The Lake City reporter

Material Information

The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title:
Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Place of Publication:
Lake City Fla
John H. Perry
Publication Date:
Daily (Monday through Friday)[<1969>-]
Weekly[ FORMER 1967-<1968>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Community Newspapers Inc., Todd Wilson - Publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000358016 ( ALEPH )
33283560 ( OCLC )
ABZ6316 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047175 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

Wednesday, April 6, 20 II Vol. I 37, No. 63 75 cents

-tenan'ce barn when
they called authori-
tied~I after seeing a
man climbing over
the. fence; at the
facility, authorities
Two men face Butler
multiple charges
after being arrested by the Columbia
County Sheriff's Office deputies for


'ItO men face burglary charges

~WX~a~~~x~,~~~,u~~~~~~ -*u~~iuiur. ~~~~


People with disabilitieS
headed to Tallahassee
to voice concernS.
arobinson@lakecityreporter. com
Richard Thomas of Lake City
was unappy to hear Gov. Rick Scott
ordered cuts for people with disabil-
ity services, and plans to express his
con ens at htrgt

Janice Summers is the owner of the
group homes and an assisted living
facility. She had a sister with a dis-
abilities and started the group homes
in the 1970s.
"I know how hard it is to take care
of a family member by yourself," she
saiid. "I'm fighting for these people
more than for me."
Thomas is joining -the group in
Tallahassee, he said. Legislators
often don't take into consideration
RAY continued on 3A

does he have to take money away
from a disabled person?" he said.
Thomas is joining a group of more
than 20 people from the Open Heart
Group Homes to attend a rally against
the cuts scheduled for 10:30 a.m.
today in Tallahassee.
The governor's office ordered the
State of Florida Agency for Persons
with Disabilities and the Agency
for Health Care Administration to
immediately issue a 15 percent cut
to provider payment rates for 90 days

ANTONIA ROBINSON/ Lake City Reporter
From left, Susie Feagle, Richard Thomas, Janice Summers,
Clay Stewart and Brandon Floyd talk about the cuts from the
governor that are affecting people with disabilities. The group
is attending a rally in protest to the cuts in Tallahassee.

CRuse of death
not revealed; foul
play not expected.
From staff reports

A dead woman was
found in a Long Street
home Tuesday, spurring an
investigation by the Lake
City Police Department.
Officials said foul play is
not suspected in the death,
"There was a white
female that was found

deceased," said Capt. John
Blanchard, Lake City Police
Department public informa-
tion oficer. "We asked the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement Crime Scene
(unit) to come in because
during the initial part of the
investigation, we didn'thave
a doctor that was gonna be
able to sign the death cer-
tificate, so, again that would
be a normal thing for us to
send them to the medical
BODY continued on 3A
Vehicles from
Lgke City Police
and Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement sit
outside of a house
where a body was

s (- v
Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Above: Keith Leibfried (center) reacts after he realized he received the 2011 Presidential
Volunteer Service Award.
Below: Mike McKee, the 2011-2012 United Way President, hugs 2010-2011 president
Karen Mizer during the passing of the gavel ceremony,


Federal Bank of Florida
president, was named
the 2011 recipient of the
Presidential Volupteer
Service Award, a national
award given to an individ-
ual who meets a certain

Jeff Parker, 2010
award recipient, and Jim
Moses, past United Way
president and retiring
board member, presented~
Leibfried with the United
Way's highest honor for
his community and civic
involvement, his volun-
teerism and his encour-
agement of his employees

More than 4,500
hOmeS len C
without power.
A spring storm push-
ing high winds through
the county toppled several
trees, damaged three local
homes, forced .power out-
age~s aundd dupd mr

Shayne Morgan,
Columbia County
Emergency Management
director, said no tornadoes
were reported in the coun-
"W~e got strong winds
similar to what we got last
week," he said ofTuesday's
storm. "Unfortunately, this
week we did have a couple
of homes that were dam-
aged and we also had power
ouages RA~t ctho ch ght of

John S ahalski
assesses the
damage done
to his home


to engage in volunteer
Leibfried said he was
proud to receive the
award and to be a part of
the community and the

United Way. The credit
for the award goes to his
staff, he said.
"It's definitely an honor
UNITED continued on 3jA

CitiZenS contact
authorities, foil attempt
at school bus barn.
A pair of concerned citizens foiled
what appeared to be an attempted
burglary at the school bus main-

allegedly attempting to burglarize
the Columbia County School Board
maintenance facility Monday night.
Authorities reportedly recovered a
rifle, several knives and scrap metal
when the men were arrested.
Charged were: Stephen Anthony
Butler, 19, of 19987 County Road
127, Glen St. Mary and Michael
BURGLARY continued ovn 32A


.C I
a--- 7 1
11 -*

(38 7 '-1293
TE R7E5 5 ER:
Fax: 752-9400

Obituaries .. """"" ...
Advice & Comics. .. .. .. .
Puzzles . .. ..

Taste of Clooking
Sho.1 ioming1.

You1ng Eagles to gi.e
free plane n'des

Tuesday, April 12
Florida Gateway College Gymnasium
Doors Open : 5:00 p.m. Show Starts: 6:30 p.m.

Ready for Districts
Improved Tigers look
to challenge at tournament.

000016 1251 ***-IGIT

LI A na F~F~ TTP

First Title
-Texas A&M wins NCAA
Women's hoop crown.

Repeat Hope'
Columbia girls tennis
rated best at district

Sports, IB

Sports, IB

81 . 4



Rally planned opposing cuts

Poeandd nomome '

identity unknown


United Way
brmngs mn
$1.4M for



of Suwannee
Valley pushed
through hard
T h UntedW.econonuc
times to brmng mn more
than $1.4 anllion for the
commumty from 2010 to
2011, an achievement the
organization announced at
its 43rd Awards Banquet
and Annual Meeting
"I will admit it's been
another toug yar" said
executive director.
"Yet we come together
tonight for the annual
meeting with much to
celebrate," she said. "We
remain a community with
much to be thankful for.
We are blessed to live and
work in a caring commu-
nity with generous donors
and with volunteers who

Way, but to worthwhile
Those company cam-
paign donors, volunteers
and committee chairmen
were recognizd for their
hard work and dedication
to the United Way at the
banquet and meeting,
which was held at Florida
Gateway College.
Keith Leibfried, First

Storm ravages

hig winds rain

77 50
Mostl sunn


:fore they are gone

, Celebrity Birthdays


Third 'Dark Ki


will be on the beat this
summer in Pittsburgh.
Film director
Christopher Nolan, who
has helmed the two previous Batman
films -starring Christian Bale as
the caped crime fighter and his alter
ego, Bruce Wayne said Tuesday
the Pennsylvania city will host fim-
ing for a third film for at least a
"Pittsburgh is a beautiful city. We
have been able to find everyting
we were looking for here and I am

Pitbrg wihs do re fn aliment
of Batman," he said in a statement,
adding that he finally settled on the
city because of its architecture and
diverse sampling of locations.
Mayor Luke Ravensthahl said
the decision was "another example
of the growing film industry in our
community and we will be rolling out
the red carpet for them."
The city is no stranger to film pro-
ductions, having been the location
for more than 100 film and television
products since 1990, including "I Am
Number Four" and Kevin Smith's
"Zack & Miri Make A Porno."
The Pittsburgh Film Office is a
non-profit economic development
agency that markets southwest
Pennsylvania as a location for film-

Peehler named Harvard's
'ClaSS Day' speaker
CAMBRIDGE Harvard has

comedian and
actress Amy Poehler
has been selected as
this year's "Senior
Class Day" speaker.
The school
P ~announced ta
Poebler : d
Pooler ~:~I~ ;I'Iuesda that the


mnght' to film mn Pittsburgh

~B~l~f. 1

"For Christ's love compels us,
because we are convinced that
One died for all, and therefore
all died.And he died for all, that
those who live should no lon-

ger liVe fOr themselves but for
him who died for them and was


In a outline for a photo on 5A of Monday's Reporter, Taylor
Shipp was the winner in the 5-6 age division.

~ ~


I _L I__..._..._.~..... -I

7a 1p 7p la
Wednesday Th~

....Frecastaltempmatur fatEkelan

Page Editor: Jason M. Walker, 754-0430

7 k i Tuesday:
'" Afternoon: 7-7-2-3
Evening: 3-5-3-1

M Country singer Merle
Haggard is 74.
M Actor Billy Dee W~illiams
is 74. .
M Actor Roy Thinnes is 73.
Movie director Barry
Levinson is 69.
Actor John Ratzenberger is
Actress Marilu Henner is

Actor Michael Rooker is 56.
Rock musician Warren
Haynes is 51.
Rock singer-musician
Frank Black is 46.
M Actress Ari Meyers is 42.
M Actor Paul Rudd is 42.
M Actor-producer Jason
Hervey is 39.
Rock musician Markku
Lappalainen is 38.


' 21-25-31-32-33





raised again."

L~ake City
Main number ........(386) 752-1293
Fax number ............. .752-9400
ofrculation .......t. r.orse- s
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180
Eo cual S~t. Lake CidCR ,La. C20 5
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
All material hereinIs property of the Lake
in pari foli deen without th pew 1
sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Pbe ,hr Td isn .... .754-0418
(twilson ~lakecityreporter~com)
Assistant Editor CJ Risak..754-0427
After 1:00 p.m-
Director Ashley Butcher ...754-0417
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.

Controller Sue Brannon....754-0419
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
a.m. on Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
vce ero f sr dmay r-eierya Afe
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
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
12 Weeks. .. .... .. ... .. $26.32
24 Weeks. .................. $48.79
Rtos inud 74 esta
Mail rates
12 Weeks. ................. $41.40
24 Weeks. .................. $82.80
52 Weeks. .. .. .. .. . .... $179.40

Actor Christian Bale is shown as Batman in a scene from 'The Dark Knight.' Film
director Christopher Nolan, who has helmed the two previous Batman films said
Tuesday that the next Batman film, 'The Dark Knight Rises,' will be filmed in
Pittsburgh in July.

Massachusetts native will address
graduates and their families in
Harvard Yard's Tercentenary
Theatre on May 25.
The annual ceremony is sched-
uled the day before commencement
and is a chance for Harvard's senior
class to socialize one last time before

at $262,500 for the now-20-year-old
daughter of former Alaska Gov.
Sarah Palin, the 2008 Republican
vice presidential nominee.
Bristol Palin was 18 when she waS
appointed as a teen ambassador for
the New York-based foundation in
2009, months after giving birth tO
son, Tripp'

For acs sd anLiWeather
-.Central, LP, Madison, Wis.

G~~~t Cnet.d

ANCHORAGE -'- Tax documents
show unwed mother Bristol Palin

S$262,000 for her
role in helping raise
awareness for teen
pregnancy preven-
tion in 2009.
The most recent
-Panin data for The
Candie's Fioundation
that's posted online by research
firm GuidleStar shows compensation

COLUMBIA, S.C. Recording
artist Prince is making a $250,000
donation to a nonprofit group that
aims to make sure all children in
a Columbia, S.C., neighborhood
graduate from college. Prince'S
drummer John Blackwell Jr. made
the presentation Tuesday to Eau
Claire Promise Zone officials, which
is part of the nationwide "Promise
Neighborhoods" movement

SAssociated Press

* J


:e ~~77/50- :
gllaasse Lake City
76/48 775
Cainesville .
Panama City `77/50
70/57 Ocala

City Thursday
Cape Canaveral 77/65/s



c.,t...a Bec


Daytona Beiach
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers



Endeavour crew grounded
The Vehicle Assembly building is shown as storm clouds pass
through at Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral on
Thursday. The crew for the space shuttle Endeavour had to
skip some of their practice countdown drills Thursday morning
while the space center was under a tornado watch.

* Key West
Odlan~do Cape anaveral Lk iy
West Palm Baech Ocala
78/69 Orlando
FL Lauderdale Panama City
S78/72 Pensacola
e Naples a Tallahassee
'84/66 Miaggj Tampa
Wes 8/71 Valdosta
*yWs W. Palm Beach

Ft. Myel

a response to a storm last
week that produced heavy
rain, hail, damaging winds,
and up to nine tornadoes
tore through the county.
Damage was reported to
153 homes and business

prH 1 boough County
officials declared a local
state of emergency on
Monday, so that nearly
$3 million in state and
federal money would be
made available for debris
cleanup, rehabilitation of
damaged homes and tem-
porary housing assistance.

MaH getS life fOF
1993 murder
ORLANDO A convict-
ed rapist already serving
prison time in Ohio has
been sentenced to life in
prison in Filorida for killing ~
a woman in Orlando nearly
18 years ago.
An Orange County
jtidge sentenced Dennis
IVcCroskey, 39, on
Tuesday. He pleaded guilty
to first-degree murder last
month in exchange for
prosecutors agreeing not
to pursue the death pen-
alty. McCroskey's life sen-
tence in Floridla will begin
after he serves his time in

Ohio, where he was sen-
t-encedl in 1996.
In the fall of 1993, Lisa
Wright DaSilva's father
found her dead body out-
side the family's Orlando

in MO0 wihDSilva' sa
and murder after his DNA
was found at the crime
scene. Two sexual battery
counts were dropped as
part of his plea deal.

Teen girl majured
at Shuttered mail
- Hollywood Police said
a teenage girl was injured
when she fell down a
three-story elevator shaft
at a shuttered South
Florida mall.
Police said an unknown
number of teens were play-
ing tag Monday night: at
the Millennium Mall when
the girl fell. She was trans-
ported as a trauma alert
patient to a nearby hospi-
t-al, but police said her inlju_
ries were not life-thrleaten-
ing. She suffered a cut to
her head and scratches on
her legs. She fell well over
30 feet.



An exclusive
brought to
our readers
The Weather

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

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

Sunrise today
Sunset today
Sunrise tomn.
Sunset tom.

Moonrise today
Moonset today
Mponrise tom.
Moonset tom.

90 in 1999
35 in 1987


7:14 a.m.
7:52 p.m.
7:13 a.m.
7:53 pnm.

8:44 a.m,
10:54 p.m.
li:49 p.m.

SAssociated Press


C 3 1 Tuesday:
Afternoon: 9-8-3
Evening: 1-4-9

- 2 Corinthianis 5:14-15

Palin earnS $262K for I Prince donates $250K
Seen pregnancy work to SC nonprofit group


ACLU Iaunches
health debate site
American Civil Liberties
Union of Florida has a
message for women who
want complete control over
their reproductive health:
Incorp rte your uterus.
want to do this, the
organization launched
the website www.
com on Tuesday, which
will issue a declaration of
incorporation for women
who would like one.
Head of ACLU of Florida
Howard Simon said that
telling lawmakers that
your body is a business "is
really the best way to get
them to leave it alone."

Solantic won't
contract with Fla.
Rick Scott said his medical
care company will not con-
tract with the satatdehwhi es

to the company.
Democrats have
criticized Scott after he
announced state employ-
ees would be required to
submit to drug testing.
Scott also supports a bill
that would require drug
testing for welfare recipi-
ents'. The Republican led
Legislature is also poised
to privatize the Medicaid
program statewide.
Critics said it poses
a conflict of interest for
Scott, whose company
could benefit: from those
state contracts.

Gov. Scott askS
SBA for help
TAMPA Gov. Rick
Scott has submitted a
letter to the U.S. Small
Business Administration,
requesting help for resi-
dlents andi business owners
in Hillsborough County.
Tuerlsda;y's requl~est was



HI 77 U) 501 HI 83 59


HI 885 U)0 8 HI89 U 65


radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0
to? 10+.

A Hi Alp7H A2ri M
First Full Last New

dipped to a record
cold seven degrees
above zero.



| Minimum wage change clears panel

RALLY: Protest against cutbacks

Continued From Page 1A

to have this award from
the President of the United
States and to have this
designation as being a
volunteer and a charity-
giver and giving back to
the community," Leibfried
said. "That's just really spe-
cial to me and I appreciate
the recognition."
Other recognition
bestowed at the event
went to Dave Cobb for
his outstanding service
as a member of the
speaker's bureau; the

BURG LARY* Attem t thwarted

Continued From Page 1A

Victory Teaching Ministries

Let's Talk: Family Law
What do the laws say? What legal remedies are available to you?
How do you make the right decisions for yourself and your family?

Learn about resources in your area to help you, if you matters"
need it.
About your presenter: Mrs. Najah N. Adams, Esquire is a StaffA attorney at Three Rivers Legal Services, Inc.
Her primary practice area is family law and domestic violence, though she handles other civil matters.
For more information, please contact (386) 687-3167 or

the power outages we had close to 4,500
residents without power. "
In addition, at one point Tuesday morn-
ing Pinemount E~lementary School was
without power, but power was restored to
the school before lunchtime.
Mml-gan said reports indicated that an
inch 1.5-inches of rain fell in Columbia
County. H-e also noted that damage was
reported to three Columbia County
homes as a rcsu~lt- stor-m's high winds.
SOne of the homes d~uamagd was on
the south end of t-he county and another
home in the vicinity of the Columbia
County Emecrgency Operation Center
was damaged.
IDamage to both of the houses occurred
when trees fell in the living area of the
Morgan said no one was injured in
either of the incidents.
The other home that was damaged by a




Page Editor: C.J. Risak, 754-0427

In January, a lawsuit was filed in state
Circuit Court in Tallahassee ion behalf
of minimum wage workers. It alleges
the agency violated a state constitutional
amendment t-hat requires adjustments
in the rate to match increases in the
Consumer Price Index.
Democrats said the bill was part of a
pattern by majority Republicans to favor
businesses over workers no matter how
low they are paid.
Rep. Scott Randolph, D-Orlando, said
the state is trying to deny about 200,000
minimum-wage workers a raise that would
only amount to $2.40 a week.
Rep. John Tobia, R-Melbourne, denied
the accusation that GOP lawmakers are
waging war against-the working class.

Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE A bill designed to
thwart: a lawsuit challenging the state's
refusal to increase Florida's minimum wage
cleared a House committee Tuesday.
The measure (HB 1425) narrowly
won approval from the Finance and Tax
Committee on a largely party line 13-11
vote. Three Republicans joined Democrats
in voting against the legislation.
It: would provide legal justification for
a decision by the Agency for Workforce
Innovation to keep Florida's minimum
wage at the $7.25 an hour federal rate
instead of increasing it to $7.31 on Jan. 1 to
keep up with inflation.

Keith Leibfried (center) is named the 2011 recipient of the Presidential Volunteer Service
Award Tuesday night at the United Way of Suwannee Valley Awards Banquet and Annual
Meeting at Florida Gateway College. Pictured are 2010 award recipient Jeff Park, Leibfried
and.past president and retiring board member Jim Moses,

UNITED: Awards presented at banquet

Continued From Page 1A

"I voted for (Scott) and
rget it," hew liddd ale

Soon there won't be as
many good groups willing
to help people with dis-
abilities if cuts continue,
Stewart said.
"There won't be any-
more heart," he said.
Summers said she
encourages people to con-
tact the governor and state
representatives to express
their concerns about the
"There are~ a lot of peo-
ple in Columbia County
that have disabilities and
don't know anything about
this," she said. "A lot of
people don't understand
hoewmthese cuts will affect

foS e providers wil b
down because they can't
financially continue their
services, Summers said.
Ultimately clients will be
"How can you give qual-
ity care if you can't pay
people?" she said.
The situation would be
different for state officials
if they were in his shoes
with someone cutting
their services, said Clay
Stewart of Lake City.
'"They would feel a
whole lot different about
how they ran things," he
said. .
Money can be cut in lot
more places aside from
aevie efor people with

the views of people with
di"ailiieswhen cutting
"We have our own opin-
ions," Thomas said.
This isn't the first time
disablility services has
been targeted for cuts, but
15 percent is the biggest,
Summers said. Programs
such as companion ser-
vices and personal care
attendants have already
been cut.
"They've cut and cut
until it's unreal," she said.
Cuts shouldn't
have occurred period,
Summers said. Other
alternatives to a 15 per-
cent cut weren't explored,
such as eliminating
redundant services.
t" omonheo didn't s

Potash Corporation of
Saskatchewan Phosphate
campaign for giving
more than $150,000; and
Mike McKee on behalf of
Florida Gateway College's
support of the United Way.
The Board of Directors
for the 2011 to.2012 year
was elected at the meeting
and McKee was named
2011 to 2012 president by
outgoing president Karen
While the United Way's
fundraising campaign fell

short of its $685,000 goal,
it still raised more than
$570,000 this year, McKee
Said, which was more than
the previous year-
McKee said he was
encouraged by that for
the upcoming campaign
and to meet the needs of
the United Way's affiliated
"WTe might not be able to
fund everybody with what
they want," he said, "but
we're going to try as hard
as we can to do that."

examiner's office.
Blanchard said local
authorities consulted with
the medical examiner's
office and a doctor, and the
doctor had said the death
certificate will be signed.
"We're still review-
ing everything that we've
found at the residence, but
nothing, again, appears to
be anything suspicious,"
Blanchard said.
Authorities have not
been able to contact any of
the woman's family mem-
bers and her identity has
not been released.

A FDLE crime scene
van was at the Long Street
address around 3:45 p.m.
Authorities cordoned off
the front area of the home
Tuesday afternoon with
yellow police tape and an
unmarked police car and
Lake City Police Sqluad
were parked in front of the
single story.
"Th~ey came in to help us
process the scene because
basically you want to turn
every stone and make
sure you look underneath
it," Blanchard said o~f the
FDLE's involvement in the

case. "Usually when it's
an unattended deaths, we
always treat it as a crime
scene because we never
know what's actually going
to happen."
Officials talked will
representatives from tre
Medical Examiner s Office'
a ~State Attor-ney s Office
investigator went to the
scene ani authorities also
spoke with a doctor who
had previous contact with
the womnl alndl knew of .
her medical background,
Blanchardl said.

toppled tree occurred on the east side of
the county, when a tree fell onto the back
porch of a home.
"It didn't damage the living area of the
home," Morgan said, noting debris from
the storm littered the area. "I know that
both the city and county Public Works
departments were out helping once trees
were cleared from power lines and they
were clearing general debris from the
Morgan said he traveled through the
county in the storm affect areas Tuesday
afternoon and he saw that both homes
were severely damaged by the felled
Tuesday's severe weather was attrib-
uted to another spring weatherfr-ont pass-
ing through the area.
"The rain has moved through and it's
looking clearer from the west where this
system came from," Morgan said.

Adam Geiger, 17, 290 NE
Howard St., Lake City.
Butler was charged with
burglary and petit theft in
the incident. He is being
held at i the Columbia
County Detention Facility
on $6,000 bond.
Geiger was also charged
with burglary and petit
theft. Geiger is a juve-
nile and Sgt. Ed Seifert,
Columbia County Sheriff's
Office public information
officer, said he was released
to his parents.
According to Columbia
County Sheriff's Office
reports, around 9:20 p.m.
Monday, two concerned
citizens saw what authori-
ties described as a "suspi-
cious" vehicle, a -2004 red

Chevrolet pickup truck,
parked near the school bus
maintenance facility, 218
NW County Road 25A.
The citizens called the
Columbia County Sheriff's
Office and deputies were
dispatched to the area.
However, while deputies
were en route, the pickup
truck left the area. The
citizens told responding
deputies Keith Spradley
and Brian Lucas the direc-
tion the vehicle was travel-
ing and Lake City Police
Department Sgt. Keith
Heston was able to find and
stop the vehicle at the inter-
section of State Road 100
Sand U.S. Highway 441.
"Deputies were able to
determine that the two sus-

pects drove to the main-
tenance facility with the
intent to steal scrap metal,"
Seifert said, noting the sto-
len scrap metal was to be
sold for cash.
Both suspects were
arrested without incident
and taken to thle Columbia
County Detention F~acility,
reports said.
Authorities found a small
amount of stolen metal in the
suspect's vehicle. Deputies
also found a rifle, numerous
knives (less than 10 knives)
an~d a Kevhir- bullet resistant
vest in the vehicle.
'"The .22-caliber rifle that
was foundl is still being
investigative by decputies as
is the Kevlar vest," Seifert.

Victory Teaching Ministries, Inc.
445 SW Alachua Ave., Lake City, FL 32025
(Church located across from Winn Dixie & behind McDonalds)

Does your spouse hit yoti, belittle you, or make you feel
bad about yourself?
Are you considering divorce, but-not sure where to
Did you have a child outside of wedlock and want to
know your rights?
Do you have a burning question regarding family law
that you need help answering?
Come and hear a presentation by a local attorney on
the laws regarding family law.

Topics include:
- Domestic Violence
. Dissolution of Marriage
* Paternity
* Child Support
* Parenting Plans
* Relocation
* Parenting Classes
* Dependency
* and other"falmilv

BODY: Foul play not suspected

Continued From Page 1A

STORM: Power lost, trees uprooted

Continued From Page 1A

Thursday, April 7, 2011




could solve

bu get


Americans have watched
budget battles tear apart

goe usent Thsd may
be just the beginning.
As states and cities across.
the country confront staggering
budget shortfalls, they face
a double whammy: Voters .
are already disillusioned with
govrnmnt nd owelectd

to address citizens' concerns.

Aeias arse asd satuntled
as ever with Congress and both
major parties. Meanwhile, the
economic crisis has left federal,
state, and city legislators short
of funds for public goods like
education and health care.
Faced with such daunting
budget dilemmas, what are
politicians to do? Two words:
Look south! "Participatory
budgeting" (PB), a model
popular throughout Latin
America, may offer a way .
to do more with less, and
to reconnect citizens with
PB gives taxpayers a voice
and a vote in how government
spends public money. Unlike
consultations, PB enables
ordinary people to directly
decide budget spending. Citizens
receive training, identify and
prioritize local needs, develop
spending proposals, and vote on
the proposed projects.'llien the
government carries out the top ~
proposals, participants monitor a
progress, and the cycle begins
First developed in Brazil,
PB has spread to over 1,200
municipalities around the
world. Throughout the
Americas, Europe, Africa, and
Asia, it has brought people
into the political process,
taught them civic skills, and
encouraged them to work
together. Where the state
provides sufficient support
- through training, facilitation,
and expert guidance PB
can reverse dissatisfaction
with government and increase
transparency, accountability,
and efficiency.
SChristian Science Monitor

Lake City Reporter
Serving Columbia County
Since 1874
The Lake City Reporter is pub-
lished with pride for residents of
Columbia and surrounding counties by

We~~~~~ ble srn w spae build

Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
t rug tdhe te mwortk of professhIoas
work.te totuh, in egrity and hr
Todd Wilson, publisher
Sue Brannon, controller

Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman

Letters to th Editor should be
typed or neatly written and double
Spaced. Letters should not exceed
4 wo ds and~ilb edied fr
length and libel. Letters must be
signed and include the writer's name,
address and telephone number for
verification. Writers can have two
letters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of
th wi rs and not necessarily that of

BY MILiA Le oes, PO. Box 1709,

Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.


John Crisp



credit for


guish the fine '
line between
deliberation and

to:::::"a ti e o deid
what to do, if anything, about
pLiya Anh thfr h tok to
and from the left for being

Ob~ameasu t to oucthd Aerica.
during the Libyan crisis "per-

Goet we utso er bie at
modtan ,h Untm TSbt ets was
under attack on 9/11, Bush
continued toestae veacantly fr,
.ee iue wiesuet
irf a Fldor da elementary school


en~t rly& oitn N n e has
produced a plausible explana-
tion for Bush's peculiar lapse;
it remains among the most
bizarre andei explicable epi-
so es in t hsory of te
pre idncy. But wean ce agan
indecisive mode. His mind
operated. according to blacks
and whites, with little or no
'room in between for grays.
This is a style of thinking
that assumes, for example, that
the whole world can be divided
into two categories, either for
us or against us. It imagines !
that a complex quandary like
Iraq can be resolved in a few
months, easily re-categorized

-o~m baodntA ooom sahcekd2
white. Such a mind is eager to
make sense of a messy, codinpli-
cated and unpredictable world
according to principles that are
presumed to be immutable.,
With Obama, we need to
gt u d to, and beoless critical-

ing, a deliberate pragmatism
that assumes the complexity
of every problem and that
dev lopls solutions by meas

tematically work in the right
direction without giving up
too many options or escapes
routes if things go wrong.
Obama is a liberal, which

'r!"-;di to h troye
conservatism does, as well as '
more calculation and tempo-
rizing, if necessary. Libya is a
good example:
I'm still not entirely sure
that Obamla did thie right thing
in Libya, but I don't fault him
for taking a careful, measured
approach, even if it required
more time.
In some ways, the decision
to implement a no-fly zone in
Libya was a no-brainer: it's
likely that thousands of people
would have been slaughtered
without it. Saving the lives of
thousands who may (or may
not) be part of a democratic
surge in the Arab ~world is a
good thing, and in Obamna's
pragmatic mind doing so
doesn't create ant obligation to'
act in any similar situation.
This sort of deliberative
pragmatism is evaluated by
the qetio "Ho did it tuI
9ut? Tat rmaio to be trn.
T oads rman sit11be eseeln
teredi Lis a, bestt1~a'ha sn's t

been made any more likecly by~
the establishment of a no-fly
MJohn M. Crisp teaches in the
English Department at Del Mar
College in Corpus Christi, Texas.

religious zealotry has
been the root cause
of more death aid
destruction in the
hitry of the world
than any other single thing.
That's not a very profound state-
ment but it comes to mind in
the violence that has erupted
because of the actions of an
obscure "pastor" in Florida.
Terry Jones I would hesi-
tate to call him "Reverend" -
decided to burn the Quran the
other day triggering a spate of
violence in Afghanistan that
so far has left 16 dead, includ-
ing seven United Nations'
employees, and more than 90
injured. Jones had planned to
do this several months ago but
intervention from no less than
Secretary of Defense Robert
Gates dissiladed hirn. But: you
can't keep ae good zealot down.
So when the time was right and
obviously somewhat driven by
all the attention he had received
in the first instance, he put on
a judicial robe and with a sort
of "take that" proclamation lit
up the book that Muslims hold
most sacred.
Nice going, Terry. You sure
know how to get even for 9/11
and all the other terrorist acts
that you ascribe to the teach-
ings of the Quran and to every-
one who reads it with the same
dedication you read the Holy
Bible. There are certain sacri-
fices in that book, as I recall,
so you might want to consider
enhancing your message with
a goat or sheep or something.
Your son had it right when he
was quoted as saying you and
he were just "simple folk." But
what he should have added

the Talmud.
How is it that such an
obscure individual with an insig_
nificant congregation of around
30 in something called the
Dove World Outreach Center
draws so much attention? That's
an easy answer. He videoed
the entire procedure.for the
Internet, even adding Arabic
subtitles just to make sure those
he wanted to insult would get
the message. It doesn't say
much for "dove" and "peace"
but how's that for outreach?
Chalk up another mark on the
liability side of the vast informa-
tion highway.
And these' infidels in faraway
places obviously got the mes-
sage- big time! Aren't you
excited about results that you
apparently anticipated? At least
the national press quoted you
as saying you considered the
fact your actions might incite
a violent reaction. People died,
Terry. That ought to do it for
your ego. Fire was chosen,
according to reports, after you
considered shredding the book,
dunking it in water, or even
Shooting it, the latter actually
being what one might suspect
as the first choice in a nation
that worships guns.
Perhaps we should condemn
the government authorities for
not keeping a better eye on
you after they persuaded you
to abandon the first demonstra-
tion. In this nation of freedoms,
shouting "fire" is illegal in a
crowded theater but not over a
holy writ
SDan K. Thomasson is former
eitair of Scripps Howard News

Dan K.Thomasson

were two words, "dangerously
so." Of course if you had done
this in many nations you might
have found yourself being
hanged in more than effigy.
The U.S. Constitution allows
you to do this as a right of free
expression and the Supreme
Court has given you and every
other true believer of the ide
ology of getting even leeway
to torch all sorts of symbols
includling the American flag.
So there's a new vlr-sion of the
Bible you probably should take
a look at. You are a Christian,
aren't you? It's hard to tell since
turning the other cheek is an
integral part of the faith you
profess to honor.
We could probably excuse
you if being ignorant: was an
acceptable reason for such
gross irresponsibility, Terry,
but it isn't. Stupidity is more
valid justification, being as it is
a condition out of one's control.
However, in some states in
this country early law made it
a crime for an imbecile to pro-
create and that might put you
into legal difficulties. Your son
was present for your defining
moment, wasn't he? The courts
might find that evidence enough
in those states that haven't
changed the statute in all these
centuries. You might be all right
in Florida but don't try firing up


To the editor:
Did you know the unions have
been around since 1741? Two
hundred seventy years ago, the
motive for organizing laborers
was to protect workers from the
capitalist factory owners. The
unions gained recognition by
improving working conditions
and backing child labor laws
and fair pay for an honest day's
Back in the Depression, my
Dad worked in the coal mines in
West Virginia. I never saw much
of my Diad, leaving for work at
5:30 a.m. and coming home dirty
around 7 p.m. He was paid by
company check, cashable only at
the company store, not getting
money but script, and spendable
only at the company store.
SIn 1935, John L. Lewis, to his
credit, organized the United
Mine Workers Union, known as
the CIO. John L. Lewis was suc-
cessful in getting shorter work
hours, medical payments for
black lung disease, pay for inju-
ries on the job, and many other
worthwhile improvements for
the miners. Twenty years later,
the CIO and the AFL merged
as one union. Then came the

racketeering and fraud of union
funds that sent many union lead-
ers to jail.
Now, let's fast forward to
unions of today. Our country y's
history is manipulated by unions
and corrupt politicians who
joined together to control sweet
contracts for union workers at
taxpayer expense. The unions
spend millions of union mem-
bers' dollars to elect officials
who will collude with them.
Today, the unions are organiz-
ing national protests against hon-
est: politicians who want to be fis-
cally responsible. Shame on the
teachers' conduct in Wisconsin
and elsewhere for their selfish,
unruly actions and protests.
Educators should know when a
budget needs attention.
The original premise of orga-
nizing workers has evolved into
what: we see the unions are today.
Greedy union leader-s will be th~e
downfall of our count-ry's finan-
cial condition. Wake up, unlion
members. I believe in realistic
union membership but I would
not agree to allow them to use my
dues to buy corrupt policitans.
Milton Muskewitz
Lake City


WVednesday,April 6, 201 I

Obscure 'preacher' Terry Jones

acts rashly and p cople die

BP~ r



UniOns far different today

Answer to gas problems

To the editor:
This is for people who com-
plain about the high cost of gas -
During February, we did all
of our local business and took
two trips to nearby towns, using
only 12.5 gallons of gasoline.
During March, we did the same
business and took one trip to a
nearby town, using only 10.2 gal-
lons of gasoline.
No, I do not own one of
those minicars. I own a Detroit
model midsize car, which is just
as peppy as anything on the
road, and at no time did I impede
the flow of traffic by driving
slowly. In fact, I sometimes
drive above the limit and jack-
rabbit away from t~he traffic
lights, leaving other traffic
Any driver can achieve this
by tight-ening only one nut, the
one belunld the steering wheel.
Use your head instead of gas-
oline. Spend your money on
Bernalrd DaPron
La~ke City

Artists needed for Alligator

Lake Park Spring Festival


.Meet with a provider the day you come in
*Samne day/next day OB appts.
*Dr. Greene is chief medical o ficer at Pregnancy
Care Center
*Free pregnancy tests
Call for appt. Mon.-Thurs. 8am-S:30pm
755-0500 449 SE Baya Dr. Lake City
Accepts All Insurance

11 ,


Page Editor: C.J. Risak, 754-0427


Among those community booths rep-
resented will be the United Way of
Suwannee Valley, Another Way Inc.,
O'Iano State Park, Suwannee Valley
4Cs, the Florida Department of Children
and Families, the Family Resources
Coalition and Florida Gateway College.
Logan said the ELC of Florida's
Gateway is hosting the event to locally
educate families on children's issues
and children's programs, like other
children's agencies are doing during
Children's Week'across the state.
'WIe're hoping that people will come
by and learn about what's available "
Loga ad.
e'hildren's Week Event will be
held from 9:45 a.m.-1 p.m. at the ELC of
Florida's Gateway office, 1104 SW Main
The Early Learning Coalition is a non-
profit organization that provides child-
care resources and early learning ser-
vices in Columbia, Hamilton, Suwannee,
Lafayette and Union Counties.


The Early Learning Coalition of
Florida's Gateway will be locally com-
memorating this week's statewide
Children's Week with an event offer-
ing activities for children and families
The Children's Week Event is a family
outreach event, said Tom Logan, execu-
tive director of the ELC of Florida's
Gateway. It will provide both mnforma-
tional and educational opportunities
for children through developmentally
appropriate games, with booths show-
casing services offered in the commu-
nity for adults to peruse.
"It's an educational event where fami-
lies can learn about whats available in
'the community and where children and
families can learn about appropriate
activities," Logan said.
Children's literacy and art activities
include a storytime tent, healthy snacks
and musical entertainment by children's
singer and songwriter Anna Moo of

A contribution from the
art contest will go to support
the Four Rivers Audubon.
The paint-out is a lot of
fun and allows artists to see
what each other are doing,
Fetchen said. The league
hosted a paint-out last year
with several participants
and is looking for even more
at the upcoming festival.
"I hope someone got
inspired last year to partici-
pate," she said.
Alligator Lake Spring
Festival activities begin with
a bird walk 8-10 a.m. The
festival official starts is 10
a.m.-4 p.m.
It is a community celebra-
tion of the park and its natu-
ral resources and sponsored
by Four Rivers Audubon and
Gateway Wildlife Habitat
The festival will feature

different organizations with
information about nature in
Florida and vendors selling
related items.
At last year's festival she
learned about landscaping
and improving her yard,
Fetchen said. -
"It's all about nature and
just a lot funi," she said. '"You
learn a lot, too."
The entry fee is $5 for
the paint-out. For additional
information, call 697-4622 or
The community is encour-
aged to come and not only
participate in the paint-out
but enjoy the Alligator Lake
Spring Festival.
-''Come out for a day and
learn about nature," Fetchen
said. "It's a day of open air
fun. Learn about nature and
just have a pleasant day, a
family day."


Artists are wanted to
participate in the second
annual paint-out 9 a.m.-noon
Saturday at Alligator Lake
Park as part of the Alligator
Lake Spring Festival.
The paint-out is spon-
sored by the Art League Of
North Florida.
Paint-outs are held across
the state, said Joan Fetchen,
ALNF president. During
the activity artists will bring
their supplies and partici-
pate in open air painting.
"Artists will come inspired
to paint vrthat they see and
feel en plein air," she said.
Local notable resident,
James Montgomery, will
judge the completed paint-
ings and prizes will be
awarded at 12:30 p.m.

STo submit your Community
Calendar item, contact Antonia
Robinson at 754-0425 or by
e-mail at arobinson @

The 4 Pets Sake bowl-
ing fundraiiser is 1:30 p.m.
Saturday at Lake City
Bowl. Registration is 1
p.m. Prizes are for men.
and women; there will be
a door prize and a 50-50.
The cost is $10 per person
for two series. Call 386-~
935-0975 or e-mail fourpets-
sakel@wrindstream. net.

Easter Bunny arrival
The Easter Bunny
arrives at 11 a.m. Saturday
at Lake City Mall. The
bunny will have free gifts
for the children. Belk will
be holding a kids festival
throughout the mall, Free
face painting, duck pond,
balloons, refreshments and
numerous other activities.

Class get together
The Cass f 199 ish v
mg ite nusalo gt9 t th r
5 p.m. Saturday at Camp
Weed. The cost is $15 per
person which includes a
buffet meal. Pay at the
door. RSVP to Barbara Ann
Carpenter, Annette Purvis
or Tony Keaton.

An early bird walk
kicks-off the Second
annual Alligator Lake
Spring Festival 8 to 10 a.m.
Saturday at Alligator Lake
Park. The festival is 10
a~m.- 4 p.m. and sponsored
by Four Rivers Audubon
'and Gateway Wildlife
Habitat Organization. The
festival is free but people

thee bird wl Jcui
Sulek at isulek~audubon.
org or call (386) 497-4185.
Alligator Lake Park is -
located at 420 SE Alligator

Toxic Waste Roundup
The Columbia County
Toxic Waste Roundup is
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday
at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds. Safely dis-
pose of house Id lutzard-

paint, used oil, pesticides,
insecticides and more.
Free for residents and
a small charge for busi-
nesses. Call Bill Lycan at


CenteF getS $4,300 from show

J.R. Graziano, whose stage name is Joey Rand, received
a standing ovation at Christ Central Ministries, while bring-
ing in $4,300 to benefit the Pregnancy Care' Center. In the
photo from left are John Pierce, Donna Sandage (executive
director of Pregnancy Care Center),;Judy Welch (director of
Development, Pregnancy Care Center), andlJ.R. Graziano.
Graziano is a Lake City talent who has performed with the
Del Rays and Bill Haley's Comets and other well known art-
ists. The Pregnancy Care Center is a faith-based, non-profit
organization that helps to save the lives of the unborn as
well as counseling and training women and men to be bet-
ter parents. They oifer services such as pregnancy tests,
ultrasounds, counseling and resources to women who find
-themselves in unexpected pregnancies. All services are free
of charge. The address is 399 S.E. Hemnando, Lake City, FL

on Saturday, April 9, 2011 in
the chapel of the Dees-Par-
rish Family Funeral Home with
Rev. James Brown officiating.
Interment will follow in Beth-
lehem Cemetery. The family
will receive friends for one hour
prior to the funeral service. Ar-
rangements are under the direc-
tion of the DEES-PARRISH
458 S. MarionAve., Lake City, FL
32025 752-1234 please sign our
on-line family guestbook at www.
parrishfamilyfunleralhome. com

Charles William Mixson

Charles William Mixson, Au-
gust 23, 1918 April 5, 2011
On April 5,

fo r a Mxo,21,omerly o f: Co- rle
lumbia County, 4 '
Florida, passed
away surrounded by his lov-
ing family in Winter Glarden,
Florida, at the age of 92. He
was preceded in death by his fa-
ther; Archibald James Mixson,
mother; Mary Heim Mixson,
brother: Herman Mixson, and
sister: Doris Barker. He is sur-
vived by his wife of 70 years,
Marguerite Horne Mixson, three
daughters: Annette (Larry)' King
of Madison, Florida, Cynthia

Thomas Eugene

Thomas Eugene Bludsworth, 88,
a resident of Lake City, Florida
passed away April 5, 2011 at the
Avalon Nurs-
City,in Ho e Florida.
Mr. Bludsworth ;- ~
was a native of F --.w
Whigham, Georgia and is the son
of the late William David and
Sarah Ethel Brock Bludswortr.
Mr. Bludsworth has resided in
Lake City for the past six years
and prior to living in Lake City
he had resided in Valdosta, Geor-
gia. He was a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society and a mem-
ber of the Beta Club, Whigham,
Georgia. He is retired from the
U.S. Air Force having served
in WW II, Korea and Vietnam.
Survivors include two daugh-
ters: Jennifer (Steve) Johnson,
Lake City, Fl. and Sandra (Da-
vid) Rogers, Oklahoma City,
Oklahoma. Her special Cousin,
Dr. Rudolph Edwards, Villa
Park, CA. Four grandchildren
and two great grandchildren.
Graveside funeral services will
be conducted Thursday, April 7,
2011 at 11:00 A.M. mn Jackson-
ville National Cemetery with the
Rev. Lowell VanVleck, offici-
ating. The family will receive
friends from 6:00-8:00 P.M.
Wednesday at the funeral home.
2659 SW. Main Blvd. Lake City,
Fl. is in charge of arrangements.

Hazel Dukes Crawford

Mrs. Hazel Dukes Crawford,
79, of Lake City, died unexpect-
edly Sunday, April 3, 2011 at
her residence. A native of Union
County, Florida, Mrs. Crawford
was the daughter of the late
William and Bessie Thomas
Dukes and had been a resident
of Lake City since 1958 having
moved here from High Springs,
Florida. She was a homemak-
er and an avid gardener. Mrs.
Crawford was a member of the
Lake City Church of Christ.
She: is survived by her husband
of sixty-three years, Lawrence
E. Crawford; her two sons, Dar-

rell Crawford (Dottie) of Jack-
sonville, Florida and Lawrence
Crawford (Cindy) of Franklin,
North Carolina; her brother,
Marvin Dukes of Gainesville,
Florida; her grandchildren,
Alisha Simpson, Kimberly
Crawford, Nick Crawford and
Lance Crawford and her great-
grandchildren, Courtney Simp-
son, Lindsey Simpson, Caitlin
Crawford and Elijah Crawford.
Funeral services for Mrs. Craw-
ford will be conducted at I1:00
A.M. Thursday, April 7, 2011
in the Lake City Church of
Christ with Bro. Roy Dicks of-
ficiatihg. Interment will follow
in Memorial Cemetery. Active
pallbearers will be Lance Craw-
ford, Nick Crawford, John Paul
Crews, Mike Rich, and Andy
Herndon. The family will re-
ceive friends from 5:00-7:00
Wednesday evening at the fu-
neral home. Arrangements are
under the direction of the DEES-
NERAL HOME, 458 S. Mar-
ion Ave., Lake City, FL 32025
752-1234 please sign our on-
line family guestbook at www.
parrishfamilyfuneralhome. com

Audrey Janice Dortch
Mrs. Audrey Janice Dortch, 85,
of Jacksonville, Florida, died
Sunday April 3, 2011 in the
Heartland Rehab and Health
Care Center in Jacksonville,
Florida. A native of Plant City,
Florida Mrs. Dortch had been
a resident of Jacksonville since
1968 having moved there from
Lake City. Mrs. Dortch had been
a home maker and was a non-de-
nominational minister for many
years. In her spare time she
enjoyed sewing and cooking.
Mrs. Dortch is survived by
her daughter, Marsha Greene
(Michael); her sons, Daniel
Dortch, Bobby Dortch and
Kevin Dortch(Denise) all of
Jacksonville, Florida; and her
brothers, Earl Hicks of Or-
ange Park, Florida and Gerald
Hicks of Deltona, Florida. Five
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren also survive.
Funeral services for Mrs. Dortch
will be conducted at 2:00 P.M.

(Bob) Hawkins of Cumming,
Georgia, Mary Florence (Patrick
II) 1-unter, Windermere, Flori-
da, his grandchildren; Jeri Ann
King, Thomasville, Georgia,
Mary "Happi" (Richard) Cook,
Thomasville, Georgia, Patrick
Hunter III, Costa Mesa, Califor-
nia, James Michael Hunter, Boz-
eman, Montana, and two great
granddaughters; Madison and
Camille Cook. From a large and
loving family, also surviving are
his brothers and sisters: Marjorie
Whitehurst, Jim Mixson, Joseph
Mixson, and Miles Mixson along
with many nieces and nephews.
He was a very special man, de-
voted to his family, humble, self-
less and kind. A World War II
Veteran, he served in the United
States Air Force at Williams
Field, Arizonla. H-e farmed for
many years in Columbia County
He also worked for The Railway
Express Agency in Lake City.
Of the Baptist faith, he believed
in the Golden Rule, Honesty,
Servitude and Sharing of his
knowledge. A graveside servicpk
will be held Friday, April 8 at 2
pm, Orange Hill Cemetery with
Mario Martinez officiating. In
lieu of flowers the family asked
donations be made to the First
Baptist. Church. of Williston,
Williston, Fl. Arrangements are
under the direction of KNAUFF

Noble Avenue, Williston, Fl.

Patsy Lynn Rowens
Ms. Patsy Lynn Rowens, 64, of
Lake city died April 5, 2011 at
her residence following a battle
with luh~g cancer. She was the
daughter of the late James Rob-
ert Bailey and Betty Jean Bar-
rett, Wirth. She was preceded, in
death by one, sister Joanna Bai-
ley. She was a native of Muncie,
IN, making Lake City her home
for the past 18 years she was an
avid worker for Guardian Ad
Litem, enjoyed reading books,
watching CSI, and going out to
eat with Sharon, most of all Patsy
enjoyed having fun and spend-
ing time with her grandchildren.
She is survived by two sons Jer-
emy, wife Annisa, Muncie, IN.
Joshua wife, April, Lake City,
FL., one brother Daniel Wirth,
Muncie, IN, two sisters Cathly

D. Trimble, Gainesville, FL.,
Shane Clements, husband Tom-
my, Ft. White, FL. six grand-
children, Megan, Christopher,
Tyler, Joshua, Abbie and Hope.
Funeral Services will be con-
ducted Friday, April 8, 2011 at
3:30 P.M. at Gateway-Forest
Lawn Funeral Home. Interment
service will follow in Forest
Lawn Memorial Gardens Cem-
etery. Visitation with the family
will be Thurslday evening from
5P.M. until 7P.M. at the funeral
home. Arrangements are under
the direction of GATEWAY-
HOME, 3596 S. HWY 441,
Lake City. (386) 752-1954.
Please sign the guest book at
wlww gatewcaylfores tlawnl. com.

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

I .

Early Learning Coalition hosts

outreach program for children



Tribute to Journey
The Ultimate Tribute to
Journey is 7 p.m. Friday at
Florida Gateway College.
Tickets are $10. Proceeds
to benefit Take Stock in
Children Scholarship. Call


Paint-out artists

Nort Foria i pon
scoring a paint-out at 9
a.m.-noon Saturday at
ehe Algtr r Laea Sr
to enter the judgd contest

presented at 12.30 p.m.
Work must be produced
during the contest hours in
order to be eligible. There
will be art for exhibit and
for sale by the eb biting
War ists. con on'll o
fom te art contest u ub
go to supportddiet al uon

inf rem tion ca 690n-4622
or 758-7853

Alligator Lake Spring Bowling fundraiser


Newcomers and
Friends Luncheon

The April Friendship
Luncheon of the Lake
City Newcomers and
Friends is 11:30 a~m.
Wednesday at Brooklyn
Boy lo atd at 4196 W
US Hwy. 90. All members,
guests and friends are
welcome. For more infor-
mation call 386-438-8100 or


Free Medicaid workshop
A free Medicaid
workshop is 10 a.m.
Thursday at the Lifestyle
Enrichment Center, 628.
S.E. Allison Court. The
workshop on Medicaid
planning is led by Teresa
B dC Motrgan ofEMo ga
Legacy Planning. It will
discuss the myths and
opportunities available.
Call Shana Miller at 386-


A man is not old

RS long as he is

Seeking something.

LOve! Berrit'


the begnnng wehv aknrsoniii o h clanp Ou cmitmen toth

Commtte to the GulfQ
No ol hs flwedintotheGulfsine Juy 1th. s or efort coninu, nerly100
of th aesaeoe adtebahsaecla n pn oesueissftGl

seafod hs ben mre igoruslytesed b inepenent eserches ad exert
than an te efo nte ol.T ae Phs pn oeta 1 ilo

potential imaco the spill.,_

S Help toa Rebild thae psEcosnomyeDewae oio acdn nmeGl.F
$5e beion ing clim have talrayben paposiiid. We've committed $20 bomilont to ane

Gulf Comaist Stcates to ro ote tourirsm andiilt seaood. -yuifom

Gorn and Shar the GLeson
Th is was a traedyit that never shoe uldav 1Sh appnd our efresponsibilit ist earny10
fro ith wand sare with comptetitorhs parters governmet and opn sregultos sfto help

We know we haven't always been perfecte but wne aren wrking toer lve uxp toou
comminy tments, botnowad in the ful. odtue. Phssetmreta 1 ilo

or more inf sormationo pleasfe visited bameric~om.tergon ehv ls omt

bp PAmerica a e

O 2011 BP, E&P

I_ _

I~Tigers make


Sunder Waters

Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-042 I

Section B

Texas A&M beats
r\Otre Dame in
Associated Press
Danielle Adams scored 22 of
her 30 points in a dominat-
ing second half and Texas
A&M beat Notre Dame 76-
70 on Tuesday night to win
its first national champion-
TeXRS A&M (33-5) built
an early 13-point lead with
its aggressive defense, fell
behind by seven in the sec-

ond half, then rallied by
pounding the ball inside
to the 6-foot-1 Adams, who
bulled her way to 9-for-11
shooting in the final 20 min-
Tyra White added 18'
points for the Aggies,
including a huge 3-pointer
as the shot clock buzzer
sounded to p~ut A&M up 73-
68 with 1:07 left.
That was enough to bring
the title to a school that
didn't even admit women
until 1963 and to deny a
second championship to
Notre Dame (31-8), which
won 10 years ago in St.

'h%. ,

Tea &' doa ln 2)i ob,-emdb or Dam plyr Bc ruzwk
(32+ "n Naai ooe 2)i h is afo h oe' CAFnlFu ol
basketball~~~~~~~~~1 chminhpgm nIdaaoiTed


Lions Club
tourney Saturday
The Lake City Lions
Club tournament is
9 a.m. Saturday at The
Country Club at Lake
For details, call Carl
Ste-Marie at 752-2266.
JUniOr tour OVOnt
in Louisiana
The Arrowhead Junior
Golf Tour (ages 12-18)
has a tournament April
1617 in Alexandria, La.
Enter online at
COaches meeting
set for Thursday
Lake City Recreation
Department has a T-ball
coaches meeting set for
6:30 p.m. Thursday at the

H yad Citie at

Football camp
this week
The Fort White
Quarterback Club, in
conjunction with Pray
then Play Sports, has
its 2011 Football Camp
Friday and Saturday at
First Baptist Church of
High Springs. The
Friday session is
5-8:30 p.m., while the
Saturday session is 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. and includes
lunch for the camp
attendees. Cost is $40 per
childnor $35 per child if
there are siblings
attending. Concessions
will be available.
For details, call
Billy Stephens at
(352) 317-8053.
Id From staff reports


SColumbia High
tennis in District 4-3A
tournament at Jonesville
Tennis Center, 9 a.m. .
SFort White High
weightlifting strongman
contest, 3:45 p.m.
AColumbia High
weightlifting vs.
Suwannee High, Union
County High, 4 p.m.
MFort White High
softball at Williston High,
te solums ct Hi~gh
tournament at Jonesville
Tennis Center, TBA
at u nWhe ih track
SColumbia High JV
baseball vs. Suwannee
High, 6 p.m.
MColumbia High
softball at Bell High,
7 p.m. (JV-5)
MColumbia High
baseball vs. Fleming
Island High, 6 p.m.
SFort White High
baseball at Williston High,
7 p.m. (JV-4:30)
SColumbia High
softball vs. Suwannee
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5)
SFort White High
softball vs. Taylor County
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5)
SColumbia High
baseball at Chiles High,
4 p.m.
SFort White High
baseball at Melody
Christian Academy,

4 p.m. (JV-1)

Columbia strong
at top with
Reichert, Romero.

bfinley@lakecityrepor ter. com
Columbia High returns to
Jonesville Tennis Complex
in Ganinesville today on a
qluest to defend its D~istr-ict
4-3A championship.
The Lady Tigers had a
narrow escape in last year's
tournament, but come in
this year as the overwhellm-
ing favorite.
Last year's secondl-place
team, Ridgeview High, will
enter without it's No. 1
player, opening the door for
other teams.
"Their loss is our gain,"
Columbia coach Tabatha
McMahon said. "It was
so close last year, so you
should see other teams
jockeying for a point here
or pomnt there."
Chrissie Reichert leads
the Lady Tigers in at the
No. 1 position, while Susy
Romero is undefeated for
the year at No. 2.
Reichert will face Lake
Weir's K~rystal Midlcap in
her opening match. Romero
goes against West Port's
Camilla Restrepo.
Kelsey Mercer ente-s

Columbia High's Taylor Owens returns a shot in a match played earlier this season in Lake City. The Lady Tigers will try to
defend their District 4-3A crown starting today at Jonesville Tennis Complex in Gainesville.

match in the No. 4 bracket.
Heather Benson enters as
the No. 2 overall seed inl
the No. 5 bracket an~d will

take on Middleburg High's
K~aitlyn Giles.
CHS continued on2B

as the top pceed in the No.
3 single's brracket~ and
will take~ on Lakte Weir's
AnYgelika geidetlo.

Taylor Owens will ,tak~e
on G~aine'sl~le 'High's Sa-a
Lima, who she has beat-en
this season in her- opening

Eastside, GHS
exected to be
faVorites in 4-3A.

O f,:nley~~laktecityrepor ter: com l
At 6i-4, Columbia Hig~h has
mad\te a five-gamne imnprove-
mntcn over la~s('season's te~n-
nis team. T'he Tiger-s enter
the D~istr-ict 4-3A to~urna-
mecnt a~t Jonesville Teinnis
Comnplex in G;ainesville
looking to upset thre top
tea~m and mIake it one st~p
"We ha~ve a tou~h dlraw
in some~c of the~ br~c~ke~ts,"
Coumia headl c~oa~ch
Russell Waters sail.
"Ea;stsidc andl Ga;ine~sville
a~re ju~st loadeld, buit a~ny-
thlingf can happen in

octavious Btiey winl take
on Vanguard's Cody Casilas,
the top overall seed, in No.
1 singles.
Anthony Broome takes
on Gainesville High's
Cole F~iegal, Shyrun Patel
faces Eastside High's Tim
Cou~phan, Carter Jacktson
squ~ares off against West
Por-t's Rehen Calani and
Bryce Hawthorne will take
on West Por~t's Yngwie
Gonzalez to r-ound out sinI-
gle's play.
Bu~iey alnd Jacktson will be
thle No. 1 doubles team anld
B~roomc iand P'atel ma~n the
No. 2 squadlt. B3oth teamnus go
upl against Ea;stside H-igfh in
the( oplcning r-ounlds.
P'lay is set to begin a~t
9 a~.m. today ~or- the openingf

JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lalko Cll ity(lpller
Columbia High's Shyam ~Patel prepares to hit a forehand in a match played earlier this
season in Lake City-

Lakre City Reportter

Wednesday, April 6, 20 1 1

Aggies defeat

IrIilh, capture

flYSt NCAA title

de 90




Shands Engineer ing event

Answer to Previous Puzzle



Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421

28-Ma I, Roet Trnt goe Go:: a

Next event: Outback Steakhouse
Open,April 15- 17,TPC Tampa Bay, Lut.
Next event Fresh Express Classic,April
I 4-17,TPC Stonebrae, Hayward, Calif.

MaSters tee times

7:45 a.m.- IO:52 a.m. -Jonathan Byrd,
Ross FisherSean O'Hair
7:56 a.m.-1 1:03 a.m. Sandy Lyle,
Alexander C jka, a-David Chunegr el,
Camilo Villegas, Jeff Overton
8: 18 a.m.-I 1:25 a.m.- Ben Crenshaw,
Brandt Snedeker, Kevin Na
8:29 B.m.- I 1:36 a.m.- Mark O'Meara'

An8 s0Ham-114 o~- Dumtin johnson,
Adam Scott. Nick Watney
e:s i a.m.-12:09 p.m.--vijay singh.Tim
Clark AaronmBaddeleyp~.-Geoy
Havret, Carl Pettersson, Ryan Palmer
9:I3 a.m.-12:31 p.m. Martin Laird.
Mark Wilson, Bo Van Pek
9:24 a.m.-12:42 p.m. Rory Mcilroy'
Ric5 edowleZas p~. Mike Weir,
Hiroyuki Fujita, Retief Goosen
9:57 a.m.-I:04 p.m. Padraig
Harrington, Ryo Ishikawa, Bill Haas

Rory S bbaini a-Ji~n Jeo g-LryMz.
10: 19 a.m.-1:26 p.m.-- Martin Kaymer,
Lee Westwood, Matt Kuchar
E r ni e a .m .- 1 3 7 p ~ m .- - H n ee r M a oa d

Graeme McDowell. Robert Allenby
10:52 a.m.-I:59 p.m. Arjun Atwal,
Sergio Garcia, Robert Karlsson
I 1:03 a.m.-7:45 a.m. Charl
Schwartrel, Stuart Appleby, Charley

I 1:I4 a.m.-7:56 a.m. lan Woosnam.
D.A. Points, Ben Crane
I I:25'a.m.-8:07 a.m. Craig Stadier,
Kevin Streelman, a-Nathan Smith
Ky il 36ea.m.-8:R8aa.m. Peter Hanson.
1 1:47 a.m.-8:29 a.m. -Angel Cabrera.
lap Poulter, David Toms
12:09 p.m.-8:40 a.m. Trevor
Immelman. Lucas Glover, a-Hideki
(2:20 p.m.-8:5 1 a.m. Zach Johnson.
Yong-Eun Yang, Miguel Angel Jimenez
12:31 p.m.-9:02 a.m. Jose Maria
Olazabal. Davis Love III, a-Lion Kim
R1c2:42 p.m -9:13 B.rn. Tom Watson,
12:53 p.m.-9:24 a.m. Fred Couples,
Luke Donald. Steve Stricker
I:04 p.m.-9:35 a.m. Anthony Kim,
Henrik Stenson, Steve Marino
1:15 p.m.-9:57 a.m. Bubba Watson,
Paul Casey. Edoardo Molinarl
1:26 p.m.-10:08 a.m. Stewart Cink.
jim Furyk.Ylut Ikeda
1:37 p.m.-IO:19 a.m. Justin Rose.
K J. Choi, Louis Oosthuizen
1:40 p.m.-10:30 a.m. Phil Micketson,
Geoff Oglivy, a-Peter Uibleln
1:59 p.m.-10:41 a.m. jhonattan
Vegas. Gary WoodlandAlvaro Quiros


NH L schedule

Washinlones sTro tamo 2,
Buffalo 4,Tampa Bay 2
Pittsburgh 4, New Jersey 2
Ottawa 5, Philadelphia 2
Cicago atMonteL s(n)

anmba ta a shit e (n
Vancouver at Edmonton (n)
Today's Games
N.Y. Islanders at Boston, 7 p.m.
Forrnco at New Jerey 77 pl.
Detroit acCarolina 7 p.m.
St. Louis at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Edmonton at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.
San Jose at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Phoenix at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Thursdays Games
Mtlanta ataN.YtRangers. 7p.m.
Colorado at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Minnesota atVancouver, 10 p.m.

Pittsburgh0 (oreian.-0) nt St. Louis
Arizona (Galarraga 0-0) at Chicago
cubs (Dempster 0-I), 2;20 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley I-0) at
Colorado (Hammel 0-0), 3:10 p.m.
San Francisco (Lincecum 0-1) at San
Diego (Stauffer 0-0), 6:35 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Pelfrey 0-1) at Philadelphia
(Blanton 0-0), 7:05 p.m.
Houston (Figueroa 0-0) at Cincinnati

oIaeszh nn (L Hrnandez 0-1) at
Florida (Voistad 0-0), 7:10 p.m.
Atlanta (Minor 0-0) at Milwaukee
(Estrada 0-0), 8:10 p.m.

Houstonhau Cn inaGi m23s5 p.m.
Colorado at Pittsburgh. 1:35 p.m.
Atlanta at Milwaukee, I:40 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 3:05 p.m.
Washington at Florida. 7:IO p.m


NBA schedule

San Ant leo 9,tl~ames 9
Cleveland 99, Charlotte 89
New Jersey 107, Mlnnesota 105
Orlando 78, Milwaukee 72 '
Washington 107. Detroit 105
Bsonon .9,Ph ldlhaT I

Phoenix at Chicago (n)
L.A. Clippers at Memphis (n) .
Sacramento at Houston (n)

GOkd nmtate at orl ( )
Utah at L.A. Lakers (n)
,Today's Games
Olno at C i att 7 pm.

Cleveland at Toronto, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Detroit,7:30 p.m-
Phoenix at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Houston at New Oricans. 8 p.m.
LA Clipper at I lhoma City, 8 p.m.

Sacramento at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Denver at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
L.A.Lakers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m-
Thursday's Games
Botn jat C hio 3 pm.


Golf week

Masters Tournament

Iceue TuG day-Sunday
Course: Augusta National Golf Club
(7,435 yards, par 72).
Purse: TBA ($7.5 million in 2010).
Winner's share: TBA ($1.35 million in
Television: ESPN (Thursday-Friday,
3-7:30 p.m., 8-1I1 p.m.) and CBS (Saturday.
3:30-7 p.m.; Sunday. 2-7 p.m.).
Last year: Phil Mickelson won the
major championship for the third time
in seven years, closing with a 5-under
67 for a three-stroke victory over Lee
Westwood. Mickelson finished at 16-
under 272. Tiger Woods tied for fourth
-- five shots back in his return from
a sex scandal.
ILast week: Mickelson won the
Houston Open to move to No. 3 in the
world. He had weekend rounds of 63 and
65 at Red onkone ao fnish at I- mnde o3

won a playoff in the Trophee Hassan II in
Notes:Woods won his fourth Master
tile int2005 beating Chri DiMarco oe

t97 n tlso rndin 20081 an 202. H
won the last of his 71 PGA Tour titles in
September 2009....Angel Cabrera won in
2009, beating Kenny Perry, on the second
hoe of as pyoffpe Jsoewnar ae Ma ebal
holding off Greg Norman in the final
round in 1999....The Texas Open is next
week at TPC San Antonio, followed by
The Heritage in Hilton Head Island. S.C.
Online: I
PGA Tour site:
euro aEuropean Tour site: http://www.
Next event Avnet LPGA ClassicApril

Threatening skies failed
to deter 17 teams that
Signed up for the
Foundation for Rural
Education Excellence tour-
Itament on Thursday.
Rain held off long enough
for Tim Starling, Dwight
Brooks, Dennis Crawford
and Charlie Timmons to
pick up the Gross Division
tOp spot.
Wade Britt, Scott Noles,
Dyron Johnson and Mark
Lancaster took first place in
the Net Division.
Skill shot prizes went to
Britt for ClOSeSt to the pin,
Andy Alltop for holing the
longest putt and Crawford
for cranking out the
l0DgeSt drive.
The LGA chose a
Stableford format for its
Weekly event. .
Faye Warren closed with
a Strong back-nine per-
formance to tie Caroline
Stevens at 67 for the
18-hole payout. Jane

Marc Risk, Bobby
Simmons, Jim Stevens, Carl
Wilson and Dave Cannon
doubled up on the team
of Stan Woolbert, Howard
Whitaker, Jim Bell, Merle
Hibbard and Dan Stephens
by a score of 10-5.
Individual scoring was
close for 18-hole honors.
Montgomery (77) bare-
ly edged Risk (78) and
Woolbert (78) for the med-
alist spot.
Front-nine honors went
to Stevens (38), who took
the win over Simmons,
Whitaker, Snow, and
Stephens, all at 39. Witt
(39) had no challengers on
the back nine.
The Wednesday blitz
was rained out, leaving the
lucrative pot hole prize up
for grabs.
The Lions Club tourna-
ment is 9 a.m. Saturday.
S & S will hold its
scramble on April l5 with a
12:30 p.m. shotgun start.


W sports

a p.m.
ESPN Exhibition, Masters Par 3
Contest at Augusta,Ga.

WGN Arizn at bicago Cubs
7 p.m.
ESPN2 Minnesota at N.Y.Yankees
ESPN Milwaukee at Miami

ESPN L.A tae a G'olden State
a p.m.
VERSUS St. Louis at Chicago


AL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Baltimore 4 O .000 -
New York 3 I.750 I
Toronto 2 I .6671 12

mpCentral Division
W L Pct GB
Kansas City 3 .750 -

Ceeas d 2 2 I33 11
Detroit I 3 .250 2
Minnesota I3 .250 2

Txs West Divisio I00 B

Seattle 2 2 .500 2
Oakland I 2 .3332 1/2
Los Angeles I 3 .250 3
Tuesday's Games
LA.Angels35BTampa Bay 3

Minnesota at N.Y.Yankees (n)
oakland at Toronto (n)
Seattle at Texas (n)
chicago White Sox at Kansas City (n)

L.AAngels (H renG 0) at Tampa Bay
(Hellickson 0-0), 1:10 pm.i.
Seattle (F.Hernandez 1-0) at Texa
(C.Wilson 0-0), 2:05
Chicago White Sox (Buehrle I-0) at
Kansas City (Francis 0-0), 2:10 p.m.
Boston (Matsuzaka 0-0) at Cleveland
(Talbot 0-0), 7:05 p.m.
Detroit (Verlander 0-0) at Baltimore
(Bergesen 0-0);'7:05 p.m.
(Gainnesota (Pavano 0- I) at N.Y.Yankees
Oakland (Braden 0-0) at Toronto
(Litsch 0-0), 7:07 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Boston at Cleveland, 12-05 p.m.
Oakland at Toronto, 12:37 p.m.
Minnesota at N.~Y.Yankees, I:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Chicago White Sox.
2:10 p.m.
Detroitat Bltimore. 7:05, p.m.

NL standing s
East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 3 0 I.000 -
Atlanta 3 I.750 1/2
NewYork 2 I.667 I
Florida I 2 33 2
Washington I 2 .333 ~2

CicnaiCentral Divisitm

Pittsburgh 3 .750 1/2
Chicago 2 2 .500 I1/2
St. Louij I 1 3 .2502 1/2

Miwuee o 4 aliz 11
West Division PtGB

Los Angeles 3 I .750 -
San Diego 2 I .66t 1/2
Colorado I I .500 I
Arizona I 2 .331 1/2
rniTuesday's Games
Chicago Cubs 6,Arizona 5
San Diego 3, San Francisco I
Cincinnati 8, Houston 2
N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia (n)
Washington at Florida (n)
Adlanta at Milwaukee (

L.A. Dodgers at Colorado (n)
Today's Games

The Shands Engineering
TOurnament had a great
turnout on Saturday, with
15 four-person teams.
The day started with 18
holes' of golf, followed by
lunch, awards and door
The winners were Chad
Graziano, Cason Selph,
Andre Fernandez and Ryan
Bourdon with a 54.
Second place went to the
team of Mike Graziano,
Matthem Graziano, Tony
Spohn and Mark Bar one
with a 56.5. Third place
went: to the team of John

Tortorice, fist; Terry Shay
+1, second; Keith Hudson
-3, third;
C Division Richard
Skipper, first; Gerald
Smithy +4, second; Keith
Denmark +3, third.
Car ter scored three
skins with one each for
Mike Kahlich, Skipper and
Tortorice. The pot hole
carried over.
The Wednesday Night
Scramble tees off every
week at 5 p.m.
The PCERA Tournament
is Saturday. The course will
be closed until 2 p.m.

3. Ernie Els
14. Nick Watney
I5. F'ncesco Molinari
16.Ian Poulter
17. Bubba Wason
18. Hunter Mahan
19. Retief Goosen
20. Robert Karisson
21. Martin Lard
22. Louis Oosthuizen
23.Alvaro Quiros
24.Justin Rose
25. M.Angel jimenez
26.Tim Clark
27. Robert Allenby

4.4 I

28. Edoardo Molinari
29. Charl Schwartel
30.Adam Scott
32. Ricki fo vier
34. P'raig Harrington
35. Zach johnson
36. Ben Crane
37. Ryan Moore
38. Kim Kyung-Tae
39. Peter Hanson
40.Anthony Kim
41.Jason Day
42.Anders Hansen

World Golf Ranking

IMartin Kalymer

3. Phil Mickelson
4. Luke Donald
5. G'me McDowell
6. Paul Casey
7. Tiger Woods
8. Steve Stricker
9. Rory Mcilroy
10. Matt Kuchar
I I.Dustin Johnson
12.Jim Furyk


Nlr -

ACROSS 35 We edhdog

Explosion 37 Trucker's haul
Lumpy fruits 39 Like some .
Heir to the screens
throne 40 Hardly any
lOpbba rd 41 Baths like
Beethoven's 45 Social dud
Third 47 Not authentic
Pla~in as day 48 Michener novel
Not shallow 51 Like lava
eUrfyCOmb tar- 52 Lurch
get 53 Bright song-
-! A mouse! bird
Proof word 54 Qatar rulers
Wish for 55 Get going

25 Oil-well capper
Red -
26 Weathervane
29 Covered with
31 Rural elec.

32 pCr iedser
33 Pirouette
34 Conger



14 (
15 1

16 r
17 (

18 -
19 (
23 ~


Tax port for
Workout locale
Gym event

12 Part of a

16 Sm lld out
18 Plenty, to a
20 Loan figure
21 Perform pub-
licly, as a play
22 Vaccmne type
24 Thin Man's
25 Jean Auel
26 "Pygmalion"
27 Munro pen-

28 Okaoma

30 Sternn opposite
36 Less relaxed
38 Shaggy blos-
40 Kukla's friend
42 Generator part
43 Paid homage
44 New Year's
Eve word
46 Really skimps
47 Harbor
48 Poker card
49 Go on the -
50 Jackie s sec-
51 Aug. and Jan.

Columbia comes into
double's play with the top-
overall seed in Reichert and
Romero, butthe LadyTigers
could be tested out the
gates against Ridgeview.
The duo from Columbia
will take on Ashley Spofford
and Renee Fontana.
Mercer and Owens wiH
take on -Eastside High's
Safa Kalleen and Agyeiwa
Osei Agyei.
McMahon has lofty
expectations for the Lady
Tigers as she hopes the
team can return to state.
"The girls are pumped up
and ready to rock and roll,"
she said. "We're just very
Play will begin at 9 a.m.
today with the opening
two rounds of the single's
tournament and the open-
ing round of doubles. The
tournament will conclude
on Thursday with the final
rounds of both singles and
"WIe've got a really great
draw with all the girls at

No. 1, except at No. 4 and
No. 5, so it sets up well for
us," McMahon said. "We

Unscramble these four Jumbles,
ooneole tr t ac suar ,





won't have to worry about
the hardest players until
the very end."


Check out the "uttRih Cr swod Puzzles" books
1 12 13 14 15 Is 17 18 19 110 1

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

(Answers tomorrow)
IAnswer: What the poker player was when he was late
for the game BETTER OFF

4-6 @ 2011 by UFS, Inc.


F.R.E.E. golf on Thursday

Ed Goff

McGriff (32) took the front-
nine decision and Sally
Rivers (34) topped the field
on the back nine. -
Dwight Rhodes posted
his fourth birdie of the
day on the last hole to tie
with Richard Gaines in the
Saturday blitz. Both players
finished at +10.
Bruce Gibson gave the
winners a strong challenge
at +9 to take second place.
Dave Mehl (+7) birdied
No. 17 to secure third
place. '
Five was the losing num-.
ber in Good Old Boys play.
Monty Montgomery,
Tom Elmore, Terry Mick
and Mike Spencer set the
pace with a 7-5 win over Ed
Snow, Eli Witt, Joe Persons
and Bill Rogers.
In the second match,


Tammy Gainey

Willingham, Dennis
Wherrel, Rick Huley and
John Haluska.
Sue Terlage won the
Ladies Blitz with +6. Jo Ann
Lee was second with.+4.
Wednesday Blitz
A Division Emeirson
Darst +7, fist; Chet Carter
+2, second; Frog Niewisch
-5, third;
B Division -Tim





Cheer for a
Nubby fabric
Fergie's ex
Bagpipes play-

Speaker pro -
Fix potatoes
Fled to wed

CHS: Lady Tigers begin districts
Continued From Page 1B


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421

as long as his health holds and
Crenshaw keeps coming back.
"~We are so lucky to have come
this far and shared so many
things," Crenshaw said. "I couldn't
have accomplished the things I've
accomplished without Carl."
They worked together only one
year on thle Tour. Jackson had chil
dren to care for and didn't want
to be away from home that often.
Besides, thle local knowledge he
had at August-a wasn't so helpful
at other courses, so it has been
largely a once-a-year partnership.
But, what a partnership it's been.
With Jackson on the bag,
Crenshaw was-a perennial cont~end-
er at Augusta National through thle
prime of his career, winning hiS
first green jacket in 1984 and post-
ing nine other top-10 finishes over
a 16-year period.
"A lot of near misses, and some
really fxm tignes, and some painful
times as well," Crenshaw said.
Then, withl his career in a down.
ward spiral and mourning the death
of mentor Harvey P~enick, CrenshaW
teauned with Jackson for his most
memorable triumph in 1995. A tip
from the caddie helped Crenshaw
get his swing straightened out on
the practice range. After rct~urning
from Penick's f~unral, CrenshlW
put: together three straight rounds
in thle 60~s to beat D~avis Love III by
a single str-oke.
The picture of Crecnshlaw bent
over and crying his eyes oult on the
18thl green, Jaackson halvinlg wa~lked
uip from behind to put hris two large
ha~nds gently on the player's shloul-
ders remains one of the( mlost
memorable in Masters history.

Associated Press

AUGUSTA, Ga. Everywhere
he turns at Augusta National, Carl
Jackson is asked to pose for a
picture or sign an autograph.
No surprise there.
He's as much a part of this place
as the green jacket or Magnolia
Lane. '
Jackson will be caddying in his
50th Masters this week, a link to
a segregated past in which all the
players were white and required to
use black caddies who worked for
the club.
He grew up just a few miles away,
"right over that tree line," Jackson
says, gazing toward the southwest
from a spot beneath the famous
oak tree next to the clubhouse.
Now, as he prepares to mark a
half-century as a Masters caddie,
he keeps remembering all those
guys who came before him, the
African-Americans who grew up
and lived in tiny shotgun houses
just like his in the Sand Hill section
of Augusta.
"I tend to keep thinking back
to the old days," Jackson said
Monday, adorned in those familiar
white coveralls that all Masters
caddies must wear. "Pappy Stokes.
Iron Man. Those guys are just on
my mind right now."
He was only 14 when he carried
the bag for Billy Burke in 1961.
Jackson has been back every year
since then except one.
Now 64, Jackson has long held
the record for most Masters worked
by a cadldie. This one, though, is
something special.

Caddie Carl Jackson tips his cap before a practice round for the Masters golf
tournament Monday, in Augusta, Ga. Jackson, who will caddie in his 50th
Masters, has carried Ben Crenshaw's bag since 1976.

"Fifty Masters is more than a and tie.
lifetime," marveled Ben Crenshaw, But the caddie will forever be
Jackson's longtime employer. "A linked to Crenshaw.
lot of blood, sweat and tears go into The Texan was a young stud
those 50 years." trying to harness his erratic game
Jackson knows he's unlikely to when he first: hooked up with the
be caddying for another RIVaster-s 6-foot-5 Jackson in 1976., Their
champion, temper-aments meshed perfectly
Before all the attention turns to Crenshaw, out~going and a ball
someone who could actually win of emotions; the cadldie, quiet and
the tournament, let's honor somec- steady. The result was a rulnner-
one who's spent. so much time u~p finish and a re~st-of-their-live~s
walking these historic grounds and friendship.
"knows this place like the back on This will be their 35th1 Masters
his hand," according to Crenshaw. together, th~e only break coming
Jackson's first employer was in 2000 when Jacktsonl was bat-
Burke, who closed out. his career tling cancer. He beat: the disease
playing in a white dre-ss shirt: and intends to keep coming back

Iron man at Augusta National


facts &

Tour namen:h 7 ofth Masters.

Site:Augusta National Golf Club.
Length: 7.435 yards.
Par:3s-as 72.
Purse: To be determined ($7.5
million in 2010).
Field: 99 players (six amateurs).
Cut: Top 44 and ties, and anyone
within 10 shots of the lead.
Defending champion: Phil
Lastacyal Mickelison tonahri thir
67 anld providing one shot that will be
replayed for years. With a pine tr'ee
blocking his view of the 13th gr-een,
Mickelson hit 6-ir~on to about 5 feet,
and while he missed thle putt, the bir-die
kept him ahead of Lee Westwood.
Earlier. Micketson made two clutch
pars from the trees on the ninth and
10th holes. He had a 16-under 272, the
lowest score at the Master-s since 200 I.
chl ah fnaril heme lo thecoa s
the end. His wife. Amy, was waiting
for him off the 18th green. It was hler
filst time on the golf cour-se since
ben 0 diagnosed with brecast cancer thle
Tigel- tales: since his tie rol- ourc~h in
the Master~s last year:Tiger Woods h~as
broken par only 31 times in 69 r~ound
Key statistic: Tiger Woods and Phil
Mickelson hlave won six of the last 10
fimelS at tile Master~s.
Notewor~thy: With 99 players, this
is the largest field at the Master~s since
there wer~e 103 players inl 1966.
Quotewolrtly: "le's tile most
hlarmlonlious mix of trecacherly anld
beauty inl sports." -- Stewar~t Cink.
Televisionl: Tlhursday anld Fr~iday,
3 pm~. to 7:30 pml. EsPN; saturday.
3:30 7 CBS Spor~ts. Sunlday,
' p.n>~. o 7, cBs spolts.
Inlteractive: Eightr
live video chlanne~ls, including~ coverage
of Amenl Cornercl anld two grou~lps


Edit B d Fi l 7540 0

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 2011 Page or: ran on ney,

Injury bug already biting in 2011 season

depth on the current roster
will help solve the problem
this year.
The A's got a big scare in
Friday night's season-open-
ing 6-2 loss to the Mariners
when catcher Kurt Suzuki
went down with a mild left
ankle sprain after being
clobbered by a scoring
Miguel Olivo. It looked
much worse, like he might
have hurt his lower back or
The durable Suzuki was
back in the lineup the next
"I thought it was his
knee," Geren said. "That
was one of those injuries
where it was good news."
With only a handful of
games in the books so far
for most clubs, many man-
agers are already talking
about backup plans and the
importance of giving play-
ers "strategic nights off,"
as new Seattle skipper Eric
Wedge put it when refer-
ring to Olivo. The catcher
is recovering from a groin
injury and came in to
pinch-run for Adam Moore
in Saturday night-'s victory
againSt the A's.
Olivro ran the bases dur-
ing Seattle's winning ninth-
inning rally, and that was
enough to make Wedge
a little nervous. Infielder
Adam Kennedy would likely
be the next catcher and
he has no experience as a
"I threw it out there
the other day and Adam
Kennedy jumped up and
said, TllI do it So, I said,
'You got it,"' Wedge said.
Yet managers around
the league certainly hope
they don't have to goto such
second and third options
at this early stage. For
some, there's been no

Associated Press

OAKLAND, Calif. -
Manager Bob deren is
already giving out daily inju-
ry updates for the Oakland
Athletics as he did all last
year. So far, though, pretty
much just for a pair of key
relief pitchers: 2009 AL
Rookie of the Year Andrew
Bailey and hard-throwing
righty Rich Harden.
It's not much differ-
ent across the bay in San
Francisco, where right field
er Cody Ross and bearded
closer and 2010 majors
saves leader Brian Wilson
are down for the.reigning
World Series champions.
From the Bay Area to
Tamlpa Bay, and Seattle
in the Northwest to
Milwaukiee in the Midwest,
many high-profile faces are
on baseball's sidelines in
early April for the opening
weeks of the season.
While some years seem
to feature more sore shoul-
ders or pulled hamstrings,
strained oblique muscles
are a common culprit across
the league less than a week
into 2011.
The Rays placed All-
Star third baseman Evan
Longoria on the 15-day
disabled list Sunday with a
strained left oblique muscle
the same injury Wilson
.hopes to return ~from soon.
Brewers outfielder Corey
Hart is also on the DL with
the injury.
The Astros' J.A. Happ
and Atlanta right-hander
Jair Jurrjens are two oth-
ers nursing oblique strains.
Like Long~oria, Jurrjens
went on he disabled list
"Certainly there are a lot
of oblique injuries right now
more than typically what

Baltimore Orioles' J.J. Hardy (2) slides safely into third base as the ball bounces away from Tampa Bay Rays third baseman
Evan Longoria (3) during the third inning of a MLB baseball game Friday in St. Petersburg. Longoria was placed on the
15-day disabled list

cleanup hitter Matt Holliday
is recuperating from an
appendectomy last Friday.
The All-Star slugger assured
his chib he didn't need a DL
stint and he hopes to be
back in the lineup as soon
as this weekend.
Big-name pitchers are
pushing themselves to heal.
in a hurry, too. Former NL
Cy Young Award winner
Brandon Webb, now with
the AL champion Texas
Rangers, is working to
return from a 2009 shoul-

der injury that kept him
out all of last season. And
Mets ace Johan Santana is
sidelined until at least mid-
summer following shoulder
Yankees reliever Pedro
Feliciano is on the DL for
the first time in his career
as he begins his ninth big
league season after signing
an milliono, two-year free
agent deal with New York
in January. The lefty led the
majors in appearances each
of the last three seasons,

including a career-high 92
appearances in 2010 for the
The Mariners are minus
closer David Aardsma as
he recovers from hip sur-
gery and Gold Glove center
fielder Franklin Gutierrez,
on the 15-day disabled list
with stomach gastritis.
The AL West rival A's
used the disabled list 23
times last season, two shy
of thle franchise record set
in 2008 but Oakland's
brass is optimistic added

you see," Giants athletic
trainer Dave Groeschner
said. "I'm not 100 percent
sure why, whether it's the
kind of training players are
doing, a lack of training,
or if it's just random. Four
or five years ago, you saw
a lot of Achilles' injuries.
Guys are in tune to their
core (muscles), so it could
be an overuse thing. It's
something we have to look
at. We have one right now,
and that's one too many."
In St. Louis, Cardinals

walk into the building like
this with our studentss"
he said.
Those student gave
him and each coach and
player a long ovation, but
clearly had come to see~
one in particular.
"Kemba," said 13-
year-old Derek Byers of
Burlington. "I just love his
playing style. He is awe-
Walker also has a
decision to make and is
expected to declare for
the NBA draft. But with a
lockout looming, he also
left his options open.
"It would be a lot of
fun if I came back," he
said. "These guys are my
brothers and I love them.
So if I have an opportuni-
ty to come back, it would
be special.
Police say fans caused
minor property damage
on campus and in Storrs
on Monday night. No
SeriOUS injiurieS Were
Campus police arrest-
ed 24 revelers, and state
police made three off-
campus arrests. Most
were for vandalism, but
others were accused of
breach of peace, inciting
a riot, criminal trespass-
ing and interfering with a
police officer. Of the 24
arrested on campus, 10 are
UConn students. No one
was held and all will be
called to court this month.
"For the most: part the
celebrations were good-
natured," UConn police
Maj. Ronald Blicher said.
"A few people stepped out
of line."
Police said one car 'w~s
flipped and a couple of fires
were started in dlumpsters.
A couch was set on fir-e
and a car was overturlned
at an off-campu~s apa~rtmcnt
complex. Statle police s~y
a crowd of 200 or- so had
gathered, andi somle were
throwing bottles at: toop-
ers. Dogs were used to dis-
perset the crowd.

Associated Press

STORRS, Conn. -
Kemba Walker powered
Connecticut to a third
national title and in return
the school put the star
guard's name and num-
ber on the wall of Gampel
It was a surprise moment
during Tuesday's victory
rally before about 7,500
rabid UConn fans who
came to the arena to cel-
ebrate Monday night's
53-41 win over Butler, and
chanted "Kemba Walker,"
and "One more year."
The junior playmaker,
who averaged 23.7 points
during the NCAA tourna-
ment, cried and pulled his
championship hat over his
eyes as a drape that cov-
ered his banner was pulled
away. He became the 14th
Connecticut player to join
the "Huskies of Honor"
wall the first to receive
the honor while he yvas still
in school.
"It's like a dream come
trpe," Walker said. "Every
kid wants liis jersey or his
number to be retired and
this is prett-y special."
It's been a special month
for Walker, whose team was
picked to finish 10th in the
Big East in the preseason,
but completed a remark-
able 11-0 run through the
postseason that also includ-
ed a conference tourna-
ment championship.
"He has had an incredible
season, that no one before
has ever had at UConn,"
coach Jim Calhoun said.
"When you get in that cat-
egory of being called by
one name ... that's pretty
Special enough that any
-future Huskies will have to
ask Walker for permission
if they want to wear his
No. 15. That's the type of
puLllj you get for playing a
key r-ole: in Connecticut's
thirdl NCAA men's bask~et-
ba11cll championship, andi first

Butler's Matt Howard reacts in the locker room after his
team lost the nien's NCAA championship game against
Connecticut, 53-41, Monday in Houston,

Butler s nature

deSpite loss

Connecticut head coach Jim Calhoun (left) walks with seniors
Kemba Walker (center) and Donnell Beverly (right) as they
arrive for a rally at Bradley International Airport in W~indsor
Locks, Conn., Tuesday. Connecticut beat Butler for the
National championship Monday.

since 2004.
"You are an inspir-ation
to your fellow citizens here
in Connecticut. You are a
great pride to you- ~univer-
sity," Gov. Dannel P. Malloy
told the team shortly after it
arrived at Bradley Airport.
"This team, just: amazing."
The Huskies shook
hands with several dozen
fans that lined an airport
fence in a cold r-ain, then
boarded buses for campus,
where students such as 21-
year-old julnior- Matt Kuruc
had been partying since
Monday night.
' This whole campus is
feeling great about this,"
he sail. "lThere's nothing
else I can do but celebrate
this best win that we could
possibly get. It's amazing."
The UConn Co-op, the

championship shirts and
hats by Tuesday afternoon,
and had already reordered
Sophomore Bryan
McCloskey, 20, of Guilford,
was among the bleary-eyed
shoppers looking for sou-
"There's been classes,
but I skipped my first one
because I was a little bit
tired," he said. "I went to
bed at 2:30. Everybody was
totally pumped."
Fians at the rally implored
Calhoun, who tur-ns 6,9 next
month, t~o keep coaching.
B~ut Calhoun was making
no prIom~ises. He said he
plans to do somne golfing
andi reflct on t-he season
befor-e deciding whether to
"But I love this univer-

national title Monday night.
"Their kids compete. They
run their offense full speed.
They were a magnificent
Eleven other tourney foes
over the last two seasons
know exactly what Calhoun
The Bulldogs' list of vic-
tims over the past two post-
seasons includes Florida,
Kansas State, Wisconsin,
Michigan State and
Syracuse of Calhoun's own1
Big East.
But for the second
straight April, Butleis play-
er-s and coaches went home
The Bulldogs' first loss
in two months, ending a 14-
gamec winningl streak, puts
them on thle short list of
back~-to-back national ru~n-

Associated Press

Butler sp~ent- a whole year
plotting its Hollywood end-
The Bu~lldogs expect-ed
to play forl a national cham-
pionshlip. They expected
to bring home thle tr-ophy
that e~luded them last sea-
son. Andi they expected to
achlieve all1 that despite their
midseason stumbles.
Now, after a second
straight title gamne loss,
the Bullldogls will ha~ve to
settle f~or being the gold
slltlandad for the( so-called
"(Butler coachl) 3rad
(Stevenus) ha~s dlone an
incredible job," Connecticut
coach Jim Ca~lhou~n said
after winning his third

campus bookstore, had sit~y, and how can you not
aIlmost sokIl out of' national get goose bumps when you

Huskies arrive home with

third championship trophy

Roberts brings Taste of Home Cooking to FGC

Artists subject to change without notice. Show goes on rain or shine.
Taxes and processing are included in the ticket prices. Camping available.


.. ai.



znd Columbia County

is the shrimp cakes with
wasabi tartar sauce.
"Delicious," she said.
Roberts has been giving
shows with the Taste of
Home Cooking School for
nine years, meeting lots of.
people and making plenty
of friends along the way.
It's her second year with
the local show.
"I get to combine my
love of food with my love
of being on stage," she
said. "It is a dream job."
Guests will have the
opportunity to participate
in a number of prize give-
aways throughout the
"The cooking school is
a great opportunity to get
out of the house and see
a live cooking show, learn
new recipes and have the
chance to win some really
great prizes, whether it
be a gas grill courtesy of
Sears or a microwave from
the Home Depot," said
Josh Blackmon, Lake City
Reporter creative designer
and event coordinator.
All attendees will receive
a Lake City Reporter goody
bag filled with a Taste of
Home magazine and cou-
pons and gift certificates
from local and national
SThe cooking school's
national sponsors -- Gallo
Family Vineyards, Heinz
Classico, Minute Rice,
Mushroom Council and
Philadelphia Cream
Cheese -- will also provide.
a variety of door prizes.
Prior to the show, guests
can visit the event's ven-

Michelle Roberts (below),
a Taste of Home Cooking
School senior culinary spe-
cialist, prepares a variety of
dishes for hundreds of people
(left) at the Taste of Horne
Cooking School last year.

Lake City Reporter

dor booths, which include
Gondolier Restaurant'
which will be giving away
food samples.
The Taste of Home
Cooking School will be
held at FGC's Howard
Conference Center. Event
doors open at 5 and
the demonstration begins
at 6:30 p.m.
Tickets for the Taste of
Home Cooking School are
still available at the` Lake
City Reporter, 180 E. Duval
Street, by cash or check.
For more information,
visit www. tasteofhome. com/
Roberts said she is
looking forward to having
another fun-filled show in
Lake City.
'The audience is always
great," she said. "T~hey are
01ere to enjoy the show.

v I


I, I



,.f ~?~ ::

Your marketplace source fo~r Lake Citya

Michelle Roberts,
when her brother
gifted her with an
Easy-Bake Oven for
"I've been hooked ever
since," Roberts said.
What is she hooked on?
A love for food and cook-
Roberts, a senior cuh.
nary specialist for the
Taste of Home Cooking
School, will bring that
love to Lake City yet again
for the city's 2011 Taste
of Home Cooking School
April 12.
Tickets are still available
for the event, presented by
the Lake City Reporter and
Florida Gateway College,
and can be purchased at
the Lake City Reporter
office for $12 each. VIP
tickets are also available
for $20 each, :
A ticket will allow an
attendee to be a part of the
live, professional cooking
demonstration Roberts will
whip up at the show.
"It's a two-hour, live
version of something you
would see on TV," she
said, "but you can smell
the food, too."
During a step-by-step
demonstration infused
wiith entertainment and
kitchen tricks, Roberts
will prepare 10 recipes '
for attendees to learn and
then try at home. .
Of the recipes she'll
prepare, which includes
berry puff pancakes and
mango-basil chickena~d
rice salad, Rob~erts' favorite

I 8~arr r;t~t~a

~. ""~-`


120 EMrudi Ien .

AvalonHalhreCenter is
currently accepting applications
for the following positions:
Full time RN/LPN
3-11 shift and 11-7 shift
2 PRN Positions available
for variable shifts & holidays
Full Time CNA 3-11 Shift
Competitive Salary and
Excellent benefit package.

1-lealticlr a nd yeh 11@ition
Center. 1270 S.W Main Blvd
Lake City, Florida 32025 or
Fa~x r~e me tol 6-7502E8556

Aaon Healthcare Center is
currently accepting applications
for the following positions:
Marketing Director
RN/LPN Preferred

Competitive Salary and
Excellent benefit package.
Please apply at Avalon
Healthcare and Rehabilitation
Center. 1270 S.W. Main Blvd.

FLx ,esm o 38-3 -85
386-752-7900 EOE

Local Phlebotomy Course
offered in Lake City, FLA
Certificate pro ram.


Physia 1erapisti
Home Health Care Agency
servicing Lake City and
surrounding counties seeking
Full tie/PRN eprncd
itysical hr,71;nbnce
Please fa~x resume to
386-758-3313 attention:
Lynn or apply online at

Homecare RNs, LPNs, CNAs
and HHAs needed ASAP
Full timle a~nd palrt timle.
Call1 352-291-4888 NOW

Licensed. Ex erienced, PTA
for busy outpa~tient clinic
Seld resume to P'.O. Box 714
Lake City. FL 32056 or
EmaI;il to:

Schools & ~r

Interecstedt in a~ Medical Calreer'?
Express 11raining offers
courses for beginners &r exp
Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-04/ll/10

Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion. $800 next class-04/11/11

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

310 Pets &Supplies

8 G neatio Toy Poodle .
Hander 1 sedo Taki g Depos ts.
Will be ready before Mother's Day

Litter box trained

Free to good home!. Male
.lack Russell Terrier/Chihualhua
suix, Grecat with kids

P'ET MARKET.: Buy or sell
April 9th fromn 9-5. Bratdford Co
I:airgrounlds.2300 N H-wy 301
Startke, F;L. Free Admn.. For
Vendlor inlfo. (352)376-9)038
Fllil lK~ 1 1 8.2'1 IT'uic Idit

weeks old anld halve aI health
certificatec from a licensed
vetermanani~ documezntmg th~ey
have ma;ndatlory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
para~sites. Manly species of wild.
""f mst \e l*icenedlby F orida

office for information.

407 Computers

IBM Computer,
386-755-9984 or

420 Wanted to Buy

We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.

Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$250 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
NO title needed !386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648.

440 Miscenlaneous

Chicago Man's Roller Skates
Black size 10, Med
Like New $30

Tow Behind Grill/Smoker
$1,250 OBO.
386-249-3104 or

46 8~

ROOFING Are you bothered
by a leaking roof!
Call Reed Roofing today for a free
estimate. 386-752-4072
RCC00455399 Insured
ROOFING:Looking to replace
your Roof! Call Reed Roofing
today for a free estimate
386-752-4072 RC0055399
References available

630 for Rent
14 Wide, 2/2-$475. mo. + dep.
Clean, Quiet Country Park
Water, septic, garbage incl. NO
PETS! 386-758-2280 References,

2&3 BR MH. $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
A very clean & well maintained
2/2 units in nice park. $
w/$500. dep. Rent includes water,
sewer, trash p/u. Close to town
Clean bedroom. Large treed lot
on Turner Road.
Call: 386-752-6269
leave message if no answer.
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, Lake City & Ft.
White Contact 386-623-3404

640 M~~eobie Hme

Pallm Harbor Homes
Repo's/Used Homes/Short Sales
3 or 4 Bedroom Doublewides
Won't Last!! 3,500-40K
Call Today! 800-622-2832

06 Homes of Merit. 3br/2ba. Open
Eflootreplan w/1g kitchen bRivr
Eastside Vill ce Realt Denise
Milligan-Bose. 386-752-5290
Owner Fin, 3/2, S of Lake City,
quiet, wooded, 1.5 ac, sml dn $700
mo, 386-590-0642/386-8671833

650 foLb~feddome
3br/2ba DWMH with 5 acres. 10
additional acres available. Daniel
Crapps Agency 386-623-6612

710 8 RFUh~tHIhd p

Excellent High Springs location.
1, 2 & 3 bedroom floor-plans;
some with garages.
Call 386-454-1469
or visit our website:

Move in as low as $325
Call tod;\y for details!
Windsong: Apts
1 &Y3 2 Hedroom Homes
.Move in f'or as low as
2br/1ba duplex, avail May Ist
Renovated & energy efficient. Tile
floors, washer rer, $41795 0.

Beautiful Apt. Large I bdrm,
w/inground pool, CHA. details at
ar5011o +t us 8-3436

Ilook up. patio. $600 & up, + SD,
386 961-94901
The L~akes Apts. Studios & IBr's
from $135/wk. Util. & cabhle incl.,
Sec 8 vouchers accepted, monthly
raltes avanl Can 3se-752-2m4

Updated upnrtmentls w/tile floors
& fresh~ paint. Excellent location.
From $525. + sec.
Ca~ll Michezlle 386-752-9626

72U R'k'hed Apts.

Rooms for Rent. H-illclrest. Sanlds.
C'olumbia. All fulrnishedl. Electric.
cabhle, frlidge, mlicrow a~ve. Weekly
olr monltl 1~ts 2 p1 l$135.



BDFNO. 2011 D
This is to advise that Columbia
County i~s accepting bids to provide
traffic signal maintenance and emer-
gency repair services. Bids will be
acceteld through 200nPM on sAm
tions maiy be obtained by contacting
the office of the Board of County
COIntmissionlers, Columbia County,
135 NE Hernando Ave. Suite 203,
Lake City, Florida or P. O. Box
1529, Lake City, Florida 32056-1.529

Bi akg s 16y as 2be dwnloal-
ed from the County's website:
All~ bidders must attend a pre bid
meeting 10 be? held at the Commis-
siOners Office located at 135 NE Her-
nlindo Avpnue Room 2(13, Lalke City,
FL on April 13, 2011 at 2:00 P.M.
Columbia County Board of
County Commissioners
Jody DuPree, Chairman

Marhl30, 2011
April 6, 2011
Sec. 197.241 F.S.
Notice is hereby given that tf owng
certificate has filed said certificate
for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of
issuance, the description of the prop-
erty and name in which it was as-
sessed is as follows:
Certificate Number: 1320

Decrpi o rperty: SEC 14
BER 04211-001
TR DEED 1079-1017
Name Ein which assessed: LELA
All of said property being in the
County of Columbia, State of Flori-
da. Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, the proper-
ty described in such certificate will
be sold to the highest bidder at the
Courthouse on Monday the 2nd day
of May, 2011, at 11:00 A.M-
TlES ACT: If you are a person will'
a disability who needs any aIccom-
modation in order to palrticipalte in
this proceeding. you are entitled, at
no cost to you. to thle provision of `
certainly assistanlce. Persons withl a
disability who need any accommodl-
tion to participate should contact the
ADA Coordinator, P.O. Box 1569.
Lake City, FL 32056, 386-719-7428,

rciptof his n tie nayo aroe Ilet r
ing impaired call (800) 9.55-8771: if
-8u 0.evoice impairedl call (800)

April 6, 2011

Legal Notice:
Notice of Annual -Meeting of Mem-
bers of First Federal Bancorp, MHC
Notice ishreby given that the An

above named mutual holding compa-
ny will be held at the main office lo-
cated at 4705 West U.S. Highway
90, Lake City, Florida, at 3:00 p.m-
on the 20th of April, 2011.
iyorder ofteBoar of Directors-
First Federal Banco p, MHC .

Aprn 62, 13, 2011

020 Lost & Found

Lost Tw~o Chihuahua's,
white/male, red & white female,

L 0ives on 201cetuc nec. yr
old daughter 8brokenheatrtedl.RPle use

Office, Closets, Cupboards'
Rooms, Music, Pictures or
Collections 386-935-4906

REPORTER Classifieds

In Pnint and On Line

mwwlah lyea pedaerom

10 Oopbportunities

oas1442it 1
First Federal Bank has a
position open for a Mortgage
Loan Booker. Responsible for
assembling files for booking,
data input, booking and tracking
pending items. Reviews loans
for accuracy. Review and
prepare final documents and
ordering inspections. One year
office experience preferred.
Applications may be obtained
from any nintFdea B~ch
or ema\il resume to
Bilingual calndlidates enrcoura~ged
to aIpply. Equal Employment

04~5l2l-1 *
Columbia County is acce tn
applications for the position
Director Economic
Development. Position plans,
organizes, directs, and
supervises the programs'

Establishes the d'e artment's
g s lsOals, objectives str stegis and
priorities. Minimum require-
ments meclude Bachelor's degree

uierit wtdh mjor ofersoer
work in public or business
administration, planning,
economics, or closely related
field a'nd eight (8) years of
increasingly responsible profes-
sional experience in economic
development and related
activities eor anydcom jnatinon of

training to provide the required
knowledge skills, and abilities
Valid FL driver's license & '
tolunti Count rie cy
employment required. Sahiry:
negotiable DOQ plus excellent
benefits. Successful applicant
must palss drug screening and
pre-employment physical.
Position open until filled.
Apply: Human Resources.
Board of County Commlission-
ers, 135 NE Hernando Ave.,
Lake City. FL. or at
(386)719-2025. T`DD (386)7.58.
2139. Columbia~ County is all
AA/EEO/ADA/VP' employer.

Loca\l law\ otffice needs l
experienced legall secretary.
Workers compensation, personal
injury anl gener; a eug~ matters

Irly mll n pl rin intelliate
I 16 NW Columbial Ave.,
Lakle C'ity. FL 320)55.

Experincedct Brea;kl~st
Grill Cook

(Fonnerly Lake City Community College)
194 Duty Days Tenured Track
Conduct the learning experience in
the classroom, laboratory and/or
clnia aea. P epar for inssruct on -

continuous development of the
learner uuse nfect vdeecomununatirosn

Demonstrate knowledge and
understanding of the subject matter
use appropriate technology in the
teaching and learning process.
Minimum Qualifications: Master's of
Sc ence in Nursing degree and be

present information inl a coherent
manner and thle ability to fairly
evaluate student retention of thot
informnationl. Doslralble Qualifications:
computer literate. Tonching
salary: Based on degree and
A pI atio D libnoe: 111
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with

available on web at: www.fqc.edU
Human Resources .
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City FI 32025-2007
Phone (386)754-4314
ra ts el in o,
vE n oin: < is mouscion neus

1 0 Oopportunities
2 Temp Agricultural Equipment
Mechanics needed 4/12/11 -
11/15/11. Must have 24 months
experience performing routine
maintenance on 50+ HP farm
machines. Random drug testing at
employer's expense. Guaranteed
3/4 of contract hours. Tools
provided at no cost. Free housing
provided for non-commuting
workers. Transportation &
subsistence reimbursed to worker
upon completion of 50% of
contract, or earlier. $1 1.62/hr.
Report or sendl a resume to the
nealrest FL Agency of Workf'orce
Innovation office & reference job
'#MI 300.3495.
Gee Farm Stockbridge, MI
5 TEMP Farmnworkers needed
4/18/11 1/1/12. Plant, cultivate,
& harvest cotton & soybeans.
Install plastic & drip irrigation,
stake, cultivate, pick, grade, pack
produce. Random drug testing at
employer's expense. Guaranteed
3/4 of contract hours. Tools
provided at no cost. Free housing
Provided for non-commuting
workers. Transportation &
subsistence reimbursed to worker

cuopn at,m r eale.$.h.
Report or send aresume to nearest
local FL Agency of Workforce
Innovation office & reference job
order # SC 497798.
Boyd Farms Rock Hill, SC
Production Technician needed
must be over 21/clean driving
record. On call wkends/after hrs
work. Fax resume 386-754-0263.
Sewing Machine Operator
with experience
good hourly rate
Call Hafners 386-755-6481
Life and Health
Insurance Agent.
Calll 386-7.55-6800

(Founerly Lake City Conmmuntlly College)
bTeach aca ntngn claes, ear is
in class selections Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
the instruction of accounting Prepare.
review. and update courrse outlines,
syllalbr and assessmenls. Meet
scheduled classes anld ulse scheduled
classrooml Ilme appropriately. Maintain
accurate students records. Recruit
stuldentls to business major Minimlrum
Qualifications. Master s degyree In
busllnoss/accounting9 with at last 18
graduate hours In accounting Qualifiled
to teach a wide varloly of freshman l
and sssphomrore ta~ssmoss/ accio ntaing
andkopng fncialn llu account ngnerl
c uros a srabl CI I I lnds: CPA

Expenlence with, or willingness to
develop dlstanlce-loarninlg classes
Teach undergraduate courses in micro
and macro economics. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to ;
ukstructin peepa es re ie andd
tests. Meet scheduled classes and use
scheduled classroom time
appropnately. Maintain accurate
stdin s 3odo. Rc t st i ntt
class selections: Minimum
Qualifications: Master s degree with
minimum of 18 graduate credit hours in
economics prefix courses. Computer

c nmc Prvnaiiyt s

coherent manner and the ability to
fairly evaluate student retention of that
information. Ability to work well with
Cotes alesi able Q aliicasmum s
of 18 graduate hours in discipline other
than economics (e.g. history, political
science, geography, math, etc.). Ability
to teach online courses.
164 Duty Days Tenured Track
Salary: Based on degree and
Aepxppction Dad11e 5141
PerFonIS 1nl0rested( shoulld provide College
nppheatcnion, vita, and photocopies of
tra~nscripts Alifuorignr Ilrnscripts mulst be

I'ositio nl dloinds n I r lnppllumbns Ilvalianble on i

I llo r ln a c o tlr in
Lalke City FI 32025-20107
E MI: In 87!LP !~~!
I:i( I ai~cli asl w b t nuI~ Illl on*ill 16 ( Ohel C IIII

To pla 4 pyo.
CldSsified ad call


O ;'

one Item per ad d j
4 lines 6 days sist ~~l~ ana
Rate applesd t rvate in lo'olsse ln
Each item must includee a price.
This is a non-refundable rate.

One item per additoi
4 lines *6 days line S1.10
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
persona me chandis t tlIn ga5 Oor iess.
This is a non refundable rate.

One item per ad Ec diinl
4 lines 6 days line 5115
pRate appis htoo prvae n et dual se ljas,
Each itom mlust Include a price
Thls Is a non-refundable rate.

41s lns.6 dayS3 hsa300nal
personal merchandise totalling$52.500or less.
Ec site *nrust ncuc pres.

One item per ad ~24
4 lines 6 days a ha 5 tioal
Rate applies to private individuals selling
personal me candise ttaioM10 S4.00 or essl.
This is a non-refundable rate.

Oite item per ad Eah ditonl
4 lines 6 days one 51.65 "
Rate applies to private individuals selling
personal nechnqdi talln 6F.0or less

Home improvements

Handicap accessible modifications
for veterans. 38 yrs experience.
386-752-4072 DON REED
Licensed and insured CGCO36224

Lawn & Landsca e Service

Clean Pine Straw
You pick it up, $1.85 a bale
Delivery of 100 balles $285

Services -

other c urt a~pproe forms-



positise notlhitude

1 .Op pll~un rfu itis .

Apply Online or In Person! 1152 SW Business Point Dr
611) Lake City, FL 32025

Si TEL wwwsi "co EOE

6~1 Farm Equipment

841 Ford 4610 Tra~ctor. Runs good.
Solid 2WD. New front tires'
3150h1r onl 2005 motor. Dependabhle.
$7500. obo. 386-867-000.5

401 Antiques

Pre 1964 Silver Coinls. Sterling.
F~latware, Costume Jewelry,
Ulnusua~l Antiquels 386-963-221l

407 Conuaters

38(h-755-99)814 ot.


Classified Department: 755-5440

Slnes3 dy 50

Includes 2 Signs EachadditionallinB 1.Mi

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

YouI can call us at 755-5440,
Monday through Friday from 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their
classified ads in person, and some
ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180
East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad
copy to the Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
direct your copy to the Classified
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-

AdisloAppear: Call by: Fax/Email by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9.00 3.n.
Wednesday Man., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs.,10:00a.m. Thurs.,9:00a.m.
Saturday Fri., 10.90a.m, Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fni., 9:00 a.m
Theie deadlines; are subject to change without notlco

Ad Errors- Please read your ad
on the first day of publication.
We accept responsibility for only
'the first incorrect insertion, and
only the charge for the ad space
in error. Please call 755-5440
immediately for prompt correc-
tion and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising
deadlines apply for cancellation.
Billing I~ngulries- Call 755-5440.
Should further information be
required regarding payments or
credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the accounting depart-

Advertising copy is subject to
approval by the Publisher who

reservpes he ri hbtso ei r jct

be checked for errors by the
advertiser on the first day of pub-
lication. Credit for published errors
will be allowed for the first insertion
for that portion of the advertisement
which was incorrect. Further, the
Publisher shall not be liable for any
omission of advertisements ordered
to be published, nor for any general'
seda sor claeqauentialudamages.
with Federal, State or local la s
regarding the prohibition of discrimi
nation in employment, housing and
public accommodations. Standard
abtxe nations area ceptable;dhow-

nlot be abbreviated.

I v :IIrlr fl 0 )( i


Lakte City Reporter


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!


ADvantage I




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Classified Department: 755-5440

"~:~f~""""'?~~,~-~; ~b; . '
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r~ L. :
.i II _I~yl~ly~~kPI: bp~in~i~~_*l~ :: ~~::~B~u.hil:. ~II
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1 iri ** ***-` **

S500 Credit



s I


'OUnOOM Internaet Players Have Wan Oers

I With your purchase of $20 or more in Interneit
time. Limit 1 per person per day. Mi~ay not be
c combined within any optimr prom lional offer.


730 E"MileRdent
3ba/2ba. New carpet &r palint: .5
ac 2 mi from d'town. No pets.
Lealse req'd: fav. background only.
$8.50 +dep. 752-8696, 752-5025.
3bd/2ba 770 Po lar Street
$900.00 mo. Also 3 2 1121 Ashley
St $750.00 mo. 1st and last
required. 386-755-3649
3br/2ba new nice S/D
Lease Opt. to buy. $900/Mo.
$700NDe~peReq38d. Cred7 C~heck
4/2,on 10 acres, w/lake access, off
of South Marion, $1,000 per
month, $500 security,
Call 386-752-3066
Like new site-built home for rent,
3/2, on 5 acres, no~pets! Non-
smoking environment. Call for de-
tails, $800mo + dep 386-758-1789
TOWNHOUSE 2br plus
bonus room. w/1.5 bath.
Quail Heights CC. $750. mo plus
$250 damage dep. 386-752-8553

750 OfficeRetaS

2,000 sq ft, 1 mile S of I-75 on
47, includes warehouse & mini
golf,3 bth (incl handicap),
unlimited possibilities could
convert to SeniorDaycare, etc.
386-752-1364 or 965-4340

1800 SQ FT $1100. Office
furniture available and
cubicle dividers.Water,
sewer and garbage fees included.
386-752-4072 Ready to move in!
OFFICE SPACE for lease.
Oak Hill Plaza. 900 sqft
$675mo/$695. sec dep.
Tom 386-961-1086 DCA Realtor
SE Baya Ave Office Furnished
1800 Sq Ft $1125.00
Ideal for Engineers & Professional
Sec rtydata eabe 38- 5 072

760 Wanted to Rent
Retired male w/references looking
for long term rental. Moving to the
Lake City area. Needing 1 bedrm
or small house. (954)205-5501

.790 Vacation Rentals

Horseshoe Beach Spring Special
Gulf Front 2br, w/lg porch, dock,
fish sink. wkend $345./wk $795.
(352)498-5986/386-235-3633 #419-181

805 Lots forSale
1999 3/2 DWMH on 1 ac
Hallm r Re lE tatse s

community. Suwanne River
I mile away. Owner will finance.
$13,500 Hallmark Real Estate
386-867-1613 Call Jay Sears
Emerald Cove S/D, Lot # 19
Half acre lot, Only $42,000
call Millard Gillen @
386-365-7001 MLS# 75278
High & Dry buildable, wooded in
Forest Country. MLS#76668
Eastside Village Realty, Inc.
Call Dens Milli~gan-Bose

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
disabltyfmila rtatrs ors tion-
al orign or any inte tio to make
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of .
18 living with parents s or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowmngly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa.
'ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
2/2 + Bonus Room, 1749sf, 4 acre
comrn rot bard fned d

386-332 05 w vi item~com
2/3 on 5 acres, wrap around porch,
family rm w/fireplace, detached
garage, $179,900 MLS# 77005
call Roger Lovelady @
Westfield Realty 386-365-7039
2BR/2BA singlewide mfg home
on 1.7-ac corner lot; large yard &
paved drive $44,900 DANIEL
5110 #75864



1, ,

Bring the picture in or \r .
we will take it for you!
Ltw s g~l '
Ad runs 10 consecutive days .ae
with a description and photo in the ;
newspaper and online E-edition. ca
Ad runs 10 consecutive days as a "'
classified line ad online.
I* You must include vehicle price. -r
* All ads are prepaid.
* Private party only. dF

F9t .

2006 EF250 II:' E"%l
Ford Van
3/4 ton, metal work
shelves/ladder rack,
60K miles, exc. cond. I

$10,500 IJlfBl(sPIl% Cl 1
386-5 55555 %
If you don't sell your vehicle it ,C:'
during the first 10 days, you _
can run the same vehicle ad
for 10 additional days for a nPI a ( B s $ iN 91jr
only $15.00
Terms and conditions remain the a .
same for the additional run.

Make Some Cash!

P Is Int


Advertise your Ga ae Sale

with the Lake City Repo~rter

4 Lines ay 2 Free Sgn


810O Home for Sale
Brick Home in Established S/D,
3/2, Open floor plan, ML.S#76121
$134,900 Call Missy Zecher @
386-623-0237 Remax
Colonial 4/3 + Guest House,
9.95 acres, inground pool, detach-
ed/garage, gate entry,MLS#77386
$325K Call Pam Beauchainp @
386-303-2505 Remax:
Custom, 3/2.5 built in 20107,
on 10.8 ~manicured acres,
completely fenced, Owner Fin.
avail., MLS#77382 Call Paltti
386-623-6896 Access Realty
motivated! 3BRi/2BA has large liv-
ing/dining rm combo $62,000
AGENCY, INC. 755-5110
Family Home in Subdivision
4 bdrm Lots of space, newer
ro f/care rMLS3876 823- 7
Remax, www.missyzechercom
FOR SALE by very motivated
owner. Just reduced $70,000. to
$129,000. Townhouse on Golf
course. 3br/3ba. Wood burning
fireplace. End unit. Remodeled
kitchen, first class appliances,
granite countertops. New Hunlter
Douglas wdw treatments.
Cathedral ceiling. Pool, tennis
court. Call for appt. (904)246-67222
3BR/2BA in Quail Ridge with
back patio, luscious lawn $84,900
AGENCY, INC. 755-5110
Lg home on corner lot w/oversized
garage. Eastside Retirement
Village. Heated Pool & clubhouse.
E tide V9011ag 611 y, I. -
LIKE NEW! 3BR/2BA mfg home
near Wellbomn n +acre PONLY
AGENCY. ING. 755-5110 #76768
Log Home, Cypress Beams,
whole house generator, $269,900
MLS# 76899 Call
Roger Lovelady @386-365-7039
PAINT! 2-story 3br/2ba on 1+ ac,
Ig kitchen, family rm, fenced pond
$99,900 #75951 Daniel Crapps
Agency, Inc. 755-5110
Premier Lifestyle Community
The Preserve at Laurel Lake.
4/2, $194,900 MLS# 77257 Call
Scott Stewart @ 386-867-3498
QUAINT 1950s home w/lots of
upgrades! Enclosed front porch,
2BR/IBA, screened back porch

386-752-4072 Licensed and
Insured CGCO376224
Don Reed Construction, Inc.
Reduced in Rose Creek S/D, 5/4
on 2.2 acres, dlose t6 o fown
MLS#75485 $i~474.90 Call1 Panl
@ Remax 386-3()3-1505

3S/2 ,rc Ra ch Hme saiou
$198,900 MLS# 74415 Call
Charlie Spalrks @ 386-7.55-0808
Totally Refurbished 2/2
w/workshop on 1.25 fenced acres
$94,900 Call Millard Gillen @
Westfield Realty 386-365-7001
Tw~o story MH, located in
SWellbomn on 2.66 acres, porches
$163,90 Pqath 91blrk 3bS7 94
Access Realty 386-623-6896
Well Maintained 3/2 on 1.5
acres, fenced, porches, wkshp,
$49,900 MLS# 77309 Call Josh
Grecian 386-466-2517

820 arms a
Must See Take Over Pymt's
10 Ac-Make offer, 20 Ac-
$139,500 $6,975 P/A, Fine
Area, 3 miles W of Col. City
School, Owner Fin 5%, Rolling
Pasture 386-752-1 364/965-4340

10 ac lots, some w/well, septic, pwr
pole. Lowered prices. Owner finalnce
w/low dn pmnt Deas Bullard Proper-
ties 386-752-4339
4 1/2 acre lot. Lake Jffery Road.

Ow r F n~ancing! NO2DOWN
www. LandOwnerFinancin
4 acres, Wellbomn, New Well
installed, Beautifully wooded
w/cleared Home Site, owner fin,
no down, $3,0, $40mon
5 WOODED acres.
Suwanee Ranchettes. $200 per mo

fort n o. Then $ 3 85 peramo

Itchetucknee Springs St Patrk,
Owner fin. w/20% dn,
$54,900 MLS# 76366
Brodie Alfred 386-487-1484

on0 Commercial
1525 S OHIO AVE,
Flexible space For Lease with
many possibilities. Great Loca~tion!
Ge V sibiy Grea Price

Investment Pope ty, 2MH's on
almost 2acres, well & septic,
fenced $29,900 MLS# 77233
Call Josh Grecian @ Westfield

Classified Department: 755-5440

75222 $179,900 386-867-1613
Jay Sears Hallmark Real Estate
3Bedrm/3bth wl2 Master Suites,
fenced back yard,fireplace
MLS#76779, $115,000
Call Missy Zecher @ 386-623-
67.5 Acre Ranch w/MH, fenced
& cross fenced, wkshop, pole barn,
2 ponds, Spacious MLS# 75607
Asking 299K, Call Patti Taylor @
38 -2-86 AcesRat

95 Acre Esae / am Huse, 150S-70 sf CI So te
PondOaks $68,000
MLS~1614 Call Chrlie Sprks art or moreIno 8-634)

@ Westfield Realty 386-755-0808 860 '"vestment
ws fedeatg ouco Proet

B atiul Hme wcom
cabinets, 10ft ceilings, $199,900
MLS# 77188 Call
Carrie Cason @ 386-623-2806


Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415 LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 2011 SC


by Luis Campos
Celebrity Clpher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: O equals K





been dating a wonderful
woman I'll call "Shannon"
for a year and a half. She -
has most things that I want
in a partner, and I often feel
she's better than I deserve.
We're in our early 30s, and
Shiannon is saying she will
soon need some kind of
.idea where we are going in
the future.
I'm having trouble with
the notion of committing
to her forever because I'm
atI still attracted to other wom-
N,, en. (I haven't been involved
I with anyone else since
starting to date her.) More
worrisome, I'm afraid I'Ill
~';~meet someone I'm more at-
tracted to a few years down
the road.
"~How can I be sure that
Shannon will make me
happier than anyone else
SI might meet in the fu-
SED: You say Shannon has
"most"' things you want in
81 a partrier. Yet I sense that
you're not as~physically at-
IAua 1
tracted to her as you think
you should be. If this wom-
an does not appeal to you,
then face it she's not for

have a comfortable, reli-
able car and a safe driving
history. I have offered, "I'd
be glad to drive so you'll
be free to give your full at-
tention to important phone
calls." None of my efforts
has worked.
I don't want to be rude
or insulting and certain-
ly don't want to create an
awkward situation with my
boss but I don't want to
keep putting myself at risk
with her terrible driving. I'd
be grateful for some advice.
GUN: It's time for another
- more direct chat with
your boss. You should not
have to worry every time
you get into a car with her
that you might not arrive in
one piece. Tell her: "When
you talk on the phone
while you drive, it makes
me very nervous. I'm con-
cerned about my safety as
well as the safety of others
when you do it. If you don't
want me to drive so you can
make your calls, I will meet
you at our destination."

SWrite Dear Abbypat or

Ageleosx CA s069

Ab rail Van Buren
Of course, regardless of
how attractive one's part-
ner is, there are no guaran-
tees that anyone male or
female- won't meet some-
one who is different and
appealing at some point in
the future. But those who
are mature and committed
usually realize they have
enough invested emotion-
ally in their marriage and
children that they can re-
sist temptation. It's called
being an adult. .
DEAR ABBY: At least
once a week my boss and I
drive together from our of-
fice to meetings throughout
town. She always insists on
driving. My problem is, she
drives erratically and I of-
ten feel in danger with her
behind the wheel. Not only
does she swerve in and out
of lanes without signaling,
she is often talking on her
cell phone (which is not il-
legal in our state).
I'd be happy to drive. I




ARIES (M~arch 21-
April 19): Question you
direction and consider your
options. Knowing that you
aren't stuck in one place
should make your decision
easier. A challenge will get
you moving toward goals
you may not have consid-
ered mn the past. IlrA ~
TAURUS (April 20-
May 20): Be sure to be
fully aware of any reper-
cussions that may develop
should you make a mistake.
Allow everyone a chance to
voice an opinion before you
push your plans. For now,
put your effort into being
the best you can be. AAA
GEMINI (May 21-
June 20): Change your
direction or make a move
that will raise your standard
of living. Avoid anyone who
is difficult to get along with
or who hasn't been honest
with you in the past. Seri-
ous work and effort will be
required. AAA rt
CANCER (June 21-
July 22): You'll have to
hold your ground, espe-
cially if someone is trying
to persuade you to get mn-
volved in a deal requiring a
financial contribution. You
are better off investing in
learning or in picking up a
new skill. kAAA
LEO (July 23-Augf.
.22): Put your feelings
aside and finish what needs
to be done. You cannot let

someone else's uncertainty
rain on your parade. Go
after what you want and
settle for nothing less. The
changes you make at home
will benefit you personally
and professionally. Larger
quartyge8 or; hom~~:teoqq~~ new
in your life will brmng~~you
`greatjoy. WWWir
22-Jan. 19): Don't give
away too many of your se-
crets until you are positive
you can trust the people
you are sharing information
with. Stick close to home.
Problems while traveling
or dealing with outsiders
or organizations with a dif-
ferent belief system can be
expected. jrAAAA~
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): It's time to put
the past behind you and
face your emotions head
on. Once you realize what
you want out of life, you will
be able to set your goals
and follow through until
you reach your destination.
You have the strength and
tenacity needed. AA
PISCES (Feb. 19-
March 20): Revamp your
look and lift your spirits.
Upgrading is necessary
in today's society, so get a
makeover or sign up for a
self-improvement seminar.
Do whatever it takes to
raise, your self-esteem and
pamper your tired mind,
body and soul. AAAA~

Eu enia Last

personal problems slow
you down. You can make
changes that will ensure
better times but not before
you catch up with jobs that *
take precedence'. AW,,
SVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept
22): You'll have some cost-
effective ideas that can turn
your home into a much bet-
ter place to entertain and
get work accomplished. Be
sure you are prepared to
deal with any personal mat-
ters that can change your
current status. kAAAA
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): You'll be feeling anx-
ious if you have fallen be-
hind. Indecisiveness can
cost you financially. Stress
will be at the root of all your
problems! Do everything
mh your power to elmnt
down personally or finan-
cially. AAA ~r
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-
Nov. 21): Talk about your
feelings. You will come
to an understanding that
wdll surprise you and the
Person who concerns you.
Changes at home mayi be
difficult at first but, once
you get started, you will see
how favorably everything.
unfolds. AAA
22-Dec. 21): Don't let







PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I'd rather be able to face myself in the bathroom
mirror than be rich and famous." Ani DiFranco
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 4-6



Attraction to other women

stops man short of altar



swr9 cT

BAscEera&u.. c.UT


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Perfect Sleeper amrn oiiraneana
PIllo)wtop or Super Firm
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Psychic Rleadings | Jenniifer Millera
% ~d*1[THelps in AII Problems 1 Psychic


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