flier
lingo for a large group of
people meeting up to talk
miles. It was the fourth such
adventure Danielson has put
together since 2009.
Along the way, there was
plenty of bragging about
mileage runs cheap flights
taken only to accumulate
enough miles to qualify for
elite status.
Michael Rubiano, a Silicon
Valley product manager
did six, such roundtrips to
Chicago over eight days last
month. He would catch' a
flight after work, sleep on the
way to Chicago, immediately
turn around and sleep on
the flight home. Rubiano, 41,
then showered in the San
Francisco lounge, changed
clothes and went to work
only to repeat the trip eight
hours later.
I Each of his six tickets
cost him less than $200 and,
thanks to some bonus offers,
earned him 11,076 miles on
American to be used later
for a dream vacation. All told,
that gave him 66,456 miles
and put him over the top in
his annual quest to re-qualify
for the airline's top elite sta-
With that status he gets:
another year' of upgrades,
free liquor, waived bag frees,
the ability to skip security
lines and double miles on all
his flights. Compare that to
the folks in the back who get
... well, there's a reason some
in the industry refer to coach
passengers as "self-loading
"There were numerous
folks on my flights doing the
exact same thing," Rubiano
I A free domestic coach
ticket can be had for 25,000
miles. But thafs not the goal.
People in this group would
rather shell out the $300 for
the ticket and save for a big
reward like flying first class
to Asia for 125,000 miles, a
ticket that normally sells for
more than $10,000.
Once you start gaming the
system, the miles rack up
fast Those on the MegaDo
trip have a lifetime average
of 1.6 million miles earned
through flying and credit
cards with American

China, Crystal,
Flatware and Gifts
Couples registered:

Hannah Herdon
Yoric Erb-Summers
March 3, 2012

Amber Tomlinson
Vernon Masters
March 31, 2012

Jaci Chapman
Chris Ward
April 14, 2012

Avery Crapps
Thomas Olmsted
April21, 2012

Haley Drake
Angel Caban
May 19, 2012

Mary Beth Millikin
Chad Everett
May 26, 2012

We know exactly what they

want in a wedding or shower
gift. We update their list as gifts
are purchased, and gift wrap.

r WARD'S )

156 N. Marion Ave.
Lake City



Student has seen the light

and hopes parents will too

DEAR ABBY: I'm a sopho-
more at a religious university
that is.well regarded in both
secular and religious circles.
I came here to become a
doctor because the pre-med
program has an outstanding
acceptance rate to medical
However, in my third quar-
4 'ter I took a religious studies
course and fell in love with
the department I'd like to
pursue a career in this field,
perhaps as a professor. I have
an excellent GPA and am
working three jobs.
My problem is that my
parents are not supportive.
They think I'm being imprac-
tical and will end up working
in a fast-food restaurant for
the rest of my life. I thought
they'd be thrilled I have taken
such an interest in our faith.
Becoming a doctor no longer
interests me. How can I con-
vince them-that I can major
in religious studies and not
live in poverty? REBEL IN
shouldn't pursue a career in
medicine unless your heart
is in it because if it isn't, you
won't make a very good doc-
tor. Unless you plan to take
a vow of poverty, a career in,
religion doesn't mean you'll
end up living hand-to-mouth.
While money is important,
it's more important that you
devote your life to something
that gives you emotional grati-
I ** ** **

Abigail Van Buren

divorced dad, I'm hoping
you'll address a problem I
have encountered in trying
to co-parent my children. My
daughters are often invited to
parties and sleepovers, which
sometimes happen during
my parenting time, as well as
during my ex-wife's parenting
time. The invitations to these
events, however, are almost
always sent to my ex-wife's
home or email address.
Aside from the problems
that have occurred because
the information wasn't for-
warded to me in a timely man-
ner, I think it's sexist for invi-
tations to be sent only to the
mother. It reinforces the out-
dated notion that a woman's
role is to raise children, and a
father can't be an active par-
ent. Would you please remind
your readers that the most
appropriate way of inviting a
child who has two households
is to send the invitation to
BOTH parents? MODERN
I think you have delivered
that message very clearly.

However, if not every reader
takes it to heart, make a
point of discussing with your
ex-wife what activities may
have been scheduled for your
daughters while they're with
you. That way they won't miss
out on anything.

recently diagnosed with
a cancerous tumor on my
tongue that has made it
extremely difficult and pain-
ful to talk. The problem is
I don't know how to handle
encounters with strangers in
public places i.e., grocery
stores, libraries, etc. I have
always been polite and cour-
teous, but now I can do no
more than nod. What would
you suggest in this situation?
SILENCED: Make eye
contact with the people you
would normally greet ver-
bally and give them a smile
as you are already doing.
If someone tries to engage
you in conversation, point
to your throat, shake you
head "no," and mouth the
words "can't talk." If you feel
further explanation is nec-
essary, have cards printed
that state, "I am unable to
speak." That way, no one
should take offense.

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


ARIES (March 21-April
19): Spontaneity is fine, as
long as you don't ruin some-
one's plans. Be true to your
word but fair to your heart.
Honesty is the best polity
and will help you navigate
your way through the sur-
prises that make life interest-
ing. ***
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Your tendency to over-
react, overdo and overspend
.will get you into trouble.
Don't make snap decisions
that will end up taking time
to undo. Travel, socializing
and attending an informative
event should be your goal.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Simplicity will be key,
especially when dealing with
individuals prone to exag-
geration. A secret relation-
ship will take a sudden turn
that allows you more free-
dom and a brighter future.
Expect someone's anger to
be expressed. -***
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Take on a challenge that
involves helping a cause you
believe in and you will meet
new people and find new
interests. Take a power posi-


Eugenia Word

tion when dealing with per-
sonal partnerships. Express
your thoughts and present
your plans. ****-
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Keep things moderate and
doable. Focus on improving
your,lifestyle to better suit
your personality and enhanc-
ing your relationship with the
people you care about most.
Do whatever it takes to sta-
bilize your personal financial
situation. **
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22):
Take a broader look at the
possibilities that are avail-'
able. You will gain confidence
if you get involved in a learn-
ing process that enhances
your skills. Make changes to
your home that will give.you
space to expand your inter-
ests. '***** '-
LIBRA (Sept 23-Oct. 22),:
Take one step at a time. Not
everyone will see things the
way you do. Focus on home .
and family, and how you can
make life easier financially.
Your health and well-being
will depend on the level of


by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODA Y'S CLUE: C equals 0

Previous Solution: "Awards are meaningless to me, and I have nothing but
disdain for anyone who actively campaigns to get one." Bill Murray
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 2-27

stress you allow into your
life. ***
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): Communication will bring
good results. Partnerships
will inspire you to be more
creative and to delve into
activities or interests that you
have always wanted to pursue.
A change of environment will
improve your emotional atti-
tude. ***
22-Dec. 21): Live life to the
fullest. Don't let negative
people drag you down or
hold you back. Interact with
individuals who are just as
passionate about life as you
are. Spontaneity will trigger
an adventure that you won't
want to miss. *****---
CAPRICQRN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19): Avoid unstable or unpre-
dictable people. You are best
to stick to what and whom
you know best. An unwel-
come surprise will lead to
uncertainty. Focus on home
and family and what makes
you feel secure. **
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18): Show your true colors
to avoid getting involved in
a situation that doesn't suit
your lifestyle or your future
goals. Love is highlighted,
and someone from your past
will play a prominent role in
your life. ****
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Don't let fear of failure
limit what you can achieve.
What you learn now will'help
you successfully reach your
goals. Listen and learn, but in
the end, use the information
and skills you know will work
best for you. ***


CORE O' NATIONS By James F. C. Burns / Edited by Will Shortz 1011112113114,

1 How a bug might
.go on a
6 Opposite of
10 College town SW
of Cleveland
17 Hunt
18 Donnybrook
19 Island group that
includes Guam
21 Show of
23 Balletic
24 Misery causes
25 Ridiculous
27 The first letter of
"tsar," in
28 Sweet ending?
29 Mobile camper,
informally ,-
30 Long-migratio)n
..31 Deep Western
33 Tied
.34 Back to front?
,35 Kind of rock
36 Eucharist plate
37 Half of a 1960s
pop group
38 0. Henry 'bad guy
who became a
4f Appropriate, in
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-

42 Part of the
.43 The gold in them
thar hills, say
44 Like "vav" in the
Hebrew alphabet
45 Aussie "girl"
famous for 55-
49 Frizzy dos
51 Tax-free bond,
52 Like leprechauns
54 Your, to Yves
55 Summarize
56 Pot builder
57 Opposite of
58 Ryder.fleet
59 Record label for
Cee Lo and
,IWhitney .
60 Some payments:
Abbr .
61 Roseinne's
husband on
62 And .others
64 Former European.
65 "Dies __ "
67 Attack with
68 Lime ___
64 .Not yet decided:
70 Public
71 Middle parts of
72 Home of the

73 Maximally wacky 4 "Jumpin' Jack
75 "Fiddler on the 'Flash, it's ___
Roof" 5 X
matchmaker 6 Show sympathy,
77 One of two say
deliveries? 7 Stews
78 Rap's)Dr. __. 8 Check, as brakes
79 Bonaventures, 9 Halting
e.g. 10 Text-speak gasp
80 Double, maybe 11 Red Cross
11 Red Cross
85 Pesto ingredient founder Clara
87 The House of ---12 Remove
88 Baba __- (Gilda 13 Wedding staple
character) 14 New Guinea port
89 Writer Umberto 1.5 Unofficial
90 Titles for attys. discussions
91 Ottoman officer 16 Something gotten
at an amusement
92 Noted tower park, maybe
locale -
17 Draper's supply
93 Spring Real__
94 Pac-12 team, for 18 Real
;: short 20 Loads
95, Shelley's fairy 22 X, in Roma
queen 26 Trip up, perhaps
96 Craifter's pedal 30 Makes an extra
98 Throng' effort
99 Start for someone 32.Little chuckle
seeking advice 33 "Swans,
102 Place for Reflectirng'
1 produce stands lephants,".e.g.
104;It's pushed in a 36 Mischievous one
park 37 SAT section
105 Some exams 3', 9 Whodu pit staple
106 Sparkles 40 "Are you in
107 Areas ._P ."
108 N.J. and Pa. 41 Servings of 3-
each have a Down
famous one 44 Sea salvager's
109 Hall of fame quest, maybe
45 One-named
Down rapper with the
1 "Me too" 2008 hit "Paper
2 Tree trimmers
3 Drink with foam 46 Like always
on top 47 Turns down

48 Appraise
'49 Mexican shout of
50 On the level
51 Colorful bird
53 Lets
55 See 45-Across ,
58 For immediate
lease, say
61 Lord's Prayer
63 The 82-Down in
"The Lion King"

66 Hogwash .
67 Film producer
70 Bottom of the
74 Bearded flower
76 Pricey hours
79 Juilliard subj.
80 Pricey furs
81 Many a Justin
Bieber fan
82 African

83 It's much
thanked once a
84 Common co-op
85 They can help
86 Strengths
87 Gossip
88 Ungainly gait
91 San ___, suburb
of San Francisco

92 Israel's Ehud
93 Wife of 67-Down
95 Barley product
97 O.K. Corral hero
98 Eclipse
100 Mythical bird
101 Earth cycles:
103 1991 book
subtitled "When
the Lion Roars"

Answers to last Sunday's Crossword.



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6 1 2

5 3 7 2-

6 4

1 7 9 4 2

2 3 8

5 6 9

9 3 7 8

3 5 4

1 94 83

L 9 8 9i 9 6 LZ

V9 .6 L Z 9,8 L

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6 L 9 LZ9 89V

8 L V L 8 9 Z6

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9 L 17 9 LE 6 8

9 E L 6 8 L 1V 9

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Page Editor: Emogene Graham 754-0415


YouTube enlists big-name help to redefine c


AP Business Writer
- YouTube is enlisting
Hollywood's help to reach a
generation of viewers more
familiar with smartphones
than TV remotes.
The online video giant is
aiming to create 25 hours
of programming per day
with the help of some of the
top names in traditional TV.
The Google-owned site is
spreading its wealth among
producers, directors, and
other filmmakers, using
a $100 million pot of seed
money it committed last
fall. The fund represents
YouTube's largest spending
on original content so far.
YouTube believes it is
laying groundwork for the
future. While the number of
traditional TV watchers has
leveled off in recent years,
more and more people are
watching video on mobile
phones, tablets and com-
puters, especially the 18- to
34-year-old age demograph-
ic that advertisers covet -
The idea is to create 96
additional YouTube chan-
nels, which are essentially
artists' home pages, where
viewers can see existing
video clips and cliek "sub-
scribe" to be notified when
new content goes up.
Well-funded videos by a
select roster of stars are
likely to be more watchable
than the average YouTube
fare of cute cats and web-
cam monologues. YouTube
is betting that a solid stream
of good content will attract
more revenue from adver-
tisers, bring viewers back
frequently and bolster its
parent company's fledgling
Web-connected-TV plat-
form, Google TV.
The cash has enticed
some of TV's biggest stars,
including "Fast Five" direc-
tor Justin Lin, who directs
episodes of "Community,"
"CSI" creator Anthony
Zuiker and Nancy Tellem,
the former president of CBS
Zuiker is teaming up on a
horror series for YouTube
after observing his own
family's behavior. His three
pre-teen sons spend more
time on phones, iPads and
computers than watching
TV these days.
"We want to jointly take
the risk with YouTube
and roll the dice on the
future," Zuiker says. "The
old regime is going to falter
because everybody thinks

Crew member Arthur Hong holds a clapboard while filming holiday movie trailers at the Maker Studios in Culver City, Calif.
*The $100 million investment by YouTube in 96 new channels starting in October has sparked a flurry of activity in Hollywood's
independent producer community. At companies like Maker Studios, which received money for three new channels, the funds
have turbo-charged an already teeming operation.

the TV is the only device
that really counts, and that's
just not the case."
For producers, it's a
chance to create shows
that are completely free of
meddling from major stu-
dios. They can also stay rel-
evant with a younger crowd
whose viewing is moving
increasingly online.
Several new channels
such as the extreme sports-
focused Network A and
Spanish-language Tutele
have launched already.
YouTube hopes to have
them all up and running by
this summer.
"This was really about
galvanizing the ecosystem
at large," says Alex Carloss,
global head of original pro-
grammingfor YouTube. "We
see the portfolio (of funded
channels) really represent-
ing the best of TV meeting
the best of the Web."
YouTube isn't the only
Web video service that has
started to pay for original
content. Netflix Inc. recently
launched the original series
"Lilyhammer," while Hulu
premiered "Battleground."
But YouTube videos tend
to be under 10 minutes,
instead of fitting into tra-
ditional half-hour or hour-
long TV slots. And aside
from a few guidelines, ulti-
mate control is given over

to the artist, including what
is uploaded and when new
episodes appear.
also get away
with far edg-
ier stuff than
the middle
finger that
rapper M.IA f
flashed dur-
ing the Super
Bowl halftime
entire invest-
ment is less
than half of
what some
studios spend
on one block-
buster movie,
about a third
of the new
channels -
were award-
ed to scrappy Crew member
YouTube vet- $100 million i
erans who sparked a fluid
already know panies like M
how to make have turbo-ch
it big online
while keep-
ing produc-
tion costs low.
YouTube expects to
recoup what it spends on
the grants by sharing ad
revenue the new videos
At Maker Studios, which

received money for three Culver City.
new channels, the funds On a recent visit, two
have turbo-charged an scenes were being shot in

rs work on a costume at the Maker Studios in Culver City, Calif. T
investment by YouTube in 96 new channels starting in October ha
rry of activity in Hollywood's independent producer community. At
aker Studios, which received money for three new channels, the f
barged an already teeming operation.

already teeming operation
that has about 160 full-time
staff spread across several
buildings crammed with
props and computers in the
west Los Angeles suburb of

an alley. One was for a par-
ody of a Christmas movie
trailer. The other was for a
new series about a crime-
fighting van called "Si, Es
I, Pepe."


Maker cranks out about
300 YouTube videos each
month at a bare-bones cost
of about $1,000 each.
The studio's videos gener-
ate a whopping 500 million
views each month, thanks
largely to established hits
that include Ray William
Johnson's roundup of crazy
videos and such viral giants
as "Epic Rap Battles of
Advertisers pay up to $10
per thousand views for vide|
ads that precede the fel
tured content, according to
TubeMogul, a major buyer
of YouTube ads for the
nation's biggest advertisers
including Proctor & Gamble
Co. and News Corp.'s 20tfi
Century Fox movie studio. :
Established YouTubij
partners share roughly h+b
of their revenue with th*
site. So if Maker videos geor
erate $1 or $2 in ad revenue'
per thousand views, it woug
just be scraping by.
Maker co-founder Danni
Zappin, who quit film school
to buy a high-end camera t?
start a career on YouTube
says ifs a "tricky balance
to keep the studio's share .
ad revenue higher than th
cost of video-mnaking. ThI
undisclosed amount it g9
from YouTube, on top of th
$4 million venture
capital it receive|
about a year ago, leI
Maker put up more
videos without wait-
ing for the views and
cash to roll in.
"It gives us
resources and run-
way that we wouldn't
otherwise have,"
Zappin said.
For other less-
established players
in online video, the
money has given
them an added rea-
son to get involved.
Former CBS exec-
utive Tellem teamed
up with TV entre-
preneur Brian Bedol
to create Bedrocket
IPRESS Media Ventures, an
The upstart production
Is company behind sev-
corn- eral new YouTube
funds channels, including
Network A The fund-
ing "allowed us, or
' caused us, to focus
on YouTube ahead
of other platforms," Bedol
Analysts believe YouTube
has made a wise investment
at a time ad rates for online
video are rising.

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