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By AMANDA WILLIAMSONawilliamson@lakecityreporter.comO n the back of the Columbia High School senior float in the homecom-ing parade Friday, the words Columbia Strong stood out proudly a power-ful reminder of the schools decision to stand together in the days after the death of one of its own. Peppered throughout the parade, posters and ribbons honored the life of Czarrah (pronounced Sarah) Howard and reminded Lake City to Pray for All 9. On Monday, a tragic car accident claimed the 17-year-olds life, left five other CHS students injured and three more unhurt. The senior class constructed a float in her honor, decorat-ing it with a crown displayed on a bed of pink and green tissue-paper flowers. A red Jeep, helmed by principal Todd Widergren and student gov-ernment members, pulled the float from the parades starting destination at the Department of Transportation on South Marion Avenue to Memorial Stadium. The student govern-ment changed the meaning of Homecoming Week from one of competition to a week of unity. CHS teacher Sadie Koon said eliminating the points system allowed the students and the community to think about what matters most in life friends and family. I think our school needed to pull together and make us one after everything that hap-pened, said CHS senior Callie Cribbs. Together, we are strong. People crowded the sidewalks, cheering for their local football teams. The parade started with CHS, but the high school was followed by various middle schools and elementary schools from around Lake City. Purple and gold dominated the audience. Lake City Police Department Chief Argatha Gilmore, on foot, led the parade, which started at 3 p.m. The Lake City Police Explorers, Columbia County Sheriffs Office, Florida Highway Patrol, Lake City Fire Department and Columbia County Fire Department fol-lowed behind her. Everywhere we go, people want to know who we are, stat-ed the Columbia High School JROTC as they marched to the popular military cadence. We are the Tigers. Each school float repreLake City ReporterSUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 | YOUR COMMUNITY NE WSPAPER SINCE 1874 | $1.00 LAKECITYRE PO RTER.COM Americanfavorites on flute. Michaels opening soon in the mall. SUNDAYEDITION 1C 6A CALL US:(386) 752-1293SUBSCRIBE TOTHE REPORTER:Voice: 755-5445Fax: 752-9400 TODAY IN PEOPLE National 4-H Week. COMING TUESDAY Gov. Scotts Lake City visit. 91 64 T-Storm Chance WEATHER, 2A People.................. 2AOpinion ................ 4AObituaries .............. 5AAdvice.................. 5DPuzzles .............. 2B, 3B 88 70 Chance of storms WEATHER, 8A Vol. 139, No. 178 1A FGCs Hallto addressdistrict onfunding School board will then decide whether to sign contract with college. Saying goodbye to Czarrah DUAL ENROLLMENT By AMANDA WILLIAMSONawilliamson@lakecityreporter.comFlorida Gateway College president Charles Hall plans to give a presenta-tion on dual enrollment options at the Columbia County School Board meeting Tuesday night in the School Board Administrative Complex. Following his message, the board will decide whether to approve a dual-enrollment agreement with the college an item that was tabled during the last meet-ing after the school superintendent said other districts were getting better deals from their local col-lege. On Tuesday night, the board will also review a letter to Hall and the FGC Board of Trustees in regards to the dual-enrollment agreement. On Sept. 24, board member Keith Hudson sug-gested the board look at options to show its displeasure at the current agreement. At the time, nothing was decided. According to School Superintendent Terry Huddleston during the board meeting Sept. 24 at Fort White Middle School, other districts in the state have agreed to reimburse districts a percentage of their required fees. A law passed at the end of the last legislative session now requires local school districts to front the cost of dual enrollment an added financial burden on the struggling Columbia Hall FGC continued on 7A Impact fromKaren likelyminimal here,say officialsBy TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comShayne Morgan, Columbia County Emergency Management Director, said county officials are continuing to monitor a weakening Tropical Storm Karen. The latest information is that its kind of stalled out in the Gulf of Mexico, he said. Any impacts we may face in Columbia County are looking more towards Monday. Morgan said the current path has Tropical Storm Karen going to the eastern side of Alabama where it is expected to make landfall around 7 a.m. Monday, according to the latest information from the National Hurricane Center. What that means for us is well keep preparing just in case some-thing happens, Morgan said. We KAREN continued on 6APhotos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City ReporterA poster and photograph in memory of Czarrah Howard ar e taped to the front of a pickup during the Columbia High School homecoming parade on Friday. A bittersweet homecoming parade for CHS Crowd cheered the Tigers, but students still mourning loss. A float honoring the memory of Czarrah Howard passes by a group of people along Marion Avenue during the Columbia High School homecoming parade on Friday. CHS continued on 3A Morgan
JACKSONVILLE T he longest-serv ing president of Jacksonville University has died. Robert Spiro died Tuesday in Charlotte, N.C., at the age of 92, according to press reports. Spiro served as presi dent of the school from 1964 to 1979 and is cred ited with starting its Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps program. Spiro had served in the Navy during World War II and eventually reached the rank of admiral in the reserves. After leaving Jacksonville University, Spiro became an undersec retary of the Army. He was a native of Ashville, N.C., and held a history degree from Wheaton College in Illinois. He earned a doc torate from the University of Edinburgh in Scotland. Anthony tries to dismiss claims ORLANDO Casey Anthony asked a judge this week to dismiss two claims in her bankruptcy case that her attorneys say are baseless. Anthonys attorneys on Thursday filed motions to dismiss the claims brought by Zenaida Gonzalez and meter reader Roy Kronk. Both say they were defamed by Anthony and they should be considered creditors in her federal bankruptcy case in Tampa. Anthony told detec tives that a baby sitter named Zenaida Gonzalez kidnapped her 2-year-old daughter Caylee. The detectives were investigat ing the girls 2008 disap pearance. Anthony was acquitted in 2011 of mur dering her daughter. Kronk found Caylees remains in woods near Anthonys home. He says he was defamed when Anthonys defense team made false statements, including that Kronk killed Caylee and that he moved the remains. Anthonys bankruptcy attorneys dismissed the claims as false. Over the years, many persons have pursued actions in which they sought to profit, one way or another, from Ms. Anthonys ordeal, her attorney, David Schrader, wrote in the motion. All of the claim ants have been rebuffed and turned away emptyhanded, though most of them enjoyed their fifteen minutes of fame while their claims were pending, which was the real objective. Anthony is scheduled to be deposed next week although that could be delayed if her attorneys ask a judge to stop the proceeding. Hearing in hazing case postponed ORLANDO Eight defendants who remain charged in the hazing death of a Florida A&M drum major wont tell a judge until later this month whether they will accept plea offers or go to trial. They were expected to update a judge Friday on the statuses of plea talks with prosecutors. That hearing has been resched uled for Oct. 25. Judge Marc Lubet said in August that Friday would be a drop dead date to accept those deals, some of which include jail time. Fifteen former band members were charged with manslaughter and haz ing in Robert Champions November 2011 death. Six have accepted plea deals that included community service and probation for what prosecutors said were minor roles. A seventh is awaiting sentencing. Champion died after he collapsed following a haz ing ritual. Jury awards $10M for faulty tire WEST PALM BEACH A Palm Beach County jury has ordered a tire maker to pay almost $10 million to a woman critically injured in a 2009 accident. The Palm Beach Post reported Friday that the jury found Continental Tire responsible for Tracey Parkers injuries. The 39-year-old Parker is a wife and the mother of three children. She was injured when the tire flew off the rim of her Chevrolet Cobalt, causing it to flip three times. Parker suf fered severe injuries and was in a coma for a month. She has undergone 17 sur geries and racked up $1.5 million in hospital bills. Her lawyers showed that the tire had somehow not been inspected before it left Continentals plant. Continental argued that the tire had not been prop erly inflated. It is expected to appeal. PEOPLE IN THE NEWS Celebrity Birthdays Hall of fame WWE champi on Bruno Sammartino is 77. REO Speedwagon lead singer Kevin Cronin is 61. Former NFL player and Indianapolis Colts coach Tony Dungy is 57. NYPD Blue actress Jacqueline Obradors is 46. Power Rangers Pink Ranger Amy Jo Johnson is 42. Ioan Gruffudd, Mr. Fantastic in the Fantastic Four films, is 39. Disney Channel star Roshon Fegan is 21. YouTube sensation Joey Diamond is 21. CORRECTION The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news items. If you have a concern, question or suggestion, please call the executive editor. Corrections and clarifications will run in this space. And thanks for reading. AROUND FLORIDA Friday: 17-18-28-36 (3) Friday: 14-15-29-32-35 Saturday: Afternoon: 7-3-9 Evening: N/A Saturday: Afternoon: 5-5-4-0 Evening: N/A Wednesday: 10-13-35-36-37-42 (x3) Former head of Jacksonville University dies NEW ZEALAND Making the movie trilogy The Hobbit has cost more than half a bil lion dollars so far, double the amount spent on the three movies in the The Lord of the Rings series. That figure includes the major 266 days of filming with actors that was completed last year, although it doesnt include an additional two months or so of pick-up shoots done this year. There will likely also be additional post-production costs as the next two movies are completed. Through March 31, production had cost 676 million New Zealand dollars, or $561 million at current exchange rates, according to financial docu ments filed Friday in New Zealand, where the movies are being made. Distributor Warner Bros. and director Peter Jackson may consider it money well spent. To date, only the first movie in the latest trilogy has been released. The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey took in just over $1 billion at the box office. The documents, filed online by New Zealands Companies Office, provide a rare insight into the exact costs of a blockbuster Hollywood production. Often studios release only rough esti mates, if anything. When making the trilogy, Warner Bros. created a wholly-owned New Zealand company it named 3 Foot 7 Ltd, in reference to the diminutive stature of the movies hobbits and dwarves. Company documents show that New Zealand taxpayers have so far contributed NZ$98 million to the trilogy through an incentive scheme designed to attract big budget movies to the country. Such schemes are com mon among U.S. states and foreign countries that compete for movies. The trilogy also appears to be one of the most expensive movie produc tions in which two or more movies are shot at the same time. Fonda to receive achievement award LOS ANGELES Jane Fonda will receive the American Film Institutes 42nd Life Achievement Award, one of Hollywoods most prestigious career honors. Jane Fonda is American film royalty, AFI chairman Howard Stringer said in a statement released Thursday. A bright light first intro duced to the world as the daughter of Henry Fonda, the world watched as she found her own voice and forged her own path. At 75, Fondas career hasnt slowed, including roles in Lee Daniels The Butler and HBOs The Newsroom. Fonda drew the ire of many Americans when she visited North Vietnam at the height of the Vietnam War, leaving a stigma that would last for decades. The AFI award will be presented at a star-studded gala on June 5, 2014, to be televised later that month on TNT. Burger garnished with communion wafer CHICAGO A Chicago restau rant has cooked up a controversial burger of the month for October, garnishing it with an unconsecrated communion wafer and a red wine reduction sauce. Kumas Corner, a foodie destina tion with just a few tables, names its hamburgers after heavy metal bands. For October, the restaurant chose to name the burger after the Swedish band Ghost. Members of the band dress in religious robes and wear skeleton face makeup. Its in poor taste, said Jeff Young of New Orleans who runs the blog Catholic Foodie. Its not, for us, the Eucharist, Young said. However this wafer is a symbol. Theres a cross on it. Its like taking a flag and burning a flag. Luke Tobias, Kumas Corner director of operations, said the restaurant never wanted to offend anyone. He said reaction has been a mixed bag, but more positive than negative. There are people who are offend ed by it, but were delighted to see that generally people seem to have a sense of humor, Tobias said. Hobbit triology costs $561 million so far Wednesday: 4-6-25-42-51 PB 17 2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 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 (email@example.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 (firstname.lastname@example.org) 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 (email@example.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 2A Associated Press Daily Scripture Associated Press STEVEN RICHMOND/ Lake City Reporter National 4-H week is Oct. 612 The Columbia County Board of Commissioners pose with local 4-H members as they release Proclamation 2013P-14 Thursday evening, declaring the week of Oct. 6-12 National 4-H Week in Columbia County. I urge the citizens of our community to become more aware of this special program that enhances our young peoples interests in their futures as part of Columbia County 4-H Youth Development and to join us in recognizing the unique partnership between our county and our state university system, Chairman Stephen Bailey said in the proclamation. AMANDA WILLIAMSON /Lake City Reporter FFA members compete in forestry contest MaKenzie Laidig, a Fort White FFA member, jots down her notes about the forest disorders section of the Florida Forest Services Forestry Contest at Florida Gateway College Thursday. I think this event is important for students to learn about the forestry industry and diseases that affect trees. Boast not thyself of tomorrow; for thou knowest not what a day may bring forth Let another man praise thee, and not thine own mouth; a stranger, and not thine own lips. Proverbs 27:1
Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 3A3A Outstanding Leader of Inpatient TherapyOur therapy program is designed to rehabilitate individuals back to their highest level of independence and functioning. Our therapists and nurses work closely with the physician and resident in order to create a plan of treatment that will combine comprehensive care with the patients personal goals.Take a step towards your independence. Individualized Physical Occupational & Joint Replacement(Knee, Hip. etc ) Stroke Cardiac Disease Fractures (Hip, Shoulder, Pelvic, etc ) Arthritis Neck/Back Pain Balance Disturbances Dif culties Walking Generalized Weakness Impaired Abilities to Perform Activities (Bathing, Ambulating, Dressing, Eating and Transferring) Wound Care OUR SPECIALTIES INCLUDE: 560 SW McFarlane Ave. Lake City, FL 32025386-758-4777 Call to pre-register or for a tour. SPECIALIZING IN:Q Non-Invasive Laparoscopic Gynecological SurgeryQ Adolescent Gynecology Q High and Low Risk Obstetrics Q Contraception Q Delivering at Shands Lake Shore Q In-Ofce ultrasounds for our patients Q 3D/4D Entertainment Scans New Patients Welcome Call today for a personal appointment:386-755-0500 449 SE Baya Drive Lake City, Florida 32025 www.dainagreenemd.comWE ARE WOMEN, WE ARE MOTHERS, WE UNDERSTANDBoard Certied Healthcare Provider?K>>ik^`gZg\rm^lmlbgma^h_\^Zg] offering DaVinci Robotic Surgeries. Daina Greene, MD Marlene Summers, CNM 934 NE Lake DeSoto Circle, Lake City, FL(Next to Courthouse) City to assess various capital projectsBy STEVEN RICHMONDsrichmond@lakecityreporter.comHalloween event permits, grant-funded police equipment and wastewater needs will be addressed during tomorrow eve-nings city council meeting. The council will vote to approve the Chamber of Commerces request to hold Trunk or Treat, an annual pre-Halloween tradition held downtown, and the LCPDs National Night Out for Oct. 31. Council members will also vote to use a $22,509 grant award to purchase public information equipment and K-9 materials, including tablets, more than 30 digital cameras, weapons racks, ear buds, and a $3,459 portable obstacle course for K-9 training. City Manager Wendell Johnson will also discuss recommendations made by city staff during the Utility Advisory Committee Meeting preceding the city council meeting. We have a number of capital improvement projects pending the next few months, Johnson said. One involves a $4 million upgrade to the St. Margarets water treatment plant. Were going to take a look at a 60-day assessment on our capital improvement needs for waste water and reclaimed water systems. We want to make sure all of our questions are answered before we begin investing mil-lions of dollars. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. Monday, at city hall downtown. CHS: Joy tempered with sorrow at Columbia Highs homecom ing parade Continued From Page 1Asented a movie to fit with the homecom-ing theme of Tigers take the Screen. The senior float depicted a giant tiger crushing a boat with a football. The fresh-man float depicted a scene from Monsters Inc., but replaced the movie character with a giant tiger. On the back of each float, giant ribbons honored Czarrahs memory. There was a lot of respect toward Czarrah and the acci-dent that happened, said CHS senior Meghan Yates. That was greatly appreci-ated, but its always fun to come out here and see the commu-nity involvement. According to Yates, the parade gives the community a way to come together before the big game against Orange Park. Cribbs agreed, adding that after the accident the school needed something to pull it together. I want to say something thats not about Czarrah, Cribbs said, but a lot of today really was about her. We took the competition out of everything, so we could all be together. That was the spirit of this years homecom-ing. Criminal justice student Alisha Richardson, a 10th grader, said the parade was in honor of her friend. A pink and green ribbon clung to her CHS T-shirt. We lost someone that everybody loved, Richardson said. We just remem-bered her today, like she never left. Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City ReporterABOVE: The Columbia High School Anime Club marches through d owntown Lake City during the CHS homecoming parade. TOP RIGHT: Members of the Columbia High School Marching Band in action. BELOW RIGHT: Tami Meeks enjoys the CHS drum line while her daughte r, Megan Meeks, 3, shields her ears from the loud music. BELOW: A tiger mascot from Five Points Elementary waves to parade-goers.
A Wisconsin lawmaker wants to make it a fel-ony to harm or kill an infant by sleeping with it while intoxicated. Theres little doubt that sharing a bed with a baby after drinking or taking drugs increases the risk of the adult crushing or suffocating the infant. One study in the British Medical Journal several years ago said such behavior increased the risk of death by nearly half. But the toll of unsafe sleep settings for babies goes far beyond the relatively rare situation of an impaired adult. One study of infant-death reviews, from 2005 to 2008, found that nearly half of the fatalities occurred when the baby was in a bed with an adult. Every year in the United States, more than 4,000 babies up to 1 year old die suddenly and unexpectedly in their sleep. And researchers and death investiga-tors say at least 90 percent of those deaths occur when a baby is not in an optimal setting: sleeping alone, on its back, in an unclut-tered crib. Thats not to say a parent and baby cant ever share a bed. But before nodding off, adults need to get the infant into a crib. The American Academy of Pediatrics says sharing a room for conve-nience is fine, but not a bed. Infant-safety advocates around the country have been working hard to teach moms and dads about safe sleep practices, but it takes a lot of repetition and grass-roots outreach to get the message out. Cultural influences, poverty, worries about safety in a bad neighborhood and other concerns must be assuaged. A new study, out this week, indicates that more caregivers have started sleeping with babies within the past 20 years. Annual surveys of nearly 19,000 caregiv-ers -85 percent moms -found the percentage who shared a bed with a baby in the past two weeks rose from 6.5 in 1993 to 13.5 in 2010. Among blacks, the rate in 2010 was nearly 39 percent and 20.5 percent among Hispanics. Wisconsin state Rep. Samantha Kerkman, a Republican, proposed her bill out of frustration with repeated tragedies. Already this year in Milwaukee, 10 babies or toddlers have died in an unsafe sleep setting. Several parents or caregivers have been charged under existing laws for co-sleeping while impaired. Similar charges have been filed in other states. The proposed Wisconsin law also would require new parents to get safe-sleep counseling before leaving a hospital with their baby. Several other states already have adopted this step. This might well save more lives than any new criminal penalty. Tiny babies simply arent built to be in a big bed with others sleep-ing beside them. They need to be alone, on their backs and in a crib -simple as ABC.L ake City was wrong to pull out of the countys combined com-munications center in order to dispatch fire calls on its own. Calls to 9-1-1 within city limits will continue to go to the county, only to be rerouted to city dispatchers, who, hav-ing received the relayed information, will then send help. At best, were told, this will add five or so seconds to the response time for each call. That is five seconds too long, in our view. Of governments legitimate functions, responding to an emergency may be the most important. Timewise, it is certainly the most critical. Why anyone would do anything to add delay and another layer of complexity to that process is beyond us. We have heard the citys arguments.For the most part, city officials want more say in how the combined communi-cations center is run, and a better account-ing of costs. These may well be reasonable concerns.But they ought not be a deal breaker. Surely these issues can be worked out, one way or the other, when public safety is at stake. The Lake City Fire Department, whose members are also trained to handle heart attacks, strokes and injuries of all kinds, truly is, as Councilman George Ward recently noted, a well-oiled machine. These guys are good.And they get there fast.From now on, they will get there at least five seconds slower. And when first responders are en route, five seconds can be a lifetime. Literally.We strongly advise the city council to reopen talks with the county and revisit the issue of combined dispatch. Whatever the problems with the system as it existed, they can be solved. A turf war which is exactly what this looks like isnt worth someones life. OPINION Sunday, October 6, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com 4A Lake City Reporter Serving Columbia County Since 1874 The Lake City Reporter is published with pride for residents of Columbia and surrounding coun-ties by Community Newspapers Inc. We believe strong newspapers build strong communities Newspapers get things done! Our primary goal is to publish distinguished and profitable community-oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work. Todd Wilson, Publisher Robert Bridges, Editor Sue Brannon, Controller Dink NeSmith, President Tom Wood, Chairman OUR OPINION LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor should be typed or neatly written and double spaced. Letters should not exceed 400 words and will be edited for length and libel. Letters must be signed and include the writers name, address and telephone number for verification. Writers can have two letters per month published. Letters and guest columns are the opinion of the writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City Reporter BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St. downtown. BY FAX: (386) 752-9400. BY EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org City was wrong to give up on combined dispatch Sleeping with baby can end in a nightmare M y 14-year-old daughter is really into the gym-rat life. She works out regularly, and thoughtfully. Upon picking Madi up the other day, she mentioned that it was odd we use machines to mimic the exertions people once probably did naturally in everyday life. Im not sure we ever did something resembling a bench press, but the irony of how we live now didnt escape me. Her comment really made me think: Many of us actually pay money, sometimes a lot, to hit an air-conditioned gym and get on machines that make us physi-cally work hard, in order to have healthy bodies we find it difficult to get any other way. To do all this, we have to have time and money to spare, and, apparently, more than 45 million Americans have done just that. At least, thats one estimate of how many Americans belong to a gym or health club. Theres a way in which gyms remind me of theme parks. In 2010, by an industry estimate, almost 300 million people visited American amusement parks. Perhaps its the ultimate expres-sion of an indulged society: A huge swath of us Americans actu-ally pay -a lot -to amuse our-selves. What percentage of society could even think about amuse-ment at all 150 years ago? Look, Im all for gyms and amusement parks. I love all the great things capitalism brings us. And yes, I also know that in the same country where we find a plethora of health clubs and roller coasters, there are still real pock-ets of poverty, despair and illness. Its just that most of us live with an ease and a length of life, along with a fair amount of certainty that we will have food and housing and free time to spare, that our great-grandparents couldnt have imag-ined. And this is before we even discuss cellphones, computers and more. But all that said, we hear more about stress and anxiety than ever before. In 2011, the American Psychological Association released a study showing that (m)ost Americans are suffering from moderate to high stress, with 44 percent saying their stress levels had gone up over the previous five years. Most Americans are suffering from moderate to high stress? Really? Well, I admit this too often includes me, as well. The mental energy expended over my childrens well-being is excessive. And then I worry because I know Im way too stressed out about my kids. As the Saturday Night Live character, Roseanne Roseannadanna, would say: Its always something. Or, as my mother liked to put it, Some people arent happy unless they have something to be miser-able about. So it may just be a natural human condition to be in our com-fortable cars, driving through a restaurant picking up inexpensive food (that will only make us feel like we absolutely must get to the gym later) before we get home to be entertained by countless mov-ies and games at our fingertips, and maybe contemplate buying a season pass to the amusement park for next summer. And, of course, to complain about the stress in our day along the way. Again, to be transparent: When it comes to this habit, I am too often chief among sinners! But my daughters reflection on the irony of living in a time when we need to go to machines that will make us work hard (and to help relieve all that stress!) was a reminder of how good most of us have it on a day-to-day basis. It may also be true of human nature that cultivating an atti-tude of gratitude is every bit as unnatural as climbing on machines that make us work hard. But Im increasingly convinced that, in our ironic age, the effort is worth it: For thankfulness may be the best stress-reducer there is. Q Dale McFeatters is editorial writer for Scripps Howard News Service.Paying to work up a sweat Q Betsy Hart hosts the It Takes a Parent radio show on WYLL-AM 1160 in Chicago. Betsy Hartbetsysblog.com Dale McFeattersmcfeattersd@shns.com4AOPINION
Oct. 6 Song and Art Show Our Santa Fe River, a 501(c)(3) not for profit, presents the 4th Annual Our Santa Fe River Song Contest and Art Show Sun. Oct. 6, 4-6 pm. at their Headquarters, located in the Rum 138 business building, 2070 SW CR 138, Fort White, FL. 386-4544247 Local musicians write and sing about the wonder ful Outstanding Florida Waters found in the Santa Fe River for 1st, 2nd and 3rd place cash prizes. This public event also serves as a fundraiser and member ship drive for Our Santa Fe River, Inc., with raffles prizes and silent auction. This is a fun family event that also includes a fine art show featuring local fine art about the River.. Lions Club of High Springs will be offering barbeque meals for $8. Please bring a com fortable chair and enjoy the afternoon with folks who love our Santa Fe River, home to the largest con centrations of springs in perhaps the entire world! Oct. 8 On the Constitution The John Birch Society has a new series of DVDs for you to learn how the Constitution was intended to secure rights, not to enable the federal govern ment to infringe on those rights. Youre invited to attend an ongoing six-part work shop based on these DVDs that will provide you with a practical, common sense understanding of how the Constitution was intended to limit the government, not the citizens. This understanding will equip you to work with others to solve many of the problems Americans face every day that were created by Big Government. Each class will include a DVD presentation and group discussion. Contact Sharon Higgins by phone (386-935-0821) or email (shiggins@wind stream.net) Historical Society The Columbia County Historical Society will meet at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 8 at the downtown library. Guest speaker Janeth Hodge will discuss African-American his tory and genealogy. The meeting is free and open to the public. For informa tion please contact Sean McMahon at 754-4293. Oct. 10 Lake City Garden Club The Lake City Garden Club will hold its October meeting on the 10th at the Clubhouse at 257 SE Hernando Avenue. The program will be a plant exchange. Social time begins at 9:30am and the meeting at 10:00am. Everyone is invited to attend. Oct. 11 Fine Arts Show The Art League Of North Florida presents the 9th Annual Fine Arts Show through October 25 at the Alfonso Levy Performing Arts Center at the Florida Gateway College. The show is open to all artists 18 years or older. There is an entry fee for members and non members. The art is received from 10am until 3 pm at the college. There will be a reception on Friday September 13th at 6 pm at the Performing Arts Center. There will be art, food and the awards presentation. The entire community is invited to attend. Applications are available at the Gateway Art Gallery 461 SW Main Blvd. or at the College at check in time. For more, call the Gallery at 752-5229 Tuesday through Saturday 10 am-6 pm. Sherrill to preach Brother Hugh Sherrill will be preaching at Philippi Baptist Church every Sunday morning dur ing the month of October. We invite all to come and visit our church and hear Bro. Hugh preach. Sunday School is at 10:00 am and preaching service at 11:00am. The church is located at 1444 SE County Road 18 (about 1 mile east of 441 S). Oct. 12Pink Party Zumbathon A Pink Party Zumbathon is set for October 12, 9 -10:30 am at Lake City Skating Palace. $10 Donation. All proceeds to Tough Enough to Wear Pink Crisis Fund. Lights, music and dancing! Wear pink! Contact Sarah Sandlin for more info: 386-438-9292 or on Facebook Lake City Zumba Oct. 13 Pastors Appreciation The Philadelphia Baptist Church family invites you to share in 27th Pastors Appreciation Celebration for Pastor I.L. and First Lady Betty Williams on Sunday, October 13, 2013. Our 11AM speaker will be Rev. Michael Miller, Antioch Baptist Church, Alachua. 3PM speaker Lantz Mills Sr. and New Day Springs Church Family. Oct. 14 Cancer support group The October meeting of the Womens Cancer Support Group of Lake City will celebrate Breast Cancer Awareness Month. We will meet for a Dutch Treat din ner at the Cracker Barrel Old Country Store from 5:30 to 6:30 PM on Monday, Ocober 14th, 2013. Information at 386-752-4198 or 386-7550522. Oct. 18 Fine Arts Show The Art League Of North Florida presents the 9th Annual Fine Arts Show through October 25 at the Alfonso Levy Performing Arts Center at the Florida Gateway College. The show is open to all artists 18 years or older. There is an entry fee for mem bers and non members. The art is received from 10am until 3 pm at the college. Applications are available at the Gateway Art Gallery 461 SW Main Blvd. or at the College at check in time. For more, call the Gallery at 752-5229 Tuesday through Saturday 10 am-6 pm. Sherrill to preach Brother Hugh Sherrill will be preaching at Philippi Baptist Church every Sunday morning during the month of October. We invite all to come and visit our church and hear Bro. Hugh preach. Sunday School is at 10:00 am and preaching service at 11:00 am. The church is located at 1444 SE County Road 18 (about 1 mile east of 441 S). Oct. 21 SCORE workshop Do you own a business, or are you thinking about starting one? SCORE is holding a free entrepre neurs interactive workshop on Monday, October 21, from 6-8 pm, at the down town Columbia County Public Library, located at 308 NW Columbia Avenue. You can ask questions, get advice, meet other entrepreneurs, receive free educational materials from the Small Business Administration and other sources, and can arrange for one-on-one business counseling from quali fied SCORE volunteers. Call 386-752-2000 or email scorelakecity@ gmail.com to reserve your seat Donald Lee King Donald Lee King, age 72, of Jas per, Fla. passed away Friday, Oct. 4, 2013 at Lake City VA Medical Center in Lake City, Fla. follow ing an illness of some time. Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m. Monday, Oct. 7, 2013 in the chapel of Harry T. Reid Funeral Home in Jasper, Fla. ating. The family will receive friends at the funeral home on Monday beginning at 10:00 a.m. Donald was born in Lenoir City, Tennessee on August 1, 1941 to the late Alvin and Minnie Pike King. He was a longtime employee at PCS (Occidental) near White Springs. Donald was a veteran of the United States Army. Survivors include one son, De wayne Graham, Beach Island, S.C.; six daughters, Barbara Capps and Sharon Leguire, both of Lake City, Fla., Autumn Haines, Bartow, Fla., Michelle Simmons of Texas, Donna Lee and Deanna King, also of Lake City, Fla.; three brothers, Lanny and Billy King, both of Bartow, Fla. and Jerry King, Lake City, Tennessee; one sister, Joan Pred more, Lake City, Tennessee; 12 grandchildren and one great grandchild; also surviving Don ald is his longtime companion, Patsy Langford of Jasper, Fla. Harry T. Reid Funeral Home Jasper, Fla. is in charge of ar rangements. Obituaries are paid advertise ments. For details, call the Lake City Reporters classified department at 752-1293. Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 5A 5A Open 5 Days A Week Monday-Friday 9am to 5pm Primary Care Cardiology Acupuncture Stress Mgt. Massage Therapy Moise Anglade, M.D. Michel G. Vandormael, M.D. Rodney Scyphers, ARNP-C 208 Suwannee Ave., NW Branford, FL (386) 935-1607 Accepting Medicare, Medicaid and most other insurances $ 995 Homecoming queen crowned at Columbia High Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City Reporter LEFT: Columbia High School senior Savannah Delrae Thomas (left), 17, receives her crown and sash from 2012-13 Columbia homecoming queen Sara Ellis, 18, after being announced as the 2013-14 CHS homecoming queen at halftime during Friday nights football game against Orange Park. Im excited. Real excited, Thomas said. This means a lot, especially with everything thats happened this week. I dont have words for it. RIGHT: Columbia High School homecoming queen nominees Kayli Kvistad (from left), Carla DAntoni, homecoming queen Savannah Delrae Thomas, Hollianne Dohrn, Charlee Watson and Kayla Carman pose for a photograph after Thomas was crowned. COMMUNITY CALENDAR To submit your Community Calendar item, contact Antonia Robinson at 754-0425 or by e-mail at arobinson@ lakecityreporter.com. OBITUARIES
6A LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-04286A WILSONS OUTFITTERS1291 SE Baya Dr, Lake City (386) 755-7060WilsonsOutfitters@comcast.net Tumblers New Camo for Women have just arrivedCamo for Men & Children ByPants Jackets VestsYeti Coolers Perfect for Christmas Gift(New Designs) on their October 3, 2013 Ribbon Cutting ceremony for their new Aesthetics Service Skincare line 404 NW Hall of Fame Dr. would like to congratulate Owners, Melinda & Brian Sganga404 NW Hall of Fame Dr.(386) 755-3164 ProMotion Aesthetics ProMotion Aesthetics Flutist to present American favoritesFrom staff reportsAn American Tapestry, a performance by musicians Donna Wissinger and Joy Myers, weaves together the tunes from the front porch of Southern homes, the woeful songs of industrial-age struggles and the city-slick jazzy numbers of New Yorks backstreet clubs. To be held at Florida Gateway College on Friday, Oct. 11 at 7:30 p.m., the event showcases songs that rep-resent American national heritage, culminating in Stars and Stripes Forever. Tickets can be purchased at the front door of the Levy Performing Arts Center for $20 at the door an hour before the show. Tickets for students in kindergarten through twelfth grade are $5. Internationally renowned flutist Donna Wissinger and pianist Joy Myers partner to put on the show. These two artists communicate as one musical mind to give audiences the rare treat of superb musicianship and joy-ful collaboration, stated a press release by Community Concerts of Lake City. American Tapestry kicks off the 2013-14 concert series for the local organization. The all-American evening of sound blends together the flute, the concert grand piano, the accordion, native flutes, fifes and piccolos. All orchestrated by two women. The family friendly event is fun for audiences of all ages. It weaves high art, humor, old favorites, and nostalgia to illus-trate life of a typical American. Wissinger STEVEN RICHMOND/ Lake City ReporterNorth Florida Animal Rescue adoption counselor and dog care technician Kevin Pugh (left) shows Diego, a three-year-old shorthair Chihuahua mix, to Jane Kern and Marisol Ortiz, 3, during NFARs weekly adoption outreach Friday afternoon at Lake City Commons. We came out to see the dogs because we love animals, Kern said By STEVEN RICHMONDsrichmond@lakecityreporter.comVolunteers with North Florida Animal Rescue set up shop at Lake City Commons Friday afternoon as part of their weekly efforts to drum up adoptions for Columbia Countys homeless four-legged friends. We always need help, said Linda Flemming, an adoption coordinator with NFAR. Adoptions can be hard. Were a no-kill center, so were always looking for people to stop by and help out. All of the animals up for adoption have been spayed, neutered and kept up-to-date with all vaccinations, according to Kevin Pugh, adoption counselor and dog care technician with NFAR. All of the dogs we bring out here are calm, sociable and people-friendly, Pugh said. Sometimes we like to name the labs after Presidents. Somebody should be coming by in about 15 minutes to adopt Jefferson. A family of three approached, looking over the small pack of dogs cooling off in the shade of an awning in the hot after-noon sun. A three-year-old girl, Marisol Ortiz, was immediately drawn to Diego, a three-year-old shorthair Chihuahua mix. He actually just got out of quarantine a week ago, Pugh said. We just try to keep them healthy, happy and sociable, For more information on NFAR, call 386-963-1295 or email email@example.com. Homeless hounds: Keeping them healthy and happy until adopted Crews are seen working on pipes alongside Pinemount Road in this file photo. Expect construction delays on US 90From staff reportsTraffic impacts begin this week on the resurfacing project along U.S. 90 in Columbia County from the Suwannee County line to just west of Brown Road. The project started three weeks ago, but lane closures had not been necessary. That has now changed, with weekday lane closures sched-uled after 8:30 a.m. Motorists should use caution when pulling out onto U.S. 90 from driveways, making sure traffic is headed in the direction they wish to travel, FDOT said. In addition to removing and replacing one and a half inches of asphalt, construction includes: Widening U.S. 90 to provide a right turn lane at the Shining Star Academy. Resurfacing side street intersections. Adding five feet of asphalt at driveways to provide a better transi-tion onto the roadway. Installing nearly 900 feet of guardrail on the curves near Haven Hospice and Smittys Western Store. The Florida Department of Transportation hired Anderson Columbia of Lake City to complete the project at a cost of $1.7 million. The project should be complete later this year or in early 2014, depending on weather and other unforeseen circumstances. The road was last resurfaced in 2002. An average of 9,000 vehicles travel this section of U.S. 90 each day, FDOT said. may still see rain, it just depends on what kind of impact it will make and when it makes landfall. Columbia County emergency crews are ready should any of Tropical Storm Karens winds or rains impact the county. We advised departments to fuel vehicles and get emergency supplies in the event something may hap-pen, Morgan said. Karen may still have some impact on the Panhandle, however. Emergency management officials there on Saturday urged residents and visitors to beware rough surf and prepare for emergencies. No evacuations were ordered, though shelters and emergency responders were on stand-by, officials said. Karens forward progress has slowed and the weather systems winds and rains probably would not be felt in northwest Florida until Sunday afternoon or eve-ning. KARENContinued From 1A
County School District. We have to pay them the money, he said before the Sept. 24 meeting, but most colleges realize the finacial impact of the dual-enrollement costs and have tried to negotiate [memo-randums of understanding] to reduce the impact on local school districts. Huddleston listed several districts that offered deals to the communities they served, such as St. Johns River State College reim-bursing one of its counties nearly 50 percent. He cited Miami Dade College as one college that did not offer a deal. Currently, Huddleston estimates yearly tuition for its dual-enrollment students to be $154,000, as well as $50,000 for required text-books. While the estimat-ed cost is approximately $200,000, the district bud-geted $250,000 to account for predicted growth in the dual-enrollment program. A July 15 letter from Hall informed Huddleston the state requires the college charge $71.98 per credit hour for classed offered to high school students on the FGC campus or online. If the course is offered on your campus, we have reduced the fee to $10/credit hour, Hall stated in the letter. What is not included in the agreement is FGCs concern about the cost of books to the school districts. Therefore, FGC will discount your book purchases to the FGC Bookstore by 25 percent to support your book budget. However, Huddleston said he currently has only two teachers at Columbia High School qualified to teach dual enrollment. Certification to teach col-lege-level courses requires high school teachers to have a masters degree and possibly additional instruc-tional hours. The district could then be forced to hire additional staff if it wants to teach dual-enroll-ment classes on campus, Huddleston said in a previ-ous interview. Neither Florida Gateway College nor Huddleston was available for comment on Friday.From staff reportsFlorida Gateway College and Columbia County are gearing up for the 2013 Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Great Strides Walk, set for Oct. 19 at FGC. The 5K walk will take place on campus, and regis-tration begins at 8 a.m. This year, the cystic fibrosis walk will be joined by an arts and crafts show. The arts and crafts show will open to the public at 8 a.m. as well, and take place until early afternoon. The arts and crafts show is sponsored by the FGC Chapter of the Association of Florida Colleges. Concerts featuring bands such as Pinemount Kings, Spektra and Redeemed will perform beginning at noon. Concert tickets are $10. Campus clubs will provide refreshments and enter-tainment activities. Vendors looking to take part in the arts and crafts show can obtain an applica-tion by calling Dawn Havird at (386) 754-4307, Shirley Rehberg at (386) 754-4458, or Becky Van Hoek at (386) 754-4491. Vendor fees are $25 for a 10x10 vendor space, and $10 for addi-tional tables. Approximately 30,000 people nationwide have cys-tic fibrosis, a genetic disor-der that affects the lungs and digestive system. The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Great Strides Walk raises money and awareness about the disorder. In 2012, nearly $40 million was raised to help support life-saving research, qual-ity care, and educational programs. The Great Strides Walk is open to all members of the community, and every-one is asked to come sup-port the cause. Once registered, walkers can invite others and raise money for their efforts. To register or to obtain more information, visit www.cff.org/great_strides.7A NOTICEOFMEETING ADVISORYUTILITYCOMMITTEEMEETING CITYOFLAKECITY NOTICEISHEREBYGIVEN thattheAdvisoryUtilityCommitteefortheCity ofLakeCity,FloridawillholdameetingonMonday,October7 ,2013,at5:30 P.M.,intheCouncilChamberslocatedonthesecondfloorofC ityHallat205 NorthMarionAvenue,LakeCity,Florida. THEPURPOSEOFTHEMEETINGISASFOLLOWS:*WaterandWastewaterEngineeringServices*St.MargaretsWastewaterTreatmentPlantImprovements*WastewatertreatmentandeffluentreusesystemsAllinterestedpersonsareinvitedtoattend. CITYCOUNCILMEETING THECITYCOUNCILOFTHECITYOFLAKECITY,FLORIDAWILL MEETONMONDAY,OCTOBER7,2013AT7:00P.M.INTHECOUNCIL CHAMBERSLOCATEDONTHESECONDFLOOROFCITYHALLAT 205NORTHMARIONAVENUE,LAKECITY,FLORIDA Allinterestedpersonsareinvitedtoattend.SPECIALREQUIREMENTS:Ifyourequirespecialaidorservice sforanyofthe meetingsidentifiedabove,asaddressedintheAmericanDis abilitiesAct,please contacttheCityManager ; sOfficeat(386)719-5768. AUDREYESIKES,MMCCityClerk NOTICEOFMEETING ADVISORYBEAUTIFICATIONCOMMITTEE CITYOFLAKECITY NOTICEISHEREBYGIVEN thattheAdvisoryBeautificationCommitteefor theCityofLakeCity,FloridawillholdameetingonTuesday, October8,2013at 4:00P.M.,intheCouncilChamberslocatedonthesecondfloo rofCityHallat 205NorthMarionAvenue,LakeCity,Florida. NOTICEOFMEETING COMMUNITYREDEVELOPMENTADVISORYCOMMITTEE CITYOFLAKECITY NOTICEISHEREBYGIVEN thattheCommunityRedevelopmentAdvisory CommitteefortheCityofLakeCity,Floridawillholdameeti ngonTuesday, October8,2013at5:30P.M.,intheCouncilChamberslocated onthesecondfloor ofCityHallat205NorthMarionAvenue,LakeCity,Florida.Allinterestedpersonsareinvitedtoattendeitheroftheme etingsdescribedabove. SPECIALREQUIREMENTS:Ifyourequirespecialaid/services foreitherofthe meetingsidentifiedabove,asaddressedintheAmericanDis abilitiesAct,please contacttheCityManager > sOfficeat(386)719-5768. AUDREYESIKES,MMC.CityClerk Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 7AAnti-bullying event makes its returnBy STEVEN RICHMONDsrichmond@lakecityreporter.comThe Girl Scouts of Gateway Council will be presenting Columbia Countys second annual Unity Day, an event aimed at raising bullying aware-ness in the local commu-nity, Wednesday afternoon. Held at the Lake City Mall, the event will feature a slew of family-friendly entertainment such as a bounce house, face paiting, balloons and more. There will also be performances and demonstrations by local musicians, actors and martial artists. Superintendent Terry Huddleston and Charita Johnson, the mother of a CHS student who took his own life due to the effects of bullying, will be guest speakers at the event. Most people dont understand that their kids may be bullied or possibly be a bully, Girl Scouts troop leader Crystal Curran said. Its a very big problem. Im very shocked at how much the children have endured already. One of the key issues she and the organizing staff hope to drive home is the wide-reaching effects of bullying and the fact that most victims and wit-nesses never report bul-lying. Whether you realize it or not, its affecting some-one in your direct vicinity, Curran said. Someone in your life is being affected. I read the other day that 64 percent of people who are bullied wont report it. The Columbia County School Board will also hold an art show with contri-butions from students and faculty. The artwork will support Unity Day themes such as anti-bullying, friendship, community and peace-building. Pre-event activities will begin at 3:30 p.m. with guest speakers and per-formers arriving at 5:00 p.m. at the Lake City Mall. For more information, contact Crystal Curran at 386-853-5013 or firstname.lastname@example.org. FGC: President to address school board on funding Continued From Page 1A College to host cystic fibrosis walk Oct. 19 Stolen jeepruns out of gas; allegedthief jailedBy STEVEN RICHMONDsrichmond@lakecityreporter.comA Live Oak man was arrested Thursday evening after stealing a Jeep from the local Longhorn Steakhouse, LCPD reports. Police found probable cause to arrest Chad Tramaine Daniels, of 9233 137th Lane, Live Oak, after he stole a Longhorn employees 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee and a small col-lection of jewelry, according to an LCPD press release. Daniels drove the Jeep west on U.S. 90, but ran out of gas just before Koonville Road, the release said. Officers located the Jeep and Daniels soon after, including handfuls of jewelry he alleg-edly took from the vehicle. Daniels was booked into Columbia County Detention Facility on $11,000 bond. He faces charges of larceny, burglary and vehicle theft.
APPAA .!4)/.!,&/2%#!34-!0PMTODAY /" ",rn-/\ ,!+%#)49!,-!.!# +%94/#/.$)4)/.3 CCLOUDYDRDRIZZLEFFAIRFGFOGHHAZYIICEPCPARTLYCLOUDYRRAINSSUNNY SHSHOWERSSNSNOWTSTHUNDERSTORMSWWINDYiV>]`>>>`}> V^"£7i> ini>]*]>`]7 -1 -'i`>-'i`>-'i-'i"" i`>i`>ii 56).$%8 /`>'>i>`>v i>i>>V>iv &9) !NEXCLUSIVE SERVICE BROUGHTTO OURREADERS BY 4HE7EATHER #HANNEL 30/.3/2%$"9 n 9%34%2$!93.!4)/.!,%842%-%3 } \\ ).4%2.!4)/.!, 4(%7%!4(%2 7%!4(%2()34/29 n/9*V7n/9 *V7n/9 *V7 n/9*V7n/9 *V7n/9 *V7 3HQVDFROD 7DOODKDVVHH 3DQDPD&LW\ 9DOGRVWD 'D\WRQD%HDFK &DSH&DQDYHUDO *DLQHVYLOOH /DNH&LW\ 2FDOD 2UODQGR -DFNVRQYLOOH 7DPSD :HVW3DOP%HDFK )W0\HUV )W/DXGHUGDOH 1DSOHV 0LDPL .H\:HVW /r*r,/1,r> } >,iV` } ,iV`*,rn*//" >9i>> > `>i >i>`>i(),/ (),/ (),/ (),/(),/ £ 6 07 08 09 10REGIONAL FORECAST MAP for Sunday, Oct. 6 Sunday's highs/Sunday night's low 86/68 86/72 88/70 86/72 81/67 83/72 88/68 88/72 90/70 90/72 86/72 92/74 86/76 86/76 90/74 85/76 88/76 86/77MondayTuesday Cape Canaveral 89/76/ts88/66/pc Daytona Beach 88/73/ts87/64/pc Fort Myers 91/76/ts89/71/pc Ft. Lauderdale 87/76/ts89/74/ts Gainesville 85/67/ts85/61/pc Jacksonville 83/67/ts87/61/pc Key West 88/78/pc87/78/ts Lake City 85/67/ts85/61/pc Miami 88/76/ts89/75/ts Naples 86/75/ts88/72/pc Ocala 88/69/ts87/63/pc Orlando 89/75/ts88/68/pc Panama City 85/67/ts81/68/pc Pensacola 82/62/pc80/60/pc Tallahassee 87/64/ts83/64/pc Tampa 89/74/ts87/70/pc Valdosta 85/64/ts83/62/pc W. Palm Beach 88/75/ts89/73/ts High SaturdayLow Saturday 84 96 in 191147 in 1987 8964 66 Saturday 0.00"0.85" 49.22"40.66" 0.65" 7:27 a.m. 7:09 p.m. 7:27 a.m. 7:08 p.m. 9:00 a.m. 8:18 p.m. 10:03 a.m. 9:06 p.m. Oct 11 Oct 18 Oct 26 Nov 3 FirstFullLastNew QuarterQuarter Onthisdatein1941,astrongtornadostruckKansasCity,Mo.killingfourpeople.Thetornadoblewahouseintactfor700feetbeforedroppingittotheground,killingthetwopeopleinside.Thestormdestroyed130homesandbuildings. 100 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 SunMonTueWedThuFriSat 86 87 8686 88 8989 6767 68 63 666666Actual high Actual low Average highAverage low WEATHER BY-THE-DAY High720 mins to burnSlight chance of storms Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Light wind SUN 88 70 MON 83 63 TUE 85 58 WED 85 58 THU 85 58 HI LOHI LOHI LOHI LOHI LO 2013 8A LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-04288A ! AUTO LOAN Membership is open to anyone in Alachua, Columbia and Suwannee counties!2 FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY. 1. Variable rates do not qualify. Savings based on current rate and outstanding balance from another nancial institution. $12,000 minimum loan balance required. Existing CAMPUS loans do not qualify. Re nances only, new purchases do not qualify. Proof of existing rate may be required to receive bonus. Credit application required to determine savings amount and/or receive bonus. One per household. 2. Credit approval and initial $5 deposit required. Mention this ad and well waive the $15 new membership fee. Other restrictions may apply. This credit union is federally insured by the National Credit Union Administration. Apply online atwww.campuscu.com,visit any CAMPUS USA Credit Union Service Center or call us at 754-9088 and press 4.CAMPUS WANTS TO SAVE CONSUMERS $5 MILLION IN 2013 and were starting with YOU! MOVE your Auto Loan (from another institution) to CAMPUS USA Credit Union over the life of your loanWell save you at least Well pay youOR 1 1 Lake City 183 SW Bascom Norris Dr.Gville E. Campus 1200 SW 5th Ave. W. Campus 1900 SW 34th St. Jonesville 107 NW 140th Terrace Hunters Walk 5115 NW 43rd St. Tower Square 5725 SW 75th St. Shands at UF Room H-1 Springhills Commons 9200 NW 39th Ave. Alachua 14759 NW 157th Ln. Ocala 3097 SW College Rd. East Ocala 2444 E. Silver Springs Blvd. West Marion 11115 SW 93rd Court Rd. Summer eld 17950 US Hwy. 441 Tallahassee 1511 Killearn Center Blvd. APPLY NOW! APPAA .!4)/.!,&/2%#!34-!0PMTODAY /" ",rn-/\ ,!+%#)49!,-!.!# +%94/#/.$)4)/.3 CCLOUDYDRDRIZZLEFFAIRFGFOGHHAZYIICEPCPARTLYCLOUDYRRAINSSUNNY SHSHOWERSSNSNOWTSTHUNDERSTORMSWWINDYiV>]`>>>`}> V^"£7i> ini>]*]>`]7 -1 -'i`>-'i`>-'i-'i"" i`>i`>ii 56).$%8 /`>'>i>`>v i>i>>V>iv &9) !NEXCLUSIVE SERVICE BROUGHTTO OURREADERS BY 4HE7EATHER #HANNEL 30/.3/2%$"9 n 9%34%2$!93.!4)/.!,%842%-%3} \\ ).4%2.!4)/.!, 4(%7%!4(%2 7%!4(%2()34/29 n/9*V7n/9 *V7n/9 *V7 n/9*V7n/9 *V7n/9 *V7 3HQVDFROD 7DOODKDVVHH 3DQDPD&LW\ 9DOGRVWD 'D\WRQD%HDFK &DSH&DQDYHUDO *DLQHVYLOOH /DNH&LW\ 2FDOD 2UODQGR -DFNVRQYLOOH 7DPSD :HVW3DOP%HDFK )W0\HUV )W/DXGHUGDOH 1DSOHV 0LDPL .H\:HVW /r*r,/1,r> } >,iV` } ,iV`*,rn*//" >9i>> > `>i >i>`>i(),/ (),/ (),/ (),/(),/ £ AlowpressuresystemmovesintoeasternCanadaandpushesa coldfrontintotheNortheastthatextendsintotheMid-Atlanticstates.Thiskicksupscatteredshowersandthunder-storms,whilealsobringingcoolerairtotheEast. 132, Titusville, FL8, Yellowstone, WY SaturdayTodaySaturdayTodaySaturdayToday SaturdayTodaySaturdayTodaySaturdayToday Albany NY 64/53/.0068/46/r Albuquerque 60/41/.0069/41/s Anchorage 46/33/.0046/37/sh Atlanta 84/64/.0082/64/ts Baltimore 88/66/.0085/66/pc Billings 43/29/.0070/42/pc Birmingham 88/66/.0079/56/ts Bismarck 41/35/.9656/37/pc Boise 48/37/.0072/47/s Boston 66/60/.0062/60/sh Buffalo 66/59/.3475/66/ts Charleston SC 88/67/.0085/69/sh Charleston WV 82/61/.0087/63/pc Charlotte 87/58/.0085/69/fg Cheyenne 45/27/.0056/38/pc Chicago 80/62/.0064/44/pc Cincinnati 79/67/.0674/51/ts Cleveland 77/66/.5981/63/ts Columbia SC 73/51/.5258/42/pc Dallas 82/57/.0079/53/s Daytona Beach 86/69/.0089/74/ts Denver 57/28/.0171/37/pc Des Moines 69/48/.0052/45/r Detroit 74/66/.4876/58/ts El Paso 73/54/.0075/46/s Fairbanks 39/27/.0043/27/sh Greensboro 88/62/.0085/66/fg Hartford 72/59/.2864/60/sh Honolulu 82/73/.0287/74/ts Houston 90/75/.0079/55/pc Indianapolis 73/69/.7063/44/ts Jackson MS 88/71/.0079/51/ts Jacksonville 84/66/.0087/70/ts Kansas City 60/47/1.4055/43/pc Las Vegas 71/55/.0083/59/s Little Rock 82/73/.2173/50/pc Los Angeles 90/57/.0095/63/pc Memphis 87/73/.0070/51/sh Miami 88/76/.0089/77/pc Minneapolis 61/53/.1354/43/sh Mobile 87/73/.0083/62/ts New Orleans 86/78/.0687/62/ts New York 76/64/.0175/65/pc Oakland 75/59/.0078/57/s Oklahoma City 66/52/.6571/46/s Omaha 55/45/.0053/44/pc Orlando 90/73/.0090/71/ts Philadelphia 84/66/.0185/66/pc Phoenix 82/66/.0090/61/s Pittsburgh 81/65/.0084/63/pc Portland ME 61/55/.0056/52/sh Portland OR 66/41/.0073/48/pc Raleigh 89/61/.0088/67/fg Rapid City -/-/.0050/34/pc Reno 64/35/.0074/40/pc Sacramento 79/48/.0084/54/s Salt Lake City 55/35/.0068/44/s San Antonio 89/75/.0081/53/pc San Diego 84/60/.0079/64/s San Francisco 78/61/.0071/55/s Seattle 68/46/.0068/51/pc Spokane 60/36/.0068/44/s St. Louis 79/71/.1264/49/pc Tampa 90/74/.0091/75/ts Tucson 82/55/.0089/58/s Washington 88/70/.0088/67/pc Acapulco 87/78/.0087/78/s Amsterdam 66/53/.0066/50/r Athens 62/51/.0069/55/pc Auckland 66/57/.0066/53/cd Beijing 75/51/.0077/51/s Berlin 55/46/.0059/50/pc Buenos Aires 59/53/.0068/55/s Cairo 77/64/.0078/66/s Geneva 66/55/.0062/48/r Havana 86/75/.0086/71/pc Helsinki 53/46/.0053/48/pc Hong Kong 86/75/.0086/73/pc Kingston 89/80/.0087/77/ts La Paz 60/35/.0057/32/ts Lima 68/59/.0066/59/pc London 66/55/.0066/48/pc Madrid 77/51/.0073/50/s Mexico City 78/53/.0078/55/s Montreal 62/53/.0062/46/pc Moscow 46/39/.0048/37/pc Nairobi 80/55/.0082/59/cd Nassau 87/75/.0089/77/pc New Delhi 89/73/.0091/75/s Oslo 53/48/.0066/57/r Panama 89/75/.0087/75/pc Paris 66/57/.0066/51/pc Rio 78/71/.0077/62/r Rome 69/60/.0071/60/ts San Juan PR 86/75/.0188/78/ts Santiago 89/69/.0087/73/ts Seoul 75/60/.0080/53/s Singapore 89/77/.0089/77/ts St. Thomas VI 87/75/.9588/79/pc Sydney 84/50/.0084/55/pc Tel Aviv 78/68/.0078/68/pc Tokyo 68/60/.0071/68/r Toronto 62/57/.0062/59/pc Vienna 53/39/.0055/42/s Warsaw 57/32/.0053/41/pc H H H H L L L L L L 59/49 Bangor 62/60 Boston 78/66 New York 88/67 Washington D.C. 85/69 Charlotte 82/64 Atlanta 71/46 City 79/51 Dallas 79/55 Houston 54/43 Minneapolis 64/44 Chicago 70/51 Memphis 75/52 Cincinnati 76/59 Detroit 90/73 Orlando 89/77 Miami Oklahoma 55/38 Falls International 64/49 Louis St. 53/44 Omaha 71/37 Denver 69/41 Albuquerque 90/61 Phoenix 70/42 Billings 72/47 Boise 73/48 Portland 68/51 Seattle 87/62 Orleans New 50/34 City Rapid 68/44 City Salt Lake 80/59 Vegas Las 92/62 Angeles Los 71/55 Francisco San 47/38 Anchorage 43/27 Fairbanks 87/74 Honolulu
Lake City Reporter SPORTS Sunday, October 6, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section B Story ideas? Contact Tim Kirby Sports Editor 754-0421 email@example.com 1BSPORTS Fort White beats Pirates, 52-14, in District 2-4A play. By TIM KIRBY firstname.lastname@example.org FERNANDINA BEACH At least Fort White Highs football team can work on extra points. That was one of the few flaws as the Indians over whelmed host Fernandina Beach High on Friday, 5214. The game was the District 2-4A opener for both teams. In the other 2-4A game, Taylor County High beat visiting Madison County High 34-33 in over time. Fort White must endure another week off before hosting the Cowboys on Oct. 18. Fort White took the opening kickoff down for a touchdown and never let up on the Pirates. Quarterback Andrew Baker emerged from an early-season passing slum ber to make the Indians even more dangerous. Baker threw five touch down passes in a 9-of-12 performance for 176 yards. Melton Sanders caught five passes for 95 yards and his first two touchdowns of the season (three and 27 yards). Baker spread the wealth with TD passes to Caleb Bundy (15 yards) and Christian Helsel (three yards). He even rocketed a 57-yard scoring pass to Tavaris Williams. Williams didnt slack off on his running, despite only one carry in the sec ond half. He rushed for 157 yards on 13 carries and two touchdowns. One was his signature long scoring sprint, this time 67 yards to give the Indians a 32-0 lead midway through the second quarter. Tavaris has been run ning so well, we figured they would cover the run and we saw some oppor tunities, Baker said. We spread it out and got some variety in the passing game, so teams cant concentrate on one guy. It was a good night. Baker also turned in an interception, as Fort White JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter Fort White High quarterback Andrew Baker throws the ball earlier this season. INDIANS continued on 3B Indians overwhelm Fernandina Beach JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter Columbia High offensive linemen assist Lonnie Underwood in a block, allowing him to run for a third touchdown against Orange Park High on Friday. Homecoming win for Tigers, 44-20 By BRANDON FINLEY email@example.com Columbia High came out strong on offense and never looked back in a 44-20 home coming win against Orange Park High on Friday. The Tigers had a 27-yard field goal from Brayden Thomas on the opening drive, but took only one play to score on its second possession after forcing a three-and-out. Lonnie Underwood scampered 20 yards follow ing a 30-yard punt return from Roger Cray to Give Columbia a 10-0 lead with 7:10 remaining in the first quarter. Columbia continued to add to its lead with Nate Taylor completing a 34yard touchdown pass to Underwood with 3:40 remaining in the first quar ter. The Raiders showed fight in the contest though, never allowing Columbia to bring in the running clock. Most of that was due to Eddie Fullers night on the ground. The Orange Park senior had 181 rushing yards including a 28-yard touch down run to cut Columbias lead to 17-7 with 2:08 remain ing in the first quarter. But Columbias running back was better. Underwood scored his second touchdown of the night from seven-yards away to extend Columbias lead back to 24-7 with 8:52 remaining in the first half. Fuller again matched, this time from five yards, but Orange Park missed the extra point leaving the Raiders down 24-13. Taylors best performance with the Tigers as starting quarterback closed out the first half as he completed a 24-yard pass to Akeem Williams to close out a nine play, 68-yard scoring drive with 18 seconds remaining in the first half. Just since taking over as Underwood tops 300 yards in Columbias win. CHS continued on 3B
By BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comGAINESVILLE Floridas start was slow, but Solomon Patton proved to be fast in his breakout day for the Gators in a 30-10 win against Arkansas on Saturday in Gainesville. Arkansas struck first and held a 7-3 lead before Loucheiz Purifoys inter-ception of a Brandon Allen pass in the second quarter turned the game in the Gators favor for good. Purifoy returned the pick for six from 42 yards away and then the Florida offense took over. Pattons first touchdown gave Florida a 17-7 halftime advantage when he hauled in a Tyler Murphy pass and ran 51 yards to end zone. He came out of the half and went over 100 yards receiving on the day with his second touchdown grab. It was more nifty moves as Patton shook at Arkansas defender and went 38 yards for the score with 11:23 remain-ing in the third quarter. Patton ended his day with six receptions for 124 yards and two touchdowns while adding another 14 yards rushing on two attempts. Although Floridas running game was never able to get going, Murphy did his best job to help the Gators forget about Jeff Driskels season-ending injury. Murphy continued to shine with 240 passing yards on 16-of-22 passing and three touchdowns on the day. He capped off his day with a five play, 42-yard scoring drive that ended with a nine yard touchdown pass to Valdez Showers with 4:47 remaining to put the Gators up 30-10. Arkansas reached the Florida four-yard line but the Gators held. It was Floridas 12th straight game holding an SEC opponent under 20 points. The next closest streak belongs to Alabama with one. SCOREBOARD TELEVISIONTV sports Today AUTO RACING 1 p.m. NBCSN IRL, IndyCar, Grand Prix of Houston, race 2 2 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 8 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA, Auto-Plus Nationals, at Reading, Pa. (same-day tape) GOLF Noon NBC PGA Tour, Presidents Cup, final round, at Dublin, Ohio TGC European PGA Tour, Seve Trophy, final round, at Paris (same-day tape) 3 p.m. TGC LPGA, Reignwood Classic, final round, at Beijing (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYOFFS 4:30 p.m. TBS NLDS, Game 3, St. Louis at Pittsburgh 8 p.m. TBS NLDS, Game 3, Atlanta at Los Angeles NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. CBS Regional coverageFOX Regional coverage 4 p.m. FOX Regional coverage 4:25 p.m. CBS Doubleheader game 8 p.m. NBC Houston at San Francisco 11:30 p.m. NFL San Diego at Oakland SOCCER 8:25 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Norwich 10:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal at West Bromwich WNBA BASKETBALL 8:30 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, finals, game 1, Atlanta at Minnesota Monday MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYOFFS 1 p.m. MLB ALDS, Game 3, Oakland at Detroit 3 p.m. TBS NLDS, Game 4, St. Louis at Pittsburgh 6 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 3, Boston at Tampa Bay 9:30 p.m. TBS NLDS, Game 4, Atlanta at Los Angeles NFL FOOTBALL 8:25 p.m. ESPN N.Y. Jets at AtlantaBASEBALLBaseball playoffs Thursday St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1, series tied 1-1 Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3, series tied 1-1 Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday Tampa Bay at Boston (n)Detroit at Oakland (n) Today St. Louis (Kelly) at Pittsburgh (Liriano), 4:30 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran) at Los Angeles (Ryu), 8 p.m. Monday Oakland (Parker) at Detroit (Sanchez), 1 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha) at Pittsburgh (Morton), 3 p.m. Boston (Buchholz) at Tampa Bay (Cobb), 6 p.m. Atlanta (Garcia) at Los Angeles (Nolasco), 9:30 p.m.FOOTBALLNFL standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PANew England 4 0 0 1.000 89 57Miami 3 1 0 .750 91 91N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 68 88Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 130 South W L T Pct PF PAIndianapolis 3 1 0 .750 105 51Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 98 69Houston 2 2 0 .500 90 105Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 31 129 North W L T Pct PF PACleveland 3 2 0 .600 101 94Baltimore 2 2 0 .500 91 87Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 81 81Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF PADenver 4 0 0 1.000 179 91Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 102 41San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 102Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 91 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PADallas 2 2 0 .500 104 85Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 99 138Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112N.Y. Giants 0 4 0 .000 61 146 South W L T Pct PF PANew Orleans 4 0 0 1.000 108 55Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 94 104Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF PADetroit 3 1 0 .750 122 101Chicago 3 1 0 .750 127 114Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PASeattle 4 0 0 1.000 109 47San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95Arizona 2 2 0 .500 69 89St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 Thursdays Game Cleveland 37, Buffalo 24 Todays Games Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m.New Orleans at Chicago, 1 p.m.Kansas City at Tennessee, 1 p.m.Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m.New England at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.Seattle at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.Baltimore at Miami, 1 p.m.Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.Carolina at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.San Diego at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.Denver at Dallas, 4:25 p.m.Houston at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m. Mondays Game N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, 8:40 p.m.Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, WashingtonAUTO RACINGRace week SPRINT CUP HOLLYWOOD CASINO 400 Site: Kansas City, Kan.Schedule: Today, race, 2 p.m. (ESPN, 1-5:30 p.m.). Track: Kansas Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). Race distance: 400.5 miles, 267 laps. IZOD INDYCAR GRAND PRIX OF HOUSTON Site: Houston.Schedule: Today, second race, 1:33 p.m. (NBC Sports Network, 1-4 p.m.). Track: Streets of Houston (street course, 1.683 miles). Race distances: 153 miles, 90 laps. FORMULA ONE KOREAN GRAND PRIX Site: Yeongam, South Korea.Schedule: Today, race, 2 a.m. (NBC Sports Channel, 1:30-4:30 a.m., 5-8 p.m.). Track: Korea International Circuit (road course, 3.493 miles). Race distance: 192.1 miles, 55 laps. AUTO-PLUS NHRA NATIONALS Site: Mohnton, Pa.Schedule: Today, final eliminations (ESPN2, 8-11 p.m.). Track: Maple Grove Raceway. OTHER RACES AMERICAN LE MANS SERIES: Oak Tree Grand Prix, Saturday (ESPN2, Today, 5:30-7:30 p.m.), Virginia International Raceway, Danville, Va.Kansas Speedway lineup At Kansas SpeedwayKansas City, Kan. Friday qualifying; race today (Car number in parentheses) 1. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 187.526 mph. 2. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 187.48. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 187.162. 4. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 186.233.5. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 186.168.6. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 186.072. 7. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 185.893.8. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 185.874. 9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 185.669.10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 185.433. 11. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 185.42.12. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 185.261. 13. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 185.204. 14. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 185.141. 15. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 184.982. 16. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 184.925. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 184.628. 18. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 184.603.19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 184.477. 20. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 184.382.21. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 184.106. 22. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 183.73.23. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 183.667. 24. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 183.38. 25. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 183.069. 26. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 182.803.27. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 182.685. 28. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 182.531. 29. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 182.039. 30. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 182.02.31. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 181.971. 32. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 181.959.33. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 181.953. 34. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 181.892.35. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, 181.843.36. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 181.83.37. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (40) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points.GOLFPresidents Cup At Muirfield Village Golf ClubDublin, Ohio UNITED STATES 4, INTERNATIONAL 3 Friday Foursomes United States 1, International 1 (4 matches incomplete) Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, def. Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International, 4 and 3. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, def. Bill Haas and Hunter Mahan, United States, 4 and 3. Thursday UNITED STATES 3, INTERNATIONAL 2 Fourballs United States 3, International 2 Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International, def. Hunter Mahan and Brandt Snedeker, United States, 1 up. Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, International, halved with Bill Haas and Webb Simpson, United States. Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel, International, def. Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, 2 and 1. Steve Stricker and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, 1 up. Matt Kuchar and Tiger Woods, United States, def. Angel Cabrera and Marc Leishman, International, 5 and 4. Zach Johnson and Jason Dufner, United States, def. Branden Grace and Richard Sterne, International, 5 and 3.Seve Trophy At Saint-Nom-la-Breteche Golf ClubSaint-Nom-la-Breteche, France Continental Europe 5, Great Britain & Ireland 4 Friday Fourballs Paul Casey and Simon Khan, GB&I, def. Mikko Ilonen and Thorbjorn Olesen, Cont. Europe, 3 and 2. David Lynn and Scott Jamieson, GB&I, def. Francesco Molinari and Matteo Manassero, Cont. Europe, 1 hole. Jamie Donaldson and Marc Warren, GB&I, def. Thomas Bjorn and Miguel Angel Jimenez, Cont. Europe, 4 and 2. Joost Luiten and Gregory Bourdy, Cont. Europe, def. Tommy Fleetwood and Chris Wood, GB&I, one hole. Nicolas Colsaerts and Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Cont. Europe, def. Paul Lawrie and Stephen Gallacher, GB&I, 6 and 5. Thursday Fourballs Paul Lawrie and Stephen Gallacher, GB&I, Thomas Bjorn and Miguel Angel Jimenez, Cont. Europe, 3 and 2. Mikko Ilonen and Thorbjorn Olesen, Cont. Europe, def. Tommy Fleetwood and Chris Wood, GB&I, 1 up. Francesco Molinari and Matteo Manassero, Cont. Europe, halved with Paul Casey and Simon Khan, GB&I Joost Luiten and Gregory Bourdy, Cont. Europe, def. Jamie Donaldson and David Lynn, GB&I, 2 and 1. Nicolas Colsaerts and Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Cont. Europe, def. Marc Warren and Scott Jamieson, GB&I, 5 and 3.BASKETBALLWNBA finals Today Atlanta at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m.HOCKEYNHL schedule Todays Games Philadelphia at Carolina, 5 p.m.Anaheim at Winnipeg, 8 p.m.Vancouver at Calgary, 8 p.m. Mondays Games New Jersey at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.N.Y. Rangers at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. 2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-04202BSPORTS Lady Tigers golf team knocks off GainesvilleFrom staff reportsColumbia Highs girls golf team beat Gainesville High, 175-186, at West End Golf Course on Wednesday. Columbias Gillian Norris was medalist with a 35. Brooke Russell shot 40 for the Lady Tigers, while Abby Blizzard (46) and Dixie Donnelly (54) turned in their low rounds of the season. Rothel Badajos (41) and Emily Vollmer (46) led Gainesville (5-4). Columbia (7-2) hosts Gainesville and Keystone Heights High at 4 p.m. Monday at Quail Heights Country Club. The Lady Tigers play Bishop Kenny High at 4 p.m. Tuesday at Deercreek Country Club in Jacksonville.Branford golfBranford Highs boys golf team lost four of five matches to fall to 6-8 on the season. The Buccaneers (2-0) came in last in a tri-match with Union County High (197) and Lafayette High (199) on Sept. 26 at Quail Heights. Rylee McKenzie of Branford and Jacob Henderson of Lafayette tied for the best round with a 47. Branford bounced back with a 189-208 win over Trenton High at Quail Heights on Monday. McKenzie shot 44, followed by Tyler Allen (45), Hunter Hawthorne (47) and Tyler Bradley (53). Suwannee High defended its home course in the county showdown on Tuesday, 182-195. The Bulldogs Will Bozeman was medalist with a 40. Scores for Branford were Hawthorne 45, Allen 48, McKenzie 49 and Bradley 53. Union County nipped the Buccaneers, 196-200, at Quail Heights on Thursday. Allen was medalist with a 45. Hawthorne shot 47, McKenzie shot 49 and Bradley shot 59. Branford takes on Madison County High at 4 p.m. Tuesday at Madison Country Club. TALLAHASSEE Jameis Winston reaffirmed his Heisman Trophy can-didacy with the best performance of his short career Saturday. The Florida State redshirt freshman put up career-highs with 393 yards passing and five touchdowns during a 63-0 victory over No. 25 Maryland. The 63 points were the second-most scored by No. 8 Florida State during coach Jimbo Fishers tenure. Saturday was the most lopsided win against a Top 25 program in school history. The Seminoles beat No. 15 South Carolina 59-0 in 1988. FSU 63, Maryland 0 MIAMI GARDENS Another year, another double-digit lead for Georgia Tech over Miami. And another loss.For whatever reason, the Yellow Jackets simply cannot find a way to beat the Hurricanes and their chances of getting back to another Atlantic Coast Conference title game are quickly look-ing bleak. Stephen Morris threw three touchdown passes, and the 14th-ranked Hurricanes shook off a problematic opening quarter to beat Georgia Tech 45-30 on Saturday. Miami 45, Ga. Tech 30 UF downs Arkansas 30-10
Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 3B3BSPORTS CHS: Tigers dominate Continued From Page 1B BRIEFS INDIANS: Never punt Continued From Page 1B GAMES Monday Q Columbia High girls golf vs. Gainesville High, Bishop Kenny High at Quail Heights Country Club, 4 p.m. Q Columbia High boys golf vs. St. Francis Catholic High at Haile Plantation Golf & Country Club, 4 p.m. Q Fort White High volleyball vs. Newberry High, 6 p.m. (JV-5) Q Columbia High volleyball at Baker County High, 6:30 p.m. (JV-5:30) Tuesday Q Columbia High girls golf vs. Bishop Kenny High at Deercreek Country Club, 4 p.m. Q Columbia High boys golf vs. Buchholz High at The Country Club at Lake City, 4 p.m. Q Columbia High swimming at Oakleaf High with Nease High, 4:30 p.m. Q Fort White High volleyball at Bradford High, 6 p.m. (JV-5) Wednesday Q Columbia High bowling vs. Suwannee High at Thunder Alley in Live Oak, 4 p.m. Thursday Q Columbia High boys golf in Alachua County Tournament at Gainesville Country Club, noon Q Columbia High girls golf in Alachua County Tournament at Haile Plantation Golf & Country Club, TBA Q Columbia High volleyball at Gainesville High, 6:30 p.m. (JV-5:30) Q Columbia High JV football at Madison County High, 7 p.m. Friday Q Columbia High football at Ed White High, 7 p.m. Saturday Q Columbia High cross country at FSU Invitational, 7:40 a.m. OUTDOORS Hunter safety course offered The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is offering a free hunter safety Internetcompletion courses in Columbia County. The class is 6-9 p.m. Thursday and 8 a.m. Saturday. Students who have taken the online course and wish to complete this classroom portion must bring the online-completion report with them. All firearms, ammunition and materi-als are provided free of charge. An adult must accompany children younger than 16. For details, call the regional FWC office at 758-0525 or go to www.MyFWC.com / HunterSafety. CHS WRESTLING Ken Chertow camp Oct. 12-13 Columbia High wrestling is hosting a Ken Chertow wrestling camp on Oct. 12-13. Columbia and Suwannee county wrestlers will be offered a special rate. All proceeds from the camp go to support the Tigers. For details, call head coach Kevin Warner at (352) 281-0549. ZUMBA Pink Party Zumbathon A Pink Party Zumbathon is 9-10:30 a.m. Saturday at Lake City Skating Palace. Donation is $10 with all proceeds going to the Tough Enough to Wear Pink crisis fund. For details, call Sarah Sandlin at 438-9292.Q From staff reports forced three turnovers while giving up none. John Byrne had the other pick, and Devaundre Mathews recovered a fumble on a kickoff to give the Indians a short field for their final score. That came on a nine-yard run by Edward Garrison for his first touch-down of the season. Garrison and Justin Asuncion combined for 10 carries with Elijah Bryant at quarterback during run-ning-clock time in the sec-ond half. Fort White never punted, though head coach Demetric Jackson called for passes on fourth-and-5 and fourth-and-12 in Indians territory. Both worked a 47-yard completion to Sanders and Williams long touchdown catch. They lined up trying to stop the run and gave us the pass, Jackson said. We took advantage of it. They were trying to eat up the clock and I didnt want to miss out on those oppor-tunities. Tony Frankland rushed for 89 yards and scored both of the Pirates touch-downs. About those extra points. Sanders kicked one and Jason Brouck added three, but the Indians missed four of eight. Jackson was not overly concerned. It was a good district win and a chance for our young guys to get into the game, Jackson said. I was proud of the team effort. Fern. Beach 0 7 0 7 14 Fort White 19 20 13 0 52 First Quarter FWSanders 3 pass from Baker (kick failed), 9:18 FWWilliams 4 run (Sanders kick), 5:57 FWHelsel 3 pass from Baker (kick failed), 2:12 Second Quarter FWSanders 27 pass from Baker (Brouck kick), 10:10 FWWilliams 67 run (kick failed), 6:55 FBFrankland 2 run (Giannini kick), 2:00 FWBundy 15 pass from Baker (Brouck kick), :31 Third Quarter FWWilliams 57 pass from Baker (Brouck kick), 7:58 FWGarrison 9 run (kick failed), 4:23 Fourth Quarter FBFrankland 4 run (Giannini kick), 9:34 Fort White Fern. BeachFirst downs 14 12Rushes-yards 40-314 34-196Passing-yards 176 29 Comp-Att-Int 9-12-0 2-6-2Punts-Avg. 0-0 2-36Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1Penalties 4-40 5-55 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGFort White, Williams 13-157, Baker 4-54, Garrison 4-33, White 3-27, Asuncion 6-23, Snider 4-10, Bryant 5-8, Chapman 1-2. Fernandina Beach, Frankland 18-89, Duclos 5-55, Hubbard 7-41, Evans 1-17, Moses 3-(-6). PASSINGFort White, Baker 9-12176-0. Fernandina Beach, Moses 2-6-29-2. RECEIVINGFort White, Sanders 5-95, Bundy 2-21, Williams 1-57, Helsel 1-3. Fernandina Beach, Totzke 1-17, Hubbard 1-12. Tigers junior varsity makes it 6-0 on seasonFrom staff reportsColumbia Highs junior varsity made it 6-0 on the season with a 22-20 come-back win against Trinity Christian in Jacksonville on Thursday. The Tigers were down two touchdowns with four minutes to play and scored three times, including two touchdowns and a safety to pick up the victory. Kalin Timmons scored on a 15-yard run, while Davin Schuck scored on a quarterback keeper and threw a 45-yard touchdown pass to Latrell Williams. The Tigers travel to take on Madison County High at 7 p.m. on Thursday.Fort White middle schoolFort White Highs middle school football team picked up its first win of the season, as the Indians knocked off Chiefland Middle School 52-46 on Tuesday. The Indians persevered through five overtimes to hand head coach Gator Exum his first W. The game ended regulation at 14-14. Chiefland opened the game with a touchdown pass from J.J. Guyton to Tramaine Brown for a 6-0 lead that held up through the first quarter. Fort White tied the game with 7:52 remaining in the half with Marguez Graves taking a 33-yard pass from Will Stephens to the house. Guyton had a 24-yard touchdown run and Brian Norris added the PAT to give Chiefland a 14-6 lead at the half. Orion Freeman scored on a 53-yard run with 7:39 remaining in the third quarter and Stephens ran in the extra point to tie the game, and it stayed that way through regulation. Davian Armstrong caught a five-yard pass from Stephens (Stephens PAT run) in the first over-time, but Brian Norris scored on a three-yard run for Chiefland and added the PAT to extend play. In the second overtime, Chiefland scored first with B.C. Fehmerling catching a 10-yard pass from Guyton (Norris PAT run). The Indians were able to extend the overtime with a Graves reception from Stephens, and the two also connected on the PAT. In the third overtime, Hoseau Robinson scored on a three-yard run (Stephens PAT pass to Armstrong), then Norris added his second touch-down (Norris PAT run) of the overtime periods to extend the game. Norris third touchdown (Norris PAT run) in overtime came during the fourth extended peri-od of play. Graves caught another Stephens touch-down (Stephens PAT pass to Armstrong) to send the game into a fifth and final overtime. The games winning touchdown came when Armstrong caught a 10-yard pass from Stephens for the 52-46 final. Graves picked off Guytons pass in the end zone to seal the deal. Fort White (1-4) plays at Williston Middle School at 6 p.m. Oct. 15.Fort White junior varsityFort Whites junior varsity football lost 32-0 to Suwannee High at home on Thursday. Suwannee quarterback Samuel McMillan threw three touchdown passes to Reginald Walker and scored on a sneak. Jadames Gardner ran in three PATs and Zachary Shelton caught a two-point pass. The Indians beat Union County High in a road game on Sept. 26. Fort White (3-2) hosts Taylor County High at 7 p.m. Oct. 17. Fort White falls short in Dig Pink contestBy TIM KIRBYtkirby@lakecityreporter.comFORT WHITE Fort White Highs volleyball team made another strong start, only to finish on the short end of the match. Union County High beat the Lady Indians 14-25, 25-19, 25-19, 25-15 at the Dig Pink breast cancer aware-ness match at Fort White on Thursday. The Lady Indians sprinted out to a 10-5 lead in the opening set and cruised to an easy win. Arianna House closed the deal with three of her four service points. Ashley Cason and Cheyenne Patterson had three service points in the set. It was the opposite in the second set, as Fort White fell behind 11-2 and never recovered. Mallorie Godbey served for five points late in the set to make it competitive. The third set was 1615, before Union Countys Tristyn Southerland land-ed four jump-serve points in a row. Fort White could not cut into the five-point deficit. Union County led 12-6 in the fourth set. Jordan Waller served three points for Fort White, but Lilly Combs answered with four service points and the Lady Tigers won easily. Godbey had 10 digs and five of her 10 service points were aces. Leah Johnson had four blocks, three kills and three aces. House had five kills and Patterson had four. Fort White (3-13) hosts Newberry High at 6 p.m. Monday for Senior Night. the starter, I feel like Ive been getting better and bet-ter as I get more comfort-able, Taylor said. I defi-nitely felt like I got in a little groove and the receivers were doing a great job of being open. Columbias special teams got into the action dur-ing the second half as Roc Battle came through on a punt to block the kick and give the Tigers the ball at the Raiders 40-yard line. Columbia used eight plays to march 60 yards and capped off the drive with Underwoods third rushing touchdown of the night to give Columbia a 38-13 lead with 4:19 remaining in the third quarter. In all, the junior rushed for 294 yards on 29 carries and finished with two recep-tions for 42 yards. Orange Park scored its final touchdown of the night with a Jacob Mazera pass to Khaaliq White from 20-yards away with 3:36 remaining in the third quarter. Battle continued his big special teams night on the following kickoff as he returned the kick 80 yards before being tripped up at the Raiders 10-yard line. Columbia was unable to punch it in the end zone, but Thomas added his sec-ond field goal of the night. This time, Thomas connect-ed from 25 yards to extend Columbias lead to 41-20. The defense was dominant after giving up the Raiders final score as Columbia registered three sacks and an interception in the second half. Zedrick Woods, Carlos Vega and Laquavious Paul all had sacks in the second half. Roger Cray came away with an interception. Columbia wasnt without its own mistakes in the sec-ond half, however, as the Tigers turned the ball over on an interception and a fumble. The Tigers also had a fumble in the first half. Still, the Tigers were able to do enough to continue winning in dominating fash-ion. Columbia added a third and final field goal from Thomas with 3:15 remain-ing in the game for the 44-20 final. Thomas final field goal was from 34 yards. This was a playoff atmosphere, but we killed our-selves with foolish turn-overs, Columbia head coach Brian Allen told the team after the game. Weve got to clean that up and do a lot better. If we want to play more than 11 or 12 games, we cant do that stuff on Friday night. The effort was good, but it wont be nearly good enough to win next week against Ed White. Weve got to be better to go win a district championship next week. I know that was a goal that we set for our-selves before the season, so lets go win our first cham-pionship. The Tigers (6-0, 3-0) travel to Ed White High at 7 p.m. on Friday in Jacksonville looking to claim the District 3-6A Championship.
4B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 4BSPORTSTigers take down Orange Park JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterAn Orange Park High player is dragged down after coll iding with Columbia Highs Laquavious Paul in the Tig ers 44-20 victory on Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterThe Orange Park High School cheerleading squad holds up a banner showing their support in the wake of the de ath of Columbia High School senior Czarrah Howard before the start of the CHS Homecoming Game on Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia Highs Will Bowen tries to recover the ball a fter a blocked extra point attempt. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia Highs Terry Calloway (3), Nathan Taylor (4) Akeem Williams (8), and Ben Kuykendall (11) hold up a banner given to them by Orange Park High football players during a c oin toss before the CHS Homecoming Game on Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia High punter Brayden Thomas kicks the ball aga inst Orange Park High on Friday.
Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 5B5BSPORTS Indians move to 4-0 on season JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterTavaris Williams looks for an opening while driving down the field for a first down in a game earlier this se ason. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White Highs Kellen Snider celebrates after scoring a touchdown for the Indians earlier this season. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia Highs Tavarris Williams breaks into open g round for the Indians in a game earlier this season. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterThe Fort White High School football team breaks through a b anner before their Homecoming Game against Chiles High JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterBlair Chapman celebrates after making a big tackle agai nst Chiles High.
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By MICHAEL LIEDTKE AP Technology Writer SAN FRANCISCO Twitter, a privately held company built on blurbs, has finally laid itself bare in documents that read more like a treatise than a tweet. The roughly 800-page fil ing Twitter Inc. released late Thursday on its way to an eagerly anticipated IPO contains tantalizing tidbits about its growth and its attempts to make money from its influential short messaging service. Prospective investors and rivals alike will dis sect and digest those mor sels during the next few weeks leading up to the San Francisco companys Wall Street debut. The suspense surround ing Twitters IPO was heightened by the compa nys decision to take advan tage of a law passed last year that allows companies with less than $1 billion in annual revenue to keep their IPO documents under seal until management is ready to make formal pre sentations to investors. Thursdays lifting of the veil means Twitter can start pitching investors during a so-called road show as early as Oct. 24. The companys stock should begin trading under the ticker symbol TWTR before Thanksgiving, bar ring a market meltdown or regulatory hurdles. Here are five key details revealed in Twitters tome: TWITTERS GOT GROWTH TO GET EXCITED ABOUT After Twitter co-founder Jack Dorsey sent out the By TONY BRITT firstname.lastname@example.org A crafters haven, with a heart for scrapbookers and people who are into Do It Yourself projects, is looking to bring local residents some of the newest as well as most traditional items in the arts and crafts industry. The newest Michaels store in North Florida is slated to open at the Lake City Mall on Sunday, Oct. 27, featuring a new store design that focuses on providing creative inspiration, fresh new products and an enhanced shopping experience. A ribbon-cutting ceremony will take place at 9:45 a.m. and the stores doors are slated to open at 10 a.m. The first 100 customers in line will receive more than $1,000 in free gift cards and Michaels will give away prizes, valued up to $250, hourly throughout the day. In addition, customers can win items for the whole family from the prize wheel, which includes jewelry, art supplies, stickers, colorful Duck brand duct tape and more. The celebration continues through the week with gift basket giveaways each eve ning, and kids can explore their creativity with $2 kids crafting events on Saturdays. We are thrilled to be joining the Lake City community and we hope everyone will come out to help us celebrate dur ing our grand opening week, said Mary Carter, store manager. Our new store features thousands of products that will inspire every crafter at any level from beginner to expert, plus classes for our customers to learn new skills in painting, cake decorating, knitting, scrapbooking 1CBIZ FRONT Lake City Reporter Week of October 6-12, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section C Columbia, Inc. Your marketplace source for Lake City and Columbia County 1CColumbia Inc. 368 NE Franklin Street Lake City, FL 32025 ShandsLakeShore.com OCTOBER IS NATIONAL BREAST CANCER AWARENESS MONTH. Topic: Guest Speakers: When: Where: RSVP: What every woman should know about prevention, early detection and the latest medical treatment and cosmetic reconstruction options. Edwin Gonzalez, M.D., General Surgeon; Melinda G. Keener, M.D., Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeon; and Bradley Barnes, M.D., Medical Director of Radiology Thursday, October 17, Noon to 1:00 p.m. Holiday Inn & Suites 213 SW Commerce Drive, Lake City, FL 32025 Guests will enjoy a delicious lunch and everyone will get a free gift for attending. Space is limited. Please call 386-292-8120 or visit ShandsLakeShore.com to reserve your space today. LADIES LUNCH & LEARN Valid for women age 40 and above, excluding Medicare recipients, those with no current problems with either breast or history of breast cancer and who have not received a screening mammogram in the past 12 months. Offer expires 12/31/13. Independent members of the medical staff MAMMO GIVEAWAY We will be giving away ve certicates to receive free digital mammograms at Lake Shore Imaging Center. Compliments of Radisphere. Michaels opening soon in mall Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City Reporter The newly consructed Michaels arts and crafts store is seen at the Lake City Mall. MICHAELS continued on 2C The interior of the Michaels arts and crafts store in the Lake City Mall is seen with no furni ture, fixtures or merchandise. Tantalizing tidbits from Twitter in IPO treatise TWITTER continued on 2C
first tweet in March 2006, the company didnt even try to make money for its few years. Instead, management focused on attracting more users and making the ser-vice more reliable. It looks like Twitters patient approach is paying off. Since former Google execu-tive Dick Costolo became Twitters CEO in 2010, the companys annual revenue has soared from $28 million to $317 mil-lion last year. Through the first half of this year, Twitters revenue totaled $254 million, more than doubling from last year. If Twitter maintains that growth pace through the second half, the companys revenue will surpass $656 million this year. Twitter gets 87 percent of its revenue from advertising. The rest comes from licensing agreements that give other com-panies better access to the flow of tweeting activity on its service. Meanwhile, Twitter ended June with 218 million users, up from 30 million in early 2010. More than three-quarters of those users, or 169 million people, are located outside the U.S. Twitters fastest growing markets are in Argentina, France, Japan, Russia, Saudi Arabia and South Africa.BUT THE COMPANY ISNT PROFITABLEIt takes more than cultural heft to build a business of substance, as Twitter is learning. The company has suffered unin-terrupted losses of $419 million since its inception. Thats something Twitter has been able to afford because it has raised $759 million from investors. The company still had $375 million in the bank at the end of June and hopes to raise at least $1 billion more in its IPO. But shareholders of publicly held companies dont tolerate losses for very long, and it could still be a while before Twitter turns a profit. Twitters losses widened during the first half of this year to $69 million, up from $49 million in the same period last year. In contrast, both social networking leader Facebook Inc. and professional network-ing leader LinkedIn Corp. were profitable when they went public. To make money, Twitter will likely get more aggressive about showing ads. In the three months ending in June, Twitter generated revenue of $139 million, or an average of just 64 cents per user. In contrast, Facebook generated second-quarter revenue of nearly $1.2 billion, or an average of $1.58 per user, while LinkedIn posted revenue of $364 million, or an average of $1.53 per user. As Twitter cranks up its marketing machine, it runs the risk of alienating an audience accustomed to seeing relatively few ads in their news feeds. Beyond the U.S., Twitter is gearing to expand its advertising efforts in Australia, Brazil, Canada, Japan and the United Kingdom.TWITTER IS MORE MOBILE THAN FACEBOOKTwitter appears tailor made for an age of increasing reliance on smartphones and tablet computers. Three-fourths of Twitters users already use the service on mobile devices. Perhaps more important to investors, the company sells 65 percent of its ads on smartphones and tablets. Facebook gets 41 percent of its ad rev-enue from mobile devices.ITS MARKET VALUE COULD BE AS HIGH AS $20 BILLIONTwitter hasnt set a price target for its IPO yet, but its documents contain some clues about its recent market value. The companys stock last sold in a privately arranged swap nine months ago at $17 per share. That deal implied Twitter had a market value of $10 billion to $11 billion at the time. Last month, Twitter priced some of its employee stock options at $20.62, based on a third-party appraisal of the companys value. Some analysts predict Twitter will seek $28 to $30 per share in its IPO. If those projections pan out, Twitter will have a market value of $17 billion to $20 bil-lion, including stock options and restricted stock likely to be converted into common shares after the IPO. Facebook made its stock market debut with a market value of more than $100 billion, but its stock plummeted before making a resounding comeback this year. CO-FOUNDER EVAN WILLIAMS IS IN LINE FOR THE BIGGEST JACKPOTWilliams, a Twitter co-founder who was CEO for two years until Costolo took over in 2010, owns a 12 percent stake in the company. If Twitter turns out to be worth at least $17.60 per share in the IPO, Williams will be a billionaire at 41 years old. He remains on Twitters board of directors. Another board member, Peter Fenton, and his venture capital firm, Benchmark Capital, own a 6.7 percent stake. Next in line with a 4.9 percent stake is Jack Dorsey, who came up for the idea for Twitter with Noah Glass and Biz Stone. The stakes of Glass and Stone arent listed in the IPO documents, meaning they dont own enough stock to trigger legal disclo-sures. Many of Twitters 2,000 employees could become rich, too, if the companys stock fares well. They wont be allowed to sell their stock until Feb. 15, at the earliest. 2C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS WEEK OF SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6-12, 20132CBIZ/MOTLEY Name That Company@nXj]fle[\[`e(0*)Xe[jfc[dp ]`ijkgif[lZk#Xe`eefmXk`m\cfe^$cXjk`e^ eX`c\eXd\c#kfY\XlkpjXcfej#[\gXik$ d\ekjkfi\jXe[Z\ikX`e[il^jkfi\j%;li$ `e^Nfic[NXi@@#@dX[\]`ijkX`[b`kjXe[ [p\dXib\ij]fik_\EXmp%=fccfn`e^k_\ nXi#@gif[lZ\[eX`c\eXd\c#c`gjk`ZbXe[ kffcj]fidXe`Zli\jXe[g\[`Zli\j%9\^`ee`e^ `ek_\(0,'j#@jgfejfi\[k\c\m`j`fegif^iXdj% @ek_\(0.'j#dp:_Xic`\]iX^iXeZ\nXjk_\ nfic[jY\jk$j\cc\i%9iXe[j@m\Yfl^_kfifne `eZcl[\8cdXp#?Xcjkfe#DXo=XZkfi#D`kZ_ldXe[ >Xk`e\Xl%DpdXib\kmXcl\kfgj(Y`cc`fe%Dpk`Zb\ i jpdYfci\]c\Zkjn_Xk\e^`e\jZXe[f%N_fXd@6Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and youll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! happen, but it can take a long time. And sometimes it doesnt happen; the stock may instead fall closer to its fair value. 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Bulls are hopeful that the recently somewhat beleaguered company will turn itself around as it focuses more on devices and services, and brings in a new CEO to replace retiring Steve Ballmer. Theres strength in its server and tools software segment, and its dominance in business software with its Office suite is a major asset. Investors are hopeful about Octobers Windows 8.1 update and Novembers Xbox One release. Bears are skeptical about its $7 billion purchase of Nokia, combining its weak smartphone software platform with a struggling cellphone maker. This is a company in transition, and one that will reward patient believ-ers while they wait. (The Motley Fool owns shares of Microsoft and its newsletters have recommended options on it and Nokia.) TheMotley Fool To Educate, Amuse & Enrich 8jbk_\=ffc Dp;ldY\jk@em\jkd\ek Pumped and DumpedI fell for the ol pump and dump on a penny stock. My paper value increased briefly, then crashed to near zero. 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LAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIEDSUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Classified Department: 755-5440 3C 1152 SW Business Point Dr. Lake City, FL 32025 Apply online @ www.sitel.com Agreat placeto work!S i tel 1999 Alegro 28Ft.Clean, 75K, one owner. No smoke/pet. Ref, ice maker, elec-gas hot water, air w/heat pump, 3 burner cooktop w/oven.$11,500 386-758-9863 ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS SPRINGTERM 2014 AMERICAN HISTORY Teach American History on campus during the day.Masters degree in History required.Contact Dana Brady at email@example.com BIOLOGY Must have a Masters degree in Biology or a Masters degree with 18 graduate hours in Biology.Classes and labs may be during the day or in the evening at the Lake City campus.Contact Matthew Peace at 386.754.4213 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org CHEMISTRY Must have a Masters degree in Chemistry or a Masters degree with 18 graduate hours in Chemistry.Classes and labs may be during the day or in the evening at the Lake City campus. Contact Matthew Peace at 386.754.4213 or email at email@example.com GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY Teach General Psychology on campus during the day.Masters degree in Psychology required.Contact Dana Brady at firstname.lastname@example.org HORTICULTURE Developand teachonline courses in Horticulture.Masters degree in horticulture or similar and at least three years of experience in online course development and teaching horticulture or similar required. Horticulture industry experience desired.Work with faculty in the golf and landscape programs to convert existing credit courses for online delivery. Send resumes to John R. Piersol at email@example.com or call 386.754.4225 MATHEMATICS-COLLEGE LEVEL Must have a Masters degree in Mathematics or a Masters degree with 18 graduate hours inmathematics. Classes may be during the day or in the evening at the Lake City campus. Contact Matthew Peace at 386.754.4213 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org NURSING CLINICAL BSNRequired. Masters degree in nursing preferred. At least two years of recent clinical experience required. Contact Melody Corso at 386.754.4323 or email@example.com PHYSICS/PHYSICAL SCIENCE Must have a Masters degree in Physics or Physical Science or a Masters degree with 18 graduate hours in Physics or Physical Science.Classes may be during the day or in the evening at the Lake City campus.Contact Matthew Peace at 386.754.4213 or firstname.lastname@example.org College application and copies of transcripts required.Foreign transcripts must be submitted with a translation and evaluation. Application available at www.fgc.edu FGC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment NewBrickHome New brick home, 3 bed/2 bath, 1909 sf, open oor plan, extra large kitchen with quartz counter tops and custom hickory cabinets, tray ceiling in master suite, tile shower, garden tub and huge walk-in closet. Friendly and convenient neighborhood. USDA quali ed, 100% nancing with NO DOWN PAYMENT. MLS83720 $219,900Call Art or Bebe McQuillanDerington Properties, LLC(386)965-4300or email@example.com 020Lost & Found Found 2 weeks ago young Boston Terrier on Margaret Street. 386-623-6685 FOUND DOG, Off 216th in Suwannee County, tan & white, male. Call 386-935-1614. Leave message. 060Services BANKRUPTCY/ DIVORCE Other Court Forms Assistance 18 yrs Exp. / Reasonable 386-961-5896 Custom Marriages / Vows 100Job Opportunities05540816NOWHIRING Cashiers and baggers. High Springs fruit & gift stores. Benefits avail: health, dental, & vacation Apply in person: Florida Citrus Center (Chevron) 18603 NWCR 236, High Springs (exit 404 & I-75) 05541315CAMPINGWORLD LAKE CITY Apply in person. NO PHONE CALLS. Warehouse/receiving, parts runner. Must have a valid drivers license. Available to start immediately. 05541337UF Lake City Cardiovascular CenterWanted Certified and Experienced Medical Assistant to work both the front and back office of this small cardiology practice. Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. An Equal Opportunity Institution Drug-Free Workplace Still Waters Assisted Living has an immediate opening for Resident Care Director. Requirements: LPN, 1 year clinical experience, able to multi-task, have Computer & Supervisory Skills. Applications are being taken in person at Still Waters West and interviews will be conducted Tuesday 10/15-Thursday 10/17. Still Waters is a not-for-profit Christian organization, AL9472. 100Job Opportunities05541351Southeast Regional Runs!Flexible Hometime Driver Friendly Freight NO Northeast Lanes SIGN ON BONUS!!! CDLClass Aw/hazmat877-893-9645 or apply www.southernfreight.com 05541361ROGERS Cartage Company is looking for Class A Liquid Drivers for our Jacksonville, FLterminal. 10-14 days out then 2-3 days home. Must have Class A CDLExcellent Blue Cross/ BlueShield Benefits ($26-81/week). Tank and HAZMATendorsements required. Practical Miles .43 loaded/.34 unloaded. Hourly pay for loading and unloading of trailers. No liquid experience necessary. Orientation and liquid training in Jacksonville. Call Brian at 800-507-8848 www.tankstar.com ALUMINUM WELDER Florida Forest Service Pos#42002539 Submit SOF Application Online at peoplefirst.myflorda.com by 10/14/2013 Contact Darline at 386-758-5716. CITYOF HIGH SPRINGS EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Apply at High Springs City Hall, 110 NW1st Avenue, 7:30 am 6:00 pm, Monday through Thursday. Applications accepted through noon on October 22, 2013. Applications may be obtained at City Hall or online at www .highsprings.us Customer Service Representative (PT 20 hours weekly) Provides routine customer service including processing various payments i.e. utility payments, maintain utility accounts, process tag and title work, and answers routine public inquiries for information. High school graduate and customer service experience preferred. (Salary: $10.00 per hour) Firefighter/EMT (Part-time) Responds to emergency calls including fire and medical emergencies. Station duties including general maintenance of facility and firefighting/medical trucks and equipment. Current State of Florida Firefighter II certification, Emergency Medical Technician certification, State of Florida Drivers license and CPR certification required. (Salary $9.30 hourly) Service W orker I (Part-time) General maintenance involving streets, sidewalks, signs, parks and buildings in the downtown area. Valid FLDLrequired. (Salary: $10.00 per hour) Administrative Assistant (PT 20 hours weekly) City Managers Office. Provides routine clerical duties and other various administrative support duties. High School graduation and two (2) years related administrative/records management experience. (Salary $10.00 per hour) Building Of ficial Technical position involving interpreting, implementing, and enforcing building and development codes. H.S. grad or GED and 10 yrs. of exp. in building construction and/or construction mgt. or (BS) in building construction, construction mgt., architecture, or engineering or 5 yrs. exp. State certifications required. ($45,000 plus benefits) POLICE OFFICER Applicants must have a Law Enforcement Certificate issued by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement Criminal Justice Standards & Training Commission. (Salary $32,000 annually) Successful applicants must undergo pre-employment physical and substance testing, and background investigation prior to final approval. All applications are subject to Florida Public Records Laws. THE CITYOF HIGH SPRINGS IS AN EQUALEMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER. CUSTOMER SERVICE/TELEPHONE Sales, base ++ comm., business to business. Auto Parts Apply in person. 385 SWArlington Blvd, LC BPA Houston-based research firm seeks child assessors/observers to work in Columbia Co schools. Experience working in education and criminal background check required. $14/hr. E-mail cover letter + resume to RELSE.HR@dir-research.com Large company seeking an experienced ITAdministrator Includes the responsibility of operation, maintenance and troubleshooting of company network and various computer applications. Requires a strong understanding of IToperations including networking, server support, network security, service desk and general computer operations. The candidate must have 3 to 5 years experience in these areas. Please fax resume to 386-755-9132 or email to email@example.com.Drug Free Workplace/EOE Drivers: Guaranteed Home EVERYWeekend! Company: All Miles PAID (Loaded or Empty)! Lease: To Own NO Money Down, NO Credit Check! Call: 1-866-823-0323 100Job OpportunitiesMaster's Level Clinician: Lake City/MacClenny area, Florida. FT/PT/Contractual Qualifications: MA/MS in Psychology or related field, with two years experience providing direct services. Licensed eligible or registered intern preferred Salary: 38,000 43,000 Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax (386) 754-9017 MATURE & EXPERIENCED for care of elderly. Must be able to work all shifts. Smoke Free. 386-963-5256. Motel looking for people to help with maintenance and office work. Exp. preferred. For interview Call 586-524-0671 or 386-758-8080 NOWHIRING at Plaza Barbers and Stylists. Please apply in person at 857 SWMain Blvd., Ste. 130 next to Bealls outlet. Tues-Fri 8-5 and Sat. 8-12. Busy full service shop! Drivers: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Consistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-888-567-3110 We are now hiring! Explore the career possibilities at PepsiCo the worlds second largest food and beverage company. Our main businesses Quaker, Tropicana, Gatorade, Frito-Lay and Pepsi-Cola make hundreds of enjoyable foods and beverages that are loved throughout the world. Were offering competitive compensation, excellent benefits, and a team oriented environment. Our location in LAKE CITY FLORIDA has immediate FULL-TIME openings and is actively recruiting for the following positions: CR RELIEF DRIVER CLASS A CDL LICENSE REQUIRED Apply online at: www.pepsico.com/careers We are seeking a hard working, self-motivated, team player to join our Bryants Towing & Recovery Team. We are a family business and the position is part time and could lead to full time position. You will be Towing light-heavy duty, performing service calls. Must work nights and weekends. Salary depends on experience. Please call 386-752-7799. 120Medical Employment05541201Advent Christian Village 658-5627 (JOBS) for Current Opportunities Floridas Oldest Retirement Community Where Excellence & Compassion Come Together FTAssistant Directorof Nursing / Directorof Education / 161-Bed SNF Long-term care environment with history of excellence and innovation; unrestricted FLRN license required, BSN desired; direct patient care & supervisory / management experience strongly preferred; must be very organized & computer literate, and have strong desire to teach and good knowledge of Florida and federal LTC regulations. Administrative Assistant FTposition for experienced administrative assistant. Must be detail oriented, proficient in MS Office Suite & Internet, organized, pleasant, professional, and have strong customer service & communication skills, including proper phone etiquette. Must have or be eligible for FLNotary Public commission. HSD or equivalent required. AAor office admin certificate preferred and prior experience preferred. Generous benefits include health, dental, life, disability, supplemental insurance; 403b retirement with matching employer contribution; paid time off), and access to onsite daycare and fitness facilities. Apply in person at Personnel Office (Carter Village Hall) Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax resume/credentials to (386) 658-5160. EOE / Drug-Free Workplace / Criminal background checks required Medical Office looking for full time employee in Optical Office. Experience preferred but not required. Will train. Send resume to 763 SWMain Blvd. Lake City, FL32025 P/TLPN needed for medical practice. 2-3 days a week. Send resume to email@example.com. RN, LPN, MAneeded for Medical Office practice. Please send C.V. to: P.O. Box 2204, Lake City, FL 32056 RNS AND LPNs needed for local assignments. Immediate work/daily pay. Call 352-336-0964 www.suwanneemedical.com 120Medical Employment05541277ACTIVITIES Dir ector 180 bed Rehab and Skilled Nursing facility needing qualified applicants with at least 2 years related experience in directing and managing the Activities Department. Must be familiar with State regulatory requirements and possess managerial skills. ADMISSIONS and MARKETING Assistant Qualified applicants with at least 2 years marketing and admissions related experience in a rehab/long term facility. Come by in person to Suwannee Health Care Center 1620 Helvenston Street, Live Oak, FL32064. Tel 386-362-7860. 05541353RN s and LPNs Join the rewarding field of correctional nursing! Youll find autonomy, variety, stability and flexibility in this ambulatory setting. Corizon has positions available at the Union Correctional Facility and Florida State Prison in Raiford, FL We are currently looking for Full Time, Part Time and PRN, RNs and LPNs. Call to learn why correctional nursing could be the refreshing change you need! We offer competitive pay plus an excellent benefit package that includes generous paid days off and so much more! For More info, contact:Tracy Mazuranic 1-800-222-8215 x9553 tracy.mazuranic@ corizonhealth.com or Quick Apply online:www.corizonhealth.com EOE/AAP/DTR 240Schools & Education05541230INTERESTED in a Medical Career?Express Training offers courses for beginners & exp Nursing Assistant, $479next class10/14 /2013 Phlebotomy national certifica-tion, $800 next class10/7/2013 LPN APRIL2014 Fees incl. books, supplies, exam fees. Call 386-755-4401 or expresstrainingservices.com 310Pets & Supplies 2 FREE CHIHUAHUAS, male & female, fawn in color, house broken, mild tempered, loving lap dogs. Call 386-365-1099 MINIATURE POODLE puppy CKC, 10 weeks, shots, HC, $350 Contact 386-755-3547 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. SCHNOODLE PUPPY, CKC, 8 wks old, health cert., Raised in home $350. Call 386-288-5412 403Auctions WHIRLPOOLWASHER & Dryer, White, in good shape $235 OBO. 386-292-3927 408Furniture LEATHER ELEC. Lift chair. Heavy duty mechanism works perfectly. Remote operation. Used, clean, some wear on upholstery. $145.00, 386-758-2408 413Musical Merchandise05541272BALDWINSPINETPIANO Beginner or Advance. $785.00, Free delivery and tuning. Leave message. 352-509-1855 05541273CABLENELSON SPINET PIANO, Great practice piano for children or Advance, $475.00 Free delivery and tuning. Leave message 352-509-1855 413Musical MerchandiseKIMBALLCONSOLE PIANO. Good condition $400. 385-961-8680 430Garage Sales PUBLISHER'S NOTE All Yard Sale Ads Must be Pre-Paid. 440Miscellaneous AC WINDOW unit. Works great $60 386-292-3927 All wood toddler bed with mattress and drawer underneath, $60, Call 386-963-5126 Craftsman riding mower, 15 hp, 42 cut. Runs great! $345 OBO 386-292-3927 630Mobile Homes forRent14 WIDE 3br/2ba Quiet Park No Pets Clean Country Living $550 Ref & Dep required 386-758-2280 2 & 3 BR MH. $400 $700. mo. Plus Deposit. Water & Sewer Furnished. Cannon Creek MHP& other locations 386-752-6422 3BR/2BADWMH on 1 acre private lot, 1st+last+dep required located in Ellisville. No pets. Contact 352-870-5144 842 Newark Dr, Ft. White 3 Rivers Estates MH 16x76 3br/2 ba, CHAReference and Lease required. No Pets 752-4348 640Mobile Homes forSaleATTENTION We buy used mobile homes! Singles or Doublewides Call Rusty at North Pointe Homes 352-872-5566 NEW28X52 3/2 Jacobsen Only 1 Left $45,900 incl del-set-ac-skirting and steps. No Gimmics! North Pointe Homes-Gainesville 352-872-5566 Free Credit by Phone till 9 PM or www.northpointemobilehomesales.com North Pointe Homes in Gainesville has the largest selection of New Jacobsen Homes in Florida. All at Factory Outlet Prices! We also have 10 display models being sold at cost. North Pointe Hwy 441 N, Gainesville-352-872-5566 710Unfurnished Apt. ForRent2 BR/1.5 BAw/garage 5 minutes from VAhospital and Timco. Call for details. 386-365-5150 2BR/1 BA, 1 car garage, W/D hook up, $535 month, no pets 1 month sec, 386-961-8075 2br/1ba Apt. CH/A $475. mo $475 dep. No pets 386-697-4814 ALANDLORD You Can Love! 2 br Apts $600. & up + sec. Great area. CH/Awasher/dryer hookups. 386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421 Nice Apt Downtown. Remodeled 1 bdrm. Kitchen, dining, LR $475. mo plus sec. Incld pest control. 386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951 nnnn rr UPDATED APT, w/tile floors/fresh paint. Great area. 386-752-9626 720Furnished Apts. ForRentROOMS FOR Rent. Hillcrest, Sands, Columbia. All furnished. Electric, cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly or monthly rates. 1 person $145, 2 persons $155. weekly 386-752-5808 730Unfurnished Home ForRent2br/1 & 1/2 ba Townhouse. Very Clean. W/D $875 a month & $875 deposit Call 386-288-8401 IMMACULATE: 2BR/2BA home, excellent neighborhood/Westside. New carpet/tile; screened-in porch: 2-car carport. Water, electr. (up to $125 per mo.) and lawn maintenance inc. $800 mo. No Pets 1st+sec. Background check. 386-755-9598 LARGE 1BD/1BA, Highway 41 South, $500/Month, $250 Deposit, No pets 758-0057 Taking applications for 3bd/1ba Just renovated, FR, carport, shed. 279 SE Eloise Ave. $800 mth, First & Sec.. Call 386-466-2266 750Business & Office Rentals0554106917,000 SQ FT+ WAREHOUSE 7Acres of Land Rent $1,500 mo.Tom Eagle, GRI (386) 961-1086 DCARealtor 4,000SQFTWAREHOUSE for lease.Edge of town on a paved street. Contact Wayne 386-365-0637 or 386-752-0330 805Lots forSale Land for sale 120 acres near Columbia City. On Old Ichtucknee Road. Beautiful rolling hills. Owner financing avail. 386-365-2900 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 3 BR/1 BAon 10.56 acres, new septic, field & appliances. Stand alone workshop. Hwy 47 before Columbia City. No Agents. $155,000, Email for more info: firstname.lastname@example.org HANDYMAN 3/1 Close to VA, Lrg corner lot. Owner Finance, $35,900, $1,000 down, $356 mth. 954 SE Putnam St 352-215-1018 820Farms & Acreage10 acres with w/ss/pp. Owner financed, low down payment Deas Bullard/BKLProperties 386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com 4 1/2 acre lot. Lake Jeffery Road. Gorgeous Oaks!Paved Rd Owner Financing! NO DOWN! $59,900. $525mo 352-215-1018. www .LandOwnerFinancing.com
4C LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVERTISEMENT SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
LIFE Sunday, October 6, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section D Recipe reviews to replace restaurants Story ideas? Contact Robert Bridges Editor 754-0428 email@example.com Lake City Reporter TASTE BUDDIES Genie Norman and Mary Kat Hollingsworth TastebBuddiesLakeCity@gmail.com 1DLIFE 3 D 3 D 3 D A RLENE M. W EINSHELB A U M M.D. (352) 331-0115 October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month More detail. More accuracy. More peace of mind. Schedule your Mammogram today! By FELICIA FONSECA Associated Press FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. The shutdown of national parks and federal employ ee furloughs are among the most widely publicized consequences of the Oct. 1 government shutdown, and even residents in Columbia County are start ing to feel the effects. Local realtor Sandy Kishton made plans to visit San Francisco with friends and family next month, but was worried over how the shutdown may affect her plans. What concerns me more than anything is that the TSA agents are being furloughed and lines are going to be longer, Kishton said. Its more of an inconvenience than any thing else. Adding insult to injury, she planned to visit Alcatraz with close friends and relatives, but was concerned that they wont be able to visit one of Americas favorite prisons. Stop at a cafe in the remote stretches of north ern Arizona and southern Utah in the fall, and youre likely to hear a mix of languages as tourists from around the world step into the iconic western landscape, marked by breathtaking canyons and massive rock formations. Millions of visitors tour the region each year for what can be once-in-a-life time vacations. Those visitors didnt stop with the government shutdown, which forced officials to close down roads, campgrounds and tourist centers at national parks dotting the land scape. Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer has offered to use state money to keep the Grand Canyon open, and several businesses made similar pledges all of which have been politely rejected by the national park. The impact isnt just ruining vacations. It also has brought local econo mies to a near standstill. Thumbs down Outside Yellowstones north entrance, two men on a bus with Indian and Chinese passengers frown and give the thumbs down sign after seeing the park is shut down. A family of Japanese tourists leaves the Grand Canyon in tears. An English couple and a Belgium couple touring national parks out West settles for a drive around Yosemite without being able to put their feet on the ground. Looks as though both sides are having a bit of a childish tantrum, says Englishman Neil Stanton. Songyi Cho, on a sepa rate trip to Yosemite, says: This is crazy. How can a whole government shut down? While some interna tional tourists kept tabs on American politics in the days before they ventured to national parks, others were blindsided. Alan Platt and his wife, Leana, first heard about a possible shutdown while at the Grand Canyon on Monday. Platt guessed that lawmakers would be pushed to the brink but pass a budget by the dead line. He was wrong, and the couple was forced to cut their three-day Grand Canyon stay short. For the rest of the world, were concerned about the fact you have Shutdown ruins trips, hurts economy W ere back after our summer break and look ing forward to another year with our readers. We mentioned in our last column that after two years of restaurant reviews we are running out of new places to review. Sowe have decided to try some thing new this year. We thought it would be fun to share recipes that we like and tell you where they came from or how we use them and some times stories that make them special. We will intersperse the recipe columns with restaurant reviews so that we will be sharing lots of food information with you but in a different form. MORGUEFILE.COM The Grand Canyon is just one of more than 400 federally-run parks that closed down due to the governmental shutdown. Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer has offered to use state funds to keep the park open although the park declined the offer. SHUTDOWN continued on 2D TASTE continued on 2D
2D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 P age Editor: Emily Lawson 754 2DLIFE partisan positioning going on, he says. No matter whos in power, theres a national pride in engage ment we saw. Suddenly, we see a great divide. Icons from a distance Some of the countrys most recognizable icons can be viewed from a dis tance the full faces of Mount Rushmore, Devils Tower, the granite forma tions in Yosemite, the Grand Canyon and Mount Rainier. No one needs to tell tourists that its not the same as camping on the beaches of the Grand Canyon off the Colorado River, walking the slot canyons at Zion or watch ing water spew at Old Faithful in Yellowstone. Theres no question its disappointing, says Bruce Brossman of the Grand Canyon Railway, which has furloughed conductors and engineers who run trains into the canyon. You can get a sneak peak and maybe get inspired to come back. Returning to the nation al parks might be easier said than done, par ticularly for international tourists who often plan expensive and lengthy vacations. Salvaging trips Jock Holland, of Melbourne, Australia, is among those forced to make alternate plans. He was heading to Grand Teton from Yellowstone when he was stopped by the park closure. He planned to chart a new course after grabbing a bite to eat in Jackson, Wyo. The Yosemite Sierra Visitors Bureau outside the national park helped Stanton and his wife, Clare, set up horseback rides and hikes outside. He says Yosemite has been somewhat on our bucket list for years, and you get here and you cant get to it. A bit frustrating but we still made the most of it. Julie Jaeger and her friend are leaving California on Friday for what would have been a trip to Zion, Bryce Canyon, the Grand Canyons North Rim, Canyonlands and Mesa Verde national parks. Theyve renamed their vacation the magical mys tery tour, as they search for state parks and inter esting towns to visit along the way. They still hope the federal government resumes operations and they can salvage part of their original itinerary. Businesses take a hit Rafting outfitters, fish ing guides, Jeep compa nies, hotels and restau rants are hurting without the 715,000 people who spend about $76 million a day visiting the national park system. About 90 percent of the business at Phoenix-based Across Arizona Tours is for the Grand Canyon, says company co-founder Leonardo Gem. Its like closing Macys the day after Thanksgiving, he says. At Lees Ferry Anglers, which runs fishing trips in Glen Canyon National Recreation Area in north ern Arizona, employees are busy calling customers to cancel trips scheduled this week. It is devastating, says employee Kaila Bruner. You cant really function normally. We just have to depend on the lodging and the through traffic to stay open. Greg Bryan, mayor of the tiny town of Tusayan outside the Grand Canyon entrance, manages a hotel in town and says he is downsizing staff as fewer and fewer people come through. The town should be bustling with tourists sharing pictures of sun sets over the South Rim, of mule rides down the parks trails and massive expanses of geology. It looks more like a ghost town these days. Since it is now foot ball season we wanted to share some quick and easy ideas that you can make for delicious snacking while cheering on your favorite teams. Course we like them even if there is no football to watch. This recipe is not one of our originals. In fact, it came off the Pillsbury webpage. It sounded good so we tried it and oh my, it was good. Kids especially like this one. Bacon-Cheddar Pinwheels 1 can (8oz) Pillsbury crescent rolls 2 Tbs. Ranch Dressing cup cooked real bacon pieces or 4 slices cooked bacon cup shredded cheddar cheese cup chopped or thinly slicd green onions Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Unroll dough into two long rectangles. Press each into 12x4 inch rectangle firmly pressing perforations to seal. Spread ranch dressing over each rectangle to the edges. Sprinkle crumbled bacon, Cheddar cheese and onions over each rectangle. Roll rectangles into logs and press edges to seal. With a serrated knife, cut each roll into slices (8 to 10) and place cut side down on ungreased cookie sheet. Bake for 12 17 minutes until edges are golden brown. Remove from oven and cookie sheet. Serve warm. Many Southern ladies have their own recipe for pimento cheese. Most people dont take the time to make their own anymore and just pick up a container from the store. These cant begin to compare to the actual homemade version. So, give this one a try and see if you buy that store bought kind again. There are so many variations of this Southern tradition but Genies favorite aunt had her own version and although she never wrote the recipe down, Genie watched one day while she made it and she wrote it down. So, heres the Normans favorite one: Pimento Cheese Norman Style 1 stick Kraft extra sharp cheese (10 oz in red wrap per) Grated 1 stick Kraft Vermont cheddar (10 oz in green wrapper) Grated 2 jars (6.5 oz) Goya pimentos, drained and chopped 2-4 heaping Tbs. mayon naise 1 tsp. white pepper 1 pkg. sweet & low, to taste 3 4 shakes of worche stire sauce Dash of Tabasco or cholulla Grate cheese and add all other ingredients. Mix well. If it separates, add small amounts of mayonnaise until it is spreading consistency. Add in small amounts cause soupy pimento cheese isnt good. Taste it and if it isnt sweet or peppery enough for your taste add more sweet & low or pepper. Place in container and store in refrigerator. It needs a few house to chill and for flavors to blend. Several years ago we decided to enter the Build a Better Burger contest sponsored by Sutter Home wines. If you were a finalist you got an all expenses paid trip to Napa Valley for the competition and probably a lot of Sutter Home. So, a possible trip to California and lots of wine is not something to be ignored. We experi mented on burgers for weeks and finally had a tasting cookout before we decided which of our recipes to submit. So, by popular vote of the 5 of us, Genies pimento cheese burger and Mary Kays Barbeque Slaw burger were the best. We submitted them but didnt win a thing. You might want to try using the Norman pimento cheese recipe next time you grill burgers. Just about 1 minute before you remove the burger from the grill place a dollop of pimento cheese on top, close the lid and let it ooze over the top of your burger. Watch it cause it will melt fast. We also suggest adding a slice of bacon on top and then enjoy. Everyone probably has the standard Hot Artichoke Dip in their recipe collection but Mary Kay found one that really jazzes up this tried and true appetizer. The addi tion of two simple ingredi ents take this from good to great in seconds! Pastrami Artichoke Dip 14 oz. can artichoke hearts, drained and chopped lb. deli pastrami, chopped 8 oz container of sour cream 1 cup mayonnaise 1 Tbsp fresh dill or 1 tsp dried dill weed (I like dried for more intense flavor) cup grated parmesan cheese Pan fry pastrami to dry it out a bit. Mix all ingredients together. Pour in a 9 quiche or baking dish. Bake at 350 degrees for 25 minutes or until hot and bubbly. Broil a few minutes to brown the top. Serve with bagel chips or party sided rye bread slices. These are make-aheads leaving the cook free to watch the games too. SHUTDOWN: International travelers are hurting, too Continued From Page 1D Associated Press Writers Brian Skoloff in Tusayan, Ariz., Paul Foy in Salt Lake City, Manuel Valdes in Seattle and Tammy Webber in Yosemite National Park, Calif., contrib uted to this report TASTE: Yummy recipes good for football watching Continued From Page 1D Genie Norman and Mary Kay Hollingsworth are Columbia County residents who love good food and fun. Their column on area restaurants and favorite recipes appears twice mon thyly. You can contact them at TasteBuddiesLakeCity@ gmail.com. By JENNIFER FORKER Associated Press Even a small slice of the big outdoors can call for big art. With some do-it-yourself ingenuity, creating artwork for an outdoor living space neednt be costly or com plicated. In a few summer hours, you can make a piece, large or not-so-large, that packs a visual wallop. Just keep in mind the advice of Bob Richter, interior designer and cast member of PBS treasurehunting series Market Warriors: Theres a fine line between Whats that piece of junk in your yard? and art. Landscape designer Chris H. Olsen, of Little Rock, Ark., is fond of wine bottles, repurposing emp ties in myriad ways for the garden as an artsy wall, accent lighting and art objects. Im all about fun, funky, great displays and projects that are relatively easy to do, says Olsen. To add patio privacy or garden interest, Olsen builds a wine bottle wall: vertical rows of wine bot tles inserted into a wood frame using metal rods. I love a little bling bling in the garden, and I love glass, says Olsen. Another conversation starter: Olsens bottle stars empty, corked wine bottles that are glued together to create a star shape, then hung in trees and positioned in planted pots. This and other out door DIY projects can be found in his book Chris H. Olsens Five Seasons (Leisure Arts, 2011). David Bromstad, host of HGTV Star and host designer of the networks Color Splash, says string ing a dozen or more wine bottles with lights inside them and hanging them from a pergola or other substantial structure the underside of a deck, say creates alluring outdoor lighting. The more the better, he says. If you do a ton of those, youll have an (art) installation. Bromstad recommends cutting off the wine bottles bottoms and stringing the lights through the bottles with outdoor lamp cord. Visit Pinterest, the online projects board, for images of this and other ways to use wine bottles as lighting. Bromstad is known for creating large pieces burst ing with color for his TV show clients. DIYers can do the same for an outdoor space, he says, by using outdoor-safe supplies: pressure-treated plywood instead of canvas, and an outdoor primer and paint. Bromstad uses Nova Color, an acrylic paint that stands up well to the elements. Distress the plywood before painting to accentu ate its roughness, he sug gests. Do drip painting a la Jackson Pollock if your artistic skills are limited. Everything that has to be outdoors has to last through the elements, Bromstad says, so you might as well make it look rough from the begin ning. Both Bromstad and Olsen say concrete blocks are useful in the garden: Stack them to build a wall, cement couch, bench or table. Make it artsy by planting the openings with flowers, herbs or other greenery. Again, Pinterest posts scads of images. Its just stacking, says Olsen. You dont even have to mortar it. By CANDICE CHOI AP Food Industry Writer BOCA RATON If you dont have time to sit down for a bowl of cereal in the morning, companies are hoping youll want to drink your breakfast. As companies struggle to grow cereal sales in the U.S., Kellogg and General Mills are preparing to roll out breakfast drinks. At an industry confer ence Wednesday, Kellogg CEO John Bryant said one way the company will redefine cereal is with its Breakfast To Go milkbased drink, which will be rolled out nationally this year. A day before, General Mills said its test ing a dairy-based break fast shake called BFast that has whole grains and the nutrition of a bowl of cereal and milk, including fiber, protein, vitamins and whole grains. The drink is currently being tested in the Northeast In separate remarks, both companies noted that a similar drink called Up & Go by Sanitarium Health and Wellbeing Co. is performing strongly in Australia, with about 10 percent to 20 percent of the cereal business. The broader idea of turning meals into drinks is getting more attention as people look for conve nient ways to eat on the go. Even though it doesnt take much time to sit down for a bowl of cereal, people are increasingly looking for portable foods they can eat on the way to work or school. PepsiCo, which makes Quaker oatmeal and recently got into the dairy business, has launched similar concepts overseas. It offers a Quaker cereal powder drink in China and last summer began testing a Quaker oatmeal drink in Brazil. A spokesman for PepsiCo declined to say whether any similar prod ucts are planned for the U.S. But the company has underscored its strategy of lifting and shifting prod ucts from around the world for different markets. PepsiCo CEO Indra Nooyi also has noted that the company is looking at ways to drinkify snacks, and gauging which type of foods and meals people might want in drink form. Already, the companys Naked juices are seen as falling into that general space because they are rich in various nutrients. Have your breakfast and drink it, too MORGUEFILE.COM Shakes and smoothies are a good replacement break fast if you dont have time to make a meal. No matter whos in power, theres a national pride in engagement we saw. Suddenly, we see a great divide. Alan Platt DIY projects for outside
Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 3D3DLIFEM any people are making an effort to eat more healthy foods, to buy locally grown produce, and to check the label for certi-fied organic food products. But what do you really know about the product by reading the label? There are many different label phrases that may be misleading. For instance, food labeled all-natural, eco-friendly, natural ingredients, natu-rally grown or organically produced may sound like the same thing. Although all of these foods may have been produced by using some type of environmen-tally sound practices, only the ones labeled certified organic have detailed lawful records of meeting all federal standards and regulations. The standards for producing, handling and processing organi-cally grown agricultural products were established in 1990 by the federal Organic Foods Production Act. Even within the USDA standards for organic, there are three official designations. If a product is labeled 100% organic, then every single ingre-dient must be certified organic. A product con-taining at least 95% certi-fied organic ingredients by weight can be simply labeled organic. If a product contains between 70% and 95% certified ingredients, the label may read made with organic, but no USDA organic seal can be used. Becoming a USDA certified organic farm can be costly and requires lots of paperwork. To assist small farmers competing in their local farm markets, restau-rants, and grocery outlets, the Certified Naturally Grown (CNG) program was developed. The pro-gram maintains strict stan-dards for using its label, and the peer-inspection goal is to improve and sup-port. CNG producers also benefit from being promot-ed on the programs web-site www.naturallygrown.org/ Home gardeners can take many steps to grow natural, healthy produce at home. The emphasis is on conserving soil and water to preserve natural resources. Gardeners can reduce chemicals by using integrated pest manage-ment practices. By learn-ing pest control methods such as crop rotation, trap cropping, planting sched-ules, bio controls and resistant plant varieties, gardeners will apply fewer chemicals in our environ-ment. Be aware that pes-ticides can kill honeybees and beneficial insects in the garden as well as pests. Expect a little less perfect looking leaves and vegetables. They dont have to look like they came from the grocery in order to be delicious and nutritious. But organic-like growing isnt all about the chemicals, or lack of chem-icals. Its about practices that reduce all inputs and help us get back on the road toward sustainability. With each new (or old) practice that we learn, we better understand the natu-ral growing requirements of plants. If you are interested in adopting more organic-like gardening practices, read the University of Florida publication http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/hs1215 for some great information for home gardeners. Visit the UF/IFAS Extension Master Gardeners in Lake City on Tuesday or Thursday mornings, or call them with your gardening ques-tions at 752-5384. They are also available at the Fort White library branch on Wednesdays from 1-4. pH soil testing is always free, so bring your soil samples to the Extension Office at 971 W. Duval St. By DEBBIE PAULSONLibrary DirectorHoliday shopping for gifts does not always mean you have to go to a retail store. Why not start your search at the Columbia County Public Library? The Friends of the Library operate a used book sale room at the Main Library in down-town Lake City where gently used books, magazines, DVDs, etc. are sold at very affordable prices. The Book Sale Room is open the same hours as the Main Library and the money earned by the Friends sup-ports the Library in a number of ways, including paying for adult and youth program performers. The Library receives many donations of books, magazines and other materials. Some items are placed in the Librarys collection and many go into the Book Sale Room. In December, donations that appear to be brand new are available for sale and make great holiday gifts. Many people like to make crafts or tasty treats to give as holiday gifts. If that is something you would like to do, but you dont know where to start, visit the Columbia County Public Library. We have many books that provide craft patterns and wonderful reci-pes, including the following titles: Crafts for Thanksgiving by Kathy Ross, 745.594 ROS, Holiday crafts: year-round projects kids can make by Alan Bridgewater, 745.594 BRI, Martha Stewarts handmade holiday crafts, 745.5941 MAR, Better Homes and Gardens treasury of Christmas crafts and foods by Joan Cravens, 394.2 BET, Marthas homemade holidays (DVD) by Martha Stewart, 641.5686 MAR, and The festive Christmas cookbook: a treasury of old traditions, recipes and lore of the Christmas season by Norma Voth, 641.566 VOT. These are just a few of the many holiday craft and reci-pe books available at the Library. The Library also has special holiday programs for all ages. During the week of December 9th, there are three youth Christmas Crafts programs at the Main Library. The first one is on December 9th at 3:30 p.m. at the School Age Storytime; the second is on December 11th at 10:30 a.m. at the Terrific Twos Storytime; and the last one is on December 12th at 11 a.m. at the Preschool Storytime. The grand finale program for the Librarys year-long Viva Florida 500 celebration will be held on December 7th at 2 p.m. when there will be a brief ceremony to close the time capsule, followed by a reception. There will be a holi-day musical program at the Main Library at 7 p.m. on December 16th. Very often people give Friends of the Library memberships as holiday gifts to show their support for the Library and all that it does for Columbia County residents. Individual memberships start at $5, with family memberships at $10. When you visit the Library to purchase some gently used books to give as gifts, or you are looking for holiday crafts and recipes to make, or you are there to attend a free program, dont forget to set aside some free time for yourself to indulge in reading holiday fic-tion like Debbie Macombers The perfect Christmas, John Grishams Skipping Christmas, Jan Karons Shepherds abiding: a Mitford Christmas story, or Cindy Woodsmalls The Christmas singing: a romance from the heart of Amish country. For further information, please call me at 386-758-1018 or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org.Holidays at the Library Q D. Nichelle Demorest is a horticulture agent with the Columbia County Extension of the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. GARDEN TALK Nichelle Demorestdndemorest@ufl.edu How to decipher between organic food labels By DEAN FOSDICKAssociated PressIts one thing to get permits from the local authorities and reach agreement with the neigh-bors. Before you set up housekeeping for a small flock of chickens, also be sure to provide the proper surroundings to keep them from flying the coop. Chickens are like any other birds invited into the yard; they need food, water and cover to be healthy and happy, said Jessica Bloom, author of Free Range Chicken Gardens: How to Create a Beautiful Chicken-Friendly Yard (Timber Press. 2012). Its best if you can create some beneficial habitat for your free-rang-ing chickens particularly plants they can eat from, Bloom said in a telephone interview from her home at Mill Creek, Wash. That also gives them some shelter and a general sense of well-being. She calls that a food forest a diverse and multi-layered mix of tree canopy, berry-laden shrubs, vines, groundcov-er and planting beds. You can create a food forest garden in any aes-thetic style in a typical urban, suburban or rural backyard, Bloom said. Chickens can be great for a backyard: They con-trol pests, aerate yards, and supply fertilizer and eggs. Theyre entertain-ing, too. But they also love to scratch and peck when foraging, and that can destroy gardens. Fence garden areas, particularly when the plants are small and at their most sensitive, Bloom said. Use contain-ers so chickens cant reach high enough to get at their contents. Hen houses, chicken coops or night shelters are a must for every flock, especially to ward off predators, she said. If they are well designed, these little structures can be fun, col-orful and add an attractive element to any garden. A few more suggestions for getting things started: Q You dont need roosters unless you want to breed your own chickens, said David Frame, an extension poultry specialist with Utah State University. Not having a rooster will help keep the noise down in an urban setting, where theyre often illegal, he said. But personally, Id rather hear a rooster crow in the morning than listen to a dog bark. Q Have everything ready before you bring home your birds. Some people pick up their chickens at the local feed store and say, Now what? Frame said. Know what you need and have it available. Q Chickens will eat almost anything, including table scraps, grass and insects. But they have to have a balanced diet, Frame said. Get some sort of commercial chick-enfeed thats loaded with vitamins and minerals. Q Keep living areas clean to prevent disease and rodents. Chicken manure makes great fertil-izer but its extremely high in nitrogen. You definitely want to cure used litter for a while before putting it on your plants if you want to compost it, said Jennifer Cook, with Colorado State University Extension. Chickens can be trained to do a number of things like returning to the coop at night when called. Frequent handling makes them tamer. It just depends upon how much time you want to spend with them, Bloom said. I know people who run their chickens through agility courses.Give backyard chickens a FOOD FOREST ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTOSHaving chickens as pets requires more than just permis sion from the local authorities. Providing them with the co rrect diet can turn your backyard into a diverse mix of berries, s hrubs, and vines. Chickens are not only pest-controllers and fertilizer suppliers, but quite entertaining By DEAN FOSDICKAssociated PressPeople new to gardening ask the darndest questions: about how seeds work, about grow-ing the perfect tomato, about waging war with insects (many of them beneficial). No question is a bad question, though, since good gardening requires a never-ending supply of information. Beginners can find it by talking with neighborhood garden-ers, nurseries, extension agents or by looking online. I often get questions dealing with garden problems like, I planted my winter squash in the winter so why didnt they grow? said Rose Marie Nichols McGee, owner of Nichols Garden Nursery in Albany, Ore. That one developed into a long conversation about plant hardiness. Fertilizer is a topic that intimidates many garden-ers, McGee said. I usually tell them to put in a cover crop. It adds a great many nutrients when you turn it over in the spring. Im also a great champion of using seaweed, she said. McGee recommends against using cattle manure to fertilize veg-etable gardens, citing its potential to be infected with harmful strains of E. coli bacteria. Some other frequently asked questions:How to begin? They usually start by saying. Ive got some lawn, said Roger Doiron, founder and director of Kitchen Gardeners International in Scarborough, Maine. I gen-erally tell them to get started by using layers and layers of organic mulch. Smother it with organics. That will give them a good base and its a good way to start.Where should I plant? The proximity to the kitchen when they get start-ed makes it easier to bring in fresh edibles, plus it provides a strong incentive to make gardening a daily habit, Doiron said.When to plant? Beginners know its sometime in the spring, but theres no good sense about what that means, Doiron said. Theres no single answer, either, so I suggest they connect with other gardeners in the area or go online. New gardeners come with a load of questions Its easier to build a flock by buying chicks than by trying to hatch your own, Bloom said. Thats something to consider for later, though, because seeing the cycle of life is pretty amazing.
4D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 4DLIFE SUNDAY EVENING OCTOBER 6, 2013 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsOnce Upon a TimeOnce Upon a Time Lost Girl (N) Revenge Sin Victoria makes a move. (:01) Betrayal (N) News at 11Inside Edition 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 Newsomg! Insider (N) Big Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryCSI: Miami Game Over Skateboarder. Criminal Minds (DVS) NewsSports ZoneChann 4 NewsArsenio Hall 5-PBS 5 -Keeping UpKeeping Up AppearancesLast Tango in Halifax (N) Masterpiece Classic The Paradise Denise Lovett gets a job in the city. Austin City Limits (Season Premiere) 7-CBS 7 47 47e(4:25) NFL Football Denver Broncos at Dallas Cowboys. 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Cedar Cove A New Life Second Chances (2013, Romance) Alison Sweeney, Greg Vaughan. FrasierFrasier FX 22 136 248Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer (2007) Ioan Gruffudd.Green Lantern (2011, Action) Ryan Reynolds. A test pilot joins a band of intergalactic warriors. (:33)Green Lantern (2011, Action) Ryan Reynolds. CNN 24 200 202CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Anthony Bourdain Parts UnknownAnthony Bourdain Parts Unknown (N) Inside Man (N) Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown TNT 25 138 245(5:45)Double Jeopardy (1999) Tommy Lee Jones, Ashley Judd. A Time to Kill (1996) Sandra Bullock. A lawyers defense of a black man arouses the Klans ire. (DVS)Along Came a Spider (2001) NIK 26 170 299SpongeBobHathawaysSam & CatSam & CatSee Dad Run (N) Instant Mom (N)The Nutty Professor (1996) Eddie Murphy, Jada Pinkett. Premiere. Friends The six friends say goodbye. SPIKE 28 168 241Bar RescueBar Rescue Turtle on Its Back Bar Rescue Bros Got to Geaux Bar RescueBar Rescue A death-metal concert bar. Tattoo Rescue (N) MY-TV 29 32 -The Rockford FilesKojak Dead Again Girl threatened. Columbo An Exercise in Fatality A tness expert murders an associate. Thriller Parasite Mansion The Twilight Zone DISN 31 172 290JessieDog With a BlogShake It Up!Good Luck CharlieLiv & Maddie (N) Shake It Up! (N) Wander-YonderAustin & AllyAustin & AllyJessieA.N.T. FarmGood Luck Charlie LIFE 32 108 252(5:00) The Cheating Pact (2013) House of Versace (2013, Docudrama) Gina Gershon, Raquel Welch. Drop Dead Diva Trust Me (N) (:01) Witches of East End Pilot (:03) Witches of East End Pilot USA 33 105 242Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern Family BET 34 124 329Married Too?Funny Valentines (1999, Drama) Alfre Woodard, Loretta Devine, CCH Pounder. Steve Harvey: Dont Trip... He Aint Through with Me YetT.D. Jakes Presents: Mind ESPN 35 140 206(5:30) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) d WNBA Basketball Atlanta Dream at Minnesota Lynx. (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 144 209 American Le Mans Series Racing Oak Tree Grand Prix. Baseball Tonight NHRA Drag Racing Auto-Plus Nationals. From Reading, Pa. (N Same-day Tape) NASCAR Now (N) (Live) SUNSP 37 -Fishing the FlatsSport FishingSprtsman Adv. College Football Maryland at Florida State. (Taped) Seminole SportsSaltwater Exp.Into the Blue DISCV 38 182 278Alaska: The Last FrontierAlaska: The Last Frontier Fall Flurry Alaska: The Last Frontier Exposed (N) Alaska: The Last FrontierBuying AlaskaBuying AlaskaAlaska: The Last Frontier TBS 39 139 247a(5:00) MLB Baseball Division Series: Teams TBA. (N)a MLB Baseball Division Series: Teams TBA. (N) HLN 40 202 204Mystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery Detectives FNC 41 205 360FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceFOX Report (N) HuckabeeFOX News SpecialStosselHuckabee E! 45 114 236Cant Hardly Wait (1998, Comedy) Jennifer Love Hewitt, Ethan Embry. Keeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the Kardashians (N) Eric & Jessie: Hello Ross Guest Kris Jenner. Kardashian TRAVEL 46 196 277Most Terrifying Places in America 3Halloween Tricked OutMaking Monsters (N) Making Monsters Going Ape! (N) Halloweens Most ExtremeHalloween Crazy HGTV 47 112 229House HuntersHunters IntlHouse HuntersHunters IntlCousins UndercoverLove It or List It, Too Tessa and Jay House Hunters Renovation (N) House HuntersHunters Intl TLC 48 183 280Island MediumIsland MediumIsland MediumIsland MediumIsland MediumIsland MediumLong Island Medium On the Road (N) (:03) Alaskan Women Looking for Love(:05) Long Island Medium On the Road HIST 49 120 269American PickersAmerican Pickers Driving Miss Dani American PickersAmerican PickersAmerican Pickers Pinch Picker (:02) American Pickers ANPL 50 184 282Gator Boys Paint You Later, Alligator Gator Boys Errorboat Captain Gator Boys Monster Croc Rescue Call of WildmanCall-WildmanGator Boys Lone Star Gators (N) Lone Star LegendLone Star Legend FOOD 51 110 231Chopped Stacking Up Rachael vs. Guy Kids Cook-OffChopped Extreme Halloween (N) Halloween Wars Zombie Prom Cutthroat Kitchen Kiss My Grits (N) Restaurant: Impossible TBN 52 260 372T.D. JakesJoyce MeyerLeading the WayThe Blessed LifeJoel OsteenKerry ShookBelieverVoiceCre o DollarThe Scarlet and the Black (1983) Gregory Peck, Christopher Plummer. FSN-FL 56 -West Coast Customs (N) World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11 (Taped) Bull Riding Championship. (Taped) World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11 SYFY 58 122 244(5:00) House of Bones (2010) Psychosis (2010, Horror) Charisma Carpenter, Ricci Harnett. Premiere.The Ninth Gate (1999) Johnny Depp. A rare-book dealer is hired to track down two satanic tomes. AMC 60 130 254(3:30)The Godfather, Part II (1974) Al Pacino, Robert Duvall. Low Winter Sun Frank testi es. Low Winter Sun Ann Arbor; Surrender Frank struggles to maintain sanity. (N) Low Winter Sun COM 62 107 249(4:28) Idiocracy(:29) Jeff Dunham: Spark of InsanityJeff Dunham: Controlled ChaosJeff Dunham: Spark of InsanityJeff Dunham: Controlled Chaos CMT 63 166 327Dog and Beth: On the HuntDog and Beth: On the HuntDog and Beth: On the HuntCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops Reloaded NGWILD 108 190 283Built for the Kill Wolf Bad..AnimalsAnimal Fight NightAnimal Fight Night (N) Animal Fight Night Beach Brawl (N) Animal Fight Night NGC 109 186 276Detroit Gang SquadMiami Drug CartelDrugs, Inc. Philly Dope Drugs, Inc. Wasted In Seattle (N) Alaska State Troopers (N) Drugs, Inc. Wasted In Seattle SCIENCE 110 193 284The Unexplained FilesThe Unexplained FilesThe Unexplained FilesThe Unexplained FilesThe Unexplained FilesThe Unexplained Files ID 111 192 285Homicide Hunter: Lt. Joe KendaSurviving Evil Wolves at the Door 48 Hours on ID The Usual Suspect On the Case With Paula ZahnOn the Case With Paula Zahn (N) 48 Hours on ID The Usual Suspect HBO 302 300 501Muhammad Ali(:45) Life of Pi (2012, Adventure) Suraj Sharma, Irrfan Khan, Tabu. PG Boardwalk Empire Erlkonig (N) Eastbound & DownHello Ladies (N) Boardwalk Empire Erlkonig MAX 320 310 515(4:45)Rock of Ages (2012) (6:50)A Night at the Roxbury(:15) Warm Bodies (2013) Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Palmer. PG-13 Payback (1999, Action) Mel Gibson. R Girls Guide SHOW 340 318 545(5:00)Out of Time (2003) Homeland Nick Brody remains at large. Masters of Sex Pilot Homeland Uh... Oh... Ah... (N) Masters of Sex Race to Space (N) Homeland Uh... Oh... Ah... MONDAY EVENING OCTOBER 7, 2013 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Dancing With the Stars Guest judge Julianne Hough. (N) (Live) (:01) Castle Need to Know (N) News at 11Jimmy Kimmel Live 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsChann 4 NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Love-RaymondRules/EngagementBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryThe 10 OClock News (N) Chann 4 NewsArsenio Hall 5-PBS 5 -JournalNightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Antiques RoadshowGenealogy Roadshow San Francisco POV Challenges of members of chess team. (N) Tavis Smiley (N) 7-CBS 7 47 47Action News JaxCBS Evening NewsJaguars AccessTwo and Half MenHow I Met/MotherWe Are Men (N) 2 Broke Girls (N) Mom (N) Hostages Power of Persuasion (N) Action News JaxLetterman 9-CW 9 17 17Meet the BrownsMeet the BrownsHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHart of Dixie (Season Premiere) (N) Beauty and the Beast Who Am I? TMZ (N) Access Hollywood The Of ceThe Of ce 10-FOX 10 30 30Family GuyFamily GuyModern FamilyThe SimpsonsBones The Sense in the Sacri ce (N) Sleepy Hollow (N) NewsAction News JaxModern FamilyTwo and Half Men 12-NBC 12 12 12NewsNBC Nightly NewsWheel of FortuneJeopardy! (N) The Voice The Blind Auditions, Part 5 The blind auditions continue. (N) (:01) The Blacklist Wujing (N) NewsJay Leno CSPAN 14 210 350(5:00) Public Affairs Politics & Public Policy TodayFirst Ladies: In uence & ImagePolitics & Public Policy Today WGN-A 16 239 307Americas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home VideosParks/RecreatParks/RecreatWGN News at Nine (N) How I Met/MotherRules/Engagement TVLAND 17 106 304Andy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th Show(:43) The Andy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowLove-RaymondLove-RaymondFriendsFriendsKing of QueensKing of Queens OWN 18 189 279Are You Normal, America?Are You Normal, America?Dateline on OWN A mysterious illness. Dateline on OWNDateline on OWN Down by the River Dateline on OWN A mysterious illness. A&E 19 118 265Storage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsBad InkBad InkBad InkBad InkBad InkBad Ink(:01) Bad Ink(:31) Bad Ink HALL 20 185 312Little House on the PrairieLittle House on the PrairieThe Wish List (2010, Romance) Jennifer Esposito, David Sutcliffe. FrasierFrasierFrasierFrasier FX 22 136 248Avatar (2009, Science Fiction) Sam Worthington, Voice of Zoe Saldana. A former Marine falls in love with a native of a lush alien world.Avatar (2009) Sam Worthington, Voice of Zoe Saldana. CNN 24 200 202Situation Room(:28) Cross re (N) Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Live (N) (Live) AC 360 Later (N) Erin Burnett OutFront TNT 25 138 245Castle Vampire Weekend Castle Female rock stars murder. Castle Kill the Messenger Castle Love Me Dead (DVS) Major Crimes I, Witness CSI: NY Life Sentence NIK 26 170 299SpongeBobSpongeBobSam & CatAwesomenessTVAwesomenessTVFull HouseFull HouseFull HouseThe NannyThe NannyFriends(:33) Friends SPIKE 28 168 241Ink Master Allies become enemies. Ink Master Baby Dont Go Ink Master Skulls and Villains Ink Master Eyelid tattoos. Ink Master Heroes & Heads Ink Master Enduring the Pain MY-TV 29 32 -The Ri emanThe Ri emanM*A*S*HM*A*S*HLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitSeinfeldMary Tyler MooreThe Twilight ZonePerry Mason DISN 31 172 290JessieJessieAustin & AllyAustin & AllyThe Little Vampire (2000) Jonathan Lipnicki. Wander-YonderAustin & AllyDog With a BlogShake It Up!Austin & Ally LIFE 32 108 252Wife Swap McCaslin/Deekens Wife Swap Southern belle; dairy farmer. House of Versace (2013, Docudrama) Gina Gershon, Raquel Welch. Versace: Beyond the Headlines(:01) Witches of East End Pilot USA 33 105 242NCIS: Los Angeles Purity NCIS: Los Angeles Resurrection WWE Monday Night RAW (N) Modern FamilyModern Family BET 34 124 329106 & Park: BETs Top 10 Live Top 10 Countdown (N)State Property (2002, Crime Drama) Beanie Sigel, Omillio Sparks. Luv (2012) Common. A boy travels with his shady uncle as the man arranges a drug deal. ESPN 35 140 206SportsCenter (N) Monday Night Countdown (N) (Live) e(:25) NFL Football New York Jets at Atlanta Falcons. (N Subject to Blackout) SportsCenter (N) ESPN2 36 144 209Around the HornInterruptionSportsCenter Featured (N) 2013 World Series of Poker 2013 World Series of Poker 2013 World Series of PokerSportsCenter (N) Olbermann (N) SUNSP 37 -Ship Shape TVFlorida SportFishing the Flats College Football Arkansas at Florida. (Subject to Blackout) College Football DISCV 38 182 278Fast N Loud One of a Kind Woodill Fast N Loud Holy Grail Hot Rod Fast N LoudFast N Loud Chopped Cabriolet (N) (:05) Turn & Burn Dream Machine (N) (:05) Fast N Loud: Revved Up (N) TBS 39 139 247a(5:00) MLB Baseball Division Series: Teams TBA. (N)a MLB Baseball Division Series: Teams TBA. (N) HLN 40 202 204(5:00) Evening ExpressJane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) HLN After Dark (N) Showbiz Tonight FNC 41 205 360Special Report With Bret Baier (N) On the Record W/Greta Van SusterenThe OReilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (Series Premiere) (N) Hannity (N) The OReilly Factor E! 45 114 236Eric & Jessie: Eric & Jessie: E! News (N) Power PlayersKeeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansChelsea Lately (N) E! News TRAVEL 46 196 277Bizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMan v. FoodMan v. 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DEAR ABBY: I am the oldest of four children. I grew up in a family that looked perfect from the outside, but was far from it. My parents tried to shield us from most of the problems, but because Im the oldest, I remember a lot. My parents both had affairs. My siblings recently learned about the affair Dad had because Mom told them, but they have no idea about the one Mom had. Because of this, my brother hardly speaks to Dad. Mom was diagnosed with a mental disorder when I was a child. I remember her violent out-bursts. I know Dad stayed only for us. Were all adults now, and my parents are divorced. My mother plays the victim and my brother blames Dad for every-thing. It breaks my heart. I have tried to convince Mom to stop trying to hurt Dad through my brother, but she wont. I want my family to be able to attend milestones without tur-moil. I dont know how to make this better. Please help. -DOESNT WANT THE TURMOIL DEAR DOESNT: Making this better may take the help of a licensed professional and some family counseling -pro-vided everyone is willing to cooperate. But dont count on your mother. She doesnt appear to be interested in healing any breaches. I do think, how-ever, that because you are all adults, your siblings should know the entire story about your parents infidelities -particularly your brother, so his rela-tionship with Dad can be repaired. ** ** ** DEAR ABBY: Our son recently told us he will be proposing to his girl-friend before Christmas. Were happy for him, but concerned that hell want to get married next year, which will be our 25th anniversary. We cant afford to celebrate our 25th the way we want to and help with their expen-sive wedding. We have been planning this for years, and we dont want to sacrifice our celebration for their plans. We think they should either postpone the wed-ding or pay for it them-selves. We have always taken care of our son, but we feel 2014 is our time. Are we wrong, and how can we tell him without feeling guilty? -PARENTS OF THE FUTURE GROOM DEAR PARENTS: While you have always taken care of your son, he is an adult now and you should be able to communicate with him on an adult level. Tell him how pleased you are that he and his girl-friend are planning to be married, but that you will be unable to contribute financially because youre celebrating your 25th in 2014 and cant afford to do both. Not all couples marry soon after becoming engaged. Some wait a year or longer, and more and more couples pay for their own weddings these days, so dont feel guilty. DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPES ARIES (March 21-April 19): Refuse to let a chal-lenge slow you down. Size up your situation and deal with whatever is standing between you and what you want to do. Dont draw attention, just do whats necessary. Avoid contro-versy and youll be spared limitations. +++ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Entertain friends, family or your lover. Make pleasant conversation and avoid any sort of discus-sion that might lead to an unfortunate situation. +++ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Check whats required in order to work in an industry that interests you. Asking for a favor will end up costing you more than its worth. +++ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Try something dif-ferent. The people you meet and the skills and information you pick up will be impressive. Love is in the stars and making plans that are conducive to meeting someone new or nurturing a meaningful relationship should be your intent. +++++ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Make sure you take care of your domestic responsi-bilities before you go out looking for entertainment. Not everyone will be easy to please. An argument with someone you care about can damage your relationship or your repu-tation. ++++ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Take care of friends, relatives or someone you feel needs your help. Showing compassion and tolerance will encourage others to follow your lead. A special relationship you have with someone deserves a little tender-ness and care. +++ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Check out any oppor-tunities that come up with regard to your profession or that pertain to making the most of whatever you have worked so hard to accomplish. Expansion is apparent, but dont make a hasty move or go over budget. +++ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Speak up, share what you know and what you are up to, and you will receive worthwhile sug-gestions. Unique altera-tions at home will pay high returns. Protect your repu-tation. Someone with jeal-ous tendencies may try to make you look bad. +++ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Take action and make things happen. Talking is fine, but if you dont follow through, you will be looked upon as a procrastinator. +++ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Put your best foot forward and do your own thing. You will attract attention and can make gains if you offer unique solutions. ++++ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Think before you say something that might jeopardize your chances to get ahead or pursue an interest. Remain quiet about your plans until you have all the kinks worked out. ++ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Make financial moves. Money will come to you from an unusual source. A relationship will develop into a long-term connec-tion that contributes to your well-being emotional-ly and physically. +++++ Abigail Van Burenwww.dearabby.com THE LAST WORD Eugenia Word SUNDAY CROSSWORD Across 1 Boxes up8 Hidden14 Astronomer Halley20 Sheer, informally21 Individually22 Not get gratis23 Clan garb$6WDU7UHN officer and aphysician are goingto board a plane? $WWDFNDVUDPSDUWV&UDFNHUWRSSHU29 German Dadaist Hannah 0DNHVVWURQJHU"31 Kind of court34 Without ___ in the world 36 Atlantic fishery auditors? *DODWHDRIWKH 6SKHUHVDQGothers 41 Comcast media holding 44 Ones giving their addresses 45 Hedge shrub47 Dog command48 Non-Eur. 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'ULQNVQRZSD\V later 0DNHPRUHHQWLFLQJ50 Footless creature 51 Barnyard sound52 Enters furtively55 Chevron57 Exhibit fear, in a way 58 Quarter60 Green spotVVSLWFKHU Blue Moon 7LFNHGRII/RFNHG" 68 One 60-trillionth of a min. 7UXH70 Dimwit71 Charmers73 Start of a choosing rhyme &DQBBBQRZ"BBBOLJKW"0HWDPRUSKRVHV poet 78 Sight at many a barbecue 79 Setting of the 2012 ILOP-RKQ&DUWHU 80 Combine name+RDUGHUVSUREOHPV88 Rinds89 Fourth Arabic letter91 Go along with:.53LQ &LQFLQQDWLQHZVdirector Les ___ 7RDJUHDWHUH[WHQW96 Reduced97 Got emotional, with XS %DVHEDOOV%DQGR100 Mountainous land101 Postal symbol, once 102 Bud 103 Super-duper105 Uncle of Enoch ,BBBWKRXJKW109 Part of a space VKXWWOHVH[WHULRU BBB&DUODV GXR &RRSHGXS113 No longer playing: Abbr. 7KH\PD\LPSURYH in crunch time 116 Birthplace of the bossa nova No. 0929 5(/($6('$7( 29(5+($5',11(:(1*/$1'%\1RUP*XJJHQELOOHU(GLW HGE\:LOO6KRUW] For any three answers,call from a touch-tonephone: 1-900-285-5656,$1.49 each minute; or,with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. 1234567891011121314151617181920 21 22 23 2425 2627282930 3132333435 363738 3940414243 44 454647 48495051525354555657585960616263 64 65666768697071 72737475 76777879 80 81 82838485 86878889909192939495969798 99100101 102103104105106107108109110111112113114115116117 118 119 120 121 122 Skeletons in familys closet cause turmoil among siblings CASTMATSTHEMSHA OPORTOTHEOHALOSTAC DUNCANHANDLEWITHCARE ORNERYOILAOKOLDBAT REEDSPRESSSECRETARY SECPREGATPOMTEL STACIESRIDALIS THEFBIANNEAETHER WAVEESCGAMELAUDE CIVSOLDOUTMOBSSLIPREADTHISGRIDINBRAILLE INTOOCTOORBISONEEL MEANTKENSKIAGADS ERRORSASHYACIDIC RATEDAERQUESTS CRTSAXRAIGSNHEM TOUCHTONEPHONEOPERA SCRIBEABELITSWEDES CONTACTPOISONSANTONE ACEGAHANABETGUTTER NORROSYTOROSPYS Answers to last Sundays Crossword. Q Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. CELEBRITY CIPHER Page Editor: Emogene Graham 754-0415 LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 5D
6D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-04246DLIFETips on hiring a home decoratorBy MELISSA RAYWORTHAssociated PressHome-decorating television shows and shelter magazines have many Americans dreaming about inviting an expert interior designer into their homes. It looks so effortless when a popular designer arrives in a whirlwind of creative ideas and quick-working craftsmen. By the end of an hour of cable TV, he or she has transformed a hopelessly drab home into a stylish oasis. But whats it really like to hire a designer? How can you make sure its a successful and not too expensive collaboration? As with a good marriage, says interior designer Phoebe Howard, the relationship between designer and homeowner is about communication, trust and respect.Finding candidatesMany homeowners find a designer by asking friends whether theyve used one. Designer Cathy Davin, founder and presi-dent of Davin Interiors in Pittsburgh, says new cli-ents are often referred to her by previous clients. Others discover her online, she says. Interior designers generally keep a portfolio of photos of rooms theyve designed on their websites. Browse through as many as you can in your area, noting photos that fit with your vision for your home. Training varies: An interior designer typically has a bachelors degree in interior design, and in several states must be cer-tified, Davin says. They can collaborate easily with engineers, contractors and architects, and should have a full understanding of color, proportion and other elements of design. A decorator might be just someone who has a flair for decorating and wants to hang up a shingle, Davin says, and its possible their style will fit perfectly with yours. But they probably wont have as much training as a designer. The American Society of Interior Designers (ASID) offers a database of certified members that is searchable by location. As you meet with potential designers or decora-tors, see who makes you feel comfortable, Howard says. Youre going to open up your personal space to the person you hire, so along with vetting their work, make sure your per-sonalities mesh.Discussing moneyHoward, who is based in Florida, says a good designer should be able to tell you whether you can have what youre envision-ing for the money youre able to spend. Be realistic and clear when discussing your budget. Design fees vary around the country, but Davin says they tend to range between about $4 per square foot (for limited services like choosing a rooms color palette and furniture layout) to $10 or more per square foot for full project management. Get cost estimates in writing and be sure you know exactly what is included. If you make any changes to a project after hiring a designer, get those adjustments in writing as well. The folks at ASID sug-gest keeping a folder with printouts of all agreements and correspondence about your project. Extra calls or extra meetings cost money and slow the project down, so have notes ready and be prepared each time you call or meet with your designer.Agreeing on styleDavin suggests starting with a meeting at your home with all decision-makers present. Couples should try to work out dis-agreements before sitting down with the designer; experts can be good sounding boards but they wont want to take sides in a battle. As you make design choices, Howard says, do your homework: Touch the fabrics and study the colors to be sure you like them. Comb through web-sites and magazines, show-ing your designer what you have in mind. And trust your instincts: If a designer or a par-ticular decision really feels wrong, dont go with it. But also remember that youve brought in a profes-sional for their creative input.Sharing controlDo get yourself to a certain comfort level, because you have to take the leap of faith, Davin says. A lot of peoples fear is that theyre going to end up with this crazy living room that doesnt feel like them at all. But if youve taken time to choose someone who shares your taste and understands what you want, then allow them to stretch you and push you at least a little, she says. Discuss timing. Design projects can move slowly. Davin says redecorating a master bedroom or fam-ily room can take at least three months. Design and decorating work for a home thats not yet built might take 18 months or more. The wait can be frustrating, but also useful: Your vision for the project may evolve as you work with a designer, so you might be glad to have some extra time to make choices. Schedule a big project for a time when you can give it your full attention, ASID suggests.Staying flexibleWhen choosing a designer, be sure to ask previous clients how the person handled changes or challenges. Its impossible to install a job of any size without something going wrong, Howard says. Somethings going to break. Somethings going to be measured wrong. Things happen and things get fixed. Try not to make too many changes, since that can increase the pos-sibility of confusion and mistakes. If a problem arises, its best to cool down before approaching the designer. And at the end of the project, Howard advises clients to leave home dur-ing the final installation work. The installation is the moment that the decora-tor worked for months and months and months on, she says. They need to have their space to kind of make a mess and get things done. 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Make sure youve hired a designer who not only has a good eye, but can explain her reasoning to you so you can understand wh y shes making the decisions she is. Interior designer Phoebe Howard is seated on a daybed in a finished bedroom she designed in New York City. Howa rd advises homeowners to communicate closely with their designer as they plan the decorating of their home, then s tep back and trust that the finished product will please them. The daybed in the bedroom decorated by Phoebe Howard.