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:
December 28, 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

PO BOX 1 7007 <
GAINESVILLE FL 3261.1 1943

Wednesday, December 28, 201 I








Suspicious 'gifts'
near courthouse
still unexplained.
The Lake City Police
Department investigation
into three boxes wrapped
as gifts and left behind
the Columbia County
Courthouse days before
Christmas has gone cold.
"Right now the investiga-
tion is considered inactive
because we've exhausted
all of our leads, but we're
hoping that at some point
somebody will come for-
ward or maybe we'll hear
a story we'll be able to fol-
low up on and be able to
track down where those
packages came from and
their purpose," said Capt
John Blanchard, Lake City
Police Department public
information officer. "We
are not actively searching
for anything else right now
because we've exhausted
all of those leads, but we
are open to new information
.coming in."
On Saturday, Dec. 17,
local law enforcement
authorities restricted access
to Lake DeSoto for more
'GIFTS' continued on 3A



up, but

sales are


From staff reports

Last month local Realtors
sold fewer homes, but at a
higher price compared to
November 2010.
There was a 12 percent
decrease in home sales
in November 2011, com-
pared to November 2010.
This November, 29 homes
were sold in the Lake City-
Live Oak area, according
to the Florida Sales Report
for November 2011. Last
November, 33 homes were
sold by Realtors.
Statewide there was an 11
percent increase in home
sales this November com-
pared to November 2010.
Median sales prices for
home sales increased by
13 percent, according to
the report. The median
sales price of homes sold
in November was $119,000.
Last November the median
sales price was $105,000.
There was not a signifi-
cant change in statewide
median sales prices.
The numbers include
only existing, single-family
homes sold by Realtors in
the area. It does not include
mobile homes or homes
sold without a Realtor.

'Grinch' takes money

meant for the poor

A handmade sign in front of Brad Wheeler's residence comments on the.Christmas Eve theft of a donation box containing about $200. ,

Donation box was at end of light display;

owner says he'll replace pilfered funds.

For the past 13 years
Brad Wheeler and his fam-
ily have helped the less for-
tunate by accepting dona-
tions from those who view
the 80,000-light Christmas
display he erects at his
Brookside Court home.
The donations go to two
local charities.
On Christmas Eve,
Wheeler said a "Grinch"
ruined his Christmas by
stealing the donations box
at the end of his driveway.
"It soured my,
Christmas," Wheeler said.
"I couldn't sleep Christmas
Eve night just worrying
about it. I just couldn't
believe it. I've been doing
the (donations) box for
four or five years with the
donations going chari-
ties. It's the first time I've
ever had anything stolen
in all these years. All the
money that's in there goes
GRINCH continued on 3A

A motorist coasts past Brad Wheeler's residence at 197 NW Brookside Court where holiday figures welcome visitors to the
drive-through display. A donation box containing money for Happy House Inc. and the Christian Service Center was stolen
on Christmas Eve.


Budget cuts likely again

Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE It's almost becoming an
annual rite each year in Tallahassee: Another year,
another billion-dollar plus budget shortfall.
Florida lawmakers head into their annual ses-
sion in January confronted by a nearly $2 billion
gap. This time around it is primarily caused by an
unenviable combination of growing expenses in
safety net programs such as Medicaid at the same a
sluggish economic recovery is expected to keep tax
dollars from growing significantly.
In the last several years, as the recession has
taken its toll on the state's battered real estate
market and unemployment soared into double

digits, the Republican-controlled Legislature has
tried nearly every way to balance the state budget.
They've cut spending, they've eliminated state
workers, they've relied on billions in federal stimu-
lus dollars and one year they even raised taxes.
This coming session legislative leaders and Gov.
Rick Scott have already ruled out one option:
Raising taxes or fees as a way to help balance the
budget. That means lawmakers will instead have to
come up with another round of cuts.
"There's no easy choices in this budget year,"
said House Speaker Dean Cannon, R-Winter Park.
"It's a tough budget year and there's no magic bul-
BUDGET continued on 3A



said solved
From staff reports

The Columbia County Sheriff's
Office will file charges against
three area teens in connection
with a recent rash of car break-ins,
officials said. As a result of the
investigation, eight car burglaries
have been solved, officials said.
According to a CCSO press
release, burglary charges are
pending against Dustin "Cody"
Chasteen, 18; Dylan Christopher
Moore, 18 and Garrett Daniel
CHARGES continued on 3A

(386) 752-1293
Voice: 755-5445
Fax: 752-9400


i Ol'r Pe'ople
. ,l _Ob ,u.,r,_e
Aduce & Comic;
-- Puzzles

2 A

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Vol. 137, No. 281 M 75 cents


'" Saturday:


CAH 3.A Tuesday: -a y4 Tuesday:
\ Afternoon: 1-4-5 Afternoon: 1-3-8-1

'.. Monday:


Daniel Craig excels away from Bond

Celebrity Birthdays

Comic book creator
Stan Lee is 89.
Actress Nichelle
Nichols is 79.
Actress Dame Maggie
Smith is 77.
' Rock singer-musician
Edgar Winter is 65.
Actor Denzel
Washington is 57.
Country singer Joe
Diffie is 53.

Country singer-musi-
cian Marty Roe (Diamond
Rio) is 51.
Comedian Seth
Meyers is 38.
singer John Legend is 33.
Actress Sienna Miller
is 30.
Pop singer David
Archuleta (TV: "American
Idol") is 21.

She time off from James
I Bond has been very good
to Daniel Craig.
n In the three years since
the release of "Quantum
of Solace," Craig has made his
Broadway debut ("A Steady Rain");
starred in the World War H-era tale
of Jewish rebellion, "Defiance";
joined up with Steven Spielberg
again ("The Adventures of Tintin,"
following their earlier collaboration
in "Munich"); and starred in the
summer blockbuster "Cowboys &
Aliens." Now, he's adding yet anoth-
er major franchise to his plate, with
David Fincher's remake of "The Girl
With the Dragon Tattoo."
At this point, the early misgivings
of the "Blond Bond" seem laughable.
Craig has emerged as one of the big-
gest British movie stars. More than
that, he's already managed to prove
that maybe more than any previous
guardian of the tuxedoed spy he
won't be pigeonholed by the role.
Craig has not just grown into Bond,.
but, perhaps, beyond it.
"It's a very fortunate time.for me at
the moment," Craig said in a recent
interview. "So Im just trying to grab it
"with both hands."
Though the 43-year-old actor is
kmown for being careful of his privacy,
Craig, dressed casually in a jean jacket
:'and jeans, comes across-as relaxed.
Self-deprecation is his fallback, and
'he often chortles sheepishly at his
own wit. Though his screen presence
Is bleak and still, his manner is more
"loose and jocular. He meets a reporter
in the lobby of a New York hotel for a
recent interview, but Craig isn't visit-.
ing this is his hometown now.
"It was one of those decisions in my
life where it was like going, I want
to be here.' Thankfully, I've got very
good reasons," he says, presumably
alluding to his wife Rachel Weisz and

Daily Scripture

I"Of David. Praise the LORD, my
soul; all my inmost being, praise
his holy name. Praise the LORD,
my soul, and forget not all his

Psalm 103:1-2

In this film image released by Sony. Pictures, Daniel Craig, left, and Robin Wright
are shown in a scene from "The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo."

her 4-year-old son. Craig and Weisz
(his co-star in Jim Sheridan's horror
flick "Dream House," released earlier
this year) wed privately in June. He
has a teenage daughter from an early
Though Craig's personal life has
become an increasing interest to tab-
loids, he's maintained a degree of elu-
siveness. Even in risible concepts such
as "Cowboys and Aliens," he seems
somehow above the fray, consistently
.projecting an air of professionalism
and intellect.
Fincher calls him the "giant plan-
etary body," of 'The Girl With the
Dragon Tattoo," around which the
other characters (such as Rooney
Mara's Lisbeth Salander) orbit. The
director is clearly taken by Craig,
whom he compares to Robert
Mitchum and Kirk Douglas agile
leading men with calm exteriors and
smoldering eyes.
"He's obviously got a physical pres-

ence and a sense of menace," says
Fincher. "But he has this ability to
be available for the other actor. It's a
selflessness. Its a movie star thing. It's
knowing how to create a conduit for
the audience.
"It's what he can do in here,"
Fincher says, gesturing a close-up
In "The Girl With the Dragon
Tattoo," Craig plays intrepid journalist
Mikael Blomkvist, who teams up with
Salander to investigate a long-dormant
missing woman case that unravels the
sordid history of a wealthy Swedish
family. It is, of course, based on the
best-selling novels of Stieg Larsson,
whose books were previously adapted
into a trio of Swedish-language movies.
If the film succeeds how Sony hopes
it will, it will generate at least two
more films meaning Craig could be
simultaneously attached to two of big
movie series.
I (AP)

Lake City Reporter
Main number ........(386) 752-1293 BUSINESS
Fax number .............752-9400 Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
Circulation ..............755-5445 (
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub- Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180 should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
E. Duval St., Lake City; Fla. 32055. Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7.30
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla. a.m. on Sunday.
MembefAudit Bureau of Circulation and Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
The Associated Press. problems with your delivery service.
All material herein is property of the Lake In Columbia County, customers should
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
in part is forbidden without the peis- vice error for same day re-delivery. After
sion of the publisher U.S. Postal Service 1030 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
No. 310-880a. vice related credits will be issued.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes In all other counties where home delivery
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
Lake City, Fa. 32056. vice related credits will be issued.
Publisher Todd Wilson.... .754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.6om) Circulation ...............755-5445
NEWS Home delivery rates
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The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news items.
If you have a concern, question or suggestion, please call the -
executive editor. Corrections and clarifications will run in this
space. And thanks for reading.


Wilson will offer
anti-hazing bill
U.S. Rep. Frederica
*Wilson said Tuesday she
,.plans to introduce a federal
anti-hazing bill designed to
ensure no one endures a
.beating like one that lead
to the death of Florida
A&M drum major Robert
Champion last month.
Wilson, a first-term
Democrat from Miami
who previously served a
.dozen years in the Florida
'Legislature, said she plans
to have the proposed legisla-
tion ready when the House
returns from its holiday
break in January.
"Hazing is demeaning,
dangerous, and, sadly,
deadly," Wilson said. "Itfs
time that we put an end to
this horrible and humiliating
ritual once and for all, so that
no more students suffer the
way that Robert and others
The medical examiner's
office in Orlando found that
Champion suffered bruises
to his chest, arms, shoulder
and back and the resulting
internal bleeding caused
him to go into shock, which
killed him. The death was
declared a homicide by the
medical examiners. Police
say Champion was punched
and paddled in a hazing
ritual Nov. 19 during the
Marching 100 band trip to
the annual Florida Classic in
Champion's death and the
severe beating of another
band member during a haz-
, ing ritual three weeks ear-
: lier have brought the most
recent, but most intense,
scrutiny to a culture of haz-
ing within the university's
:; famed Marching 100 band.

,.Race top factor in
hate crimes
; Florida's attorney gen-
. eral reports that 149 hate
. crimes were committed in

the state in 2010.
Attorney General Pam
Bondi released the 2010
figures Tuesday. The infor-
matioii includes details on
the types of hate crimes
committed throughout
The first-term
Republican from Tampa
says the hate crimes
were reported by local
law enforcement agen-
cies throughout the state
that provide data to the
Florida Department of Law,
More than 46 percent
of the hate crimes were
racially motivated and
21.5 percent resulted from
sexual orientation. The
report states 19,5 percent
resulted from religious
beliefs and 12.7 percent
from ethnicity.
Florida reported 148
hate crimes in 2009. That
was the lowest number
since e state began
tracking them in 1990.
Hate crime reports peaked
in 1992 with 395 cases

Thousands mourn
slain officer
Scott joined thousands of
law enforcement officers
at the funeral of a central
Florida officer slain in the
line of duty.
The Lakeland Ledger
reports that Scott and
Attorney General Pam
Bondi joined mourners
Tuesday for the funeral for
25-year-old Lakeland Police
Officer Arnulfo Crispin.
Crispin was fatally shot in
the head while questioning
some men while on patrol
Dec. 18. Another officer
who arrived minutes after
Crispin's last radio call
found him unresponsive on
the ground.
A 19-year-old has been
charged with first-degree
murder in Crispin's death.
During the funeral, Police
Chief Lisa Womack praised
Crispin for his passion and

energy, and she said he
was becoming a respected
leader in the department


.....l ~~I'


Couple marks 70
years of marriage
"I ,. mI njn

Christmas wasn't just -
another holiday for one
northeast Florida couple -
it was also their 70th wed-
ding anniversary.
Mildred and Melvin
McQuaig of St Augustine
celebrated their seventh
decade of marriage on
Sunday with four genera-
tions of their family.
About 90 children,
grandchildren, great-
grandchildren, great-great-
grandchildren and other
relatives and friends joined
the couple's party. .
Mildred McQuaig tells
The St. Augustine Record
that the secret to success
in marriage is to "forgive
and be forgiven."
Melvin McQuaig is 90.
The couple met when
Mildred was 14, and after
three years they decided to
marry. They had to move
up their wedding date six
months to Christmas Day
in 1941 after Pearl Harbor
was bombed.

Hit by 3 cars,
pedestrian dies
MIAMI Police say a
pedestrian died after being
hit by three cars along a
Miami roadway.
Miami-Dade police say
Ismael Cruz-Pratts was
dead at the scene Monday
The drivers of two cars
- a dark colored Cadillac
and a red Honda fled
the scene.
Police say a Nissan
Altima was the first to hit
the pedestrian. Miami-
Dade police spokesman
Javier Baez says that driv-
er stopped to help and has
not been charged.


Tallahassee e
t61/33 .

Panama City

o Vaidsta
Lake City
63, 30


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

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

7a I


84 in 1942
23 in 1970


Jacksonville Cape Canaveral
60 38 Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
le aytna Beach Fort Myers
13 64.39 Gainesville
Ocala *Jacksonville
,64/33 Key West
Orlando Cape Canaveral Key West
64/45 63/43 Lake City
ipa* Naples
42 West Palm Beach Ocala
69/49 0 Orlando
Ft Lauderdale Panama City
Ft Myers 71/51 0 Pensacola
69/45 Naples Tallahassee
67/48 Miami Tampa
72/55 Valdosta
Key West W. Palm Beach

Sunrise today
Sunset today
Sunrise torn.
Sunset torn.

Moonrise today
Moonset today
Moonrise torn.
Moonset tom.

7:26 a.m.
5:39 p.m.
7:26 a.m.
5:39 p.m.

10:08 a.m.
9:54 p.m.
10:41 a.m.
10:50 p.m.

Jan. Jan. Jan.
1 9 16
First Full Last

p 7p la 6a 3 O' r, n ate r,
,y Th ursday 2000, northwest
y ursay winds of 35 to 50
mph blew over cen-
tral and north cen-
Stral South Dakota,
with gusts reaching
65 mph. The high
winds produced bliz-
zard conditions in
some locations.
led lemerat re FeelsHietemperatre
-1 -.- -- - --'s~ssswe '

Jan. AiV Forecasts, data and
23 r,& graphics 2011 Weather
New If Il IV Central, LP, Madison, Wis.

Get Coniiectel


HI .-e LO -I HlrifLO 3J LH72,.L0J41 | 72LO

Thursday Friday

65 43 i
64 41 S

69 50 ,
67 47


45mnitesto bun
radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0
to 10+.

An exclusive
brought to
our readers
The Weather




Son: Pilot routinely went out on medical flights

Associated Press

MIAMI The pilot killed in a helicop-
ter crash while heading to pick up a heart
for transplant routinely flew medical trans-
port missions and was a decorated veteran
of combat missions in Vietnam, the man's
son said Tuesday.
A heart surgeon and a technician from
the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville also died
in the crash early Monday in remote,
dense woods in north Florida.
E. Hoke Smith, 68, founded SK Jets in
St. Augustine in 1997 for medical transport
flights, his son, Derrick Smith, told The
Associated Press. The younger Smith is
the company's general manager.
Smith began flying when he was 16, and.
he piloted combat missions in Vietnam,
his son said. The company's website lists
the Bronze Star, the Purple Heart and the
Distinguished Flying Cross among his
Smith routinely flew medical transport
missions, particularly during the holidays

when he gave his employees time off, his
son said.
"He did them quite often. He loved to
fly," Derrick Smith said. "He didn't want
them to have to take time away from their
Derrick Smith referred questions about
the crash to the National Transportation
Safety Board. An NTSB spokesman said
investigators were on the scene in Clay
No flight plan had been filed for the
helicopter, which was headed to Shands
at the University of Florida, said Federal
Aviation Administration spokeswoman
Kathleen Bergen.
The helicopter also was carrying heart
surgeon Dr. Luis Bonilla and procurement
technician David Hines of the Mayo Clinic
in Jacksonville.
Mayo Clinic spokesman Layne Smith
said the patient who had been scheduled
to receive the heart is back on the waiting
list for a new organ.
Kathy Giery,-a spokeswoman for Shands'
LifeQuest Organ Recovery Service, said

the heart was not recovered from the
donor. It was too far along in the process
of lining up organ recipients and surgical
teams to get the heart to another patient,
Giery said.
Giery could not say whether any other
organs were recovered and donated because
of privacy laws, but she said the heart not
being used did not affect the other recovery
personnel already in place.
The heart would have been the first
organ recovered, Giery said.
Bergen said the Bell 206 helicopter
went down about 12 miles northeast of
Palatka, which is about 40 miles east of
The Mayo Clinic performs more than
350 transplants each year in Jacksonville
with liver and kidney transplants being the
most frequent, Layne Smith said. Crews
frequently make trips to retrieve organs,
but Smith couldn't immediately recall any
past cases where staff and organs for
transplant were involved in crashes.
The crash site was about a mile off a dirt
road in a densely wooded area, and the

crash ignited a fire that burned about 10
acres of woods, said Clay County Sheriff's
Office Lt. Russ Burke.
The wreckage was discovered around
noon Monday, and the aircraft was not in
one piece, he said.
"It was well hidden in the woods," Burke
said. "If it hadn't set the woods on fire it
might have been a while before anyone
spotted it."
All three bodies have been recovered,
he said.
"We've been touched by the outpour-
ing of prayer and sympathy from patients,
friends and colleagues who understand
the demands and sacrifices made by
these dedicated transplant teams," said
Dr. William Rupp, vice president of Mayo
Clinic and CEO of Mayo Clinic in Florida,
in a statement Tuesday. "We hope the
community honors their sacrifice by sup-
porting organ donation."
The National Weather Service in
Jacksonville reported there was light fog
with overcast conditions in the area but no
* rain when the helicopter went down.

BUDGET: More cuts likely required to make up a nearly $2 billion deficit

Continued From Page 1A

The governor has already
given lawmakers his own
recommendations that will
likely be used as a building
block for the final budget
Despite the shortfall
Scott has come up with own
$66.4 billion spending plan
that would significantly
boost spending on schools
by making steep cuts in
what the state spends reim-
bursing hospitals to take
care of patients enrolled in
Medicaid. He also wants
to shut down a handful of
state prisons and eliminate
some 4,500 state jobs.
The governor's second
set of budget proposals are
dramatically different from
the one he offered shortly
after was he first sworn
into governor.
Scott in early 2011 called
for a 10 percent cut for
education; as part of a "jobs
budget" that also called for
nearly $2 billion worth of
tax cuts as part of his push
to jumpstart the state's

Scott now says he's heard
from Floridians that they
want more money spent on
education so he is pushing
a budget that would boost
public school spending by
roughly $1 billion. His tax cut
proposals, meanwhile, have
been dramatically scaled
back. This year Scott is call-
ing for, a modest change in
the state's corporate income
tax and a tax break for com-
panies purchasing machin-
ery and equipment that
together would cost roughly
$30 million.
Scott also hinted that
he was willing to veto the
entire budget and force
lawmakers to do it over if
they approve a budget that
did not include a significant
increase for schools.
Initially the governor was
unwilling to say what a "sig-
nificant" increase is, but he
also says he likes what he
"I think the_ right num-

ber is a billion dollars," Scott
Scott's budget proposal
drew a sharp response from
Democratic legislators who
accused the governor of
pitting seniors and prison
guards against teachers. The
'move also drew fire because
the Medicaid cuts would fall
hardest on not-for-profit hos-
pitals. Scott led the nation's
largest chain of for-profit
hospitals in the 1990s until
he was forced out amid a
probe into Medicare fraud.
But Senate President
Mike Haridopolos, R-Merritt
Island, has called Scott's
overall budget "very much
reflective of what the Senate
will be pursuing this year."
State employees could
also find themselves get-
ting targeted for budget cuts
once again.
Last spring legislators
forced public employees to
start paying for a portion of
their pension costs as a way
to cover a nearly $4 billion

Now legislators may go
after state worker health
care benefits as a potential
source of savings. The state
is spending nearly $1.9 bil-
lion on health care benefits
for state workers, with about
$1.45 billion coming from
The Scott administration
earlier this year already
negotiated new contracts
with health maintenance
organizations that limited
the number of HMOs avail-
able for state workers and
is expected to save the state
more than $350 million over
the next two years.
The governor, who cur-
rently pays $30 a month to
cover himself and his wife,
also has recommended that
all state employees pay the
same for health insurance.
That's a move that would
affect roughly 30,000 state
workers, including Scott,
his agency heads, managers
and state legislators.

GRINCH: Owner will make up for stolen funds

Continued From Page 1A

to charity."
The box, emptied avery night, con-
tained about $200, he said.
He said the box had been checked
around 8 p.m., but later that night
when a woman asked him where the
box was so she could make a dona-
tion, he noticed it was gone.
"At first I thought somebody had
knocked it off the thing it was con-
nected to," he said. "I ran right out
there and it wasn't there. I looked
around in the general area and
couldn't find it"
Police say the box was stolen some-
time before 10 p.m.
The donations box was a locking
mailbox, brown with a gold-colored
The next day, Christmas, Wheeler

posted a sign on the replacement box
indicating a "Grifich" stole the origi-
nal the night before, but also thank-
ing contributors for their generosity.
He used a coffee can to collect
donations on Christmas night. He
said he emptied the can roughly
every hour.
Wheeler said he's already spoken
to a relative and devised a better col-
lection system for next year.
Proceeds collected from the dona-
tions box are split evenly between
Happy House Day Care and the
Christian Service Center. Last year
Wheeler: collected a total of $2,400
that was split between the two chari-
ties. He -said he was on track to
roughly equal that total this year,
even with the theft.

Wheeler said he plans to make up
the stolen money himself.
It takes a month to erect the lights
and other elements of the display that
is turned on annually the Wednesday
evening before Thanksgiving. The
lights remain on until Jan. 1.
Thousands view the display each
holiday season, including holiday
travelers and local residents.
Wheeler has four children and he
said he takes them when he delivers
the checks to the charities. He said
he has spoken to them about the theft
of the donations box.
'They understand giving back, not
only to your church but you need to
give to anybody in need," he said.

Rank-and-file state work-
ers pay $50 a month for indi-
vidual coverage and $180
a month for family cover-
age. Scotfs push to require
everyone to pay that rate
would increase health insur-
ance premiums for some
employees by $1,800 a year
for family coverage.
This would save close to
$50 million.
But Sen. J.D. Alexander,
R-Lake Wales and the Senate
budget chief, has been look-
ing at whether the state
should revamp the types
of coverage it offers state
workers as both a way to
save money and as a way
to encourage state workers

to stay healthier.
"When you go out and
make a $5 copay, it's real
easy to be out of sight arid
out of mind what the real
bill is," Alexander said. '
Alexander added "if we
are going to spend $2 bil-
lion, I want to spend that
$2 billion to get the best
possible deal we can for the
State legislators normally
pass their budget during
their annual 60-day ses-
sion, which usually starts pn
March. But this year's ses-
sion begins Jan. 10 because
the Legislature must also
pass new maps for legislative
and Congressional districts.

CHARGES: Pending

Continued From Page 1A

Morrison, 19.
According to reports, on
Dec. 15 the sheriff's office;
launched an investigation
into several vehicle burglar-
ies in the area of Country
Club Road.
During one of the bur-
glaries a credit card was
stolen and used at several
locations in town, includ-
ing the Redbox video rent-
al kiosk at Winn-Dixie on
South Marion Street arid
the Blockbuster kiosk at
Food Lion.
A check of surveillance
footage led to a vehicle
description and possible
suspects. Authorities put
out a Be On the Look Out
(BOLO) alert to all depu-
ties for the vehicle and sus-
On Dec. 20, Columbia
County Sheriff's Office Lt
Pete Spurlock found the
vehicle as well as a possible
The suspect, interviewed

by CCSO Det. Jimmy
Watson, reportedly con-
s. eased, to: using the credit
card, as well as to involve-
ment in other vehicle bur-
The other two suspects
also confessed to their
involvement in the crimes,
authorities said.
The suspects have been
cooperating with Watson to
return any stolen property
still in their possession. ,
They said some of the
property was returned to
a victim who recognized
them with it. Sheriff's
deputies are asking this
person to contact them so
they can confirm the items
were returned. The person
can remain anonymous,
officials said. Anyone with
information in this case is
asked to call Watson at 758-
1095 or Crime Stoppers of
Columbia County at 754-

'GIFTS': Wrapped boxes still unexplained

Continued From Page 1A

than six hours after three
mysterious boxes wrapped
as Christmas gifts were
found behind the Columbia
County Courthouse.
The Alachua County
Sheriff's Office Bomb
Disposal Unit, which was
called in to dispose of the
boxes, unit x-rayed the pack-
ages before opening them
by remote controlled robot
All three were empty.
"We haven't gotten any far-
ther as identifying who left
the boxes," Blanchard said.
"As far as I know nobody has
come forward and said they
either are missing boxes or
that the boxes were placed
there by them."
Authorities do not believe
the packages were leftwith
malicious intent
'These were far enough
removed that we're not
sure exactly why they
were placed there, but we
don't think was a particular
group or person targeted
with these packages," he
said. "Honestly, we don't
know. We are still wonder-

Blanchard said there are
several possible explana-
tionsfor why the packages
were left near the lake.
He said it's possible some-
one wrapped the boxes and
placed them near other
Christmas decorations in
the downtown area only to
have them moved by some-
one else.
Another possibility was
that someone left them
behind after using them as
a photographic prop.
Blanchard said over
the past few years certain
people have left Christmas
gifts for the homeless at
bus stops in the downtown
"Most of the stuff that
had been left that appeared
to be presents usually had
some sort of clothing asso-
ciated with them like coats
and blankets, these particu-
lar packages had none of
that," Blanchard said. "Even
though there was a similar-
ity that there were some
type of packages, they were
not consistent with what we
had found before that was

left for some of the home-
less people. That raised
our suspicion. In the way
that the bomb disposal unit
destroyed the packages,
we were not able to forensi-
cally do anything else such
as get fingerprints to try
and identify a suspect that
would have left them."
Art Forgey, an Alachua
County Sheriff's Office
public information officer,
said the Alachua County
Sheriff's Office bomb dis-
posal unit responded to
Columbia County as part of
a mutual aid agreement.
Under the agreement,
any time help is needed
they would come here and
Columbia County would
reciprocate when needed.
Forgey said labor costs
for four bomb technicians
coming to Lake City for the
incident is about $1,130.
"That's absorbed as part
of our budget," he said. 'We
have more resources than
Columbia or Union County.
We're like their big brother,
we're helping our smaller
brothers anytime they need

assistance. The agreement
(to help) encompasses the
whole county."
Bomb disposal units
statewide are funded by the
federal Dept. of Homeland
Security, Forgey said.

Columbia County's Most Wanted

Christopher Nicholes
AKA: Nick Holeman
DOB: 11/25/90
Height: 5' 3"
Weight: 125 Ibs.
Hair: Brown Eyes: Brown
Wanted For: Burglary of
Structure, Criminal Mischief

James Joseph
DOB: 3/27/92
Height: 5' 11"
Weight: 160 lbs.
Hair: Blonde
Eyes: Blue
Wanted For: Burglary of
Structure, Criminal Mischief

WANTED AS OF 12/26/2011
The likeness of suspects is supplied by the Columbia County Sheriff's Office Warrants Division and/or other law enforcement agencies.
The cases are active at the time of publication unless otherwise noted. Crime Stoppers of Columbia County, Inc., and their volunteers
are jointly and individually exempt from any and all liability which might arise as a result of the publication of public records.

SACALL (386) 754-7099 OR
Funded by the Crime Stoppers Trust Fund; Administered by the Office of the Attorney General

LKQ has the largest inventory of
OEM Recycled Auto Parts &
Aftermarket Parts by Keystone

Please call us at
S386-755-0013 or 888-849-7887
W- LcKyVn 4686 E. US Hwy 90
OEM Recycled Aftermarket by Keyston Lake City, Florida

Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428


Wednesday, December 28, 201 I 4A'



A specter




assortment of a flu
virus is not exactly
bathtub biochem-
Still, it's understandable that
a national biosecurity advisory
board wants to suppress key
details from being released by
scientific teams about how they
created new highly transmis-
sible and deadly strains of avian
The new strains reportedly
kill 60 percent to 80 percent of
infected lab animals (ferrets)
and are easily spread. Scientists
assume the modified bird flu
would be just as prolific and
deadly among people.
In the wild, bird flu viruses
don't easily jump among
humans. Of the 600 people who
have contracted this type of flu
since it emerged in Southern
Asia 15 years ago, most seem
to have picked it up from close
contact with birds, not people.
Scientists have always
expected nature would even-
tually come up with a strain
that could spread like wildfire
among people. Researchers
in Holland and a joint effort at
the Universities of Tokyo and
Wisconsin were trying to get
ahead of natural selection when
they created the novel viruses.
Before the 2001 anthrax
attacks, studies describing .
methods and equipment for
such experiments were rou-
tinely published so colleagues
could repeat and improve the
tests. Today, the specter of
good science being exploited
for bioterrorism trumps scien-
tific openness.
And that has virologists who
heard the findings presented
at a conference in Europe last
summer, or reviewed drafts
of the papers emailed around
the globe ahead of publication,
wondering if the censorship
does more harm than good.
More than one has argued
nature is much more likely to
brew up a pandemic form of
H5N1 than "some rogue state
acting on the data in the two
Scripps Howard News Service

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

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

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

A sweet Christmas at a

1950s migrant labor camp

Having been raised in
a family of migrant
farm workers, I
never adopted the
of Christmas. We were poor,
and I didn't expect to receive
many gifts. I certainly couldn't
give many if they cost more
than a few dollars.
Still, I experienced the true
spirit of Christmas as a child,
and the beauty of that experi-
ence has stayed with me over
the years.
In 1953, when I was 8 years
old, my parents began hav-
ing serious marital problems.
Because I was the oldest of five
kids and strong enough to work
in the fields, I traveled that
year with my father from Fort
Lauderdale to Exmore, Va., to
Dover; Del., and to Long Island,
During the yuletide 'season,
we were living in an all-black
migrant camp outside Dover. As
I recall, our camp had two rows
of wooden shacks facing each
other with eight families and
about 14 children, from toddlers
to young teenagers.
We were there to lay irriga-
tion lines for soybeans. The
work, which began each day at
first light and ended at sunset,
was grueling. But I don't want
to leave the impression that we
were unhappy kids. We mostly
were happy, traveling to differ-
ent states and towns, romping
in the woods, fishing, reading
comic books and telling stories
about ghosts and monsters
around camp fires. No one went
hungry. The wife of our crew
chief prepared breakfast and
dinner for a modest fee. If we
were short of money, we ate on
Our major problem was that
our parents rarely had dispos-
able dollars. As Christmas
approached, they made it clear

Bill Maxwell
that the kids wouldn't get many
gifts. They didn't have to tell
us. We knew. Life on the road
in black labor camps during
the 1950s was a stern teacher
of reality, and we resigned our-
selves to focusing on the neces-
sities food and water, a roof
over our heads and a drivable
On Christmas Eve, all of the
families gathered around the
community fire and the tree
someone had dragged in from
the woods. The tree didn't
have lights, but a few women
trimmed it with angels and stars
made of construction and crepe
papers. We sang the few carols
we knew.
Before bedtime, my father
handed me a package wrapped
in newspaper pages from the
Baltimore Sun. I was not to
open it until daybreak even
though I knew what was inside:
the three Phantom comic books
I wanted.
I was awakened the, next
morning by horns blowing. I
jumped from my bunk and went
outside. Others came from their
shacks, too. Dozens of cars and
pickups were in the parking lot,
their horns blasting. Several
white adults and more than a
dozen children each child
carrying a gift emerged from
their vehicles and marched
toward the camp entrance sing-
ing a carol.
Once the group was inside
the camp, a man in a Santa
costume stepped forward and
yelled, "Merry Christmas!" He

said they had brought gifts for
us. Then, the most amazing
thing happened: One by one, a
white child called out the name
of a black child and handed
the black child gift-wrapped
shoebox. A smiling boy about
my age called my name, and I
nervously walked to him.
"Merry Christmas, William,"
he said and handed me a shoe-
Wishing us "Merry
Christmas" a final time, our
visitors drove away, waving as
they went. Stunned and excited,
we found places to sit and open
our shoeboxes. I'll never forget
mine. The lid had the image
of Buster Brown and Tige,
Buster's mischievous mutt.
Inside were a harmonica, a pair
of socks, an assortment of hard
candies, a bag of grven Cat Eyp.
shooting marbles, pencils, an
eraser and a kaleidoscope, my
favorite of all.
The other kids were just as
happy. It was a.grand Christmas
morning in our remote labor
I learned years later that
the visiting children attended
schools in and around Dover,
the man in the Santa costume
was a principal and the other
adults were teachers and par-
ents. Our crew chief's wife
had secretly worked with the
schools on the project, which
was how the other kids knew
our names and appropriate gifts.
For sentimental reasons, I
kept that Buster Brown shoe-
box for years, using it to store
envelopes, stamps, pens, pencils
and my beloved kaleidoscope.
I eventually lost it during one
of our many treks up fnd down
the East Coast.

Bill Maxwell is a columnist
and editorial writer for the
St. Petersburg Times.

At the end of a year,
I like tp look back,
count my blessings
and give thanks for
whatever the new
year may bring.
The older I get, the more I
think the only real difference we
can make in life is to be grateful.
It's simple, but not always easy.
For my family, perhaps like
yours, this year has been one
of change. It began in that most
dreaded of ways, with the loss
of a loved one. In February, we
buried my husband's father, a
man who'd convinced me, with
the beauty of his character, that
I'd be smart to marry his son.
A few days after his memorial
service, I flew to South Carolina
to speak to preschool teach-
ers in the Spartanburg County
First Steps program. I told them
there is no finer calling, no work
more important than the role
they play in helping children get
a good start in life. And I smiled
to see them nod in agreement.

Sharon Randall
The calendar has been
packed, right up through
A few nights ago, we went to
see "The Girl with the Dragon
Tattoo." Fearing it might be sold
out, my husband bought tickets
in advance on line. When we got
to the theater, he dropped me in
front and handed me his wallet.
"You might need my credit
card to get the tickets," he said.
"I'll park and meet you inside."
Minutes later, when we were
watching previews, I reached in
my pocket to get his wallet. To
my horror, it wasn't there.
"I'm going to the restroom,"
I whispered. Then I sprinted to

the kiosk where I'd printed the
tickets. No wallet. I dumped out
my purse. No wallet. I took off
my coat and turned the pockets
inside out. No wallet anywhere.
Finally, I went to the ticket
window. "Did anybody by any
chance turn in a wallet?"
The ticket person called the
manager. A long minute later,
the manager showed up smiling
with my husband's wallet.
I kissed him. Someone had
found it on the floor and turned
it in with cash and credit cards
intact. No, he said, they didn't
leave a name or number.
I told you that story to tell you
this: If you think about the year
ahead and wonder what it may
bring, don't worry. Be hopeful.
Things don't always go bad to
worse. Stories don't always end
badly. Some people still do the
right thing. And for that, I am
truly thankful.
M Sharon Randall can be con-
tacted at P.O. Box 777394,
Henderson, NV 89077.





to pay

for S.C.


Stephen Colbert.
The South
Carolina native
who brings us
"The Colbert Report" week-
nights on Comedy Central
has offered to bridge the
gap in the cost of the South
Carolina Republican Primary.
We can't tell if he's kidding
(unlike when we watch his
show) but it's worth consider-
ing, although what he called
his no-strings-attached offer
comes of course with
strings attached.
His first offer, according
to a guest column he wrote
for The State newspaper, was,
$400,000, if the state GOP
would name the primary
"The Colbert Super PAC
South Carolina. Republican
Primary." He also wanted a
non-binding referendum for
the people of South Carolina
to decide if corporations are "
(Republican presidential
candidate Mitt Romney
declared it so; Colbert wants
to see what the people of his
home state think.) Past state
primaries have been party-
Srun and party-paid affairs,
using money raised privately.
But in-2007, the General
Assembly passed a bill
requiring the State Election
Commission to run presiden-
tial primaries, although the
parties kept the privilege of
setting the primary dates and
other details.
During the first half of
this year, Gov. Nikki Haley
opposed the legislature's
effort to keep the funding
of the GOP primary in the'
budget. Haley wanted private
funds used; legislators over-
rode her veto.
It's estimated the primary
will cost $1.2 million. The
state GOP is supposed to
pay the balance left after
the state's contribution of
$680,000. But, objecting to
that plan, four South Carolina
counties filed suit. When
a judge declared their suit
legitimate, the party found
itself once again responsible
for about $500,000 and
declared it wouldn't pick up
the tab, other than the can-
didates' filing fees of $25,000
Enter Colbert.
We read his guest column
several times, seeing his
tongue firmly in his cheek
in some paragraphs, yet
finding at least one that is
all too true: "... Last week I
saw that the South Carolina
GOP has reneged on fund-
ing any part of the primary,
save for the legal minimum
percentage of candidate fil-
ing fees, leaving the finan-
cially strapped counties
on the hook for $500,000.
That's money that counties
need for emergency servic-
es, infrastructure repair and
to complete the wall to keep
out North Carolinians."
OK, we're sure he didn't
mean that last part. Maybe.
But he made a good point
about naming the primary
after him in exchange for
funding: "We would finally
raise democracy to the same
level as the Tostitos Fiesta
Bowl and Kardashian wed-
Politics does seem about
that dignified sometimes,
doesn't it?

* Scripps Howard News Service ;

For 2012, tuck some hope

into your wallet


BCU alumni Founder's

Day program is Feb. 11

Merry Christmas and a Happy New
Year from Columbia County Chapter
Bethune-Cookman University Alumni.
You are cordially invited to our
Founder's Day Program on February

11, 2012, at 4:00 pm at the Holiday Inn.
Dr. Trudie Kibbee Reed, President of
Bethune-Bookman University will be our
speaker. Dress attire is semi-formal or
church attire.


Breakthrough Aloe

Cure" Solves Digestion

Nightmares for Millions

Doctors report new aloe-vera "cocktail" delivers
instant relief to people who suffer with heartburn,
acid-reflux, constipation, gas, bloating,
diarrhea, and other stomach nightmares...

Elizabeth Anna Clawson
ElizabethAnna Clawson Baughn,
better known as "Betty", 92, of
Lake City, died Sunday night
December 25, 2011 in the Lake
City Medical Center following a
lengthy illness. She was bom in
Newton, New Jersey on April 6,
1919 and in about 1923 moved
with her family to Florida, set-
tling in Miami to experience
both the 1925 and 1926 devastat-
ing Florida Hurricanes. Leaving
Miami the family settled in Lake
City. In 1939 she graduated from
Columbia County High School.
She was an accomplished art-
ist, excelling in fabric weav-
ing and in the use of watercol-
ors and pen and ink drawings.
During the War years Mrs.
Baughn worked at the Lake
City Naval Air Station for the
U.S. Navy and a civil construc-
tion firm building the base. She
worked at Soldwell's Jewelry.
She graduated business school
and worked as a secretary at the
First United Methodist Church,
the Forest Ranger School and
the Veteran's Administration
Hospital. For years following
she had a children's daycare cen-
ter on Baya Avenue in Lake City.
At one point she worked
as the youth coordina-
tor at the United Methodist
Church in Sarasota, Florida.
Mrs. Baughn attended the Uni-
versity of Florida receiving her
degree in Art Education teaching
in the area schools and then in
adult education at the Lake City
Community College from which
she retired. She was appointed to
head the adult literacy program in
it's infancy for Lake City and for
years following loved mentoring
to younger children with learning
disabilities; She was a member
of the Anglican Church and was
an avid member of the "Gator
Nation" and alumni ass6cidtioti.
Mrs. Baughn is preceded in death
by her father, William Hampton
Clawson, mother, Elsie Maroy
Dunn Clawson, husband, Wil-
lard William Baughn, son, Rev.
Willard Timothy Baughn and
grandchildren, Dawn Anna Ti-
son and Spencer Allen Baughn.
She is survived by her son, Wil-
lard Ronald Baughn (Judy) and
daughters, Yvonne Elizabeth
Tison of Lake City, FL and Te-
resa Maeroy Shokat (Behyar)

Lake City Reporter

A Gift From You


I Tga

of Dunedin, FL and daughter in
law Marcia Baughn of Bronson,
FL. grandchildren, Ronald Tracy
Baughn (Cindy), Trenton Chase
Baughn (Kricket), Milaura
Spelman (Jason), Drew Baughn
(Jamie), Dr. Daniel Baughn
(Marisa), Dana Tison, Dr. Max
Shokat (Kristin) and Alexander
Shokat, and 8 great grandchil-
dren. She is also survived by her
sisters, Emma Clawson Lowe of
Key West, FL and Isabel Claw-
son Wolfe of Tallahassee, FL and
numerous nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be con-
ducted at 11:00 a.m. on Friday,
December 30, 2011 in the chapel
of Gateway-Forest Lawn Fu-
neral Home with the Reverend
Michael LaCagnina officiat-
ing. Visitation with the family
will be Thursday, December 29,
2011 from 5:00 P.M. until
7:00 P.M. at the funeral home.
If you like, charitable donations
can be made to the Veterans
Organization of your choice.
South U.S. Hwy 441, Lake City,
Florida 32025, (386) 752-1954
is in charge of arrangements.
Please leave w6rds of love and
encouragement for the family

Gary Markley
Gary Markley, 64 died at his
home in Lake City, FL on Tues-
day, December 27, 2011. Mr.
Markley was bom, on Janu-
ary 13, 1947 in Mansfield,
Ohio. Survivors include his
son, C.J. Markley, Lakeland,
FL and daughter, Tia Liebhart,
* Mansfield, Ohio. Final arrange-
ments have been entrusted to

'Donald Leslie (Don) Stuart
Mr. Donald Leslie (Don) Stuart,
age 82, of Katy, Texas passed
away, peacefully on Thursday,
December 22,
2011 with the
hearts of his
wife, sons and
friends by his
side. He was
born on Janu-
ary 14, 1929
at his family's

farm in Lake City, FL. He at-
tended Columbia High School
'and enlisted in the United States
Army in 1948. While on leave,
he married the love of his life
- "Sweet Baby" Bobbie Jean
Walker, on January 22, 1949. He
was preceded
in death by his H
parents Robert .
Benjamin (Bob)
Stuart and Ab- .. -
bie (Tomp-
kins) Stuart and his old-
est brother Coy R. Stuart.
After discharge from the Army,
he worked for Brown & Root,
Inc. construction company be-
ginning as an electrician and re-
tiring after 27 years as a project
manager in the Power Generation
Division. He owned and oper-
ated Stuart's Home Construction
in San Marcos, Texas for several
years. Followed by employment
with Motorola in Phoenix, AZ,
for 10 years. Later, he retired
from Eastern Ship Building
Company of Panama City, FL,
in 2009 on his 80th birthday.
He was a loving husband, devot-
ed father and abundant provider.
He is survived by his wife of 62
years, Bobbie J. Stuart, residing
in Katy, Texas; two sons -- Don-
ald Lewis Stuart and his wife,
Vicky, of Bay City, Texas and
Robert Ira Stuart and his wife Al-
etra of Katy, Texas; three grand-
daughters -- Tamara Rice, Chris-
tina C arber and Merideth Stuart;
two brothers -- George W. Stuart
and Clifton Mirl Stuart; sister-
in-law, Ursula Stuart; along with
numerous nieces, nephews and
other loving family members
and friends of Lake City, FL.
A memorial service will
be held at Memorial Oaks
FuneralHome, 13001 Katy Free-
way, Houston, Texas 77079, on
Wednesday, December 28, 2011
at 7:00p.m. An additional memo-
rial service will be held in Lake
City, FL, on January 14, 2012.
Please visit
www. memorialoaksfuner- to offer a message
of condolence to the family.

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

A Gift For You


|g 3

Paid in advance. No refunds.
The Gift-Recipient and the Gift-Giver's delivery address must be different.
The maximum length for Gift-Giver subscription is one year.
This includes renewals and new subscriptions.

By Damian Wexler,
Freelance health reporter
"Sometimes you'll
give anything just to
make it stop!"... says
Dr. Santiago Rodriguez
about digestive distress.
He ought to know.
After all, he's a world-
renowned expert on
medicinal botany.
"You can see the
tortured look on f
people's faces as
they talk about the
scorching burn of
stomach acid. Or
being so constipated
you almost pass out Dr.
from the pain." And wor
there's nothing worse
than being "kept
prisoner to your bathroom"
because of chronic diarrhea.
It's a nightmare for people who
suffer from it. But now, your
stomach problems could be over.
And the secret is in the healing aloe
At first, 'the thought of drinking
Aloe vera might make some
people back away. But in fact, this
delicious "digestion cocktail" is
doing amazing things for people
who suffer with stomach problems
--- even if they've had them for
years. Here's how it works...

Isi, WoththeRisk
USirtoM minYibtors
(if!ke ,xuman r'ilosc)nal


Your stomach naturally produces
acid so strong, it can dissolve an
aluminum spoon in just 30 min-
utes! And when excess acid es-
capes into your esophagus, throat
and stomach lin-
ing... It unleashes
S the scorching pain
of acid reflux,
heartburn, ulcers
fy'> and more misery.
Add the problems
of stress, and
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Lake City Reporter



This holiday season, give a friend or loved one
a one-year subscription to the Lake City Reporter
and we will get one for you.

Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428

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The Photo Elicitation Project is
a project that was initiated by the
Fort White Middle and High School
Student Working Against Tobacco
(SWAT) club over a year ago. The
SWAT youth chose this project as a
way to raise awareness of a product
that feel that is targeting them and
their peers. Since then other SWAT
chapters from Richardson Middle
School, Lake City Middle School
and Columbia High School have as-
sisted in the effort. This project was
cumbersome and the SWAT mem-
bers spent countless hours attending
training, taking photos, conducting
interviews and compiling data.
The youth attended a training in
Gainesville with other SWAT youth
from around the state last year. At
the training kids learned how to align
products and take pictures. They also
learned how to conduct interviews
and take notes on what the inter-
viewee was saying. The training also
forced the kids to make decisions
where to conduct interviews for the
The SWAT youth went to various
area stores and took photos, with the
managers' approval, of flavored and
non-flavored tobacco products. They
used these photos for the interview
The interview process took place
at public events such as the Florida
Gateway Pro Rodeo and the flea mar-
ket. The interview would start with
the youth showing a set of 3 pictures
of flavored tobacco products or non-
flavored tobacco products. Then they
would ask a set of questions. One
outcome to note from the project was
that the interviewees would notice the
colors and flavors when asked how
these products appeal to youth. Also
78% of the participants answered very
concerned that flavored tobacco prod-
ucts was sold in our stores compared
to just 15% of non-flavored tobacco
The Columbia County SWAT chap-
ters used this project as an education-
al tool to raise awareness to people
who did not realize all of the flavors
that target youth. They also will use
the results of this survey to go in
front.of decision makers and ask for a
resolution asking the tobacco retailers
to voluntarily cease the sell of flavored
tobacco products






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Lake City Reporter

Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor


Wednesday, December 28, 201 I

Section B


begins Jan. 4
Lake City Middle
School softball team
conditioning begins at
3:15 p.m. Jan. 4 at the
LCMS softball field. All
players must have a
current physical,
parent permission form
and drug consent form
before participating (no
For details, call coach
Machon Kvistad at
Banquet planned
for Jan. 6
The Columbia High
football team's end of
the year banquet is
7 p.m. Jan 6 in the school
cafeteria. The banquet is
a fundraiser for the
quarterback club and
attire is semi-formal.
Tickets are on sale for
$12 at Hunter Printing.
For details, call coach
Brian Allen at 755-8080
ext. 140.
Tryout planned
for Jan. 9
'Columbia High's
softball tryout is
3:30 p.m. Jan. 9 at the
softball field. All players
must have current
physical, parent consent,
and drug testing forms
completed. Forms are
available at the school
For details, call coach
Jimmy Williams at
Registration for
Lake City open
Lake City Columbia
County Youth Baseball
registration for 2012 is
available at www.lcccyb.
com. Online registration
is $75 plus a transaction
fee. Onsite registration
begins Jan. 6 with a cost
of $80.
For details, call
president Tad Cervantes
at 365-4810.
* From staff reports


Columbia High boys
basketball vs. Suwannee
High/St. Francis Catholic
High in Santa Fe Classic,
Columbia High girls
basketball vs. North
Florida Christian School,
Union County High in
Fort White High School
Country Christmas
Classic, 11 a.m., 5 p.m.
Fort White High girls
basketball vs. Hagerty
High in Fort White
High School Country
Christmas Classic,
12:30 p.m.
Columbia High boys
basketball in Santa Fe
High holiday tournament,
Columbia High
wrestling at Valdosta (Ga.)
Wildcat Invitational, TBA
Columbia High girls
basketball in Fort White
High School Country
Christmas Classic, TBD
Fort White High girls
basketball in Fort White
High School Country
Christmas Classic, TBD
Columbia High
wrestling at Valdosta (Ga.)

Wildcat Invitational, TBA


Columbia well
throughout NCAA.
Former Columbia High
players are making the
grade at the collegiate level
as five former Tigers played
college football this fall.
Timmy Jernigan, Brach
Bessant, Levi McFatter,
Robert Hartley and Tiger
Powell all competed on the
collegiate level.
Fort White High's Alex
Gilmer is also enrolled at
Washburn University.
Jernigan leads the way
as a freshman. He had
13 solo tackles for the
Florida State Seminoles last
season. Jernigan finished
with 27 total tackles, six
tackles for loss and 21k
Powell was given the
Bobcat Award for the 2011
season at Jones County
Junior College. The award
is given to someone who
typifies everything coaches
expect in a student-athlete,
ranging from leadership to
hard work to dedication and
to a commitment to excel-
lence. The award is voted
upon by members of the
Bobcat football team for the
2011 season.
The running back fin-
ished with 182 carries for
897 yards and 15 touch-
downs. It was good enough
for third in the Mississippi
Association of Community
and Junior Colleges.
Bessant finished with
two solo tackles in his
second year at Troy
McFatter was the start-
ing center for Chaleston
Southern this season and
Robert Hartley played for
Florida A&M, which fin-
ished with a 7-4 record this

Columbia High School's Nigel Atkinson (10) looks for an open man as he plays against
Robert E. Lee High School on Dec. 9.


Lake City native and Jones County Junior College running back Tiger Powell (right) stands with head coach Eddie Pierce at a
ceremony where Powell was named the recipient of the Bobcat Award during the school's athletic banquet earlier this month.

Tigers knock
off Clearwater
Christian, 76-37.
If Columbia High had any
rust from the Christmas
holiday it didn't show as the
Tigers picked up an easy
win in the first round of
the Hitchcock's Challenge
at Santa Fe High in Alachua
on Tuesday.
The Tigers jumped out
to an early lead and never
looked back in the 76-37
Columbia was hot from
the start as the Tigers
led 21-4 after the first
By halftime, the Tigers
were working their way
toward a running clock.
Columbia built a 44-17 half-
time edge.
Columbia got the clock
running in the second
half and finished with the
39-point victory.
Javontae Foster led the
way with his best shooting
performance of the season.

Foster was 6-of-6 from the
field and led the Tigers with
17 points in the contest.
Two other Tigers fin-
ished in double-digits
as Marcus Amerson fin-
ished with 16 points and
Morris Marshall finished
with 10.
Monte Tisdale finished
with eight points in the con-
"It's a game that we
should have won and we
did," Columbia coach
Horace Jefferson said after
the game. "Now, I don't
want to take anything away
from the play of Foster. The
kids went out there and
they played hard."
Columbia (7-2) moves on
to the second round where
the Tigers will take on the
winner of Hawthorne and
West Gadsden at 6 p.m.
"We expect much more
of a challenge," Jefferson
said. "With either oppo-
nent, we expect a chal-
lenge. West Gadsden is
a good peremiter-shoot-
ing team and Hawthorne
relies on their speed and

CHS picks up

easy win in

first round



TV sports

4:30 p.m.
ESPN Military Bowl,Toledo vs.Air
Force, at Washington
8 p.m.
ESPN Holiday Bowl, California vs.
Texas, at San Diego
7 p.m.
ESPN2 Georgetown at Louisville
9 p.m.
ESPN2 Mississippi St. vs. Baylor,
at Dallas


7:30 p.m.
- N.Y. Rangers


NFL standings

y-New England 12 3 0.800 464 321
N.Y.Jets 8 7 0.533 360 344
Buffalo 6 9 0.400 351 385
Miami 5 10 0.333 310296
y-Houston 10 5 0.667 359 255
Tennessee 8 7 0.533 302 295
Jacksonville 4 11 0.267 224 316
Indianapolis 2 13 0.133230411
x-Baltimore II 4 0.733 354 250
x-Pittsburgh II 4 0.733312218
Cincinnati 9 6 0.600 328 299
Cleveland 4 II 0 .267 209 294
Denver 8 7 0 .533 306 383
Oakland 8 7 0 .533 333 395
San Diego 7 8 0.467 368 351
Kansas City 6 9 0.400 205 335
N.Y. Giants 8 7 0 .533 363 386
Dallas 8 7 0.533 355 316
Philadelphia 7 8 0.467 362 318
Washington 5 10 0.333 278 333
W ,L T Pct PF PA
y-New Orleans 12 3 0 .800 502 322
x-Atlanta 9 6 0 .600 357 326
Carolina 6 9 0.400 389 384
Tampa Bay 4 I1 0.267 263 449
y-GreenBay 14 I 0.933515318
x-Detroit 10 5 0.667 433 342
Chicago 7 8 0.467 336 328
Minnesota 3 12 0 .200 327 432
Le T .' T Pc'PFPA
y-San Francisco 12 3 0 800 346 202
Seattle 7' 8' 0 467 301 292
Arizona 7 8 0.467 289 328
St. Louis 2 13 0.133 166373
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Sunday's Game
Green, Bay 35, Chicago 21
Monday's Game
New Orleans 45,Atlanta 16
Sunday, Jan. I
Chicago at Minnesota, I p.m.
Carolina at New Orleans, I p.m.
Detroit at Green Bay, I p.m.
San Francisco at St. Louis, I p.m.
Tennessee at Houston, I p.m.
Buffalo at New England, I p.m.
N.Y.Jets at Miami, I p.m.
Indianapolis at Jacksonville, I p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, I p.m.
San Diego at Oakland, 4:15 p.m.
Kansas City at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay atAtlanta, 4:15 p.m.
Baltimore at Cincinnati, 4:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 4:15 p.m.
Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 8:30 p.m.

Season passing yardage

x-Drew Brees, NO
Dan Marino, Mia
Drew Brees, NO
x-Tom Brady, NE
Kurt Warner, StL
Tom Brady, NE
x-Through 15 games


College bowl games

Beef'O'Brady's Bowl
Marshall 20, FlU 10
Poinsettia Bowl
TCU 31, Louisiana Tech 24
Boise State 56,Arizona State 24
Hawaii Bowl
Southern Mississippi 24, Nevada 17

Independence Bowl
Missouri 41, North Carolina 24

Utde Caesars Pizza Bowl
Western Michigan vs. Purdue (n)
Belk Bowl
North Carolina State vs. Louisville (n)

Military Bowl
At Washington
Air Force (7-5) vs. Toledo (8-4),
4:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Texas (7-5) vs. California (7-5), 8 p.m.

Champs Sports Bowl
At Orlando
Florida State (8-4) vs. Notre
Dame (8-4), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Baylor (9-3) vs. Washington (7-5),
9 p.m. (ESPN)

Armed Forces Bowl
At Dallas
Tulsa (8-4) vs. BYU (9-3), Noon

Pinstripe Bowl
At Bronx, N.Y.
Rutgers (8-4) vs. Iowa State (6-6),
3:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Music City Bowl
At Nashville.Tenn.
Mississippi State (6-6) vs.Wake Forest
(6-6), 6:40 p.m. (ESPN)
Insight Bowl
Oklahoma (9-3) vs. Iowa (7-5),
10 p.m. (ESPN)

Meinke Car Care Bowl
At Houston
Texas A&M (6-6) vs. Northwestern
(6-6), Noon (ESPN)
Sun Bowl
At El Paso, Texas
Georgia Tech (8-4) vs. Utah (7-5),
2 p.m. (CBS)
Liberty Bowl
At MemphisTenn.
Vanderbilt (6-6) vs. Cincinnati (9-3),
3:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
UCLA (6-7) vs. Illinois (6-6), 3:30 p.m.
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
Virginia (8-4) vs. Auburn (7-5),
7:30 p.m. (ESPN)

Monday, Jan. 2
TicketCity Bowl
At Dallas
Penn State (9-3) vs. Houston (12-1),
Noon (ESPNU)
Capital One Bowl
At Orlando
Nebraska (9-3) vs. South Carolina
(10-2), I. p.m. (ESPN)
Outback Bowl
Georgia (10-3) vs. Michigan State
(10-3), I p.m. (ABC)
Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville
Florida (6-6) vs. Ohio State (6-6),
I p.m. (ESPN2)
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
Oregon (11-2) vs. Wisconsin (11-2),
5 p.m. (ESPN)
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale,Ariz.
Stanford (I 1-1) vs. Oklahoma State
(11-1), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)

Tuesday, Jan. 3
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
Michigan (10-2) vs.VirginiaTech (11-2),
8 p.m. (ESPN)

Wednesday, Jan. 4
Orange Bowl
At Miami '
WestVirginia (9-3) vs. Clemson (10-3),
8 p.m. (ESPN)

Friday, Jan. 6
... Cotton Bowl
At Arlington,Texas
Kansas State (10-2) vs. Arkansas
(10-2), 8 p.m. (FOX)

Saturday, Jan. 7
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham,Ala.
Pittsburgh (6-6) vs. SMU (7-5), Noon

Sunday, Jan. 8 Bowl
At Mobile,Ala.
Arkansas State (10-2) vs. Northern
Illinois (10-3), 9 p.m. (ESPN)

Monday, Jan. 9
BCS National Championship
At New Orleans
LSU (13-0) vs. Alabama (11-1),
8:30 p.m. (ESPN)


NBA schedule

Monday's Games
Toronto 104, Cleveland 96
Charlotte 96, Milwaukee 95
Indiana 91, Detroit 79
Orlando 104, Houston 95
New Jersey 90.Washington 84
Oklahoma City 104, Minnesota 100
Denver 115, Dallas 93
San Antonio 95, Memphis 82
New Orleans 85, Phoenix 84
Sacramento 100, LA. Lakers 91
Portland 107, Philadelphia 103
Golden State 99, Chicago 91
Tuesday's Games
Atlanta at New Jersey (n)
Boston at Miami (n)
Minnesota at Milwaukee (n)
Sacramento at Portland (n)
Utah at LA. Lakers (n)
Today's Games
Indiana atToronto, 6 p.m.
Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Washington at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.

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


Boston at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8 p.m.
LA. Clippers at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Utah at Denver, 9 p.m.
Philadelphia at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
New York at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
New Jersey at Orlando, 7 p.m.
San Antonio at Houston, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Denver at Portland, 10 p.m.
NewYork at LA. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.

Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. I Syracuse vs. Seton Hall, 7 p.m.
No. 2 Ohio State vs. Northwestern,
5:30 p.m.
No. 3 Kentucky vs. Lamar, 8:30 p.m.
No.4 Louisville vs. No. 12 Georgetown,
7 p.m.
No. 6 Baylor vs. No. 15 Mississippi
State at American Airlines Center, Dallas.
9 p.m.
No. 9 UConn at South Florida, 9 p.m.
No. 16 Michigan State vs. Indiana,
7:30 p.m.
No. 19 UNLV vs. Central Arkansas,
10 p.m.
No. 21 Creighton vs. Missouri State,
8 p.m.
Thursday's Games
No. 5 North Caroliha vs. Elon, 7 p.m.
No. 10 Florida at Rutgers, 7 p.m.
No. 14 Marquette vs. Vanderbilt,
9 p.m.
No. 17 Kansas vs. Howard, 8 p.m.
No. 18 Michigan vs. Penn State,
7:30 p.m.
No. 24 Harvard at Boston College,
7 p.m.
Friday's Games
No. 7 Duke vs. Western Michigan,

7 p.m:
No. 8

Missouri at Old Dominion,

No. 20 Murray State at Eastern Illinois,
8 p.m.
No. 23 Virginia vs.Towton, 7 p.m.
No. 25 San Diego State vs. Redlands,
10 p.m.
Saturday's Games
No. 2 Ohio State at No. 13 Indiana,
6 p.m.
No. 3 Kentucky vs. No. 4 Louisville,
No. 9 UConn vs. St. John's at the XL
Center, Hartford, Conn., Noon
No. 10 Florida vs.Yale, 2 p.m.
No. II Wisconsin vs. Iowa, I p.m.
No. 12 Georgetown vs. Providence at
Georgetown, 2 p.m.
No. IS Mississippi State vs. Utah State,
2 p.m. 4
No. 16 Michigan State at Nebraska,
3 p.m.
No. 17 Kansas vs. North Dakota,
4 p.m.
No. )9 UNLV at Hawaii, 8 p.m.
No. 21 Creighton at Wichita State,
6 p.m.
No. 24 Harvard vs. Saint Joseph's,
4 p .m "" *
Sunday's Games
No. I Syracuse at DePaul, 5 p.m.
No. 5' North Carolina vs. Monmouth
(NJ), 3 p.m.
No. 7 Duke vs. Pennsylvania, 5 p.m.
No. 14 Marquette vs.Villanova, I p.m.
No. 18 Michigan vs. Minnesota, 4 p.m.
No. 22 Pittsburgh vs. Cincinnati,
7 p.m.


NHL schedule

Monday's Games
Colorado 4, Minnesota 2
Buffalo 4,Washington 2
N.Y. Rangers 3, N.Y. Islanders 0
Carolina 4, New Jersey 2
St. Louis 5, Dallas 3
Detroit 4, Nashville I
Chicago 4, Columbus I
Vancouver 5, Edmonton 3
Los Angeles 4, Phoenix 3
Anaheim 3, San Jose 2
Tuesday's Games
Carolina at Pittsburgh (n)
Calgary at Columbus (n)
Montreal at Ottawa (n)
Philadelphia atTampa Bay (n)
Toronto at Florida (n)
St. Louis at Detroit (n)
Winnipeg at Colorado (n)
Today's Games
Buffalo at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Washington, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Los Angeles at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Boston at Phoenix, 9 p.m. -
Vancouver at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Calgary at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Montreal atTampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Edmonton at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Los Angeles atWinnipeg, 8:30 p.m.
Columbus at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Vancouver at Anaheim, 10 p.m.

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

Answer here: L
(Answers tomorrow)
Answer: When asked if he'd studied for the quiz, the
student got TESTY


Christmas decorations for LGA

The LGA gave each lady
a decorated Christmas ball
for use in a "least putts"
match. Anyone who failed
to putt with the holiday ball
had to add a stroke to their
Some players forgot to
use the designated ball, but
it didn't affect the outcome
of the contest.
Caroline Stevens fin-
ished with 29 putts for a
one-stroke win over Anita
West. Katrina Counts was
in third with 32.
Any score on the plus
side took home a piece of
the Saturday blitz.
Jonathan Allen claimed
the A flight title with the
day's best score of .+4.
Steve Patterson and Steve
Thomas split second place
money with +2.
The B flight ended in a
first-place tie between Russ
Adams and Jerry West at
+1. Eli Witt and Tom Wade
pulled their points on the
nose to earn a second-place
Six players divided th'e

Ed Goff

Saturday skins pot Wallace
Cain, Donnie Thomas, Scott
Kishton, Dennis Crawford,
Wade and Patterson each
posted a winner.
The Wednesday blitz
field also played in two
Keith Shaw posted a
blitz win for the second
consecutive week. His +8
in A flight was two points
ahead of runner-up Dennis
Crawford. Jordan Hale
claimed third with a +5.
Hank Rone birdied No.
13 to pull out a one-point
win over Ed Higgs (+5) and
Jerry West (+4) in B flight.
Eight players picked
up one skin apiece. Roger
Mitzel, George Burnham,
Jonathan Allen, Dwight
Rhodes, Mike Gough and
Tom Wade joined Rone and
Jordan for a share of the
proceeds. Both pot holes
carried over.

Competition was serious
in Good Old Boys play.
Match one ended in a
one-point win for Marc
Risk, Bobby Simmons and
Jim Bell over Don Howard,
Don Christensen and Joe
Persons by a count of 4-3.
Match two was equal-
ly close as Jerry West,
Howard Whitaker, Jim
Stevens and Merle Hibbard
edged Stan Woolbert, Eli
Witt, Dave Cannon and Bill
Wheeler, 3-2.
Ed Snow, Bruce Turner,
Bill Rogers and Dan
Stephens took the third one-
point win of the week, 5-4,
over Monty Montgomery,
Tom Elmore, Paul Davis
and Hugh Sherrill.
Risk and Montgomery
each shot 76 to share the
medalist position. Stephens
(77), almost made it a three-
way tie. West (78), Snow
-(79) and Elmore (79) all
had a run at the top spot.
Simmons (38) edged Bell
(39) for front nine honors.
Cannon was best on the
back nine with 39.


Money leaders

Rank Player Trn
1. Luke Donald 19
2.Webb Simpson 26
3. Nick Watney 22
4. K.J. Choi 22
5. Dustin Johnson 21
6. Matt Kuchar 24
7. Bill Haas 26
8. Steve Stricker 19
9.Jason Day 21
I 0. David Toms 23
1 I.Adam Scott 18
12. Phil Mickelson 21
13. Keegan Bradley 28
14. Brandt Snedeker 26
I5. Hunter Mahan 25
16. BubbaWatson 22
17. Gary Woodland 25
18.Justin Rose 23
19. Mark Wilson 26
20.Aaron Baddeley 22
21.Jason Dufner 23
22. Jonathan Byrd 26
23. Martin Laird 23
24. Charl Schwartzel 15
25. Charles Howell 11130
26. FredrikJacobson 25
27. Rory Sabbatini 24
28.Vijay Singh 25
29. BoVan Pelt 27
30. Kevin Na 26
3 1. Spencer Levin 31
32.Y.E.Yang 18
33.John Senden 26
34. Chez Reavie 27
35.Tommy Gainey 34
36. Rickie Fowler 24
37. D.A. Points 26
38. Brendan Steele 27
39 Steve Marino 23

1 Fuzzy-skinned
5 Solemn
10 Sheet music
12 Lay low
(2 wds.)
13 April Fools'
Day doings
14 William S.
(2 wds.)
15 Performed on
16 Light brown
18 Dallas hrs.
19 Square dance
call (hyph.)
22 Bowie or
25 Was not
29 Make
changes to
30 Orchard


40. Bryce Molder
41. Scott Stallings
42. Ryan Moore
43. Geoff Ogilvy
44. Zach Johnson
45. Chris Kirk
46. Jhonattan Vegas
47. Ryan Palmer
48. Lucas Glover
49. Robert Karlsson
50. Ben Crane


Scoring Average
I, Luke Donald, 68.86. 2, Webb
Simpson, 69.25. 3, Steve Stricker, 69.36.
4, Matt Kuchar, 69.51. 5, Nick Watney,
69.52. 6, Sergio Garcia, 69.56. 7, Charl
Schwartiel, 69.62. 8, Charles Howell III,
69.66. 9 (tie), David Toms and Jason Day,
Driving Distance
IJ.B. Holmes, 318.4.2, Bubba Watson,
314.9. 3, Dustin Johnson, 314.2.4, Robert
Garrigus, 313.4. 5, Gary Woodland, 310.5.
6, Steven Bowditch, 308.3.7, Scott Piercy,
305.4 8, Jbioaatan Vegas. 304 9 9. Kyle
Stanley, 304.6. 10,Will Strickler 304 I
Driving Accuracy Percentage -
I,Joe Durant, 75.65%.2, Heath Slocum,
74.92%. 3,Jerry Kelly, 73.30%.4, Brian Gay,
72.77%. 5, Ben Curtis, 71.91%. 6, David
Toms, 71.82%. 7, Nick O'Hern 71.67%.
8, Zach Johnson, 71.06%. 9, Billy Mayfair,
70.41%. 10, Brian Davis, 70.33%.
Greens in Regulation Pct.
I, Boo Weekley, 71.68%. 2, Heath
Slocum, 71.40%. 3, Joe Durant, 71.26%.
4, Chad Campbell, 71.13%. 5,John Senden,
70.86%. 6, David Toms, 70.20%. 7, Ernie
Els, 69.89%. 8, Webb Simpson, 69.84%.
9, Bubba Watson, 69.83%. 10, Justin Rose,
Total Driving.

32 Canal sight
33 Winfrey of TV
34 Headache, so
to speak
37 Like most
potato chips
38 Fiddle with
40 PTA member
43 Call -
44 "Fernando"
48 One of the
living dead
50 Skin
52 Chronicles
53 Smoothly
54 Composure
55 D.A. backup

1 Actress -
2 Persia,
3 Lively parties
4 Ugh!

I, John Merrick, 66. 2, John Rollins,
74. 3, Brandt Jobe, 76. 4, Boo Weekley,
79. 5,Adam Scott, 86. 6, Chris Couch, 93.
7, Chez Reavie, 95.8,Johr Senden, 101. 9,
Bo Van Pelt, 105. 10,Josh Teater, 113.
Putting Average
I, Luke Dogald, 1.700.2, Steve Stricker,
1.710. 3, Rickie Fowler, 1.723.4, Kevin Na,
1.724.5 (tie),Andres Romero and Brandt
Snedeker, 1.727. 7, Bryce Molder, 1.730.
8,Webb Simpson, 1.731.9, Greg Chalmers,
1.732. 10, Matt Kuchar, 1.735.
Birdie Average
I, Steve Stricker, 4.28. 2, Luke Donald,
4.24. 3, Webb Simpson, 4.23. 4, Dustin
Johnson, 4.20. 5, Nick Watney, 4.10.
6, Rickie Fowler, 4.09. 7 (tie), Aaron
Baddeley and J.B. Holmes, 4.08. 9, Hunter
Mahan,4.06. 10, Jason Day, 4.01.
Eagles (Holes per)
I, Sunghoon Kang, 75.6. 2, Bobby
Gates, 86.8. 3, Bubba Watson, 94.8.
4, Derek Lamely, 97.5. 5, Will Strickler,
102.0. 6, Ahgel Cabrera, 112.5. 7, Greg
Chalatrers_ I 13.1. 8, Scott McCarron,
1170 9. KlI Stanley, 117.6. 10, Rickie
Fowler, 121.5.
Sand Save Percentage
I, Brian Gay, 63.40%. 2, Greg Chalmers,
61.68%. 3, Paul Stankowski, 61.17%.
4, Jason Day, 60.96%. 5, Luke Donald,
59.09%. 6, Matt Kuchar, 58.86%. 7, Retief
Goosen, 58.75%. 8, Chris Riley, 58.18%.
9, Justin Rose, 58.16%. 10, Woody Austin,
All-Around Ranking
I,Webb Simpson, 239. 2, Adam Scott,
266. 3, David Toms, 308.4, Hunter Mahan,
348. 5, Nick Watney, 357. 6, Matt Kuchar,
392. 7, Luke Donald, 407.8, Steve Stricker,
410. 9, Jason Day, 414. 10, Bo Van Pelt,

Answer to Previous Puzzle


5 Admirer's
6 He played
7 Gymnasts'
8 Injured

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


9 Go
10 Hi-fi records
11 Former JFK
12 Accord maker
17 Feel crummy
20 Most strange
21 Lock horns
22 Smidgen
23 Rani's servant
24 Dancer
26 Skirts and
27 British peer
28 Heck!
31 Draw back in
35 Margarita
36 Compass dir.
39 Leafy
40 Stereo
41 Old Dodge
42 Finance degs.
45 Dumpsters
46 Flash of
47 Whichever
48 Channel-surf
49 Ait, on the
51 Future fish

2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


Gators open bowl practice injured

Associated Press

Florida arrived at the Gator
Bowl without running back
Jeff Demps and still search-
ing for two key positions on
Will Muschamp's coaching
Demps missed the team's
first practice Tuesday at
Jacksonville University to
attend to a personal matter,
Muschamp said. Second on
the team with 539 yards
rushing and a team-high
six touchdowns, Demps is
expected to join the Gators
on Wednesday. Receiver
Deonte Thompson missed
practice because of an ill-
Center Dan Wenger
and linebacker Lerentee
McCray were lim-
ited in practice.
Muschamp expected
Wenger (ankle) to play Jan.
2 against Ohio State, but
called McCray (shoulder)
Muschamp also denied
reports by two coaching
websites that he has hired
Jeff Dillman to be the team's
strength and conditioning
Muschamp and Dillman
worked together at LSU
in 2003 and 2004. Dillman
is currently the head of
physical conditioning at

Florida quarterback John Brantley looks for a receiver during the first half of an NCAA college football game against Florida

State, Nov. 26 in Gainesville.

the IMG Performance
Institute in Bradenton, a
position he has held since
But Muschamp said he
hasn't offered the job to
anyone, adding that the

same goes for the offensive
coordinator position.
"I haven't hired any-
body,". he said. "I've talked
to a lot of people at the
strength position and the
offensive coordinator's

position. When I make the
hire, everybody will know.
But no one has been hired.
No one has been offered a
job Yet. So, that's it"
Former strength 'coach
Mickey Marotti left Florida

after seven years to join
Urban Meyer at Ohio State.
Former offensive coordina-
tor Charlie Weis left to take
fthe head coaching job at
"I still have people I

want to talk to," Muschamp
said. "I've talked to prob-
ably six, seven eight people
so far. Again some people
over Christmas. Some
people this week I plan on
talking to. Then after the
bowl game. I've never put
a timetable on it because
it's the right fit for Florida;
it's going to be the best
decision for Florida. It's
an important hire, both of
them are. I've talked to mul-
tiple people on both situa-
Running backs coach
Brian White will call plays
against the Buckeyes, and
Muschamp reiterated that
he is being considered for
the job on a full-time basis.
White has been an offensive
coordinator at Wisconsin
and Syracuse.
"I don't think there's any
question that being a play-
caller for a long time, to
have somebody in the room
who has done it before,"
Muschamp said. "Everyone
has great ideas until they've
sat in that chair. Then
they understand the dif-
ference. They see the big
picture. They understand
all the things that go with
running an offense or
running a defense. No ques-
tion his experience was
very critical in our growth
as an offense as we move

M%*'1 eC .-* l Li
"., J-;- SS4 I "

Denver Broncos' Tim Tebow (15) looks to throw downfield against the Buffalo Bills during
the second half of an NFL football game in Orchard Park, N.Y. on Saturday.

Tebow set to take on

Chiefs in Orton's return

Associated Press

- The wheels have come
off in Denver.
We're not talking about
the Broncos' season,
although it's teetering with
two straight ugly losses.
All they have to do to end
their long playoff drought
is beat their former quar-
terback Kyle Orton and
the Kansas City Chiefs on
Their fix-it list which
includes the pass rush, the
turnover differential and
sputtering offense grew,
by one item Tuesday.
Guard Zane Beadles
was toying around with
his radio controlled car
fresh out of the box and it
slammed into a teammate's
locker, leaving the right
front wheel bowed.
Adam Grant, who had
purchased the $370 hobby-
grade car as part of the line-
men's white elephant gift
exchange, shook his head
in disgust, while fellow
tackle Orlando Franklin
reminded Beadles that the
machine, which can reach
70 mph when modified, is
an outdoor toy.
"That was the first time
I played with it," Beadles
lamented. "Its been charg-
ing all weekend."
Beadles, who majored
in mechanical engineering
at Utah, figured if he can
build robots, he could fix
the remote control car that
he'd enjoyed for all of 45
seconds. Grant wasn't so
sure and gave him direc-
tions to a hobby shop to

buy some replacement
parts "that aren't cheap."
The Broncos' ability to
fix their other issues will
go a long way toward
determining if Denver
makes the playoffs for the
first time since 2005.
Players came in for con-
ditioning and classroom
work Tuesday on the eve of
their final padded practice
of the regular season as
they prepare for Sunday's
showdown that pits Orton
and Tim Tebow.
Orton won the Broncos'
job during training camp,
but relinquished it after
Denver stumbled to a 1-
4 start He was released
last month and the Chiefs
snatched him off the waiv-
er wire. That saved Denver
$2.6 million in salary but
could ultimately cost it a
trip to the playoffs this
The Broncos, (8-7) are
trying to avoid another
December meltdown like
the ones that cost them
playoff berths in 2008 and
'09 under former coaches
Mike Shanahan and Josh
"You don't get that
chance too often, to win
one game and make it
to the playoffs," receiver
Eddie Royal said. "And a
lot of us know the feeling
of watching the playoffs at
home. We don't want that
feeling, so we've got to do
everything in our power
to make sure that's not us
this year."
The Broncos are down-
playing Orton's return
to the city where he was
never really loved, going

12-21 after coming over
from Chicago in the much-
maligned Jay Cutler trade.
"I mean, I love Kyle, but
I couldn't care less," said
Beadles, whose locker was
5 feet away from Orton's.
"It's the Broncos vs. the
Chiefs. We've got to beat
the Chiefs to get in the play-
offs. And it doesn't matter
who's on their team."
Who will have the advan-
tage is a matter of great
debate in Denver. But wide
receiver Eric Decker said he
wasn't so sure Orton could
give the Chiefs many help-
ful tips because the Broncos
have undergone a massive
makeover since he was their
starting quarterback.
"I think being with this
team through training
camp and the first couple
of weeks of the season,
obviously he knows what
we ran early on, but we've
made adjustments on both
sides of the ball," Decker
explained. "Offensively,
there may be some things
he tries to give, whether
in protection or whatnot,
but again, we've changed
as a team and that's not
something we're going to
worry about."
Added tailback Willis
McGahee: "No, I'm not wor-
ried about it. I don't think
our defense is worried
about it We know Kyle's
a good quarterback. But
we're going to go out there
and play Bronco football."
Which, to the oft-injured
McGahee, means running
the ball like the Broncos
did in their last game
against Kansas City on
Nov. 13.

In this July 17 file photo, Northern Ireland's Darren Clarke raises his arms on the 18th
green after winning the British Open Golf Championship at Royal St. George's golf course
Sandwich, England.

A look back at 2011

with tales from the tour

Associated Press

Mike Tuten has spent the
last 20 years on the North
Shore of Oahu shaping
surf boards. He joined his
brother, Titleist rep Chris
Tuten, for a round of golf
on the Plantation Course at
Kapalua at the start of the
Walking down the sev-
enth fairway, the Pacific
Ocean on the horizon,
Tuten said he found a lot of
similarities between surfing
and golf.
"It's all about controlling
your inner self and enjoying
the environment around
you," Tuten said.
That made sense to Adam
Scott, who does a fair bit of
Ditto for Geoff Ogilvy,
who described himself as
a "splash-in-the-water kind
of surfer."
"A lot of surfing is just
sitting on the back of your
board and just enjoying the
place you're at," Ogilvy said.
"You can do it with friends
or on your own. Some of
the appeal is that you're
out there on your own with
golf, too. Surfing is similar.
A lot of guys who go surf-
ing would be those types of
guys who like to get out and
do their own thing."
For a technical answer,
Kelly Slater weighed in.
"Physically, there's not
a lot of similarities," Slater
said at the Pebble Beach
National Pro-Am. "When

you surf, you do twist your
body. You twist your shoul-
ders and bring the board to
where your shoulders are.
When you catch a wave, you
don't want to be thinking
about the crowd, cameras,
how pretty it is. You want to
have a calm mind when you
take off on a wave."
It all sounded good in
theory until the ques-
tion was posed to Ernie
Els on the range at
Are there any similarities
between golf and surfing?
"No,' I don't agree with
that," Els said.
He pointed to the 30-foot
palm trees lining both sides
of the range to make his
"You see a wave that big
coming at you, I don't see
how you can enjoy your
environment," Els said. "I
would be trying to get the
hell out of there. No, golf is
not like surfing. You don't
get killed playing golf."
The 2011 season began
with waves crashing along
the shores of Maui and
Oahu. Rory McIlroy wiped
out at the Masters and had
the ride of his life at the
U.S. Open. Luke Donald is
riding a wave that doesn't
seem to end. And late in the
year, Tiger Woods showed
signs of paddling back out
to sea.
Along the way, there were
plenty of other moments
that went beyond birdies
and bogeys.

Saturday at the Pebble

Beach National Pro-Am is
when CBS Sports focuses
primarily on the celebrities
in the field, who don't always
take golf or the inter-
views all that seriously.
David Feherty attempted to
interview comedian George
Lopez, who essentially
spent his time in front of
the camera making fun of
the Irishman.
Feherty was riding his
bike along 17 Mile Drive the
next morning, still thinking
about how Lopez buried
him on TV, when he decid-
ed it was time for revenge.
It was 6 a.m. and he knew
the house where Lopez was
staying, so Feherty went to
the front door and began
ringing the bell. Over and
over and over.
No answer.
He took out his phone
and called Lopez, and the
comedian answered with a
groggy voice.
"George! Why aren't
you answering the door?"
Feherty told him.
Lopez informed him that
his door bell wasn't ring-
ing. Just at that moment,
Feherty heard another
groggy voice, slightly
perturbed, through the
"Who is this?"
Feherty froze. He was
at the wrong house. Lopez
was in the one on the other
side of the road.
"I was looking at him
across the street," Lopez
said. "I think I've still got a
picture of it. He looked like
a wet rat"

Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420

Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415 LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2011









Man with roving eye online

needs meds to stay grounded



DEAR ABBY: My mar-
riage has been on the
rocks since 2008, when I
caught my husband talking
to other girls online. He
swore he would never do
it again and I trusted him,
only for it to happen again
and again. We have a 2-
year-old and I'm pregnant
with our second child.
' He has now placed
another ad online stating
that he's a single dad. I
am torn. He keeps telling
me he loves me and wants
only me, and he doesn't
know what's wrong with
him. He is bipolar and
not taking meds for it. He
promised this time he will
get help and try to get bet-
This is the fifth time he
has placed an ad or chat-
ted with other girls online.
I don't know if I should
call it quits or keep trying.
I love him and want us
to be a family, but I don't
know how much more
I can take. TORN IN
DEAR TORN: Because
you still love your hus-
band, make his taking his
medication a condition
of your continuing the
marriage. He needs to
be willing to prove to you
that he wants you to stay.
If he won't do that, then
you will have to decide if
this is the way you want
to spend the rest of your
life. And please, for your
sake and that of your kids,
don't have more children
with him until you're sure

assessed your situation
correctly. You ARE shar-
ing only part of Wayne's
life, and won't be moving
forward until his adult
daughters accept you OR
Wayne asserts himself.
Wayne should be ashamed
of himself. He should
have introduced you to
his daughters when you
started living together. As
his partner, you should not
have been excluded from
any family functions. As
long as Wayne does noth-
ing, nothing will change.

DEAR ABBY: My hus-
band and I have worked
hard and spent our money
carefully. We are almost
ready to pay off our home.
I would love to have a
"mortgage-burning" party,
but I'm worried about
showing off in this uncer-
tain economy. Can we have
this party, or should we
just make our last payment
and be quiet? THRILLED
Taking into consideration
that many people have not
been as fortunate as you in
spite of the fact that they
too worked hard, lived fru-
gally and followed all the
rules, my advice is to have
a quiet celebration with
your husband and forgo
the party.
Write Dear Abby at or
P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.





/is 1 3u "!

ARIES (March 21-April
19): Put your money in a
safe place. You may feel
like spending, but paying
too much for something
or purchasing something
you don't need will bring
depression. Focus on
friends, family and loving
the people you like to hang
with. ****
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): You may want to offer
assistance, but you are
likely to be taken for grant-
ed if you do. Back off and
do things that will reflect
your own advancement in
the coming months. Now
is the time for self-gratifica-
tion. **
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): You'll have excel-
lent ideas and should
work toward a plan that
will improve your profes-
sional life. A responsible
approach to something you
have to offer will interest
an entrepreneurial person
who wants to help. Love is
highlighted. *****
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Don't make changes
based on what someone
else does. Take a wait-and-
watch approach to any-
thing that could go either
way. Spend time fixing up
your digs or preparing to
make a change to your liv-
ing arrangements that will
cut your costs. ***

Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Put your heart and soul
into your personal life
and the relationships that
are important to you. Do
something special for a
friend, lover or relative.
Changing your surround-
ings will brighten your
day. Shopping will lead to a
must-have purchase. ***
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept
22): Emotions will rise to
the surface, especially if
you have to deal with diffi-
cult co-workers or a minor
health problem in you or a
pet. You will make far bet-
ter decisions if you keep
a low profile and refuse to
become upset. ***
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct
22): Try something new
and enjoy the company of
those you love. You will.
learn a lot about who you
are and what you really
want A new outlook will
help you move in a direc-
tion more beneficial per-
sonally, emotionally and
professionally. *****
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): Trust in what you see,
not what you hear. Not
everyone will have your
best interests at heart.
Confide only in people who
have backed you in the

past, Don't let someone's
uncertainty stand in your
way. **
22-Dec. 21): Reuniting with
someone from your past
will make your imagination
run wild. Don't just think
about what you would like
to say or do; make an offer
or a suggestion and see
what happens. You have
nothing to lose and every-
thing to gain. ****
22-Jan. 19): Go over your
plans. Look at your assets
and liabilities, making note
of the changes you want to
make. Open your home to
friends who can contribute
to your life emotionally,
physically, professionally
and financially. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Dress up or
spend time updating your
look. Love is highlighted,
and doing something with
someone you think highly
of will brighten your day.
Your charm will help you
get your way and lead to a
new beginning. ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): A surprise is head-
ing your way. Don't pry. A
change in status or posi-
tion may not be welcome
at first, but in the end you
will realize how beneficial
the unfolding circumstanc-
es will be for you. ***


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

Previous Solution: "Ever notice that the whisper of temptation can be heard
farther than the loudest call to duty?" Earl Wilson

2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick


Abigail Van Buren
your marriage is on solid
** ** **
independent, never-mar-
ried woman who has been
holding ott for the right
man. I finally found him
in "Wayne," a 49-year-old
widower with two adult
Wayne and I have been
together for a year living
together for six months
- but his daughters still
refuse to meet me. Wayne
says they need time
because they lost their
mother only two years ago
and aren't ready to accept
anyone else in his life. The
rest of his family has been
welcoming and sweet.
I'm invited to some fam-
ily functions, but allowed
to attend only those that
Wayne's daughters won't
be at.
I feel like I am able to
share only part of his life
and nothing will move
forward until his children
accept me. I love Wayne.
I have searched my whole
life for someone like
him. How long is long
enough to wait? What if
they never do? ON THE


Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415



Your marketplace source for Lake City and Columbia County



Home show looking to be bigger than ever

From staff reports
The local Rotary Club is
preparing to break records
at their big upcoming
The 9th annual North
Florida Home & Patio
Show, sponsored by the
Rotary Club of Lake City
- Downtown, will be March
3 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and March 4 from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds.
The Home & Patio Show
is a one stop shopping spot
according to Mike Gordon,
This year there will be
80 to 90 different busi-
nesses at the Show.
"The showroom comes
to you," he said. 'There's
something to appeal
to everybody. We have
unique businesses that you
won't find anywhere else."
This is also the first
year that the North
Florida Home & Patio
Show will not be com-
peting with other home
shows in Gainesville and
Jacksonville the same
weekend. This means
there will be more busi-
nesses from outside areas
as well as local vendors.
"It's a lot of fun," said
Gordon. "It's meant to be a
family event"
Both admission and
parking are free to the
public for the event
According to Gordon,
on average, 10 to 12 thou-
sand people attend the,
Home & Patio Show annu-

-- B AT
... T--ii:.R.

Bath Fitter employee Mike Gallo (left) and Casey Harter wipe down a shower display last year at the Downtown Rotary North Florida Home & Patio Show last
year at the Columbia County Fairgrounds.

ally, and their biggest year
there were 16,000 people
in attendance. Gordon said
they are expecting a large
turnout this year.
All proceeds will go to
local charities. "It's the

only home and patio show
where the proceeds go to
charity," Gordon said.
He said the most the
North Florida Home &
Patio Show has ever raised
for one show is $25,000.

"I'm hoping we're going
to break all vendor records
this year," he said.
Gordon said the prepa-
ration for the Home &
Patio Show is completed
in two phases. The first
phase allows returning
vendors to apply for a
space, and the second

phase allows new vendors
to apply for a space.
According to Gordon,
the North Florida Home
& Patio Show offers larger
spaces at lower costs than
other home shows offer.
"Its a win for us, and it's
a win for the community,"
he said.

For more information
abut the Home & Patio
Show, call Mike at 623-
6049 or Sue at 935-3496,
"or visit the new website
for the Rotary Club of
Lake City Downtown at







Lake City Reporter


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3 days Li 1
W ites 2 Signo p e adilf Ori llre t165

Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
4 lines, one month.... 92.00
a10.80 each additional line
Includes an additional $2.00 per
ad for each Wednesday insertion.

You can call us at 755-5440,.
Monday through Friday from 8:00
a.m. to 5t00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their
classified ads in person, and some
ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180
East Duval Street.
You can also fax or e-mail your ad
copy to the Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
direct your copy to the Classified
Department. 1
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-

Ad is to Appear; Call by: FaxiEmall by:
Tuesday Mon.,10:00 a.m. Mn., 9:00a.m.
Wednesday Mon.,10:00a.m. Mon, 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed.,9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs.,10:00a.m. Thurs.,9:00a.m.
Saturday Fi., 10:00 m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri., 10:00 am. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
These deadlines are subject to change without notice.

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

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

In -'tt and Online
ww'v.akecityrc poniter.comn

have experience and be reliable.
Must have own phone and own
car. 386-752-2412

Help Wanted: Kitchen help, wait-
ers, waitresses. Experience prefer-
red. Apply at 7674 SW US Hwy
27 in Fort White. 386-497-1631
Local CPA Firm is looking for
an experienced tax return preparer.
Ideally, the candidate will be able
to prepare personal, corporate
and partnership returns.
The seasonal time frame is
February 1 through April 17.
Send reply to Box 05080, C/O
The Lake City Reporter, P.O.
Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056
Lube Tech Wanted
Tools Required
Apply @ Rountree Moore Chevy
4316 W US Hwy 90
Lake City, Fl. 32055
See: Jimbo Pegnetter in Service
Sales Position available for
motivated individual Rountree -
Moore Toyota, Great benefits, paid
training/vacation. Exp. a plus but
not necessary. Call Anthony
Cosentino 386-623-7442
Security Officers needed.for
Shands Lake Shore Hospital, must
have current D Security Lic., Clear
background, Drivers Lic, phone,
Diploma/GED. Benefits, DFWP
EEO, MB 1000084 Apply online

120 Medical
10 Employment

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

Director of Allied Health
Programs (RN) wanted at North
Florida Community College.
See for details.

Land Clearing

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


Other court approved forms-

Attorney Wanted that wants to
stop people from being injured
and killed. An attorney with
"Fire in the Belly" that knows
right from wrong. I have a case
filed against a national product
that makes false accusations and
I and others believe is a public
endangerment. Use of the prod-
uct according to instruction can
result in slips and falls and even
death. I have done 10 years
research and have them hung
Case filed in 1999 so all statutes
have not run. Last case I did was
in 1973 against Eastman Kodak.
Thirteen lawyers said NO, one
said ok but you're the expert.
We hung them by their own
instructions and settled with
them receiving $73,000 over an
$8.16 defective roll of film.
Until recently I was the #10 talk
host in the USA and fought for
the consumer. Now I am
confined to a wheel chair.
Call Chuck 386-397-4489 and
let ring. I live in White Springs.

REPORTER Classifieds

170 Business
7 Opportunities
Sunoco gas station /Diesel Truck
Stop /Convienent Store for lease.
Call 813-495-8461 for more infor-
mation. Available Februaruy 1st.
240 Schools &

Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
Nursing Assistant, $479
next class-01/09/10
Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-01/16/12
Continuing education
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or

310 Pets & Supplies
Beautiful 8 mo. old kittens,velvet
soft white or white with a touch of
gray on head. One beautiful dark
long haired. Raised indoors, litter
trained, used to dogs. All shots in-
cluding rabies,also neutered
Sweet, playful and loving. Price
negotiable. Phone 386-961-8909
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.

407 Computers
DELL Computer,
386-755-9984 or

420 Wanted to Buy
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-288-6875.

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

440 Miscellaneous

RIDE NEEDED from S441 (near
Race Track) 7:30 A.M. to 1-75/90;
also need ride going back to Race
Track 4:30 P.M. Also, MOPED
NEEDED or 4-cyl. car in good
mech. cond. (cheap, dents ok;
prefer automatic) 386-628-7341,
Don't call Saturday.

A 0 Good Things
450 to Eat
The Nut Cracker, Robert Taylor
Buy, sell, crack & shell pecans
2738 CR 252 W, Lake City 32024
Pinemount Rd/CR 252 Taylorville
386-963-4138 or 961-1420
The Pecan House in Ellisville
We buy, sell & crack Pecans.
Several good Varieties.

460 Firewood
It's Getting Colder!! Firewood
$65. Truck Load. we will call you
back. We deliver under 20 mi
$100 per load. Over 20 mi $120
per load. Joey 965-0288. Lv mess.

Move in Special from $199-$399.
1, 2 & 3 br apartments. Also, larg-
er 2/br. for $495. mo. Incl water. |
386-755-2423 (3

Set you( 0 I
on orety V 9



710 Unfurnished Apt. 750 Business &
710 For Rent P Office Rentals

630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent
2&3 BR MH. $395 $650. mo.
plus deposit. Water & sewer fur-
nished. Cannon Creek MHP
3 BR/2 BA, excellent condition,
includes all appliances, garbage
pickup & water. No pets, off of
252/Pinemount, 386-752-5617.
3BR/2BA SWWH on 1 acre in
Ellisville private lot 460. mo 1 st.
last plus deposit.
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

640 Mobile Homes
4 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
Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
Results Realty. Maintained 10
ac. Master has a huge closet w/
walk in shower & garden tub.
MLS 79417 $94,900 Foreclosure
Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
Results Realty. 3/2 DWMH, .91,
ac in Three Rivers Estates. Well
maintained that shows pride of
ownership. MLS 78905 $120,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. Small mobile home
2/1 886sf on a wooded lot.
Paved road frontage.
MLS 79413 $17,900

705 Rooms for Rent
New furnished studio apt in a
home, private entrance & bath, in-
cludes all utilities, trash, cable, frig
and pest control. $450 per month
plus deposit; January 1st availabil-
ity. 386-752-2020 SW Lake City

7 a Unfurnished Apt.
71U For Rent

2/2 w/garage & washer/dryer
hookups. West side of town.
Call for details
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 in Special $99.
Pool laundry & balcony.
Duplex w/garage spacious, 2/1,
1300 sq ft, W/D hook up, CH/A,
$650 month & bckgrnd chk, -
386-697-3248 or 352-377-7652

Greentree Townhouse
Move In Madness. 2/1'. 2/1.5. Free
water & sewer. Balcony & patio.
Laundry. Behind Kens on Hwy 90.
NICE Apt Downtown. Remodeled
I bedroom. Kitchen, dining, living
room. $450. mo plus-sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951
Redwine Apartments. Move in
special $99. Limited time. Pets
welcome, with 5 complexes,
we have a home for you.
The Lakes Apts. Studios & IBr'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.
Winter Special! 1/2 Price First
Month. Updated Apt, w/tile
floors/fresh paint. Great area.
From $395.+sec. 386-752-9626

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

730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
IBR COTTAGE 10 min. on
South 41 All utilities included. +
Satellite. Yard, carport.'
$650. mo. 386-758-2408
2br Apartment.
Close to shopping.
$485. mo $485 dep.
2Br w/ Retreat & huge Family
Room. Porch, fenced,concrete
drive, carport. Turner Ave.
$ Avail Jan. 386-256-6379
3 BR 2 1/2 BA Country Home
Pool 6 miles So of Col City
$1375 mo First/Last/$500 dep
386-755-4050 or 752-2828
3BR/1BA w/CH/A, Located in the
country. Credit check required.
$500. mo. $500 Deposit
Nice 3br/2ba brick Close in
$ rent $550. sec.
Application required.
Call 386-935-1482
SWMH 2/2 in Wellborn,
$550 mo, and
$550 security.
386-365-1243 or 965-7534

750 Business &
750 Office Rentals

In Print and On Line Apply in person or online -

FOR LEASE. Professional office
off of N. Baya Ave. 6 offices, 2
baths, kitchen area. Server closet
with T-1. Office is brand new! all
offices wired for phone/internet.
Nicest office space in town.
Call 386-867-1515
For Rent or Lease: Former Doc-
tors office, Former professional
office & Lg open space: avail on
East Baya Ave. Competitive rates.
Weekdays 386-984-0622
evenings/weekends 497-4762
Midtown Commercial Center,
brand new executive front suite &
suite w/warehouse.
Call Vicki or Joe 386-935-2832.
Office for Lease, was Dr's office
$8 sqft/2707 sqft
Oak Hill Plaza
Tom 961-1086, DCA Realtor

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

810 Home for Sale
3br/2ba DW, 10.16 acres S of
Columbia City.Fully fenced with
workshed & barn. 2nd well, tank,
& pole on site. (727)289-2172
BANK OWNED 3/2 home with
screened in pool, fireplace,
,#79039 Call Paula
Lawrence 386-623-1973
Hallmark Real Estate
Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
Results Realty. Nice 4/2, 1 ac.
Granite floors. Beautiful yard &
wrap around porch. MLS 77292
$139,900. Short Sale.
Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
Results Realty. 4/2, 1 ac modular
home that is in immaculate cond.
1,344sqft. New carpet, roof, a/c,
fireplace. MLS 78833 $115,000.
Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
Results Realty. Well maintained.
Tiled floors, living area, open kit.
Above ground pool, guest quarters
MLS 79149 $115,000. Short Sale
Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473
Results Realty. Beautiful lot. on
the Suwannee. Well & arierobic
septic system. MLS 78842
$45,000 Owner Financing.
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. Home, over 2ac,
screened inground pool. Updated,
crown molding, new wood floors,
kit & paint. MLS 79378 $129,900

576 sq' $450/mth
900 sq' $600/mth
3568 sq' $2973/mth
8300 sq' $5533/mth
also Bank Building
Excellent Locations
Tom Eagle, GRI
86) 961-1086 DCA Realtor



Call Lake City Reporter Classifieds!

WE CAN HELP 386-755-5440






Classified Department: 755-5440




810 Home for Sale
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575.3/2. 1713 sf, great
area. Arched entryways. Ig living
room.w/fireplace. French doors to
patio. MLS 79418 $109,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575.4/2 Vintage home.
Updated electric & plumbing. New
carpet & CH/A. Hardwood floors.
MLS 79367 $99,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. Well maintained
2/2. Wood laminate floors. Lg
living room & master suite. New
countertops. MLS 76928 $89,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. Vintage 4/3 2626sf.
Hardwood floors, new wdws, fire-
place. Separate 494ft guest home ,
double lot MLS 78000 $109,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. 3/3 1987 SF up-
graded w/wood laminate floors,
ceramic tile. 14x30 workshop, 10
x10 storage MLS79345 $199,900
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. 3/2, 2853SF walk-
ing to downtown, lakes, restau-
rants, Shands & VA. garage w/apt
above. MLS 79451 $140,000
Century 21,'The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. 3/2, open floor
plan, spacious master BR. Tile &
wood thru out. 1 yr. home
warranty MLS 78594 $169,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. Huge 4/3, 2826sf
on 5.22 ac! Flooring is tile lami-
nate in most rooms & in immacu-
late cond. MLS 79584 $215,000
Century 21, The Darby Rogers
Co. 752-6575. What a Creampuff!
Newer roof, 1 ac, paved road,
fenced, fireplace, very nice brick
home. MLS 79531 $65,000
Century 21, The Darbjy Rogers
Co. 752-6575. Brick .59 ac! 3/2,
2502sf. Lg master bath w/separate
shower & whirlpool. 2 car garage
& storage. MLS 76769 $210,000
Charming Older Home in town.
Over 1300 sq ft. with hardwood
floors. Shady comer lot.
Janet Creel. 719-0382
Hallmark Real Estate
Coldwell Banker Bishop Realty
Private Estate, city limits.
6br/3.5ba. 39.7 acres $994,000 or
$2,500 mo rent. Mary Brown
Whitehurst. 386-965-0887
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Remodeled 2/2. New kitchen
counters & ceramic tile, open floor
plan. MLS# 77943 $94,500 Mary
Brown Whitehurst 386-965-0887
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
3/2 updated brick in town. New
roof, hardwoods. Glassed room
w/fantastic views. Elaine K. Tolar
755-6488 MLS 78092 $249,900
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
3/2 in Woodcrest S/D. Super area,
nice back yard. Covered back
porch. New AC in 2010. Elaine K.
Tolar. 755-6488 MLS# 75198
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Exceptional price! 3/2, 1582 sqft.
2 car garage, screened porch 1/2 ac
lot. Only $129,900. Lori Giebeig
Simpson 365-5678 MLS#79239
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Excellent location! 3/2 home, large
master suite, 2 car garage.
$87,900. Lori Giebeig Simpson
365-5678 MLS# 79458
Coldwell Banker/Bishop Realty
Woodcrest, 3/2 Brick w/split floor
plan: Nice lot. Fireplace, Ig porch,
vinyl wdws. MLS# 77708 Elaine
K. Tolar $169,900 755-6488
HUD HOME in Trenton area
4.77 ac, 3/2, as is $95,000. Buyer
bidding online daily. Call Robin
Williams 365-5143 MLS 79262
Hallmark Real Estate
Investor/lst time buyer? Azalea
Park. 3br w/carport. Only $57,900.
Price pending short dale approval.
#79521 Robin Williams 719-0382
Hallmark Real Estate
Newly Listed in Mayfair! Great
area close to shopping! 3/2 fresh
paint& pretty lot. Newer metal
roof & screen porch. Janet Creel.
719-0382 Hallmark Real Estate
Own a piece of history. Folk Vic-
torian in Wellborn. Includes triple-
wide MH. Total of 9 br's & 3ba.
Patti Taylor @ Access Realty
MLS # 71594 $149,900 623-6896
PRICE REDUCED!! 3/2 plus
pool house w/half bath, 2.25
fenced ac. Freshly painted. Split
plan, Large rear deck MLS 78103
$169,900 386-623-6896
Sweeping Golf Course View!
Brick'3/2 w/screen porch. South-
ern Oaks Golf Course. 1980sf.
$164,900 #79585 Janet Creel.
719-0382 Hallmark Real Estate

82O Farms &
S Acreage
4 acres, Wellborn, New Well
installed, Beautifully wooded
w/cleared Home Site, owner finm,
no down, $39,900, $410 mon
Call 352-215-1018
Owner Financed land with only
$300 down payment. Half to ten ac
lots. Deas Bullard/BKL Properties

870 Real Estate
70 Wanted
I Buy Houses
Quick Sale Fair Price
S 386-269-0605

951 Recreational
1993 JAYCO 5th wheel. 26 1/2
feet. Well kept. Everything works.
Owner is Non-smoker $3,000

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* Ad runs 10 consecutive days
with a description and photo in the
newspaper and online E-edition.
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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.

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Classified Department: 755-5440
3" ::, ,-" "., . ... ,:,,, ,. .

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1137 .' I
Lake CityF Fl

RRountoree Moore Toyota Bucks Rountrel

(TOYOTA !0% :
Please present Rountree la W 10 'i
of me Rounree Moore
Toyota Bucks is allo*ea I
Not valid with any otner
coupon One coupon per c
customer Fees lax N 9
& shop suppliesnot rI _
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Expires 12/31/11
Not Legal Tender
.A .,,. :

S 15% off Soap products
(Withu O" total 0r1der)

C30ZpS, $ 5offuan
by dcsinp Sorf I l
""'. SilkAnrangements
275 N. Marion Avenue
(386) 243-8298
Do wtonhwn

ember 31, 2011




'Wfomenf Cenatera o

Obstetrics and Gynecology
Chandler Mohan MD E d Att MD

/ .. auuir MURi M11, ni", ma LJ| IIU ia) LLt
Annmarie Fenn, CNM, MS
Weight Loss/ Hair Removal/ Chemical Peels/ 4D Baby Ultrasounds
V" 'ALL $69
-,-;.., Accepting all Insurance. No Ins visit $50

(386) 466-1106
SLocated Shand I akp City & I ive Oak

Lake ~ Repor^M
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