The Lake City reporter
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01922
 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: March 3, 2012
Publication Date: 09-27-2012
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: UF00028308:01922
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette


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Opinion ................ 4APeople.................. 2AObituaries .............. 5A Advice & Comics ......... 3B Puzzles ................. 4B TODAY IN PEOPLE Andy Williams dead at 84. COMING FRIDAY Local news roundup. 90 67 Iso. T-storms WEATHER, 2A Lake City ReporterTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 | YOUR COMMUNI TY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1874 | 75¢ LAKECITYREPORTER.COM CALL US:(386) 752-1293SUBSCRIBE TOTHE REPORTER:Voice: 755-5445Fax: 752-9400 Vol. 138, No. 172 1By LAURA HAMPSONlhampson@lakecityreporter.comColumbia County’s 2012 ACT scores reached a five-year high, also tying with the statewide average. Last year, 298 county seniors scored an average 19.8 out of 36 on the ACT, which measures college readi-ness in English, math, reading and science. “It’s another good indica-tor that we are right up there with the state’s scores,” said school district Superintendent Michael Millikin. College-entrance test scores are one of five components used by the state to grade high schools, he said. Early indica-tors show both Fort White and Columbia high schools will earn solid B’s, possibly A’s, he said. Millikin said he expects the state to release high school grades by November or December. Elementary and middle school grades are based on scores from Millikin By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comA Lake City man, arrested Tuesday afternoon, faces multi-ple charges for allegedly snatch-ing $150 from a woman’s purse and riding away on what turned out to be a sto-len scooter, local authorities said. Bruce L. Harris, 23, 1586 SE Country Club Road, was charged with robbery while armed, aggravated battery, pos-session of a firearm by a con-victed felon, use of a firearm during the commission of a fel-ony, resisting arrest without vio-lence and violation of probation in connection with the crime. He was booked into the Columbia County Detention Facility with-out bond. According to Columbia County Sheriff’s Office reports, around 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, deputies were dispatched to a home off Southwest Diamond Court to invest i‘Hooping it up’ By LAURA HAMPSONlhampson@lakecityreporter.comF orget the cookie dough and candy-covered nuts this year. Westside Elementary School’s only fundraiser is a community night centered on family fun. Westside’s Fall Festival kicks off 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29 with a fun run and continues until 8 p.m. with games, activities and food. Bracelets to enjoy all the rides and games are $10 for children. Parents are admitted free, but can play games too for a nominal fee. “This is open to the entire community, not just Westside,” said Amy Gordon, PTO member. The festival is an alternative to the cookie dough fundraiser the school usually does, said Principal Cherie Hill. A PTO member went to a school festival in South Florida, brought the idea back, and the school really bought into the concept, Hill said. “Our thought was we wanted to do an event to involve the whole community for a fun-filled night and raise money to put back into the school,” said Heather Gray, Westside PTO treasurer. Fundraisers can be stressful for parents, who may feel obligated to buy things they can’t really afford, she said. The event is designed to be less expensive and a fun night out, Gray said. The school hosted festivals many years ago, but not of this magnitude, Hill said. Westside is hoping to raise about $10,000, generally what other fundraisers bring in for the school, she said. The PTO uses the money to buy items on teachers’ wish lists, like technology, Weekly Reader magazines and books. Each grade level designed a game, adding on to activities like face painting, bounce houses and hair decorating, she said. At the top of every hour there will be a new group activity, like Zumba or hula hoop contests. Officials from local fire departments, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and Florida Highway Patrol will have information and activities at the ACT scores here hit5-year highJASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterWestside Elementary School paraprofessional Kelly Erki nger (from left), curriculum resource teacher Janie Camp reading coach Amanda Bullard and fifth-grade teacher Tammy NesSmith show off their hula -hooping skills in preparation for the school’s fall fes tival, which kicks off at 2:30 p.m. on Saturday.Westside Elementary’s fall festival a community affairSaturday fundraiserwill bring in $10,000,organizers hope.Local students equal state average on college-entrance test.TEST continued on 6A ROBBERY continued on 6A FESTIVAL continued on 3A Report:Robberflees onstolenscooterMan snatched money from woman’s purse,according to police. Harris By BEN FELLER and STEVE PEOPLESAssociated PressWESTERVILLE, Ohio — Slipping in states that could sink his presidential bid, Republican Mitt Romney declared Wednesday that “I care about the people of America” and can do more than President Barack Obama to improve their lives. In an all-day Ohio duel, Obama scoffed that a challenger who calls half the nation “victims” was unlikely to be of much ASSOCIATED PRESSRepublican presidential candidate, former Massachusetts G ov. Mitt Romney speaks during a campaign stop at American Spring Wire in Bedford Heights, Ohio on Wedne sday. Romney assures voters ‘I care’Poll numbersstill falling in swing states. ROMNEY continued on 6A


HOW TO REAC H US Main number ....... (386) 752-1293 Fax number ............. 752-9400 Circulation .............. 755-5445 Online .. www lakecityreporter com The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of Community Newspapers Inc., is pub lished Tuesday through Friday and Sunday at 180 E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and The Associated Press. All material herein is property of the Lake City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is forbidden without the permis sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, Fla. 32056. Publisher Todd Wilson .... 754-0418 (twilson@lakecityreporter.com) NEWS Editor Robert Bridges .... 754-0428 (rbridges@lakecityr e porter.com) A DV ERT I S ING ........ 752-1293 (ads@lakecityr e porter.com) C L ASS IFI E D To place a classified ad, call 755-5440 B US IN ESS Controller Sue Brannon ... 754-0419 (sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com) C I RCU L AT I O N Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday through Friday, and by 7:30 a.m. on Sunday. Please call 386-755-5445 to report any problems with your delivery service. In Columbia County, customers should call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser vice error for same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser vice related credits will be issued. In all other counties where home delivery is available, next day re-delivery or ser vice related credits will be issued. Circulation .............. 755-5445 (circulation@lakecityreporter.com) Home delivery rates (Tuesday -Friday and Sunday) 12 Weeks .................. $26.32 24 Weeks ................... $48.79 52 Weeks ................... $83.46 Rates include 7% sales tax. Mail rates 12 Weeks .................. $41.40 24 Weeks ................... $82.80 52 Weeks .................. $179.40 Lake City Reporter CORRECTION The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news items. If you have a concern, question or suggestion, please call the executive editor. Corrections and clarifications will run in this space. And thanks for reading. PEOPLE IN THE NEWS AROUND FLORIDA Walmart worker missing after shift ORMOND BEACH Authorities have issued a Silver Alert for Rose Bruce, 79, who hasnt been seen since leaving an Ormond Beach Walmart at the end of her shift. Bruce left Walmart at 10 p.m. Monday and drove to her nearby apartment, which she shares with daughter-in-law Cathy Ryan. Volusia County Sheriffs deputies said Bruce was supposed to return to Walmart an hour later to pick up Ryan, who also works there. When she didnt show up or answer her cellphone, Ryan walked home. There, she found the front door unlocked. Missing student suspect had shovel GAINESVILLE A student under arrest in the case of a missing fellow University of Florida stu dent bought a shovel and duct tape just days before the victim disappeared, police said Wednesday. Christian Aguilar, 18, was last seen Thursday at a Best Buy store in Gainesville, police said. He was with Pedro Bravo, 18, who faces a third-degree felony charge of depriving a victim of medical treat ment. Bravo was arrested Monday and was being held on $100,000 bond. Bravo purchased the duct tape and shovel sev eral days before Aguilar went missing, Police also said Bravo gave conflicting stories about a fight the two had and was no longer speaking to investigators. Lawsuit looms over health officials MIAMI Federal investigators are threaten ing swift legal action if state health officials do not work with them to resolve allegations that disabled children are being sent to adult nursing homes unnecessarily. U.S. Department of Justice officials said the state is violating the federal Americans with Disabilities Act by allowing more than 200 children with disabilities and even babies to be seg regated in nursing homes, often for years. Federal officials sent a terse letter to the state Tuesday and suggested a meeting in the next two weeks. Daughter kills dad with pickax GAINESVILLE A north Florida woman and her daughter were con victed in the 2011 death of the womans husband. Stephanie Lynn Hudnall, 42, and Guenevere Lynn Hudnall, 20, were each sentenced Tuesday to 40 years in prison for killing William Hudnall, 51. He was Gueneveres father. Prosecutors said Stephanie Hudnall was a manipulative mother who persuaded her daughter to kill him so they could get his Social Security benefits. Officials said the women went to William Hudnalls home in Hawthorne in June 2011. There, they said, Guenevere Hudnall struck Hudnall with a pickax until he died. Guns, gear stolen from patrol car BIG PINE KEY Authorities in the Florida Keys have recovered some of the equipment stolen from a Monroe County deputys patrol car, but they havent found any suspects. The cruiser belonged to a sergeant who lives in Big Pine Key. His personal handgun, an automatic rifle and a pistol were sto len from inside the car and from the trunk Monday. Detectives and investiga tors dont know how the suspects got inside the car. Also taken were tactical SWAT gear, including a bullet resistant vest, and ammunition for all three guns. Associated Press Moon River crooner Andy Williams dies ST. LOUIS W ith a string of gold albums, a hit TV series and the signa ture Moon River, Andy Williams was a voice of the 1960s, although not the s we usually hear about. The old cliche says that if you can remember the 1960s, you werent there, the singer once recalled. Well, I was there all right, but my memory of them is blurred not by any drugs I took but by the relentless pace of the schedule I set myself. Williams plaintive tenor, boyish features and wholesome, middleAmerica appeal helped him outlast many of the rock stars who had displaced him and such fellow croon ers as Frank Sinatra and Perry Como. He remained on the charts into the 1970s, hosting hugely popular Christmas TV specials, and continued to perform in his 80s at the Moon River Theatre he built in Branson, Mo. In November 2011, when Williams announced that he had been diag nosed with bladder cancer, he vowed to return to performing the following year: His 75th in show business. Williams died Tuesday night at his home in Branson following a yearlong battle with the disease, his Los Angeles-based publicist, Paul Shefrin, said Wednesday. He was 84. He became a major star the same year as Elvis Presley, 1956, with the Sinatra-like swing Canadian Sunset, and for a time he was pushed into such Presley imitations as Lips of Wine and the No. 1 smash Butterfly. Norton to play Words With Friends for charity LOS ANGELES Edward Norton, Jonah Hill, Snoop Dogg and several other stars are slated to play in a celebrity tournament of the popular online game Words With Friends for charity. The celebs will begin facing off against each other in matches of the Scrabble-like wordbuilding game from publisher Zynga Inc. on Sept. 27. Norton will be playing for the Maasai Wilderness Conservation Fund. Ann Romney: Electing a Mormon a good signal LOS ANGELES Ann Romney said the election of her husband, a Mormon, would signal that preju dices are left behind just as the election of President Barack Obama sent that signal. The wife of Republican presi dential nominee Mitt Romney tells Tonight Show host Jay Leno that she loves the fact that the nation elected its first AfricanAmerican president. Romney said she hoped that if her husband were elected, We would see more of the same, that prejudices are left behind. Next Bachelor is Bachelorette castoff LOS ANGELES ABC said the next star of The Bachelor will be Sean Lowe, 28, who was dumped on The Bachelorette. The Dallas busi nessman will be the one doing the choosing on The Bachelor. Associated Press Wednesday: Afternoon: 8-4-2 Evening: N/A Wednesday: Afternoon: 9-1-0-2 Evening: N/A Tuesday: 1-12-16-29-30 2A LAKE CITY REPORTER DAIL Y BRIEFING THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 Page Editor: Jason M. Walker, 754-0430 2AWEATHER ASSOCIATED PRESS This Feb. 23, 1978 file photo, shows performer and host Andy Williams at the Grammy Awards in Los Angeles. Williams, who had a string of gold albums and hosted several variety shows and specials like The Andy Williams Show, died Tuesday at his home in Branson, Mo., following a yearlong battle with bladder can cer. He was 84. ASSOCIATED PRESS Pucker up, if youre brave Destini Clarke kisses French Fry, a 5-year-old female gator at Alligator Attraction, in Madeira Beach. Daily Scripture Celebrity Birthdays Actress Jayne Meadows is 92. World Golf Hall of Famer Kathy Whitworth is 73. Rock singer Meat Loaf is 65. Actress Liz Torres is 65. Actor A Martinez is 64. Baseball Hall of Famer Mike Schmidt is 63. Actor Patrick Muldoon is 44. Actress Amanda Detmer is 41. Actress Gwyneth Paltrow is 40. Rock singer Brad Arnold (3 Doors Down) is 34. Rapper Lil Wayne is 30. Singer Avril Lavigne is 28. For we know him who said, It is mine to avenge; I will repay, and again, The Lord will judge his people. It is a dreadful thing to fall into the hands of the living God. Ephesians 4:29 Thought for Today God loved the birds and invented trees. Man loved the birds and invent ed cages. Jacques Deval, French writer, director and actor (1895-1972) Romney Norton


Page Editor: Laura Hampson, 754-0427 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 3A 2 2 2 2 2 2 . 06 06 06 % % % Membership is open to anyone in Alachua, Clay, Columbia and Marion counties 3 OFFER NOT AVAILABLE ON EXISTING CAMPUS LOANS. OFFER IS FOR NEW LOANS ONLY. MAY NOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFER. 1. Credit approval required. Your rate may be higher based on creditworthiness, vehicle and term of loan. For example, a $25,000 loan with no money down at 1.9% for 60 months would require 59 monthly payments of $440.62 and a final payment of $426.87, finance charge of $1,33 5.25, for a total of payments of $26,423.45. The amount financed is $25,088.20. The APR is 2.06%. APR = Annual Percentage Rate. 2. Interest will accrue from date of purchase. Choosing this option will increase the total amount of interest you pay. 3. Credit approval and initial $5 d eposit required. Mention this ad and well waive the $15 new membership fee. This credit union is federally insured by the Nati onal Credit Union Administration. ATTN: EILEEN BENNETT LAKE CITY REPORTER Runs: Thursday, Sept. 20, 2012 Size: 6 col. (10.625) x 10.5, B & W File name: -20_CMPS_HondaSaleREV_BW_LC.pdf Sent out: by e-mail 9/19/2012 Fran Rowe, Clark/Nikdel/Powell Advertising, 863-299-9980 x1030 GREAT RATE GREAT BRAND + for up to 60 months on any vehicle, 2009 or newer, when you finance with CAMPUS USA Credit Union Two Locations! APR 1 As low as = Car Sale SEPTEMBER 28, 29 & 30 3801 N. Main St. hondaofgainesville.com 352.372.2329 1800 Southwest College Rd. hondaofocala.com 352.867.1900 Accelerate your approval! Apply online at campuscu.com, call 800.367.6440 and press 4, or visit the nearest participating Honda dealer! Choose No Payments until 2013 2 As low as $4,800 below NADA $200 VISA Gift Card from the dealer when you buy at the sale! Lake City 183 SW Bascom Norris Dr. Gville E. Campus 1200 SW 5th Ave. W. Campus 1900 SW 34th St. Jonesville 107 NW 140th Terrace Hunters Walk 5115 NW 43rd St. Tower Square 5725 SW 75th St. Shands at UF Room H-1 Springhills Commons 9200 NW 39th Ave. Alachua 14759 NW 157th Ln. Ocala 3097 SW College Rd. East Ocala 2444 E. Silver Springs Blvd. West Marion 11115 SW 93rd Court Rd. Summer eld 17950 US Hwy. 441 Tallahassee 1511 Killearn Center Blvd. Free Starbucks Card just for calling to get pre-approved! SEPTEMBER 28, 29 & 30 Reagans named Farm Family of the Year From staff reports For outstanding farming and community service, Terry and Dianne Reagan were selected as the 2012 North Florida Fair/ Suwannee County Farm Family of the Year. The award was presented at the Annual Suwannee County Farm Bureau Meeting held September 20 at the First Baptist Church in Live Oak. Terry Reagan is a native Floridian, born and raised in Pinellas County where his father started a dairy after returning from World War II duty. The Reagans moved to Bradenton in 1955, where they built one of the most progressive dairies at the time, milk ing 1,000 cows and farming approximately 1,200 acres. In 1989, Terry Reagan partnered with his broth er-in-law, Carl Lowe, and moved to Suwannee County to start a new dairy. Their farm, called Suwannee Dairy, began with 200 cows and 120 acres of land. Today they milk nearly 700 cows and farm 480 acres in the McAlpin community. Attention to details related to milk production, farm economics, crop agronom ics and the environment have kept their farm ing operation successful. Suwannee Dairy has been recognized by Florida Farm Bureau and the Suwannee River Partnership with a CARES (County Alliance for Responsible Environmental Stewardship) Award for out standing efforts to improve natural resource manage ment. Reagan has been elected to the Board of Directors of both his milk coopera tive, Southeast Milk, Inc. for about 15 years, and Select Sires, the largest cattle breeding coopera tive in the United States, for three years. In addi tion, he has served many years as a Supervisor of the Suwannee Conservation District and is a member of the Dairy Advisory Committee for the Florida Farm Bureau. Reagan has also served as a member of both the Dairy and Overall Advisory Committees for the UF/Suwannee County Extension Service. Reagan has been mar ried to his wife, Dianne, for over 27 years. They have five children, Cindy, Kristi, Jason, Jeffrey, and Scott, and eleven grandchildren. Besides being a supportive farm wife, Dianne works as clearing house coordinator for Love, Inc., a non-prof it organization that helps those in need. Reagan knows dairy farming may not always be a big money maker, but feels it instills positive fam ily values. As recipients of the North Florida Fair/ Suwannee County Farm Family of the Year Award the Reagan family received a beautiful vase and tick ets to the November North Florida Fair in Tallahassee. COURTESY Katherine Allen (left), Suwannee County Extension Director, presented Diane and Terry Reagan the 2012 North Florida/Suwannee County Farm Family of the Year award vase. Also pictured is the Reagans grandson, Logan Glover. Passing the torch to a new Kiwanis leader Kiwanis Club of Lake City President Dan Devers (left) receives the gavel from outgoing Kiwanis President Roger Parish at a recent swearing-in ceremony. Devers is the assistant warden at CCA Lake City Correctional Facility. Parish is a Farm Bureau Agent. COURTESY COURTESY Ronsonet named Kiwanian of the Year Norbie Ronsonet (left) was named Kiwanian of the Year recently by the Kiwanis Club of Lake City. Presenting the award is outgoing President Roger Parish.


L ast week New York Times polling guru Nate Silver tweeted, “The. Polls. Have. Stopped. Making. Any. Sense.” They do make a lot of sense if the objective is to help President Obama win a second term — or so Democrats think. Major election surveys in the last few months have shown Mr. Obama either in the lead or tied for the win, despite an economic record of massive unemployment and astronomi-cal debt. With that kind of bag-gage, the current Oval Office occupant ought to be trailing by at least 10 points. The disconnect between data and reality has spurred increas-ing analysis of the polls and polling methods generally. Polls are used to drive the political debate and affect morale in both camps. Shaping the polls means shaping perceptions, which could mean determining who turns out to vote and who stays home. Pro-Obama polling may be having such an impact. Several recent surveys show that 60 percent of the electorate believes Mr. Obama will win the race in November. The Intrade prediction site places the odds of a second term at over 70 percent. Most criticism has focused on the oversampling of pro-Obama constituencies. Many polls include more responses from Democrats than Republicans based on turnout in the unrepresentative 2008 election. This has the effect of wildly inflating Mr. Obama’s final score. In response, con-servative QStarNews has set up a website called “Unskewed Polls,” which recalculates major poll results based on numbers reflecting the current, more balanced partisan breakdown. The site shows Republican con-tender Mitt Romney leading in reweighted recent polls by 5-10 percent. The latest QStarNews Daily Tracking Poll has Mr. Romney ahead of Mr. Obama by 53 percent to 45 percent. Another way to avoid the pitfalls of subjective partisan sam-pling is to look at the political middle. No candidate has been elected president in the modern era without winning middle-class voters and independents. According to the latest Politico/George Washington University battleground poll, Mr. Romney has a commanding 14-point advantage among middle-class families. According to Gallup, the “pure independents,” those without partisan or ideologi-cal affiliation, give Mr. Obama a 37 percent approval rating. Mr. Obama may believe that those who live on government handouts represent a “majority coalition,” but if he loses Middle America he will be off to Hawaii in January. Obama campaign manager Jim Messina recently told Democrats to ignore national polls showing a tightening race and to focus on battleground surveys indicating comfortable leads. Even among those polls, there are signs that the race is tight. In any case, the per-ception game cuts both ways. The same effort that builds a sense of hopelessness among Republicans is likely to create complacency among the less motivated in the Democratic base. Committed anti-Obama voters will show up to cast their ballots no matter what, but this is not the case with smug, self-satisfied Obama supporters who have been told they cannot lose. So those who would like to see a second term for Mr. Obama needn’t worry about what hap-pens Nov. 6. They don’t even have to show up to vote. They can just stay home. After all, it’s in the bag. Rigging the polls ONE OPINION I n 1978, I was a young foreign correspondent assigned to cover “the Troubles,” the conflict in Northern Ireland between Protestants and Catholics, between those loyal to the British Crown and those determined that Ireland become a united and independent nation. There were “paramilitar-ies” on both sides. Terrorism -bombings, assassinations and other forms of violence target-ing civilians for political ends -was among the principal weap-ons employed. But in at least one way, terrorism was different then: While I sometimes worried that I might end up on the wrong Belfast street at the wrong time, I was confident that no one saw me as a target. At some point over the years since, new technologies and ide-ologies brought changes. This became obvious when the Wall Street Journal’s Daniel Pearl took his notebook and pen to a 2002 meeting with terrorists in Karachi. These terrorists had a different approach to shaping the narrative, one that would entail beheading Pearl on cam-era, and posting the video on the Internet. The Troubles wracked Northern Ireland for almost 30 years. More than 1,500 people were killed. In those days, that was a serious number. But early in the new century nearly twice as many innocent people would be killed on a single day in New York and Washington. Meanwhile, in Syria over the past year, a conflict with ethnoreligious-political undercurrents has taken some 20,000 lives. Perceiving this as an inflation-ary trend does not inspire opti-mism. The Troubles ended with the Good Friday Agreement of 1998. Two Northern Irish politi-cians, John Hume and David Trimble, were awarded the Nobel Prize -a rare occasion on which the awards were actually deserved. Today, Northern Ireland remains British. But a good road connects the Republic in the south with the United Kingdom in the north and no border guards or checkpoints impede travel between the two. Former terrorists, reformed if not repentant, serve in Northern Ireland’s government. Should that not give us hope that peace in the Middle East also is possible and perhaps even imminent? Absolutely not. At its worst, the IRA never sought the destruction of Britain, and never vowed to wipe Protestants off the Irish map. The most extreme Protestant paramilitaries did not argue that southern Catholics had no right to self-determina-tion. These days, it is fashionably multicultural and politically cor-rect to assign blame in roughly equal measure to Israelis and Palestinians. It also is patently false. Time and again, Israelis have demonstrated their willing-ness to compromise in order to achieve an imperfect piece with their neighbors, not least those in Gaza and the West Bank. Hamas, by contrast, is openly committed to Israel’s annihi-lation, attacking those who would settle for less as traitors and apostates. Fatah’s spokes-men, at least in Arabic, express solidarity with Hamas on that score. Meanwhile, Iran’s rul-ers, Hezbollah, the Muslim Brotherhood -all continue to insist that Israel can never be accepted, that it is intolerable for even the tiniest swath of the Middle East to be ruled by non-Muslims, least of all the despised Jews who, it is charged with bewildering inconsistency, defied the Prophet Mohammad in ancient Arabia and have no roots in the region. “There are fascist forces in this world,” Trimble said in his 1998 Noble Lecture. “The first step to their defeat is to define them.” In Ireland, that step was taken and what Trimble has termed “a sort of peace” has been the admirable result. In the Middle East, too many are still unwilling or unable to take that first step, and so no other steps can follow. Ireland’s ‘peace of sorts’ no model for Middle East LETTERS TO THE EDITOR To the Editor:God bless America, three of the most beautiful words in the English language. God-loving Americans cherish those words while we still have the freedom to say them. It gives me great pride to be be able to say that my hus-band, Bill, and my son, Donald, proudly served and retired from careers in the United States Navy. I have three grandsons that served in the Navy; two of them are still on active duty. The only two things that have granted us our freedoms are our faith in God and the strength of our military. President Obama is doing everything in his power to abolish both of these. Obama has done nothing to help protect our military, or to show respect for these brave men and women. Every week we have young Americans killed in Afghanistan or somewhere in the Middle East. Yet our president is using the courts, in some states, trying to block absentee voting from these brave Americans. In one state the Democrats wanted the court to say that their absentee bal-lots could only be counted if they were hand-delivered by the actual voter by the eve of the November election! We are to believe that our troops can actually take a few days off to fly back to America and deliver by hand their ballots? Get seri-ous!. However, Obama and Eric Holder are fighting for illegal aliens to be allowed to vote. On September 11, the American embassies in Libya and Egypt were bru-tally attacked by terrorists. Jay Carney, the White House press secretary, has finally admitted that organized terrorists perpe-trated the attacks. Not a result of some tasteless film. Our ambassador to Libya, two Navy Seals, and a fourth embassy employee were murdered. After President Obama was informed about the situation he hops on his plane to enjoy a fund-raising trip in Las Vegas! Obama has mandated that parents and family members visiting their wounded sons and daughters in government-operated hospitals are NOT permitted to bring Bibles for the injured troops! This is totally asinine. And yet Obama believes in freedom of religion? Just another one of the White House lies. If Obama cared anything about the safety of the American people he would not have required people living on the southwestern borders to live daily in fear of drug cartels, and surrounded by traffickers of illegal immigrants, sometimes resulting in the murdering of our border patrols, sometimes with guns supplied by America. Who do you vote for in November for president and members of the U.S. Congress? It is very simple. You either vote for God and freedom, or you vote against God and freedom. This may be our last chance to make that decision. Think long and hard before casting your votes. And remember, the individuals that we send to Congress should be expected to vote for the rights of American people, and not just be a “yes” man to any president. Gussie MacLarenLake City Religious freedom in peril Lake City Reporter Serving Columbia County Since 1874 The Lake City Reporter is published with pride for residents of Columbia and surrounding counties by Community Newspapers Inc. We believe strong newspapers build strong communities —“Newspapers get things done!” Our primary goal is to publish distinguished and profitable community-oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work. Todd Wilson, publisher Robert Bridges, editor Sue Brannon, controller Dink NeSmith, president Tom Wood, chairman LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor should be typed or neatly written and double spaced. Letters should not exceed 400 words and will be edited for length and libel. Letters must be signed and include the writer’s name, address and telephone number for verification. Writers can have two letters per month published. Letters and guest columns are the opinion of the writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City Reporter BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St. downtown. BY FAX: (386) 752-9400. BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com T he high school class of 2012 has taken its College Board exams and the results are not good, showing the nation still hasn’t cracked the code of how to deliv-er a quality secondary education to large numbers of students from diverse backgrounds. The results are dismaying because they come after a decade of No Child Left Behind. If that law forces teach-ers, as critics allege, to “teach to the test,” it is not this test they are teaching to. The test is divided into three parts, critical reading, writing and math. A perfect score on each section is 800 -2400 if the student aces all three. But mean reading scores were 496, a 40-year low, 34 points below 1972. Math was flat at 514, roughly unchanged since 2007. And writing was 488, down nine points since that section was added to the test in 2006. Over half, 57 percent, did not achieve a combined score of 1550, the level at which a student is deemed ready for college-level work. Overwhelmingly, the single greatest factor correlating to achievement was household income. Students from families earning $20,000 or less had a mean combined score of 1322. The scores increase in stair-step fashion with each addi-tional $20,000 in family income. The threshold readiness figure of 1550 wasn’t reached until household income approached $100,000. The score for stu-dents from families earning $200,000 or more was 1722. This suggests that most of the much-discussed education reforms -more testing, stricter teacher evaluations, smaller classes, charter schools -might result in improvements, some of them perhaps significant, around the margins, but that the single most effective reform would be a rising and widely distributed prosperity for all. Over to you, Congress. SAT scoreskeep falling Q Scripps Howard News Service Q The Washington Times OPINION Thursday, September 27, 2012 www.lakecityreporter.com 4A4AOPINION ANOTHER VIEW Cliff May Q Clifford D. May is president of the Foundation for the Defense of Democracies, a policy institute focusing on terrorism.


Sallie Mae HallMs. Sallie Mae Hall, age 76 resident of Lake City, FL., died Tuesday, Sept. 18, 2012 at Ava-lon Health & Rehab Center terminating brief illness. Born in Gil-christ County, FL., she was the daughter of the late Ruby Mae Hall and the late Daniel C. Hall. Sallie lived most of her adult life in Lake City, where she attended public school. Early in life she united with Zion Temple Holiness Church and remained a member until her health failed.She leaves to cherish her mem-ory a very special sister Evelyn (James) Leggett, of Lake City, three other loving sisters: Katie Mae Wilson, of Lake City; Quin-netta Combs, of Jacksonville; and Annetta (Greg) Rudisel, of De-troit, Michigan; A special Niece: Da’kesia Harris; a special cousin: Lulu Maxwell-wood-ruff; An adopted niece: Cortni Townsend; and a very special friend: Teresa Williams, along with other relatives and friends.Funeral services for Ms. Sal-lie Mae Hall, will be 1:00 p.m., Saturday, September 29, 2012 at Zion Temple Holiness church; Bishop Lucious McCray, pas-tor; Interment will follow in the Garden of Rest Cemetery. The family will receive friends on Friday, Sept. 28, 2012 at Cooper Funeral Home, Chapel from 6:0 p.m. until 8:00 p.m.Arrangements entrust to: COOPER FUNERAL HOME 251 N.E. Washington Street; Lake City, FL. Willis O. Cooper, L.F.D..Luis Lopez Luis Lopez, 71, a longtime resi-dent of Union County made his transition from this life to eterni-ty on Septem-ber 19, 2012. Luis is sur-vived by his children and a host of family and friends. Funeral ser-vices will be at held 10:00 a.m. Saturday, September 29, 2012 at Greater Elizabeth Baptist Church. 780 SW 3rd Street, Lake Butler, FL. The family will receive friends from 6:00 – 8:00 p.m. Friday, September 28, 2012 at the funeral home. Arrangements entrusted to COMBS FUNERAL HOME 292 NE Washington Street. Lake City, FL. (386) 752-4366. “The Caring Professionals”Richard Dean Rawls Deacon Richard D. Rawls, af-fectionately known as “Papa” passed away Satur-day, Septem-ber 22, 2012 in the Serenity Place at the VA Hospital, Lake City, Florida af-ter a brief illness. Mr. Rawls, 65, was born December 23, 1946 in Lakewood, New Jersey to Leon-ard and Ruth Rawls. Both pre-ceded him in death. Richard was educated in the Columbia County School System, graduating with the Richardson High School class of 1964. He then went to work at a local pharmacy. In 1966, Richard joined the United States Army serving his country until retirement. During his tenure in the military, he was recognized with honorable character of service. Richard attended Lake City Community College and majored in Brick Masonry. Employment includes: North Florida Concrete, Occidental, VA Hospital, Gainesville, FL. retiring after 24 years of service. Later employed with the Senior Citizens Meal on Wheels and Summer’s Elementary School, retiring after 10 years. He was a faithful member of New Bethel Missionary Baptist Church, serv-ing as a Deacon and president of the Male Ensemble. Others preceding him in death: brothers, D.C. Rawls and Eugene Rawls; daughter, Denise “Red” Wilson. Left to cherish loving memories: loving wife of 43 years, Juanita Rawls; daughters, Lesia Wal-lace, Janice Reese, and Falesia “Rena” Rawls; granddaughters, Tyeisha Wallace, Janicia Davis, Trayleshia Shaw, Naya Wal-lace, Samyria McMann; grand-sons, Conrad “Jr.” Wallace, II, Mikaiah Johnson; great-grand-sons, Jaiden and Josiah Ros-sin; sister, Laura Tyson and children; sisters-in-law, Ola Montgomery, (Henry), Vella Mae Pender (Cecil), Mary Jen-nings, Cathy Jennings (Earl); loving family members from Miami, FL. and Spartanburg, SC; hosts of nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Funeral services for Deacon Richard Rawls will be 1:00 p.m. Saturday, September 29, 2012 at New Bethel Missionary Baptist Church of Lake City, FL. Inc. 550 NE Martin Luther King Street, Lake City, FL. Rev. Alvin J. Baker, Pastor. The family will receive friends from 5:00 – 7:00 p.m. Fri-day, September 28, 2012 at New Bethel MB Church. Arrangements entrusted to COMBS FUNERAL HOME. 292 NE Washington Street. Lake City, FL. (386) 752-4366. “The Caring Professionals” LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 5A$ statefarm.comWith competitive rates and personal service, it’s n o wonder more drivers trust State Farm. Like a good neighbor, State Farm is there.CALL FOR A QUOTE 24/7. Ride with the #1 car insurer in 1001143.1State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company State Farm Indemnity Company Bloomington, IL John Kasak, Agent 904 SW SR 247 Branford Hwy Lake City, FL 32025 Bus: 386-752-7521 johnkasak.com John Burns III, Agent 234 SW Main Boulevard Lake City, FL 32056 Bus: 386-752-5866 johnburnsinsurance.com FLORIDA. COUPON REQUIRED ...Do you have the over-priced, slow-speedInternet Blues?GetFAST High-Speed Internet Today!Now Available Everywhere! Call your N. Central & N. Florida Authorized Dealer Today at1-800-787-8041 $39.95to$59.99/Mo. “Because CABLE is so last century!”21st Century Communications, LLCDigital TV Service & UNLIMITED phone service, too!Ask About Sept. 27 Landlord’s meetingThere will be a landlord’s meeting Sept. 27 at 5 p.m. at Grand China Buffet. At 6 p.m. Realtor Jim Curry will speak. Owners and manag-ers are welcome to attend. For information call 755-0110. Girls Night OutGirls Night Out will be held on Thursday, Sept. 27, from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., inside the Lake City Mall, 2469 W. Hwy 90. Girls Night Out is a ladies only fun event featuring a Raffle and Give-A-Ways, refreshments, massages, a hot tea ven-dor, a hair salon, jewelry vendors, a theater troupe, make-up artists, candles and much more. As always, hospice information will be available, including the easy-to-complete living will, FIVE WISHES. Proceeds from the event will help support Hospice of the Nature Coast patients and families.Senior information fairColumbia County Senior Services will have a free Wealth of Information Fair Thursday, Sept. 27 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Lifestyle Enrichment Center, 628 SE Allison Court in Lake City. Open to the public, the far promotes a one stop shop where caregivers, seniors and soon-to-be seniors can find out how support groups, physical activity, social connection, mental stimulus and good nutri-tion can promote indepen-dent living for a lifetime. Women’s Club lunchThe Women’s Club of Lake City will host it’s September fund-raiser Thursday, Sept. 27 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Clubhouse, 257 SE Hernando Ave. The lunch is $6 per plate, which includes baked beans, cole slaw and Girdle Busters. Dine at the clubhouse, take out or have lunch delivered. Call 755-0347 for information. Tea Party meetingHave you made a promise to yourself to get more involved and do a better job learning about the can-didates and issues? Please join the North Central Florida Tea Party at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 27 for our second meeting of September! The Property Appraiser candidates from Suwannee counties will be there along with the County Commission can-didates from Columbia County, Districts 1 and 3 and Suwannee County, District 1. Each candidate will be given time to speak followed by a question-and-answer session. We meet at the Taylor Building 128 SW Birley Ave. in Lake City. For more information, call John 386-935-1705, Sharon 386-935-0821 or go to: www.northcentralflori-dateaparty.org.Dimes date changeThe March of Dimes is presenting Signature Chefs Auction at 5:30 p.m. Nov. 13 at the spacious Rountreee Moore toyota showroom, US 90 West in Lake City. This date is a change from the earlier publicized date. There will be live and silent auctions, a selection of spe-cialty foos presented by over 20 area restaurants and caterers and compli-mentary wine tasting. For more information contact Kathy McCallister at 755-0507 or Maureen Lloyd at 397-0598. Put this event on your calendar as we work together to give every baby a healthy start. VA health fairThe second annual Lake City VA Medical Center Veteran and Employee Health Fair and Flu Shot Kick-off will be Thursday, Sept. 27 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the VA auditorium. There will be free screen-ings and immunizations, a cooking demo, freebies, and healthy living mes-sages. Sept. 28Fundraiser for HydeThere will be a chicken pilau dinner fundraiser for Amber Hyde, a school district sign language interpreter who is recov-ering and unable to work for 6 months after Chemo treatment for Hodgkins Lymphoma. The dinner will be Sept. 28 starting at 11:30 a.m. at the Columbia County School District offices. The cost is $7 and includes green beans, cole slaw, bread and dessert. Please call Kathy or Belinda at 755-8050 with your order no later than Wednesday, Sept. 26. Sept. 29Kamrie Mitchell benefitFriends and family of Kamrie Mitchell will have a benefit 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29. All proceeds go directly to the family to help aid in locating Kamrie and bring her home. There will be a barbecue dinner, a rummage sale, photogra-phy, bounce houses, raffle drawings, face painting and more. A Zumba class starts at 10 a.m. Bring the kids. Admission is $7 per person, including dinner.FACS meetingThe Filipino American Cultural Society of Lake City will hold its Fall Family Festival and general meet-ing from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 29 at the Alligator Park Main Pavilion. All FACS active members and guest should plan to attend the group’s annual out-door event, featuring lots of games, prizes, music, dancing, cultural food, and just plain fun for the entire family. Everyone is asked to bring their best covered dish to share. For more information, contact Bob Gavette at 965-5905.Westside Fall FestivalWestside Elementary’s Fall Festival will be Saturday, Sept. 29 from 3 to 8 p.m. with activities for the whole family, including corn hole toss, minute to win it, sponge toss, frisbee toss, face painting, cupcake walk, bounce houses and a dunking machine. There will also be a fun run at 2:30 p.m. Kids’ admission is $10.Make-A-Wish trainingOn Saturday, Sept. 29 the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Central and Northern Florida will be hosting a Wish Granting Training Session in Lake City for volunteers in the Northeast Region. The Make-A-Wish Foundation grants the wishes of children with life threatening medical conditions to enrich the human experience with hope, strength and joy. Wish Granters volunteer their time around their own schedule and tradi-tionally requires one hour per week. You must be 21 or older to apply. To apply to become a volunteer and attend training, please con-tact Stephanie Smith at 407.622.4673 x201 or e-mail ssmith@wishcentral.org. Golf tournamentTough Enough To Wear Pink Golf Tournament to benefit tough enough To wear pink crisis fund and the residents of Columbia and surrounding coun-ties will be held at Quail Heights Country Club on Sept. 29. Sponsor or player brochures are available at the Fair Office or download application on our website at www.columbiacountyfair.org. For more information call 752-8822.Walk 4 LifePregnancy Care Center of Lake City will host the Annual Walk 4 Life event on Sept. 29 at Olustee Park with registration starting at 8 a.m. Events in Lake City and Live Oak will be challeng-ing each other to reach or exceed the $25,000 goal. You may register online at www.facebookpcc.com or www.friendsofpcc.com. Registration forms may also be picked up at both Pregnancy Care Centers.Funding availableAltrusa Internation of Lake City has funding avail-able to assist qualified local nonprofits with projects benefiting women and chil-dren in Columbia County. Applications are available from Mantha Young at the Lake City Advertiser, 508 NW Main Blvd. or elec-tronically from Robin Hall at drrobin1@comcast.net. Applications must be com-pleted and submitted by Nov. 1.Bethune fundraiserThe Columbia County Chapter of Bethune Cookman University will have a fish dinner sale and car wash on Saturday, Sept. 29 starting at 11 a.m. at the corner of Wilson Street and Lake Jeffery Road near the Amtrack Station. Fish din-ners will be $7.50 including a drink. The car wash is by donation. Orders of five or more can be delivered. Call 752-7054. Oct. 2FFA open houseThe Fort White FFA Chapters and Alumni invite all parents, former mem-bers and friends of the FFA to the Annual Fort White Agriscience/FFA Open House on Tuesday, Oct. 2 at 7 p.m. in the Fort White Middle School cafeteria. There will be a cookout style dinner served and our 1st Annual Cake Auction to raise funds to help the FFA throughout the year. Oct. 3Olustee meetingThe Blue-Grey Army will meet at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 3 to plan the Olustee Battle Festival. The meeting will be at the school district central building room 153, 409 SW St. Johns St.Newcomers luncheonThe October Friendship Luncheon of the Lake City Newcomers and Friends will be held at Applebees located at 2893 W US 90, Oct. 3 at 11:30 a.m. For more information call: Rose Taylor at 755-2175 or Barbara Test 754-7227.Oct. 4Grief supportCoping with the Loss of your Spouse will be offered to the public on Thursday, Oct. 4 at 11 a.m. at the Wings Education Center, 857 SW Main Blvd (Lake City Plaza). The free workshop, facilitated by Jerry Tyre, will offer an overview of Grief and sug-gest ways of coping with a recent loss of a spouse. For information or to reg-ister, contact Vicki Myers at 755-7714 Ext. 2411 or 866-642-0962. The Wings Education Center is a pro-gram of Hospice of Citrus County, Inc.Oct. 6Grief support campThe Hospice of the Nature Coast Wings Grief Support Team will present Camp Good Hope and Teen Encounter on Saturday, Oct. 6. Registration begins at 8:45 a.m. with camp end-ing at 4 p.m. at Alligator Lake Park, on Southeast Country Club Road in Lake City. The grief support camps give kids and family mem-bers an opportunity to gather together in an hon-est, safe environment with others who have experi-enced the loss of a loved one. Camp Good Hope and Teen Encounter is open to children ages 6 to 18 years old. The Wings Grief Support Team provides grief sup-port services at no charge to those who have experi-enced the death of a loved one. For more information call Vicki Myers at 386-755-7714 (ext. 2411) or 866-642-0962.Singles reunionLake City Christian Singles will have a reunion Saturday, Oct. 6 at 2 p.m at Bethel United Methodist Church, 4869 US Highway 441, in the fellowship hall. Everyone is invited, with a special invitation to those who found their soul-mates through Lake City Christian Singles. Come share your stories, giving hope to others. For information call Wanda Opry at 386-963-3853. COMMUNITY CALENDAR Q To submit your Community Calendar item, contact Laura Hampson at 754-0427 or by e-mail at lhampson@ lakecityreporter.com. Obituaries are paid advertise-ments. For details, call the Lake City Reporter’s classified department at 752-1293. OBITUARIES


gate a reported rob-bery. Deputies interviewed a woman who said a man stole $150 from her purse while they stood on the side of the road, then fled on a scooter, the muf-fler of which struck her on the leg. “We believe that the suspect and victim knew one another,” said Sgt. Ed Seifert, Columbia County Sheriff’s Office public information officer, who did not elaborate on why the victim and suspect were standing on the roadside. “The suspect allegedly told the victim that he had a gun when he was fleeing the scene.” He said the victim received a minor burn to her leg from contact with the muffler of the scooter, but no other injuries were report-ed. Deputies began a search of the area and discovered the sus-pect’s scooter hidden in a shed behind a res-idence on Southwest Diamond Court. Seifert said the shed belonged to a third party who was not involved in the origi-nal incident. Deputies searched the storage shed and discovered the suspect hiding inside. The suspect was taken into custody without incident and deputies recovered a .12-gauge shotgun and a 9 mm handgun from the area the sus-pect was found hiding. Deputies also learned that the scooter driv-en by the suspect had been reported stolen out of Alachua County. “The suspect was taken into custody within an hour of the original call for ser-vice,” Seifert said. “Detectives are work-ing with Alachua County authorities to return the stolen scoot-er to their victim.” 6A LAKE CITY REPORTER NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-04286A JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City ReporterMembers of the Lake City Garden Club pose for a photogra ph Wednesday by the south entrance of historic downtown L ake City. The decorations are a part of the ‘Fall Around Do wntown’ project. Pictured are Martha Ann Ronsonet (from left), Tina Roberts, Jo Ann Torrans, Rosemary Coleman, Sandra Plumm er and Genie Norman. Not pictured are Sandra Foreman an d Gail Harden. ‘Fall Around Downtown’ decorators FESTIVAL: Set for Saturday Continued From Page 1A ROBBERY: Local man faces charges Continued From Page 1A TESTContinued From 1A JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City ReporterStaff members and employees from Westside Elementary Sch ool and the Walmart Distribution Center in Alachua pose for a photograph Wednesday after the school was awarded a check for $1,500 from the Walma rt Foundation. Teachers also had the chance to win 20 $50 gift cards. The school was selected to win the money, which was apart of the Teacher Rewards Program, by the votes cast by Walmart Distribution Center a ssociates.Big gift from Walmartthe Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test and End of Course assessments. However, high schools are graded on FCAT scores, accelerated coursework, graduation rates, industry-certified career programs, and college readiness exams, Millikin said. About 550 seniors graduated from the district last year and the majority took the ACT. he said. In 2011, county seniors scored an average of 19 on the test, while the state average was 19.6. The coun-ty came close to the state average in 2010 with a 19.3, compared to the state’s 19.5. In 2009 the county averaged 18.6, compared to the state at 19.5. Millikin said it is difficult to compare test scores year to year as different students take the test, which also changes each year. However, he said the county does not want to be trending down, consistently lower than the state. festival, Hill said. Smokey Bear, The Ichetucknee Partnership’s Bellamy the Beaver, and the school’s mascot will make appear-ances. “A lot of small businesses in our community have been so gracious donating for these children and to keep the cost down,” Gray said. Businesses that have contributed include: Moe’s, TD Bank, Harvey’s, Impact Zone, Fifth Generation Farms, North Florida Endodontics, Skate Palace, Lake City/Columbia County Chamber of Commerce and Pelican Snow Balls. Hill said the festival is a way for the community to have fun and raise money for the school at the same time. “It’s gonna be lots of fun,” she said. Police will help direct festival-goers to parking at the school. The grassy lot off Prairie Street and the staff lot will be open, Hill said. The school is located at 1956 SW County Road 252B. ROMNEY: Assures voters he cares Continued From Page 1Ahelp. Romney’s approach reflected what he is up against: a widening Obama lead in polls in key states such as Ohio, the backlash from a leaked video in which he disparages Obama supporters as govern-ment-dependent victims, and a campaign imperative to make his policy plans more plain.


Page Editor: Jason M. Walker, 754-0430 LAKE CITY REPORTER HEALTH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 7A7AHEALTH Are You InterestedinHelping Improve PublicTransportation ServicesinColumbia County ? Volunteerpositionsarecurrentlyavailableon theColumbiaCounty TransportationDisadvantagedCoordinatingBoard ApplicationsareduebyFriday,October19,2012Formoreinformationandapplicationformspleasecontact: Ms.LynnGodfrey NorthCentralFloridaRegionalPlanningCouncil 352.955.2200,extension110 http://www.ncfrpc.org/ Many live gluten-free lifestyle CAITLIN MULLENAssociated PressSYCAMORE, Ill. — When Katie Myers was diagnosed with gluten sensitivity six years ago, changing her diet was challenging. A lover of bread and pasta, Myers had to give up grains such as wheat, rye and barley. But as she’s become used to her diet and more restaurants and grocery stores cater to gluten-free followers, she said eliminating gluten has become much easier. “Now, I don’t even think about it,” Myers said. “Gluten free” has become something of a buzzword as more people are diagnosed with gluten sensitivities or celiac disease. Mike Carew, assistant store director of the DeKalb Jewel-Osco, said he’s noticed items that have always been gluten-free now advertising the absence of gluten on the packaging. According to the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 1 percent of the U.S. popu-lation suffers from celiac disease. Of that number, only 5 percent have actually been diagnosed with it. Monica Klemm, registered dietitian at Kishwaukee Community Hospital, said the hospital has seen an increase in the number of people diagnosed with celiac disease. When someone has a gluten sensitivity, it is because tiny, fingerlike projections in the small intestine called villi that absorb food nutrients have been flattened and can’t do the job. Klemm said celiac disease develops when the immune system damages the lining of the small intestine. Celiac disease and gluten intolerance can cause bloating, cramping, diarrhea and fatigue. Following a gluten-free diet eliminating wheat, barley and rye is the only treatment, Klemm said. Plenty of people have suffered from bloating or cramping for years, unaware of the cause of the problem, said Judith Lukaszuk, associate professor of nutri-tion and didactic program director at Northern Illinois University. Because the symptoms can be rather generic, it’s common for people to think something they ate simply didn’t agree with them, or they might assume some-thing other than food with gluten caused the symptoms, said Lisa Brandt, regis-tered dietitian who works at Hy-Vee in Sycamore. Klemm and Brandt said people might not realize how prevalent gluten can be in packaged foods. For example, gluten is a binding agent in many processed foods, Brandt said. “You have to look at all the ingredients if you buy boxed stuff,” said Amy Dersch of Sycamore, who has a gluten sensitivity. Within a week or two of adhering to a gluten-free diet, Lukaszuk said those with celiac disease or gluten sensitivities begin to notice a difference. Brandt said some also try a gluten-free diet out of curiosity. Before she realized she couldn’t tolerate gluten, Dersch said she noticed symp-toms like irritability, sciatica and bloating after eating food containing it. Now, she stays away from items with wheat, barley and rye, including bread or any baked goods, and focuses on fresh foods like meat and produce. At restau-rants, Dersch said she tends to take a chance and hope for the best. Because her husband also follows a gluten-free diet, Brandt said she makes muffins and cookies without gluten, uses corn tortillas and gluten-free pasta. “I think it’s not so difficult at home as when we go out to eat,” she said. “For a lot of people, it’s a big change.” Local restaurants have experienced some demand for gluten-free dishes and are responding. Like vegans and vegetar-ians, those who avoid gluten want options, said Mel Witmer, owner of O’Leary’s Restaurant and Pub in DeKalb, which has offered a gluten-free menu for about six months. C.J. Finn, manager of Pizza Villa in DeKalb, said they received customer requests for a gluten-free crust, which is now a popular seller. Grocery stores, too, have increased their gluten-free options. Brandt said Hy-Vee offers almost 1,000 gluten-free items. She directs people to these products if they let her know they’ve been diagnosed with celiac disease or have a gluten sen-sitivity. ASSOCIATED PRESSSycamore, Ill., resident Katie Myers, 25, shops for gluten-fre e products at a grocery store’s health market section in Sycamore. Myers has been eating gluten-free for about six years. MARILYNN MARCHIONEAP Chief Medical WriterIt’s a medical nightmare: a 24-year-old man endures 350 surgeries since child-hood to remove growths that keep coming back in his throat and have spread to his lungs, threatening his life. Now doctors have found a way to help him by way of a scientific coup that holds promise for mil-lions of cancer patients. The bizarre case is the first use in a patient of a new discovery: how to keep ordinary and cancer-ous cells alive indefinitely in the lab. The discovery allows doctors to grow “mini tumors” from each patient’s cancer in a lab dish, then test various drugs or combinations on them to see which works best. It takes only a few cells from a biopsy and less than two weeks to do, with materials and methods common in most hospitals. Although the approach needs much more testing against many different types of cancer, research-ers think it could offer a cheap, simple way to per-sonalize treatment without having to analyze each patient’s genes. “We see a lot of potential for it,” said one study leader, Dr. Richard Schlegel, pathology chief at Georgetown Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center in Washington. “Almost everyone could do it easily.” An independent expert agreed. For infections, it’s routine to grow bacteria from a patient in lab dishes to see which antibiotics work best, Dr. George Q. Daley of Children’s Hospital Boston and the Harvard Stem Cell Institute said in an email. “But this has never been possible with cancer cells because they don’t easily grow in cul-ture,” he said. The new technique may reveal in advance whether a person would be helped by a specific chemother-apy, without risking side effects and lost time if the drug doesn’t work. “Pretty nifty,” Daley wrote. In the case of the 24-year-old, described in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine, lab-dish tests suggested that a drug used to treat a type of blood cancer and some other unrelated conditions might help. It’s not a drug that doctors would have thought to try, because the man technically does not have cancer. But his lung tumor shrank after a few months of treatment, and he has been stable for more than a year. He still has to have operations to remove throat growths that keep coming back, but only about once every five months. The man, an information technology specialist in suburban Washington who asked to remain anonymous to protect his privacy, has recurrent respiratory papillomatosis, or RRP. It’s usually due to infection at birth with cer-tain types of a virus, HPV, that causes genital warts. The condition causes wartlike growths in the throat, usually around the voice box. These growths usually are noncancerous but can turn malignant, and even benign ones can prove fatal if they spread to the lungs. The main treat-ment is surgery, usually with lasers to vaporize the growths and keep them from choking off the air-way or making it tough to talk. About 10,000 or more people in the U.S. have the disease, said Jennifer Woo, president of the RRP Foundation. Woo, 29, is a medical student at Georgetown and one of the researchers on the study. She also has the condition but said it is confined to her throat and has required only about 20 surgeries so far. The man in the study has a much more serious case. “I was diagnosed when I was 3 or 4. At first, I had to have surgery every 7 to 10 days,” the man said in a phone interview. “I get short of breath and my voice will get more hoarse.” Two years ago, the growths to his lungs became extensive and life-threatening, and his physician, Dr. Scott Myers, described the condition at a meeting of Georgetown hospital specialists. “It’s crushing the airway,” Myers said. Doctors suggested that the new lab method pio-neered by Schlegel and others might help. Bizarre tumor case may lead to custom cancer care Quitting driving: Families key but docs have a roleLAURAN NEERGAARDAP Medical WriterWASHINGTON — Families may have to watch for dings in the car and plead with an older driver to give up the keys — but there’s new evi-dence that doctors could have more of an influ-ence on one of the most wrenching decisions facing a rapidly aging population. A large study from Canada found that when doctors warn patients, and tell driving authorities, that the older folks may be medically unfit to be on the road, there’s a drop in serious crash injuries among those drivers. The study, in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine, couldn’t tell if the improvement was because those patients drove less, or drove more carefully once the doctors pointed out the risk. But as the number of older drivers surges, it raises the question of how families and doctors could be working together to determine if and when age-related health prob-lems — from arthritis to frailty to Alzheimer’s dis-ease — are bad enough to impair driving. Often, families are making that tough choice between safety and inde-pendence on their own. “It’s very scary,” said Pat Sneller of Flower Mound, Texas, who talked her husband, Lee, into quitting about a year after he was diagnosed with early-stage Alzheimer’s disease. The couple had recently moved from California, one of the few U.S. states that require doctors to report drivers with wor-risome health conditions to licensing authorities. Pat Sneller was stunned to learn Texas doesn’t require that doctor involve-ment, and health workers advised her to ride with her husband and judge his abilities for herself. Eventually her husband called home in a panic, lost while driving in unfamiliar Dallas for volunteer work. A long scrape on the car that he couldn’t explain was the final straw. In 2010, she persuaded him to quit driving, although the now-72-year-old’s license remains good until 2014. “He still says occasionally, ‘I can still drive, you know,’” Pat Sneller said. By one U.S. estimate, about 600,000 older driv-ers a year quit because of health conditions. The problem: There are no clear-cut guidelines to tell who really needs to — and given the lack of transpor-tation options in much of the country, quitting too soon can be detrimental for someone who might have functioned well for several more years. It’s never an easy discussion. “It did not go over so well,” Benjamin Benson recalls of the time when his sons told the 87-year-old they feared his reflexes had slowed too much for safe driving. “I’ve never had an accident,” the Peabody, Mass., man said. His family’s response: “Well, do you want to wait for the first one?” The retired accountant wasn’t ready to quit then, but he quietly began to analyze what would happen to him and his wife, who doesn’t drive, if he did. His longtime doctor wouldn’t advise one way or the other. So over a few months, the couple tried online grocery shopping. They took a taxi to the dentist, not cheap at $38 round-trip. But Benson calculated that maintaining and insuring the car was expensive, too, when he drove only 3,000 miles a year. A few weeks ago, Benson surprised his fam-ily by giving away the car, and he says he’s faring fine so far. “Most people in our age group know that it’s inevi-table and play around with the idea that it’s going to come and the only ques-tion is when,” Benson said. “I didn’t want to be pushed into it.” ASSOCIATED PRESSBenjamin Benson poses in the parking lot outside his r esidence at a senior community in Peabody, Mass. There’s new evidence that doctors could be come more of an influence on one of the most wrenching decisions facing a rapidly ag ing population.


By JENNIFER AGIESTA andRICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON — They may not like it, but they don’t see it going away. About 7 in 10 Americans think President Barack Obama’s health care law will go fully into effect with some changes, ranging from minor to major altera-tions, an Associated Press GfK poll finds. Just 12 percent said they expect the Affordable Care Act — “Obamacare” to dis-missive opponents — to be repealed completely. The law — covering 30 million uninsured, requir-ing virtually every legal U.S. resident to carry health insurance and forbidding insurers from turning away the sick — remains as divisive as the day it passed more than two years ago. After surviving a Supreme Court challenge in June, its fate will probably be settled by the November elec-tion, with Republican Mitt Romney vowing to begin repealing it on Day One and Obama pledging to diligently carry it out. That’s what the candidates said. But the poll found Americans are con-verging on the idea that the overhaul will be part of their lives in some form, although probably not down to its last clause and comma. Forty-one percent said they expect it to be fully implemented with minor changes, while 31 percent said they expect to see it take effect with major changes. Only 11 percent said they think it will be implemented as passed. Americans also prefer that states have a strong say in carrying out the overhaul. The poll found that 63 percent want states to run new health insurance markets called “exchanges.” They would open for business in 2014, signing up individuals and small businesses for tax-payer-subsidized private coverage. With many GOP governors still on the side-lines, the federal govern-ment may wind up operat-ing the exchanges in half or more of the states, an outcome only 32 percent of Americans want to see, according to the poll. The poll, developed with researchers from Stanford University and the University of Michigan, also found an enduring generation gap, with people 65 and older most likely to oppose the bill and those younger than 45 less likely to be against it. “People are sort of averaging out the candidates’ positions,” said Harvard School of Public Health professor Robert Blendon, who tracks polling on health care issues. “The presidential candidates are saying there’s a stark choice, but when you ask the voters, they don’t believe that the whole bill will be repealed or imple-mented as it is today in law.” Republicans remain overwhelmingly opposed to the overhaul and in favor of repeal. But only 21 percent said they think that will actually come about. Romney supporter Toni Gardner, 69, a retired school system nurse from Louisville, Ky., said that until a few weeks ago she was sure her candidate fully supported repeal, as she does. But then Romney said in an interview there are a number of things he likes in the law that he would put into practice, including making sure that people with pre-existing medical problems can get cover-age. The Romney cam-paign quickly qualified that, but the candidate’s statement still resonates. “If Romney gets in, he’ll go with parts of it,” Gardner said, “and there are parts of that he won’t go with.” Gardner thinks expanding coverage will cost too much and may make it harder to get an appointment with a doc-tor. Besides, she doesn’t believe the government can handle the job. She’s covered by Medicare — a government-run health system — but said “that wasn’t a choice that I had.” 8A LAKE CITY REPORTER HEALTH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 Page Editor: Jason M. Walker, 754-04308AHealth Offer expires: Sept. 30 2012 Poll: Most see health law being implemented ASSOCIATED PRESSParticipants applaud in the East Room of the White House i n Washington on March 23, 2010, as President Barack Obama flanked by Macelas Owens of Seattle (left) and Rep. John Dingell, D-Mich. (right), signs the health care bill.


Lake City Reporter SPORTS Thursday, September 27, 2012 www.lakecityreporter.com Section B Story ideas?ContactTim KirbySports Editor754-0421tkirby@lakecityreporter.com %632576 FINANCINGAS LOW AS$1000 2.99%* **REBATESUP TO FIND YOUR ride TODAY! Offers good on new and unregistered units purchased between 7 /31/12-9/30/12. *On sel ect mo dels. See your dealer for details. **Rates as low as 2.99% for 36 months. Offers only available at participating Polaris dealers. Approval, and any rates and terms provided, are based on credit worthiness. Othe r nancing offers are available. Applies to the purchase of all new, quali ed ATV and RANGER models made on the Polaris Installment Program from 7/31/129/30/12. Fixed APR of 2 .99% 6.9 9%, or 9.99% will be assigned based on credit approval criteria. An example of monthly payments required on a 36-mont h term at 2.99% is $29.08 per $1,000 nanced. An example of monthly payments required on a 36 -month term at 9.99% APR is $32.26 per $1,000 nanced. See particip ating retailers for complete d etails and conditions. Warning: The Polaris RANGER and RZR are not intended for on-road use. Driver must be at least 16 years old with a valid driver’s l icense to operate. Passenge rs must be at least 12 years old and tall enough to grasp the hand hol ds and plant feet rmly on the oor. All SxS drivers should take a safety train ing course. Contact ROHVA atwww.roh va.org or (949) 255-2560 for additional information. Driver s and passengers should always wear helmets, eye protection, protective clothing, and seat belts. Always use cab nets. Be par ticularly careful on dif cult terrain. Never drive on publ ic roads or paved surfaces. Never engage in stunt driving, and avoid excessive speeds and s harp turns. Riding and alcohol/drugs don’t mix. Check local laws before riding on trails. ATVs can be hazardous to operate. Polaris adult models are for riders 16 and older. For your safety, always wear a he lmet, eye protection and protective clothing, and be sure to ta ke a safety training course For safety and training information in the U.S., call the SVIA at (8 0 0) 887-2887. You may also c ontact your Polaris dealer or call Polaris at (800 ) 342-3764 2012 Polaris Industries Inc. 53(WY7s,AKE#ITY(386) 752-2500www.mcdufemarine.com FOOD STORES Look For Our Fair Specials during October.Get a FREE $5.00 admission ticket for S&S/Scaff’s Market Customer Appreciation Day Thursday, November 8th at the Columbia County Fair. Save $ and get an admission ticket ($5 value) FREE! Dairy Candy Snacks BRIEFS BOWLING continued on 2B Lady Tigers take two wins over Indians, Bulldogs. Today Q Columbia High girls golf vs. Chiles High, Leon High, Lincoln High at Quail Heights Country Club, 3 p.m. Q Columbia High boys golf vs. Santa Fe High at The Country Club at Lake City, 4 p.m. Q Fort White High volleyball vs. Interlachen High, 6 p.m. (JV-5) Q Columbia High volleyball at Atlantic Coast High, 6:30 p.m. (JV-5:30) Friday Q Columbia High cross country in flrunners.com Invitational at Titusville Q Columbia High football at Vanguard High, 7:30 p.m. Q Fort White High football vs. Union County High, 7:30 p.m. GAMES FORT WHITE FOOTBALL Ruby Tuesday GiveBack tonight The Fort White Quarterback Club Ruby Tuesday GiveBack Night is today. Present the Quarterback Club’s GiveBack flyer at the Ruby Tuesday on SW Commerce Drive and 20 percent of the bill will be donated to the Quarterback Club. For details, call club president Harold Bundy at 365-5731.Q-back Club meeting Monday The Fort White Quarterback Club will meet at 7 p.m. Monday in the faculty lounge at the high school. For details, call Harold Bundy at 365-5731. CHS CHEERLEADING Youth clinic planned at gym Columbia High has a cheerleading clinic for all children pre-K through eighth grade from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday at the CHS gym. Cost of $25 includes T-shirt, snack and drink. Clinic participants will perform with the cheerleaders at the Columbia High home football game on Oct. 5. For details, call Debbie Godbold at 755-8080. CHS SOCCER Moe’s Night set for Monday Columbia High’s soccer teams are hosting a Moe’s Night fundraiser from 5-8 p.m. Monday at Moe’s Southwest Grill on U.S. Highway 90 west. The soccer program will receive a percentage of the sales. For details, call Lori Green Berry at 755-1001.Q From staff reports BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High quarterback Jayce Barber checks the defe nse at the line of scrimmage during Friday’s 19-13 win over Oakleaf High in Orange Park.End of the road JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High’s Trey Phillips (5) takes down Wakulla High’s Caleb Stephens (9) on Friday.Indians look to knock off undefeated Union CountyBy TIM KIRBYtkirby@lakecityreporter.comFORT WHITE — Coming off an 11-1 season and semifinal appearance in the Class 1A state play-offs, Union County High was put at the top of the pile in the Florida sports-writers poll in 2012. Fort White High will host the undefeated Tigers at 7:30 p.m. Friday. One of Union County’s wins last year was 16-14 over the Indians on a field goal by Joaquin Lovo as the clock ticked down to :00. The game was tied 7-7 at the half and the Tigers went on top with two field goals by Lovo. Fort White quarterback Andrew Baker led the Indians on an 11-play, 66-yard drive for a touchdown and a 14-13 lead with 2:44 left to play. Baker, whose 179 yards passing offset a paltry 47 yards rushing by the Indians, was 4 of 6 for 53 yards in the drive. Walter Mabrey ran the kickoff back 40 yards into Fort White territory and the Tigers moved down for the winning points from 23 yards out. Union County ran its 2011 winning streak to 11 games before losing 27-6 to Jefferson County High in the third round of the state playoffs. The Monticello set of Tigers went on to easily win state. Tigers beat Fort White, 16-14, in last year’s game. INDIANS continued on 6B By BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comAs Columbia High enters the final game of a four-game road stretch, the Tigers are sitting close to where they want to be. A loss against the state’s top-ranked Gainesville High aside, Columbia is 3-1 with four of its last five games remaining at home. This week, Columbia travels to Ocala’s Vanguard High to take on the Knights in a rematch of last year’s 22-21 win for the Tigers. For head coach Brian Allen, it’s all about main-taining focus to accomplish a season-long goal. “The road trip has been good thus far,” Allen said. “We want to finish this first part of the season at 4-1 without a blunder in this final game. We want to finish the road run on a good side. Tuesday we had a really good practice and you could tell the focus was there more than it was last week. We all know that game was closer than it had to be.” Allen said that wasn’t meant as a disrespect to what Oakleaf High has done under first-year coach Derek Chipoletti. “We thought they were a better football team than in previous years,” Allen said. “I’m highly complemen-tal of what they’ve done. Chipoletti had done a good job and their quarterback (Austin Chipoletti) did a good job of managing the game.” Allen said the biggest thing the Tigers had to fight on the road and what will be key again this week is keep-ing the momentum. “I told the kids at the half we have to drive down the field and not let them get the momentum or we’d be in for a dog fight,” Allen said. “We didn’t drive the field and had poor execution on a punt, and that let them grab the momentum. We were able to get a fumble, but it had already shifted. We need to make sure we punch other teams in the mouth and make them one dimensional.” Allen believes had the Tigers scored on their first possession that we’d be Four-game stretch ends at Ocala Vanguard. CHS continued on 2B Bowling begins for Columbia, Fort White JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterLeslie Ann Ronsonet releases the ball as she competes in a match for Columbia High on Wednesday. By BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comColumbia High’s bowling returned to the alleys today to try to improve on an eighth place finish in state last year with a tri-meet against Fort White and Suwannee high schools. The Lady Tigers scored three points taking each of the games. Columbia rolled an 865 in the first game followed by Suwannee with a 571 and Fort White with a 457. Columbia rolled 796 in the second game with Suwannee rolling a 491 and Fort White finishing at 473. In the final frames, Columbia had a 158 while Suwannee had a 108 and Fort White finished with a 103.


SCOREBOARD TELEVISIONTV sports Today COLLEGE FOOTBALL 9 p.m. ESPN — Stanford at Washington GOLF 3 p.m. TGC — Web.com Tour, Chiquita Classic, first round, at Weddington, N.C. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m. WGN — Chicago Cubs at Colorado NFL FOOTBALL 8 p.m. NFL — Cleveland at Baltimore WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 1, New York at Connecticut 10 p.m. ESPN2 — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 1, San Antonio at Los AngelesBASEBALLAL standings East Division W L Pct GB New York 89 65 .578 — Baltimore 88 67 .568 1 1/2Tampa Bay 84 70 .545 5 Boston 69 86 .445 20 1/2 Toronto 68 86 .442 21 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 82 72 .532 —Detroit 82 72 .532 — Kansas City 70 84 .455 12 Minnesota 65 90 .419 17 1/2 Cleveland 64 91 .413 18 1/2 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 91 63 .591 — Oakland 87 67 .565 4 Los Angeles 85 69 .552 6 Seattle 72 82 .468 19 Today’s Games Kansas City (Mendoza 8-9) at Detroit (Fister 10-9), 1:05 p.m. Oakland (Blackley 5-3) at Texas (M.Harrison 17-10), 2:05 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 7-5) at L.A. Angels (Haren 12-11), 3:35 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 12-7) at Toronto (Morrow 8-7), 7:07 p.m. Tampa Bay (Shields 15-9) at Chicago White Sox (Peavy 11-12), 8:10 p.m. Friday’s Games Boston at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.Kansas City at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.L.A. Angels at Texas, 8:05 p.m.Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.Tampa Bay at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. NL standings East Division W L Pct GB z-Washington 93 61 .604 —z-Atlanta 89 65 .578 4 Philadelphia 78 76 .506 15 New York 70 84 .455 23 Miami 66 88 .429 27 Central Division W L Pct GB x-Cincinnati 93 61 .604 — St. Louis 84 71 .542 9 1/2 Milwaukee 79 75 .513 14Pittsburgh 76 78 .494 17 Chicago 59 95 .383 34Houston 50 105 .323 43 1/2 West Division W L Pct GB x-San Francisco 89 65 .578 — Los Angeles 79 75 .513 10 Arizona 78 76 .506 11 San Diego 74 80 .481 15 Colorado 60 94 .390 29 z-clinched playoff berthx-clinched division Today’s Games Milwaukee (W.Peralta 2-1) at Cincinnati (Latos 13-4), 12:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Correia 11-10) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 19-6), 1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Volstad 3-10) at Colorado (Chacin 2-5), 3:10 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 6-7) at San Francisco (Zito 13-8), 3:45 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 20-8) at Philadelphia (Halladay 10-8), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-3) at Atlanta (Hanson 12-9), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 11-11) at San Diego (C.Kelly 2-2), 10:05 p.m. Friday’s Games Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.Philadelphia at Miami, 7:10 p.m.N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 7:35 p.m.Houston at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.Washington at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m.Chicago Cubs at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.San Francisco at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.FOOTBALLAP Top 25 games Today No. 8 Stanford at Washington, 9 p.m. Saturday No. 1 Alabama vs. Mississippi, 9:15 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. Washington State at Seattle, 10:30 p.m. No. 3 LSU vs. Towson, 7 p.m.No. 4 Florida State at South Florida, 6 p.m. No. 5 Georgia vs. Tennessee, 3:30 p.m.No. 6 South Carolina at Kentucky, 7 p.m. No. 9 West Virginia vs. No. 25 Baylor, Noon No. 12 Texas at Oklahoma State, 7:50 p.m. No. 14 Ohio State at No. 20 Michigan State, 3:30 p.m. No. 15 TCU at SMU, 7 p.m.No. 17 Clemson at Boston College, 3:30 p.m. No. 18 Oregon State vs. Washington State, 10 p.m. No. 19 Louisville at Southern Miss., 8 p.m. No. 22 Nebraska vs. Wisconsin, 8 p.m.No. 24 Boise State at New Mexico, 6 p.m.NFL standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PAN.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 81 75Buffalo 2 1 0 .667 87 79New England 1 2 0 .333 82 64Miami 1 2 0 .333 65 66 South W L T Pct PF PAHouston 3 0 0 1.000 88 42Jacksonville 1 2 0 .333 52 70Tennessee 1 2 0 .333 67 113Indianapolis 1 2 0 .333 61 83 North W L T Pct PF PABaltimore 2 1 0 .667 98 67Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 85 102Pittsburgh 1 2 0 .333 77 75Cleveland 0 3 0 .000 57 75 West W L T Pct PF PASan Diego 2 1 0 .667 63 51Denver 1 2 0 .333 77 77Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 68 99Oakland 1 2 0 .333 61 88 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PADallas 2 1 0 .667 47 54Philadelphia 2 1 0 .667 47 66N.Y. Giants 2 1 0 .667 94 65Washington 1 2 0 .333 99 101 South W L T Pct PF PAAtlanta 3 0 0 1.000 94 48Tampa Bay 1 2 0 .333 60 67Carolina 1 2 0 .333 52 79New Orleans 0 3 0 .000 83 102 North W L T Pct PF PAMinnesota 2 1 0 .667 70 59Chicago 2 1 0 .667 74 50Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 57 54Detroit 1 2 0 .333 87 94 West W L T Pct PF PAArizona 3 0 0 1.000 67 40San Francisco 2 1 0 .667 70 65Seattle 2 1 0 .667 57 39St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 60 78 Today’s Game Cleveland at Baltimore, 8:20 p.m. Sunday’s Games Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m.San Diego at Kansas City, 1 p.m.Seattle at St. Louis, 1 p.m.New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m.Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m.Carolina at Atlanta, 1 p.m.San Francisco at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.Miami at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.Oakland at Denver, 4:05 p.m.Cincinnati at Jacksonville, 4:05 p.m.New Orleans at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m.Washington at Tampa Bay, 4:25 p.m.N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.Open: Indianapolis, Pittsburgh Monday’s Game Chicago at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. 2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420%$*$7( THURSDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Last Resort “Captain” Grey’s Anatomy “Going, Going, Gone” (:02) Scandal “White Hat’s Off” News at 11(:35) Nightline (N) 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsChann 4 NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Love-RaymondRules/EngagementBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryThe 10 O’Clock News (N) Chann 4 News(:35) The Insider 5-PBS 5 -Journal Nightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Live From Lincoln Center Violinist Itzhak Perlman performs. 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The Great Food Truck Race TBN 52 260 372(5:00) Glenn Beck: Restoring LoveAlways Good NewThe Potter’s TouchBehind the ScenesJoel Osteen Joseph PrinceHillsong TVPraise the Lord FSN-FL 56 -Football PrevMarlins Live! (Live)a MLB Baseball Miami Marlins at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. (N) Marlins Live! (Live) UFC InsiderUFC Unleashed SYFY 58 122 244(4:30) “Saw III” (2006) Tobin Bell. “Saw IV” (2007, Horror) Tobin Bell, Scott Patterson, Betsy Russell. “Saw V” (2008) Tobin Bell. A new disciple carries on the Jigsaw legacy. “The Prophecy” (1995) AMC 60 130 254CSI: Miami “Caged” CSI: Miami “Paint It Black” “The Princess Bride” (1987, Adventure) Cary Elwes, Robin Wright. “Close Encounters of the Third Kind” (1977) Richard Dreyfuss. COM 62 107 249(:02) Tosh.0 The Colbert ReportDaily Show(:44) Futurama “The Late Philip J. Fry” (:17) Futurama(8:50) Futurama(:23) Futurama(9:56) South Park(:28) BrickleberryDaily ShowThe Colbert Report CMT 63 166 327Reba Reba “The Will” Reba Reba Reba Reba Crossroads An evening of music. (N) Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders: Making the Team NGWILD 108 190 283Dog Whisperer “Dark Shadow” World’s Deadliest “Amazon” Secret Brazil “Jaguar Rising” Secret Brazil “Cannibal Caimans” Secret Brazil Brazil’s elusive jaguars. Secret Brazil “Jaguar Rising” NGC 109 186 276Taboo Life collides with fantasy. Wild Justice “Bear Scare” Amish: Out of Order “Culture Clash” Amish: Out of OrderTaboo “Extreme Bodies” Taboo “Extreme Bodies” SCIENCE 110 193 284How It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeHow It’s MadeThey Do It?They Do It?How It’s MadeHow It’s Made ID 111 192 285On the Case With Paula Zahn Blood Relatives “The Deep End” Blood Relatives “My Brother’s Keeper” Blood Relatives “The Ties That Bind” Very Bad Men (N) Very Bad MenBlood Relatives “My Brother’s Keeper” HBO 302 300 501The Latino List: Volume Two “Klitschko” (2011) The lives and careers of Vitali and Wladimir Klitschko. “Rise of the Planet of the Apes” (2011) James Franco. ‘PG-13’ Real Sex “Bedroom Tricks and Treats” MAX 320 310 515(5:30) “Collateral” (2004) Tom Cruise. ‘R’ “Forrest Gump” (1994, Comedy-Drama) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright, Gary Sinise. ‘PG-13’ “Your Highness” (2011) Danny McBride. ‘R’ (:45) Erotic Karma SHOW 340 318 545(5:30) “Deception” (1993) ‘PG-13’ “Fair Game” (2010, Drama) Naomi Watts, Sean Penn. ‘PG-13’ (8:55) “I Melt With You” (2011, Suspense) Thomas Jane, Rob Lowe. ‘R’ Gigolos (N) Polyamory: Married CHS: Looking for complete game Continued From Page 1B telling a different story. “If we execute, we take the wind right out of them,” he said. The story has been slightly different from last season as far as the Tigers playing during portions of the game. Last year, the Tigers were a second-half team, often having to find a way to come from behind. This season, Columbia has been ahead or tied in each game, often taking the foot off the gas in the sec-ond half. “You look at different teams and the good teams don’t give up in the second half when they’re down,” Allen said. “They play with a sense of urgency. Last year, we were down a lot, so at the half it sounded like I was giving a pregame speech to get the guys fired up.” That hasn’t been the case this year and Allen said he takes part of that blame. “We’ve been up 19 or 50 and have went out and executed like we needed to on offense, defense and special teams,” Allen said. “Because of that, the conversation at the half has changed since we’re already established. If we were down at the half, we might have had different conversations.” Allen said one of the keys to the rest of the season will be putting together a complete game. “We’ve got to find a way to fire them up to play like we’re down 21 points instead of up,” Allen said. “Maybe I need to do some-thing to help them realize that each game is 48 min-utes so we play with the same tempo. We have to play four complete quar-ters, not just two and a half.” The Tigers get a chance to do that against Vanguard at 7:30 p.m. on Friday. BRENT KUYKENDALL /Lake City ReporterColumbia High head coach Brian Allen speaks with the Tigers after defeating Oakleaf High on Friday in Orange Park. More changes to BCS?By RALPH D. RUSSOAssociated PressNEW YORK — A tentative plan for the new college football postseason calls for a Pac-12 or Big 12 team to face the best team from a group of five conferences, including the Big East. A person with direct knowledge of the plan for the four-team playoff in 2014 told The Associated Press that either a Pac-12 or a Big 12 team likely will be the opponent for the top-rated champion from the Big East, Mountain West, Conference USA, Sun Belt and Mid-American Conference. The person spoke on condition of anonym-ity Wednesday because the conferences did not want to make the plan public. The proposal has the Pac12 sending either its champi-on or a replacement team to the game in years when the Rose Bowl hosts a national semifinal. In years the Rose Bowl is a traditional Big Ten-Pac-12 matchup, the Big 12 would send one of its top teams to the game. The deal with the Big 12 and Pac-12 would be similar to the one the Orange Bowl is working on with the Big Ten and the Southeastern Conference. That deal, which has not been completed, would match a team from either of those conferences or Notre Dame against the Atlantic Coast Conference champ or a another ACC team. BOWLING: Lady Tigers impress Continued From Page 1BColumbia was led by Courtney Schmitt with a 175 average. Linden Barney averaged 173 and Christine Peters came in with a 169 average. “We return six of our seven girls from state, so we’re expecting big things,” Columbia head coach Brian Saunders said. Fort White was led by Jessica Pollard with a 103.5 average. Harley Morrison finished with a 98 and Taylor Terry had an 87.5.


DEAR ABBY: My husband and I just got some shocking news. His father -age 81 -is leaving his wife of 60 years! Mom is not entirely self-sufficient and seems dependent on him. Dad found himself a younger woman -a “chick” of 70. He has announced that he still has sexual needs and wants to enjoy the rest of his life. My husband thinks it will be a short-term fling and he’ll return to Mom, but she says she won’t be tak-ing him back. (Who knows how she’ll feel later?) My problem is, no matter what happens between them, I’m having a hard time even considering forgiving him for his self-ishness. I know it’s not my place as his daughter-in-law, but I don’t know how I can bring myself to face him feeling as I do. Any words of wisdom? -JUDGMENTAL JUDY IN ARIZONA DEAR JUDGMENTAL JUDY: I do have a few. If your mother-in-law hasn’t already done so, make sure she gets the best legal advice possible. After 60 years of marriage, there should be plenty of assets to split. They will make her financially independent, and from that, emotional independence will fol-low. Do not count her out as a weak sister just yet because she appears to be stronger than you think. While it’s possible your father-in-law may want to reunite after the fling, it is equally possible that when the “chick” sees his nest egg is cracked in half, he will be less appealing to her. Only time will tell. In the meantime, keep the peace, bide your time, and as tempting as it may be to voice everything that’s on your mind, keep your lip zipped. This isn’t your marriage, so don’t stir the pot. ** ** **DEAR ABBY: I have been married to “Tom,” the love of my life, for four years. We have been together more than 10 years and have a 2-year-old daughter. Tom was diagnosed with a terminal illness early last year and is close to the end now. He’s very angry, which I understand, but he takes it out on me since I am his caregiver. I’m also a full-time student about to graduate with my degree in registered nursing, so I’m busy all the time. Between school, my daughter and giving full care to my husband, I’m stressed out. He yells a lot about everything, from money woes to the wrong bread on his sandwich. To top it off, we haven’t been intimate since our daugh-ter was born. I’m not considering straying from our mar-riage, but at times I feel I’ll be ready to date as soon as he’s gone. It makes me feel guilty. Is it wrong to feel this way? Do you have any advice to help me through this tragic time in our lives? -DEPRESSED AND LONELY IN MICHIGAN DEAR DEPRESSED: Yes. Stop beating yourself up for experiencing human emotions at a time when you’re hauling a load that would crush an ox. Of COURSE your husband is angry. He has good reason to be -but he’s misdirect-ing it on you. Guilt is the last thing you need to add to what you’re dealing with. It’s normal to crave the close-ness you haven’t experi-enced in two years. If there are counseling services offered at your nursing school, please avail yourself of them. DILBERT BABY BLUES HOROSCOPES DEAR ABBY ARIES (March 21-April 19): Not everyone will share information. Listen carefully and observe what those around you are doing. It will be important to stay in the loop if you want to reach your goals. An interesting partner-ship will develop from an inquiry. +++ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Pick and choose your arguments and make sure you know what you are talking about before you engage in a conversation. Sticking to doing what you do best and saying little for the time being will bring the best results. Emotional deception is apparent. ++++ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You won’t see what’s going on around you clearly. Your emotions will supersede practical-ity, resulting in trouble at work and with those you count on for help. Keep life and the things you do simple. Avoid overdoing it. ++ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t hold back; clear the air, even if it means you’ll have to face adver-sity. It’s better to know where you stand and who is by your side at the end of the day. Communication, travel and lifestyle changes are all prevalent. +++++ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Live life your way, and don’t pick fights with those who don’t do or feel the same way you do. Gravitate toward the people who do share your sentiments and are striving to make the same improve-ments as you, and you will find strength. +++ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Pick and choose your friends wisely. You may be attracted to someone for the wrong reasons. Don’t let emotional deception lead to a problem. Mixing business with pleasure may entice you, but it will not be practical or produc-tive. +++ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Mixed emotions will surface over money mat-ters and past relationships. Leave the past behind you and look to new opportuni-ties that will enhance your chance to be successful. A change in the com-pany you keep will pay off. +++ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Rely on your intuition and you will make good personal and creative choices. A chance to make money is available, but will only happen if you adjust what and the way you invest. Support your ideas and believe in what you do. +++++ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Avoid seri-ous pursuits that are not clearly defined. You will end up running in circles if you believe everything you hear. Stop and decipher what it is you actually want and who is leading you astray. Don’t take chances. ++ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Learn from the past. Expose what hasn’t worked and remember who may have gotten in your way. Do not make the same mistake twice when there is so much to gain by relying on what you know from the experience you have encountered. ++++ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Don’t let anger show your weakness. Concentrate on improve-ment and getting the most out of whatever you pur-sue. Fixing up your resi-dence or expanding your circle of friends will lead to greater options. Love is on the rise. ++ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Follow your intuition, but don’t overreact, overdo or overspend. Not every-one will tell you the truth, and it’s up to you to decide what is fact and what is fiction. Be true to your beliefs and standards first and foremost. +++ CELEBRITY CIPHER Abigail Van Burenwww.dearabby.com BLONDIE BEETLE BAILEY B.C. FRANK & ERNEST FOR BETTER OR WORSE ZITS HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH GARFIELD THE LAST WORD Eugenia Last Breakup of long marriage may be only short-term Q Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. CLASSIC PEANUTS Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415 LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 3B


LAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIEDTHURSDAY, SEPTEMER 27, 2012 Classified Department: 755-5440 4B CLASSIFIED AD vantageTake ADvantage of the Reporter Classifieds!755-5440Lake City Reporter FIND IT SELL IT BUY IT $17504 lines 3 days Includes 2 Signs Each additional line $1.65 Garage Sale Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $500 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$10104 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.10One item per ad Under $500 Personal Merchandise Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $1,000 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$16754 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.15One item per ad Under $1,000 Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $2,500 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$23704 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.45One item per ad Under $2,500 Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $4,000 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$27404 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.55One item per ad Under $4,000 Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $6,000 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$30404 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.65One item per ad Under $6,000 Placing An Ad Service Guide Limited to service type advertis-ing only.4 lines, one month....$92.00 $10.80 each additional lineIncludes an additional $2.00 per ad for each Wednesday insertion. DeadlinesBe Sure to Call Early You can call us at 755-5440 Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.Some people prefer to place their classified ads in person, and some ad categories will require prepay-ment. Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.You can also fax or email your ad copy to the Reporter.FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the Classified Department.EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.comAd is to Appear:TuesdayWednesdayThursdayFridaySaturdaySunday Call by:Mon., 10:00 a.m.Mon., 10:00 a.m.Wed., 10:00 a.m.Thurs., 10:00 a.m.Fri., 10:00 a.m.Fri., 10:00 a.m.Fax/Email by:Mon., 9:00 a.m.Mon., 9:00 a.m.Wed., 9:00 a.m.Thurs., 9:00 a.m.Fri., 9:00 a.m.Fri., 9:00 a.m.These deadlines are subject to change without notice. Cancellations, Changes & Billing Questions Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject, or classify all advertisements under appropriate headings. Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of pub-lication. Credit for published errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement which was incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws regarding the prohibition of discrimi-nation in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbreviations are acceptable; how-ever, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated. Ad Errors-Please read your ad on the first day of publication. Weaccept responsibility for only the first incorrect insertion, and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 755-5440 immediately for prompt correc-tion and billing adjustments.CancellationsNormal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation.Billing InquiriesCall 755-5440. Should further information be required regarding payments or credit limits, your call will be trans-ferred to the accounting depart-ment. General Information In Print and Onlinewww.lakecityreporter.com Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $100 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$2504 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $.25One item per ad Under $100 CLASSIFIED AD vantageTake ADvantage of the Reporter Classifieds!755-5440Lake City Reporter FIND IT SELL IT BUY IT $17504 lines 3 days Includes 2 Signs Each additional line $1.65 Garage Sale Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $500 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$10104 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.10One item per ad Under $500 Personal Merchandise Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $1,000 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$16754 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.15One item per ad Under $1,000 Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $2,500 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$23704 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.45One item per ad Under $2,500 Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $4,000 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$27404 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.55One item per ad Under $4,000 Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $6,000 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$30404 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $1.65One item per ad Under $6,000 Placing An Ad Service Guide Limited to service type advertis-ing only.4 lines, one month....$92.00 $10.80 each additional lineIncludes an additional $2.00 per ad for each Wednesday insertion. DeadlinesBe Sure to Call Early You can call us at 755-5440 Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.Some people prefer to place their classified ads in person, and some ad categories will require prepay-ment. Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.You can also fax or email your ad copy to the Reporter.FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the Classified Department.EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.comAd is to Appear:TuesdayWednesdayThursdayFridaySaturdaySunday Call by:Mon., 10:00 a.m.Mon., 10:00 a.m.Wed., 10:00 a.m.Thurs., 10:00 a.m.Fri., 10:00 a.m.Fri., 10:00 a.m.Fax/Email by:Mon., 9:00 a.m.Mon., 9:00 a.m.Wed., 9:00 a.m.Thurs., 9:00 a.m.Fri., 9:00 a.m.Fri., 9:00 a.m.These deadlines are subject to change without notice. Cancellations, Changes & Billing Questions Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject, or classify all advertisements under appropriate headings. Copy should be checked for errors by the advertiser on the first day of pub-lication. Credit for published errors will be allowed for the first insertion for that portion of the advertisement which was incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be published, nor for any general, special or consequential damages. Advertising language must comply with Federal, State or local laws regarding the prohibition of discrimi-nation in employment, housing and public accommodations. Standard abbreviations are acceptable; how-ever, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated. Ad Errors-Please read your ad on the first day of publication. Weaccept responsibility for only the first incorrect insertion, and only the charge for the ad space in error. Please call 755-5440 immediately for prompt correc-tion and billing adjustments.CancellationsNormal advertising deadlines apply for cancellation.Billing InquiriesCall 755-5440. Should further information be required regarding payments or credit limits, your call will be trans-ferred to the accounting depart-ment. General Information In Print and Onlinewww.lakecityreporter.com Rate applies to private individuals selling personal merchandise totalling $100 or less. Each item must include a price. This is a non-refundable rate.$2504 lines • 6 daysEach additional line $.25One item per ad Under $100 LegalIN THECIRCUITCOURTOF THE THIRD JUDICIALCIRCUIT, FOR COLUMBIACOUNTY, FLORIDACASE NO. 12-264-CAMARYWYNNE AND VICTORIADAVIS,Plaintiffs,vs.SHERRYL. KING, RFJ PROPER-TIES, INC., a Florida corporation, DIEPHOANG TRAN, and CY-PRESS LANDING HOMEOWN-ER’S ASSOCIATION OF LAKE CITY, INC., a Florida not-for-profit corporation,Defendants.NOTICE OF ACTIONTO: SHERRYL. KING, 2518 Fox-bridge Terrace, Villages Florida 32162 and all others whom it may concern:YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet title on the following descri-bed property in Columbia County, Florida:Lot 7 of Cypress Landing Subdivi-sion, a subdivision according to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 7, Pages 40-43, public records of Co-lumbia County, Florida.has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on JOSHUAD. CRAPPS, Darby & Peele, Plaintiff’s attorneys, whose address is 285 Northeast Hernando Avenue, Post Office Drawer 1707, Lake City, Florida 32056-1707, on or before October 22, 2012, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plain-tiff's attorney or immediately there after; otherwise a default will be en-tered against you for the relief de-manded in the complaint.DATED this 13th day of September, 2012.P.DeWITTCASON, Clerk of Circuit CourtBy: -sB. ScippioDeputy Clerk05534906September 20, 27, 2012 IN THECIRCUITCOURTFOR COLUMBIACOUNTY, FLORIDAPROBATE DIVISIONIN RE: ESTATE OFJAYALAN MILISAVIC,File No. 12-190-CPDivision PROBATEDeceased.NOTICE TO CREDITORSThe administration of the estate of JAYALAN MILISAVIC, deceased, whose date of death was June 3, 2012, and the last four digits of whose social security number are 8042, is pending in the Circuit Court for COLUMBIACounty, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 173 NE Hernando Ave., Columbia County Courthouse, Lake City, Florida 32055. The names and addresses of the personal representa-tive and the personal representative's attorney are set forth below.All creditors of the decedent and oth-er persons having claims or demands against decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRSTPUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF ACOPYOF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRSTPUBLICA-TION OF THIS NOTICE.ALLCLAIMS NOTFILED WITH-IN THE TIME PERIODS SETFORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDAPROBATE CODE WILLBE FOREVER BARRED.NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SETFORTH ABOVE, ANYCLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.The date of first publication of this notice is September 21, 2012.Attorney for Personal Representative:LLOYD E. PETERSON, JR.Florida Bar Number: 798797905 SWBaya Drive,Lake City, FL32025Phone: (386) 961-9959; Fax 961-9956Personal Representative: MICHAELGOODYEAR254 SE Dustin TerraceLake City, Florida 3202505534905Septembe 27, 2012&October 4, 2012 LegalIN THECIRCUITCOURTFOR COLUMBIACOUNTY, FLORI-DAPROBATE DIVISIONIN RE: ESTATE OFFile No. 12-167-CPGEORGE W. HUNTER,Deceased.NOTICE TO CREDITORSThe administration of the estate of GEORGE W HUNTER deceased, whose date of death was August 2, 201 1; File Number 12-167-CP is pending in the Circuit Court for Columbia County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 173 N.E. Hernando Street Lake City Florida 32055 The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative's at-torney are set forth below.All creditors of the decedent and oth-er persons having claims or demands against decedent's estate, on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRSTPUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF ACOPYOF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRSTPUBLICA-TION OF THIS NOTICE.ALLCLAIMS NOTFILED WITH-IN THE TIME PERIODS SETFORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDAPROBATE CODE WILLBE FOREVER BARRED.NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SETFORTH ABOVE, ANYCLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.The date of first publication of this notice is: September 27, 2012.Attorney for Personal Representa-tive:JAMES P. HINESFlorida Bar No. 125737Hines Norman Hines, P.L.315 S. Hyde Park AvenueTampa, FL33606Telephone: (813) 251-8659Personal Representative:Elga B. HunterP.O. Box 958Lake City, FL32056-095805534994September 27, 2012October 4, 2012 NOTICE OFSALENotice is hereby given that on Octo-ber 05, 2012 at 9:00 am at Mini-Stor-age & Record Storage of Lake City, 442 SWSaint Margaret Street, Lake City, FL32025; will sell at public sale by competitive bidding, the per-sonal property heretofore stored with the undersigned:F-12 Chris FontanaK-13 Penney HolleyR-25 Randi GoensN-18 Dorothy TrippJ-26 Alnesia JacksonBB-02 Dorian TaylorAA-13 Norbert CashwellK-18 Joanna FultonI-34 Ramson MitchellS-47 Regina MobleyK-16 Marah HessT-28 Ewanna RobinsonX-22 Barbara SullivanZ-33 Chadwick CornettX-28 Robert Wilson05534917September 20, 27, 2012 020Lost & Found Found horse On October Road in Ellisville 386-344-3634 Free to the right home. 8 mth old Red Nose Pit Bull puppy 386-466-7662 LOSTTOOLS Hwy 47 & SWHarmony Lane REWARD Contact 755-0537 100Job OpportunitiesAuto Body Technician with experience, combo tech preferred, must have own tools. Contact 386-754-0040 100Job Opportunities05535032The City of Lake City has openings for the following positions: Warehouseman Girls Club Leader Part-Time Obtain detailed job descriptions and applications by visiting 1st floor receptionist in City Hall 205 N Marion Avenue, Lake City, FL32055 or visit our web site at www.lcfla.com The City of Lake City is an EEO/AA/ADA/VPemployer. Camping World of Lake City Has Numerous position Avail. Apply in person 530 SWFlorida Gateway Blvd. Industrial Structural/ Mechanical Designer-Draftsman Must have experience in design and detailing Material Handling Equipment (conveyor systems) & related structural steel support systems. Proficiency in AutoCAD is necessary. DO NOTAPPLYIN PERSON Send resume to Draftsman 3631 US Highway 90 East Lake City, Fl 32055 Land Survey Help Wanted Electronic Data Collection Experience a MUST. FDOTExperience Preferred 386-755-6166 140 NWRidgewood Avenue Lake City, FL32055 Lifeguard Ambulance Services has an immediate opening for an ASE Certified General Service/ Maintenance Technician in our Lake City, FLoperation. Lifeguard offers a team culture, opportunities for advancement, competitive wages, and an excellent benefit package. For details about this opportunity call 386-487-0387 or Email HR@LifeguardAmbulance.com 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 WANTED: DISPATCHER White Springs, FL Florida Rock and Tank Lines has an immediate opening for a dispatcher. Supervise drivers, take customer orders, review and complete the order process and prepare driver schedules for delivery. Strong computer skills required and previous dispatching experience preferred. Contact Michelle at 904-858-9142 or mcomer@patriottrans.com Temporary Full time Maintenance Experience Necessary in Drywall Repair, Floor Tile, Painting, and Finish Carpentry. $9.36 Per Hour Apply in person @ Suwannee Health Care Center 1620 East Helvenston Street S.E. Live Oak, FL32064 EOE/V/D/M/F 100Job OpportunitiesSALONCENTRIC SALES CONSULTANTS As an industry leader, our goal is to find elite, highly motivated, well trained sales professionals. We represent the beauty industry’s leading product lines, infused with new technology & supported with full time educators. DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES:*Achieves sales goals & objectives thru key performance indicators (KPIs) established & monitored by mgmt.*Introduces, presents & sells new products for Professional Products Division distributors (PPD); using a consistent & balanced selling approach within an assigned territory. REQUIREMENTS:*Bachelors’pref*Demonstrates outside sales/ industry exp*Computer lit/Access to internet*Valid FLDL& solid driving record*Attendance at conventions, shows, educational classes & special events may require overnight &/or some weekends Email: vbogar@saloncentric.com WANTED CLASSACDLFlatbed Driver. Home weekends. Call 386-454-5688 120Medical EmploymentF/T Entry Level position in busy Medical Practice. M-F, Benefits Avail. Fax resume to 386-487-1232. F/TPHLEBOTOMIST Needed for busy Medical practice. Fax resume to 386-487-1232. FTAccounts Payable / Administrative Assistant position in fast Past medical office. Exp. a plus But not required. Excellent Benefit Package. Please send resume to PO Box 489, LC, FL32056 Medical practice needs Ophthalmic Technician FTor PT. Experience preferred. Fax resume 386-755-7561. Pharmacy Technician needed. Must be Florida registered. Experience required. Preferably in a retail environment. Excellent computer & communication skills needed. FTposition. Competitive pay. Send reply to Box 05088, C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056 Resolutions Health Alliance Has an opening for a Full Time Family Specialist in Live Oak. This position requires 2 years experience working with children or children and families or Bachelor’s Degree, $23K-26K salary. Excellent benefits. Email resume to: employment@rhapa.net or fax (386) 754-9017, or website application: www.rhapa.com 120Medical EmploymentThe Health Center of Lake City Has openings for CNA’s Shifts available are 3 pm-11pm, 11pm-7 am & 7pm-7am. Apply in person at the Health Center of Lake City 560 SWMcFarlane Avenue Lake City, FL32025 EOE/ADA Drug Free Workplace 240Schools & Education05534919Interested in a Medical Career?Express Training offers courses for beginners & exp • Nursing Assistant, $479next class12/24/2012• Phlebotomy national certifica-tion, $800 next class-11/05/12• LPN 03/11/13 Fees incl. books, supplies, exam fees. Call 386-755-4401 or expresstrainingservices.com 310Pets & Supplies Blonde FMini-Schnauzer, 18 lbs, fixed, house broken, good natured, family friendly. $300 OBO Contact 386-292-3927 PUBLISHER'S NOTE Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs and cats being sold to be at least 8 weeks old and have a health certificate from a licensed veterinarian documenting they have mandatory shots and are free from intestinal and external parasites. Many species of wildlife must be licensed by Florida Fish and Wildlife. If you are unsure, contact the local office for information. 408Furniture Green Leather Sleeper Couch w/chair, two over stuffed recliners, Exec. Cond. $700 for all or OBO Call 386-755-4059 430Garage Sales Multi Family Sat. 9/29 7am ?, Various HH items, electronics/ gaming systems, M/F clothing, Multi B/G like new baby items, lawn mower, M/F Beach Cruisers. Too Much to Mention, Must See! Forest Cntry 307 SWSlash LN. PUBLISHER'S NOTE All Yard Sale Ads Must be Pre-Paid. Queen bedroom set $225, Sofa $125, Dinette set $125, Call 386-984-0207 or 386-288-5240 for appt.


LAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIEDTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 5B Classified Department: 755-5440 For Sale ByAUCTION2,400 SF HOME ON 40 ACRES2BR/1.5BA, large open oor plan, gorgeous land, mature timber, camellias, azaleas, magnolias, fruit trees, etc. large sun room, shed, workshop, barn, over 1,400 sf of porch space, 2 wells, 2 septics, plus much more! Auction held on site 18943 128th Street, Live Oak, FLSat., Sept. 29 @ 12 PMOPEN from 11AM Sale DayCall 352-519-3130 for more infoFor Details Visit Our Website Michael Peters • 352-519-3130 440Miscellaneous GATOR FOOTBALL TICKETS Two seats 3 & 4, seat backs, west side sect 14, Row 41 Home Remainder of Season + G Growl. Call 752-0699 or 397-3335 GE electric stove white, Worked great. $225 OBO Contact 386-292-3927 Large Capacity Washer and Dryer white, work great. $275 OBO Contact 386-292-3927 630Mobile Homes forRent3BR/2BADWMH on 1 acre private lot, 1st+last+dep required located in Ellisville. No pets. Contact 352-870-5144 Efficency Apt and Rv Lots for rent. Between Lake City & G’ville. Access to I-75 & 441 (352)317-1326. Call for terms. LARGE CLEAN 2 & 3 bdms CH/A5 Points Area. Also 3 bdrm Westside. 1st + Deposit Required. No Pets. 961-1482 640Mobile Homes forSale(1) Only New Jacobsen Triplewide 42x64 Only $99,995 Del & Set with Air. Beautiful Home. North Pointe of Gainesville. 352-872-5566 2013 DOUBLEWIDE $33,995 inc. set-up, trim-out & A/C Call 386-288-8379. 3BR/2BA28X64 in a great location, a lot of upgrades, fireplace. Only $2,500 down $399 a month. Call Paula at 386-752-1452 or E-mail ammonspaula@yahoo.com 4BD/2BADWMH on 4 acres Owner Financing Available. 386-623-3404 or 386-623-3396 5 LIKENew Mobile Homes!!! For under $30,000. MUSTSEE Call John T. 386-752-1452 575 CREDITSCORE? New 3/2 or 4/2 doubles. Your Approved with 10% down. Call for details. North Pointe 352-872-5566 BANK REPO 3BR/2BADoublewide ’09 Excellent condition. Only $999 down $377 a month. Call Paula 386-752-1452 or E-mail ammonspaula@yahoo.com BIGGESTSALEEVER 13 Jacobsen Display Models reduced for Fast Sale! North Pointe Homes, 352-872-5566 Brittany Stoeckert386-397-3473 Results Realty, MH on 10 acres. Most property cleared. 2 car covered carport. Huge Deck. $77,900 MLS#79417 Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473 Results Realty, Nice Lg home on 1 Ac., 4BR/2B Open kitchen & Fla. Room, beautiful yard, $129,000 MLS# 77292 LAND ANDHOME Attention land owners with good credit. No Money Down and Low Fixed Rates and Low Fees. Let’s Deal! North Pointe Homes, Gainesville 352-872-5566 MUSTSEE 2013 2x6 walls, R30 insulation, OSB wrap, house wrap, real wood cabinets, and thermal pain windows. Payment $399 per month call John T386-752-1452. WANTED…CASH PAID for your Mobile Home, Singlewide or Doublewide flood homes welcome. Call 386-288-8379 Palm Harbor Village Red Tag Sale Over 10 Stock Units Must Go New Homes Start at $39,900 800-622-2832 ext 210 650Mobile Home & LandColdwell BankerBishop Agency Elaine Tolar755-6488 Mobile Home Park on 19 Ac. Home, single & double wides. Needs TLC MLS #81507, $189,900 Coldwell BankerBishop Agency Elaine Tolar755-6488 Home on 5+ Ac. 3BR/2.5B, Lg Kitchen spacious L.R. M.Suite bath with 2 closets. MLS #81630, $219,900 Hallmark Real Estate APlace to Plat Stretch out & enjoy manufactured home on 1.9 acres. 2 bedroom w/ CH/A. $54,000 Call Nate Sweat 386-628-1552 Hallmark Real Estate HUD Home in Trenton! $40,000! 3/2, Needs Handyman www.hudhomestore.com Case #091-381778 Robin Williams 386-365-5146 Hallmark Real Estate HUD Home in Trenton! $40,000! 3/2, Needs Handyman www.hudhomestore.com Case #091-381778 Robin Williams 386-365-5146 REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers 386-867-1271 3BR/2B, 1860 sqft. features DW on 5 acres plus above ground pool. MLS#80543 $125,000. 705Rooms forRent Room for Rent. Microwave, fridge, laundry, internet, private entrance. Convenient. Contact 386-965-3477 for info. 710Unfurnished Apt. ForRent 05534938We’ve got it all!WINDSONG APTS 2/2 $5363/2 $573 *Free afterschool program386-758-8455 1BR APT. Downtown Location, Clean. New Carpet $450 mo, plus Security. NO PETS. Call 386-755-3456 1br/1ba Apt US 90 West in Gatorwood. Washer/Dryer included. Clean, nice. $485. mo. 386854-0686. Ceramic tile thru out. 2/1 1300 sqft, duplex w/ gargage. totally refurbished,W/D hook up, CH/A, $680 mth Lease Req. 386-965-2407 or 386-758-5881 2BR/1BAAPT. w/garage. West side of town. $650. mo. 386-961-9000 2BR/2BAw/garage 5 minutes from VAhospital and Timco. Call for details. 386-365-5150 3BD/2BAfenced yard, CH/A Close to Shopping $700 mth & $700 dep. Contact 386-344-2170 ALandlord You Can Love! 2 br Apts $600. & up + sec. Great area. CH/Awasher/dryer hookups. 386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421 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 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. Pool laundry & balcony. 386-754-1800. www .myflapts.com Cute 2br/1ba Apt. Peaceful Location with Lake View CH/A$450. mo $500 dep. No pets. 386-344-2170 Great area West of I-75, deluxe 2br apts, some w/garage. W/D hookups & patio. $600-$750 plus SEC .386-438-4600 or 965-5660 710Unfurnished Apt. ForRentGreentree Townhouse Move In Madness. 2/1, 2/1.5. Free water & sewer. Balcony & patio. Laundry. Behind Kens on Hwy 90. 386-754-1800 wwwmyflapts.com Large & clean 1br/1ba apt. CH/Alg walk in closet. Close to town. $395. mo and $350. dep. (904)563-6208 Redwine Apartments Pets welcome. with 5 complexes, we have a home for you. 386-754-1800. www .myflapts.com Studio Cottage$500 month $200 Security Deposit, Utilities included, in town, Near Post Office. Call Chris 386-365-2515 TENANTS DREAM Newly remodeled, 2bd/1ba duplex w/ w/d hook up. Must see.Call for details 386-867-9231 Wayne ManorApts. Spacious 2bedroom washer/dryer. Behind Kens off Hwy 90. 386-754-1800 www .myflapts.com WindsorArms Apartments. Move in! 2/1, 2/1.5, 2/2. Pet Friendy. Free 200 ch. Dish. Washer/dryer hkup.386-754-1800. www .myflapts.com 720Furnished Apts. ForRentRooms forRent Hillcrest, Sands, Columbia. All furnished. Electric, cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly or monthly rates. 1 person $135, 2 persons $150. weekly 386-752-5808 750Business & Office RentalsForRent orLease: Former Doctors office, Former professional office & Lg open space: avail on East Baya Ave. Competitive rates. Weekdays 386-984-0622 evenings/weekends 497-4762 805Lots forSale Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473 Results Realty, Small home on corner lot with 3 Fenced yards. Needs TLC. MLS # 81204 $26,900 Brittany Stoeckert 386-397-3473 Results Realty Lot on Suwnnee. Lot has well & anerobic septic system. Stairway down to dock. Brittany Stoeckert386-397-3473 Results Realty, Nice vacant lot in Desirable river Community, MLS #73268 $15,000 LOVELIESTLOT 1/2 Located in the Newest section of Plantation S/D 598 NWSavannah Drive. Call 386-397-6316 PUBLISHER'S NOTE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin; or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under the age of 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777, the toll free telephone number to the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 810Home forSale ACCESS REALTY Gorgeous views 3bd/3ba on Lake Montgomery. Elevator, fishing dock & jacuzzi.MLS 81438 $249,900. Patti Taylor 386-623-6896 ACCESS REALTYTwo story 1895 Victorian house w/ electrical upgrades throughout. double -deck porches, MLS 71594 $149,900. Patti Taylor 386-623-6896 ACCESS REALTYSpacious 4 bd/3ba Cypress Lake w/ 3643 sqft 1.25 acres on lake. Vaulted ceilings. MLS 81314 $279,900. Patti Taylor386-623-6896 Century 21 Darby Rogers 752-6575 Contempary with Amenities open great room Lg Master Suite, 3BR/2B MLS# 81538 $103,900 Century 21 Darby Rogers 752-6575 Immaculate Log home. 11Acres, Open great room, 3BD/2B over 2100 sq ft. MLS# 78237 $247,500 Century 21 Darby Rogers 752-6575 3BD/2B, 1971 sq ft. Wood Floors. Vaulted Ceilings, Fenced. MLS# 79567 $165,000 Century 21 Darby Rogers 752-6575 Brick 3BD/2B, Lg Spacious rooms, Split Floor Plan, Lot on Lake. Master has Whirlpool tub. MLS# 76769 $210,000 Century 21 Darby Rogers 752-6575 Almost 5.25 acres, 3BD/2B, Lg Living w/ separate Dining Room, Screened patio. MLS# 81340 $137,900 Century 21 Darby Rogers 752-6575 4BD/3B, over 2500 sqft, Maple Cabinets, Solid surface Countertops, Fireplace & More. MLS# 81239 $203,900 Coldwell BankerBishop Agency Elaine Tolar755-6488 Home in Crest Pointe. 3BR/2B, dining & Breakfast nook. Motivated seller. MLS #81426, $149,900 Coldwell BankerBishop RealtySherry Ratliff 365-8414 Walk to Sante Fe River. 4 Ac, RVw/ great porch, 2 car carport, lots of plants MLS# 81060, $74,900. Coldwell BankerBishop Realty Neil Holton 984-5046 Well Maintained, good access to every where, quality construction. MLS# 81536, $159,000 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty Mary Brown Whitehurst 965-0887 Stately older home on 39 + Ac within City limits. 6BR/3.5B MLS# 76111, $994,000 FSBO ‘05 Brick 3/2/2 3rd detached garage, tiled w/in shower, w/in closet, 10ft ceilings, crown molding, 168,800 417-396-2134 Hallmark Real Estate 3/2 Home South of town w/tile flrs, lush bdrm carpets, updated baths & fixtures, $99,900 MLS 81229 Robin Williams 386-365-5146 Hallmark Real Estate Just Reduced! Brick 3/2 home on one acre Backyard fenced, sprinklersystem $114,900 MLS 80332 Call Jay Sears 386-867-1613 Hallmark Real Estate Pool & Lakefront Home on 7.95 acres. 30 X 60 workshop guest house, 4 bdrms-3-1/2 bths. MLS 80554. Janet Creel 386-719-0382 REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers 386-867-1271 Two story, tons of sq footage, BR upstairs, 2 full BA, 2 car carport $124,900. MLS#80555 REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers 386-867-1271 3BR/2B DWMH on 5.1 acres. 1984 sqft, 2 car carport $124,900. MLS#80903 REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers 386-867-1271 6.45 Acres of investment property on Suwannee, Consist of 3 lots, Pool Barn. MLS# 77414 $75,000. REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers 386-867-1271 Fabulous L.C. Country Club 4/3 undergone some beautiful renovation. MLS# 78637 $159,900. 810Home forSale REO Realty Group, Nancy Rogers 386-867-1271 Arare sight 1 acre tract for Manufactured home close to springs. MLS# 79060 $11,500. 820Farms & Acreage10 acres with well/septic/pp (not guar); $300 dwn; $580 a mth. Deas Bullard/BKLProperties 386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com ACCESS REALTY10 acre square tract, High & Dry, O/F Avail. w/ 25% down. Convenient Location MLS 81258 $39,900. Patti Taylor 386-623-6896 ACCESS REALTY10 acre square tract, High & Dry, OF Avail. w/ 25% down. Convenient Location MLS 81258$39,900. Patti Taylor 386-623-6896 ACCESS REALTY43.64 acres wooded acreage in N.Columbia County. Scenic & Private. MLS 74429 $89,900. Patti Taylor 386-623-6896 830Commercial PropertyHallmark Real Estate Estate Sale Warehouse units on 5 acres in central location. Flexible sales terms or O/F. $279,000. Janet Creel 386-719-0382 860Investment Property2 ACRES of land with 8,000 sf. building. $80,000. Located in Olustee. Owner Financing possible. 904-318-7714. Brittany Stoeckert386-397-3473, RESULTS REALTY, Great Investment on McFarlane Ave. 2 units with 2BR/1B, $230,000 MLS# 79271 870Real Estate WantedI Buy Houses CASH! Quick Sale Fair Price 386-269-0605 951Recreational VehiclesRV1997 Pace Arrow (Fleetwood) 34 ft sleeps 6, Gen, New fuel Pump. Good Condition $13,000 OBO 386-965-0061REPORTER Classifieds In Print and On Linewww.lakecityreporter.com LAKE CITY REPORTER This Reporter Works For You! 755-5440Classifieds 755-5445 Circulation


6B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 G. W. HUNTER, INC. 1130 US Hwy 90 W (386) 752-5890 WE NOW HAVE ETHANOL FREE PLUS GASOLINE ONLY AT INTENDED USES: BOATS & WATERCRAFTS COLLECTABLE VEHICLES OFF-ROAD VEHICLES MOTORCYCLES SMALL ENGINES Lake City Reporter New Patient Exam and Necessary X-rays DO150, DO330 First-time patient Reg. $136 $ 29 SAVINGS OF $107 Expires September 30, 2012 ASPEN DENTAL GROUP Located at SHANDS Lake City, Live Oak & Starke Womens Center of Florida ALL MAJOR INSURANCES ACCEPTED INCLUDING MEDICAID & MEDICARE FREE Pregnancy Ultrasound WITH THIS AD* *Insurance billing may occur if necessary. Some Restrictions apply. OBSTRETRICS & GYNECOLOGY PRENATAL CARE & ULTRASOUNDS STDS & HPV TESTING BIRTH CONTROL & INFERTILITY MENOPAUSE & INCONTINENCE WEIGHT LOSS & 4D ULTRASOUNDS BOTOX & LASER HAIR REMOVAL NO INSURANCE VISITS ASK ABOUT OUR $ 50 CHANDLER MOHAN, MD EMAD ATTA, MD NOW HIRING MID-LEVEL PROVIDERS 386-466-1106 SERVICES: OB-GYN www.myobcare.com T IMELESS M EMORIES 386-466-1888 Chest Faux Marble Top Cappuccino Finish $ 269 Metal on Metal Glides English Dovetail Drawers Felt Lined Top Drawers INDIANS: Take on states top team Continued From Page 1B It was coach Ronny Pruitts second season at Union County, and the 15th playoff appearance for the Lake Butler school. The Tigers won consec utive state titles in 199496 under Pruitts brother, Robby Pruitt. Union County also was state runner-up in 1974 and 2003. Union County lost 17 players from last years team, including four who were first-team all-state. Everybody is getting up for us and were not as strong, and that combination is putting us in a battle every week, Pruitt said. Losing players hurts, especially at this level. There are things weve got to get better at, and we have got to stop shooting ourselves in the foot. The losses did not deter the voters, who made Union County No. 1 in preseason and for the first three weeks of the regular season. It looked like a solid choice as the Tigers shut out visiting Fernandina Beach High (19-0) and Interlachen High (42-0) in the first two games. Mabrey rushed for 115 yards against the Pirates and Prince Alexander added 92 yards and scored a touchdown. Quarterback Chandler Mann threw a 25-yard touchdown pass to Princeton Alexander. Geordyn Green scored on a 34-yard punt return. Against Interlachen, Prince Alexanders 112 yards rushing included touchdown runs of 56 and 24 yards. He also scored on a 102-yard interception return. Mann had touch down passes to Daquin Edwards (72 yards), Talon Tyler and Mabrey. The Tigers first trip on the road proved to be a challenge. Keystone Heights High and Union County were score less at the half. The Indians went up 7-0 before Union County scored on a 49-yard run by Green with 8:49 left in the game. Prince Alexander (20 carries, 103 yards) bulled in for the winning two-point conversion. Last week, Union County hosted Chiefland High and held the visitors off, 12-6, in a District 7-1A game. Chiefland entered this sea son on a 23-game losing streak and had won its first three games. Edwards rushed for 75 yards and a touchdown, and Mann threw a 22-yard touch down pass to Dylan Clark. Union County returns allstate defensive tackle Carl Alexander. Carl doesnt have a lot of height, but he is strong and fast for his size, Pruitt said. Offensive linemen Laris Paige and Tyler are back, as is Austin Dukes who has moved over to defense.