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
Creation Date:
November 13, 2011
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 ( marcgt )
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 )
UF00028308_01569 ( sobekcm )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text

000015 120511 ****3-DIGIT 326
PO BOX 117007


Sunday, November 13, 2011

Vol. 137, No. 248 M.$1.00

She 'ran her butt off' for longtime friend

Ipcal attorney completes
4ewYork City Marathon to
t ese anal cancer awareness

Z-For 6 hours, 2 minutes and 17 sec-
'ds Teresa Byrd Morgan ran. But
Wssing the finish line and completing
New.York City Marathon was not
Ar ultimate goal.
7Morgan was not a runner about 6
I nths ago but became one to raise
bareness and money for anal cancer,
often a taboo topic.
-Her best friend, Joanne Duke, was
dgnosed with anal cancer about
tifree years ago. Friends since high
school, the two have helped each other
through major life events.
.Morgan, a Lake City estate planning
and elder law attorney, said she felt
helpless as she watched Duke undergo

painful treatments and suffer emotion-
ally with cancer. Morgan was there for
Duke's doctor appointments and when-
ever she needed to talk, but Morgan
wanted to do something more.
Morgan said she decided to "run
her butt off' and raise money for the
HPV and Anal Cancer Foundation. She
said $1,000 for each of the 26.2 miles of
a marathon was a high goal, but so was
running a marathon. So far has raised
about $9,000, close to her personal goal
of $10,000 for the foundation.
"Running through those streets was
absolutely incredible," Morgan said.
The race took her from Staten Island
through the other New York City
boroughs into Manhattan. Morgan
said she didn't bring music to listen
to because she wanted to experience
the sights and sounds of the mara-
thon. Sightseeing helped her meke
it through six hours of running, she
said. There were 2 million spectators
and bands playing on the sidewalks,


she said. Some spectators were hold-
ing signs that read "This is the worst
parade I've ever seen!" and "I'm just
trying to cross the street!" :,
Morgan said the highlight of the
race was when her son, Jason Mlorgan,
ran 9 miles with her. Used to running.
with a partner, she said not having
company for much of the race was
Morgan said she didn't feel tired
until mile 23, when she hit what run-
ners call the wall. "After that every
step felt like torture," she said. All of a
sudden she felt like she couldn't take
another step and her legs started to
feel very sore. Morgan said she knew
she just had to keep going, but her run
slowed to a jog.
During and after the marathon,
Morgan said only her legs hurt Her
back, which has been broken twice,
did not bother her at all, she said.
To motivate Morgan through long
FRIEND continued on 3A

b G Al,

Lake City attorney Teresa Morgan celebrates with her friend
Joanne Duke. Morgan ran in the New York City Marathon last
week to raise money and awareness for anal cancer. Duke
has been battling anal cancer for three years.


m .akes a


Local farmer tries another

L Ialternative to tobacco

Local farmer Roger Davis (left)
and Jacque Breman, a Columbia
County extension agent, check
the quality of the cotton plants
on his farm in Ellisville. A large
number of factors could help to
create a good yield for cotton
fields, including the time of plant-
ing, growth regulation, nutrient
management and integrated pest

Breman cracks open a boll
stuffed with unrefined cotton.


For years, tobacco was the cash crop atRoger Davis'
500-acre farm near Ellisville.
But a decline in tobacco sales nationwide has compelled
Davis and all but one farmer in Columbia County to
grow different crops.
Peanuts are a popular
choice among Columbia "If the prices stay
County farmers, but cotton
is making a comeback. up, I'll make a little
"It's an alternative crop," money. I don't -
said Jacque Berman, an
agronomy and commercial have any regrets."
horticulture agent with the "
Columbia County Extension ROger Davis
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.
Cotton farming is an expensive investment, costing
about $300 an acre just for seed. Add water, herbicides,
fertilizer and pesticides, include the cost of gasoline and
machinery; and it can cost as much as $800 an acre by the
time a cotton crob is harvested, Davis said.
"Finding the money to do it is the biggest challenge to
grow cotton," he said. "It's not labor intensive but it's an
expensive crop."
Davis said he decided to plant cotton after talking with
other cotton farmers throughout in North Florida and
South Georgia. So far, he is happy with the results.
He was busy Thursday preparing to harvest the crop
he planted in May. But, unlike the old days when the crop
was harvested by hand, the process will done entirely by
machines. It will take about a week to harvest his crop,
Davis said.
"If the prices stay up, I'll make a little money," he said.
"I don't have any regrets."
Cotton is grown mostly in Mississippi Delta states as far
COTTON continued on 3A

- and many others bearing gifts

500 motorcyclists among
those expected for Dec. 3
Tby Ride


Soon a ten-foot long sleigh will
be gliding through the streets of
Lake City, but it won't be Santa
and his reindeer just yet. The
sleigh and hundreds of motor-
cyclists will be on the move for
the Dream Machine Toy Ride on
Dec. 3.
Organizers expect about 500
motorcyclists from Lake City and

surrounding counties to donate
new, unwrapped toys. The toys
will be loaded in the sleigh and
bikers will rumble through town
together to drop the toys off at
The Christmas Dream Machine
in the Lake City Mall. Cars are
welcome too. There will be an
after party for participants at the
Columbia County Fairgrounds.
The Christmas Dream Machine
is a a nonprofit organization that'
has provided Christmas presents
for needy children for 23. years
Columbia, Suwannee, Union and
Hamilton counties.
The toy ride, in its 10th year,
will also be collecting nonperish-
able food items for the Christian

Service Center.
Cookie Murray said she .and
her husband, Ralph Murray, first
organized the toy ride as a way to
do something for the community
around Christmas time. "I was in
that situation one time," she said,
"I didn't know where I was going to
get Christmas presents and some-
one helped me out" They thought
the Christmas Dream Machine
was a worthy cause and decided to
support it. The first year of the toy
ride we had 75 motorcycles in the
pouring rain, said Cookie Murray.
Last year the ride raised about
$8,000 in addition to toys.
Toys, clothes and cash are
donated to the Christmas Dream

Machine from the community.
Families who receive toys are
screened and certified eligible.
Families have until Nov. 30 to
contact the organization for help,
said Meally Jenkins, founder and
"Oh my goodness gracious, we
love it," said Jenkins of the toy
ride. "It's just a blessing. Their
heart is in it"
Those wishing to donate toys
can select individual children to
"adopt" and buy presents on his or
her wish list. Clothes and gifts for
older children are especially need-
ed. Cash donations are accepted
too, which helps buy toys for those
BIKERS continued on 3A

10th annual Dream
Machine Toy Ride
When: Dec. 3 at 10 a.m. at
Rountree Moore Toyota,1232
US Highway 90 West in Lake
What: toy drive and motor-
cycle ride through Lake City to
benefit the nonprofit Christmas
Dream Machine.
Bring: Cash or new,
unwrapped toys. Also nonper-
ishable food items.
M After party: After the ride
there will be an afterparty at the
Columbia County Fairgrounds
at 1:30 p.m. with a band and
barbecue. The event is free for
those who donated items or $5
at the door.

II 2 00021 R

Voice: 7S5-5445
Fax: 752-9400

79 5
Partly cloi

Opinion .............. 4A
Business .............. ID
Uady Obituaries .............. 5A
, 6A Advice ................. 3D
I, 6A Puzzles ................. 2B

New book offers TUESDAY
insight on Local news
SA Michael Jackson roundup






ws~s' sws ^^'^'"^ ~*f''**'-'--'


Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Wednesday: Wednesday:
4-15-19-42 4 17-18-19-24-36 Afternoon: 4-8-8 Afternoon: 2-7-1-2 9-16-29-44-48-51 5-35-57-58-59 PB: 12
Evening:.5-5-8 Evening: 9-8-3-1


Congressman Mack holds lead in GOP Senate poll
lase"ai Ann Nix a..spokes-

Congressman Connie Mack IV:
isn't even, a Senate candidate yet
and he's far outpolling competi-
tion that's been campaigning for
months, according to a Quinnipiac
University poll released Friday.
Mack, who plans to enter the
race soon, was favored by 32 per-
cent of Republicans polled, abetter
than 3-to-1 ratio ahead of foriner
Sen. George LeMieux, who was.
preferred by 9 percent of respon-'
dents: Further behind were for-
mer Army Colt Mike McCalister
at 6 percent and state Rep. Adam
Hastier and former steak house
CEO Craig Miller with 2 percent
each. The poll of 513 registered
Republicans had a margin of error
'of plus or minus 4.3 percent
In a head-to-head with
Democratic Sen. Bill Nelson,
Nelson was favored by 42 percent
: of the 1,85 total registered voters
polled, dcmpared to 40 percent for.
Mack; putting the race in, a statisti-
cal dead heat The margin of errqr
"' was plus or minus 2.9 percent
IThe entrance of Congressman
Connie Mack into the Senate race
Changes what had been shaping
up as an easy reelection for Sen.
Bill Nelson into a tough fight that
the incumbent could lose," said&
L Peter A. Brown, assistant director
of Quinnipiac's Polling Institute.
' "'The fact that Mack is essentially
:" tied. with Nelson, who has been a
" statewide political figure for two
'decades, should set offwarning
bells at Democratic headquar-
Mack, the son of Sen. Connie
Mack mI and the great-grandson
of the legendary Baseball Hall
-of Fame manager Connie Mack,
clearly benefits from his name.
"'But it's also clear that none of the
S I . ,

Congressman Connie Mack celebrates his nomination in 2004.

already announced candidates was
stirring excitement
LeMieux, announced his candi-
dacy in February and, his highest
'standing in the Quinnipiac poll was
17 percent in September. He lost
the most support with Mack added
to the mix of candidates, though all
candidates dropped in,the poll.
Hasner has also been in the race
for about nine months. Despite
an initial buzz among Republican
insiders, he has failed to gain any
traction. McCalister, who is appeal-
ing to tea party groups, led the poll
in August with 15 percent support,

but has steadily dropped.
In an already contentious race,
Mack can expect to be the new tar-
get among his primary candidates
when' he gets in. The LeMieux
campaign was already dismissing
his poll numbers as simply support
for his name. ,
"Congressman tnnie' Mack
inherited a popular name.
Once Republican voters realize
Congressman Mack is not' his
father, voted for trillions in deficit
spending and wasteful pork, and
voted to raise his own congres-
sional salary, his. support will.col,

lapse," said Anna Nix, a spokes-
woman for LeMieux.

Plywood mill closing

hurts Hawthorne

mill would close indefinitely, but
left the door open to possibly
reopening' when home construc-
tion rebounds.
After meetings with the
employee union, the company
agreed last month that the shut-
down was a curtailment and not

"-HAWTHORNE Tammy a closure and to see if it is fea-
Scott said the holidays will be sible to reopen early next year,
hard if her husband, Mike, can't said Frank Bragg, staff repre-
find work. sentative for United Steelworkers
He lost his job as a forklift International.
operator three weeks ago when That means the job losses are
Georgia-Pacific stopped opera- technically layoffs, "thus no sev-
tions at its Hawthorne plywood erance at this point," he said.
mill, citing slow home construc-
tion. Hudson River pilot
- The Hawthorne woman said
they have three older children to fly vintage plane
- two still at home and can't
pay all the bills from her job in an OPA-LOCKA The pilot who
insurance office. landed a US Airways flight safely
"If something doesn't come into the Hudson River will fly a
along quick, there's not going to vintage plane out of Florida on a
be much of a Thanksgiving and charity mission.
certainly not a Christmas," she The South Florida Sun Sentinel
said. (
About 400 employees and their reports that Capt. Chesley "Sully"
families were left to look for work Sullenberger and co-pilot Jeff
when the mill went dark. Some Skiles will fly a 1958 Eastern
have already found new jobs. Airlines DC-7B airplane from Opa-
While 'the mill is in a rural. Locka to Charlotte, N.C. on Nov.
area in Putnam County over the 18. .
Alachua County line, nearby Seats on the flight,were ticket-
Hawthorne in Alachua County, ed at $1,000 each and are sold out
with 1,600 residents, may feel it Proceeds from the event will go to
the most, with businesses already the Historical-Flight Foundation,
reporting slower -sales., a museum'that promotes aware-
Businesses that supported the ness, of aviation history. :
mill such as loggers also; expect Sullehberger was at the helm of
*to take a hit. an Airbus 320 en route from New
GP announced, in September' York City to Charlotte when the
that it would close the mill Nov. 7, plane hit a flock of geese. The now
but almost all the 400 employees retired pilot made an emergency
were sent home in mid-October landing in the river and all 150
when production stopped, said passengers survived.
GP spokeswoman Trish Bowles. /
The companiy.'nitially said the .... (AP)


Book offers insights on Jackson

NEW YORK A personal assis-
tant-turned-personal manager to.
Michael Jackson said the King of Pop,
- had been taking propofol as early
as 1999, and that the singer was
drugged up ahead of his 2001 30th
'. anniversary concerts.
Frank Cascio, who became a family
friend to Jackson at age 5 and eventu-
ally one of the singer's closest friends
'and employees, writes in a new book,
*that he "first noticed Jackson taking
the drug Demerol -while accompany-
ing the singer on his "Dangerous"
tour in 1993.
He' writes in his new book, "My
"Friend .. Michael: An Ordinary
Friendship with an Extraordinary
Man,".that Jackson started the first
of two anniversary shows in 2001 an
hour late as a result of being drugged
'up in his dressing room.
'"My naive belief that Michael
wouldn't let his medicine inter-
fere with the show blew up in my.
face," Cascio writes. "I can't begin
to describe my disappointment and
panic at this moment"
The Associated Press bought an
advance copy of the book, which is
set for release Nov. 15 by William
Morrow, an imprint of News Corp.'s
Cascio became a friend of Jackson's
after his father introduced him to the
singer; Cascio's father worked at the
Hemsley-Palace in Manhattan, man-
aging the hotel's towers and suites,
where Jackson stayed. Following that,
a 5-year-old Cascio and his young-
er brother Eddie, spent time with .
Jackson at his Neverland Ranch.
He says Jackson was first intro-
duced to Demerol in 1984 when he
burned his head during a Pepsi com-
mercial shot, and Cascio writes that
he first noticed Jackson using the
medicine on his "Dangerous" tour.
"Now, on tour, and again in deep
physical pain, Michael turned back to
those drugs," he wrote.
Cascio says Jackson also took
propofol in 1999 in 'Munich when
the singer was 50 feet in the air and
instead of coming down slowly, the
platform Jackson was on fell down.
Cascio also writes that Jackson had

In this Nov. 8, 2007 file photo, Michael
Jackson poses on the red carpet dur-
ing the RainbowPUSH Coalition Los
Angeles) 10th annual awards.

taken Denierol to treat the skin dis-
ease vitiligo, and grew worried about
his drug use.

Funeral planned for

rap legend Heavy D

vate funeral for rap legend Heavy D
will be held at a historic black Baptist
church in a northern suburb of New
York City.
'Grace Baptist Church of Mount
Vernon announced Friday that the
funeral for Heavy D had been sched-
uled for Nov. 18.
The New York-born rapper died at a
Los Angeles hospital Tuesday after col-
lapsing outside his home,. He was 44.
Dwight Arrington Myer was the titu-
lar member of Heavy D and the Boyz,
which had hits with "Now That We

Found Love,"' "Who's the Man" and
"Somebody for Me"
He was one of the genre's top stars'
in the late 1980s and early 1990s.
Grace Baptist Church's website says
its congregation was founded by five
black women in 1888.

First MAD men get o

a rare .reunion

SAVANNAH, Ga. Think of them
as the senior class of the "usual
of idiots." Or the original MAD men
perhaps. .,: ,.
There's Al Jaffee, who at 90 still
draws the optical illusion fold-in gags
for MAD magazine's back page. And
Sergio Aragones', still whipping out
eye-straining and gut-busting miniature
cartoons in the magazine's margins
after 48 years. And Jack Davis, who was
there at the beginning, drawing the
lAorror spoof "Hoohah!" that appeared
in MAD's debut issue in 1952.
They're among the cartoonists who
put MAD on the map in the 1950s.
Over the nextsix decades, they blend-
ed celebrity caricature, pop-culture
parody and political satire in a way
that would influence American com-
edy from Saturday Night Live to The
Onion and more. And some of them
are still churning out gags for MAD,
in defiance of the ever-expanding gen-
eration gap with the magazine's young
"I have kids come to me at conven-
tions saying, 'My grandfather grew up
with your work,'" said Aragones, 74,
whose recent features include "A MAD
Look at Lady Gaga." "Older people
think the older MADs were funnier.
But not really. You grew up. Your sense
of humor has changed."
Aragones, Jaffee and Davis were
among eight veteran MAD contributors
gathering Saturday for a rare reunion
on the Georgia coast With their homes
and studios spread across the U.S., the
artists who put their work side by side
in hundreds of MAD issues don't often
meet face to face.

Celebrity Birthdays

actor Garry Marshall is 77.
M Actor Joe Mantegna
is 64.
SActor Chris' Noth is
:*: Actress Whoopi '
Goldberg is '56.
: Actor Rex Linn ("CSI:

Miami") is 55. .
Actor Neil Flynn
("Scrubs") is 51.
Comedian Jimmy
K.inmel is 44.'
" Actor Gerard Butier
("Machine Gun Preacher,"
'The Phantom of the
Opera") is 42.

Lake City
Main number ........(386) 752-1293
Circulation ..............755-5445
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180
E. Duval St., Lake City, Ra. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Ra.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake
City Reporter. Reproduction In whole or
in part is forbidden without the permis-
sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, Ra. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson.....754-0418
Editor Robert Bridges .....754-0428
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 630 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
a.m.,on Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 1030 am. to report a ser-
vice error for same day re-delivery. After
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vice related credits will be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery
is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
Circulation ..............755-5445
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
12 Weeks................ $26.32
24 Weeks..................$48.79
52 Weeks...................$83.46
Rates indude 7% sales tax.
Mall rates
12 Weeks.................. $41.40
24 Weeks................... $82.80
52 Weeks.................. $179.40


The American Cancer Society's Tree of Hope and Honor will
be dedicated on Friday, Nov. 18 at 5:45 at the east end of the
Lake City Mall. Saturday's Lake City Reporter stated other-

Daily Scripture
"FOr this reason, since the day
we heard about you, we have
not stopped praying for you.
We continually ask God to fill
you with the knowledge of his
will through all the wisdom and
understanding that the Spirit
giveS." ..

Colossians 1:9





FRIEND: Education key
Continued From Page 1A

Italy's Berlusconi resigns

runs, Jackie Lewis, her
personal trainer, told her to
keep Duke in mind.
Although some marathon
runners crossed the finish
line in.two hours, Lewis
said the goal for a first
marathon is'just to finish
injury free.
"I'm impressed that she
did it," Lewis said.
After crossing the fin-
ish line, Morgan said, the
first thing she wanted was
a martini. Throughout her
'training she wasn't able to
drink alcohol qr eat foods
like pizza, which she also
had after the race.
This weekend the
friends celebrated Duke's
56th birthday together.
"Holidays are birthdays are
pretty big events," Duke
said. "Every year we don't
know if it will be my last"
Packing away Christmas
ornaments and not know-
ing you'll be there next
year is very emotional,
Duke said.'
Most anal cancers are.
linked to HPV (human
papilloma virus), the same
virus that causes cervical
and other cancers, accord-
ing to the American Cancer
Society. There will be about
5,829 new cases this year.
About 770 people will die
-from it
Duke said that although
anal cancer may make
some, people uncomfortable
. she has always been vocal
'about her cancer hoping
it will help' someone else
know about it If caught
early, anal cancer is .very,
treatable, she said.'
"I'm grateful for the plat-
form having this has put'
me in," Duke said. "It's a
positive side."

A vaccine called Gardasil
has been shown to protect
against some types of HPV
n and was recently approved
for use in both males and
females to prevent anal
cancer and pre-cancers,
according to the society.
Duke said parents should
talk to their children's
doctors and educate them-
selves on HPV. "I hope that
one day there won't be any
anal cancer," Duke said.
After losing her hair to
chemotherapy, Duke said
the loss of her eyelashes
was the'hardest part She
could pencil in eyebrows .
and wear a wig, but could
do nothing about her eye-
lashes. "I managed to look
healthy through the whole
thing, but losing eyelashes
showed how sick I really
was," said Duke, who is.
now doing better, has her
hair back and is hoping
to treat the cancer like a
chronic illness.
Duke said she appreci-
ated all the time and effort
Morgan put into this cause.
"I'm not surprised that she
did it or that she was able
to commit to it," Duke said
r of Morgan. "That's just how
t she is."
Morgan said it was a
no brainer to help Duke'
take on anal cancer. "She's
.always known how much I
-love her," Morgan said. "I
want her to know that her.
life matters."
Duke said Morgan's
work "was the ultimate :
expression of support for
this journey thatI, didn't
ask for."
To help raise funds for
Morgan's cause visit first- and 'search for
Teresa Morgan.

Premier heckled by
thousands as he leaves
Associated Press
ROME -- A chorus of Handel's
"Alleluia" rang out Saturday as Silvio
Berlusconi resigned as Italian pre-
mier, ending a tumultuous 17-year
political era and setting in motion a
transition n aimed at bringing the coun-
try back from the brink of.economic.
crisis. '
Berlusconi stepped' down amid
jeers, cheers and heckles of "Buffoon"
from thousands of people who-packed
downtown Rome to witness his gov-
ernment's downfall after a stunning
week of market turmoil, that upended
his defiant hold on pdwer and-threat-
ened to tear apart the eurozone.
Respected former European com-
missioner Mario Monti remained the
top choice to try to steer the country
out of its debt woes as the head of

a transitional govern-
ment But' the job isI
Herculean, given the
enormity of reforms
required and Italy's
often-paralyzed parlia-
President Giorgio
Napolitano will hold
,consultations Sunday Berlusconi-
morning with each of ,
Italy's main political forces before pro-"
ceeding with the expected request that
Monti try to form a new government'
Napolitano. has scheduled back-to.-.
back, 10-minute meetings alf morn-
ing, indicating the ,talks won't drag'.
on and .that by the open of markets
Monday, Italy may well have charted
a new political course.
Late Saturday, Berlusconi's party
said it would support Monti, albeit
with conditions.
Infrontof Napolitano's office, where
Berlusconi handed in his resignation
late Saturday, protesters uncorked

sparkling wine and danced in a conga
line, shouting "We're free!" Several
dozen singers and classical musi-
ciahs complete with music stands
and chairs performed Handel's
"Alleluia" to rejoice in the end of
Berlusconi's -scandal-marred reign
and welcome Monti into office.
"I think he (Monti) is going to bring
trust back to Italian people who are
losing it, ate a bit fed up with what's
going on1 andhave lost the trust'and
the respect" they >had for Berlusconi,
said Sophie Duffort of France, who
was in the piazza Saturday night
Berlusconi supporters were also
out in force, some singing the national
anthem, but they were vastly outnum-
His resignation was set in motion
after the Chamber of' Deputies
approved economic reforms demand-
ed by the European Union which
include increasing the retirement age
starting in 2026 but do nothing to open
Sup Italy's inflexible labor market,

Quiet clm at Pterno house

Nitttany Lions lose
first game without
legendary coach

Associated Press
On the first fall Saturday'
he 'hasn't coached football
since; Harry Truman was
president, Joe. Paterno' was
out of sight but not out of
the minds of Penn State stu-
dents and supporters.
While 'he apparently
spent the day elsewhere -, er .
returning home onlyafter People gather outside the horn
the game had ended and coach Joe Paterno after their C
heading directly inside, Penn State as a family ...
about 75 students, fans and we will be again," she said,
even a former player'nilled before going back inside.
around his front lawn in Paterno's son: Jay, who
the late afternoon, leaving was on the sidelines dur-
signs and cheering when ing Penn State's 17-14 loss
his wife, Sue Paterno, blew to Nebraska, told report-
them kisses and thanked ers after the game that his
them for their support dur- father had planned to watch
inmg wat she called a "dif- it on television but didn't
. ficult week fdin her and hern say where. : 2 *
family. "He wanted to make sure
"We've always thought of that the guys he coached

4e of former Penn State football
7-14 loss to Nebraska.,
and the guys he felt very
close to would understand"
that he was part of us, he
still wanted to be part of this
and he was pulling for them
and cheering for them," Jay
Paterno said.
Later, he. walked from-
Beaver Stadium to. the'
Paterno residence to co 1
lect his green SLAr in the
driveway and got a standing
ovation from the crowd.

There was little other
activity .at the Paterno
house during -the day; a
week after Jerry Sandusky
- the coach's one-time heir
apparent -- was charged
with sexually abusing eight
boys over 15 .years and
two school administrators
were charged with failing
to report suspected child authorities.,
': Outside Beaver Stadium,
fans flocked to a statute of
Joe Paterno even after kick-
off, posing for photos and
signing 'a banner that said,
"God bless Joe Paterno."
"Hexs not the one who
did the deed, .said Tom
Moldovan, 49, a salesman
from Huntingtbh, N.Y., car-
rying a sign.for wesupport- "He did what
"he was supposed to do."
The idea that the coach,
'who had been on the side-
lines of Penn State football
.games since the. Truman
administration, ,mightlbe
home watching it on televi-
sion struck many fans as
almost too sad for words.

Pressure to leave mounts on Occupy camps

Davis picks out seeds from aclump of cotton as he explains
how farming has become more mechanized, reducing the
need for large numbers,of workers.

COTTON: Weather right
Continued From Page lA
north as Missouri, Berman demand. Factors such as
said. The farthest south codt- political stability, war and
ton is grown in Florida is weather in crop producing
the Ocala/Gainesville area, nations can impact prices.
She said. Davis said he is uncertain
Any farther south and the if more farmers, will, start
humidity is too high to grow growing cotton locally, but
quality' cotton. Columbia he closely follows the com-
County has the soil and modities market to deter-
weather to grow: high qual- mine which crops to grow
ity cotton, Berman said. instead of growing produce.
Farmers often decide "Produce is a crap shoot,"
which crops to grow based he said. "The only way you
on commodity 'market win is if another farmer
projections for worldwide loses."

rILE rnU i
Daniel Cobb of Lake City places a toy in the Christmas
Dream Machine Toy Ride sleigh. during last year's event.

BIKERS: Location in Mall
Continued From Page 1A
who aren't "adopted."
The organization has a store front in the Lake City Mall
across from Chastain Je'welers. It is open from Monday to
Friday, noon to 7 p.m.

Associated Press
OAKLAND, Calif. -
Occupy Oakland protest-
ers plan to hold a rally and
march on Saturday even as
city officials have increased
pressure 'on them to leave
their encampment in front
of City Hall.
For the second timp in
as many days, Oakland city
officials warned protesters
on, Saturday morning that
they do not have. the right
to camp in the plaza over-
night and face immediate
.arrest and the removal of
their tents, stoves, sleeping
bags and 6ther belongings.


The eviction notices come
as officials across the coun-
try urged an end to similar
gatherings in the wake of
three deaths in different cit-
ies, including two by gun-
fire. I .*
"Your activities are 'injuri-
ous to health, obstruct the
free use 'of property, inter-
fering with the comfortable
enjoyment of (Frank Ogawa.
Plaza), and : unlawfully
obstruct the free passage
or use of a public. park or
square," the notice read.
Police and a city official
did not respond to requests
for comment on whether
police were preparing to
forcibly clear the camp.

Protesters planned a late"
afternoon rally and march'
to show solidarity withactiv-
ists in Egypt. .I
The city issued the same
eviction notice on Friday
after first pleading with pro-
testers to leave the encamp-
menrit. The notice came after
.a fatal shooting just outside
the camp on Thursday.
Police officials have said
a preliminary investiga-

tion suggested -the shoot-
ing resulted' from a fight
between two groups of men
a or near the encampment
Investigators do not know
if the' men in the fight were
associated' with Occupy
Oakland, 'but protesters
said there was no connec-
tion between the shooting
and the camp.
The victim has not been

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or d

Sfe amily of MyLyrt L f

would ik to express our sincere gratitude
andcapreciation for the overwhelming
amount ofvisits, cars, flowers, food, phone
caCls, and rayers shown to us during our
time of sorrow. Be assured that your many
acts offriendsh'', fkincness, andC~ove did
not go unnoticed or unappreciated We are
blessedto have such a carin church famiCy
and'wonderfuIfriends and neighbors. We
{raise godfor his compassion and grace
shown to us andfor us. It makes us proud to
know that our mother was lovedby so many
peoape andthat her Cife was an inspiration
andltestimony to others. As afamiCy, we are
so thankfu and messed to have hadsuch a
loving, faithfuC, andgiving mother. She was a
true prayer warrior that lovedthe Lord. wWe
rejoice in knowing that she is in heaven with
her LordandSavior, Jesus Christ and with
her loved ones who have gone on before her.
What a glcadreunion day!

Love in Christ,
'he Myrtfe L. Dicks TamiCy



SundayNovember I 3 20 1 1



Gear up

for the



Ift's that time of year.
The generous folks of
the Suwannee River Valley
are going to be called
upon to give even more of
themselves during the coming
holiday season.
Money, time, energy, emo-
And give you will, without
Just as you have year in,
year out, for as long as you can
No great insight here, just a
brief note of thanks for all you_
do and all you'll surely do in
the weeks to come.
The lives you touch in
some cases even save are too
many to Count
Fine work now and in the

Today is Sunday, Nov. 13,
the 317th day of 2011.There
are 48 days left in the year.
On this date:
In 1789, Benjamin Franklin
wrote in a letter to a friend, "In
this world nothing can be said
to be certain, except death and
In 1909, 259 men and boys-
were killed when fire erupted
inside a coal mine in Cherry,
l .. .
In.1956, the U.S. Supreme
Court struck down laws calling
for racial segregation on public
city and state buses.
In 1960, entertainer Sammy
Davis Jr. married actress May
Britt (the marriage lasted until
1968) .
In 1982, the Vietnam
Veterans Memorial was dedi-
cated on the National Maill in
Washington, D.C.,

Associated Press

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

Letters to the Editor should be
typed or neatly written and .double
spaced. Letters should not exceed
400 words and will be edited for
length and libel. Letters must be
signed and include the writer's name,
address and telephone number for
verification. Writers can have two
letters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of
the writers and not necessarily that of
the Lake City Repofrter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,

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

B y a margin of 61
percent to 39 percent:
onTuesday, ener-
gized Democrats
and their Big Labor
'comrades rejected Ohio GOP
Gov. John Kasich's limits on :;
union bosses' monopoly on bar-
gaining privileges. But this slid
liberal win could not prevent
the left's simultaneous defeat on
Qbamacare. By a wider margin
of 66 percent to 34 percent,
these same union-heavy voters
chose to immunize Ohioans
from the individual mandate
that is the beating heart of
This dramatic rebuke
illustrates just how deeply
Americans .disdain the 2,801-
page Patient Protection
and Affordable Care Act.
Conservatives should use
this huge victory to cure the
Obamacare infection before
it further sickens America.
The GOP House quickly
should adopt and transmit
to the Senate a bill to repeal
Obamacare and replace it with:
a pro-patient, market-friendly
'This repeal-and-replace
strategy which Republicans
should have implemented upon
securing the House annihi-
lates the left's shopworn but
accurate claim that Republicans
hate Obamacare ... but atleast
Democrats have a plan. This
is fair criticism. Think-tank
scholars from the Heritage
Foundation to the Cato, Galen
and Pacific Research institutes
have, offered patient-centered
health-care reforms for decades.
Thoughtful conservative legisla-
tors also have introduced ideas
on Capitol Hill.
Washington Republicans nev-
ertheless have been unwilling
or unable to lock themselves
in a hotel ballroom and devise
a single plan as the official
GOP alternative to Obamacare.
Lacking a proposal around
which Republicans and their

There is an epidemic
under way across
the country of poten-
tially dangerous laser
flashings aimed into
aircraft cockpits, the Federal
Aviation Administration said.
So far this year, pilots have
reported 2,795 incidents of lasers
being flashed into their cockpits
while they were aloft, the FAA
said. Last year, the total number
of flashings was 2,836. In 2009, in
contrast, there were 1,527.
Laser attacks pose a sig-
nificant danger because they
can temporary blind pilots.
Most occur near airports when
planes are taking off or landing.
Cities with the most reported
incidents were: Phoenix, with
96; Philadelphia, with 95; and
Chicago, with 83, the FAA said.
Alarmed by the rise in
attacks, the FAA in June
announced a fine of up to
$11,000 for interfering with an
airplane's pilot or crew by flash-

Deroy Murdock
' drr.,. rriur-i :"en. -;A .:.m "
limited-government allies could
coalesce, the right rightfully
hammered Obamacare, but
never offered its own coherent
package. Lesson: Never try to
defeat something with nothing..
Congressman Tom Price's
Empowering Patients Fiist Act
could fill that vacuum.
H.R. 3000, authored by this
Republican orthopedic surgeon
from Georgia, would take the
gargantuan, self-contradictory,
$2.5 trillion Obamacare catas-
trophe and dump it like a ton
of medical waste. Among 'H.R "
3000's features:. .....
Individuals could own,
control and transport their
health policies throughout their
careers. .
Americans could buy insur-
ance across state lines.
Civic associations
could offer plans. Imagine
KiwanisCare or Bruin Health
for UCLA alumni.
Employers more easily
could give discounts to clean-liv-
ing employees.
Lawsuit reform would cut
malpractice-insurance expenses
and costly defensive medicine.
"Over the past year and a half
we have seen plenty of signs'
that President Obama's health-
care bill will be every bit the
disaster we warned it would be
when the then-Democrat major-'
ity jammed the bill through
the last Congress," Price said.
"Patient-centered, positive solu-
tions are at the core of moving
our nation in the right direction.
This bill does just that."
H.R. 3000 is good policy and
good politics.
As former Senate aide Jim

Lisa Hoffman

ing a laser at them. The FAA
says it is investigating 18 cases.
Now, the FAA has created a
- that provides information on
laser attacks, along with links
for pilots, air-traffic controllers
and the public to report laser
flashings as well as any informa-
tion that could help authorities
catch the perpetrators.
Since 1990, the federal gov-
ernment has deemed all wild
chimpanzees to be entitled to
protection because they are an

Guirard of Washington's True
Speak Institute (
has observed: "Any Democrat
. senators who voted quite safely
against repeal (ital) without
replacement (end ital) suddenly
will find it quite dangerous to
stick to the death with increas-
ingly unpopular Obamacare
- and get caught voting simulta-
neoutisly AGAINST a demonstra-
.bly superior and far more popu-
lar replacement measure."
* Guirard added: "This
situation will apply to not only
the 23 Democrats who now face
re-election, but also to the 20'
more whose terms end in 2014.
These 43 Senate Democrats
will not want Obama's signa-
ture legislation to bury them
beneath pink-slip signatures
from millions of angry voters
who decide to end perhaps 15 to
20 left-wing senar6rial barers in
the next two elections."
'Tuesday's vote was a major
victory not only for Ohioans,
but also for all who care about
liberty, freedom and choice in
their health-care decisions,"
said Heather Higgins, president
Sof Independent Women's Voice,
which promoted this ballot'.
proposal. "No doubt, there is
bipartisan demand to reverse
Obamacare .
Propelled by some 17,000
volunteers and $30 million of
Big Labor's campaign cash, pro-
union Ohioans marched to the'
polls. They voted overwhelm-
ingly with union officials. And
then they flushed Obamacare
down the toilet This demon-
strates just how widely this new
law is hated. Congressional
Republicans would do them-
selves and America a service
by fighting simultaneously to
repeal and replace:it.
0U Commentator Deroy Murdock
is a columnist with the Scripps
Howard News Service and a.
media fellow with the'Hoover
Institution on War, Revolution and
Peace at Stanford University.

endangered species. But the
feds saw no need to extend
that status to the approximately
2,000 captive chimps in the
United States.
Now, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service is contemplating classify-
ing all-chimps, captive or wild,
as endangered. The agency is
collecting opinions from the sci-
entific and medical-research com-
munity, private industry and the
public on whether such a change
is warranted.
If all chimps gain that protec-
tion, the estimated 1,000 chimps
held by U.S. private and govern-
ment labs could no longer be
used in medical testing. They also
would be barred from use by the
entertainment industry, and for-
bidden from being kept in private
zoos or as personal pets.
Fish and Wildlife is accept-
ing comments until Jan. 20 via
* Scripps Howard News Service



Up for

debate -

f it seems the number
of presidential debates
has been creeping up
in recent years, that's
because it has.
The GOP candidates have
faced off eight times already '
this year, with another 13
debates possible before the
end of January. Compare that,,.
to the 2000 primaries, when
Republicans held 13 debates
during the entire cycle. At this'
rate, there could be as many
Sas 30 primary debates if the
nominating contest stretches
into the spring.
Some complain it's too '
much, but a more prominent
role for debates in the :cam-
paign is a net positive.
For one thing, 'it puts the
spotlight on substantive
issues andholds candidates
immediately accountable
for their statements. Many
memorable moments of this
year's debates have been
notable not simply for the
political theater involved, but
because they revolved around
a candidate's approach to
issues such as immigration,
HPV vaccinations or econom-
ic recovery. One could argue '
that Rick Perry, possibly the -
most telegenic and charis-
matic of the candidates, was
unable to capitalize on these
gifts because he got tripped
up by! the issues.
The debates also give can-
didates with fewer resources
a platform for getting their
S-.iessage out: Even if those
*-' itlower potf numbers are "
positioned less prominently
on the stage (or in a' closet
or in the parking garage, as
a Saturday Night Live debate ,
spoof joked), the opportunity
for exposure does somewhat
level the playing field betiveen
those who can afford more TV.'
spots and those who can't.'
Just ask Herman Cain, who
was catapulted to froritrun-
ner status when he used the
debates to talk about his 9-9-9
plan. Or Ron Paul, who has
maintained a small but steady
foothold in the polls and,
perhaps more importantly, '
continued to draw attention
to minority views within the
On the other hand, debates
can be bad for frontrunners,
who have little to gain and
everything to lose, as illustrat-
ed by the rise and fall of Rick
Perry,'who is now wonder-
ing whether to sit out future
debates and risk appearing .
weak, or to continue to appear
and face the same risk.
Mass media and the digital
revolution have forever altered
political campaigns. They
have lengthened the campaign
season, turned a candidate's
physical appearance into a
gamechanger, transformed
fundraising and now magni-
fied every move and every
pronouncement of would-be
Some lament these
changes, saying they make a '
candidate's appearance a ...
factor that should be trivial .
of paramount importance.
But televised debates do
more than that: they bring '
the candidates closer to the -
American people, in turn
producing a more informed
electorate and a stronger
democracy. The nation ..
needs substantive solutions
to challenging issues and
strong leaders to implement "
them. This year's debates
have helped a national audi- '
ence better understand the ,
Republican candidates' ideas
and personalities. Kudos to

the media organizations that
have reinvigorated what was
once considered a boring
public duty into a popular and
informative format.
* Deseret (Utah) News

Ohio voters call for

Obamacare replacement
alt a"car3n

FAA clamps down on laser

flashings ... Protected chimps

I., ,*


Page Editor: Laura Hampson, 754-0427 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2011


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

Sunday, Nov. 13

Free concert
Instrumental concert
Vernon Humbert will per-
form on cello and Laraine
Humbert will play piano
Sunday Nov. 13 at 6 p.m. at
First Baptist Church of Lake
City, 182 Northeast Justice
St. Admission is free.

Monday, Nov. 14

Florida Trails meeting
The Suwannee Chapter of
the Florida Trails Association
will hold its monthly meet-
ing on Monday, Nov. 14, at
the Suwannee River Water.
Management District office,
9225 CR 49 and US 90, from
7 to 9 p.m. There will be a
presentation on Hernando
de Soto and the struggle of
the pre-Columbian people
who lived in sixteenth cen-
tury Florida. For further
information on the program,
contact Edwin McCook at
The public is welcome to

Cancer support group
The Women's Cancer
Support Group of Lake City
will meet at Baya Pharmacy
East, 780'SE Baya. Drive
from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. on
Monday, Nov. 14. Our guest
speaker, Teresa Feagle, will
be discussing the Suwannee
River Breast Cancer
Awareness Association.
Information at 386-752-4198
or 386-755-0522.

Tuesday, Nov. 15

Diabetes workshop
The next Diabetes
Community Education Class
is 9:30 a.m. Nov. 15 at
Lake Shore Authority Board
Building, 259 NE Franklin
St. The topic is Diabetes
Basics led by Dr. Richard
Weizenecker, MD endocri-.
nologist. Call Wendy Fisher
at 292-7815. Classes are

Federal employees
The National Active and
Retired Federal Employees
Association meeting will be
Tuesday, Nov. 15 at 1 p.m.
at the Lifestyle Enrichment
Center, 628 S.E. Allison Ct.
in Lake City. Laury Keen, of
Blue Cross/Blue Shield, will
be the guest speaker. All
federal employees, active
and retired, are invited to
' attend this important meet-
ing. For more information
contact Jim Purvis at 752-
8570 or Mariam Stanford at

VWednesda NovN. 16

Olustee meeting
The Blue Grey Army is
meeting 5:30 p.m. Sept. 14
at the Central Building to
plan for Olustee 2012. The
building is located at 409
SW St. Johns St. across from
Aquatics Center.

LEC Activity
Cowboy Dave performs
at 11 a.m. Nov. 16 at the
LifeStyle Enrichment Center.
Call (386) 755-0235. The,
center is located at 628 S.E.
Allison Court.

Thursday, Nov. 17

Landlord meeting
There will be a meeting
for landlords Thursday, Nov.
17 at the Lake City Medical
Center, classroom 101 at 6
p.m. Harvey Campbell from
Columbia County Tourism
will be the speaker. All rental
managers and realtors are
welcome. For more informa-
tion call 755-0110:

IFAS workshop
A "Make a Rain Garden,
Recharge, Your Aquifer"
workshop is 5:45 p.m.,
Nov. 17 at the Fort White
Library Branch. Learn how
to install a simple, native
plant rain garden. Filter
stormwater to protect and
recharge groundwater.
Learn about bio-filtering
and which plants to use in
your 'filter. The workshop
is free and presented by
Nichelle Demorest, UF/IFAS
Extension Agent.

Friday, Nov. 18

LEC Activity
Create a beaded crochet
necklace from 12:45 to 2
p.m. Nov. 18 at the LifeStyle
Enrichment Center. Call

(386) 755-0235 to reserve
your space. The center is
located at 628 S.E. Allisonr

while supplies last from 11
a.m. until 2 p.m.

Court. Garden Club at the
Tree of Hope and Honor Farmers Market
Tree of Hope and Honor

The Tree of Hope and
Honor will be dedicated on
Friday, Nov. 18 at 5:45 by
Vernon Gouglas, Columbia
County circuit court judge,
and American Cancer
Society volunteers at the
east end of the Lake City
To raise money for the
American Cancer Society
and Relay for Life, the group
will sell ornaments that can
be dedicated to loved ones
with cancer. The ornaments
are $20 and available at
the dedication, from Relay
for Life team members
and by mail. Profit from
the oraments will go to the
American Cancer Society,
about $14. To purchase
by mail send the name of
a loved one with cancer, a
message, your name and a
$20 check or money order
to American Cancer Society,
c/o Kim Nicholson, 295 NW
Commons Loop Ste 115-
392, Lake City, FL 32055.
For information call 288-

Saturday, Nov. 19

Santa's Arrival
Santa arrives at 11a.m.
Saturday at the Lake City
Mall. Area dance, music
and gymnastic students will
perform. Santa will have free
goody bags for the children

The Lake City Garden
Club will have a booth at
the Lake DeSoto Farmer's
Market in Wilson Park on
Nov. 19 from 8 a.m. to noon.
There will be many creative
items for sale made by
.Garden Club members as
well as the Grits, Greens
and Everything in Between
Cookbook, a collection
of recipes by the Lake
City Garden Club and the
Woman's Club of Lake City.

Toy drive
The Nation of Stangs car
club will be holding a col-
lection drive at the Lake City
Mall on Saturday, November
19th. We will be collecting
new unwrapped toys for the
Dream Machine AND -non
perishable food items for the
Suwanee Valley Food Bank.
Please bring your items to
the Lake City Mall where a
convenient drive through
drop off will be set up by the
marquee sign. The hour's if
our collection will be 9:00
to 4:00 p.m. Bring a toy or
some food and help us have
a NOSome event!!

IFAS workshop
A "Make a Rain Garden,
Recharge Your Aquifer"
workshop is 2 p.m. Nov.
19 at the Columbia County
Public Library Main Branch.
Learn how to install a sim-

pie, native plant rain garden.
Filter stormwater to protect
and recharge groundwater.
Learn about bio-filtering
and which plants to use in
your 'filter. The workshop
is free and presented by
Nichelle Demorest, UF/IFAS
Extension Agent.

Tuesday, Nov. 22

CHS FFA Alumni/
The CHS FFA Alumni will
be selling cooked boston
butts for a donation of $25
on November 22nd, just in
time for your Thanksgiving
dinner. Tickets are avail-
able for purchase from
any FFA Alumni member
or Ms. Starnes, the FFA
advisor. Boston butts may
be picked up at the CHS
land lab located behind the
school auditorium between
12:00-2:00 p.m. or deliv-
ered to you. Please help the
FFA Alumni in this effort to
promote ag awareness in
our community and bring
financial support to our local
FFA chapters. For informa-
tion please call Lori Harkey
397-9453 or Greg Harden

Wednesday, Nov. 23

LEC activity
Rachel Dubi performs
at 11 a.m. at"the LifeStyle
Enrichment Center. Call
(386) 755-0235. The center
is located'at,628 S.E. Allison


Julia Bradford Land,
Julia Bradford Land, a long.
time resident of Lake City, died
Wednesday, November 9, 2011,
at Haven Hospice. She was 101
years old. Born October 18,
1910 in Ashville, North Carolina
to the late Joseph and Annie M.
Bradford. Julia was a graduate
of St. Genevieve of the Pines, a
private Catholic School in Ash-
ville, North Carolina. Upon her
graduation from, St. Genevieve
she entered St. Leo's School of-,
Nursing in Greensboro, North
Carolina. After receiving her
Nursing degree from St. Leo's
School in 1934, she began her
private work at the Sanitarium
in Ashville, NC for TB. In 1936,
Mrs. Land returned to Greens-
boro, NC, where she was enm-
ployed at the Clinic Hospital as
Assistant to the Superintendent
of Nurses. In 1937, she- came
to Lake-City, Florida where she
was accepted at the Veterans
Administration Hospital. She
remained in Lake City, Florida
until her retirement in 1968 af-
ter 31 years of service. Upon her
retirement from the V.A. Medi-
cal Center, she continued to vol-
unteer her services to Shands
at Lake Shore and completed
1885 hours of dedicated service.
Mrs. Julia Land was preced-
ed in death by her husband,
Marvin Foy Land. She is sur-
vived by her daughter, Ju-
dith Land (Donald) Willen,
who reside in Lake City, FL.
Other surviving relatives are;
Ronald (Blanche) Land, Jack-
sonville, FL; Joanne Land Keit-
er, Lake City, FL; Gloria McKei-
then (Aubrey) Harper, Lakeland,
FL; Mary Ann (Guy) Morris,
Ashville, NC; Frank (Georgie)
Mulvaney, Ashville, NC; Kay
Mulvaney (Dewey) Allen, Mor-
ganton, NC; her grandchildren:
Kelly Anne Willen (Jason) El-
ridge, Greenville, SC; Christo-
pher (Hannah) Willen, Knox-
ville, TN; and Timothy (Marti)
Willen, of Knoxville, TN; great
grandchildren, Skylar Hicks of
Greenville, SC; Jacob, Caleb,
and Luke Willen of Knoxville,
TN. Julia also leaves behind nu-
merous nieces and nephews, and
loving and supportive friends.
Mrs. Land was an active member
of Epiphany Catholic Church be-
ginning in early 1937. She was.
always faithful in her attendance
and to the support of her church
throughout her lifetime. Her
church family was a true support
to her in h'er latter years as well as
the caring staff at Willow Brook
Assisted Living and Haven Hos-
pic6, both located in Lake City.
A few of her favorite past times
included playing bridge, and in
her early years, she loved play-
ing tournament tennis. After her
retirement from nursing, she
began her travels to Europe and
throughout the U.S. She always
loved attending musical concerts
while traveling abroad or in New
York. She was from a large fam-
ily of nine children and music
was at the center of her family's
life. She sang at musical events
throughout her life and many
of her family members were
also talented in piano and organ.
A rosary service will be
held on Monday, Novem-
ber 14, 2011, at 4:00 P.M. at
Epiphany Catholic Church.
A Funeral Mass at Epiphany
Catholic Church will be cel-
ebrated on Tuesday, November
15, 2011, at 11:00 A.M. with

Father Michael Pendergraft offi-
ciating. Visitation with the fam-
ily will be held, at 10:00 A.M.
until service time on Tuesday.
In lieu of flowers, donations
made in her name to Epiphany
"Catholic School, 1905 SW
Epiphany Court, Lake City,
Florida, 32025, (386) 752-
4470, or Haven Hospice, 6037
U.S. Hwy 90 West, Lake City,
Florida 32055 (386) 752-9191.
South U.S. Hwy 441, Lake City,
Florida 32025, (386) 752-1954
is in charge of arrangements.
Please feel free to leave words
of love & encouragement at
www.gatewayforestlawn. corn
Glenda Marie Register
Mrs. Glenda Marie Register Jen-
kins, 64;, f Lake City, passed
away peacefully early Saturday
morning, Nqvember 12, 2011
in :the Haven Hospice of the
Suwannee Valley Care Center.
A, native and lifelong resident
of Columbia County, Mrs. Jen-
kins was the daughter of the late
Houston and Margaret Tomlin
Register. Mrs. Jenkins had been
a homemaker. She very much
enjoyed playing Bingo, spend-
ing time with friends and was an
active member of the Glee Club,
at Still Waters, where she very
much enjoyed living the final
years of her life. Mrs. Jenkins at-
tended Christ Central Ministries.
Mrs. Jenkins is survived by her
daughter and son-in-law, Sarah
and Justin Moses; her brothers,
Joe Register (Elizabeth) arid
John Register; and her sisters,
Lexi Register Jewell (Zenith) and
Mary Register all of Lake City.
Graveside funeral services for
Mrs. Jenkins will be conducted at"
10:00 A.M. on Monday, Novem-
ber 14, 2011 in the Oak Grove
Cemetery (located on Hwy 441
North of Lake City) with Rev.
Gatlin Burton officiating. Inter-
mentwill immediately follow.No
visitation will be held. The fam-
ily requests that in lieu of flow-
ers memorial donations be made
to Still Waters, 507 N.W. Hall of
Fame Dr. Lake City, FL 32024.
Arrangements are under the di-
rection of the DEES-PARRISH.
458 S. Marion Ave., Lake City,
FL 32025 752-1234 Please sign
our on-line family guestbook at
Dorothy "Dot" Skinner
After waiting in the wings
for glory, one has finally
flown to her home in heaven.
Dorothy "Dot" Skinner drifted
home to be with the Lord on No-
vember 11, 2011. Currently re-
siding in Lake City, Florida, she
spent over 50 years in the Cocoa/
Rockledge area. Dot passed away
under the tender care provided at
Haven Hospice with her son and
daughter-in-law at her bedside.
Born November 6, 1914 in Can-
ton, Mississippi, Dot was an in-
spiration and wonderful friend
to those that knew her. Known
to family and friends as "Yama,
Mama Dot, Grandma Skinner
and GiGi" Her parents were Ar-
zie and Mamie Mead. She was
born into a family of one brother
and two sisters, one being her
twin sister. She spent her early
years growing up in Hampton,
Florida. At age eighteen, Dot
moved to Cocoa, Florida and

resided there over 50 years un-
til relocation in Lake City to
,be near her son Girvin and his
family. Dot was known as a
"Mosquito Beater," along with
many of her friends that settled
in Cocoa in its early years of
development. After retiring
from many years working in the
restaurant and retail sales busi-
ness, Dot began volunteering at
Wuestoff Hospital in Rockledge,
Florida where she accumulated
over 7,000 hours of community
services, She, was a very ,kind
and tenderhearted Christian
lady who always put God, fam-
ily and friends first in her life.
Her legacy of compassion lives
on through her descendants.
This unique lady spent most of
her time fellowshipping with
family and friends. Whenever
she could lend a hand, she did
so eagerly and joyfully. Being a.
sports spectator, she especially
enjoyed watching 'football, bas-
ketball and baseball games. Sto-
ries of her (and her sisters') days
on the Hampton school basket-
ball team quite often found
their way into conversation.
Throughout their lives, Ennis
and Dot together were known
as avid fishermen. Cooking
was her passion; you could of-
tentimes find Dot happily whis-
tling a tune as she stirred up a
delicious meal. She found great
enjoyment in attending church,
and dedicated her life to shar-
ing Christ's love with others.
Dorothy Skinner is survived
by her loving family members;
son, Girvin Skinner (Linda);
grandchildren Lynsee (Brad)
Dicks and Britnee (Dustin) Bell;
great-grandchildren Anabella &
Calyssa Dicks; and sister, Jessie
Ellis. Mrs. Skinner was a mem-
ber of Eastside Baptist Church.
Graveside Funeral services for
Mrs. Skinner will be conducted
Tuesday, November 15, 2011 at
1:00P.M. inthe FloridaMemorial
Gardens Cemetery, Rockledge,
Florida with the Minister Kerry
Burkey, officiating. The fam-
ily will receive friends Monday,
November 14, 2011 from 4:00-
6:00 P.M. at the funeral home.
In lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to Eastside Bap-
tist Church, PO Box 10, Lake
City, FL 32056-0010. Guer-
ry Funeral Home, 2659 SW.
Main Blvd, Lake City, Fl. is
in charge of arrangements.
A limb has fallen from our
family tree
We keep hearing a voice that
"Grieve not
Remember the best times, the
laughter, the song
The good life I lived, when I
was still strong.
Continue my heritage, I'm
counting on you.
Keep smiling and surely the sun
will shine though.
My mind is at ease, my soul is
at rest.
Remembering all, how I was
truly blessed.
Continue traditions, no matter
how small.
Go on with your life, don't just
stare at the wall.
I miss you all so dearly, so keep
up your chin,
Until the day comes we're
together again."
Charles Melvin Parrish
Charles Melvin Parrish, 52,
of Lake Butler passed away

suddenly at his home near of 26 years, Barbara Heath Par- Tuesday,' Nov. 15, 2011 at 11
Providence in Union County rish; his parents, Curtis and Nao- a.m. in the chapel of 'Archei
on Wednesday, ,November 9. mi Grace Parrish of Lake City; Funeral Home in Lake Butler, '
He was born in Jacksonville, a daughter, Samantha Warner of with Rev. Rosanna Barnett of-
living most of his life in High Lake City; a son, Curtis Melvin ficiating. Burial will follow -'
Springs. He had lived in Lake Parrish Jr. of Fort White; step- in Elzey" Chapel Cemetery.
Butler for the last three years. He daughters Christy Wickham of Family will receive friends
was a brick mason.. He attended Branford and Angela Howard at the funeral from, 6 to
the Church of God. He enjoyed of Ohio; a brother, Terry Allen 8, p.m. Monday evening.
playing guitar and singing with Parrish of Fort White; sisters
groups. He was preceded in death Nelda Jean Waldron of Lulu and Obituaries are paid advertise-
by his brother, Carlton Parrish, Helen Annette Beavins of Lake ments. For details, call the Lake ?i
and sister, Nancy Ruth Ollar. City; and eight grandchildren. City Reporter's classified depart-
He is survived by his loving wife Funeral services will be held ment at 752-1293.


Page Editor: Laura Hampson, 754-0427





H182 L58 H12l062 H179L053 H175L049





Lake City.




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

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

87 in 1946
32 in 1977




ackso e

Datoa Beach
7'6 61

Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers

* Key West
ando Cape CaaverLake City
it/0n 16/R6

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/ i West Palm Beach Ocala
79/70 S Orlando
Ft. Lauderdale Panama City
FL Myers 81/72 Pensacola
83/64 9 Naples Tallahassee
'82/67 Miai Tampa
81/73 Valdosta
KaeyWest W. Palm Beach

Sunrise today 6:54 a.m.
Sunset today 5:35 p.m.
Sunrise tom. 6:55.a.m. UIBE
Sunsettom. 5:35 p.m. 3Ntsimb iuin
MOON ultra-violet
Moonrise today 7:50 p.m. radiation risk
Moonset today 9:19 a.m. for the area on
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Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Fore
s18 25 2 10 F grap
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An exclusive
brought to
our readers
The Weather

casts, data and
hics 0 2011 Weather
tral, LP, Madison, Wis.

NATIONAL FORECAST: Rain and snow are likely across portions of the Intermountain West
and central Rockies today. Several inches of snow accumulation are expected in the Rockies.
A storm system centered in southern Canada will ignite scattered showers across portions of
the Great Lakes. Another storm system centered in the northeastern Pacific will bring areas
of rain and snow to portions of the Pacific Northwest.


cola Fioni

Warm Front



YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL EXTREMES HIgh: 970, Fort Stockton,Tex)s Low: 120,

Saturday Today

Albany NY 52/32/.01
Albuquerque 64/39/0
Anchorage 25/21/.09
Atlanta' 61/34/0
Baltimore 62 31 0
Billings 5I, .1, 0
Birmingham 63/34/0
.Bismarck 48/20/0
Bolse 51/33/.03
Boston 53/37/0
Buffalo 52/37/0
Charleston SC 66/31/0
Charleston WV 64/32/0
Charlotte 64/31/0
Cheyenne 53/37/0.
Chicago 59/36/0
Cincinnati 64/39/0
Cleveland 61/37/0
Columbia SC 66/29/0
Dallas 75/52/0
Daytona Beach 72/43/0
Denver 64/40/0

59/46/pc Des Moines
59/36/sh Detroit
29 11 ir* ElPaso
6r 50 pc Fairbanks
61'50 p.: Greensboro
44, 3Qi p.: Hartford
70/57/pc Honolulu
45/28/c Houston
48 31 pc Indianapolis
59/50/s Jackson MS
60/54/c Jacksonville
72/54/pc Kansas City
67/52/pc Las Vegas
67/47/pc Uttle Rock
44/28/pc Los Angeles
59/42/c Memphis
65/54/c Miami
60/51/pc Minneapolis
71/48/pc Mobile
81/64/pc New Orleans
76/61/pc New York
52/32/pc Oklahoma City

Saturday Today

62 29 ,r
81 74 0 .
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60. 15 *n Orlando
70/49/pc Philadelphia
3/-9/sn Phoenix
66 49'*rl Pittsburgh
60 45 Portland ME
84/68/sh Portland OR
81/69/c Raleigh
63 53 c Rapid City
78. 61. pr Reno
77 '59 'Pc Richmond
61. 42 s Sacramento
64/47/pc St. Louis
76/62/c Salt Lake City
64 52 Pc San Antonio
73, 61, c San Diego
81. 73, pc San Francisco
47/36/c Seattle
73/61/pc Spokane
78/63/pc Tampa
60 51.s Tucson
"7, 57. pr Washington,

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sh-showerm 'n-snow, ts-thunderstorms, w-windy.

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Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor

Lake City Reporter


Sunday, November 13, 201 I

Section B


Q-back Club
meets Monday
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club meets
at 7 p.m. Monday in the
Jones Fieldhouse.
For details, call club
president Blake Lunde at
Q-back Club
meeting Monday
The Fort White
Quarterback Club's
weekly meeting is 7 p.m.
Monday in the teacher's
lounge at the high
For details, call
club president Shayne
Morgan at 397-4954.
Gas card raffle
for fundraiser
Columbia High's
bowling team is selling
raffle tickets for a $250
gas card as a fundraiser.
Tickets are $5 for one,
$10 for three, and $20
for 10. The drawing is
For details, call coach
Brian Saunders at
755-8080, Ext. 148.
Turkey bowl
to honor Tigers
The Breon Thomas
Turkey Bowl is planned
at Memorial Stadium
on Nov. 26. Former
Columbia High
players from the
mid-to-late 1990s will
field flag football teams
and play a tournament to
honor and celebrate lost
classmates. The event is
free and food will be I
provided. There also will
be concessions.
For details, call Mike
Daies at (678) 595-6769
or Chris Bell at (386)
From staff reports


Fort White High girls
soccer at Bradford High,
6 p.m.
Columbia High boys
soccer at Suwannee
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5)
Fort White High
soccer vs. Keystone
Heights .High, 7 p.m.
Fort White High girls
basketball vs. Branford
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5:30)
Columbia High girls
soccer vs. Lincoln High
at CYSA field, 7 p.m.
Columbia High boys
soccer at Chiles High,
7 p.m. (JV-5)
Fort White High girls
basketball at St. Francis
Catholic High, 7:30 p.m.
Fort White High
boys soccer at Hamilton
County High, 6 p.m.
Columbia High girls
soccer at Mosley High,
4 p.m.
Columbia High
football at St. Augustine
High in Class 6A regional
quarterfinal, 7:30 p.m.
Fort White High
football at The First
Academy in Orlando
in Class 3A regional
quarterfinal, 7:30 p.m.
Columbia High boys
soccer at Mosley High,

8 p.m.

SGators' woes

continue in

loss to S.Car.

Florida running back Jeff Demps, left, finds a hole in the South Carolina defense as he picks
up a first down during the second quarter of an NCAA college football game at Williams-Brice
Stadium, in Columbia, S.C., Saturday

Pilkin gon

Columbia softball
star heading to
play for Jaguars.
bflnley@lakecityreporter. com
W while
has a year
left on
the Columbia High Lady
Tigers' softball team, the
fruits of her labor paid off
as she signed her letter
of intent to play softball
at the University of South
Alabama on Thursday.
Coaches, family and
friends packed the high
school auditorium as
Pilkington was honored by
her peers before signing to
play for the Jaguars.
Mitch Shoup began
the program by telling of
Pilkington's character.
"A group of guys told
me that she's lucky (to be
signing with a university),"
Shoup said. "I told them,
she's not lucky. That's what
hard work and dedication
will do for you. I feel that
the University of South
Alabama is very fortunate
to get a lady of her
PILKINGTON continued on 2B


Brandon Finley
Phone: (386) 754-0420





half, Florida State looked
inept trying to move the
ball. Then, the Seminoles
sprung to life in Saturday's
23-19 win against Miami.
FSU continued on 4B

Associated Press
- Florida notched its
first losing record in the
Southeastern Conference
in 25 years after Saturday's
17-12 loss to No. 15 South
Carolina. First-year coach
Will Muschamp said this
team is a lot better than that
record might indicate.
"I see a lot of improve-
ment regardless of the
results," Muschamp said.
"Everybody wants results
-and I do, too. It's about win-
ning and I understand that

In the big picture of things,
we've made tremendous
The problems Saturday
again came on offense. The
Gators (5-5,3-5 SEC) gained
just 261 yards on Saturday.
They twice settled for field
goals inside the 10 and fum-
bled twice.
"It's like I said all year. In
the SEC, you have to score
in the red zone and you
can't turn the ball over,"
running back Chris Rainey
said. "It's killing me. We're
right there. We just have to
GATORS continued on 4B


Columbia High School senior Stephanie Pilkington, 18, signs the letter of intent to the University of South Alabama on
Thursday at the high school auditorium. Pictured are her sister, Chloe Green (from left), 10; brother, Stephen Pilkington Jr.,
11; Stephanie Pilkington; step-mother, Tiffany Pilkington and father, Stephen. 'I feel very good. I'm excited.' Stephanie said.
'I've been waiting for this moment for 10 years.'

Florida State cornerback Greg Reid, right rear, takes off past Miami defensive back Davon
Johnson (24) on an 83-yard punt return for a touchdown during the second quarter of an
NCAA college football game on Saturday in Tallahassee.



on for


Associated Press ,
Reid scored on an 83-yard
punt return and Dustin
Hopkins kicked three field
goals Saturday to lead
Florida State to a 23-19
win over longtime nemesis
Florida State (7-3, 5 -2
Atlantic Coast Conference)
led 17-7 at the half and held
Miami to its lowest scor-
ing total of the season. The
Hurricanes had scored at
least 21 points in each of
NOLES continued on 4B




TV sports

7:30 am.
SPEED Formula One, Abu Dhabi
Grand Prix, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab
3 p.m.
ESPN NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Kobalt
Tools 500. at Avondale,Ariz.
7 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Finals, at Pomona,
Calif. (same-day tape)
4 p.m.
TGC LPGA, Lorena Ochoa
Invitational, final round, at Guadalajara,
I p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
FOX Regional coverage
4 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
4:15 p.m.
FOX Doubleheader game
8 p.m.
NBC New England at N.Y. Jets

12 Midnight
ESPN -Washington St. at Gonzaga
2 am..
ESPN N. Iowa at Saint Mary's
4 a.m.
ESPN CS Northridge at Hawaii
8:30 p.m.
ESPN Minnesota at Green Bay
7 p.m.
VERSUS Buffalo at Montreal



At Carson, Calif.
Houston vs. Los Angeles, 9 p.m.


NFL standings





England 5 3
ets 5 .3
o 5 3.
" I 7
ton :6 3
issee '4 4
onville 2 6
napolis 0 9
nnati 6 2
bore 6 2
urgh 6 3
land 3 5

T Pct PF PA.
0.625222 184
0.625 199 163
0.625222 174
0.125 138 169

0.667 236 157
0.500 156 169
-0.250 9 8 163
0.000 128 283
T Pct'PF PA.
0.750 195 140
0.750208 130
0.667 196 162
0.375 119 170

Kansas City 4 4 0.500 131 201
San Diego 4 4 0.500 199 204
Oakland 4 .4 0.500 184216
Denver 3 5. 0.375 171 224
W L, T Pct PF PA
N.Y. Giants 6 T2 0.750 198 184
Dallas 4 4 0.500 179 175
Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 203 1'82
Washington '3 5 0 .375 127 158
New Orleans, 6 3 0.667 287 205
Atlanta 5 3 0.625 189 170

Tampa Bay 4 4
Carolina 2 6
Green Bay 8 0
Detroit 6 2
Chicago 5 3
Minnesota 2 6
San Francisco 7 I
Seattle 2 6
Arizona 2 6
St. Louis I 7

0.500 147 1196
0.250 187 207

01.000 275 179
0.750239 147
0.625 200 174
0.250 172 199

0.875 206 118
0.250 122 185
0 .250 162 196
0.125 100211

Today's Games
Buffalo at Dallas, I p.m.
Denver at Kansas City, I p.m.
Washington at Miami, I p.m.
St. Louis at.Cleveland, I p.m.
Arizona at Philadelphia, I p.m.
Tennessee at Carolina, I p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, I p.m:
Houston at Tampa Bay, I p.m.
New Orleans atAtlanta, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Indianapolis, I p.m.
Baltimore at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Detroit at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
New England at N.Y. Jets. 8:20 p.m.
Monday's Game
Minnesota at Green Bay, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday's Game
N.Y. Jets at Denver, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 20
Tampa Bay at Green Bay, I p.m.
Oakland at Minnesota, I p.m.
Carolina at Detroit, I p.m.
Dallas atWashington, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Cleveland, I p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, I p.m.
Buffalo at Miami, I p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Seattle at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m.
San Diego at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
Tennessee at Atlanta, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 8:20 p.m.
Monday. Nov.21
Kansas City at New England,
8:30 p.m.
Open: Housto'n, Indianapolis, New
Orleans, Pittsburgh

College scores
South Florida 37, Syracuse 17


Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. I North Carolina at UNC
Asheville, 4 p.m.
* No. 7 Vanderbilt vs. Cleveland State,
2 p.m.
No. 9 Louisville vs. Lamar, 4 p.m.
No. 10 Pittsburgh vs. Rider, 6 p.m.
No. 12 Baylor vs.Jackson State, 7 p.m.
No. 16 Arizona vs. Ball State, 6 pum.
No. 20 Texas A&M vs. Southern U.,
4 p.m.
No. 21 Cincinnati vs. Alabama State,
7 p.m.
No. 24' California vs. George
Washington, 9:30 p.m.

Florida 99, Jackson St. 59

At Gainesville
Sykes 0-0 0-0 0, Bush 6-14 2-2 20,
Taylor 2-3 0-0 4, Howard 3-12 6-6 14,
Williams 0-4 6-6 6, Stewart 2-5 2-2 7,
-Lewis 0-0 0-0 0, Coleman 0-3 0-2 0,Jones
1-3 0-1.2, Gregory 2-3 2-2.6.Totals 16-47
18-21 59.
Young 6-8 0-0 12, Murphy 2-9 1-2
6, Boynton 7-13 1-2 19, Walker 4-6 1-2
10, Beal 5-10 3-4 14, Rosario 7-1.2 0-0
19, Wilbekin 2-4 0-0 5,Yeguete 3-4 1-3
7, Prather 1-6 1-2 3, Larson 2-3 0-0 4,
Pitchford 0-1 0-0 0.Totals 39-76 8-15 99.
Halftime-Florida 59-23. 3-,
Point Goals-Jackson St. 9-13 (Bush
6-9, Howard 2-3, Stewart 1-1I), Florida
13-30 (Rosario 5-8, Boynton 4-7,Walker

1-2, Wilbekin 1-2, Murphy 1-4, Beal
1-6, Larson 0-1). Fouled Out-None.
Rebounds-Jackson St. 29 (Bush,Williams
5), Florida 44 (Young I 0).Assists-Jackson
St. 6 (Howard 3), Florida 20 (Walker 4).
Total Fouls-Jackson St. 13, Florida 14.

FSU 79, Jacksonville 67

At Tallahassee
D. Graham 6-11 4-7 16, G. Powell 4-7
0-0 8, R. Powell 4-12 5-7 14, Davis 1-5
0-0 2, McDougald 8-19 2-2 21, E. Graham
0-2 1-2 1, Jeffers 0-0 0-0 0, Sahbegovic
2-3 0-2 5, Geisler 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 25-59
12-20 67.
James 0-3 1-2 I, White 3-5 0-0 6,
Gibson 1-67-89, Loucks 2-4 6-0 5,Snaer
5-8 4-4 16, Dulkys 6-10 0-0 16, Peterson
1-2 3-4 6, Shannon 4-9 7-10 15,Whisnant
II 1-3 0-0 2, Kreft 1-4 1-2 3.Totals 24-54
23-30 79.
Halftime-Florida- St. 44-31. 3-Point
Goals-Jacksonville 5-17 (McDougald
3-10, Sahbegovic I-1, R. Powell I-4. Davis
0-2), Florida St. 8-r7'(Dulkys 4-7, Snaer
2-3, Peterson 1-2, Loucks 1-2, White
0-1, Gibson 0-2). Fouled Out-White.
Rebounds-Jacksonville 35 (D. Graham
8), Florida St. 39 (Shannon 12).Assists-
Jacksonville II (D. Graham 4), Florida St.
13 (Loucks 6). Total Fouls-Jacksonville
23, Florida St. 21 .A-7,822.


Race week
Schedule: Today, race, 3 p.m. (ESPN,
2-6:30 p.m.).
Track: Phoenix International Raceway
(oval, 1.0 miles).
Race distance: 312 miles, 312 laps.
Site: Pomona, Calif.
Schedule: Today, final
eliminations (ESPN2, 7-10 p.m.).
Track:Auto Club Raceway at Pomona.
Site:Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates.
Schedule: Today, race, 8 a.m. (Speed,
7:30-10 a.m.; 4-6:30 p.m.).
Track:Yas Marina Circuit (road course,
3.45 miles).
Race distance: 189.8 miles, 55 laps.


NHL schedule

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

Kenseth's pole win

helps Chase teammate

Associated Press

- Matt Kenseth had no
idea his pole-winning run
at Phoenix International-
Raceway could benefit his
When he found out he
had assisted Carl Edwards,
Kenseth pretended it' was
all part of the plan.
'That was my plan. I
thought, 'Man, if we can
sit on the pole, that will
really help him,'" Kenseth
Kenseth turned a lap at
137.101 mph on Saturday
to win-his third pole of the
season. It came in a late
run, and separated title con-
tenders Edwards and Tony
Stewart on the grid.
Before Kenseth's lap,-
the two were seventh and
eighth on the qualifying
list and-in line to start side-
by-side in Sunday's race.
But Edwards would have
been on the outside, and
new pavement at Phoenix
has prevented the sec-
ond, line from adequately
So when Kenseth wedged
his way to the top of the
board, Stewart dropped

to eighth and Edwards to
ninth. It means Stewart will
start on the outside of the
fourth row, and Edwards
will line up-on the inside of
row five. ,
"I planned that I am that
good," Kenseth claimed.
But he actually down-
played the significance of
the starting spots of the two
championship contenders.

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


Edwards takes a three-point
lead over Stewart into the
penultimate event of the 10-
race Chase for the Sprint
Cup championship.
AJ Allmendinger and
'Marcos Ambrose qualified
second and third as Ford
swept the top three spots.
Mark Martin qualified
fourth and Martin Truex Jr.
was fifth.
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


OMEODZ jy te ArrENONv .
I- Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.

Answer here: T 1-1
(Answers tomorrow)
S Answer: Having a crossword in the Jumble did this -

Pilkington poses for a photograph with members of the Columbia High School softball team
during her signing ceremony on Thursday.

PILKINGTON: Signs with Jaguars

Continued From Pa

Pilkington is entering
her fourth year on the
Lady Tigers and also
member of the girls' s
weightlifting champion
ship team, which Shou
"She's a team player
program player," Shou
said. "She's the kind o
that leads by example
After a slide show w
portrayed moments of
Pilkington's career, th
star catcher said a few
words of appreciation.
closed with a simple ri
"The best part is we
to play together again
this year," she said. "L
go win a state champi
The Lady Tigers' cc
Jimmy Williams, then
reflected on one of his
favorite players.
"If you Google the v
competitor, you'll find
her," he said. "She's a
competitor. She's the
package. She compete
every time she puts oi
Pilkington has score
136 runs, stolen 87 ba
and has a .572 on-base
percentage. She's won
the team's offense and
defensive player of the
year awards. She was
also named the team's
MVP. She's also help
Williams to lead the T
to 66 wins and two dis
championships in her
on the team.
Williams joked that
she's gone, the team A
rename its MVP awar

1 Toolshed item
4 Marries
8 Avail
oneself of
11 Recedes
13 Uh-huh
1(2 wds.)
14 Estuary
15 Aloha in
16 Savings
(2 wds.)
18 Entering data
20 Counting-
rhyme start
21 Fleur-de- -
22 Old TV knob,
for short
24 Gourmet
27 Nautical rope
30 Contended
31 Ballot
32 Microwave
34 Tire pressure
35 Hula hoop

age 1B

ng after her.
"I'm just proud to have
was a known her as a person and
tate a softball player," Williams
n- said. 'There was never a
ip question if she would. go to
college. The only question
r, a, was which team would be
ip the lucky one to get her."
f kid Her road to playing with
." .the Jaguars wasn't an easy
whichh one, however. It began at
f an early age playing under
e Paul Silverman with the
V Gainesville Gold. Perhaps
. She he summed up Pilkington
nes- the best.
"She's all athleticism,
e get competitiveness and
st toughness,"'Silverman
Let's saifl. "People love to watch
on- her. She's the true defini-
tion of a star. She was will-
)ach, ing to make the sacrifice to
be successful."
s Williams seconded
Silverman's assessment.
word "It's the way she pre-
pares when nobody is
true looking that makes her
total special," he said: "She
es has a passion. She's got
n a great work ethic and she's
driven. She didn't try to
ed take any shortcuts to get
ises there. She taught us how
e to win a championship, not
a just a game. She has made
d. everyone better."
e And one of the things
that he said makes her so
s special is the things that
;d can't be taught.
'igers "She just has that some-
strict thing you 'can't teach,"
time Williams said. "She's got
the speed and instincts
after that together are very valu-
will able. She believes that she
d can go out there and win a

36 Bin Answe
37 Make possible
39 Eurasian
range L
40 Adversary G N U C
41 Happy- ENSC
42 Nearly shut S T A E
45 Buy stock PRF
49 Plant more
trees S LA
53 Courtroom I R E S
54 Vitamin F
monitors S K I E
55 Fuel cartel z E
56 Accepted
57 Polite word R z C
58 Muscle car MA U I.
dial S
59 No, toa S N
lassie G N G
5 Languag
DOWN suffix
1 Gosh darn! 6 Plaine
2 Oscar's 7 Adjust a
cousin 8 Coax
3 Auction site 9 Indicatio
4 Bird parts 10 No sweal

game by herself."
Of course it wasn't easy
for everyone to watch her
go, especially her father,
"In a sense, it's bitter-
sweet," he said. "For the
longest time it was just me
and her. It's kind of painful
to watch her go, but it's
a reward to see all those
long hours of hard work
paying off."
Her father even joked
that he might need extra
help after she's gone.
"I might need therapy,"
he said. "It's just been me
and her. I'll miss being
able to see her play all her
games with it being five
hours away."
But everyone still has
a chance to watch her
play one more season at
Columbia and that's what
Pilkington was focused on
the most.
"All I want is a state
championship," Pilkington
said. "I want to see the
hard work pay off. I've
never seen a team with the
kind of chemistry we have.
There's always the typical
gossip, but n6t with us.
We're all best friends." .-
And when she's gone
from Lake City, it's what
she'll miss the most
"I'll miss the times we've
had on the field," she said.
"I had the best time with
these girls."
With her college plans
finalized, now all that's left
on Pilkington's plate is to
reach for her dream and
help guide the Lady Tigers
to a state championship.

r to Previous Puzzle



[[EH -- A'





.12 Dirty
17 Morays and
19 Zilch
22 Large tubs
23 Feel grateful
24 Baseball
25 Seine
26 Harness piece
27 Think positive
28 Philanthropist
29 Travel
31 Loathsome
33 "Mystery!"
35 Cinemax rival
36 ,Tie
38 Huge hairstyle
39 Admiral's org.
41 H, spelled out
42 Barking
43 Sci-fi knight
44 In the
46 Prep school
47 Portico
48 Little kid
50 Decompose
51 Pollution
control org.
52 Dry, as

11-14 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


Mixed feelings following CHS win

bfinley@lakecityreporter. corn

LIVE OAK Columbia
High coach Brian Allen had
mixed feelings after the
Tigers' 24-3 win against rival
Suwannee High to retain
the Old Oaken Bucket on
On one hand, Allen was
proud of the way the Tigers
responded in the second
half to pick up their seventh
win of the season. On the
other hand, Allen noticed
way too many mistakes
and wasn't happy with the
focus of Columbia during
the week.
Columbia struggled
*for most of the first half.
The Tigers had three
muffed punts and Allen
said he wouldn't be afraid
to use freshman Lonnie
Underwood in that position
against St. Augustine on
Friday after other Columbia
players struggled.
The Tigers failed to get
much offense going in the
first half. After exchanges of
possession during the open-
ing drives from the Tigers
and Bulldogs, Columbia got
a present from its defense.
Austin Reiter recovered
a fumble from Daalvious
McQuay and returned it 31
yards to the Bulldogs 7. The
Tigers needed only one play
to convert for a touchdown'
with Braxton Stockton tak-,
ing it in on a run. Hayden
Lunde converted the extra
Columbia left points on
the field during its next pos-
session. The Tigers used
a 17-yard pass from Jayce
Barber to Nate Ayers and

Columbia High's Braxton Stockton (22) barrels over Darren Burch (36) in order to evade a tackle from Middleburg High's
Duece Johnson (2) during their homecoming game on Oct. 21. Columbia beat Middleburg 28-0.

a 20-yard run by Barber
to cross midfield. Rakeem
Battle then carried for 13
yards on consecutive car-
ries before the drive stalled
near the goal line. Facing
a third-and-14, Barber hit
Shaq Johnson in the end
zone but the. ball bounced
off Johnson's hands. Lunde
followed on the next play
with a missed field goal
from 33 yards.

Suwannee went three-
and-out on its next drive
but recovered a muffed
punt to retain possession.
The Tigers were bailed out
by Trey Marshall when the
defensive back stepped in
front of a Josh Wright pass.
Again, the Tigers would
stall on offense during their
next possession. It was also
the result of a dropped pass
as Stockton had a third-

down screen bounce off his
hands with open field in
front of him.
The Tigers next muff
came after Suwannee
went three-and-out on its
next possession. Columbia
partially blocked the punt
attempt from Suwannee, but
Monterrance Allen attempt-
ed to field the punt and
muffed it. Jeffery Clayton
recovered for the Bulldogs.

The Tigers were bailed
out once more by their
defense on the second play
of ,the following drive as
Devontae Levy stepped in
front of a Wright pass to set
the Tigers up at midfield.
Columbia faced a fourth
and-4 with under two min-
utes remaining in the first
half and Allen elected to
keep his offense on the
field. Again, the Tigers fell

victim to a dropped pass
when Barber's pass was
dropped by Johnson near
the first-down mark.
The turnover on downs
led to Zachary Dennison
connecting on a 40-yard
field goal and left the Tigers
clinging to a 7-3 halftime
Columbia started the sec-
ond half out with consecu-
tive punts, but finally got
things going when Barber
connected with Ayers for a
48-yard score with 44 sec-
onds remaining in the third
The defense remained
solid in the second half, not
allowing the Bulldogs to
cross midfield. Columbia's
offense began clicking late.
With 5:24 remaining,
the Tigers' special teams
got one back by sniffing
out a fake punt. It set up
Columbia's offense at the
20-yard line and Lunde
added a 34-yard field goal.
Following a second inter-
ception from Marshall, the
Tigers added their final'
score. Barber connected
with Ayers for a six-yard
.touchdown pass with 35
seconds remaining to help
Columbia retain the Old
Oaken Bucket
'"We've held teams to
,three points now for four
weeks with one shutout,"
Allen said. "But these are
the ones we're supposed to
win. We have to play better
next week. We have to go
back to the drawing board
and get rid of some of those
mistakes that we exposed.
Still, I'm proud of the guys
for their effort in the sec-
ond half."

Tigers playoff bound

.. -

Columbia High's Austin Reiter (52) tackles Middleburg High's Rick Lassiter (12) on Oct. 21
during Columbia's 28-0 win.


It comes down to this:
There's no looking back for
Columbia High. The play-'
offs are here and the only
game that matters is the
next one.
Coach Brian Allen guided
his Tigers to a 7-3 regular
season record after starting
the year 0-2. The win that
matters most to Allen now,
however, is the eighth one.
Columbia can pick up its
eighth win at St. Augustine
High when the Tigers begin
their quest for a state cham-
pionship in the Class 6A
To "reach the second
round of the playoffs,
the Tigers won't have an
easy task. After falling in
its first game of the sea-

son, the Yellow Jackets
ran the table. For the most
part, St. Augustine's suf-
focating defense hasn't
allowed opponents to stay
in games Stanton Prep
had the best effort, other
than North Gwinnett in its
35-17 loss, by scoring 21
Allen knows that the
Tigers will have to come
in with supreme focus 'to
upset the Jackets.
. "We can't just turn it on
Friday night," Allen said. "It
doesn't happen that way. We
have to have great prepara-
tion for a great opponent. If
we do that, the rest will take
care of itself.".
Allen isn't just happy with
making it to the playoffs. He
wants .the Tigers to make
some noise.
"The big thing we need

is senior leadership," Allen
said. '"We need nro-holds-
barred kind, of kids. We
can't have one kid focused
when five other kids aren't.
Some of the juniors want to
lead, but they don't think
it's their time. We have to
teach them those kinds
of things. We can't just be
ready for the physical part
of the game. We have to be
ready for the mental part of
the game as well."
Allen is counting on his
scout team at this week's
'The scout team this
week is of the utmost
importance," Allen said.
'"We have to go out and
practice with intensity. We
have to practice like it is a
game. We have to have, a
tough practice so that we'll
be ready for it."


By TIM KIRBY tions F turned
FORT WHITE At 8- quarter
1 coming into the game, missed
Santa Fe High had its best ond of 1
chance in years to beat out the
Fort White. When the dust Raiders
settled in Friday's Battle The
for the Paddle, the trophy kickoff
stayed with the Indians for and Br
the seventh straight time. picked
Fort White scored 19 touched
points after spotting the out. Th
Raiders 10, and won the at 3:15
12th meeting in the series, Quai
19-10. Baker,
S"This is the last time play- Trinity
ing on this field and it is an with ar
honor to win it on Senior steadie
NIght," Fort White senior then th
captain Jonathan Dupree "runnir
said. "We were down and Bake
out at the beginning, but we an 80-:
said these guys can't play Soron
football with us. We started two thi
running at them and they and Ba
folded the tent." for 16 y
Fort White received the 8. He f
opening kickoff and Santa the enc
Fe forced a three-and-out. down.
The Raiders drove from TheI
their 28 to the Indians 5, with a d
but had to settle for a 32- of their
yard field goal from Ryan cepted
Butcher. back 2S
It was the first of two and a 1
crucial first-and-goal situa- "As


r a



S i


stays put

rt White's defense er went in motion and 'the
away. The second quarterback drew back, I
te in the fourth read it good," said Legree,
and the subsequent another, senior captain who
eld goal the sec- is used to making touch-
e-period snuffed down catches on offense.
ast chance for the "We 'wanted to keep the
paddle and we worked hard
ext play after the all week. My goal was to
Fort White fumbled make plays."
ndon Faulk finally Fort White's defense
up and ran in the swarmed the Raiders on
wn from five yards the next series, and the
Indians trailed 10-0 50-yard punt proved to be
the first quarter. no problem. An illegal pro-
erback Andrew cedure penalty moved the
who missed the Indians back to their 9, but
:atholic High game Baker drove them 91 yards
njury, entered and and scored on a 15-yard run
the ship. It was with less than a minute left
Fort White started in the half.
" at the Raiders. The teams slugged it
led the Indians on out in the scoreless second
ird scoring drive, half.
Villiams converted Williams had an inter-
I downs with runs ception for Fort White and
er hit AJ. Legree George Fulton and Blair
rds on a fourth-and- Chapman put on the finish-
nd Trey Phillips in 'ing touches with back-to-
zone for the touch- back sacks on Santa' Fe's
final possession.
dians took the lead While turning in his first
fensive touchdown pick, running back Williams
own. Legree inter- the third senior captain
pass and ran it had his seventh game
yards for the score with 18 or more carries. He
10 lead. finished with 21 rushes for
)on as the receiv- 97 yards.

Fort White High's Zach Cormier (28) breaks through Santa Fe High tacklers for a first down in
the Indians' 19-10 win on Friday.

"I like getting the ball 20
times a game and taking
a pounding for the team
- whatever it takes' to
keep the team rolling and
put points on the board,"
Williams said. "It feels great
to take the victory for the
seventh time in a row."
Both Fort White (7-3)
and Santa Fe (8-2) are in
the playoffs. The Indians
travel to Orlando to face
The First Academy in Class
3A, while Santa Fe goes to
Pasco High in Class 5A.
As for the Battle for the
Paddle, that trophy is not
going anywhere. The last

five victories in the seven-
year winning streak have
come under Jackson. It is a
source of pride.

Santa Fe
Fort White

10 0 0 0 10
0 19 0 0 19

First Quarter
SF-Butcher 32 FG, 3:33
SF-Faulk 5 fumble return (Butcher
kick), 3:15
Second Quarter
FW-Phillips 6 pass from Baker (kick
blocked), 10:07
FW-Legree 29 interception return
(Jones kick), 8:48
FW-Baker 15 run (kick blocked), :58

First downs

FortWhite Santa Fe
39-193 45-133
43 78

"Our seniors don't want
to be the guys who let the
paddle go back to Santa
Fe," he said.

Comp-Att-Int 5-I 1-0 3-6-2
Punts-Avg. 4-20.5 2-43.5
Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-0
Penalties-Yards 8-75 10- 100
RUSHING-Fort White, S. Williams
21-97, Baker 7-56, Cormier 6-36, Phillips
2-9, Legree 1-5,T. Williams 1-2, Sanders
I- (-12). Santa Fe, Willis 20-88, Johnson
12-39, Presley 7-4, Dedn 6-2.
PASSING-Fort White, Baker 5-11-
43-0.' Santa Fe, Deen 2-5-28-2. Presley
RECEIVING-Fort White, Phillips
3-19, Legree 2-24. Santa Fe, Johnson 2-28,
Polite 1-50.

Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


FSU: Solid finish
Continued From Page 1B

Florida State wide receiver Rodney Smith (84) comes down on top of Miami defensive back Lee Chambers (32) as defen-
sive back Kacy Rodgers (22) can't stop him from scoring on a 21-yard touchdown pass during the second quarter of an
NCAA college football game on Saturday in Tallahassee.

NOLES: Hang tough for 23-19 win over Miami
Continued From Page 1B

their previous nine games.
Florida State has won five straight
games since an early-season three-
game slide knocked them out of the
rankings and a possibility at an ACC
championship. Clemson. clinched
the Atlantic- Division with its win
Saturday over Wake Forest. ,
Miami (5-5, 3-4 ACC) couldn't
overcome three early turnovers, but
made it interesting late in the game
with a pair of 80-yard scoring drives'
culminated by 1-yard runs by Mike
The Hurricanes led just once in
the game at 7-3 on Jacory Harris'
2-yard throw to tight end Clive
Watford in the second quarter before
Florida State scored 20 unanswered
points to build its lead to 23-7 early
in the fourth quarter on Hopkins'

third field goal.. Miami's lead came
on Jacory Harris' 2-yard TD' pass
to Clive Watford; but Florida State
quickly regained the lead at 10-7
when Rodney Smith beat two Miami
defenders in the end zone to grab a
21-yard throw from Manuel with 4:42
left in the half.
Reid's 83-yard punt return with
51 seconds left in the second quar-
ter gave the Seminoles a 17-7 lead.
Reid, who led the nation in punt
.returns two years ago as a fresh-
man, fielded Dalton Bott's punt orn
one bounce and raced straight up
the middle of the field untouched to
the end zone. He finished his day's
work with 106 yards on three punt
Miami' dominated the early going
in a lengthy, bizarre first half delayed

byfivevideo replays, including atime-
consuming double reversal where
, the initial replay call to overturn an
officials decision was reversed: The
second reversal, however, appeared
to get that call correct
By the time Florida State managed
to gets its initial first down midway
through the second quarter on EJ
Manuel's 24-yard pass to Christian
Green,, Miami had outgained the
Seminoles 165 yards to 13.
But three costly first half turn-
overs kept them from adding points.
The Hurricanes used more than
seven minutes on a lengthy drive
from its own one to the Florida State
nine before Harris was intercepted
in the end zone by Florida State's
Lamarcus Joyner.

Despite a 37-yard field
goal by Dustin Hopkins, the
Seminoles had trouble mov-
ing the chains throughout
* the first half.t Telvin Smith
set up the score with a
recovery of a muffed punt
Florida State didn't con-
vert a first down until 7:43
remaining in the second
quarter. That's when things
started to turn in the right
direction. It was the first
time Florida State was held
without a first down in the
first quarter since Oct 25,
2008 against Virginia Tech.
Quarterback EJ. Manuel
hit Christian Green for 23
yards to spark a Seminole
touchdown drive. Following
a couple of runs from
Devonta Freeman, Manuel
hit Rodney Smith for 24
yards and the score to
put Florida State up 10-7.
Manuel was 4-of4 passing
for 62 yards on the drive.
Prior to that drive, the
Seminoles struggled to
do much of anything.
The offense had put the
Seminoles in a hole by
averaging just two yards per
play throughout much of
the first half.
Meanwhile, the Miamii
offense didn't have much
trouble moving the ball,
but turnovers kept the
Hurricanes from capitalizing
on the scoreboard. Miami
averaged five yards per play
during the first half, but
the Hurricanes only points
came on a nine play, 63-yard
drive that was capped by
Jacory Harris' pass to Clive
Walford from one-yard out
with 7:53 remaining in the
second quarter to take a:7-3

, lead.
Earlier the Hurricanes
had a possession of 15 plays
and 84 yards cut short when
Lamarcus Joyner intercept-
ed Harris' pass in the end
zone on third-and-14.
Following Manuel's
touchdown pass, the Florida
State defense responded
by forcing a quick punt
by the Hurricanes. That's
when the Seminoles' spe-
cial teams handed Florida
State another unexpected
score. Greg Reid fielded a
punt at his own 17-yard line
and found a quick seem to
scamper 83 yards for a 17-7
lead heading into the half. It
was Reid's third-career punt
return and the longest of his
In the second half, Florida
State never looked back
beginning with an 11-play,
83-yard drive capped by a
Hopkins field goal.
By the time it was over,
Florida State had shown
what many expected to see
from the Seminoles entering
the season. Miami was able
to score again, but those
points came in garbage
time. Manuel was efficient
and with the Seminoles'
defense playing at that level
behind a strong front seven
which includes Lake City's
Timmy Jernigan, Florida
State will be hard to beat
Many predicted that the
Seminoles would be in the
hunt for a national title this
season. Those pundits
may have been a year off,
but with a young squad,
the Seminoles could be on
their way to returning to
that prominence.

GATORS: Fall to

Continued From Page 1B

do a little more. I believe
we should have won this
game, definitely."'
The South Carolina win
completed a turnabout in
the SEC East. Last time'
'Florida came to South
Carolina in 2009, the Gators
were No. 1 in the country
and finished an unbeaten
league season for the fifth
time, while the Gamecocks
were wrapping up a 12th
losing conference record in
18 years.
This year, South Carolina
(8-2, 6-2) beat every team
in the SEC East and had
six league wins for the
first time since joining the
conference in 1992. Coach
Steve Spurrier, a Heisman
Trophy winning quarter-
back for the Gators who led
them to a national cham-
pionship as their coach,
cried in the locker room
Saturday. He said it was
his sweetest 'win ever at
his new school because
the Gamecocks have now
beaten each of the old tra-
ditional powers in the East
Florida, Georgia and
Tennessee two years in
a row.
"It's one of the best I've
ever had, not because it's
my old school,' Spurrier
said. "But because it is
six wins in the conference
and beating those schools
that have dominated South
Muschamp isn't ready
to concede there is a new
order in the SEC.
"We have two good teams
in our league and that's
Alabama and LSU and
the rest of us you can throw
us in a sack and shake us
up," he said.
The Gamecocks came in
planning to pass, but quar-
terback Connor Shaw said
they quickly discovered that
Florida was daring them to
run. So Shaw and fresh-
man running back Brandon
Wilds started pounding
Florida. South Carolina had
160 yards rushing in the
first half while jumping to a
14-3 lead.
'"They -came )out in
basically the same thing
Tennessee did, just d big
zone, and forced us to run
the ball," Shaw said. "And I
think we proved we can."

3-5 in SEC

Florida shut down the
running game in the second
half, and climbed back into
it A 2-yard touchdown run
by Jacoby Brissett made
it 14-12 with 11:13 to go,
but the Gators got only one
more good chance. They
drove inside Gamecocks
territory midway through
the fourth quarter, but
Melvin' Ingram tacked
quarterback John Brantley
for a 6-yard loss on a run,
then forced him to throw
the ball away on 3rd-and-22,
ending the threat.
"We hav6 to be able to
finish. Our coaches preach'
to us that it doesn't matter
what happens in the first
half, we have to do a better
job of finishing in the end,"
Brantley said.
Wilds led the-team with
120 yards rushing, while
Shaw added 88 yhrds on
the ground and two touch-
"A lot of their run
game in the first half was
quarterback, scrambles,"
Muschamp said. "Pass
rush discipline has been an
Rainey led Florida with
132 yards on 17 carries,
and Brantley went 13 of 21
for 119 yards.
Muschamp said. he will
mark this loss up as another
close one the Gators let go,
just like defeats to Auburn
and Georgia.,
"We: had three opportu-
nities to win' three games
and w'e,didn't That comes
back on my shoulders,"
Muschamp said. "I have to
do a better job preparing
our team."


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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420

Story ideas?

Robert Bridges

Lake City Reporter


Sunday. November 13, 2011

Section C


Harvey Campbell



are in

Florida's official
tourism market-
ing organization,
VISIT Florida,
has announced
key numbers for 2011 in a
variety of categories.
Combined for the period
of January June, total visi-
tor volume was 44.3 million,
an increase of 4.5 percent
compared to 2010. In that
same period, the visitor com-
ponent was 46.6 percent of
the total, an increase of 2.9'
percent compared to year-
ago numbers.
Meanwhile, numbers
were up slightly for August
at the 1-75 Florida Welcome
Center near Jennings with
42,926 visitors, an increase
of 247 compared to 2010. In
all, traffic at the welcome
center is down consider-
ably, 22,236 visitors, for the
calendar year.
TDC budget approved
The Columbia
County Board of County
Commissioners recently
approved the budget for the
2011-12 fiscal year, includ-
ing that of the TDC. The
budget projects revenues
of $533,425 with the bulk of
that money, $495,000, com-
ing from'the 2.5 percent levy
we receive from the Local
Option Tourist Development
Tax (bed tax).
TOURISM continued on 2C

Event has drawn
up to 16,000
in previous years.

Preparations for the
2012 North Florida Home
and Patio Show, to be held
March 3-4 4t the Columbia
County Fairgrounds in
Lake City, are going better
than ever.
For the first time in the
event's nine-year history,
if will not have competi-
tion from another home
and patio show within 200
miles, said Mike Gordon,
one of the show's coordi-
Organizers hope the
lack of competition leads
to a record number of ven-
dors participating in the
upcoming event, which,
could lead to the largest
crowds ever. Past events
have had as many as 90
vendors, he said.
"We anticipate we'll
have more businesses
than ever," Gordon said.
Vendors from as far as
Texas and Kentucky are
expected to rent booth
space for the event, which
has attracted as many as
16,000 visitors in previous
All proceeds from booth
rental space as much
as $25,000 in past years
- will go to local chari-
ties. And, visitors have an
added incentive, Gordon'
"We are one of the few
home and patio shows
with free admission and
parking," he said.
The show is presented
by the Rotary Club of


Swift Creek Realty is proud to announce
that C.,'rile Caison has joined our sales
team and is eager to assist you in all of
your real estate needs.


FILE PHOTO I Lake City Reporter
Morrell's Home Furnishings employees Casey Walker (left) and Landon Moorehead hoJd up oak cabinets, which Morrell's
co-owner David Morrell (center) drills into place at last year's North Florida Home and Patio Show.

Lake City-Downtown
and is co-sponsored by
the Lake City Reporter,
Newman Media and
Sun State Federal Credit
Union. The event is-
always held the first
full weekend in March,
Gordon said&
. Vendors who have par-
ticipated in past shows
in Lake City are eligible
for a discount to rent
booth space until Nov.
15. The welcome letter,
pricing, and copy of a
contract agreement for
renting booth space is on
the Rotary Club's new
website, rotarydowntown.

Carrie Cason, Broker Associate
Cell: 386-623-2806

11i40 SWBascom Norri Drhe, Suile 106 Lake City, lorida 3202; n-80033.040l9 wrx SwiftCreekRealtynet '

com. Returning vendors at (386) 623-6049.
should call Sue at (386) Vendors who. sign up
935-3496. early will get a free one-
Reservations for new eighth page ad that will
vendors are also accepted appear in a special edition

supplement in the Lake
City Reporter the week
before the event. And,

Don't take breathing for granted.


7000 NW 11th Place a Gainesville
More details at

Home and Patio Show could

break attendance record


I .. 1 1_ I




[I____________________________~_________________________l_1111 ___,_,________

How Now, Dow?
Q What's the Dow Jones Indus-
trial Average? D.M.,
Gainesville, Fla.
A "The Dow" is an index of
.t-just 30 major companies. It
began in 1896- with 12 companies.
Of the original 12, only General
Electric is in the current 30. Some
others in the first dozen included
U.S. Leather (dissolved in 1952),
U.S. Rubber (became Uniroyal,
now part of Michehn), American
Tobacco (broken up due to antn-
trust concerns), Laclede Gas (still
around) and Tennessee Coal & Iron
(absorbed by U.S: Steel).
An interesting (and not so
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& Johnson. Wal-Mart. Home N
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and Verizon.
The Dow first closed above
1,000 in 1972, 3,000 in 1991, 10.000
in 1999 and 14,000 in 2007. It's
been flirting with 12,000 lately.

Q What's "negative equity"? -
M.T., BInghamton, N Y.
A Too many people have ended
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pens when you take on a hefty
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bottom-line earnings jumped 23 per-
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an all-time high of 63 percent. Rev-
enue from the U.S. hit an all-time
high of $2.7 billion, a 17 percent
increase, and revenue from the Asia-
Pacific and Japan region also grew
37 percent to hit an all-time record.
EMC CEO Joe Tucci described
the results as "clear evidence that
EMC is at the center of the most
transformative, disruptive and oppor-
tunity-rich trends in IT history -
namely hybrid cloud computing and
the explosion of Big Data. With the
strategy, products and momentum in
our favor, EMC remains extremely
well positioned to help customers
accelerate their journey to the cloud,
discover the value of Big Data and
transform IT into a source of greater
efficiency, agility and control."
If there's one thing that society
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EMC addresses that growing need
while winning share from rivals
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Tourism: SIFlrid has announced key numbers for 2011

,"Continued from Page IC '., ": .

In all, Columbia County has a 3 percent
1"bed tax with the third cent being utilized for
.maintenance at the Southside Recreation
*Complex. In terms of expenditures, the bud-
get includes total appropriations of $465,218.
Of that total, approximately $150,000 is for
personal services. Marketing expenditures
include $45,000 for event promotion, $20,000
j'for advertising, $251000 for billboards,
$,.$19,500 for printing, $57,000 for sports,
$9,500 for VISIT FLORIDA programs and
.$35,000 for an Enterprise Florida grant ele-
" ments.

In addition, the TDC budgets $10,000
toward the Blue-Grey Army for the Olustee
Battle Festival and $5,000 for the Lake'Gity/
Columbia County Historical Museum.

Tourney planned
Only one more sports tournament
remains on what has been a busy calendar
in 2011.'
It is set tor Dec. 3-4 when the USSSA
Florida vs. Georgia Showdown comes
to theSouthside Complex. Contact Tak

Walden, 407-455-2339.

Florida's official tourism marketing
organization, VIST FLORIDA, will hold its
annual marketing retreat Nov. 30 Dec. 2
at the Omni Orlando at ChampionsGate.
The three day event will assist in planning
marketing efforts for VISIT. FLORIDA
in the upcoming 2012-13 fiscal year,
which begins for the organization on
July 1. Columbia County TDC Marketing

Director Paulette Lord will be represent-
ing our area at the retreat
In addition, due to the earlier start
of the 2012 legislative session, Tourism
Day will be held in Tallahassee on Jan.
18. The registration fee is $35. If you are
interested in attending or getting more
.information on the event, please call our
office 758-1397.

* Harvey Campbell is the executive director
of the Columbia County Tourist Development
Council. He can be reached at 386-758-1397.

Show: Home show could

break attendance record

Continued From Page 10

there is no extra charge
.for electricity hookups or
-a corner booth space for
,'. The event is industry
--and category limited,
meaning only a small num-
ber of manufacturers or
companies for a particular
type of home and garden
business will be allowed to
,participate. For example, a

limited number of plumb-
ers, furniture manufactur-'
ers or construction compa-
nies will be allowed to rent
booths for the event Rental
space is on a first-come,:
first-served basis.
"We will have a large
variety of businesses,"
Gordon said. "This is one-
stop shopping to see busi-
nesses and wares."

FILt. PHOU I Lne Liry reponrrr
Bath fitters Mike Gallo (left) and Casey Harter wipe down a
shower display at last year's North Florida Home and Patio

U.S. delays oil pipeline; Canada upset

Associated Press
TORONTO The Obama admin-
istration's announcement to put off
a decision on whether to approve an
oil pipeline to the U.S. Gulf Coast has
gone over badly in Canada where it
is being viewed as a signal that the
country must diversify its oil exports
away from the United States and
toward Asia.
Thursday's announcement by
,the U.S. State Department to delay
a decision on TransCanada's pro-
posed Keystone XL pipeline alarmed
Canadian officials who rely on the'
U.S. for 97 percent of Canada's ener-
gy exports.
Alberta Premier Alison Redford
said it's a clear reminder about the
-strategic importance of diversifying

Canada's export markets.
The U.S. State Department said it
will require a review of a new section
that would avoid environmentally
sensitive areas of Nebraska, which
is expected to be completed in early
Federal Natural Resource Minister
Joe Oliver said Friday in an interview
from Japan that the decision is dis-
appointing and noted that China is
"very eager" to get oil from Canada,
which has the world's third larg-
est oil reserves. Oliver spent the
last week meeting with high-level
Chinese officials about Canada's
energy industry.
Calgary-based Enbridge has pro-
posed the Northern Gateway pipe-
line to the Pacific coast that would
allow Canada to diversify its energy

exports to China. The Northern
Gateway Project would connect
Alberta's oil sands oil to a port in
Kitimat, British Columbia, where
tankers could transport it to Asian
"It is a strategic objective of our
country to diversify our customer
base," Oliver said in a telephone
interview. "We need the infrastruc-
ture to move the resources to where
they are wanted and that means a
pipeline going from the oil sands to
the west coast, in this case it would
be to Kitimat and onto tankers to
Redford said she sincerely hoped that
the State Department made the decision
based on scierice and evidence and "not
rhetoric and hyperbole from very well-
organized interest groups."

Stocks surge

as Italy, Greece

allay debt fears

Associated Press
NEW YORK- Stocks
surged Friday, erasing their
losses for the week, after Italy
and Greece moved closer to
getting their financial crises
under control The Dow Jones
industrial average jumped
back above 12,000.
Italy's benchmark stock
index leapt 3.7 percent and
its borrowing costs plunged
after the country's Senate
passed a crucial austerity
budget demanded by the
European Union. Other
European stock markets and
the euro also pushed higher
as investors became more
confident that Italy would
avoid a fiscal disaster.
The passage clears the
way for Italian Premier Silvio
Berlusconi to step down.
Berlusconi was widely con-
sidered an obstacle to seri-
ous economic reforms. The
yield on Italy's benchmark
two-year bond dropped 0.43
percentage point to 5.69
percent That's a sign bond
investors think Italy will suc-
ceed in managing its mas-
sive debt load.
The Dow Jones industrial

average jumped 259.89 points,
or 2.2 percent to 12,153.68.
It closed below 12,000 the
previous two days. Friday's
rally pushed the Dow up 1.4
percent for the week
Together with a 112-point
gain the day before, the Dow
has now made up most of
the 389-point plunge it took
on Wednesday. That sell-off
was triggered by a spike in
Italy's borrowing costs and a
breakdown in talks to name
a new prime minister in
In Greece, too, there was
good news for the markets
Friday. Lucas Papademos, a
former central banker, was
sworn in as interim prime
minister. Lucas Papademos
took over a coalition govern-
ment after a two-week politi-
cal crisis that jeopardized
the country's ability to con-
tinue receiving emergency
Plenty of uncertainty
still hangs over financial
markets. Brian Gendreau,
senior investment strategist
at Cetera Financial Group,
noted that the VIX index
is still above 30, a sign that
traders expect stocks to stay

^I AktheT



....... Review i ... ..... ;" _
.5' "" ""' -' --" -'kf, ." ''" .-" "(. -- '" '-,!

Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Weekly Dow Jones

,576.18 +23.95 5 2,305.68 +6.97

ers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
5.58 +2.08 +59.4 PinndDt 2.36 +1.21 +105.2
.15.77 +4.16 +35.8 HMG 4.47 +1.10- +32.6
6.37 +1.66 +35.2 Suprmind 2.82 +.67 +31.2
2.30 +.41 +21.7 Procerars 14.89 +3.44 +30.0
8.99 +1.59 +21.5 OrchidsPP 15.75 +3.62 +29.8
56.82 +9.57 +20.3 ComstkMn 2.37 +.40 +20.3
2.40 +.36 +17.6 CPI Aero 13.45 +2.24 +20.0
2.16 +.31 +16.8 ChinaShen 2.17 +.35 +19.2
5.91 +.80 +15.7 eMagin 4.71 +.71 +17.8
15.38 +2.04 +15.3 AvalonHId1 2.63 +.38 .+16.9

rs ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more)
Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
5.14 -3.73 -42.1 Medgenicn 2.65 -1.25 -32.1
33.51-17.40 -34.2 TanzRy g 2.84 -.84 -22.8
12.63 -6.44 -33.8 MinesMgt 2.07 -.49 -19.1
17.58 -7.31 -29.4 XPO Log rs 10.26 -1.99 -16.2
7.71 -2.79 -26.6 Walterlnv 21.56 -3.74 -14.8
I 2.26 -.68 -23.1 ChinNEPet 2.46 -.40 -14.0
3.96 -1.13 -22.2 Minefnd g 13.50 -2.20 -14.0
(74.66-20.96 -21.9 Neoprobe 2.37 -.35 -12.9
4.15 -.96 -18.8 WellsGard 2.15 -.30 -12.2
26.48 -5.92 -18.3 NthnO&G 23.58 -3.10 -11.6

activee ($1 or more) Most Active ($1si or more)
fol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg
1845889 6.21 -.28 TanzRyg 211524 2.84 -.84
:10320828126.66+1.18 GoldStrg 192948 2.15 -.04
5340937 13.23 -.05 CheniereEn180198 10.56 -.89
3101599 19.99 +.53 GrtBasG.g 169286 1.42 +.07
3045150 40.79 -.41 NwGoldg 162442 11.92 -.29
3042671 74.38 -.22 Rentech 126040 1.58 -.06
2815602 16.30 -.09 VantageDd 121682 1.30 -.02
2524908 11.14 -.13 NthnO&G 110861 23.58-3.10
2327533 29.33-1.01 NovaGld g 104140 9.22 -.52
;2135632 68.64-1.21 TmsatlPet 103616 1.56 +.50

Diary Diary
1,640 Advanced 245
1,501 Declined 269
129 New Highs 18
74 New Lows 21
3 3,185 Total issues 529
44 Unchanged 15
19,271,855,100 Volume 432,231,481

Wkly YTD Wkly
DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
14 -.13 -3.3 11.78
1.32 2.9 9 -.42 -20.5 44.87
.20 2.2 ... +.04 -44.8 9.04
-.20 -71.1 2.25
1.72 '5.8 15 +.26 +.1 29.42
1.92 3.5, 19 +1.20 +13.8 54.53
.70 1.2 22 -1.41 -1.4 56.80,
4 +:28 -27.3 5.95
9 -.41 -31.0 17.01
.60 1.5 9 +1.71 +35.6 41.36
14 +.55 -9.6 37.46
-.31 -32.8 1.99
.12 1.1 11 -.33 -31.1 10.60
.84 3.2 39 +.74 -16.4 26.64
... .61 -1.70 -56.0 26.39
1.64 5.9 17 +.41 +12.8 27.78
.28 1.1 11 +.44 -9.5 25.95
.44 3.2 16 -.26 -5.9 .13.76
1.88 4.8 11 +.29 +9.8 39.52
..72 1.4 13 -.81 +17.4 50.37
2 -.06 -50.6 23.85
.36 .4 ... -1.74 +6.0 80.72
1.00 2.7 13 -.39 -2.2 '36.86
2.51 15.4 8 -.06 -9.0 16.30
.75 3.9 10 -.83 -48.9 19.48
.44 2.6 15 -1.16 -51.6 16.96
;70 2.4 9 +.64 -1.3 29.69
1.38 3.9 16 +.25 +13.3 35.35
.92 5.0 11 .-.06 -37.3 18.23
.64 2.7 15 +.21 -10.3 23.58
2.02 2.6 ... -1.14 -16.2 77.86
.60 1.0 16 +2.05 +1.8 58.20
.80 4.5 ... -.14 -12.6 17.73
.84 10.6 ... -.10 .-25.6 7.92
1.65 19.3 ... -.12 -37.0 ,8.57
.04 .6. ... -.28 -53.4 6.21
.52 2.4 10 +.52 -28.8 21.51
.36 3.1 ... -.38 -30.8 11.44
+.29 +15.8 43.54
.60 1.1' 12 +1.75 ... 53.17
1.24 2.3 14 +.97 +8.0 54.66
... ... ... +.36 -55.5 2.40
16 -.27 -3.9 76.97
.64 2.3 9 +.78 -18.1. 28.09
.40 2.8 ... +.32' +1.7 14.39
1.68 2.5 13 +1.54 +2.5 66.92
.. 16 +.13 -22:1 5.90
1.32 4.2 16 +.45 +20.1 31.79
.84 5.7 ... -.30 -16.5 14.62
... 20 -.35 -20.3 16.32
.40 1.5 15 +1.07 +37.8 26.25
.48 2.1 14 +.73 +4.4 22.49
S7 -3.70 +50.1 22.79
.50 1.3 16 +122 +12.9 39.24
.40 ...... -1.65 -510 19.80
.36 ... .. +.18 -16.2 37.24
.20 .4 6 -1.14 +5.8 45.02
.04 .6 33 -.16 -12.7. 6.20
1.00 3.0 14 '-.61 -27.4 33.47
1.84 1.9 15 +.39 +2.6 96.1.3
... ... -.05 -55.0 4.63
.79 4.0 15 -.51 +26.0 19.80
2.90 7.7 17 +1.60 -18.1 37.83
.35 1.3 8 -.62 +2.1 26.45
3.12 2.9 8 +.62 +17.3 107:05
. .57 21.8 5 -.26 -36.5 2.61
.04 ,.1 9 +.78 +19.4 43.77
.04 .1 8 -1.01' -38.0 29.33
1.12 1.6 5 -1.74 -10.6 69.71
1.88 2.8 13 +.34 +3.6 68.12
.40 1.5 12 +.79 -37.3 26.47
.80 3.0 ... -5.92 -46.6 26.48'
.96 3.9 14 -.62 +9.7 24.77
2.64 3.7 10 +1.43 +5.9 72.14
'2.40 4,0 16 +1.08 +20.3 59.64
.96 2.4 18 +1.64 +33.4 40.85
.30 2.0 7 +.65 -21.4 15.19
.90 1.9 13 +1.98 +4.2 47.59
S... ... .. -1.50 -22.0 50.50"

Wkly YTD Wkly
DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
.. -3.71 -59.7 6.75
.17 1.3 23 -.85 +2.2 12.71
16 -1.36 -7.6 28.43
.. 30 +.11 -36.4 29.93
.86 16.2 ... -2.40 -52.3 5.30
.32 .9 14 -1.62 +5.0 37.35
... ... -.17 -12.8 7.15
+.91 +20.8 217.39
5.60 19.9 4 +.22 -2.2 28.11
3 -.09 -.9 7.49
1.12 1.9 14 +2.69 +5.4 57.86
-1.15 -31.9 10.02
-.04+156.3 3.64
-.25 -69.4 2.92
1.12 14.7 ... -.49 -31.1 7.63
14-15.62 +19.2 384.62
.32 2.5 9 +.31 -9.4 12.73
.... ... ...-1.08 +114.3 10.93
.15 .5 ... -.24 +49.3 30.97
39 -1.11 +12.3 23.44
10 -.33 -17.0 10.22
32 -.82 -10.5 34.20
64 -5.42 +42.7 137.76
18 -.11 +26.0 61.92
23 ... +33.6. 36.38
.36 1.0 21 -.68 -18.9 35.33
.. 20 +.08 -11.3 4.69
.20 .9 13 +.19 -10.5 21.87
27 +.40 +39.1 11.49
27 +.84 +9.2 64.57
1 -.16 -86.7 3.05
... ... -.08 -35.4 13.60
.24 1.3 16 +.99 -6.0 19.02
... ... +.04 -62.5 1.93
... ... 25 -2.02 -6.1 68.82
.45 2.0 16 -.23 +3.0 22.52
.45 2.0 16 -.13 +7.7 22.30
.96 1.2 25 -.53 +15.0 83.04

Y 2,678.75 -7.40

Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
SpanBd rsh 3.10 +2.04 +192.5
AmDental 18.67 +8.29 +79.9
Gentiva h 5.43 +1.83 +50.8
KIT Digitl 12.37 +4.03 +48.3'
RepubAir 3.96 +1.25 +46.1
ArabAmDv 6.28 +1.59 +33.9
McC&Sch 8.64 +2.15 +33.1
ForcePro 5.51 +1.30 +30.9
RecovErs 5.35 +1.22 +29.5
Amedisys 12.53 +2.84 +29.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Targacept 7.74-11.51 -59.8
pSivida 2.03 -2.12 -51.1
PdrimoWtr 3.54 -2.33, -39.7
Rovi Corp 29.77-18.40 -38.2
GreenMIC 43.71-26.96 -38.1
ATP O&G 6.75 -3.71, -35.5
ExideTc 3,01 -1.48 -33.0
AlaskCom 5.30 -2.40 -31.2
eGainCom 5.55 -2.42 -30.4
Pegasys if 29.19-10.11 -25.7




Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chq %Cha Last

32 -1.25 -55.5 29.32
15 -.94 -1.5 16.87
23 -.03 +6.5 19.78
8 J-.01 +13.3 15.35
... +.52 -79,4 7.21
,16-10.60 -32.7 35.80
14 -.82 +14.8 45.84
9 +2.30 +31.1 25.78
10 -.35 -8.2 16.04
14 +.12 -47.5 2.88
38 -1.48 -43.2 9.09
23 -.95 +14.1 31.76
... -1.30 +45.9 23.90
-.34 -10.9 10.27
... +.15 -46.3 4.41
33 -1.48 -68.0 3.01
17 -.39 +11.5 27.98
19 +2.47 -11.8 47.68
10 +.17 -17.0 12.18
22 -1.45 -33.7 19.69
13 +.08 -36.1 8.94
8 -3.50 -64.6 46.09
8 -.34 -19.2 6.34
15 -3.49 +6.5 23.36'
... +1.30 ... 5.51
5 -.57 -9.4 8.26
12 +.36 +13.4 41.08
20+12.21 +2.4 608.35
33-26.96 +33.0 43.71
... -1.86 -7.1 24.25
... +.17 +11.5 3.88
30 +1.41 -5.6 17.77
... -54.9 5.75
... -.15 -60.1 9.54
... +.75 +257.3 9.29
11 +1.11 +18.2 24.85
2 -.19 -72.4 1.91
42 -.50 -18.9 11.75

Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg1%Chqg%Chg
AT&T Inc NY 1.72 29.42 +.26 +0.9 +.1
AlcatelLuc NY ... 1.99 -.31 -13.5 -32.8
Alcoa NY .12 10.60 -.33 -3.0 -31.1
AutoZone NY ... 337.66+12.66 +3.9.+23.9
BkofAm NY .04 6.21 -.28 -4.3 -53.4
BobEvans Nasd 1.00 33.63 +.34 +1.0 +2.0
BostonSci NY ... 5.90 +.13 +2.3 -22.1
CNBFnPA Naesd .66 14.43 -.26 -1.8 -2.6
CSXs NY .48 22.49 +.73 +3.4 +4.4
Chevron NY 3.12 107.05 +.62 +0.6 +17.3
Cisco Nasd .24 19.02 +.99 +5.5 -6.0
Citgrp rs NY .04 29.33 -1.01 -3.3 -38.0
CocaCola NY 1.88 68.12 +.34 +0.5 +3.6
Delhaize NY 2.45 62.98 -.61 -1.0 -14.6
DxFnBull rsNY ... 68.64 -1.21 -1.7 -50.7
DrSCBr rs NY ... 29.09 -.29 -1.0 -37.9
DirFnBrrs NY ... 39.99 -.54. -1.3 -15.4
DIrxSCBullINY ... 47.16 -.96 -2.0 -34.9
FamilyDIr NY- .72 58.73 -.24 -0.4 +18.1
FordM NY ... 11.14 -.13 -1.2 -33.7
GenElec NY .60 16.30 -.09 -0.5 -10.9
HomeDp NY 1.00 38.06 +1.67 +4.6 +8.6
iShChina25NY .85 37.80 +.08 +0.2 -12.3
iShEMkts NY .84 40.79 -.41 -1.0 -14.4
iShR2K NY 1.02 74.38 -.22 -0.3 -4.9
Intel Nasd .84 24.85 +1.11 +4.7 +18.2
JPMorgCh NY 1.00 33.28 -.69 -2.0 -21.5
Lowes, NY .56 23.11 +1.57 +7.3 -7.9

Name Ex Div
McDnlds NY 2.80
MicronT Nasd
Microsoft Nasd .80
MorgStan NY .20
NYTi mes NY
NextEraEn NY .2.20
NobltyH If Na'sd
NokiaCp NY .55
OcciPet NY 1.84
Oracle Nasd .24
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 2.06
Pfizer NY .80
Polash s NY .28
PwShs QQQNasd .41
RegionsFn NY .04
Ryder NY 1.16
S&P500ETFNY 2.46
SearsHIdgs Nasd
SiriusXM Nasd
SouthnCo NY 1.89
SprintNex NY
SPDR FnclNY .20
TimeWam NY .94
WalMart NY 1.46
WellsFargo NY .48
Yahoo Nasd .,.

Wkly Wkly YTD
Last Chg %Chg %Chg
94.76 +.95.' +1.0 +23.4
5.43 -.46 -7.8 -32.3
26.91 +.66 +2.5 -3.6
16.36 -.36 -2.2 -39.9
7.18 -.28 -3.8 -26.7
55.82 -.62 -1.1 +7.4
6.20 +.43 +7.5 -23.6
6.75 +.08 +1.2 -34.6
99.81 +2.17 +2.2 +1.7
32.37 -.18 -0.6 +3.4
33.92 +.23 +0.7 +5.0
63.28 +1.29 +2.1 -3.1
19.99 +.53 +2.7 +14.2
46.86 -1.19 -2.5 -9.2
57.85 +.05 40.1 +6.2
19.63 -.54 -2.7 -17.4
4.17 +.15 +3.7 -40.4
53.11 +1.59 +3.1 +.9
126.66 +1.18 +0.9 +.7
74.34 -3.81 -4.9 +.8
1.70 +.02 +1.2 +4.3
43.94 +.74 +1.7 +14.9
2.91 +.04 +1.4 -31,2
13.23 -.05 -0.4 -17.0
35.21 +.77 +2.2 +9.4
59.20 +1.70 +3.0 +9.8
25.65 +.25 +1.0 -17.2
16.27 +1.03 +6.8 -2.2

Stock Footnotes: g = DIMVderid and earnings In Canadiar, dollars = Does nol meal conflrnued-lslring standard
If : Latea iling with SEC n = New In past 52 weeks pi = Prelenea is = Siock has undergone a reverse slock Spili
of at leaTn 50 perceril within l e past yea rrn = Rlgh to buy securny la a specified price s = Stock has solit by at
laal 20 percent within e6 last year un = Units j| = In bankruptcy or recehisirsnip ad = When diarlbualea 1 =
When issued WI WarrLs
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs i paid fr fund aseis d = Delerrad aal s charge, or
redemption fee. f = hont load (sales clargeil m = Mulipa lese a, charged A A=nolteaiaeble p =preaiousday,
rel assil value s l und spill shares aunn in e weekx lurd paid a aistrloutlon aurng ie week aGinera and
Losers musm be worth a leat61 $2 to Da neIa In laaei at isll Moat Actives mumt be wrthn ai tleasi IVolumne in
hundreds ol shares Source: Tre Associaled Pres Sale; figures are unorficilai

Last Pva Day
Australia .9736 .9874,
Britain 1.6060 1.5905
Canada 1.0133 1.0195
Euro .7275 .7363
Japan 77.17 77.66
Mexico 13.5442 13.5776
Switzerind' .9021 .9076
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar In foreign currency.

New York Stock Exchange

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Cisco 3946659 19.02 +.99
SiriusXM 3704362 1.70 +.02
PwShsQQQ3)4231657.85 +.05
Intel 2508872 24.85 +1.11
Microsoft 2215365 26.91 +.66
MicronT 1560387 5.43 -.46
Oracle 13,65197 32.37 -.18
Yahoo 1204425 16.27 +1.03
Nvidia 1098253 14.98 +.16
NewsCpA 1089002 17.17 +.37

Advanced 1,246
Decled 1,451
New Highs 90
New Lows 159
Total issues 2,763
Unchanged 66
Volume 9,229,475,845

Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... ... -.32 -53.1 5.61
2.7 ... -.52 -14 8 12.00
1.3 96 -.09 -39 11.46
4.5 13 +.14 +15.3 52.26
.2 18 +.96 +5.4 49.71
...' ... +.11 +15.2 10.18
2.2 -12 +.40 -8.7 75.79
... 11 -.40 -36.9 7.95
.. 13 -.07 -9.3 17.31
2.7 ... +.83 -23.6 39.77
1.0 6 +3.09 -12.8 68.47
S..... -1.21 -50.7 68.64
... ... -.29 -37.9 29.09
... ... -.54 -15.4 39.99
... ... -.62 -49.6 11.37
...... -.96 -34.9 47.16
... ... +1.53 -10.3 52.45
1.0 7 +.27 +33.7 24.77
1.1 15 +1.94' -2.2 36.70
3.8 18 +.50 +21.9 52.06
3.5 12 +.01 -17.4 28.19
4.8 17 +.36 +17.9 21.00
.... ... -.35 -47.5 2.95
... 24 -.03 +7.6 24.64
3.0 12 -.30 -10.1 45.64
.2 ... -.17' +80.2, 24.79
3.1 16 +.50 -10.2 51.36
3.9 36 -.91 -30.2 20.32
8.2 33 -2.13 -15.6 43.72
... ... -1.19 -9.9 10.36
4.7 12 +1.57 +8.2 45.06
2.4 10 +1.67 +9.0 79.72
.5 31 +.27 -37.4 7.37
4.8 14 -.06 +22.8 45.45
2.8 1 +.95 +18.3 23.22
... 5 -.13 -33.7 11.14
... 14 -.38 -43.8 15.36
2.5 7 -.46 -33.6 39.86
3.2 38 +.03 -41,5 5.69
7.4 10 +1.66 -74.9 6.37
2.2 11 +.68 -7.8 20.33
2.8 ... ,-.09 -6.6 14.46
... 5 -1.10 -38.9. 22.51
... .... --11 -27.8 2.75
... ... -.24 -47.1 6.95
2.8 ... -.04 -35.4 9.04
1.4 3 +.01 -2.5 17.68
.8 2Z +2.25 +17.3 53.95
1,4 16 -3.38 -39.5 101.66
.. 31 -.37 +17.6 13.93
+3.02 -14.5 26.53
4.9 25 +.85 +5.6 38.86
4.8 ... -3.13 -21.2 40.24
.9 14 +1.43 -5.5 38.59
2.3 7 -.24 -33.6, 17.59
17 +.17 -40.5 6.70
... 14 -.04 -17.9 11.89
.6 12, +1.65 -15.0 65.09-
1.7 6 +.61 --34.5 27.58
1.2 5.-4.92 +39.7 28.47
2.6 17 +1.67 +8.6 38.06
2.7 14 +.84 +3.1 54.79
11.1 ... -.44 -21.1 14. 10
3.4 8 -.73 -24.5 11.786
.. -1.13 -20.2 3.96
... ... -.26 --17:5 8.08
... ... +.30 +25.5 17.44
5.5 ... -.27 -20.2 61.76
3.2 +.15 -12.6 20.93
2.6 ... -.33 -14.6 16.15
1.8 ... -.04 -14.6 9.32
-.32 -17.9 12.82
... ... +.54 +11.8 -33.74
2.2 ... +.08 -12.3 37.80
1.9 ... +1.22 +.7 127.10
2.1 ... -.41 -14.4 40.79
3.4 ... -.83 +22.9 115.65
3.2 ... ... -11.0 51.80
1.3 ... +.26 +2.8 58.88

www.edwardjlOn s.CO m Mernier SIPC

Wkly YTD Wkly
.Div YId PE Chg %Cha Last

... -.22 -4.9
-.29 +.7
12 -2.30 -12.1
... -1.05 -33.3
15 +1.75 +27.7
.18 -.32 -1.9
10 +.08 +6.1
11 -.10 -9.8
11 +.31 -15.5
-.41 -23.6
... -1.82 -10.3
7 -.69 -21.5
12 +.40 +4.1.
7 -.21 -50.6
8 -.84 -57.8
16 +1:13 +5.5
14 ,-.70 -16.6
26 +.90 -32.6
... +.53 -43.7
15 -.19 -2.7
11 +.97 +12.6
7 +.14 -15.6
74 -1.02 -9.6
19 -.07 -24.8
37 +.61 +16.8
13 +.44 +4.0
19 +.39 +12.9
11 -.34 -.8
27 -'1.67 +.9
38 +.94 -3.4
9 +.40 +8.0
16 +1.31 +43.0

Wkly YTD Wkly
Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
15 -2.02 -66.5 8.48
... 18 -.27 -37.7 4.12
2.9 10 +1.32 +25.4 48.45
... 15 -.65 +.4 15.84
3.0 14 -.64 -6.2 32.44
... 52 -2.03 +57.7 53.95
... 12 +.68 -19.6 14.92
3.2 14 +26 +14.3 29.06
3.3 16 -.12 +13.3 26.75
... ... +2.15 -5.0 8.64
... 55 -2.04 +52.5 9.70
... 36 -.46 -32.3 5.43
3.0 10 +.66 -3.6 26.91
14 +.49 -45.5 24.32
-.02 -29.2 5.59
... 25 -.46 -23.3 42.17
... 20 -2.27 -50.1 87.75
1.1 15 +.37 +17.9 17.17
1.1 15 +.17 +7.2 17.60
... 27 -.50 +41.9 25.80
... 14 +.16 -2.7 14.98
... 5 -4.06 -55.3 13.25
... 22 -.16 .-21.1 7.80
.7 18 -.18 +3.4 32.37
9.6 9 +.16 +.5 6.26
1.7 18 -.90 -25.6 42.66
... ... +.18 -82.8 .87
.9 12 +1.42 +5.2 22.66
4.9 23 +.39 -8.7 12.79
... 28 +1.20 -3.7 18.77
... ... -.05 -45.9 ,1.70
5 -.13 -46.8 5.43
.7 ..: +.05 +6.2 57.85
2.3 19 +1.57 -15.8 54.33
... ... -.26 -39.8 18.76
1.5 22 +.12 +14.4 .56.62
... 24 -.23 -4.1 7.05
... 3 -.48 -68.2 18.49

iShR2K 1.02 1:4
iShREst 2.18 3.9
ITW 1.44 3.1
IngerRd. .48 1.5
IBM 3.00' 1.6
IntlGame .24 1.4
IntPap 1.05 3.6
Interpublic .24 2.5
Invesco .49 2.4
ItauUnibH .84 4.6
IvanhMg 1.48 ...
JPMorgCh 1.00 3.0
Jabil .32 ,.1.5
JanusCap .20 3.1
Jeffehies .30 2.7
JohnJn 2.28 3.5
JohnsnCtl .64 2.0
JnprNtwk .
KB Home .251 3.3
Kellogg 1.72 3.5
Keycorp .12 1.6
Kimco .76, 4.7
Kinross g .12 .8
KodiakOg ...
Kohls 1.00 1.8
Kraft 1.16 3.3
LSI Corp .. .
LVSands ..
LennarA .16 .9
UllyEli 1.96 5.2
Limited .80 1.8

Name Div
UncNat .32
LyonBas A .80
MFA Fncl 1.00
MGM Rsts
Macys .40
MagHRes ..:
Manitowoc .08
ManpwrGp .80
Manulifeg ,52
MarathnO s .60
MarathP n 1.00
MktVGold .40
MktVRus .18
MktVJrGId 2.93
MarlntA, :40
Masco .30
McDrmlnt ..
MedcoHlth- ...
Medtrnic .97
Merck 1.68
MetUfe .74
MetroPCS ...
Monsanto 1.20
MorgStan .20.
Mosaic .20

Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
1.6 6 +.94 -27.3- 20.22
'... ... +.12 +22.3 8.76
... ... ... -55.5 1.83
2.2 ... +1.07 +4.9 36.08
... ... -.39 -57.4 4.80
14.7 7 +.07 -16.5 6.81
... ... +.38 -71.1 2.94
... ... -.62 -30.6 10.30
1.3 11 -.22 +23.1 31.14
... ... -.47 -84.3 4.73
.7 ... -.58 -9.5 11.86
2.1 ... -4.61 -38.7 38.49
... ... -.51 -30.6 11.93
2.1 7 +1.30 +26.0 28.33
2.6 ... -.85 -3.2 37.77
.6 ... '+1.01 +1.4 62.31
.6 ... -.14 -19.3 30.60
9.1 ... +15 -18.9 32.34
1.3 62 +.01 -23.9 31.62
3.1 ... +.16 -24.6 9.55
12 -.45 +17.0 17.07
... 15 -.14 -42.7 11.85
... ... +.92 -16.4 14.33
17 +2.38 -6.3 57.44
2.8 12 +.72 -5.4 35.10
4.7 13 +1.95 -.2 35.97
2.2 p -.96 -25.6 33.07
... 14 -.14 -30.1 8.83
... 34.-6.73 -33.0 33.45
1.6 26 +2.60 +7.8 75.10
1.2 10 -.36 -39.9 16.36
.3 11 -.31 -24.3 57.78

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
RiverbedT ... ... 82 -.44 -18.9 28.54
Rovi Corp ... ... 45-18.40 -52.0 29.77
STEC ... ... 12 -1.44 -41.9 10.26
SanDisk ... ... 11 +.35 +3.6 51.66
SeagateT .72 4.0 16 -.40 +19.4 17.94
SeattGen ... ...... -1.49 +10.5 16.52
Sequenom ... ... ...-.24 -48.4 4.14
SilvStd g ... ...28 -3.30 -43.3 16.00
Sina ... ......-3.94 +15.0 79.16
SiriusXM ... ...43 +.02 +4.3 1.70
SkywksSol ... ... 17 -2.07 -31.0 19.77
SodaStrm ... ... 28 -2.42 +3.4 32.65
Staples .40 2.6 12 +.56 -32.2 15.43
Starbucks .68 1.5 27 +.15 +38.0 44.34
StUDynam .40 3.0 12 +.01 -26.3 13.49
Symantec ... ... 20 +.14 +2.3 17.12
TDAmeritr .24 1.4 15 +.20 -9.8 17.13
TakeTwo ... ...... -1.18 +20.0 14.72
Targacept ... ... ...-11.51 -70.8 7.74
Tekelec ... ... ... +1.15 -7.2 11.05
Tellabs .08 1.9 ... -.01 -36.3 4.32
TevaPhrm .90 2.2 13 -.19 -22.3 40.52
TriQuint ... ... 10 -.08 -55.6 5.19
UnivDisp ... ... ... +.62 +71.6 52.59
UrbanOut ... ...18 +.10 -25.1 26.82
VertxPh ... ... ... -5.24 -10.4 31.39
VirgnMdah .16 .7 ... +.19 -10.3 24.44
Vodafone 2.10 7.3 ... +.97 +9.3 28.89
WamerCh ... ... 37 +.23 -23.6 17.24
WetSeal ... ... 16 -.12 -11.1 3.29
Windstrm 1.00 8.3 23 +.14 -14.0 11.99
Wynn 2.00 1.6 29 -6.19 +20.8 125.46
Xilinx .76 2.3 15 +.19 +13.4 32.85
YRC rsh ... ... ... -.01 -98.9 .04
Yahoo ... ... 20 +1.03 -2.2 16.27
ZionBcp .04 .2 ... -.23 -30.5 16.83

Dow Jones Industrials 85.15 101.79 -389.24 112.85
Close: 12,153.68 )
1-week change: 170.44 (1.4%) MON TUES WED THUR
13 ,000 .. .. ...... .. ... ... .... .. .............................. ..............

13,000..................................................... .........

10,500- M.. ........... ....

Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pot
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load
PIMCOTotRetIs Cl 144,140 10.87 +2.0 +1.3/E +7.9/A NL
Vanguard TolStldx LB 59,187 31.57 +6.3 +5.8/B +0.9/B NL
Vanguard Ihstldxl I.B- 57.894 115.91 +5.9 +6.3/A +0.4/B NL
Fidelity Contra LG 56,898 69.27 +5.3 +4.7/C +3.4/B NL
American Funds GrthAmA m LG 55,932 29.63 +5.0 +0.3/E +0.3/D .5.75
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH 55,236 49.48 +2.6 +2.6/A +1.5/C 5.75
American Funds IncAmerA m MA 51,707 16.67 +3.9 +5.5/A +2.1/C $.75
Vanguard 500Admil LB 51,028 116.68 +5.9 +6.3/A +0.4/B NL
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB 48,798 31.58 +6.3 +5.9/B +1.0/B NL
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m WS 46,958 33.11 +3.6 -4.6/D +0.4/B 5.75
American Funds InvCoAmA m LB 43,433 27.46 .+5.1 +2.2/D -0.3/C 5.75
Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV 39,276 31.30 +2.6 -10.4/D -1.5/A NL
Dodge & Cox Stock LV 37,789 102.36 +4.8 +0.4/D -3.4/E NL
AmericanFunds WAMutlnvA mn LV 37,647 28.33 +5.6 +9.8/A +0.4/B 5.75
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m CA 35;355 2.10 +5.6 +3.6/B +3.3/C 4.25
Vanguard InstPlus LB 34,636 115.91 +5.9 +6.3/A +0.4/B NL 20
PIMCOTotRetAdm b, Cl 31,685 10.87 +2.0 +1.0/E +7.6/A NL
American Funds EurPacGrA m FB 31,624 37.33 +4.0 -8.7/C +0.4/A' 5.75
Vanguard Totintl d FB .30,912 14.09 +3.6 -9.2/D -1.6/B NL
American Funds BalA m .MA 30,776 18.33 +4.0 +6.3/A +2.8/B 5.75
American Funds FnInvA m LB 30,605 35.95 4+.8 +2.6/D +1.2/A 5.75
Vanguard TotBdAdml CI 30,350 10:99 +1.0 +5.1/A +6.4/B NL
American Funds NewPerspA m WS 29,209 27.33 +4.3 -1.8/C +2.1/A 5.75
Vanguard WellinAdm MA 28,910 54.13 +4.1 +5.2/A +3.9/A NL
Vanguard TotStlins LB 27,914 31.58 +6.3 +5.9/B +1.0/B NL
Vanguard5001nv LB 27,754 116.66 +5.9 +6.1/A +0.3/B NL
FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv IB 26,811 12.99 +1.4 +0.1/E +10.2/A NL
CA -ConservaiveAllocafiM Cl-Intermedate-Term Bond, ES -Europe StodckFB -ForernLarge Blend, FG -Frei Lrgenrol
Lage Value, IH -Wd Allocation LB Large Blend, LG a Growth, LVLage Value, MA .Moderale Aocation, MB .e4-c
MCap Value, SH -Spedaltyhedo, WS -Waode Stock Tol Relum: Cm n NAV wfilh dividends reineed. Rank: How fund
others with same objective: A is in top2 E0 bottom 20%. MIn nIl nvt M $um tnereded tokeo in D. Soure: Moer

Wkldy YTD Wkly
Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
MotriaSoln .88 1.9 16 +.29 +21.5 46.24
MotrlaMo n ... ..... +.08 +34.2 39.05
NCRCorp ... ... 12 -1.15 +20.7 18.55
Nabors ..: ... 21 +1.38 -12.3 20.57'
NatGrid 2.92 5.8 ... +.35 +13.8 50.50
NOilVarco .44 .6 16 -.03 +5.7 71.05
NYCmtyB 1.00 8.2 11 -.39 -35.1 12.23
NewellRub .32 .2.0 37 +.29 -10.9 16.20
NewmtM 1.40 2.0 16 +1.11 +14.7. 70.49
NextEraEn 2.20 3.9 14 -.62 +7.4 55.82
NiSource .92 4.1 20 +.24 +27.5 22.47
NobleCorp .55 1.5 28 -.20 +5.1- 37.59,
NokiaCp .55 8.1 ... +.08 -34.6 6.75
Nordstrm .92 1.9 16 -.91 +16.8 49.48
NorflkSo 1.72 2.3 15-+2.15 +20.5 75.69'
Nucor 1.45 3.7 .20 +.69 -9.4 39,70
OcciPet 1.84 1.8 14 +2.17 +1.7 99.81
OcwenFn ... ... 16 -1.33 +38.5 13.21
OfficeDpt ... ...... +.20 -53:3 2.52
OilSvHT, 1.58 '.8 ... +2.26 -
PG&ECp 1.82 4.5 16 -.52 -15.7 40.34
PNC 1,40 2.6 9 +1.20 -11.3 53.87
PPLCorp 1.40 4.6 11 +.57 +14.9 30.24
PatriotCoal ... ... ... -1.27 -43.9 10.87
PeabdyE .34 -.8 12.-3.14 -36.8 40.43
Penney .80 2.4 ,20' +.23 +5.0 33.92
PepsiCo 2.06 3.3 16 +1.29 -3.1 63.28
PetrbrsA 1.34 5.2 ... -.14 -25.1 25.61
Petrobras 1.26 4.6 ... -.04 -27.4 27.49
Pfizer .80 4.0 13 +.53 +14.2 19.99
PhilipMor 3.08 4.3 15 +1.43 +22.4 71.64
PioNtri .08. .1 11 +.20 +7.5 93.37
.PitnyBw 1.48 7.6. 8 -.52 -19.6 19.44
PlainsEx ... ... 60 -.64 +11.4 35.82,
Potash s .28 .6- 14 -1.19 -9.2 46.86
PS USDBull... ...... -.02 -4.5 21.69
PrinFncl .70 2.9 8 -.27 -26.2 24.02
ProLogis 1.12 3.9 ... -.79 -10.2 28.48
ProShtS&P ... ... ... -.50 -7.3 40.64
PrUShS&P ... ... .... -.54 -17.4 19.63
PrUIShDow... ...... -.56 -23.1 15.91
ProUltQQQ ... ... ... -.11 +7.5 87.55
.PrtJShQQQ rs... ...... -.25 -25.3 43.44
ProUltSP .31 .7 ... +.81 -2.1 47.02
ProUShL20 ... ... ... +.20 -44.9 20.41
ProUSSP500... ... ... -.58 -29.7 13.64
PrUltSP500 s.03 .. ... +1.38 -9:1 62.07
ProUSSIv rs.... ... -.44 -71.5 11.18
ProUShEuro... ... ... ... -10.9 18.10
ProgsvCp 1.40 2.0 12 +1.10 -1.2 19.63
ProUSR2K rs... ...... -.07 -19.7 40.32
Prudent 1.45 2.7 7.+1.86 -7.9 54.05
PulteGrp ... ......+.28 -23.4 5.76
QuantaSvc ... ... 40 -2.75 -3.8. 19.16
QksilvRes ... ... 4 -.58 -46.7 7.85
RadianGrp .01 .4 ... -.28 -68.3 2.56
Raytheon 1.72 3.8 8 +1.36 -.9 45.54
RegionsFn .04 1.0 25 +.15 -40.4 4.17
Renren n .... ...... -.32 -72.5 4.96
RioTinto 1.17 2.1 ... -.56 -22.6 55.48
RiteAid ... ... ... +.23 +50.6 1.33
SLM Cp .40 2.8 15 +.04 +12.8 14.20
SpdrDJIA 3.23 2.7 ... +1.93 +5.1 121.53
SpdrGold ... ... ... +3.11 +25.4 173.96
SP Mid 1.64 1.0 ... -1.36 -1.5 162.20
S&P500ETF2.46 1.9 ... +1.18 +.7 126.66
SpdrHome .31 1.9 ... +.32 -5.2 16.49
SpdrS&PBk .26 1.3 ... +.12 -24.0 19.69
SpdrLehHY4.23 10.2 ... -.34 -3.1 38.46
SpdrRetl .49 .9 ... +.50 +10.8 53.57
SpdrOGEx .50 .9 ... -.84 +6.2 56.03
SpdrMetM .42 .8 ... -1.79 -19.8 55.14
Safeway .58 2.9 12 +.75 -10.8 20.07
SUude .84 2.1 13 +1.16 -7.0 39.75
SandRdge ... ... 11 -.59 -.7 7.27
Sanofi 1.82 5.3 ... +.05 +6.0 34.17
SaraLee .46 2.5 13 +.23 +7.1 18.75
Schlmbrg 1.00 1.3 23 +1.57 -8.3 76.54
Schwab .24 1.9 18 -.24 -27.8 12.36

Wkldy Y1
Name DIv YId PE Chg %C
SemlHTr .64 2.0 ... +.09 -1
SiderurNac .81 8.5 ... 4:04 -43
SignetJUwrs .40 .9 16 +2.59 +3
SilvWhtng .18 .5 28 +.19 -7
SouthnCo 1.89 .4.3 19 +.74 +14
SwstArl .02 .2 37 -.32 -36
wstnEngy ... ... 24 -.29 +13
SpectraEn 1.12 3.8 16 +.22 +17
SprintNex ... ... ... +.04 -31
SP Matls .82 2.3 ... +.19 -8
SPHIthC .64 1.9 ... +i88 +8
SPCnSt .85 2.7 ... +.49 +7
SP Consum .61 1.5 ... +.55 +5
SPEngy 1.08 1.5 ... +1.00 +5
SPDR Fncl .20 1.5 ... -.05 -17
SP'lnds .69 2.0 ... +.33 -2
SPTech .36 1.4 ... +.11 +3
SPUtil 1.36 3.8 ... +.38 +12,
StateStr .72 1.7 13 +1.25 -11
StillwtrM .......10 +.17 -43
Suncorgs .44 .. 11 -.50 -16
SunTrst .20 1.0 19 -.21 -34
Supvalu .35 4.2 69 +.54 -14
Synovus .04 2.6 ... +.08 -42
Sysco 1.04 3.7 14 -.05 -5
TaiwSemi .52 4.0 ... -.03 +3
TalismEg .27 ...... -.18 -36
Target 1.20 2.3 13 +.90 -11
TeckRes g .80 ... ... -95 -38
TelefEsps 2.14 11.0 ... -.29 -14
TenetHIth ... ... 12 +.33 -22
Teradyn ... ... 10 -.28. +1
Tesoro ... ... 6 -.59 +52
Texlnst 1.68 2:2 13 -.29 -3
Textroh .08 .4 17 +.08 -20
ThermoRs ... ... 14 -.05 -11
3MCo .2.20 2.7 14 +2.99 -4
TimeWam .94 2.7 13 +.77 +9
TollBros .. ... 41 +1.54 -
Total SA 2.38 4.6 ... +.28 -3

Transoon .79
Travelers 1.64
Tycolntl 1.00
UBS A ...
USAirwy ...
UtdContI ...
UPS B 2.08
US Bancrp .50
USNGs rs
USOilFd ....
USSteel .20
UtdhlthGp .65
UnumGrp .42
Vale SA 1.14
Vale SApf 1.14
ValeroE ( .60
VangEmg .82
VerizonCm 2.00
ViacomB 1.00
Visa .88
Walgm .90
WsteMInc 1.36
Weathflnl. ...
WellsFargo .48
Wendys Co .08
WDigital ,.
WstnRefin ...
WstnUnlon .32
Weyerh .60
WmsCos 1.00
XLGrp .44
Xerox .17
Yamanag .20
YumBmds 1.14

... -.09 -28
16 +.29 +4
14 +.77 +1.1
... -.22 -25
9 -.49 -50
12 -.70 -24
17 +1.31 -2
12 +.41 -3
... -.50 -31
... +1.75 -2
...-1.73 -55
10 +1.55 +30
8 +.48 -7
... -.13 -24
... -.13 -20
9 -1.03 +7
... -.38 -13
15 +.35 +4
13 +3.71 +13
19 +2.52 +35
11 -.09 -15
15 +.34 -13
62 -.10 -29
10 +.25 -17
... -24 +13
8 -1.33 -21
9 -1.38 +51
11 -.06 -6
20 -.27 -10
20 +.07 +26
28 -.11 -2
14 -.25 -28
18 +.21 +28
21 +1.83 +13

AMEX Most Activei

Wkly YTD
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg
AbdAsPac- .42 6.0 ... +.07 +4.1
Adventrx ... ... ... -.34 -73.3
AlexcoR g ... ... ... -.72 -12.8
AlIdNevG ... ..... -1.58 +39.9
AntaresP .... ...... +.02 +36.5
Aurizong ... ... ... +.11 -14.9
AvalRare n ... ... ... +.14 -46.0
BarcGSOil ... ... ... +1.22 -1.8
Brigus grs ... ... ... +.15 -30.5
CAMAC En ... ...... -.07 -44.2
CanoPet ... ... ... -.01 -68.5
CardiumTh ... ...... +.09 +17.3
CelSci ... ... ... +.01 -53.7
CFCdag .01 +.58 +13.5
CheniereEn ... ... ... -.89 +91.3
ChiGengM ... ... ... +.18 -78.4
ChinaShen ... ...... +.35 -74.2
CrSuiHiY .32 10.7 ... ... +2.8
DejourEg ... ... ... +.05 +26.3
DenisnMg ... ... ... -.05 -57.0
EV LtdDur 1.25 8.4 ... +.06 -7.4
EllieMae n ... ... ... +.25 -16.5
ExeterR gs ... ...... -.22 -38.5
GabGldNR1.68 10.4 ... -.01 -16.5
GascoEngy ... ...... +.00 -41.7
Gastargrs ... ... ... +.28 -16.5
GenMoly .... ...... +.03 -46.5
GoldStrg ... ... ... -.04 -53.2
GranTrrag ... ... ... +.19 -21.1
GrtBasG g ... ...... +.07 -52.0
GtPanSilv g ... ... ... -.10 -7.5
IntTower g ... ... ... +.15 -45.5
LadThalFn ... ...... +.27 +66.7
LongweiPI ... ... 2 -.12 -45.6
LucasEngy ... ...... +.26 -13.7
MadCatzg ... ... 6 -.24 -43.1
Metalico ... ... 8 -.07 -36.7
MetroHIth ... ... 11 +.29 +55.3

Wkly YT
Name DIv YId PE Chg %C
MdwGoldg ... ...... -.03+153
Minefnd g ... ...... -2.20 +22
NeoStem ... ...... -.04 -56
Neoprobe ... ... 20 -.35 +15
Nevsung .06 1.0 30 +.12 -19
NwGoldg ... ...... -.29.+22
NA Pallg ... ...... -.04 -50
NthnO&G ... ... 71 -3.10 -13
NovaGIdg ... ... ... -.52 -35
Oilsandsg ... ... ... -.03 -46
ParaG&S ... ...17 -.06 -28
PhrmAth ... ......-11 -64
PinndDt ... ... 11 +1.21 +88
PionDrill .... ... ... +1.15 +27
Procera rs ... ... 71 +3.44+140
Quepasa ... ...... +.27 -59
QuestRM g ... ...... +.31 -36
RareEleg ... ...... +.13 -58
Rentech ... ...... -.06 +29
RexahnPh ... ... ... .-.09 -47
Richmnt g ... ...... -.07 +140
Rubicon g ... ...... +.02 -29
SamsO&G ... ...... -.25 +59
TanzRyg ... ...... -.84 -61
Taseko ... ... ... -.24 -35
TmsatlPet ... ... 7 +.50 -53
TravelCtrs ... ... ... -.25 +26
TriValley. ... ... ... +.05 -61
TriangPet ... ... ... -.16 -13
Uranerz ... ... ... -.01 -47
UranlumEn ... ...... +.04 -46
VantageDri ... ...... -.02 --36
VimetX ... ... ... -.45 +46
VistaGold ... ... 5 +.07 +64
VoyagerOG ... ...... -.23 -52
Waltertnv .22 ...... -3.74 +20
YM Bio ... ... ... -.05 -23

.. -.
, L *":-, .';

.-. ;;.,,.,-".:

Money Rates
;Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.75 0.75
Federal Funds Rate .00-25 .00-25
3-month 0.01 0.005
6-month 0.03 0.03
5-year 0.91 0.88
10-year 2.06 2.04
30-year 3.11 3.09

Name DIv
DDR Corp .32
DR Horton .15
DTE 2.35
Danaher .10.
DeanFds ...
Deere 1.64
DeltaAir .
DenburyR ...
DeutschBk 1.07.
DevonE .68
DxFnBull rs ...
DrSCBr rs ...
DirFnBr rs ...
DrxEnBear ...
DirxSCBull ..
DirxEnBull ...
Discover .24
Disney. .40
DdmRescs 1.97
DowChm .1.00
DukeEngy 1.00
Dynegy ...
Eaton s 1.36
ElPasoCp .04
EmersonEl 1.60 .
EnCana g .80
EngyTsfr 3.58
Exelis n .10
Exelon 2.10
ExxonMbl 1.88
FstHorizon .04
FirstEngy 2.20
FootLockr .66
ForestOil s ..
.FMCG s 1.00
FrontierCm .75 1
Frontline .47
Gap .45
GenGrPrp .40
GenMotn :.. .
GenOn En ...
Genworth ...
Gerdau .25
GoldFLtd .24 '
Goldcrpg .41
GoldmanS 1.40
HCP Inc 1.92
HSBC 1.95
Hallibrtn .36
HartdFn .40
HeclaM .02
Hess .40
HewlettP .48
HollyFrts .35
HomeDp 1.00
Honwllnti 1.49
HostHotls .16
Huntsmn .40
iShBraz 3.42 5
iShGer .67
iSh HK ..42 2
iShJapn .17,
iSTaiwn .29
iShChina25 .85 2
i SSP500 2.45
iShEMkts .84 2
iShB20 T 3.92 3
iSEafe 1.68
iSR1KG .78


Nasdaq Most Active

Cree Inc ...
CypSemi .36
Dell Inc
Dndreon ...
DiamondF .18
DirecTV A ..
DishNetwk 2.00
DonlleyRR 1.04
DryShips .12
I-Trade ...
ElectArts \..
EricsnTel .37
Exelixis .10
ExideTc ...
Expedia .28
ExpScripts ...
FifthThird .32
FstNiagara .64
FstSolar ...
FocusMda ..
GTAdvTc ...
GileadSci ...
GreenMtC ...
Groupon n ...
HercOffsh ...
HudsCity .32
Intel .84
JA Solar
JDS Uniph .'

Name DIV
JamesRiv ..
KLA Tnc 1.40
UbtlntAh ...
LinearTch .96
lululemngs ...
MarvellT ...
Mattel .92
Maximlntg .88
McC&Sch ...
MelcoCrwn ...
Microsoft .80
Nil HIdg
NPS Phm ..
Netflix ...
NewsCpA .19
NewsCpB .19
NuanceCm ...
OmniVisp ...
OnSmcnd ...
Oracle .24
PDLBio .60
Paccar .72
PacEth rsh ...
PattUTI .20
PeopUtdF .63
Polycom s ...
PwShs QQQ .41
PriceTR 1.24
Qualcom .86
RF MicD ...
RschMotn ...



--t, *f ....

Our thoughts are with the brare men

and women serving r or,country and

the ones who served before them.

Steve Jones, CFPW
Financial Advisor

2929 West U S Highway 90
Suite 114
Lake City, FL 32055

t !

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SEfLiL I r


Lake City Reporter


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nation in employment, housing and
public accommodations. Standard
abbreviations are acceptable; how-
ever, the first word of each ad may
not be abbreviated.


The School Board of Columbia
County, Florida announces that the
School Board will hold a public
meeting, to which all persons are in-
vited to attend, as follows:
DATE: Tuesday, November 22,
TIME: 6:30 P.M.
PLACE: School Board Administra-
tive Complex Auditorium
372 W. Duval Street
Lake City, Florida 32055
PURPOSE: Re-Organization of the
School Board and other pending
A copy of the agenda may be ob-
tained no earlier than 7 days prior to
the meeting by writing to the Super-
intendent of Schools at 372 W. Duv-
al Street, Lake City, Florida 32055 or
by calling Mrs. Lynda Croft at (386)
755-8003. A complete agenda will
be available on the School District's
website at:
Pursuant to the provisions of the
American with Disabilities Act, any
person requiring special accommo-
dations to participate in this meeting
is asked to advise the School Boalrd
at least 48 hours before the meeting
by contacting Mrs. Lynda Croft at
(386) 755-8003. .
If a person decides to appeal any de-
cision .made by the .School Board
with respect to any matter considered
at such meeting he or she will need a,
record of the proceedings, -and that,
for such purpose, he or she may need
to ensure that a verbatim record of.
the proceedings is made, which re-
cord includes the testimony and evi-
dence upon which' the appeal is to be
School Board of Columbia .County,
Florida .
By: Michael F. Millikin
Superintendent of Schools
November 13, 2011
The School Board of Columbia
County will hold a public hearing on
Tuesday, December 13, 2011 at 7:00
p.m., at the School Board Adminis-
trative Complex, 372 West Duval
Street, Lake City, Florida, on pro-
posed amendments to rules, regula-
tions and procedures for the opera-
tion of the Columbia County School
District. The public is invited to at-
tend. Action is anticipated at this
Persons -with disabilities who require
assistance to participate in the public
hearing are "requested to notify the
-Office of the Superintendent at 755-
8000 at least,48 hours in advance so
that their needs can be accommodat-
TITLE: Policy 4.20 Participa-
tion of Home Education and Private
School Students in Extracurricular
sion of policy arid title'change to in-
clude private schools.
1001.41; 1001.42; 1001.43; 1006.15,
Florida Statutes
TITLE: Policy 5.21 Use of Time:
Out, Seclusion and Physical Re-
straint for Students With Disabilities
ing the use of restraint and seclusion.
1001.41; 1001.42; 1001.43; 1003.32;
1003.573; 1006.07; 1006.11;
1012.75, Florida Statutes
***. *
TITLE: Policy 6.18 Contracts:
Instructional and Administrative Per-
Changes to comply- with require-
ments of Florida Statutes.
1001.41; 1001.42; 1001.43; 120.57;
1011.60; 1012.22; 1012.32; 1012.33;
1012.335; 1012.34; 1012.56, Elorida
TITLE: Policy 6.30 Salary Sched-
Changes to comply with require-
ments of Florida Statutes.
1001.41; 1001:42; 1001.43; 1012.22;
1001.03; 1011.60; 1012.22; 1012.27;
1012.55, Florida Statutes
TITLE: Policy 6.47 Nursing
Mothers (NEW)
comply with provisions of the Fair
Labor Standards Act.
1001.41; 1001.43; 1012.22; 1012.23;
383.015, F.S.
Fair Labor Standards Act of 1938
(29 USC 207, Section 7)
***** *
TITLE: Policy 7.01 Budget
ply with Florida Statutes concerning
website posting of budgets.
1001.41; 1001.42; 1001.43;
1008.385; 1010.01; 1011.01;
1011.02; 1011.03; 1011.04; 1013.61,
Florida Statutes
A complete text of the proposed
amended rules, regulations and pro-
cedures can be obtained at the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools,
372 W. Duval St:, Lake City, FL, be-
tween the hours of 8:00 a.m. and
4:00 p.m. Monday Friday. Econom-
ic impact statements, where applica-
ble, are on file in the Office of Su-
perintendent at the above listed ad-
VEMBER, 2011.
BY: Linard Johnson, Chairman
ATTEST: Michael F. Millikin, Su-
November 13, 2011

REPORTER Classifieds

In Print and Online In Print and On Line WWW.Iakecityeporter.Com

Legal Legal

Notice to All Bidders package to arrive at the Mail Room
Skanska USA Building, Located at after the designated date/time.
1375 Gale Lemerand Drive, Phone Bid Documents
813-363-4209, Fax 866-673-5501 re- Prepared By:
all bidders for the UF-357 CTRB ARCHITECTS
(Institute on Aging) project for the 3911 Newberry Road, Suite D
following. National Institute of Gainesville, FL 32607
Health (NIH) is providing partial (352) 372-8424, FAX (352) 377-
funding for this project under 4945
(C06RR29852). All field labor must Bid Documents
comply with the Davis-Bacon Act. Available From:
All bidders for this project must have http://www.csa-
at least one qualified representative
attend this meeting presented by the Project Description: The work in-
Department of Labor (DOL). This eludes, but is not limited to, the com-
meeting will be held on Tuesday, plete renovation of the interior of
November 15, 2011 from 9:30am to Building 015 on the main campus of
1:00pm at the University of Florida, Florida Gateway College in Lake
Cancer Genetics Building Auditori- City, Florida.
um, Room 101 (Comer of Archer The work involves extensive demoli-
Road and Gale-Lemerand Drive) in tion of the interior .and new stud
Gainesville. This is the last opportu- walls, ceilings, flooring and related
nity that the DOL representative will work. Included is a new mechanical
be. able to provide this presentation room in the interior existing space
for the year. The DOL presenter will with new mechanical and electrical
review the processes for submitting systems included in the renovation
Certified Payroll, DOL deadlines, la- work.
bor rate classifications, and will pro- The existing HVAC system in the at-
vide all the information bidders tic space is to be demo'd and re-
would need to accurately report wag- moved from the attic. The new
es. This notice also serves as solicit HVAC system is to be connected to
to re-bid those trade package bids' the Campus chilled water and steam
that did not have the minimum num- systems.
ber of qualified bidders, as well as Exterior work includes a masonry
those that cannot be brought within closure wall around the perimeter of
budget via de-scoping, and Value the building and "various sidewalk
Management. Skanska is unable to areas to be filled in and/or repaired.
determine which packages will be re- Right to Waive Irregularities and
bid at this time and therefore requires Technicalities: Florida Gateway Col-
attendance for anyone that has pro- lege reserves the right to waive mi-
vided a bid in the past or would like nor irregularities and/or technicali-
to bid in the future. Q&A with the ties associated with this solicitation.
presenter will follow the .presenta- The Director of Purchasing of Flori-
tion. Visitors may park in the pay da Gateway.College shall be the final,
parking (Garage II & III) off Mowry authority regarding waivers of irreg-
Road and Center Drive. Please ac- ularities and technicalities.'
count for a 15 minute walk to the au- FOR THE DISTRICT BOARD OF
ditorium so you are not late. TRUSTEES OF Florida Gateway
05529062 Charles W. Hall, President
November 12, 13, 2011

TRUSTEES 'OF Florida. Gateway
Renovations to Building 015
Florida Gateway College
Lake City, Florida'
FGC BidNo. 12-1-02
Architect's Project No. 1102
Date & Time for Redeiving Bids:
Thursday, December 8, 2011 AT
2:00P.M. C
Date, Time and Place for
Pre.,Bid Conference: All interested
bidders are required to attend the
FERENCE ,to 'be held at 10:00 A.M.
local time on Thursday, December 1,
2011 on the main campus of Florida
Gateway College. Conference will
start in Room,001B, Building 003
Which is physically located at 127 SE
Student Way, Lake City, Florida
32025 ,
Place for Receiving Bids: Bids may
be mailed as follows:
Florida Gateway College
Purchasing Department
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
Hand delivered bids are to be pre-
sented to:
Florida Gateway College
Mail Room (Bldg 025)
149 S.E. CollegePlace
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
All bids must arrive and be date/time
stamped by a Mail Room representa-
tive prior to the specified bid open-
ing date/time. The College will not
be responsible for Postal or other de-
livery service delays that cause a bid.
to arrive at Florida Gateway Col-
lege's Mail Room after the designat-
ed bid opening date/time. Bids that
are mailed must be clearly marked
on the outside of the envelope "BID
# 12-1-02 RenovatiopS TO building
015, Florida Gateway College, BID
OPENING Thursday, December 8,
2011". Bids will be opened in a pub-
lic bid opening in
Room 001B, Building 003 which 'is
physically located at 127 SE Student
Way, Lake City, Florida 32025. A
Contractor's Prequalification: ALL
tractors who wish to submit a bid on
this project must prequalify with
Florida Gateway College. To be
considered for prequalification, con-
tractors must request, complete and
submit a prequalification package to
the College. Prequalification pack-
ages may be obtained from the Col-
lege's Director of Purchasing, Bill
Brown at (386) 754-4360 or by email
ED prequalification packages must
be returned to the College's Mail
Room which is located in Building
025 not later than 1:00-PM local time
Tuesday, November 29, 2011. The
College will not be responsible for
Postal or other delivery service de-
lays that cause a prequalification

November 13, 20,27,2011

020 Lost & Found

Best friend Lost
S Know where he is?
Call 386-249-0164
Seen close to 252
Outside of Lake

CAT FOUND. Gray with
White Chest & Feet, Friendly,
age? On SR 252 near old CC Rd..

1 Lost Dog In Eastwood Boston Ter-
rier, Black and White named Har-
ley. Likely blue collar. Very
friendly. Roughly 35 lb $50 Re-

MISSING: "Buster" Black and
White Male Boston Terrier. Old
Country Club Rd. Please call Kelly
288-8897 Reward Available,

100 Job
100 Opportunities

First Federal Bank of Florida
has a position open for an.
Administrative Assistant.
Performs various secretarial and
administrative services. Ability
to multi-task and strong
attention to detail with complete,
confidentiality. Three to five
years previous executive
administrative experience
required. Must be proficient in
Microsoft Word, Excel and
Outlook. Applications may be
obtained from any First '
Federal Branch and submitted to
Human Resources,
P.O. Box 2029, Lake City, Fl.
32056 or emailed to
Equal Employment
Opportunity Employer

100 JOpportunities

The Third Judicial Circuit
currently has the following
position available:
Administrative Secretary I
For more information go to:


Lake City's only full service
hotel is seeking the following:
e Night Auditor
Apply in person.
Mon-Fri 12-5pm or visit
213 SW Commerce Dr.

Enjoy the open road with
Our Line Haul division!
Now Hiring Driver Trainers!
CDL-A & 3 mos OTR exp

Our traction of stability gives
you a future of strength!


Volunteer Manager
Responsible for planning and
supervising delivery of
volunteer services for the
clinical teams. Experience is
required in the coordination of
volunteers and services. A.A. in
management, communications
or human services is desired.
Job summary, other open
positions and online application:
Hospice of Citrus County
Hospice of the Nature Coast
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464

WRITER needed
Must have experience.
$1000: wk. 386-758-4757
needed. $1,500 week, '
Must have experience and tools.

AVON!! Only $10 to start!
Earn bonus $ upto $150+ -
1-800-275-9945 pin #4206
Cloth Cutter: Person to cut cloth
frompatterns in small sewing
company. Sewing exp. helpful.
Call Hafners 386-755-6481
Construction Engineering &
Inspection. Seeking Inspectors,
Contract Support and Compliance
Staff. CTQP Qualified.
email resumes to:
Hiring Locally This Week
Liberty National Life Insurance
Company. Full training provided
Call 1-800-257-5500 to
set up an interview.
Experienced Roofers
Please call
(850) 271-4199
.Director of Allied Health
Programs (RN) wanted at North
Florida Community College.
See for details.

100 Job
0 Opportunities

Customer Service Representative
for call center. Must be fast friend-
ly & efficient. Please send resume
to: 197 SW Waterford Ct. Lake
City, Fl 32025 .Att: Joey Kitaif.
Please send resume for call center
position only. There are no other
positions at this time.

Sales Help at Florida Visitors
Center. Benefits, hourly wage
plus commission. Excellent
opportunity with National
company. Westgate Resorts.
Call Ed. 904-540-2314 or
Connie 386-344-0082
Southern Exposure.
Call for info.
Wanted mentor/care provider
P/T for 15 yr male to asst w/home-;
work & monitor activity. Must
have own car. 386-623-9228
Wanted, Banquet Cook, experi-
enced in high end cuisine. Apply
in person at Cerveny Conf Center,
11057 Camp Weed Pl., Live Oak.
Whack A -Do now hiring Stylist.
Full time/Part time Hourly pay +
commission. No Clientel needed
Contact Darlene. 386-984-6738

20 Medical
120 Employment

Local Phlebotomy Course
offered in Lake City, FLA
Certificate program.

Gainesville Women's Center
For Radiology
Arlene Weinshelbaum, M.D.
TECH wanted full time or part
time, for private Radiology .of-
fice. AART & Mammography
certification req. Fax resume to:
Tracy: (352)331-2044

05529030 .
RN/LPN needed for infusion
center. MUST have IV
'certification w/2yrs ep. PT- 3
to 4'-days weekly. Fax resume
to: Attn Cheryl 386-754-3657 or
email to office manager: at

Fast-paced physical therapy
center hiring a licensed Physical
Therapist's Assistant or Rehab
Aide. Hands-on training w/some
exp. preferred. Personal training
or fitness background aplus.
Basic knowledge of anatomy
and exercises are a MUST.
Candidate must be confident,
have good people skills, a great
attitude and be willing to learn.
Extreme motivation promotes
rapid growth. Send resume to:
or fax to 386-755-3165.

240 Schools &
40 Education

Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
* Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-l11/28/10

* Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class 1/28/11

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


Call Lake City Reporter Classifieds!

WE CAN HELP 386-755-5440


310 Pets & Supplies
3 beautiful AKC Long Hair
Chihuahua puppies. Born 8/20.
Ready for the holidays.
Black, female, Toy Poodle. Pa-
rents on Premises. Avail the end of
Nov. Deposits being taken. Will
hold til Christmas. 386-758-7706
FREE to Good Home
Orange & white Kittens
Litter box trained.
(386)288-2504 or 288-4481
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, contact the local
office for information.

330 Livestock &
Cattle For Sale.
Bulls, Brood Cows,
Bred Heifers & Yearlings.
All.gentle. 386-365-1352
WANTED: I Buy and Sell used
Horse Tack in good/fair condition
Saddles, bridles, pads, reiis, etc.
Will pay cash. Call 386-935-1522

407 Computers
DELL Computier,
386-755-9984 or

4 10 Lawn & Garden
Equipment '
JOHN DEERE 2069 '42'
Mower With 2 Bag bagger
386-755-1002 Leave Message

419a TV-Radio &
419 Recording
20" SONY
Triniton TV.

420 Wanted to Buy
.We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$275 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
NO title needed !386-878-9260
After 5prm 386- 752-3648.
WANTED: Used Jukeboxes
that play 45 rpm records
that work. "
: 386-397-4489

430 Garage Sales
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.

440 Miscellaneous

Never worn Wedding Dress,
Size 10, Halter Neckline, Mermaid
cut, beaded. Other Acc. Veil,
Slips, etc. $4060.386-623-6652
1 *

USED SET (3) Danton tires.
386-984-7510 -.

4 0 Good Things
to Eat i
The Nut Cracker, Robert Taylor
Buy, sell, crack & shell pecans
2738 CR252 W, Lake City 32024
Pinemount Rd/CR 252 Taylorville
S386-963-4138 or 961-1420
The Pecan Housein Ellisville
We buy, sell & crack Pecans..
Several good Varieties.

460 Firewood
Firewood for Sale. $65. per Truck
Load. Joey 965-0288
if no answer pls leave message
we will call you back.

630 Mobile Homes
6 0U for Rent

16X80 Almost new. 10 mi S of
Lake City, Off Branford Hwy. 3/2,
fenced yd,'Dish Washer private.
$650. mo + sec. No Pets. 984-7478
2&3 BR MH. $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
2/2 Units.
October Special
$525. mo. Includes water.,
2bedrht/2bth $500 mo.,Also, Resi-
dential RV lots. Between Lake
City & G'ville. Access to 1-75 &
441 (352)317-1326 Call for terms.
3br/2.5ba S of Lake City,
(Branford area) $550 mo plus sec
386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833
Country Living
2&3bdrm, $500-$550.
Very clean, NO PETS!
Ref's & dep req'd. 386-758-2280

Mobile Homes for rent in .;
White Springs, & Ft. White.
Contact 386-623-3404
or 386-397-2779
Nice clean 2 & 3br. in 5 Points
area, 3/br Westside & 3/br
Ft. White 1st mo. rent +dep.
No Pets. 386-961-1482

640 Mobile Homes
U4v for Sale
2006 Fleetwood Anniversary Ser-
ies. 3br/2ba plus bonus rm adjoins
master. Garden tub. South side of
Lake City. Ez commute to G'ville
MLS # 78411 $72,500 623-6896

640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
3/2 MH on 1 acre in nice sub.
paved rd. metal roof. completely
remodeled. new everything! Only
$39,500 386-249-1640
It's Here. Jacobson Homes
"Sub Zero" Top Quality Home
with lots of tape and texture and
a dream kitchen and more.
North Point Homes, Gainesville
4br/2ba, Long carport,
Front & back porches.
Reduced to $37,000.
Call 386-752-4258 .
NEW 2012 Town Homes
28X44 3/2 Only $37,900, 32X80
4/2 Just $69,900. Both include
Delivery and set, AC, Skirting and
steps. No Games!
North Pointe Homes, Gainesville,
Fl. (352)872-5566
Palm Harbor Homes
Red Tag Sale
Over 10 Stock Units Must Go
Save Up To 35K
Singles or Doubles. Must have
clear title. Call North Point Homes

650 Mobile Home
6 & Land
Nice 1620sf 3br/2ba DW on 4
wooded acres, owner finance avail.
$119,900 Brenda Forrester,
Forrester Realty 352-339-6069
.Owner Finance, 3/2, on 2.5 acres,
Mayo area, small down/$675 fnd,
386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833

710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 ForRent

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

lbrApt with,
all utilities included..
Close to the YA.
2BR/2BA w/garage
5 minutes from VA hospital and
Timco. Call for details.

Amberwood Hills Apts.
Private Patio area. Beautiful yard. "
' Washer/dryer hkup. Free water &
' sewer. 1/1, 2/1. Move in special.
- Columbia Arms Apt. located 1/2
mi from V.A. & Winn Dixie. Pet
Friendly. Move ih Special $99.
Pool, laundry & balcony.
Duplex w/garage spacious, 2/1,
1300 sq ft, W/D hookup, CH/A,
$650 month & bckgrfd chk,
386-697-3248 or 352-377-7652
Fall Special! 1/2 Price First
.- Month. Updated Apt, w/tile
floors/frdsh paint. Great area.
Fromi$395.+sec. 386-752-9626
Greentree Townhouse
Move In Madness. 2/1, 2/1.5. Free
water. & sewer. Balcony & patio.
Lihundry. Behind Kens on Hwy 90.

Move in Special from $199-$399.
1; 2 & 3 br apartments. Also, 2/br
. MH close to town. hicl water.

NICE Apt Downtown. Remodeled
.. 1 bedroom. Kitchen, dining, living
room. $450. nio plus sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951
'Nice, lg 2 br Apt.
Close to town
$485 mo + $485dep.
Redwine Apartments. Move in
special $99. Limited time. Pets
welcome. With 5 complexes,
we have a home for you.
The Lakes Apts, Studios & 1Br's
from $125/wk. Util. & cable incl.,
Sec 8 vouchers accepted, monthly
rates avail Call 386-752-2741
Wayne Manor Apts.
Move in $99. Spacious bedroom
washer/dryer. Behind Kens off
Hwy 90. 386-754-1800
Windsor Arms Apartments.
Move In Madness! $99. Move in!
2/1, 2/1.5, 2/2. Pet Friendy. Free
200 ch. Dish. Washer/dryer hkup.
Story 2/2, deck, quiet private
acre 8 mi nw ofVA. No dogs.
$600 mo + dep 386-961-9181

720 Furnished Apts.
2 For Rent
Neat as a Whistle! .lbr., utilities,
AC TVCable, micro, clean, quiet,
S shady, Close to town. 41S, .
$135 wk. 386-755-0110

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

730 aUnfurnished
730 Home For Rent



The Darby Rogers Company
315 Piedmont St.
4/2 in Live Oak $790./mo
*775 SW EL Prado.
Lake City 3/1 w/screened
porch and large fenced back
yard $775./mo
222 SW 3rd St.
3/2 totally remodeled in
downtown Jasper $800./mo
S* 1320 NW Labonte.
3/2 located in Gwen Lake
area of Lake City $800./mo
847 SW Applewood Glen.
.Ft White 3/3 DWMH in the
country $800./mo
199 SW Brandy Way.
family friendly 4/2 in
Springfield Estates
Lake City $950.00
16652 Spring St.
Historic 3/2 two story hoie ,
totally remodeled in down
town White Springs
Kayla Carbono 386-623-9650 or
BJ Federico 386-365-5884

2br/lba Brick Duplex. Water, lawn
care &garbage pickup incl. Near
High School $595 mo plus dep.
386-752-0118 or 623-1698
3 BR/1 BA, newly renovated,
CH & A, comer of Putnam &
Marsh, large yard, first & security,'
$800 mo., 954-559-0872.
/ TOWNHOUSE 2br plus
bonus room. y/1.5 bath.
Quail Heights CC. $759. mo plus
$250 damage dep. 386-752-8553,
3BR/1BA HOME off McFarlane.
CI/A, lg yard, No pets.
$575. mo $575. dep.
850-421-3617 or 850-294-4778
3br/2ba nice home fine
neighborhood. $ 3br/2ba
bonus room, Fine home, newer
*neighborhood. $995. mo. Security
deposit and application.req'd.
386-935-1482 or 386-269-0150
3br/2ba on 2 ac
North of Lake City.
$75p. mo + full security.
386-965-7534 or 386-365-1243

S4BR/3.5BA1Executive Home on
41 ac farm. Horses ok.
'Old brick & heart pine floors,
jet tub, DSL. Beautiful!
For right person $1650/mo.
negotiable 386-209-4610

4BR/3BA,, close to 1-75. Close to
town, great schools. Well water &
septic, Clay electric. $1100. mo.
$1000 Dep. (850)346-8318 Chris
40ac. nearCR 18 & 131.
$750. mo.
Call 386-916-67-34
For lease-beautiful Callaway sub.
home brick, 3bd/2bath/2car w/LG
fenced yard, built 2007. $1275.
p/m+last+security 386-365-0083
For lease-Lakewood sub. LG
brick, 2600 sq. ft. 4bd/2.5 ba/2car
Lg lot by Lake Jeffrey. $1275.m
+last+sec. Bruce 386-365-3865
750 Business &
750. Office Rentals
SFor Lease: E Baya Ave. Two -
1000 sqft office space units or
combined for. 2000 sqft. 386-984-
0622 or weekends 386-497-4762
Midtown Commercial Center,
brand new executive front suite &
suite w/warehouse.
Call Vicki or Joe 386-935-2832.

770 Condos For Rent
2BR/2BA, all appliances,
water/sewer, basic cable, .
pool & tennis cts.
$1150/mo, call 386-344-0433

805 Lots for Sale
)BEAUTIFUL 5 acres in
Lake City; 100% owner financing,
no qualifying, $395 per month.
Please call 512-663-0065
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status .or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal.
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the

Private Estate
Within the city limits. Beautiful -
older homeoe with mature land-
scaping and lake views, 6 Br., 3.5
baths, 3 fireplaces, private paved
drive. 39.7 acres of property in-
cluded with home. $994,000 or
$2,500 per mo. for rent or home
plus 2 acres only $495,000. Call
for additional info and showings.

Listing Agent Mary Brown Whitehurst

1 (386) 965-0887

Hsig or co-owner (386)397-5131

805 Lots for Sale
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
Well-maintained 3BR/2BA home
in Gwen Lake area on comer lot
INC. 386-755-5110 #77307
PRICE! 3BR/2BA w/open floor
plan; freshly painted $96,000
INC. 755-5110 #78278
w/2,012 SqFt w/living rm&
family rm $39,000
INC. 386-755-5110 #78680
CUTE 3BR/1.5BArecently reno-
vated; 1,455 SqFt with city utilities
386-755-5110 #78971
3 or 4 BR w/hardwd floors, new
carpet & vinyl in 2011 $79,500
INC. 386-755-5110 #79233
2BI/1BA mfg home on 4 acres in
Oakwood Acres; owner financing
available $44,900 DANIEL
386-755-5110 #78838
BANK OWNED 3/2 home with
screened in pool, fireplace,
#79039 $129,000 Call Paula
Lawrence 386-623-1973
Hallmark Real Estate
COUNTRY CLOSE 3/2 brick, 3
acres, pole bam, workshop, fruit
trees. $129,900 #78096
Call Ginger Parker a86-365-2135
Hallmark Real Estate
HUD HOME 4.77 ac, near
G'ville: 3/2, as is $95,500 Call,
Robin Williams 365-5146 091-
434983 Hallmark Real Estate

820 Farms &
Acreage ,
4 acres, Wellborn;New Well
installed, Beautifully wooded
w/cleared Home Site, owner fin,
no down, $39,900, $410 mon
Call 352-215-1018
For Lease FARM- 7 stall barn.
17+ acres, pasture, cross fenced.
Close in $500. mo.
FSBO, Teh acres, partially wood-
ed. 41 South, 1/2 mile off Cather-
ine Rd., fully fenced, power acces-
sible. $38,000 386-344-0504

830 Commercial

867-1613 Hallmark Real Estate
'Real Estate
870 Wanted
I Buiy Houses
Quick Sale Fair Price

930 Motorcycles
Electra Glide Classic Black 26k
miles. Lots of extra Chrome and
lights. $12K 386-867-3191.

950 Cars for Sale'
2000 Lincoln LS $3200;
1999 Pontiac Minivan $1995;
1999 Ford Mustang $3900;
1999 Chrysler 300M $2695.
-1 Recreational
951 Vehicles .
1973 Air Stream Land Yacht
31 ft. New carpet and vinyl:
$Great Shape. Reduce to
$4,500 obo. (386i292-9341
2003 Allegro 30DA. Workhorse
Chassis. 18000 miles, garage kept.
Excellent cond. w/many extras
$45,000. 386-754-5660

u.xgrg .i~iA

Selling fronm
Hilton Garden Inn, 4075 SW 33rd Place, Gainesville, FL

For More Information 800-323-8388
Rowell Realty & Auction Co., Inc.
AUCTIONs 10% Buyer's Premium, AU 479, AB 296

2001 Pontiac
Grand Am
Cold A/C, great gas
mileage, 4 new tires,
low mile engine. Looks
and runs great.
$3,500 OBO

1986 Chevy
Monte Carlo SS
Maroon on maroon,
one owner, non-smoker,
84,000 orig. mi., never
wrecked, solid body.
$10,000 OBO

Bring the picture in or
we will take it for you!
* Ad runs 10 consecutive days
with a description and photo ,in the
newspaper and online E-edition.
* Ad runs.10 consecutive days as a
classified line ad online. .
* You must include vehicle price.
* All-ads are prepaid.
* Private party only.


2006 EF250
Ford Van
3/4 ton, metal work
shelves/ladder rack,
60K miles, exc. cond.
If you don't sell your vehicle
during the first 10 days, you
can run the same vehicle ad
for 10 additional days for
only $15.00
Terms and conditions remain the
same for the additional run.

TGet You
Veice odCa

Mayor B ide never miss a day's
worth of all the
Lake City Reporter
has to offer:
Home delivery.
To subscribe call

Lae-I--I-- -- -~l


2003 Allegro 30 DA
Workhorse Chassis
Only 18,000 miles, garage
kept motorhome. Excellent
condition w/many extras.

Classified Department: 755-5440

6C LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2011 Classified Department: 755-5440

Rountree Moore Toyota Bucks RountreeMoore Toyota Bucks

Please present Rountree W
M ,oore Toyo Bucks at i
time of purchase No cash
value No reproductions A
of the Rountree Moore
Toyota Bucks is allowed.
Not valid with any other
coupon One coupon per
customer Fees. tax. Expires 11-30-11
& shop supplies not
included. Not Legal Tender
----. . . ... . ...---- -.....


New Dinette Sets
starting at just

i SW Main Blvd., (next to the Money Mu)Iake City, FL 32055 .


& Unique Gifts
Cordially invites you to our First Annual...

November 18th, 2011
7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
275 N. Marion St Lake CI FL 32055
*'. i refre'hmenl jnd mulsc %111 be provided)
-.^h if.i -iin r ..r.r i, ri-a n (Call 386.24JW 98


byMedicare-& Many Insuranoe Plans Walk-n or by Appolntmsnt 755-77

men'4 Centetr o FWorida

Obstetrics and Gynecology
Weight Loss $69
Hair Removal $69
) Accepting all Insurance. No Ins visit $50

(386) 466-1106
Located Shands Lake City & Live Oak




" Adz
; I. ;,.?,<*',

t,, ..?*^*
iA?"4'.-^-. *; 8 I
*. .- 2
^ -:

i I

Laic^^,^t^ ^eprt




Classified Department: 755-5440



Wa o



Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Robert Bridges

Sunday. November 13. 2011

Section D






climate change
and global
warming are
topics that many
people tend,
to avoid. Climate change,
has been a controversial
subject surrounded by.,
skepticism in the recent
'past But the accumulation
of scientific data is very
One reason for our dif-
ficulty with discussing
climate change is confusion.
about the terms 'weather'
and 'climate'. You may
question why global warm-
ingis an issue if you just
recently experienced two
very cold winters.
A winter season that
was exceptionally cold or a
regionally cooler than nor-
mal summer are actually
weather events. Daily or
seasonal temperatures are
often misinterpreted as cli-
mate. But climate refers to
Sthe logjterg temperature
and rainfall averages of
much larger global areas.
During the 20th century,
Earth's average surface
temperature rose slightly
more than one degree.
Since the year 2000, there
lias been an additional
warming of .25 degrees.
This may not seem like
much, but compared to the
rate change over the past
10,000 years, this is a sig-
nificant rate. ;
As Earth's surface has
warmed, many species
of animals have adapted,
already by relocating or by
making changes in migra-
tion patterns. Animals that
are mobile and move about'
easily are far more likely to
adapt quickly.,,
The timing of many
plant life cycles have also
changed. Some plants are
now budding, flowering,
or leafing out on a new
schedule in response to the
warming. Any change in
the plant life cycles affects
every creature whose exis-
tence is connected to that
continued on 2D

the Lake
Market held
at Wilson
Park in
S. ', .,Lake City. '

Ma rk',e t
, . .^

Farmers Market
comes alive

Every Saturday morning
Wilson Park comes alive with
freshly harvested foods, baked
goods, honey, plants, and jew-
elry. The Lake DeSoto Farmers
Market is only six months old
but already has a group of regu-
lar vendors and customers. The
farmers market also has a jam-
packed schedule for the holiday
The farmers market is open
every Saturday from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. along Lake DeSoto
between the Columbia County
Courthouse and Shands
LakeShore Regional Medical
Except for farm produce
stands, the farmers market
offers the freshest produce in
-Columbia County, said Sharon
Yeago, city advisor for the farm'-
ers market Produce is often har-
ve'sted Friday afternoon and sold
Saturday morning.
"You definitely want to go to
there before you go to.the gro-
cery store," she said.
said know-
ingwho Think L
grows your
foodisa freSh pi
thing. She
said you
can learn how to prepare differ-
ent foods right from the person
who grew it Meeting customers
face to face also allows vendor to

getifeedback on how to improve
their products or create new
SRight now leafy winter greens
are coming into season. Look
for kale, collard greens, spinach,
turnips, carrots and broccoli.
Yeago said these vegetables are
rich in nutrients.
'There's nothing better than
a freshly harvested carrot They
are sweet like candy," she said.
Yeago said farmers market
prices are competitive with
grocery store prices, especially
considering the products are
Shopping at the farmers mar-
ket feeds the local economy. All
profit goes back to the grower
and in turn to the local c6mmu-
nity, instead bf corporations, she
said. "In this economy it's very
important to buy local, whether
it's the baker or the candlestick
maker." :
Jackie Kite, Community
Redevelopment Ag nrcy official,
said the market is an incubator
for small businesses who oth-
erwise wouldn't have a way to
showcase their product

Suzanne Moses and her 20-month-old grandson, Cain Holcomb, leave the
Lake DeSoto Farmers Market with a purchase for Cain's mother on Oct. 8.

Kite said the market offers a Saturday, Nov. 19, 8 a.m. to 1
free, relaxing way to spend the p.m.
morning. The park is gorgeous The Lake City Garden Club
and open to leashed dogs. will have a holiday decorating
"It's a way for the community workshop with presentations
to bond together," Kite said. on decorating using plants and
vines from the garden.
Cookbooks and other
ake City First' fr items made by club
ake ,City FirstP for members will also be on
Sale. Local FFA chapters
reduce and more will have a cakewalkto
-. celebrate National Farm
City Week, an effort to
build ties between urban and
Upcoming events the at the rural residents. Ted Wright will
Lake DeSoto Farmers Market provide live music.
Fall Harvest Festival on Hboliday Craft Festival on

Saturday, Nov. 26, 8 a.m. to 1
Locally crafted original art-
work will be on display in time
for holiday decorating and shop-
ping. Craft vendors are still want-
ed. The Worley Family Band
will perform roots music with a
country and blues sound.
Holiday Music on Saturday,
Dec. 10, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
: The farmers market will be
open Dec. 10, the same day as
the Christmas Parade and Snow
Day in downtown Lake City.
There will be live holiday music.
For information or to become
a vendor, call (386) 719-5766.

LAKE CITY | 463 West Duval Street I 386.752.6339
Member FDIC I



Rates as low as
2.50% and 2.879% APR for 36 mo.
and 3.50% and 3.736% APR for 60 mo.
_- Offer applies to 2006 models and newer Other rates and terms
available. Cannot be used to refinance an existing HentageBank
S, of the Soulh auto loan Offer expires December 31. 2011.
Normal credit critena applies.
Example 1: With a rate of 2 50"o and an APR of 2 879o a $35.000
loan for 36 months would be repayable in 36 monthly installments of
approximately $1015 98 each
Example 2: With a rate of 3 50r% and an APR of 3 7360%. a $35.000
loan for 60 months would be repayable in 60 monthly installments of
approximately $640.41 each.


"S '

- ------~I~

a ~-C--~eQT a -- L I~-b~ qagL~g61ARPb -- Il~-~---l~-~~~C- l~ecc_ -------~------L----np~--------~~-~-d"


Ten tips for filling out a job application

By Dr. Sheri Carder
Management Professor
Florida Gateway College
/ have a r6su-
m6. Do I still
have to fill out
the applica-
Yes! Unemployment is
rampant, and employers
may receive hundreds of
applications for just one job
R6sumes are designed
to show yourself at your
best Applications treat all -
job hunters the same and
make it easy to compare all
Be dressed. If you go
by a business to pick up
an application, be profes-
sionally dressed. You don't
know who you'll meet.
Take it home.
Applications are time c'on-.
suming. Take it home and
take your time filling it out-
completely. Some employ-
ers insist that you fill it out
on the premises, to make

certain you can read and
write. If you must fill it
out immediately, then have
all your info on a generic
application that you take
with you so you can effec-
tively copy it over.
If you.take it home,
make a photocopy of the
blank application and use
,it as your draft. Proofread
it for errors, and then copy
it over.. Keep another copy
for yourself.of the final,
error-free, application that
you will turn in.
Follow directions. Read-
it all before you begin. Pay
attention to "do not write
below this line" or "for
office use only."
Answer every question
Use N/A (not applicable)
if the question does not
apply, or they'll think you
skipped a question. Never
use "see r6sum6," even if
you include a resum&.
Be neat. Typeit.- It's.a:
pain, but do it if you can
find a typewriter. You'll
have great visual impact
If you write it, print (no
script) in neat handwriting.

Use the same color ink
throughout Use an eras-
able pen or correction tape
for errors never cross out
Be honest. Employers
insist on an application
because you sign it, verify-
ing that all statements are
tr ue.. Finding out that an
applicant has lied even
With years in the-job can-
be reason for firing. This
is a legal document and
willbecome part of your
employment history.
Separate yourself Never
leave "other skills" or-
"special skills" blank. Add
something that will make
you stand 'out from other
employees. Do you have a
second language? Are you

proficient in certain soft-
ware programs? Do you
type 100 words per minute?
Do you hold any licenses
or certificates?
State position desired.
Never list "any" or "open."
The employer won't take
the time to imagine where
you might fit State the
jbb'fitle or the depart- .
ment in which you want to
work. If you're applying
for more than one job, fill
but separate applications.
Don't expect the employer
to have kept an application.
that you filled out months
Research salaries. The
"salary requirements" blank
is a minefield. Know what
the position should pay. Be
careful how you answer,
if you choose a figure too
low, you'll put yourself
behind for years. If you
choose a figure too high,
they may not even consider
you. You're at a real disad-
vantage ifthey advertise
the salary as "subject to
experience." You might use
"open" or "negotiable."

Avoid certain words.
When stating the reasons
for leaving previous jobs,
never say: fired, quit, ill-
ness, hurt on\the job, or
personal reasons. Use posi-
tive statements like "seek-
ing a more challenging
position" or. "returning for
further education." Other
acceptable reasons are reor-
ganization or merger.
Finally, attach a pro-
fession-looking resum6,
regardless of the posi-
tion and even if you've
just graduated from high
school and have little paid
job experience. Under
"experience," list volunteer
or intern positions and the
skills you developed there.
List honors and recogni-
tion. Having an attractive
r6sum6 further sets you
apart And, if you get an
interview, take another
copy of your r6sum6 with
An application or r6sum6
is designed to get you an
interview, not get you a job.
You must then sell yourself
in the interview. If you

consistently get called for
interviews, then you know
you look good "on paper."
If you aren't getting job
offers after interviews, then
you may be sabotaging
yourself at the interview.
For help with your r6su-
mt, consider taking my
Business Communications
class this Spring semester.
R6sumes and interviewing
are covered. Registration
for the Spring semester
begins Nov. 16.
If you're an FGC stu-
dent, make an appoint-
ment with our Career
Center. They'll help yod
with your r6sume. They'll
also help you practice an
interview. The interview
is recorded and they'll
watch the replay with you
and make suggestions for
improvement. Call 754-
Now you're in business.
Remember these tips and
good luck.
Dr. Carder,'
* agement professor, may
be reached at 754-4407 or

Preserve holiday tradition

with gifts from garden

By Dean Fosdick .
For the Associated Press
For Daniel Ghsteiger, '
the holiday' season begins
in May when the rhubarb
and strawberries ripen.
That's when he starts put- r
ting foods .by for the many
people on his gift list.
The process continues
with cherries, tomatoes,.
sweet corn, cucumbers,
apples, melons and a vari-
.ety of successive garden
"If you don't deal with
them when they're fresh, -" i
you're not preserving fiis
them,"' said Gasteiger, from
author of "Yes, You Can! mix
And Freeze and Dry It, L
Too" (Cool Springs Press). Lewi
"Then they can sit on a May
shelf until wrapped as cont
presents for neighbors, apple
teachers and others."
Hear the word "presery- ,
ing" and people generally lon,
think canning or freez- reh
ing, said Gasteiger, of f' for
Lewisburg, Pa. But there dec
also is dehydrating, sug- red
aring, fermenting, quick duc
pickling, smoking, salting Thi
and cold storage. fruit
'"The way we go about it nan
hasn't changed much over m t
the years, but the technol-
ogy is better," he said. Su[
All food preservation sail
techniques delay or stop. lac
spoilage while sealing foo
in flavor and nutritional "Ve
.value. Yet each does some- dev
thing different. In some son
cases, new foods are even for,
created raisins from '
dried grapes, for example. cro
Here is a sampling of tur
the most common meth- stay
ods and how they com- rigl
pare: ren
Canning: preserves a d;
fruits and vegetables, Pot
jams and jellies, pickles, mai
relishes and meats so they 55
can be stored for months Car
without refrigeration,. and
Canning cooks food, how- ges
ever, changing its makeup deg
and flavor. Y
*.Freezing: leaves den
you with fresher flavors fresh
but transforms textures. aro
"Produce tends to become See
mushy," Gasteiger said. and
Dehydrating: gives in b
fresh foods remarkable ope

S.' Associated Press
undated photo courtesy of Daniel Gasteiger shows,
n left to right, home-canned pineapple, home-pickled
ed vegetables and home-canned mandarin oranges in
isburg, Penn. For Gasteiger, the holiday season begins in
when the rhubarb, and strawberries ripen. The process
inues with cherries, tomatoes, sweet corn, cucumbers,
es, melons and a variety of successive garden crops.
*<. _________________________________

gevity, with vegetables
.ydrating especially well
cooking. "Having a
licated dehydrator can
uce the amount of pro-
ce you waste," he said.
ink bananas, or those
it an4 vegetable rem-
its that ripen so quickly
he kitchen.'
I Fermenting:
)merging vegetables in
water brine produces
ic acid, which is a
d preservative. But:,
'getables soften and
'elop a tangy flavor that
ne people don't care
" Gasteiger said.
I Cold Storage: Root
ps, including potatoes,
rots, yams, beets and
nips, have tremendous
ying power under the
ht conditions. They will
nain fresh for months in
ark, dry environment.
atoes prefer a place
intained at around'
degrees Fahrenheit.
trots, beets, rutabagas .
d cabbage keep Ion-
it when cooled to 34 .
,rees, Gasteiger said.
You -don't need a gar-
rif you want to put up
sh, flavorful foods year
und. Shop the sales.
k out farmers' markets
d roadside stands. Buy
bulk. Patronize U-Pick
'rations and orchards.

"Picking your own
makes for great family out-
ings, and prices generally
are about a third of what
they'd be if someone did it
for you," Gasteiger said.
Interest in home can-
ning products has risen
,35 percent over the past
three years, said Lauren
.Devine-Hager, a product
research and test-kitchen
analyst with Jarden Home
Brands, which manu-
factures the classic Ball -
home canning Mason jars.
"The face of canning
is changing," she said.
"It's not driven by grand-
mothers in rural settings
anymore. It's becoming
especially popular among
women (ages) 27 to 45 in
urban and suburban areas.
They want to enjoy it all
year long.",
Few crafts offer as
much payback as food
preservation. It saves
money, encourages cre-
'ativity and puts a qual-
ity product on the fam-
ily table, Gasteiger said.
Small batches of preserves
done up in decorative jars
and wrapped in ribbons
make tasteful and inexpen-
sive holiday gifts.
"There's also an ecologi-
cal.component," Gasteiger
said. "I'm gradually replac-
ing my lawn with edibles."

GARDEN TALK: 'Climate' vs. 'Weather'

Continued From Page 1D

Gardeners and farmers are likely to see
changes in planting, harvesting, or pest
arrival dates. Gardeners from generations
past used cues from nature to time their
planting dates. Plant cycles are dependent
on climate, and gardeners knew that when
a certain plant in the woods was bloom-
ing, then the growing conditions were
right for a particular seed to germinate.
Growing seasons are lengthening, espe-
cially in more northern areas as reflected

by the new USDA plant hardiness map.
New plant cultivars for heat or drought
may be in our future for Florida. For
more information to help keep you up to
date and on the cutting edge, visit www. or http://epa.
E D. Nichelle Demorest is a horticulture
agent with the Columbia County Extension of
the University of Florida Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.

Teens turn to life coaches

to cope with pressures

By Leanne Italle a default perspective and how to shift that
Associated Press perspective, or to just be aware of what your
Y KAt 17, Maggie Duwelius top three values are, how do you feel about
EWYORK--At17, Maggie Duweliusis certain relationships and assumptions made
a busy high school senior with her eye on a in relationships?"
tough, competitive college. Ihe need, for Maggeis fr sin-
She's a hard worker, her mom said, but The need, for Maggie's mom, is farsim -
her grades often fall short of that goal as she eHes giving her evenmore toos and
navigates a whirl .of extracurriculars: sports,.. makingher successful"
volunteer gigs, voice lessons, baby sitting ife coaching can lend valuable breath-
Maggie's life much of the crush self- ing room for kids from the cheerleading,
imposed felt out of control, with up t sx criticismor advice thatparents andtherapists
hours of homework nightly and as little as might normally provide.
five hours of sleep. a t "What's great about the coaching is the
"She's the most self-motivaed ofmy three problem identification'and problem solving
kids by far, but she's not one of those natu- comes from the person being coached," said
rally 'I can walk into this testwith apencil and Sharon Haynes, whose 11-year-old daughter
do all fight kids," said mom Sarah Duwelius ho Haynesdwhoea rlda ugher
do all uright'nids," said mom Sarah Duweius started meeting with a life coach in Houston
in suburban Portland,.Ore.'Tdseeherwork- after a stressful transition to middle-school
ing soahard and thought there has tobe "I found myself talkingto my daughter ad
another Mway. ... i.' ... c nauseam and encouraging her and telling
in, riding a trend over the last few years of her everything was going to be good, but
extending's he nontraditional help for adults s to run through it with somebody
to middle and high schools. Life coaching else.ter saidher ach
for kids is not just about satreamining w Haynes'daughter, Tuesday, said her coach
s is not staboutying o rganiize, thougt lias helped me by showing me the ups and
habits or staying organized, though those downs- o different situations and the differ-
things are part of what John Williams does t er .
with Maggie. It's about young people taking discover
control. my little WIIC monster,and that helps me
Its more about the internal game, which to see that I don't need to be so nervous and
'I's more about the internal, game, which that WUIC makes me worry for no.reasonY.
is wherethe nextfrontier of education is," said thats WH C, for What f1 Ca n"
Williams, a former Latin teacher. "Coaching
provides her an arena to talk through things A year into life coaching, the freedom
she's thinking about doing, which activities to to speak freely with Williams is something
be involved in, how she should allocate her Maggie still looks forward to.
time, what's mostimportantto her." "We can talk about anything," she said.
As former middle school and high school 'It's just such a better conversation than you
teacher, Williams said he saw "that kids were can have with someone else. I always walk
not getting a lot of essential skills I wish I out of there feeling better. He makes school
had gotten, like the ability to understand make sense."

~u~flkf~l~:~. 'r:~Prl6"n~a



Man's devotion to his 'sister'

ends widow's happy romance

DEARABBY: rmin a widow
who never thought I'd con-
sider marrying again until I
met "Lester" online two years
ago. Being with him makes
the feel like a teenager. He
liolds my hand when we go
for walks, brings me flowers
and is'a wonderful lover.
SMy problem is he's taking
care of his sister, "Gerda,"
who has cancer. He said she
doesn't wanthim seeing
anyone until she's dead. (He
stands to inherit her fortune
and doesn't want to take a
chance on losing the money.)
ILtold him we don't need the
money, but he says he has put
up with her bad moods for
too long to lose it now.
, My friends .insist that.
because Lester doesn't call
or email me much, Gerda
i his wife, not his sister. I
checked him out Their last
names are different and the
hpuse and his truck are in
lioth their names. I'm lonely
and want to be with him.
I offered to help him with
his sister, but he says she's
also an alcoholic and doesn't
want company.
I haven't' heard from Lester
since Gerda told him he can't
have a girlfriend until she's
-gone. It's been two months.
Should I wait, or should I
a looking elsewhere as my
sn suggested? LONELY'
DEAR LONELY: Listen to
your son because it appears
le has good common sense.
As to Lester, don't count on

Abigail Van Buren

him because whatever Gerda
is to him, it appears she has
rallied and may not be going
anywhere for a long, long
PS. Married couples these
days do not always share the
same last name.

hosted Thanksgiving dinner
for a small group :of friends
for the past 20 years. My
brother and sister-in-law
live 400 miles away and also
attend. It is the only time I
get to see them.
Last week, I called my,.
brother to invite him. He
confirmed they would love
to come and went on to say, ,
he feels the group should.,
discuss our feelings about
the presidential candidates. I
pointed out that discussions
about politics or religion
seldom have happy endings
and I prefer they be left at the
front door.
My brother then
announced that due to my
decision about inappropriate
subjects of conversation, he
and his wife won't be com-

ing! I'm shocked, hurt and
angry. I can't stop crying. I
can't sleep, and I don't know
what to do. Can you help?
your tears and standYour
ground. That your brother
would attempt to hijack your
Thanksgiving celebration
by injecting subjects that
could make. any of the guests
uncomfortable is extremely
rude. The coming election
year is one that will determine
the direction of this country,
and it is already becoming
emotional. Your brother has
made his intentions clear.
Now move forward and do
NOT waffle.

DEAR ABBY: If family
members provide significant
services free for a wedding
officiate, conduct pre-mar-
riage counseling, perform all
the musical accompaniment
for a long ceremony is a
weddingg gift also expected
to be given? This has been a
family sore spot Please help.
DEAR WAO.B.: If family
members are providing "sig-
nificant services" for free, that
IS the gift, and it is presump-
tutous for anyone to expect

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


ARIES (March 21-April 19):
Getting together with friends,
relatives or neighbors will lead
to interesting discussions that
will help you make a decision
that lies before you. Love is
highlighted, and showing emo-
tion will enhance a relationship
that has been uncertain in the
past ****" ,
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): You'll be able to improve
your lifestyle by making a few
changes that will help ease
your financial stress. Honesty
will play a role in the way
people perceive you. An inter-
esting twist to the way you
earn your living will come into
play. *** r
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Your versatility will help
you get ahead. You will entice
someone who has something

HT E LAST WORD problems will be enlightening.

I I I L- I-M l- ) I l -./ I U.-
Eugenia Word

and motivations, you will get
the help and understanding you
need. ***
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): A
chance to do something dif-
ferent is within reach. A new
philosophy or way of life will
help you realize what you have
and what you can offer others.
Love is highlighted, and shar-.
ing your thoughts with some-
one special will bring good
results. ****
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept 22):
Keep busy, be observant and
give the people you love the
benefit of the doubt. A change
of scenery will do you good -
and help you put your personal
situation in perspective. Good

you need or want to parmer Chalengeyourself ph
with you. Time spent with Challenge yourself phy
good friends or your lover LIBR (Sep,- -Oc,
will lead to a decision that will L. ep ec
You will enjoy the corn
CANCER lunee 21-July 22): of others and should d
tiCANCER une21-uly22) me to sharing your t
Not everyone will comprehend te h ar p
what you are trying to accom- sithlar interests. Attend
plish. Don't let interference trade show or an even
change'your mind or stop yo ', can broaden your awa
from moving forward. I you or help., you find ans
are honest about your desires .


IU wa v .

ending a
t that
ers to

by Luls Campos
_- li .-?' ie i. Cr e .. ,3r'. aBc. l ..u
TrOD4'/. CLUE WepqUaiS P

Pr6'..:us .I clulinr, Tr.- pas.l I5the beginning of thi beginning, And all that is
a ,a b ,e'- i b.l Ir'-. relignl ol Ina dawn." H G Wells i .
S2.3011 o1 "NEA Inc disl. by Universal Uclick 11-14

SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov. 21):
Don't give in to anyone trying
to strong-arm you into some-
thing you don't want to do.
Look at your current position,
and if you feel you'd be jeopar-
dizing your financial security,
back away. There will be other
alternatives if you wait ***
Dec. 21): Don't get caught
up in someone else's fight In
the end you'll be blamed for
interfering. By sticking close
to home you will make your
domestic scene better and
earn the confidence of some-
one dear to your'heart. **
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19): You aren't likely to have
enough information to move
forward with something that's
enticing you. Before you make
a mistake, retrace your steps
and you will find a way to get
the information required to
.help you make the right deci-
sion. *** 2
AQUARIUS (Jan. 2b-Feb.
.18): Size up your situation and
make a move. Love should be
incorporated into your day.
Friends young and old can
play an intricate role in your
life with regard to a choice you
must make. Use your imagnaa
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Not everyone will agree
with you. Before you share
your plans, you'd be wise to
listen to what others want
Once you have a better under-
standing of what's required to
get yourway, you will have no
problem reaching your goals.


S BAKER'S DOZEN By Elizabeth C. Gorski/ Edited by Will Shoriz 1 415 6 7 8 o0. 11 "- 13 14 15
1:A H Ig I I l1 20 91 1I 1I 1I 22 1 I

1 Number of coins
in la Foritana di
:, Treii?
9 Formal occasion
.13 Power option
'17 Roasted: Fr.
:19 Invader of 106,6
21 Logan of "60
22___ fide
23 Muscat's land
24 Focus of
26 Sweet's partner
27 Radioactivity .;
figure .
-29 Plans to lose
-30 S'pose
3,2 Uppity sort
33,Degs. from Yale
and Harvard
35 TMC competitor
36 Fried chicken
37 "Odyssey"
temptress ,
39 Infinite
42 Chem. unit '.
43 Turkish title
45 Mediterranean
isl .
.46 Makes a scene
49 "Huinbug.!"
50 Feminine suffix
51 And others
53 Credit card bill
: Snos.
55 Wearing a wig,'
Sapd.shades, say
For any three answers.
call from a touch-tone
hone. 1-900-285-5656.
1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-
814-5554. ,

57 Marriage site
60 Baseball's Bando
61 "The Boy Who
. L'.Cri-ed Wolf'.. ," :;:
62 Classic jetliner,
64 Old hi-fi records
66 Accurse
,68 Big grocery store
69 Tagalong
70 On the double
72 "Pinwheel and
Flow" artist
74 "Fee, fi, fo, "
75 Ratchet bar
77 "Cheersl"
78 How you might -
get change for a
,79 Perfu mery'
',; rootstock
81. PJ-clad mansion
.83 Henry ___ Lodge
'85 "Paper Moon"
g irl
86 It means nothing
to the.French "'
'87 Musician who '
won a 2011
: .Freedom
89 Shake, rattle or
S roll.
91 Poetic
* preposition.
., 92 Brightly,.colored
S .lizards :
94 Museum hanging
95 It"has:banks in
SS,t. Petersburg' '
S'96 Biugs, e.g.
97 Peak leaf-
peeping time in;
Pennsy lvania
100 Certain .
:' antibody

102 Raise, as a topic
105 Part of a-Q&A:
.106 Hurt .
108 "Be silent," in
"111 Chee'semaker's
112 empty spaces
114 Subdued
116 Have___ for
117 Police
120 Dust Bowl
121 English general
in the American
122 About,
123 Personal,
124 Dangerous
125 Bygone spray
126 Gets in the
.pool, say
'127 Like bell-
bottoms or go-go
128 Barbecue sound

SDo n
I Not having quite
enough money, ,,
2 'Citrus Maximus
.3 .Sctiokolade '
4 Years', to Tiberius
5 Manna, according
to 6the Bible
'6 Synthetic fiber
brand .-
7-Year of Super
.9 Huge amounts
10 Pirate's demand

. 11 ''The'Lord of the
Rings" menace
12 The "mode" of "A
la ,mode"?
13 Math coordinates
14 Bakers, e.g.
.15 Canine shelter
16 Certain huckster
18 How Hershey's.
Kisses are
20 " in
team" .
25. Anne Rice
S 'vampire :. "
28 P,Q.1box item
31 In the past, once
34 Corp. alias abbr

38 No- __-do
40 Wooded area'near
the Rhine Valley
41 One of the Alis
.,42 Area known to
the Chinese as
44 ___ Building,
New York
landmark north
of Grand Central
'47 Pastry chef
creations .. and
a hint to 12 other
answers in this
48 Children and
more children
'49,Tries to get at
5'0Squishy dish
52 Woman of one's
'heart .
-54 Less abundant
56 Suffix with
58 Drag.
59 C6rdoba cordial .'

61 Word before
republic'or seat
63 __ Beach,
.65 Spartan walkway
67 Former call
71 Photo developer
73 Inc., abroad
76 loves
believes the
Elizabeth Barrett

80 So to speak
82 Followers of -'
some asterisks
84 Girl's holiday
party dress
87 Cause for
bringing out
88 Constriction of
90 High beam?
93 Cheese fanciers

;,95 Atomic,.energy
oversight agcy.
.96 MTV's owner
98 Gambol
99 Not so tough'
101 Orchestra
section: Abbr.
102 "Moon Over
Parador" actress
103 Coat of paint
104 Russia's ___
Bay, arm of the
White Sea

107 "The Planets"
:109 Sends forth
110 Bed cover
113 FedEx rival
115 Former U.S. gas
118 Follower,of
Ernest or
119 Austin-to-
N.Y.C. path

Answers to last Sunday's Crossword.





S E I IZ E H 0 Y R I A

L 6 899 V 7 88 L-

69 Z 8 _L L. 9 8

L VL 8 9 6 8 Z9

S 8 6 9 LEL 7V9

9 9 ZL /L 68

E L LL6989 E

8 L 9 ES69 V L 6

6 6 9 IV 8 L 9 LZE


.'5 7 ..- : i.
5' 9

519 1 7'47 8

- -6

B 4 2 33

5 2 3 6
"'11-1i-i--- -^ *- --

3 1 9 8-

8 2 9

7 3 6 4

Page Editor: Emogene Graham 754-0415




In this Oct. 26 photo, groomer Saral ngi
Yorkshire terrier Betsey Johnson during
Barkley Pet Hotel & Day Spa in Westlak



It's not limited to

kennels anymore.

BySue Manning for the
Associated Press Dan
LOS ANGELES You are spend- would
ing Thanksgiving with Aunt Nellie in white t
Kansas. Your dog will be staying in than th
a hotel suite called Neiman Barcus opened
with a flat-screen T'IV. There
mightlbe surf lessons, catered
meals, a massage, pawdicure,
spa bathand photo shootY
IBoarding your pet has
changed a lot over the past
Kennels still exist, but many
locales also now offer pet-only
resorts, hotels orin-homecare. '
Whichever option you choose,
there are some basic steps you
should take so that arrange-
ments go smoothly, including
visiting or getting references ..
forthefacilityreservingwellin Dog Day Camp
advance of busy holiday times, during daytime
and making sure your pet Day Spa in We
meets vaccination and other
If money is no object, there fOur
isnoendto theextravagancesyoican He's lik
order for your pet The Barkley Pet He's pa
Hotel & Day Spa-- which reallydoes For
have aNeiman Barcus suite-is aone- senior
of-a-kidnd animal funhouse in Westlake isn't fu
Village, about 40 miles northwest of tion of
Los Angeles. You can rent a Serenibty to leave
Suite for $44 a night or"reserve a that isr
storefront suite on Rodeo Drive or might
Hollywoof Boulevard (they start at sional
$72.50 a night). Add-ons ,include day times a
camp sessions, limousine pickup and the ani
delivery, surf lessons, charm school, overni
a mud mask, obedience training, holi- owns
day fur-dyeing and filet mignon from Burban
the Four Seasons. Home
Assod. Pess You also getwebcams, 24-hour staff vice.
ing, a veterinarianunder the same roof Rexa
ram streaks the fur of and lots of attention for your pet, said enterta
a spa session at the Malia A Rivera, director of marketing work
ke Village, Calif.

Above: A dog sits on a bed in one of the Serenity Suites
at the Barkley Pet Hotel & Day Spa. Far left: chef Jennifer
Brouhard, who runs the Lucky Lab: Organic Dog Treat Co.,
treats Penny, a maltipoo (a maltese and poodle hybrid) to a

special i nanKsgiving plate.

iel Smith and wife Kimberly
i-Smith of Thousand Oaks
Wt leave their West Highlander
errier Charlie alone for more
tree hours before the Barkley
.L Now he's a regular there.

p worker Nicole Crofford tosses a t
play hours at the Barkley Pet Hot
stake Village, Calif.

r dog means everything to us.
ke a child to us, our little buddy.
art of our family," Smith said.
special needs animals a
or ailing dog, a puppy that.
ly vaccinated, a large collec-
.pefs, a pet that doesn't like
e home or a new rescue dog
n't socialized yet home care
be the best choice. A profes-:
pet sitter can come as many
iday as needed, walk and feed
mals, give medicines, even stay
ght, said Gretchen Rexach, who
Home Buddies Caregivers in
nk, a franchise of the national
Buddies in-home pet care ser-
ich caters to workers in the
ainment industry with seasonal.
and odd hours. In addition to

caring for animals, her employees wil
also water plants and bring in ma,
she said.
Her staff specializes in special
needs pets those that need medi-
cine or careful handling and can
also do overnight shifts for pets th4t
are "just not used to being left
alone. They are used to sleeoi-
ing with somebody," she said.
SClients pay $17 for 15 minute.,
up to S32 for an hour, 1)00 fjr
a'l2hour overnight.
Ifyou're hiring someone fSr
the first time, "don't go with
the cheapest or most conve-
nient" option, Rexach said.
."Ask for references." After al
you ate not only entrustirg
your pet to a stranger, but
your home as well .
ross Home Buddies also ren4
toy webcams for temporary hon
el & use.
Do research before boo -
ing boarding facilities, tod,
advised Deborah Ropes, ge-
eral manager of Lucky Dog Resors
in Colorado Springs, Colo. Tour the
place, talk to the staff take a sniff, talk
to other customers, she said. And tai-
lor arrangements to your pet's style.
"If your pet is laid back and loves
to play, a daycare playgroup will help
him burn off energy and sleep bet-
ter at night," said Ropes. "Is your pet
shy and anxious? A low-volume, low-
activity kennel might be best, or c4ll
an inhome pet sitter."
Some facilities, like the -Barkley.
will let pets drop in for a-visit to. see
how they like it Others like Honm
Buddies' Camp BowWow, a daycarfe
and overnight program require
that animals be-brought in for an
"interview" to see how they interact
with other pets. Most facilities will
refuse aggressive dogs.

Successful Surgery depends on

being in the Right Hands.

Our surgeons
specialize in

Colon and rectal
Ga/bl uider
General stwgery
. Hemia repair
Laparo ,opi
7hyroid .andpa,'ouvrotd

Hands hold the skill to create and renew. They hold the
power to heal, which is why you want to be in the right hands
should the need for surgery arise. At Shands Lake Shore
Regional Medical Center, our surgeons are trained in the latest
techniques and procedures to provide more treatment options
and reduce recovery times. We offer some of the most advanced
technology and expertise with all the convenience of staying
close to home. If you need the experience of a'gifted surgeon
like Dr. Jerzy Polmerski or Dr. Edwin Gonzalez, call Shands
Lake Shore Surgical Specialists, where you're in the right hands.

For an appointment, call 386-755-7788

Shandsl akeShore
Regional Medical Center

Shands Lake Shore Surgical Specialists
755 SW State Road 47 Lake City, FL 32025

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