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:
March 3, 2012
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 )

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Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette


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By LAURA HAMPSONlhampson@lakecityreporter.comA Lake City man was fatally shot Friday during an argument and the two suspects hijacked a car before leading police on a chase, according to reports. After the pursuit, police say they found more than $20,000 worth of cocaine on the suspects. Carlos Lamar Williams, 31, was shot multiple times at Wayne Drive Apartments, where he lived, and was pronounced dead at Lake City Medical Center, according to a release from Steve Shaw, public information officer for the Lake City Police Department. Williams, La’Quanza Dontya Gee, 28, of Live Oak and Leonard Shundel Goodman, 32, of Jacksonville were arguing before the shooting, police said. Police are still investigating why the men were arguing, Shaw said. At about 6:24 p.m., LCPD received an anonymous call of possible gunshots at 1442 N.W. Wayne Place. When Sgt. Larry Shallar respond-ed, residents directed him to Williams and pointed to a vehicle leaving the scene sayGoodman CALL US:(386) 752-1293SUBSCRIBE TOTHE REPORTER:Voice: 755-5445Fax: 752-9400 Opinion ................ 4ABusiness ................ 5AObituaries .............. 6A Advice & Comics ......... 8B Puzzles ................. 2B TODAY IN PEOPLE Drug raids across state. COMING TUESDAY Local news roundup. 91 64 T-Storm Chance WEATHER, 2A Opinion ................ 4ABusiness ................ 1CObituaries .............. 6AAdvice.................. 5DPuzzles ................. 2B 93 71 Chance of T-storms WEATHER, 8A Lake City ReporterSUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 | YOUR COMMUNITY NEWS PAPER SINCE 1874 | $1.00 LAKECITYREPORTER.COM First Federalmarks 50thanniversary. Volunteeringhelps local teen cope. SUNDAYEDITION Vol. 138, No. 133 1D 1C 1A Williams Gee SHOOTING continued on 3A BILLS continued on 6A By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comFunny money. Bogus bills. Counterfeit currency. Call it what you will, but the Lake City Police Department, local businesses and at least one financial institution have been hit by the fake currency that’s being circulated locally. To date there have been 16 separate complaints of counterfeit money being passed, totaling $1,300 in fake currency by way of 42 counterfeit bills. There has even been a report where a woman was given a coun-terfeit bill through a local automatic teller machine. The counterfeit bills have primar-ily been $50, $20 and $5 notes. “We’ve never seen this amount of counterfeit bills through the city in this short amount of time,” said Craig Strickland, Lake City Police Department assistant public Bogus bills just keep on coming Jarvis target of grand jury Shootingleaves onedead, two in custody TONY BRITT/ Lake City ReporterLCPD Chief Argatha Gilmore, right, with Lt. Clint VanBennekom at the scene of a fatal shooting Friday night in Lake City. JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City ReporterLake City resident Buster Bower tosses a piece of insula tion laying beside a dumpster in the back of a pickup Th ursday. Bower said the dry insulation is still good and can be recycled. If the insulation is damp it could always be sprayed with bio -chemicals and dried out. He said that the worst place insulation should end up is a landfill. Recycling in Debby’s wake County commission candidates 1st up at forum NAACP meeting to air grievancesagainst police By LAURA HAMPSONlhampson@lakecityreporter.comFollowing a complaint and an investigation, Third Judicial Circuit State Attorney Robert L. “Skip” Jarvis Jr. will go before a grand jury. Former Assistant State Attorney Michael J. San Filippo filed the com-plaint against Jarvis. Following the complaint, a Florida Department of Law Enforcement inves-tigation found enough information to move forward. Brad King, Fifth Judicial Circuit state attorney was appointed to the case by Gov. RIck Scott. A grand jury is scheduled Aug. 20 in Tallahassee, said David Collins, Jarvis’s attorney. Jarvis was elected in 2008 as state attorney for the Third Judicial Circuit, which covers Columbia, Dixie, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee and Taylor counties. Jarvis 3rd Circuit State Attorney is subject of complaint by a former assistant. JARVIS continued on 3A FILELCPD Chief Argatha Gilmore at a July 16 city council me eting during which she and City Manager Wendell Johnson received a unanimou s vote of confidence. By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comThe Columbia County branch of the NAACP has scheduled a community meeting for tomrrow to get in put and discuss complaints from residents about the Lak e City Police Department. John Mayo, Columbia County Branch NAACP president/CEO, said some of the infor-mation could be used as grounds in seeking the resi gnation of LCPD Chief of Police Argatha Gilmore. Adora Nweze, state president of the National Associ ation for the advancement of Colored People, will conduct the NAACP continued on 3A From staff reportsCounty commissioner hopefuls will answer questions on a wide range of issues of interest to local voters live Monday at 7 p.m. Candidates for county commission districts 1, 3 and 5 are the first of this year’s candidates to take part in the politi-cal forum, sponsored by the Lake City Reporter, Florida Gateway College and the Lake City-Columbia County Chamber of Commerce. The forum will air on Florida Gateway College Television, which is Comcast channel eight, and on 106.5 WCJX radio. Candidates for state attorney, circuit judge and sheriff will answer questions Tuesday, beginning at 7 p.m. FORUM continued on 6A


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS Daily Scripture Celebrity Birthdays CORRECTION The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news items. If you have a concern, question or suggestion, please call the executive editor. Corrections and clarifica tions will run in this space. And thanks for reading. AROUND FLORIDA Friday: 2-3-17-27 5 Friday: 1-5-11-29-32 Saturday: Afternoon: 7-3-9 Evening: N/A Saturday: Afternoon: 5-9-0-8 Evening: N/A Saturday: N/A Stores raided for selling synthetic marijuana Saturday: N/A 2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Rick Burnham, 754-0424 HOW TO REAC H US Main number ....... (386) 752-1293 Fax number ............. 752-9400 Circulation .............. 755-5445 Online .. www lakecityreporter com The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of Community Newspapers Inc., is pub lished Tuesday through Friday and Sunday at 180 E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and The Associated Press. All material herein is property of the Lake City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is forbidden without the permis sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, Fla. 32056. Publisher Todd Wilson .... 754-0418 ( NEWS Editor Robert Bridges .... 754-0428 (rbridges@lakecityr e A DV ERT I S ING ........ 752-1293 (ads@lakecityr e C L ASS IFI E D To place a classified ad, call 755-5440 B US IN ESS Controller Sue Brannon ... 754-0419 ( C I RCU L AT I O N Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday through Friday, and by 7:30 a.m. on Sunday. Please call 386-755-5445 to report any problems with your delivery service. In Columbia County, customers should call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser vice error for same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser vice related credits will be issued. In all other counties where home delivery is available, next day re-delivery or ser vice related credits will be issued. Circulation .............. 755-5445 ( Home delivery rates (Tuesday -Friday and Sunday) 12 Weeks .................. $26.32 24 Weeks ................... $48.79 52 Weeks ................... $83.46 Rates include 7% sales tax. Mail rates 12 Weeks .................. $41.40 24 Weeks ................... $82.80 52 Weeks .................. $179.40 Lake City Reporter 2A n Hockey player Ted Lindsay is 87. n Politician Elizabeth Dole is 76. n Singer Geddy Lee is 59. n Singer Martina McBride is 46. n Actor Wil Wheaton is 40. n Singer Wanya Morris is 39. n Actor Josn Radnor is 38. n Producer Danger Mouse is 35. n Baseball player Ryan Braun is 32. I press on toward the goal to win the prize for which God has called me heavenward in Christ Jesus. Philippians 3:14 NIV He that lives upon hope will die fast ing. Benjamin Franklin Thought for the Day BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. Charlie Sheen says hes not insane anymore. Instead, these are good days for the Anger Management star, he declares, with his FX sitcom half-way through its initial 10-episode run and poised to get an order for 90 more. Sheen told reporters Saturday that the prospect of continuing is as exciting as hell, and added cheerily, I dont think 90s gonna be enough. With the expected pickup, FX plans to bring aboard Sheens dad, Martin Sheen, as a regular cast member. He will play the father of Charlie Goodson, the anger-management therapist played by Charlie Sheen. The veteran movie actor, who also played President Jed Bartlet on the drama series The West Wing, is guest-starring on an Anger Management episode that airs Aug. 16. I think that was the best episode we did, his son said. Adding Sheen pere to the series will give an extra dimension and make it a multi-generational family show, said FX boss John Landgraf in making the announcement. The production sched ule would call for filming a total of 100 episodes in just two years. This kind of cost-saving routine means no time for rehearsals, said executive producer Bruce Helford. The actors get the lines, we see the scene, the writ ers make changes, the actors go to makeup, cam eras are blocked, we come back together and shoot the scene, he explained. At first, the cast members felt like basically they were on the ledge. But by the third episode, everyone found the characters to the point that the writers were following their lead, Helford said. I feel like how we started, we just scratched the surface barely, said Sheen, who arrived for his appearance at the Television Critics Association session clad in Bermuda shorts, a long-sleeve shirt and loafers without socks. He likened his tumultu ous departure from Two and a Half Men and the stormy aftermath last year to a dream he couldnt wake up from. Or like a train I couldnt get off of, except that I was the conductor, he added, speaking in quick bursts and fidgeting in his chair. He said he learned a lot from that period, including stick to what you know. Referring to his disastrous My Violent Torpedo of Truth/Defeat is Not an Option tour in spring 2011, he got laughs from the group when he advised, Dont go on the road with a one-man show in 21 cities without an act. Im not insane anymore, he summed up. Whats different now from Sheens angry stretch on Men, characterized by his much-publicized clashes with series creator Chuck Lorre? Helford weighed in with a theory. On Men, he ven tured, Charlie didnt really have a voice with creative input. It wasnt built that way. On Anger Management, Helford said hes forged a partnership with his star. We built this together, he said. And when Charlies on the stage, thats his stage. When you feel that, your creative juices are flowing, everything is better for you, because you have a say in what youre doing. When you dont control your destiny, things get screwed up in your head, he said as Sheen nodded. On Anger Management, Charlie Goodson thrives on chaos. Sheen was asked if he does, too, or if he longs for a sim pler life. I can wish every min ute for a simple life. Its not gonna happen, Sheen replied. But I dont really look at it as chaos. I look at it as challenges. Queen tours Olympic Park LONDON Queen Elizabeth II toured Londons Olympic heart land Saturday hours after she surprised a worldwide audience by starring as the newest Bond Girl. The queen got a birds eye view of the Olympic Park complex atop the 377foot (115-meter) Orbit sculp ture beside the stadium, where on Friday night she officially opened the 2012 Games. Her husband Prince Philip and London Mayor Boris Johnson accompanied her as she rode two floors up the sculptures elevator to meet designer Anish Kapoor. Dressed in a royal blue silk dress, crepe coat and matching hat, the queen could be heard remarking at the views of the London skyline and countryside up to 20 miles (32 kilometers) away. She was also wearing a brooch given to her in 1948, the last time London hosted the Olympics and four years before her acces sion to the throne. Johnson said the queen had told him she was very, very impressed with the success of her first film appearance, her first dra matic venture. It was very funny and seems to have gone down particularly well with the international audi ences. Buckingham Palace con firmed that the 86-year-old monarch agreed last year to participate in Danny Boyles film portion of his four-hour opening ceremony extrava ganza. Filming took place at the palace in March and April and featured three of the queens corgi dogs: Monty, Holly and Willow. Boyles production involved Daniel Craig, the reigning James Bond, strid ing into Buckingham Palace to escort his VIP guest to the Olympic ceremony. Many watching had expect ed a famous actress to play the role of the queen, and untold thousands in the audience audibly gasped as the real-life queen was seen to swivel round in her desk chair and declare: Good evening, Mr. Bond. Charlie Sheen sitcom poised for 90-episode pickup n Associated Press PALATKA No criminal charges have been filed after 10 stores in Putnam County were raided this week for selling syn thetic marijuana. The raid was part of a sheriffs office investigation targeting retailers who sell the drug also known as K-2. The Florida Times-Union reports no charges were filed, but retailers were warned that repeated violations could result in felony charges for sale of the mind-altering substance. The newspaper reported late Friday that Putnam Countys operation was launched in response to a July 1 change in Florida law that makes the sale of these synthetic drugs illegal Man caught with illegal immigrants NAPLES A man Collier County authorities say tried to smuggle six illegal immigrants from Texas to Miami has been arrested on human smuggling charges. An arrest report shows 49-year-old Armando ValdesRodriguez was stopped Thursday afternoon because he was speeding. The deputy who pulled over the car noted that the driver was extremely nervous and shaking uncontrol lably. The six passengers in the car told deputies they were travel ling for work. One of them was a 13-year-old boy who was later reunited with his family. The other five remain in custody. Agents with the Department of Homeland Security responded to the scene. No further information was immediately available Saturday. Woman: Man fell from bike, tried to rob her GAINESVILLE A woman told Gainesville police a man who fell off his bike tried to rob her. Now, authorities are looking for the man seen wearing finger less gloves, like the ones used by cyclists. The Gainesville Sun reports the woman told police she was in her car when she saw a man fall from his bike Friday night. She got out of her car to help and thats when she says the man tried to rob her of jewelry and other belongings. She fought back and got in her car to chase after him. He got away, but the unidenti fied woman had minor cuts to her arms and stomach from the scuffle. Miamis airport Metrorail Station opens MIAMI Miamis new Metrorail Station that will con nect major hubs in the city to the airport is now open. Congresswoman Ileana RosLehtinen will participate in Saturdays grand opening of the Miami International Airport Metrorail Station and the Orange Line Metrorail Service. A county statement says both services are the largest expan sion of the countys Metrorail sys tem since its opening in 1984. Ros-Lehtinen said in a news release that the project will create jobs and during these tough eco nomic times that is the best part of this project. Squad nabs Most Wanted fugitive LAUDERHILL A fugitive fea tured on Americas Most Wanted is being held in the Broward County Jail on a charge of attempt ed felony murder. Jail records show 27-yearold Amos Isaac remained jailed Saturday without bond. It was not immediately known if he has an attorney. A sheriffs office press release says Isaac was wanted for nearly beating a 20-year-old woman to death with a shovel on Jan. 10th. He eluded authorities for months until investigators received information that he was in the Lauderhill area. He was arrested after a foot chase. Tampa to see heavy traffic during RNC TAMPA Tampa Police Chief Jane Castor says the Republican National Convention will likely cause the heaviest traffic in down town Tampa on the first day of the convention. The Tampa Bay Times reports that downtown business owners will also have to make temporary plans for their garbage during the event, which will be held Aug. 27-30. Although the RNCs big event on Aug. 26 is scheduled for Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg, Castor told merchants that Tampa might still see some activity on that Sunday. Restaurant partners with housing project MIAMI A trendy Miami restaurant is partnering with a local housing project to purchase organic produce. Miami Dade Colleges Tuyo restaurant is buying boxes of pro duce, including everything from arugula to zucchini, from Verde Gardens 22-acre organic farm. The community offers affordable housing for formerly homeless families and those with disabili ties. The partnership will create new jobs for the communitys 550 residents. DEA agents remove sacks from a warehouse in Tampa Wednesday. Agents were raiding several properties as part of an operation targeting people making synthetic marijuana. ASSOCIATED PRESS n Associated Press


Page Editor: Rick Burnham, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 3A3A SPECIALIZING IN:Q Non-Invasive Laparoscopic Gynecological SurgeryQ Adolescent Gynecology Q High and Low Risk Obstetrics Q Contraception Q Delivering at Shands Lake Shore Q In-Ofce ultrasounds for our patients Q 3D/4D Entertainment Scans ?K>>ik^`gZg\rm^lmlbgma^h_\^Zg] offering DaVinci Robotic Surgeries. New Patients Welcome Call today for a personal appointment:386-755-0500 449 SE Baya Drive Lake City, Floraida 32025“WE ARE WOMEN, WE ARE MOTHERS, WE UNDERSTAND” Outstanding Leader of Inpatient TherapyOur therapy program is designed to rehabilitate individuals back to their highest level of independence and functioning. Our therapists and nurses work closely with the physician and resident in order to create a plan of treatment that will combine comprehensive care with the patient’s personal goals.Take a step towards your independence.• Individualized Physical Occupational & Joint Replacement(Knee, Hip. etc…)• Stroke• Cardiac Disease• Fractures (Hip, Shoulder, Pelvic, etc…)• Arthritis• Neck/Back Pain • Balance Disturbances• Dif culties Walking• Generalized Weakness• Impaired Abilities to Perform Activities (Bathing, Ambulating, Dressing, Eating and Transferring) • Wound Care OUR SPECIALTIES INCLUDE: 560 SW McFarlane Ave. Lake City, FL 32025386-758-4777 Call to pre-register or for a tour. LCPD defibrillators could save livesBy LAURA HAMPSONlhampson@lakecityreporter.comD uring a cardiac emergency, mere minutes can make a difference between life and death. Lake City Police Department officers are now equipped with automatic electronic defibrillators, life-saving technology that can check a person’s heart rhythm and deliver a shock when needed. Eight AED units will be spread among the department’s officers and shift com-manders to provide constant support for Lake City residents and visitors, accord-ing to a release from Steve Shaw, LCPD public information officer. A $5,180 grant allowed the department to purchase four AED units and the city matched the funding through the police department’s operating budget to pur-chase four more units, according to the release. As first responders, LCPD officers are certified through the American Heart Association in cardiopulmonary resuscita-tion (CPR) and the use of AEDs. Officers must re-certify every two years. The department completed certification July 10 and 12, according to Shaw. More than 380,000 Americans each year are assessed by EMS for sudden car-diac arrest, which occurs when electrical impulses in the heart go awry and cause it to stop beating normally, according to the American Heart Association. Only 11 percent of people who experience sudden cardiac arrest outside the hospital setting survive. AEDs are very accurate and easy to use, according to the heart association. The AED uses voice prompts, lights and text messages to tell the rescuer the steps to take. The police department was awarded AEDs through the Edward Byrne Justice Assistance Grant, a U.S. Department of Justice program, named for a New York City Police officer killed on duty, that allows states and local governments to support a broad range of activities to pre-vent and control crime and to improve the justice system. The Lake City Police Department is excited to have this life saving capabil-ity available for the citizens of Lake City, Shaw said. He is currently running for reelection against Lake City attor-ney Jeff Siegmeister. Although Jarvis previously fired San Filippo, the complaint does not appear to be about San Filippo’s termination. “A disgruntled ex-employee has made allegations against him,” Collins said of Jarvis. According to Collins, Sabrina San Filippo, Michael San Filippo’s wife, was allegedly in possession of a firearm and Jarvis used the National Crime Information Center to see whether it was proper for her to be in possession of a firearm. The NCIC is an electronic clearinghouse of crime data that can be used by criminal justice agencies. It is not known whether other allegations will be offered to the grand jury. “I don’t really know exactly all of it,” Collins said. The circumstances under which Sabrina San Fillippo was allegedly seen with a firearm are unclear. It is known that she is a volunteer member of the Suwannee County Sheriff’s Posse. However, posse members at her level do not carry guns, accord-ing to Suwannee Sheriff Tony Cameron. “She has never worn a gun as part of the posse,” Cameron said. Michael San Filippo said Jarvis used lies and misinformation for his own personal or political advantage. “Jarvis has illegally systematically endeavored to ruin the lives of dozens of honest citizens in Suwannee, Hamilton, Lafayette, Columbia, Dixie, Taylor and Madison counties by spreading lies, tales of dishonesty, and out-ward deceit, including a personal and illegal campaign against pros-ecutor Michael J. San Filippo, and his wife, Sabrina San Filippo,” said Michael San Filippo in an email to the Lake City Reporter referencing himself. Collins said he hopes the case against Jarvis, a Democrat, is not politically motivated. “We would hope this prosecution is not politically motivated. But we do know for a fact that Mr. Jarvis opposed Gov. Scott’s run-ning for office,” Collins said. Collins said he does not believe King is politically motivated. “Bill King is just doing what he’s been ordered to do,” Collins said. “He certainly welcomes the opportunity to testify before the grand jury,” Collins said of Jarvis. Michael San Filippo said on Saturday that he could not com-ment on the proceedings until they were complete. Messages left for King on Friday were not returned. ing, “That’s them.” La’Quanza Dontya Gee, 28, of Live Oak and Leonard Shundel Goodman, 32, of Jacksonville fled the apartment complex after the shooting, according to police. They ran to the neigh-boring complex, Greentree Apartments, and allegedly carjacked a white Acura at gunpoint. Shallar saw the two suspects leave and pursued them. The men traveled at about 40 miles per hour through the city. Columbia County Sheriff’s Office dep-uties took the lead outside city limits. Police chased Gee and Goodman down Old Country Club Road and onto Southeast Lanvale Street, where they slowed to about 20 miles per hour but continued to flee. Sheriff’s deputies used the Pursuit Intervention Technique stop the chase. The vehicle driv-en by the suspects left the roadway and crashed into a fence ending the chase, according to police. Gee was arrested and charged with homicide, rob-bery, cocaine distribution, aggravated battery and fir-ing a weapon. He is being held in the Columbia County Jail without bond. Goodman were arrested and charged with homicide, robbery, distribution of a dangerous drug, aggravated battery, resisting an officer and firing a weapon. He was also held without bond. Police found a bag of cocaine weighing approxi-mately 200 grams, with a street value of over $20,000 in the white Acura, which was taken into evidence. The sandwich-sized baggie of drugs could have easily fit into a pocket, Shaw said. The Acura was taken into custody and being held for investigation. LCPD’s Criminal Investigations Division responded along with the State Attorney’s Office and the Florida Department of Law Enforcement. At this time the investigation is ongoing. meeting. Mayo said the purpose of the meeting is to get input from the community because the organization has received complaints from community residents about the police department. “We’ve got some complaints that some of the police need some serious training,” Mayo said. “This community town hall meeting is being held to get feedback from the community.” The branch had said it would seek Gilmore’s oust-er at a July 16 city council meeting, during which state level representatives of both the NAACP and Southern Christian Leadership Conference called for her to quit or be fired. However, the Friday before, the local group’s executive board changed course, and Mayo announced at the meeting that the branch would hold a town meeting instead to get feedback from the com-munity on Gilmore’s perfor-mance, as well as that of LCPD in general. The meeting is set for 7 p.m. at the Richardson Community Center, 255 NE Coach Anders Lane. Mayo said the complaints about LCPD are not just about beat officers, but about Gilmore as well. He said Gilmore does not have an “open door” policy where she talks to residents about concerns about police treatment. “If someone has a problem, the chief does not have an open door policy. She doesn’t return calls,” Mayo said. “She is the first police chief in Columbia County that doesn’t have an open door policy. All the other chiefs of police had an open door policy and if you had a problem with a police officer, you could go to the police department without an appointment and they would welcome you in.” Mayo said he called Nweze and talked about the complaints the local NAACP branch was receiving about the police department and Nweze offered to come in, hear the complaints and con-duct the meeting. At the July 16 meeting city council members unanimously gave Gilmore and city manager Wendell Johnson, whose resignation was also sought by state level NAACP and SCLC rep-resentatives, a vote of confi-dence. Mayo said it was important to schedule tomorrow’s meeting to get more input from the community regard-ing residents’ concerns and opinions. “Some of the input that we get from the commu-nity could be very helpful in getting her (Gilmore’s) res-ignation,” he said. “We’re not going to give up asking for her resignation. We will continue working on that, to call for her resignation, until we are satisfied.” Mayo said the state NAACP felt it had enough information to call for Gilmore’s resignation and they outlined to the local branch its protocol. “We have to fulfill the duties, responsibili-ties and principals of the NAACP guidelines to call for Gilmore’s resignation and we will continue to do so,” Mayo said. ColumbiaCounty TobaccoFreePartnershipTheColumbiaCountyTobaccoFreePartnershipandtheColumbiaCountyHealthDepartmenthavecometogethertoformapartnershipinordertocreateatobaccofreecommunity.Thisyear,thepartnershipisfocus ing onpoliciesthateffectouryouth.Wearepleasedtoreportthatresolut ions havebeenachievedinboththeCityofLakeCityandColumbiaCountytobanthesaleandmarketingofcandy-flavoredtobacco.Weinviteallcommunitymembers,serviceworkers,andschoolagedyouthtoattendtheupcomingmeetingtodiscusstobacco-relatedissuesinourcounty .ColumbiaCountyTobacco Free Partnership MeetingCentralSchoolBoard OfficeRoom153Tuesday,August 7th,2012 372 West DuvalStreetLakeCity, FL32055Time:1:00pmAllpartnershipmeetingsareopentothepublic.FormoreinformationonhowtomakeadifferenceinyourcommunitythroughyourlocalTobaccoFreePartnership,pleasecontact:LaurenPinchouckColumbiaCountyHealthDepartment(386) NAACP: Meeting set Continued From 1A JARVIS: Up for re-election Continued From 1A SHOOTINGContinued From 1A


OUR OPINION W e’ve spent the better part of two weeks interviewing candidates who want to be elected to various offices in Columbia County. It’s been an interesting adventure, but time well spent. The purpose of the exercise is to get to know the candi-dates, try to figure out where they stand on the important issues facing Columbia County and share our insight on who we think will best lead us through the issues facing us as residents and taxpayers. Our endorsements for office will appear in the Friday, Aug. 3 edition of the Lake City Reporter Our political special section will also be a part of that issue, so you can read can-didate responses to additional questions. There were no trick questions when our editorial board interviewed the candidates. Anyone who is paying atten-tion to current government or school operations should be at least somewhat famil-iar with the topics. We shut the door and they let fly with their responses. Their specific answers are confidential. Education funding, school curriculum, and teacher and student assessment methods were a few of the starting points with superintendent and school board candidates. Economic development, infrastructure, job creation, recreation, and long-term vision for the future were some of the topics we discussed with county and city candidates. Some could discuss chapter and verse about these pertinent issues and gave a solid vision for what should happen next. Others had inaccurate informa-tion and were misinformed or had no knowledge at all of one or more of the topics. Beyond our interviews, we have studied the candidates’ claims in campaign advertis-ing and statements made in public at the candidate forums around the county. We will give one final evaluation as we lis-ten to the televised candidate forums Monday, Tuesday and Thursday this week. We exam-ined professional experience and background as thoroughly as we could. When we make our recommendations, we do so carefully. We take elections, and the direction our county needs to go, very seriously. You’ll hear more about this from Editor Robert Bridges in Wednesday’s Lake City Reporter Keep in mind that all of the people running are good people. They all have a vested interest in Columbia County or, as in the case of the Circuit Judge candidates, the region they seek to represent. Every candidate seemed to have his or her heart in the right place. Every candidate believes he or she has a good reason for enter-ing the race and they put their money and their time behind their desire. Many said they decided it was time to put up or shut up. They chose to step up. The political arena is brutal. We respect all of them. We’re not trying to cram our views down your throat or tell anyone how to vote. You’re a free American, but with that comes a responsibility to make up your own mind and vote. We’ll do our best to explain why we select the candidates and hopefully this will be helpful. We’re also very well aware that many political races in Columbia County come down to the fact that one candidate may have more relatives in their district than the other candidate or go to the right church or simply be more likeable in pub-lic. Many times, it’s a popularity contest. And so it goes. Every election is very important to shape the future of the government body in question. As always, we’re at a turning point in our county’s and our school district’s growth and development. The candidates you select and where you cast your vote is important. And it’s up to you. Just make the effort to do something and cast your ballot. Primary election day is Aug. 14. Early voting begins Saturday at the Supervisor of Elections office. Coming Friday: Our political picks LETTERS TO THE EDITOR We wish to express our thanks to everyone who helped make the Three Rivers Rain Relief fundraiser so successful. This effort was organized and executed within a seven-day period, in an effort to quickly put money into the hands of Columbia County flood victims who were displaced from their homes due to TS Debby. The enormous amount of time and energy contributed to this emer-gency cause was overwhelming. The vast majority of local business owners we approached were eager to donate food, drink, equipment, supplies and other items needed for the eve-ning; we could not have pulled off this event without their generosity. Chef Extraordinaire Paul Mehalko coordinated an elaborate meal within a 24-hour period, and through his and many other volunteers’ efforts, over 200 people enjoyed a deli-cious spread. Martha Young worked tirelessly advertising the event, and Kerry Hagler of Gateway College dropped everything to create a film of flood damage for presentation. Last, but certainly not least, we applaud Wayne Levy for donat-ing his time and substantial talents to the entertainment, and for bringing along with him a first-class group of musicians who brought the house down ith their jazzy soul! Through the generous monetary donations and selfless efforts of individuals, organiza-tions, and businesses both with-in and outside our community, Three Rivers Rain Relief has now delivered approximately $25,000 to Catholic Charities, who is distributing 100 percent of these funds to flood victims. Recognizing that the need is great and the recovery period is ongoing, we gratefully continue to accept monetary donations from those who want to join this effort to help our neighbors.Debbie Griffin, Cindy Thomas and Teresa MorganThree Rivers Rain Relief organizers We built our business I have heard the president’s statement about the self employed and small business not being built alone. I do agree and want to thank those that helped. First, thanks for associates and brokers that worked with us and sold our products to start an income. Second, thanks to the people in the local communi-ties that purchased the products that have helped them and their families. Third, I would like to thank Mr. & Mrs. Peanut Butter and Jelly, Ms. Ramen Noodles and friend Cheerios for feeding myself and family thru the first several years of building my business. We all worked hard together to be successful. The things that held us back were taxes, government regulation and now even more regulations.Irv CrowetzLake City Thanks for all the help Lake City Reporter Serving Columbia County Since 1874 The Lake City Reporter is published with pride for residents of Columbia and surrounding counties by Community Newspapers Inc. We believe strong newspapers build strong communities —“Newspapers get things done!” Our primary goal is to publish distinguished and profitable community-oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work. Todd Wilson, publisher Robert Bridges, editor Sue Brannon, controller Dink NeSmith, president Tom Wood, chairman LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor should be typed or neatly written and double spaced. Letters should not exceed 400 words and will be edited for length and libel. Letters must be signed and include the writer’s name, address and telephone number for verification. Writers can have two letters per month published. Letters and guest columns are the opinion of the writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City Reporter BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St. downtown. BY FAX: (386) 752-9400. BY E-MAIL: Keepingour eggs in morethan onebasket OPINION Sunday, July 29, 2012 4A4AEDIT Star Q Star Parker is president of CURE, Coalition on Urban Renewal and Education. W e listened with interest Wednesday as members of the county Economic Development Advisory Board narrowed their focus for economic develop-ment to four main areas: Bell Road, Ellisville, Highway 47 and the Intermodal site, also known as the Catalyst site. Good choices all.What’s better is knowing that we’re not putting all our eggs in one economic basket, namely the RACEC Catalyst site. We remain enthusiastic over the future of that proj-ect, and fully committed to its success. However, it’s not the only game in town, nor was meant to be. As EDAB member Terry Dicks noted at Wednesday’s meeting, “Now we’re fishing with three big hooks.” And that’s in addition to Catalyst. Good job, EDAB, on staying focused on the future and keeping our economic opportunities diverse and wide-ranging. But now’s not the time to stop and pat ourselves on the back. Let’s stay focused on the task at hand and see all these projects through to completion – as well as those not yet conceived. The future may end up looking brighter sooner than we’d thought. T he current hate campaign being waged by homo-sexual activists against fast food chain Chick-fil-A, because of the firm’s Christian values, may well turn out to be a bridge too far. The effort may prove to be a set-back for homosexual activism. The vile attacks on the firm and its owners, the Cathy family, should make clear, finally, that the “gay rights” movement is not about refining and advanc-ing American freedom, but about rewriting American values and advancing, not freedom, but the homosexual political agenda. Recently Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton spoke at a flag raising ceremony in Alexandria, Egypt, noting the re-opening of the American con-sulate there. “... to us, real democracy means that every citizen has the right to live, work and worship as they choose, whether they are man or woman, Muslim or Christian, or from any other background.” Perhaps Clinton should be lecturing Americans instead of Egyptians. Can it really be that in America today a businessman can be labeled a bigot, boycot-ted and cut off by suppliers because of the crime of being a Christian? When Chick-fil-A CEO Dan Cathy made his now famous incendiary admission that “we are very much supportive of the family -the biblical definition of the family unit,” he was not pontificating. He was respond-ing in an interview done in a paper I expect is not read by many homosexuals -the Baptist Press. “Chick-fil-A’s values are not Chicago’s values,” said Chicago Mayor, and former chief of staff to President Barack Obama, Rahm Emanuel. Emanuel defended Chicago Alderman Joe Moreno’s threat to deny Chick-fil-A permitting in Chicago because its owner supports tra-ditional marriage and family. But UCLA law professor and constitutional scholar Eugene Volokh points out in his blog that “denying a private business permits because of such speech by its owner is a blatant First Amendment violation.” The Constitution? The First Amendment? Religious liberty? Do these apply to Christians? The fact that there is no evidence that Chick-fil-A discrimi-nates in its business practices did not deter Washington Post columnist Dana Milbank from writing that Dan Cathy’s support of traditional marriage “implied that gay people (not to mention divorced people) had no busi-ness eating at Chick-fil-A.” Of course, society must embrace civility, respect and tolerance. But this doesn’t mean that the sexual proclivities of some should provide license to rewrite our language and the traditions that define our faith and virtue. Hopefully many will respond to Mike Huckabee’s appeal to patronize Chick-fil-A on Aug. 1 as a display of support for tradi-tional Christian values and as a reminder that our Constitution protects religious freedom. Have we really gotten to the point where being a Christian is considered un-American? Todd Q Todd Wilson is publisher of the Lake City Reporter. Is it acrimeto be aChristian? HIGHLIGHTS IN HISTORY On July 29, 1914, transcontinental telephone service in the U.S. began with the first test phone conversation between New York and San Francisco. In 1948, Britain’s King George VI opened the Olympic Games in London.


July 30 Town hall meeting The Columbia County Branch NAACP is inviting everyone to the Richardson Community Center, 255 NE Anders Lane, on Monday, July 30 at 7 p.m. for a Community Town Hall Meeting with NAACP state president Adora Nweze. Please come to hear and be influenced by the Florida State president, and to voice your concerns or opinions. Refreshments will be served. July 31 Middle-schooler program Passages prepares girls for a smooth transition into middle school in an all-girl environment with discus sions led by positive female role models. Advice on how to navigate the halls, change classes and be on time. Discuss on healthy rela tionships through commu nication skills. Study skills, note taking and test prepa ration ideas. Organization tips, advice on managing large projects and group assignments. Tips on how to deal with bullies. Make new friends and gain valu able life skills. Passages will be held at the Lake City Middle School Tuesday, July 31 and Wednesday, August 1 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Program cost is $20. Girls do not have to be attending LCMS. Call 866868-6307 or e-mail pmar latt@girlscouts-gateway. org to register. Geri-Actors perfor The Geri-Actors will per form July 31, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Lfestyle Enrichment Center, 628 SE Allison Court. Refreshments will be served. Admission is $7 per person. Please RSVP by July 27 to 755-0235. Aug. 1 Builders Assn. meeting The Columbia County Builders Association will hold a General Council lunch Wednesday, Aug. 1 at Guang Dong. We gather at 11:30 and the meeting starts at noon. CCBA members lunch is $12 and non-mem bers are $15. Speaker for this lunch is Brian Allen, CHS coach. Do join us as Brian is a great speaker and we are anxious to hear what is happening in our hometown. Your RSVP is appreciated. Call 386-8671998 or e-mail: colcounty for a reservation. Aug. 3 Car Cruise in Lake City Cruzers will have a Cruise In from 5:30 to 8 p.m. Aug. 3 at Hardees on U.S. 90. Bring your ride and show it off. Cash drawing winner takes all. Contact Kanduet at 7523199 for more information. Aug. 4 Elks host band B&S Combs Elks Lodge number 1599, 1688 NE Washington St., presents Special Formula Band on Aug. 4 at 8 p.m. for a dona tion of $10. Contact Carlos Brown at 288-6235 for infor mation. Farmers market Saturday, Aug. 4 brings a special Beat the Heat edi tion of the Lake DeSoto Farmers Market. All ven dors are getting free rent! And, theyll be offering some freebies to their cus tomers as well. In addition, LifeSouth Blood Bank will be onsite hoping some gen erous citizens will donate, the Columbia County FFA and Farm Bureau will host a peanut boil. This will be the kickoff to the National Farmers Market Week which starts Sunday, Aug. 5 and runs through Saturday, Aug. 11. Jacque Breman, Columbia County Extension agent, will dem onstrate components need ed for a drip irrigation sys tem in a home garden, and have available a compo nents handout. Jacque will also have available a hand out with information about which warm season veg etables to plant in August. Featured entertainment will be Matt Johns and Friends. The Lake DeSoto Farmers Market is open every Saturday from 8 a.m. to noon in Wilson Park, located along Lake DeSoto between the Columbia County Courthouse and Shands Lakeshore Hospital in downtown Lake City. Aug. 5 Allbritton reunion The annual Allbritton fam ily reunion is set for noon on Sunday, Aug. 5 at the Deep Creek Community Center on U.S. Highway 441N. Bring covered dishes. Call Dessie Meeks at 752-1473 for more information. Aug. 7 National Night Out The 29th Annual National Night Out will be Tuesday, August 7 from 6 to 9 p.m. at Memorial Stadium/Youngs Park in Lake City. It will be a fun-filled evening of Unity in the Community. the Lake City Police Department is committed to heightening crime and drug prevention awareness as thousands of neighborhoods across the country join the partnership of police and community. Aug. 8 Early learning meeting The Early Learning Coalition of Floridas Gateway, Inc. Board Meeting will be Wednesday, Aug. 8 at 9 a.m. at the Coalition Office, 1104 SW Main Blvd, Lake City. The Coalition oversees the state and federal fund ing for all school readiness programs birth to age five for the following coun ties: Columbia, Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee, and Union Counties. We encour age community participation and welcome any input. Aug. 10 Alzheimers workshop The Alzheimers Association in partnership with Columbia County Senior Services will be pre senting a workshop Aug. 10 from 1:00 to 2:30 p.m. at the Lifestyle Enrichment Center in Lake City entitled Maintain Your Brain. This program is free of charge and anyone interested in learning more about main taining optimal cognitive health is welcome to attend. Topics covered will include: mental exercises, the impor tance of physical activity, the role of nutrition, cardiovas cular health, stress/depres sion issues, and much more. To register for this workshop or for more infor mation, please contact the Alzheimers Association at (800) 272-3900. Aug. 14 Medicare seminar There will be a free Medicare educational sem inar on Aug. 14 from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Lifestyle Enrichment Center. The seminar will cover what you need to know about medicare such as when to enroll and whats covered. This is not a sales seminar. Moderated by Irv Crowetz of C/C and Associates. To RSVP please call 386-7553476 ext. 107. Aug. 23 Class of meeting The Columbia County High School class of 1972 will hold a reunion meeting beginning at 7 p.m. Aug. 23 at Beef OBradys. For more information, contact George H. Hudson Jr. at (386) 623-2066. Aug. 24 Elks event B&S Combs Elks Lodge number 1599, 1688 NE Washington St., will be host ing its first Exalted Ruler Black Tie Affair on Aug, 24 at 7:30 p.m. There will be an awards ceremony, good food and good music for a donation of $25. Come out and enjoy and evening with the Elks Family. Contact Carlos Brown at 288-6235 for information. LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 5A 5A Jacob L. Dicks Congratulations to Sea Cadet Dicks upon completion of Navy League Cadet Basic Training. Boot camp was held at Florida Institute of Technology in Melbourne, Florida. Cadet Dicks returned home with honors. He was awarded ribbons in marksmanship/ sharp-shooter and highest academic for his company. He is a proud member of the U.S. Naval Sea Cadet Corp, Liberty Division of Lake City. His family invites those who knew him, to pray for a safe journey on his road to a great future. 164 SE Pearl Terrace, Lake City, FL Denise Milligan-Bose Broker E ASTSIDE V ILLAGE R EALTY I NC MLS #76668 BUILD ABLE LOT IN FOREST COUNTRY .734 ACRE JUST REDUCED $ 27,000 JUST REDUCED HIGH & DRY LOT ES TAB LISHED NEIGHBOR MLS # 81280 SITE BUILT 3BR 2BA DOUBLE GARAGE ON WOODED LOT LOTS O F UPGRADES COME SEE FOR YOURSELF PRICE @$145,000 MLS# 80401 BUILDABLE LOT AT SUWANNEE BELLE ESTATE ON THE SUWANNEE RIVER HIGH & HIGH JUST REDUCED TO $59,000 MLS# 81200 BUILDABLE LOT ON ALLIGATOR LAKE IN CARTER CHASE 1 ACRE CHECK IT OUT. PRICED @ $120,000 MLS #71550 SITE BUILT 2BR 2 BA 1 CAR GARAGE LOCATED IN A 55+ RETIREMENT COMMUNITY EASTSIDE VILLAGE WITH LOTS O F A MENITIES PRICE @ $75.000 COME SEE TODAY MLS #79810 GREAT DOUBLE WIDE 3 BR 2 BA IN PROVIDENCE VILLAGE ON 1.21 ACRE ALL FENCED COMES WITH A 10 X20 WORKSHOP WITH ELECTRIC PRICE@ $79,900 SOLD Lake City 426 SW Commerce Dr., Suite 130 (352)374-4534 WILSONS OUTFITTERS 1291 SE Baya Dr, Lake City (386) 755-7060 Sunglasses 30% off Gator Color (In stock only) Flip Flops Mens Womens Childrens Check our Sale Rack New Arrivals COMMUNITY CALENDAR To submit your Community Calendar item, contact Rick Burnham at 754-0424 or by e-mail at rburnham@ Horses graze on a flooded field in southern Columbia County. While flooded roadways have been reopened, many properties, fields and retention ponds still hold several feet of standing water. JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City Reporter Grazing


information officer. Over the past several years, weve seen it here and there. Well have a counterfeit bill that comes through, but I believe the last report that is in our office system was around April. Right now this is really concentrated to the city of Lake City. Now, weve had a couple of bills that have actually flowed over from Live Oak from First Federal. They caught it there with their check system and reported it Thursday. Strickland said that on Thursday the department received five calls report ing counterfeit bills. Weve never had that many cases all in one day with that influx of money with the $50 and $20 bills that are being presented, he said. Thursday morning, First Federal administrative offices on U.S. Highway 90 called the police depart ment stating they had five counterfeit $20 bills from both the Lake City and Live Oak offices. The funds were detected by their counting machines and due to policy will be turned over directly to the U.S. Department of Treasury; Before lunch Thursday, Winn-Dixie, 800 S. Marion St., employees reported the store had three coun terfeit $20 bills in its cash till. There is no suspect; 2:23 p.m. Thursday at Walmart, 2767 W. U.S. Highway 90, an employee called to report 10 coun terfeit $50 bills were part of a single transaction that took place Sunday, July 22 around 6 p.m. An unknown black man wearing black shoes, black shorts and an orange colored T-shirt, purchased a case of Ensure with a $20 bill and then used the counterfeit $50 bills to purchase a $500 Walmart gift card. The man is described as being approximately five feet, nine inches tall to five feet, ten inches tall with a muscular build, shaved head and a goatee. He was last seen exiting the store into the parking lot and getting into a newer model, white four-door Nissan that was circling in the parking lot during the transaction. Authorities reported the suspect acted nervous dur ing the entire transaction and kept checking over his shoulder as he exited the store and when approach ing the vehicle; At the close of busi ness Thursday, employees of Dominos Pizza, 2372 W. U.S. Highway 90, report ed that on two previous evenings, July 25 and July 26, two separate deliveries were made to the Cedar Park Apartment Complex and payments were made with counterfeit currency. On July 25, a delivery was made and payment was ten dered with two counterfeit $20 bills and on the next night, payment was given for an order with a counter feit $50 bill. On Wednesday authori ties initially reported 10 local businesses called and reported customers passing or attempting to pass the fake bills. Friday afternoon only one inci dent of counterfeit money was reported to the police department by 5 p.m. Strickland said a custom er at a local hotel presented a $50 bill to a clerk and asked her to check the note and her check revealed it was a counterfeit bill. The clerk gave the bill back to the customer and he left the establishment. Strickland said someone appears to be trying to offload a large amount of counterfeit currency in a short period of time. The person that is creat ing these bills is just try ing to get this money out there, he said. Hes taking his counterfeit money and transferring it into legiti mate funds. Its a pretty elite system of money laun dering with the originals being counterfeit bills. Authorities are uncertain whether someone is pur Doris R. Howard Howard, Doris R., 80, of Hol lywood, Florida passed away on July 23, 2012. Burial Services will be held Tuesday, July 31 at 12:00 pm at Day, FL Cemetery. Dees Parrish Funeral Home, Lake City, FL 386-752-1234 Shiela Kaemmer Shiela Darlene Darlene Kaem mer, age 69, passed away in her home Monday July23, 2012 at approximately 8:35am. She was born in Tampa, Flor ida and grew up there work ing for J C Penneys for twenty years. She moved to Lake City in the mid-nineties. She retired from Hunter Printing after thirteen and a half years of service. She had a deep love and respect for Glenn and Laura Hunter, and all the employees there with whom she worked. She is survived by her older brother Bobby, her young er brothers Dwayne and Doug, and by her life partner David Nesbitt. Darlene was born July 05, 1943. Her mother always her out. She loved everybody, accepted everybody and gave of herself emotionally, physically and monetarily to all who dis played a need. In her company, she made you feel like you were the most important person in the world. She especially loved her three nieces Kristal, Jessica and Jennifer, but she loved all of her family. She made the absolute best of every moment she was here with us. Her wish for ev eryone was for them to learn compassion while they are here and express it to other souls. She believed that, of all the elements experienced during our visit here in the physical world, compas sion is the one and only thing our souls retain when we depart. She certainly accomplished that goal. And she will smile down upon all of us from Heaven forever no doubt, trying to help us still. Ar rangements are under the direc tion of GATEWAY-FOREST LAWN FUNERAL HOME 3596 S U.S. Hwy 441, Lake City, Fl 32025, (386)752-1954. Eleanor Ann Smith Mrs. Eleanor Ann (Kiselick) Smith, 88, a 30 year resident of Lake City, FL, passed away peacefully on Wednesday, July 25, 2012, at the Suwan nee Valley Care Center (Haven Hospice) after not recovering from a frac tured hip. She was born in Taren tum, Pennsylvania, on October 16, 1923 and was the second oldest of 13 children. She was the daughter of Pauline Dzurian Krsiak and Walter Krsiak. She was a devout Catholic and faith ful member of Epiphany Catholic Church, a loving and caring wife of two husbands, and a devoted mother. Her lifes passion was her career with Publix which be gan in Ft. Lauderdale as a young mother. She worked with them as a Head Cashier for 10 years in Orlando, before retiring in Lake City after 21 years of service. She enjoyed reading, gardening and appreciated the beauty God put on this Earth. She was pre ceded in death by her older sis ter, Martha Krofchik and young er siblings, Mary George, Frank Kresiak, John Krisiak (USMC), and Agnes Horzempa; her hus band of 29 years, John Paul Kiselick, her second husband of 15 years, James Riley Smith, and daughter-in-law, Dottie Kiselick. She is survived by her lov ing, caring, devoted son, David Kiselick of Lake City, FL; three sisters, Anne Miseyka Pauline Spryn, and Marge Hansotte. Graveside services will be held on Monday, July 30, 2012 at 10:30 A.M. in Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. A visita tion will be held at the funeral home before the service (9:00 A.M.). GATEWAY-FOREST LAWN FUNERAL HOME 3596 S. US Hwy 441, Lake City, FL 32025 (386-752-1954) is in charge of arrangements. Please leave words of love and comfort to the family at Edna Beth Jones Stephens Mrs. Edna Beth Jones Stephens, 93 of Lake City passed away on Wednesday, July 25, 2012 at the North Florida Regional Medical Center in Gainesville. She was born in Columbia County and was the youngest of 3 children to the late Pasco and Mamie Tol bert Jones. Mrs. Stephens was a graduate of Green Cove Springs High School class of 1937 and also the Jones Business College in Sarasota in 1938. She met her late husband of 59 years of marriage, E.W. Pat Stephens, while she was working at Camp Blanding in Keystone Heights and together they farmed in Hardee County, Florida for over 40 years, until retiring and mov ing to Lake City in 1981. Mrs. Stephens attended both the Beth el United Methodist Church and the Tustenuggee United Meth odist Church. She was preceded in death by her brother, Tram mell Jones in 1975 and her sis ter, Elise Fleckenstein in 1999. Survivors include her son and daughter in law, Larry W. and Hilda Stephens, Tampa; her daughter and son in law, Carolyn J. and Gene Conerly, Sebring; six grandchildren; sixteen great grandchildren; and her previous special care givers and most re cently, Gail Burress, Lake City. Funeral services will be conduct ed on Monday, July 30, 2012 at 2:00 PM, at the New Zion Bap tist Church in Ona, Florida with Rev. Stephen Darley, pastor, and ing. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. Visitation with the family will be Sunday after noon from 2-4:00 PM at the fu neral home and also on Monday from 1-2:00 PM, one hour prior to the service at the church. In made to the Humane Society of your choice. Arrangements are under the direction of GUERRY FUNERAL HOME Lake City. Please sign the guest book at Barbara Jan David Norris Mrs. Barbara Jan David Nor ris, 67, of Lake City passed away Friday afternoon, July 27, 2012 in the North Florida Regional Medical Center fol lowing a brief illness. A native of Twin Lakes, Georgia, Mrs. Norris had been a resident of Lake City for the past forty-six years having moved here from Jasper, Florida. Mrs. Norris was the daughter of the late Fred and Clarice Wise David. She worked for several years as a teacher/ teachers aide with the Colum bia County Public School Sys tem prior to retiring to care for her elderly mother. Mrs. Norris enjoyed spending time with her grandchildren, fellowship time with her church family and was especially fond of the beauti grew. She was a member of the Sigma Theta Tao philanthropic sorority and the Wesley Memo rial United Methodist Church. Mrs. Norris is survived by her husband of forty-four years, Donald Norris; her daughters, Jennifer Norris Smith (Steven) and Recee Norris Connelly (Dave) all of Gainesville, Flor ida; her step-son, Chuck Jones (Dawn) of Atlanta, Georgia; her beloved grandchildren, Aidan Jones, Malachi Jones, Zach Connelly, Honora Jones, Hunter Smith, Blayke Smith, Logan Connelly and Hayden Smith; and special family members, Edward and Christine Norris of Lake City and Annie Belle Raulerson of Perry, Florida. Numerous other family mem bers and friends also survive. Graveside services for Mrs. Nor ris will be conducted at 11:00 A.M., Tuesday, July 31, 2012 in the Scott Cemetery (located on 441 North about one mile north of Deep Creek) with Rev. Louie will immediately follow. The family will receive friends from 5:00-7:00 Monday evening in the chapel of the funeral home. Honorary pallbearers will be: Ronnie Jones, Talmadge Pace, Don Buwalda, Bob McDonald, David Ellis and Marvin Burris. At a later date to be announced the family will hold a life cel ebration at Wesley Memorial United Methodist Church. In quests that memorial dona tions be made to the Methodist Childrens Home via Wesley Memorial, PO Box 2558, Lake City, FL 32056. Arrangements are under the direction of the DEES-PARRISH FAMILY FU NERAL HOME, 458 S. Marion Ave., Lake City, FL 32025 7521234 Please share your thoughts and wishes for the family at our on-line family guestbook at par Jennifer Francis Phipps Ms. Jennifer Frances Phipps, 35, of White Springs, died un expectedly Thursday morn ing, July 26, 2012 in Shands at Lake Shore Regional Medical Center. Funeral arrangements are incomplete at this time but will be available after Noon on Monday by calling 752-1234. DEES-PARRISH FAMILY FU NERAL HOME, 458 S. Mar ion Ave., Lake City, FL 32025, (386)752-1234, please sign the online family guestbook at par Janice Gwenetta BrownGalloway Janice Gwenetta Brown-Gallo way, 47, well-known Licensed Funeral Director of A. Jerome Brown Funeral Home, High Springs and a teller of Bank of America, passed on Wednesday evening, July 25, 2012. She is the daughter of Mildred S. Brown and the late Rev. A. Jerome Brown. She is the mother of son, Kevin Arthur Galloway II, 13. Janices celebration of life cer emony will be held at noon on Monday, July 30, 2012 at Wil liams Temple Church of God by Faith, High Springs, Elder James Williams, pastor, Rev. Byran follow at Pine Hill Cemetary. Visitation will be held Sunday, July 29 from 3:00pm-7:00pm at Mt. Carmel UM Church, 1230 NW 1st Ave, High Springs. Arrangement Entrusted to A. Jerome Brown Funeral Home, 1560 NW 1st Avenue, High Springs, and Pinkney Fu neral Home of Hawthorne. 6A LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Rick Burnham, 754-0424 6A VOTE AND ELECT A Man Who Cares Bucky NASH Columbia County Commissioner District 3 Leadership You Can Trust I Will Adamantly Support: My Goal: (386) 623-2244 I am ready to face the challenges ahead and I promise to provide a new voice for the future of our community. To Candidates for Floridas Columbia County School Superintendent: Men: 99 days and only PCSR from you. Am I correct when I proclaim to you that C olumbia H igh S chool students are created in the image of God and that none evolved from a hominid? The three possible answers are YES or NO or PCSR ( P olitically C orrect S idestep R esponse) Kenny Merriken 386-344-7339, (Compare Holy Bible versus Florida Biology 1 End-if-Course Assessment Test Items Specications, page 32 SC.7.L.15.1; page 52 SC.91.L.15.10 Paid for by Kenny Merriken July 29, 2012. Florida Voter ID #113877356 Ephesians 6:12, I John 4:1 but try the spirits whether they are of God: because many false prophets are gone out into the world. Are you an outgoing, people loving person? Are you a social buttery who belongs to a variety of clubs and organizations and, most importantly, do you like to travel?? How about traveling world-wide for FREE, you and a companion with all expenses paid? If you can answer YES to these questions, please send a letter of interest to There are absolutely no fees and no sales required. Obituaries are paid advertise ments. For details, call the Lake City Reporters classified depart ment at 752-1293. OBITUARIES David F. Randolph, D.M.D, M.A.G.D. Proudly Welcomes Amelia A. Randolph, D.M.D., M.S. to the practice of Family and Cosmetic Dentistry Quality Care for the Entire Family Now welcoming new patients and families. Most insurance accepted (386) 755-4033 1779 SW Barrett Way, Lake City, FL 32025 Call today for an appointment BILLS: Counterfeit Continued From 1A School district superinten dent, school board district 2 and 5, and city council dis trict 12 and 13 candidates will be on air Thursday at 7 p.m. Candidates will be inter viewed in groups by office. Each participant will be given two minutes for an opening statement and two minutes for a closing statement. Candidates seeking the same office will be asked the same questions and given two minutes to answer. The forum is not structured as a debate, so there will not be time to rebut other candi dates comments. Mike McKee, FGC direc tor of media and public rela tions, will serve as modera tor and Robert Bridges, Lake City Reporter editor, will ask the questions. FORUM Continued From 1A COUNTERFEIT continued on 7A


Page Editor: Rick Burnham, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY JULY 29, 2012 7A 7A North Florida agricultural producers care about the environmental integrity of the natural resources they manage. Twenty-two of them were recognized for their environmental stewardship at the 12th Annual County Alliance for Responsible Environmental Stewardship (CARES) dinner on July 24. A number of Columbia County farms were among those recognized at the dinner, including the Willis Family Farm and the Ricky Philpot Farm. The CARES farmers were recognized and congratu lated by Florida Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam and Florida Farm Bureau President John Hoblick at the UF/IFAS Suwannee Valley Agriculture Extension Center in Live Oak. Don Quincey, Suwannee River Water Management District Governing Board Chairman, and Herschel T. Vinyard Jr., Secretary of the Florida Department of Environmental Protection, were among the dignitaries who attended and spoke at the event. The Florida Farm Bureau and the Suwannee River Partnership (SRP) created CARES to bring agricultural associations, public agencies and institutions, and farmers together to increase environ mental awareness on farms. Through the program, farm ers voluntarily implement conservation best manage ment practices (BMPs) designed to protect and save water. Other honorees and the counties in which their oper ations are located included: The Holly Factory (Alachua), Hitchcock and Sons, Inc. Santa Fe River Ranch (Alachua), Boyd Farm (Alachua), Dyal Family Farm (Bradford), Smith Farms of Bell Inc. (Gilchrist),Hugh and Jan Hunter Farm (Hamilton), Murphy Brothers Farm (Hamilton), Walker and Sons Farm Inc. (Jefferson), Jody and Laura Land Farm (Lafayette), L&H Family Farm (Madison), Jimmy Harris and Sons Farms (Madison), Windy Hill Farm (Madison), Howard and Doreen Curtis Farm (Madison), Margie Foust McLeod Ranch (Madison), Ben and Katherine Harris Ranch (Madison), Brett and Christy Lameier Ranch (Madison), Jimmy and Hilda Dixon Farm (Madison), Red Oak Ranch (Madison), Washington Family Farm (Madison), and the Sheriffs Boys Ranch (Suwannee). Farmers who imple ment BMPs through the SRP, which administers the CARES program in the Suwannee and Santa Fe river basins, save an esti mated 1 billion gallons of water annually and achieve a nitrogen reduction of 3,250 tons per year. The SRP has set aside about $365,000 for cost share programs for irrigation system retrofits and other waterand fertil izer-efficient equipment and techniques for fiscal year 2012-2013. Through the use of advanced technology and environmental practices, farmers are conserving groundwater and reducing nutrient loading in our riv ers, streams and springs, and at the same time main taining their profitability, said SRP Coordinator Hugh Thomas. Some of these technolo gies and practices include: n Retrofitting center pivot irrigation systems with lowpressure, low-volume noz zles to increase irrigation efficiency and decrease water use. n Irrigation management practices, such as irrigation scheduling and soil mois ture testing, to ensure that farmers know how much and when to apply irriga tion based on crop and soil needs. n Using fertigation sys tems to reduce the amount of fertilizer applied during a single application and provide for a more uniform application of fertilizer to improve the application effi ciency. n Fitting tractors with GPS mapping technology that targets fertilizer and chemicals to crops, thus pre venting application of excess nutrients to surrounding soil. n Nutrient management plans for proper handling of animal wastes and fertiliz ers. Farmers in the CARES program participate in a State of Florida BMP pro gram. Participating agencies help the farmer select and implement farm plans which include nutrient and irriga tion management. To main tain CARES status farmers must continue to operate and maintain conservation practices over time. Since its inception in 2001, the CARES program has recognized more than 500 farmers and ranchers state wide for implementing these practices. For more information about the CARES program, contact Hugh Thomas at 386.362.1001. You may also call your county Farm Bureau office or Scot Eubanks, Florida Farm Bureau Federation, at 352.384.2633. Columbia County farmers recognized The Ricky Philpot Farm, of Columbia County, was recognized at the 12th Annual CARES din ner on July 24. Pictured from left, Florida Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam, the Philpot family, and Florida Farm Bureau President John Hoblick. The Willis Family Farm, of Columbia County, was recognized at the 12th Annual CARES din ner on July 24. Pictured from left, Florida Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam, the Willis family, and Florida Farm Bureau President John Hoblick. COURTESY COURTESY For more information on Habitat for Humanity, visit our web site at, leave a message on our answering machine at 386-755-0014, write to us at Habitat for Humanity of Lake City/Columbia County, Inc., PO Box 487, Lake City, FL 32056, or email us at Anderson Columbia Anne Carroll Brooklyn Boys Pizza Carl & Jerry Sue Fatzinger Carl Romano Carole C. Brown Celestine Levy CHS Building Construction Students Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints City of Lake City Columbia Concrete Ready Mix Columbia County Home Builders Association Columbia County Sheriffs Department Comcast Community Action for Christ Conner Electric Dale Williams Darrell W. Hunt/DW Hunt & Associates Don & Marleen Tyre Marianna Evachecks Tree Service Farmers Coop of Live Oak First Christian Church First Federal Bank Keith Leibfried First Presbyterian Church Florida Gateway HVAC Students Florida Pest Control George & Sheila Burnham Georges Construction Glen I Jones Hometown Homes James Montgomery Jay Larick Jimmy Johnston Jimmy Williams John Benz Judy Conklin Lady of the Lake Quilt Guild Lake City Board of Realtors Lake City Chamber of Commerce Lake City Industries Building Services Lake City Lake City Medical Center Lake City Reporter Lake Jeffrey U Store It/J. B. Parrish Larry & Janet Lee Linda Ivery Mary Melum Maurice Perkins Morrells Home Furnishings New Bethel AME Church of White Springs New Bethel Missionary Baptist Church Newman Media 96.5 Bill Madden/John Newman Papa Johns Pizza Pastor Alvin Baker Patricia Stuart Paul LeClair Pelonis Pumping & Portable Toilets Publix Supermarket Charities Robert F. Jordan Ron David Plastering Ron Williams County Commissioner, District 1 Rotary Club of Lake City Downtown S & S Food Stores Sally Huggins Sherwin Williams Paint Square D Electric Target Distribution Center TD Bank TD Charitable Foundation Terry McDavid The Players Club Trinity United Methodist Church US Forestry Wells Fargo Wesley Memorial United Methodist Church Whirlpool Corp Wilsons Ace Hardware/Containers Yale Residential Security Products, Inc. chasing merchandise in the community and using the fake bills as payment to pri vate residents, who in turn are spending the counter feit currency in local busi nesses. Were still trying to piece together who all is involved and how its get ting into our community, Strickland said. Police reports have indi cated several people have passed or attempted to pass counterfeit bills in the past few days. Authorities do not know whether there is any connection among the people who have had the fake currency. Its a diverse population of people who have the bills right now, so were still try ing to investigate and work with our sources to find out who is the lead person thats leaking this stuff into the community, Strickland said. Lake City Police Department Sgt. Investigator Paul Kash is the lead investigator on the case and is working with the Columbia County Sheriffs Office and feder al agents from the Secret Service. Having a batch of bills together, he turned those bills over to the Secret Service so we can try to track it and make sure its not something thats just isolated here, Strickland said. It could be some thing thats regional. Were just putting all resources out and trying to figure out whats going on. All local business own ers are urged to take a few basic steps in safeguarding against being a counterfeit bill victim by: Feel the bill for texture currency is a mixture of paper and fabric; Hold the bill up to the light and look for the water marks/holograms; Look for and at the security strips they should read USA Five, USA TEN, etc. and match whats printed on the front of the note; and Buy and use a coun terfeit ID marker (amber in color = safe currency; while dark brown or black = suspect currency). COUNTERFEIT: Money Continued From 6A


8A LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Rick Burnham, 754-0424 8AWEATHER Membership is open to anyone in Alachua, Columbia and Suwannee counties 2 Apply online for fast approval at or call 754-9088 and press 4 OFFER NOT AVAILABLE ON EXISTING CAMPUS LOANS. OFFER IS FOR NEW LOANS ONLY. MAY NOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFER. 1. Credit approval required. Your APR may be higher based on creditworthiness, vehicle and term of loan. For example, a $30,000 loan with no money down at 2.24% for 60 months would require 59 monthly payments of $532.90 and a final payment of $517.30, finance charge of $1,852.35, for a total of payments of $31,958.40. The amount financed is $30,106.05, the APR is 2.37%. APR = Annual Percentage Rate. 2. Credit approval and initial deposit of $5 required. Mention this ad and well waive the $15 new member fee. 3. Offer is only good thru July 31, 2012. 4. Interest will accrue from date of purchase. Choosing this option will increase the total amount of interest you pay. in Celebration of our Anniversary In Lake City ATTN: EILEEN BENNETT LAKE CITY REPORTER Runs: Sunday, July 15, 2012 Size: 6 col. (10.625) x 10.5, Full Color File name: -15_CMPS_LC10th-LC_cmyk_ REV_7-12 .pdf Sent out: by e-mail 7/12/12 Anne Powell, Clark/Nikdel/Powell Advertising, 863-299-9980 x1024 Lake City 183 SW Bascom Norris Dr. Gville E. Campus 1200 SW 5th Ave. W. Campus 1900 SW 34th St. Jonesville 107 NW 140th Terrace Hunters Walk 5115 NW 43rd St. Tower Square 5725 SW 75th St. Shands at UF Room H-1 Springhills Commons 9200 NW 39th Ave. Alachua 14759 NW 157th Ln. Ocala 3097 SW College Rd. East Ocala 2444 E. Silver Springs Blvd. West Marion 11115 SW 93rd Court Rd. Summereld 17950 US Hwy. 441 This credit union is federally insured by the National Credit Union Administration. 2 3 7 % AS LOW AS AP R 1 2008 or newer for up to 60 months And an additional $ 10 if you sign up for automatic payments! 3 Plus, no payments for 90 days 4 Get $ 110 cash bonus when you bring your auto loan to CAMPUS 3


Lake City Reporter SPORTS Sunday, July 29, 2012 Section B Story ideas? Contact Tim Kirby Sports Editor 754-0421 Super Sizzlin SUMMER SALE! Lake City SW Deputy J. Davis Lane 386.752.3910 or 800.597.3526 $ 1265 Super Sizzlin Price $ 585 Reg. $735 $ 565 Reg. $705 $ 435 Reg. $545 $ 370 Reg. $465 $ 520 Reg. $650 $ 405 Reg. $505 $ 530 Reg. $665 $ 540 Reg. $675 $ 520 Reg. $650 $ 485 Reg. $605 $ 405 Reg. $505 $ 565 Reg. $705 $ 370 Reg. $465 $ 485 Reg. $610 $ 300 Reg. $375 Reclining $ 1740 Reg. $2175 Super Sizzlin Price $ 715 Reg. $895 $ 660 Reg. $825 $ 715 Reg. $895 $ 875 Reg. $1095 $ 660 Reg. $825 $ 900 Reg. $1125 Reg. $2025 $ 1620 Super Sizzlin Price $ 1995 Super Sizzlin Price Sectional Sectional $ 2420 Reg. $3025 $ 1845 Reg. $2305 $ 2315 Reg. $2895 $ 1035 Reg. $1295 $ 1095 Reg. $1365 $ 1795 Reg. $2245 Reclining & Massage Power Reclining Reclining Reclining Reclining Power Reclining With Deals This Hot Morrells Is the Spot! HURRY IN! $ 580 Reg. $725 $ 395 Reg. $495 $ 460 Reg. $575 Plus Bench Plus Bench $ 1035 Reg. $1295 Reg. $1585 Reg. $2495 Barber turns pro COURTESY PHOTO Lake City native Blayne Barber hits a shot during his college career at Auburn University. Barber is currently playing in his first event as a professional. Golfer looking to make an impact on Tour By BRANDON FINLEY With an All-American year behind him, Lake City golfer Blayne Barber has decided to take his talents to the professional level. Barber begins his profes sional aspirations this week on the tour during the Nationwide Childrens Hospital Invitational. The tournament is being played on a course thats familiar to Barber, as Ohio States home course the famed Scarlet Course serves as host on the Buckeyes campus. I had this invitation and coming off an All-American season, I felt it was time, Barber said Friday morn ing. Barber got off to a hot start during his profession al career with a birdie on his first hole. He finished the round at 2 under par with the ultimate goal of finishing in the top 25 so that he can continue to play on the Tour next week. As far as the nerves in his first round, Barber said it was just another day on the greens. I actually felt comfort able, Barber said. In the end, its still golf. Im still out there trying to get the ball in the hole in as few shots as possible. Barber isnt setting many goals and playing with a take-it-as-it-comes mental ity. Right now Im standing about 14th, Barber said Friday morning. Id like to finish in the top 25 to play again next week. Barber shot a 71 in the second round and made the cut with a stroke to spare. Barber will have to par ticipate in qualifying school during the first week of September after joining the Tour so late in the season. A remarkable run could see him gain a card through the tour, but Barber has backup plans as well. Right now Im signed up to play in an E-golf event next week, which is a small tour that plays most of their events in the Carolinas, he said. Ive got quite a few tournaments scheduled. I could gain my card by fin ishing in the top 25, but joining this late in the year itd be tough but doable. So far Barber hasnt been shell-shocked by the differ ence in competition level. These guys have just been out here doing it a long time, he said. Still, I feel like Im good enough to compete at this level. He said that the course being on a college even plays like hes used to. I havent really BARBER continued on 6B


SCOREBOARD TELEVISIONTV sports Today AUTO RACING 7:30 a.m. SPEED — Formula One, Hungarian Grand Prix, at Budapest, Hungary 1 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Your Hero’s Name Here 400, at Indianapolis 7 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, Sonoma Nationals, at Sonoma, Calif. (same-day tape) GOLF 6 a.m. TGC — LPGA, Evian Masters, final round, at Evian-les-Bains, France Noon ESPN2 — The Senior British Open Championship, final round, at Ayrshire, Scotland 3 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, Canadian Open, final round, at Ancaster, Ontario 7 p.m. TGC — Tour, Children’s Hospital Invitational, final round, at Columbus, Ohio (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. TBS — Washington at Milwaukee 2:10 p.m. WGN — St. Louis at Chicago Cubs 8 p.m. ESPN — Boston at N.Y. Yankees MOTORSPORTS 6 p.m. SPEED — MotoGP World Championship, at Salinas, Calif. (same-day tape) 11 p.m. SPEED — AMA Pro Racing, at Salinas, Calif. (same-day tape) SOCCER 7 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, New England at Philadelphia TENNIS 4 p.m. ESPN2 — ATP World Tour, Farmers Classic, championship match, at Los Angeles ——— Monday MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. ESPN — L.A. Angels at TexasOLYMPICSTelevision Today 4 a.m. NBCSN — LIVE: men’s basketball: United States vs. France, Brazil vs. Australia, Spain vs. China, Argentina vs. Lithuania; women’s field hockey: United States vs. Germany, New Zealand vs. Australia; beach volleyball; DELAYED TAPE: equestrian, eventing dressage; women’s weightlifting, 53kg Gold Medal final; women’s archery, team Gold Medal final, women’s shooting, skeet Gold Medal final; badminton, at London NBC BASKETBALL — Men’s, United States vs. France, Brazil vs. Australia, Nigeria vs. Tunisia, Spain vs. China, Russia vs. Britain, Argentina vs. Lithuania, at London 7 a.m. BRAVO — Tennis, at LondonMSNBC — LIVE: Men’s soccer: Brazil vs. Belarus, at Manchester, England; Senegal vs. Uruguay, at London; Britain vs. United Arab Emirates, at London; men’s indoor volleyball: Russia vs. Germany, SAME-DAY TAPE: Italy vs. Poland; men’s water polo, Hungary vs. Serbia; men’s handball, Croatia vs. South Korea; table tennis; badminton, at London NBC — SAME-DAY TAPE: women’s team gymnastics; swimming; LIVE: women’s cycling, road race; beach volleyball; men’s volleyball, United States vs. Serbia; men’s water polo, United States vs. Montenegro, at London NBC SOCCER — Men’s, LIVE: Egypt vs. New Zealand, at Manchester, England; Brazil vs. Belarus, at Manchester, England; Senegal vs. Uruguay, at London; Britain vs. United Arab Emirates, at London; SAME-DAY TAPE: Mexico vs. Gabon, at Coventry, England; Japan vs. Morocco, at Newcastle, England; South Korea vs. Switzerland, at Coventry, England; Spain vs. Honduras, at Newcastle, England TELEMUNDO — LIVE: Men’s soccer, Mexico vs. Gabon, at Coventry, England; Spain vs. Honduras, at Newcastle, England; Senegal vs. Uruguay, at London; swimming; men’s basketball; boxing; beach volleyball; men’s volleyball; tennis, at London 8:30 a.m. CNBC — Boxing, at London 3:30 p.m. CNBC — Boxing, at London 7 p.m. NBC — Women’s team gymnastics; swimming Gold Medal finals: men’s 100m breaststroke, men’s 4x100m freestyle relay, women’s 100m butterfly, women’s 400m freestyle; women’s diving, synchronized springboard Gold Medal final, at London (same-day tape) 12 Midnight TELEMUNDO — Women’s team gymnastics; swimming, Gold Medal finals, at London (same-day tape) 12:35 a.m. NBC — Women’s team gymnastics; whitewater canoeing, at London (delayed tape) ——— Monday 4 a.m. NBCSN — LIVE: women’s basketball, United States vs. Angola; women’s beach volleyball, China vs. Switzerland; women’s volleyball: Serbia vs. South Korea, Italy vs. Japan; equestrian, eventing cross country; SAME-DAY TAPE: boxing; men’s archery, individual; LIVE: men’s field hockey, South Korea vs. New Zealand; DELAYED TAPE: men’s shooting, 10m air rifle Gold Medal final; badminton, at London NBC BASKETBALL — Women’s: United States vs. Angola, Russia vs. Brazil, France vs. Australia, Croatia vs. China, Czech Republic vs. Turkey, Britain vs. Canada, at London 7 a.m. BRAVO — Tennis, at London 9 a.m. MSNBC — LIVE: women’s water polo: Spain vs. China, Italy vs. Australia; women’s beach volleyball: Brazil vs. Germany, Austria vs. Australia; women’s basketball, Russia vs. Brazil; SAME-DAY TAPE: weightlifting, Gold Medal finals: men’s 62kg, women’s 58kg; LIVE: men’s field hockey, Britain vs. Argentina; SAME-DAY TAPE: women’s handball, France vs. Spain; table tennis; badminton, at London TELEMUNDO — Swimming; beach volleyball; women’s volleyball; tennis; boxing, at London (same-day tape) 10 a.m. NBC — SAME-DAY TAPE: swimming; LIVE: men’s beach volleyball, United States vs. Poland; women’s volleyball, United States vs. Brazil; women’s water polo, United States vs. Hungary; SAME-DAY TAPE: canoeing, whitewater; rowing, at London 5 p.m. CNBC — Boxing, at London 8 p.m. NBC — Swimming, Gold Medal finals: men’s 200m freestyle, men’s 100m backstroke, women’s 100m backstroke, women’s 100m breaststroke; men’s gymnastics, team Gold Medal final; men’s diving, synchronized platform Gold Medal final; women’s beach volleyball, United States vs. Czech Republic, at London (same-day tape) 12 Midnight TELEMUNDO — Swimming, Gold Medal finals; men’s gymnastics, team Gold Medal final; men’s diving, synchronized platform Gold Medal final, at London (same-day tape) 12:35 a.m. NBC — Swimming, semifinals; canoeing, whitewater, at London (delayed tape)Medalists Saturday ARCHERY Men’s Team GOLD—Italy (Michele Frangilli, Marco Galiazzo, Mauro Nespoli). SILVER—United States (Jacob Wukie, Oak Harbor, Ohio; Brady Ellison, Globe, Ariz.; Jake Kaminski, Elma, N.Y.). BRONZE—South Korea (Oh Jin Hyek, Im Dong Hyun, Kim Bubmin). CYCLING (ROAD) Men’s Road Race GOLD—Alexandr Vinokurov, Kazakhstan. SILVER—Rigoberto Uran Uran, Colombia. BRONZE—Alexander Kristoff, Norway. FENCING Women’s Individual Foil GOLD—Elisa Di Francisca, Italy.SILVER—Arianna Errigo, Italy.BRONZE—Valentina Vezzali, Italy. JUDO Men 60Kg GOLD—Arsen Galstyan, Russia.SILVER—Hiroaki Hiraoka, Japan.BRONZE—Rishod Sobirov, Uzbekistan. BRONZE—Felipe Kitadai, Brazil. Women 48Kg GOLD—Sarah Menezes, Brazil.SILVER—Alina Dumitru, Romania.BRONZE—Eva Csernoviczki, Hungary.BRONZE—Charline van Snick, Belgium. SHOOTING Men’s 10-Meter Air Pistol GOLD—Jin Jongoh, South Korea.SILVER—Luca Tesconi, Italy.BRONZE—Andrija Zlatic, Serbia. Women’s 10-Meter Air Rifle GOLD—Yi Siling, China.SILVER—Sylwia Bogacka, Poland.BRONZE—Yu Dan, China. SWIMMING Men 400 Freestyle GOLD—Sun Yang, China.SILVER—Park Taehwan, South Korea.BRONZE—Peter Vanderkaay, Rochester, Mich. 400 Individual Medley GOLD—Ryan Lochte, Daytona BeachSILVER—Thiago Pereira, Brazil.BRONZE—Kosuke Hagino, Japan. Women 400 Individual Medley GOLD—Ye Shiwen, China.SILVER—Elizabeth Beisel, Saunderstown, R.I. BRONZE—Li Xuanxu, China. 4X100 Freestyle Relay GOLD—Australia (Alicia Coutts, Cate Campbell, Brittany Elmslie, Melanie Schlanger, Emily Seebohm, Yolane Kukla, Libby Trickett). SILVER—Netherlands (Inge Dekker, Marleen Veldhuis, Femke Heemskerk, Ranomi Kromowidjojo, Hinkelien Schreuder). BRONZE—United States (Missy Franklin, Centennial, Colo., Jessica Hardy, Long Beach, Calif., Lia Neal, Brooklyn, N.Y., Allison Schmitt, Canton, Mich., Amanda Weir, Lawrenceville, Ga., Natalie Coughlin, Vallejo, Calif.). WEIGHTLIFTING Women’s 48kg GOLD—Wang Mingjuan, China.SILVER—Hiromi Miyake, Japan.BRONZE—Chun Hwa Ryang, North Korea.Medals tableNation G S B Total China 4 0 2 6 Italy 2 2 1 5 United States 1 2 2 5 Brazil 1 1 1 3 South Korea 1 1 1 3BASEBALLAL standings East Division W L Pct GBNew York 60 39 .606 —Baltimore 52 48 .520 8 12 Tampa Bay 51 49 .510 9 12 Toronto 51 49 .510 9 12 Boston 49 51 .490 11 12 Central Division W L Pct GBChicago 54 45 .545 — Detroit 53 48 .525 2Cleveland 50 50 .500 4 12 Kansas City 41 58 .414 13Minnesota 41 58 .414 13 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 58 40 .592 —Los Angeles 55 45 .550 4Oakland 54 45 .545 4 12 Seattle 45 57 .441 15 Late Thursday Cleveland 5, Detroit 3Seattle 4, Kansas City 1 Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 10, Boston 3Oakland 14, Baltimore 9Toronto 8, Detroit 3Chicago White Sox 9, Texas 5Minnesota 11, Cleveland 0L.A. Angels 3, Tampa Bay 1Seattle 6, Kansas City 1 Saturday’s Games Toronto 5, Detroit 1Boston at N.Y. Yankees (n)Kansas City at Seattle (n)Oakland at Baltimore (n)Cleveland at Minnesota (n)Chicago White Sox at Texas (n)Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels (n) Today’s Games Detroit (Fister 4-7) at Toronto (Cecil 2-3), 1:07 p.m. Oakland (Blackley 3-2) at Baltimore (W.Chen 8-6), 1:35 p.m. Cleveland (Jimenez 8-9) at Minnesota (Liriano 3-10), 2:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 5-6) at L.A. Angels (Greinke 0-0), 3:35 p.m. Kansas City (W.Smith 2-3) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 9-5), 4:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Floyd 8-8) at Texas (Feldman 4-6), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 10-5) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 10-7), 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m.L.A. Angels at Texas, 7:05 p.m.Detroit at Boston, 7:10 p.m.Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.Toronto at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. NL standings East Division W L Pct GBWashington 59 40 .596 — Atlanta 55 44 .556 4New York 48 52 .480 11 12 Miami 45 54 .455 14Philadelphia 45 55 .450 14 12 Central Division W L Pct GBCincinnati 59 40 .596 —Pittsburgh 57 42 .576 2St. Louis 54 47 .535 6Milwaukee 45 54 .455 14 Chicago 41 58 .414 18 Houston 34 67 .337 26 West Division W L Pct GBSan Francisco 55 44 .556 —Los Angeles 54 47 .535 2Arizona 50 50 .500 5 12 San Diego 43 58 .426 13Colorado 37 61 .378 17 12 Late Thursday Pittsburgh 5, Houston 3Washington 8, Milwaukee 2N.Y. Mets 3, Arizona 1 Friday’s Games St. Louis 9, Chicago Cubs 6San Diego 7, Miami 2Atlanta 6, Philadelphia 1Pittsburgh 6, Houston 5Milwaukee 6, Washington 0Cincinnati 3, Colorado 0Arizona 11, N.Y. Mets 5L.A. Dodgers 5, San Francisco 3, 10 innings Saturday’s Games Chicago Cubs 3, St. Louis 2L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco (n)Pittsburgh at Houston (n)Philadelphia at Atlanta (n)San Diego at Miami (n)Washington at Milwaukee (n)Cincinnati at Colorado (n)N.Y. Mets at Arizona (n) Today’s Games San Diego (Richard 7-11) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 6-7), 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Halladay 4-5) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 9-4), 1:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 10-4) at Houston (Harrell 7-7), 2:05 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 13-5) at Milwaukee (Rogers 0-0), 2:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-10) at Chicago Cubs (Maholm 9-6), 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 8-3) at Colorado (J.Sanchez 0-1), 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 7-6) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 8-4), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 13-2) at Arizona (J.Saunders 5-6), 4:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Miami at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.San Diego at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.Houston at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.N.Y. Mets at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.FOOTBALLNFL preseason games Sunday, Aug. 5 Arizona vs. New Orleans at Canton, Ohio, 8 p.m. (NFLN) Thursday, Aug. 9 Washington at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m.New Orleans at New England, 7:30 p.m. Baltimore at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 8 p.m.Denver at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.Green Bay at San Diego, 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) Friday, Aug. 10 N.Y. Jets at Cincinnati, 7:30 p.m.N.Y. Giants at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m.Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.Tampa Bay at Miami, 8 p.m.Arizona at Kansas City, 9 p.m.Minnesota at San Francisco, 9 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 11 Houston at Carolina, 7 p.m.Tennessee at Seattle, 10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 12 St. Louis at Indianapolis, 1:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 13 Dallas at Oakland, 8 p.m. (ESPN)AUTO RACINGRace week BRICKYARD 400 Site: Indianapolis.Schedule: Today, race, 1 p.m. (ESPN, noon-5 p.m.). Track: Indianapolis Motor Speedway (oval, 2.5 miles). Race distance: 400 miles, 160 laps. HUNGARIAN GRAND PRIX Site: Budapest, Hungary.Schedule: Today, race, 8 a.m. (Speed, 7:30-10 a.m.). Track: Hungaroring (road course, 2.72 miles). Race distance: 190.53 miles, 70 laps. NHRA SONOMA NATIONALS Site: Sonoma, Calif.Schedule: Today, final eliminations (ESPN2, 7-10 p.m.). Track: Infineon Raceway. Brickyard 400 qualifying Saturday qualifying; race today (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 182.763 mph. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 181.984.3. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 181.756.4. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 181.679.5. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 181.532.6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 181.357. 7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 181.046.8. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 181.014. 9. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 180.952. 10. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 180.654.11. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 180.61. 12. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 180.516. 13. (51) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 180.487. 14. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 180.473. 15. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 180.448. 16. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 180.437. 17. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 180.433. 18. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 180.39.19. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 180.386.20. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 180.245. 21. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 180.177. 22. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 180.148. 23. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 180.072. 24. (22) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 179.928. 25. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 179.519.26. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 179.211. 27. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 178.894. 28. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 178.862. 29. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 178.816. 30. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 178.543.31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 178.508.32. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 178.486. 33. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 178.419.34. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 177.855.35. (26) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 177.743.36. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 177.63.37. (33) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, 177.347. 38. (83) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 177.34.39. (79) Mike Skinner, Ford, 176.894.40. (23) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 176.859. 41. (10) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 176.523.42. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, owner points. 43. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 176.18. Failed to Qualify 44. (91) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 175.61.45. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 175.142. 46. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford. 2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421%632576 MustPresentCouponYCouponGoodUpTo4Players161SWQuailHeightsTerrace,LakeCityY386-752-3339Expires 9/30/12$ 22 50 All Day, Every Day – Includes CartPlus Lunch in Pro Shop Hot Dog, Chips & DrinkCall for Tee Time or book online at Quail Heights Plus TaxS Youth football camps plannedBy TIM KIRBYtkirby@lakecityreporter.comWith summer training coming to an end, football camps are being planned. Columbia High football and coach Brian Allen are hosting a Tiger Cub Camp for boys ages 7-13 at Columbia High Stadium on Saturday. The camp will run from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Columbia County Quarterback Club will have “Tiger Mania” day in conjunction with the camp. There will be a garage sale and membership drive. Hamburgers, hot dogs and drinks will be on sale. Allen also will be at the final day of the Exposure Foundation football camp at Richardson Community Center on Tuesday. Exposure Foundation president Adee Farmer said the camp and cookout will begin at 5:30 p.m. Lake City Parks and Recreation Department, which begins registration for its fall Little League Football season on Aug. 11 at Teen Town, is planning a football camp near the draft day date of Aug. 30.


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER OLYMPICS SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 3B%632576 Opening ceremony gives Olympics a rocking start ASSOCIATED PRESSThe Olympic flag is shown during the Opening Ceremony at the 2012 Summer Olympics, on Friday, in London. Bond, Beatles, Rolling Stones highlight eventBy JOHN LEICESTER and ERIN McCLAMAssociated PressLONDON — Shaken and stirred. James Bond and the queen teamed to give London a wild Olympic opening like no other. And creative genius Danny Boyle turned Olympic Stadium into a jukebox, cranking up world-beating rock from the Beatles, the Stones and The Who to send the planet a message: Britain, loud and royal proud, is ready to roll. Now over to you, athletes. It was a brilliant intro-duction to kick off a 17-day festival of sports. Queen Elizabeth II, playing along with movie magic from director Boyle, pro-vided the highlight of the Oscar-winner’s high-adren-aline show. With film trick-ery, Boyle made it seem as if Britain’s beloved 86-year-old monarch and its most famous spy parachuted into the stadium together. Daniel Craig as 007, the queen, playing herself, and her royal corgis starred in a short movie filmed in Buckingham Palace. “Good evening, Mr. Bond,” she said before they were shown flying by helicopter over London landmarks and then leap-ing — she in a salmon-col-ored dress, Bond dashing as ever in a black tuxedo — into the inky night over Olympic Park. At the same moment, real skydivers appeared as the stadium throbbed to the James Bond theme. And moments after that, the monarch appeared in per-son, accompanied by her husband, Prince Philip. Organizers said it was thought to be the first time she has acted on film. “The queen made herself more accessible than ever before,” Boyle said. Boyle sprang another giant surprise in giving seven teenage athletes the supreme honor of ignit-ing the Olympic flame. Together, they touched torches to trumpetlike tubes that spread into a ring of fire and then rose elegantly to jointly form the cauldron — which organiz-ers said would be moved Sunday night to one end of the stadium. It was the end of the journey for the flame. Some 8,000 torchbearers, mostly unheralded Britons, had carried it on a 70-day, 8,000-mile journey from toe to tip of the British Isles, whip-ping up enthusiasm for a $14 billion Olympics taking place during a severe reces-sion. The final torchbearers were kept a closely guarded secret — remarkable given the scrutiny on these, the first Summer Games of the Twitter era. The evening started with fighter jets streaming red, white and blue smoke and roaring over the stadium, packed with a buzzing crowd of 60,000 people, at 8:12 p.m. — or 20:12 in the 24-hour time observed by Britons. The show never caught its breath with a nonstop rock-and-pop homage to cool Britannia. The soundtrack veered from classical to irreverent. Boyle daringly included the Sex Pistols’ “Pretty Vacant” and a snippet of its version of “God Save the Queen” — an anti-establishment punk anthem once banned by the BBC. With a sing-along of “Hey Jude,” Beatle Paul McCartney closed the spectacle that ran 45 min-utes beyond its scheduled three hours. The encyclopedic review of modern British music included a 1918 Broadway standard adopted by the West Ham football team, the Rolling Stones’ “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” and “Bohemian Rhapsody,” by still another Queen, and other tracks too numerous to mention, but not to dance to. Boyle, who directed “Slumdog Millionaire” and “Trainspotting” while devel-oping into one of Britain’s most successful filmmak-ers, had a ball with his favored medium, mixing filmed passages with live action to hypnotic effect, with 15,000 volunteers tak-ing part in the show.Lochte wins first gold for United StatesBy JAY COHENAssociated PressLONDON — Ryan Lochte won the 400-meter individual medley, China collected a couple of gold medals and Australia set an Olympic record while winning the women’s 400-meter freestyle relay. Oh, and Michael Phelps went without a medal in an Olympic race for the first time since 2000. It was quite the opening night at the pool. After barely qualifying for the final, Phelps struggled to a fourth-place finish and was denied his 17th career Olympic medal. When it was done, he could barely get out of the pool. Lochte took the gold with a time of 4 minutes, 5.18 seconds. Brazil’s Thiago Pereira (4:08.86) settled for silver, while Japan’s Kosuke Hagino (4:08.94) claimed the bronze. “I think I’m kind of in shock right now,” Lochte said. As for his defeated rival Phelps, “I know he gave it everything he had. That’s all you can ask for.” The women’s 400 individual medley went to 16-year-old Ye Shiwen, who set a world record with a time of 4:28.43. It was the third mark to fall since high-tech bodysuits were banned at the end of 2009. American Elizabeth Beisel took silver and China’s Li Xuanxu grabbed the bronze. Sun Yang flirted with a world record in the men’s 400 freestyle. He took gold in 3:40.14, just off the mark of 3:40.07 by Germany’s Paul Biedermann in a rub-berized suit three years ago. South Korea’s Park Taehwan was the silver medal-ist in 3:42.06, and American Peter Vanderkaay took the bronze in 3:44.69. Australia finished the 400-free relay in 3:33.15, Netherlands won the sil-ver and the Americans got bronze. The U.S. finish was enough to deliver a 12th medal to Natalie Coughlin, who matched Dara Torres and Jenny Thompson for most decorated U.S. female Olympian. Coughlin swam in the morning prelims, but wasn’t used in the evening; everyone who swims on a relay gets a medal. After hosting a dazzling opening ceremony Friday night, Britain got off to a shaky start on the first full day of action when favored cycling star Mark Cavendish finished 28th in the road race. Kazakhstan’s Alexander Vinokourov, who has said he will retire from cycling after the games, won gold. Rigoberto Uran of Colombia took silver, and Alexander Kristoff of Norway won a mass sprint for the bronze. “The guys all sat there in the tent absolutely spent. We did everything we could,” Cavendish said afterward. “We didn’t expect any help. We rode the race we wanted to ride.” Wimbledon champions Roger Federer and Serena Williams each won their opening matches — one struggled, one didn’t. Federer, a four-time Olympian, overcame a jittery patch and beat Alejandro Falla of Colombia 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. The top-ranked Swiss star was a point from victory in the second set, then lost three of his next four service games. But he recovered in time to avoid the upset. U.S. First Lady Michelle Obama watched from the front row of Williams’ box as the fourth-seeded American beat former No. 1 Jelena Jankovic of Serbia 6-3, 6-1 on Centre Court. Fresh from her star turn as the latest Bond Girl, Queen Elizabeth II returned to Olympic Park for an encore. ASSOCIATED PRESSUnited States’ Ryan Lochte swims to win the men’s 400-mete r individual medley swimming final at the Aquatics Centr e in the Olympic Park during the 2012 Summer Olympics in Lond on, on Saturday.


4B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420%6SRUWVTebowmania takes over New YorkBy BARRY WILNERAssociated PressCORTLAND, N.Y. — Tebowmania nearly got rained out. The expected wild scene as Jets fans descended on this central New York col-lege town for the team’s first public practice was tamed by the elements Saturday. Except for scat-tered cheers and a handful of hecklers shouting com-ments about the popular backup quarterback’s pen-chant for holding the ball too long before throwing, it was a relatively uneventful session. Although the sight of a thoroughly soaked Tim Tebow jogging bare-chest-ed through the deluge after practice might have excited more than a few folks. It even left coach Rex Ryan somewhat speechless. “Don’t know if I’m there yet,” Ryan said of casting off his shirt, too, even if he has lost 100 pounds. The wet conditions seemed to cut down not only on the fans’ enthusi-asm, but on the number of banners on display. One man wore a green and white shirt with “Mark 6:15 Thou Shalt Have Only One Quarterback” printed on the front. Real scripture? Not quite. Mark would be Sanchez, the incumbent QB and the guy who wears the No. 6 jer-sey to Tebow’s 15. The fan in the shirt, Todd Harmon of Buffalo — a tough place to be a Jets fan, he admit-ted — made the three-hour drive to support Sanchez, but also to observe Tebow. “I think having him here will help Mark push through and will motivate Mark,” Harmon said. “He’s never had someone pushing him.” True enough. And from what everyone has seen from the fourth-year pro early in camp, he is responding. Sanchez has looked sharp, throwing darting spirals and hitting his targets in stride. Even in a downpour.“Mark can spin it in any conditions,” Ryan said. As for Tebow, well, as one impatient observer shouted from the grandstand as the rain pelted down: “Throw it, Tebow!” And when he connected with a receiver, the same fan added: “Wow, you completed one!” After a wobbly toss, another fan shouted: “That’s a Tebow ball!” Yes, the natives seemed restless. That doesn’t mean they are losing faith in Tebow, whose enormous national following has made him a lightning rod wherever he has played. Give everyone a sunny day and a few pre-cise passes from the left-hander and joy will reign in Cortland. On this day, a few Tebow passes sailed over the intended receivers, and a simple 8-yard throw to run-ning back Shonn Greene had plenty of wobble in it. Ryan even joked about the negative comments, “That was some of the defensive guys — just kidding.” One young lady held up a banner promising better times: “A Season To Believe — Let’s Go Jets.” The ban-ner featured photos of Tebow and Greene. Julio Ramos drove four hours from Lancaster, Pa., to see practice, spe-cifically focusing on Tebow. Ramos draped his No. 15 green jersey over a fence and watched intently when Tebow and Sanchez did a drill together in which they take turns as passer and receiver on screen passes. Like almost everybody else, he winced when Tebow took forever to spot a sec-ondary receiver in another drill, and when linebacker Aaron Maybin broke in for what would have been a sack. Ramos didn’t follow Tebow when he was win-ning a Heisman Trophy with the Florida Gators, but became interested in the quarterback while Tebow was a Bronco. Much more than Tebow’s playing style captivated Ramos. “I read his bio about the beautiful things he’s doing and I was moved by that,” Ramos said. “He stands firm for what he believes in, and he has a fire to win that is contagious.” A longtime Jets fan, Ramos was excited enough by the acquisition of Tebow to buy the jersey — his only Jets jersey. “It’s awesome to see him as a Jet,” Ramos said just before the river of rain hit. “When I heard he was becoming a Jet, I was excited and, in a way, concerned. There’s all the drama issues and I won-dered how he would handle that in New York. “But I think he’s going to make a difference.” Certainly in merchandising he will. Not only has Tebow paraphernalia been among the biggest sellers in the NFL, but among ath-letes in all sports. Certainly in attention he will. More than 50 media members showed up for the opening of training camp, far more than the Giants — the Super Bowl cham-pion Giants who share the same home stadium with the Jets— drew in Albany about two hours away from Cortland. The lovefest, or whatever else is in store for Tebow and the Jets, didn’t erupt on the first day of training camp. Mother Nature made sure of that. Consider it a brief respite in Tebowmania. ASSOCIATED PRESSNew York Jets quarterback Tim Tebow (15) throws a pass as Mark Sanchez (6) and quarterbacks coach Matt Cavan augh look on at their NFL football training camp Saturday in Cortland N.Y. COURTESY PHOTOTwo-time champsThe Columbia Scorpions won their second Brunswick Invi tational Tournament on July 14. Pictured are members of the team after winning the champio nship including (front row, from left) Kaleb Thomas, Ethan O’hearn, Witt Register, T.J Price, Ty ler Morgan, Gavin Beine, and Cody Bass. Back row (from left) are assistant coach Brand on Scott, Troy Brinkley, Dylan Stalter, Jordan Culp, Garrett Finnell, John Ledew, Jared Sco tt, head coach Tracy Brinkley, and assistant coach Trey Lee. The Scorpions defeated the N orth Florida Hurricanes, 10-2, in the championship game. ASSOCIATED PRESSUnited States’ Michael Phelps exits the pool after placing fourth in the men’s 400-meter individual medley swimming final at the Aquatics Centre in the Olympic Park during the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, on Saturday.Phelps proves to be humanBy TIM DAHLBERGAssociated PressLONDON — The crowd at the Olympic Aquatics Centre arrived late, as if they were trying to stall off the inevitable. Anyone with a prized ticket to the first big showdown of the London Games had to know Michael Phelps was in trouble earlier in the day when he barely qualified for the final of the event he owns two gold medals in. That was a shocker, but what happened Saturday night in the Olympic pool was simply mystifying. No self-respecting London bookie would have even dared to lay odds that the greatest swimmer in the world — no, make that the greatest swimmer ever — wouldn’t even win as much as a bronze medal in his first race in these games. The great swimming showdown to open the Olympics was a giant bust — unless, of course, your name is Ryan Lochte. The surfer dude from Florida dominated the 400-meter individual medley from the opening stroke, making an early case for himself as the face of swimming in these games while thrash-ing a guy he never used to be able to beat. And in the process, Lochte may have shattered the Phelps mystique once and for all. Untouchable in Beijing. Oh, so human in London. This wasn’t just a loss, it was a blowout. By the time Phelps finally touched the wall in fourth place, Lochte had been resting there for more than 4 seconds — an eternity in swimming. What followed next was almost as revealing. While Lochte celebrated, Phelps climbed slowly from the pool, like it was a chore just to make it out. He then trudged off to answer a few questions from reporters and try to figure out where it all went wrong. Worn out already, and six races still to go. “It was just a crappy race,” Phelps said by way of explanation “I felt fine the first 200, then I don’t know.” Not surprising, if only because the athlete is always the last one to know. At age 27 Phelps has a lot of mileage under his long arms, a lot of history to have to live up to. He’s been swimming for medals since the 2000 Olympics in Sydney and seemed almost giddy when he tweeted on Friday that he had finished his last practice as a com-petitive swimmer. Maybe he didn’t have the fire inside for train-ing. Maybe he’s starting to slow just a bit from the wear and tear. Or maybe he just had what he claims he had — a bad day. Lochte would be among those interested in find-ing out. He once lost 17 straight races in the 200-meter individual medley to Phelps, and the two meet Wednesday in that race in their only other confronta-tion in the games. “I’ll tell you what, it’s weird. It’s weird not hav-ing Michael next to me on the medal stand,” Lochte said. “Michael to me is still one of the world’s greatest ... and no mat-ter what happens he’ll go down as one of the world’s greatest.” Jags’ Session expects long-term effects from concussions last seasonBy MARK LONGAssociated PressJACKSONVILLE — Jacksonville Jaguars line-backer Clint Session is pre-paring for the worst. After sustaining three concussions last season — including two in the same game — and spending the last seven months recover-ing from them, Session said Saturday that it’s “probably too late” for him to avoid long-term effects associ-ated with head trauma. “I think that is probably something that is already probably going to happen,” Session said. “I can’t con-trol that. Probably too late for that right there.” Session had three concussions in 2011, the first in the preseason and then two more against Cleveland on Nov. 20. He stayed in the game after the first one against the Browns and didn’t tell team doctors. He was placed on injured reserve two days later. “I kind of knew it was pretty serious, but I just figured, I wanted to win,” Session said. “It was a big game. We want-ed to win the game. I wanted to contribute. I didn’t want to just leave the game. I ended up getting another one. I couldn’t stand anymore, the trauma, so I went on out of the game.” Session reported to training camp Thursday with most of his teammates — running back Maurice Jones-Drew and first-round draft pick Justin Blackmon are holding out — but hasn’t been on the field. He declined to offer specifics about his recurring post-concussion symptoms but later said he’s trying to “manage not getting head-aches.” He is seeing two concussion specialists, one in Jacksonville and another in Pittsburgh, and has been doing “mind exercises.” “They’re doing their best to make sure they weigh out all the options so they don’t send me back too soon or I don’t try to come back too soon,” Session said. “I think everybody is doing a great part on trying to get me back to where I need to be. I think I’m doing my best, too.” Session is well versed on the concussion issue sweep-ing the NFL, including read-ing up on recent deaths of former NFL players Junior Seau, Ray Easterling and Dave Duerson. Looking back, Session regrets staying in the game at Cleveland but only because it caused him to miss the rest of the season and the entire offseason.


By CHRIS JENKINSAssociated PressINDIANAPOLIS — Denny Hamlin figures this weekend is when NASCAR’s real champion-ship contenders begin to separate themselves from the pack. He thinks he’s part of that group — and he’s off to a pretty good start. Hamlin won pole position for the Brickyard 400 on Saturday, turning a lap of 182.763 mph in qualifying. And with a good run in the race today, Hamlin figures he can rev up his push for a title. “This is the turning point of the season,” Hamlin said. “We feel like from Indy to Richmond is when you’re going to start to see who’s going to fight for a cham-pionship. Everyone has got their Chase cars pre-pared, bringing them to the racetrack, starting to tune on them, and that’s when you want to start running good.” It’s the 11th pole of Hamlin’s career and his sec-ond this season. Hamlin also won the pole at California. Hamlin’s best finish in six career Brickyard starts is third in 2008. Coming into this weekend, he had never started higher than 10th at the historic 2.5-mile oval. “I feel like when we come here, we can win every single time,” Hamlin said. “You ask me that about a couple other tracks, I would say no.” Carl Edwards qualified second in his first race week-end with new crew chief Chad Norris, followed by Joey Logano, Aric Almirola and Greg Biffle. Jimmie Johnson qualified sixth, holding on to a wildly loose car. NASCAR officials disallowed the qualifying time of Michael McDowell after a post-qualifying inspection found that the nitrogen gas in a rear shock absorber on the No. 98 car exceeded the allowable pressure. The No. 19 car driven by Mike Bliss made the race instead.Sadler penalty hands Indy win to KeselowskiINDIANAPOLIS — Brad Keselowski took the lead when Elliott Sadler was penalized for jumping a late restart, then held on to win Saturday in a con-troversial finish to the first NASCAR Nationwide Series race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Sadler passed Keselowski on a restart with 18 laps to go, but officials ruled that Sadler went too early and black-flagged him. Sadler stayed on the track for sev-eral laps, apparently hoping officials would reconsider the penalty, before finally coming in with 12 laps to go and giving up the lead to Keselowski. FORT WHITE FOOTBALL Q-back Club meeting Monday The Fort White Quarterback Club meets at 7 p.m. Monday in the teachers’ lounge at the high school. For details, call Harold Bundy at 365-5731.Ruby Tuesday GiveBack Night The Fort White Quarterback Club Ruby Tuesday GiveBack Night on Thursdays continues through August. Present the Quarterback Club’s GiveBack flyer at the Ruby Tuesday on SW Commerce Drive and 20 percent of the bill will be donated to the Quarterback Club. For details, call Shayne Morgan 397-4954. CHS FOOTBALL Season tickets at McDuffie’s Columbia High football season tickets are on sale at McDuffie Marine & Sporting Goods. The package is $48 for six games. Current season ticket holders have until Aug. 17 to pick up their same seats. See Charles Saunders for tickets. For details, call Joe Martino at 984-0452. CHS VOLLEYBALL Varsity tryouts set for Aug. 6 Columbia High varsity volleyball tryouts begin at 8 a.m. on Aug. 6. The junior varsity tryouts are 3:30 p.m. Aug. 20. Participants must have a current physical, and parent permission and drug content forms signed and notarized. Forms can be picked up at the CHS front office. For details, e-mail coach Rebecca Golden at CHS SWIMMING Sign-up packets at Aquatic Center Columbia High swim team has 2012 registration packets for interested high school students at the Columbia Aquatic Center. A parent meeting is planned for Thursday (time and place pending). The first practice is 4 p.m. Aug. 6 at the Aquatic Center. For details, call Stephanie Polhamus at 344-7796. CHS GIRLS GOLF Lady Tiger golf tourney Aug. 11 The Lady Tiger Scramble Golf Tournament is Aug. 11 at Quail Heights Country Club with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Format is three-person team scramble with one gross and one net winner. Cost of $50 per player includes golf and lunch. For details, call Chet Carter at 365-7097. YOUTH SOCCER CYSA camp features Cousins Columbia Youth Soccer Association has a soccer camp for players of all ages from 8 a.m. to noon Aug. 13-16. The camp features Hugh Cousins, currently trainer at CBA Melbourne. Fee is $95 per player. For details, Melody at 288-4481. 3v3 tournament at Christ Central Christ Central Ministries is hosting a 3v3 soccer tournament on Aug. 18. Registration fee is $50. For details, call Thomas David at 867-0974. YOUTH FOOTBALL Little League registration set Lake City Parks and Recreation Department’s Little League Football registration (ages 6-13) is 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Aug. 11, Aug. 18 and Aug. 25 at Teen Town Recreation Center. Cost per player is $50 to be paid at City Hall. For details, call Heyward Christie at 754-3607.Pop Warner sign-up extended Pop Warner Football registration has been extended until rosters are full for boys ages 9-11 (weight 75-120 pounds) and 12-year-olds (weight 100 pounds maximum). Cost of $80 includes uniform, insurance, helmet and shoulder pads. For details, call Mike Ferrell at (386) 209-1662.Q From staff reports Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 5B%6SRUWV BRIEFS COURTESY PHOTOLake City runners at FSU campColumbia High runners at the FSU Seminole Trails Runni ng Camp are Ashley Jones (from left), Samantha Ziegeus, Emma Tucker, Abby Williams, N icole Morse and Bridget Morse (Lake City Middle School). During the camp, athletes ran at Tom Brown trails, Micosukee Greenway, Forest Meadows, Wakulla Springs and Apalachee Park. Participants learned running lessons on VO2Max, training guidelines, nutritio n and supplementation, sports psychology and hydration. COURTESY PHOTOOn top of Buzzard BaitSeveral Lake City runners attended the Nike Smoky Mounta in Running Camp on July 15-20. The graduation run for the camp is a climb u p Mt. Buzzard Bait in the Pisgah National Forest on the Blue Ridge Parkway in North Carol ina. Pictured at the summit are Sydni Jones (from left), Ashley Jones, Edward Morse, Jill ian Morse, Christen Odum, Bridget Morse, camp director Coach Roy Benson, coach Al an Drosky of Georgia Tech (back), Cassie Pierron, Nicole Morse and Columbia High coach Brooke Solowski. Hamlin drives to pole for Brickyard 400 ASSOCIATED PRESSDenny Hamlin is interviewed after winning the pole for th e NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Brickyard 400 auto race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Indianapolis on Saturday


6B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 Same Day Service Includes Saturday Lake City Lake City Commons Center (Publix Shopping) 752-3733 Carrying Vera Bradley CONTA C TS EY E EXAM S by Independent O ptometrist 2 Complete Pair Eyeglasses $ 119 Includes Lenses & Frames Some Restrictions Apply. COUPON REQUIRED. EXPIRES JU L Y 31, 2012 NOW FREE GL A SSES FREE P A IR OF GL A SSES Buy one complete pair of glasses at regular price & receive a Some Restrictions Apply. COUPON REQUIRED. EXPIRES JU L Y 31, 2012 $ 99 1 Pair Eyeglasses I ncludes lenses & frames. Some Restrictions Apply. COUPON REQUIRED. EXPIRES JU L Y 31, 2012 NOW Where you get the Best for Less Ask about Care Credit B URT Coach Ken Kenneth ote ote FOR OF SCHOOLS SUPERINTENDENT Paid political advertisement. Paid for and approved by Kenneth Burt for Supperintendent of Schools. F F M C Repayment plans Loan modifications Forbearances Insurance claims and guidance Local and national agency resources and assistance Contact Chrissy Button 386-755-0600, ext 3968 If you have an existing mortgage with First Federal and have experienced ood damage, we may be able to assist. We are working daily to identify programs and grants that may be able to assist you. We can provide direction on: EQUAL HOUSING LENDER BARBER: On tour Continued From Page 1B experienced a difference (in the design of courses), Barber said. Being at OSUs home course, I cant really compare. Its a little of both worlds. And what will Barber do if he closes out with a solid finish this week? Ill absolutely ride the momentum, Barber said. Barber sets a 2-under after three rounds and is currently tied for 40th place. Hes two shots back from the top 25, which will guarantee him a spot in next weeks tournament. Ben Kohls leads by two shots over Aaron Watkins at 11-under. COURTESY PHOTO Lake City native Blayne Barber tees off during an event last year while playing with Auburn University. All that I could stomach A fter 33 wings in less than a half hour I have a new respect for the world of competitive eating. A few months back I watched as a friend of mine tried one of the crazy food challenges that pop up all over this country. We are both fans of the show Man vs. Food and it was time for him to battle the gut-busting challenge. All he had to do was down 50 wings, two orders of fries and 64 ounces of cool liquid in a 45-minute period. We are both big guys and have been known to kill a few buffets in our time. Hes even gained the nickname All-U-Can-Owen over the years. We thought of him as the perfect competitor to be the first to take down the Chubby Challenge at Mr. Chubbys Wings located in Jacksonville. No man had yet to conquer the challenge, but with a nickname such as All-U-Can-Owen, who better to be the first to beat the Chubby Challenge. Sadly, we were both disappointed with the outcome. Owen only made it 22 wings in before hitting the food wall something that most competitive eaters suffer and he eventually lost the challenge in poor fashion. Disgruntled by his lack of effort, I gave myself a few weeks of preparation before deciding to indulge in the challenge myself. I am no Joey Chesnut, but Ive been known to put away some hot wings in my time. I felt going in that my strategy would perfect the challenge. Early in the day I went through my normal Saturday morning sparring session. This is a good way to work up some hunger and burn calories. By the time we had finished sparring at 1 p.m., my hunger was beginning to build. I let it slowly creep toward starving proportions throughout the day hoping to create enough room to scruff down the challenge and have my name remembered throughout eternity or at least as long as Mr. Chubbys Wings keeps its doors open. It was 10 p.m. when the challenge started. My hunger was overwhelming me. The biggest fear I had was filling up too early from lack of an appetizer throughout the day, but I was able to overcome the early food wall. The first minute went well. I was able to delve through four wings in the opening 60 seconds. Two minutes go by. Eight wings are devoured. After three minutes, I had reached double digits. This challenge was going to be a piece of cake or a few chickens. After about five minutes, I was close to reaching 20 wings. Thats when things started slowing down. More than 15 minutes went by and the pace was slowing down to turtles pace. After 20 minutes, my worst fears were being realized. I had hit the food wall. All-U-Can-Owen made it to 22 wings and there was no way I could let him outshine me. I hammered through 25 wings for good measure, but with more than 10 of my closest friends there to cheer me on, I wasnt in the business of giving up. I pounded a few more wings. I was nearing 30 minutes and nearing 30 wings. Thats when the food wall hit me like a car running into a brick wall. There was no moving forward, but I kept trying. I consumed the 31st wing, then 32 and 33. And then I threw in the towel or napkin in this case. It was all I could stomach. FROM THE SIDELINE Brandon FinleyPhone: (386) 754-0420 Brandon Finley covers sports for the Lake City Reporter Langer leads by 1 stroke at Senior Open Associated Press TURNBERRY, Scotland Bernard Langer shot a 4-under 66 Saturday for a one-stroke lead over Fred Couples heading into the final round of the Senior British Open. Couples had seven bird ies in a round of 64, while Peter Fowler finished with a 65 to trail the leader by two shots. Im just happy to be in the hunt with 18 holes to play, said Langer, who won this title two years ago at Carnoustie. Theres a lot of guys in with a chance, so I know Ill have to shoot one of the lower scores to win. Garrigus sets record, takes lead in Canada ANCASTER, Ontario Robert Garrigus broke the 54-hole scoring record at the Canadian Open that was set more than a half-century ago by Arnold Palmer. His next job is to finish like the King. On rain-softened greens that took the bite out of Hamilton Golf & Country Club, Garrigus used his power and some timely putts Saturday for a 6-under 64 that gave him a one-shot lead over William McGirt, who lost ground with a 66.


LIFE Sunday, July 29, 2012 Section D I ts hot out there but you can still perk up a landscape with some heat resistant plants that will add a punch of immediate color. Annu als to plant now include celosia, torenia, ornamental pepper and coleus. Coleuses are very easy to grow in North Florida. Coleus used to be a plant just for shady areas. But new cultivars have been developed that thrive in full sun. Coleuses are admired for their beauti ful colored foliage ranging all the way from bright yellow to pink and purple. Many have very interesting ruffled leaves, spots, dots, and other stunning color variations. Real attention getters in the garden! Several of the newer varieties released by UF Some plants handle the heat Story ideas? Contact Robert Bridges Editor 754-0428 Lake City Reporter 1DLIFE Dr. Robert J. Harvey 752-2336 Open 6 Days A Week Mon. Sat. Evening Appointments Available 1788 S.W. Barnett WayHwy. 47 South We strive to see you today or tomorrow! Ask About CareCredit and other financing available (wac) A Special Welcoming Gift For You We Are Offering: (ADA-00110) (ADA-00330) (if needed) COUPON #008 $ 29 00 For Only The policy of our office is that the patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any service, examination, or treatment if performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, examination or treatment. Reg. $136.00 Dr. Rameek McNair We are now a Cigna PPO Dental Network Savings Provider We are now a MetLife PPO Provider Your Dental Carrier Has Changed... But Your Benets Have Not! We oer the same Quality Service & Attention ATTENTION COLUMBIA COUNTY SCHOOL SYSTEM EMPLOYEES GARDEN TALK Nichelle Demorest dndemorest @ ufl edu Volunteering helps local teen adjust By TONY BRITT Taylor McGlashan didnt spend her summer like most 17-year-olds. Instead of texting on the telephone most of the day, she helped senior citi zens exercise; instead of cruising on the boulevard, she helped prepare meals for local seniors. In addition to working with seniors, McGlashan also worked on develop ing job skills, building up her self-esteem and confidence and learned about making the transi tion from being a visually impaired high school stu dent to becoming an adult with a variety of job skills and opportunities. McGlashan is legally blind and her vision prob lems include glaucoma, cataracts, stygmatisms and anaridea. For the past few weeks she has participated in the Florida Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired Summer Transition pro gram. The program is a sixweek day camp that began June 25 and concludes Aug. 3. The program is funded by the Department of Blind Services and is designed to teach stu dents the skills needed to transition to independent living, how to get a job or how to go to college. Its my second year in the program and Im lik ing it pretty good, said McGlashan, a Columbia High School student. We learn how to cook, clean, work, complete job appli cations and resumes. Although shes legally blind, McGlashan said she enjoys working with the seniors at the Lifestyle Enrichment Center. McGlashan worked at the center for four weeks, where she helped in the arts and crafts room assisting clients with painting and making jew elry. She also worked in the cafeteria filling cups with ice, passing out pitch ers of tea and water and helping serve lunch to the seniors. Its fun, she said. I did this last year, too. I enjoy making people laugh, so it makes me feel good. Mary Ann Hastings, Division of Blind Services senior rehabilitation spe cialist, said the Division of Blind Services sponsors the transition program for the visually-impaired stu dents. The Florida Center for the Blinds Summer Transition Program for Blind Teenagers is in its third year. There are cur rently 12 students in the program in this region of the state. The objective of the program is to expose the students to work, work values, work protocol, how to dress, how to inter act with problem solving for jobs, she said. The transition program also focuses on teaching the students vocational, social and recreational skills. Through the pro gram the students learn self-advocacy, daily living skills and job skills. The program also has a com ponent where the students are placed in various jobs JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter Taylor McGlashan keeps Belinda Kennedy (from left), Betty Brantley and Judy Adams company as they do arts and crafts Wednesday at the LifeStyle Enrichment Center. Visually impaired teen learns skills volunteering. TEEN continued on 3D PLANTS continued on 2D


2D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 Page Editor: Laura Hampson, 754-0427 Stop by the Lake City Reporter for your complimentary engagement package. Aisle Style Complimentary Engagement Package Camp Weed Cerveny Conference Center 386-364-5250 GeGees Studio 758-2088 Holiday Inn 754-1411, ext. 106 Sweetwater Branch Inn 800-595-7760 Wards Jewelry & Gifts 752-5470 can be purchased as Proven Winners at retail stores. Big Red Judy has rich, red leaves and can get four feet tall in either sun or shade. Another striking plant, Electric Lime, has bright lemonlime leaves and also does well in sun or shade. Pineapple Splash has interesting bright yellow leaves splashed with dark red streaks. Newer UF Proven Winner varieties that will be available in the near future are Alligator Tears, Keystone Kopper and Marooned. Coleuses will not live outside through our North Florida winters, but you can easily take cuttings and start new plants to bed out in the spring. Cut a four to six inch shoot off of a growing branch. Remove the leaves from the lower half of the cutting. The cuttings can be rooted in a vase with two inches of water, or they can be inserted into an evenly moist potting medium. Keep the cutting medium moist and in a few weeks there will be enough root mass to pot the plants or bed them out. These colorful plants will thrive in slightly acidic soil which is kept evenly moist. They should be fed regularly with any bal anced bedding plant fertil izer. Remove the growing tips to encourage the plant to bush out with more lateral branches. The flow ers are not an ornamental feature, so keep them pinched off so energy will go into leaf formation. And you still have time to prepare that worn-out spring vegetable garden for fall planting. By solar izing the soil now, you can kill insects, weed seeds, pathogens and nematodes. It will give you a great head start on grow ing that great fall crop of vegetables. Directions for solarizing gardens soil can be found at http://solu The UF/IFAS Master Gardeners can help you with gardening problems. Call them at 352-5384 on Tuesday, Thursday and Friday mornings. D. Nichelle Demorest is a horticulture agent with the Columbia County Extension of the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. PLANTS: Still time to prep for fall Continued From Page 1D By Troy Roberts Public Information Coordinator, Florida Gateway College This is a col umn about Jim Morris. This means that, if Jim were alive today to read it, hed hate this column. Jim was never an attention seeker he never wanted acco lades or recognition, preferring to share it with those he worked with, often times giving credit to others when it was actually he who had done a majority of the legwork. So, obviously, he wouldnt enjoy reading an article that was completely about him. But everyone should have the opportunity to know some one like Jim. Florida Gateway College will definitely miss its favorite librarian. As I sit here Thursday morn ing, just hours after hearing about Jims death, I try to think of happier times, before the cancer, before his body began to fail him. Jim had a way of mak ing people feel better his laugh and smile both were infectious, and a few minutes with him could quickly bring you of the doldrums. I believe Jim made a posi tive impact on everyone he worked with throughout his 20-plus years at Florida Gateway College, he has shared millions of memories with his co-work ers, most of whom he consid ered friends. Its these people who can tell you who Jim Morris is their words are much more powerful than anything I can type. So Ill let them. I had two nicknames for Jim The Weasel and Pops. He earned the name The Weasel because he always seemed to weasel his way into anything that was fun or exciting. His abil ity to do that quickly turned into Pops because I saw so many qualities in him that I admired. People liked or appreciated everything about Jim. And ulti mately, thats why they wanted to do stuff with him they genuinely enjoyed being around him. He was just a happy, care free, compassionate, fun guy to be around. Rob Chapman, Graphics Coordinator He was my best friend, my friend for more than 20 years. He was the best man in my wed ding, I was the best man in his wedding. I dont know of any other man Ive ever met who was kinder than Jim Morris thats probably the best word I can use to describe him. He was a mentor to a lot of people if they had problems he was like a substitute father figure to me. If I had a problem, he was my voice of reason when I wasnt thinking straight. And he was a very good listener if you were talking to him, hed look at you and youd know he was listen ing; his attention was completely on you when you were talking to him. It wasnt fake, he meant it. He loved his daughters you could tell that his daughters were his life. He lit up when they were around. He was a very dedicated daddy. And Ive never seen him happier than he was when he and Patty got married. Hed been single for a number of years and was kind of lost, but Patty gave him direction, she gave him a purpose. Anthony Free, AV Telecommunications Specialist A lot of my memories of Jim are just the conversations we had. Were both on different sides of the political spectrum, but we respected each others opinions, and before work wed sit around and talk about the current politics of the day. I miss that Ive missed that for the last seven months. Hes just been a true friend, probably my best friend, and the nicest guy hed do anything for anyone. He was involved in charities, health and human service orga nizations, and he just was a very thoughtful person of people, he loved people. Not only did I lose a true friend and colleague, but the college lost a wonderful employee and the community lost someone who really meant a lot to them. Mike McKee, Executive Director of Media and Public Information I like to think of how much respect he had for everybody and consideration, especially the students. He was considerate to them to a fault. He wanted everyone to be comfortable, everyone to be happy in the library. He just strived for that. And when he did have to make people be quiet, hed always come in and ask, Do you think I was being mean? As a boss, you couldnt ask for a better boss. He was always respectful to us, and by his example, he made sure we felt the same we did about the students, to go above and beyond to help them. Lynnda White, Library Technician I The things I will remember most about Jim are his abso lutely unerring willingness to help anybody with anything, no matter what, and his love of the written word. Books were his life. And even though a lot of us didnt understand what he said when he talked about books, because Marcel Proust was his favorite author, and we couldnt understand a word he wrote, we would constantly make fun of him for his very esoteric viewpoint of books. But it made him who he was, and he was just the best boss any body could ever possibly have. Christine Boatright, Coordinator of Library Research Ive known him for 27 years, and what I think I will remember the most about him is that he treated everyone like they were his friend. It didnt matter what your walk of life was, or what your position at the college was, and I think thats why people respected him as much as they did. Jim was my boss but he was also my friend and I considered him like a brother. He was good to me and made my career there very enjoyable. Thats one of the reasons Im still there he just had a lot of respect for you, and appreciated whatever you did for him. Its going to be a great loss, not only to the college, but to the community as well. Jo Ann Bailey, Library Technician II Remembering Jim Morris a great friend Morris Roberts Wedding announcements Medlock-Howlett Marlen Perez Medlock of Geneva, Ala. announces marriage of her daughter, Marlen Elizabeth Medlock of Lake Bulter, to Glenn Alan Howlett Jr. of Lake Bulter, son of Susan Howlett and Glenn Howlett Sr. of Lake City and Hallandale. The bride is also the daughter of the late Elmer Clayton Medlock. The wedding was held Saturday, July 28 at the Mason City Community Center. A reception followed at the center. The brideelect works for Early Head Start and the future groom works for the Department of Transportation. Witt-Caslin Tom and Angie Witt of Lake City announce the engagement and approach ing marriage of their daugh ter, Katherine Ashley Witt of Lake City, to Trevor Richard Caslin of Lake City, son of Ed and JC Caslin of Lake City. The wedding will be a private ceremony Saturday, August 11. Friends and fam ily are invited to a recep tion held for the couple from 4 to 6 p.m. August 11 at the Columbia County Fairgrounds.


Page Editor: Laura Hampson, 754-0427 LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 3D'/,)( Kellen Lane KeenAge: 1 month Parents: Brandi Keen Kyle KeenMaternal Grandparents: Kevin & Marla Bedenbaugh Marcy & Tony Robinson Paternal Grandparents: Wayne & Sandra Keen Khloe ReddAge: 8 months Parents: Tiany Redd Zachary ReddMaternal Grandparents: Tina & Sammy Redd Paternal Grandparents: Susan & John Cone Camryn WoodworthAge: 11 months Parents: Lauren Woodworth Jacob WoodworthMaternal Grandparents: John & Nancy Leasure Paternal Grandparents: Robert Woodworth, Carol Woodworth Chase BryantAge: 9 months Parents: Ashley Benton Chris BryantMaternal Grandparents: Sheila Conroy Tommy Bewton Paternal Grandparents: Sandy Blanton Deacon RobertsAge: 6 months Parents: Tina C. Roberts S. Dennis RobertsMaternal Grandparents: Al & Laura Milton Paternal Grandparents: Daniel & Tara Roberts Jacob SmithAge: 6 months Parents: Jennifer Smith Derek SmithMaternal Grandparents: The late Johnny, and Sandy Edgy Paternal Grandparents: James & Darlene Smith Riley James ChandlerAge: 8 months Parents: Carey Chandler Randy ChandlerMaternal Grandparents: Johnnie Jenkins Savannah ThomasAge: 12 months Parents: Lori Privette Brian ThomasMaternal Grandparents: Charles Private and the late Margaret Cobb Paternal Grandparents: Herbert & Lawanda Thomas Madysen ParrishAge: 14 months Parents: Shannon Parrish Dusty ParrishMaternal Grandparents: Teresa Tompkins & Corece Harden Paternal Grandparents: Marilyn & Bobby Parrish Owen Lessie WilkeyAge: 10 months Parents: Teresa Wilkey Chris WilkeyPaternal Grandparents: Danny & Polly Murray Patrica SpradleyAge: 18 months Parents: Chelsey Spradley Jasha SpradleyMaternal Grandparents: Donny & Barbara Water Paternal Grandparents: Bubby Spradley Peyton ThomasAge: 22 months Parents: Denise Thomas Frank TheophileMaternal Grandparents: Dennis Thomas, Judy Bass Paternal Grandparents: Ricky Williams & Ruthie Williams Walker Daniel ParkAge: 7.5 months Parents: Whitney Park Eric ParkMaternal Grandparents: Ron & Tanya Shaer Paternal Grandparents: James & Lisa Park Zoey Khiryn MicklerAge: 9 months Parents: L’Lana Charyll Bradley Maurice Mickler, Sr.Maternal Grandparents: Celeste Belvin Bradley & L.C. Bradley Paternal Grandparents: Evenia Hicks & Alford Mickler Gregory Allen Waldron, IIIAge: 10 months Parents: Dawn Raulerson Gregory Allen Waldron, Jr.Paternal Grandparents: Gregory Allen Waldron, Sr. & Shirley Waldron Ryleigh GardnerAge: 10 months Parents: Sheena Shemwell James GardnerMaternal Grandparents: Antoinette Shemwell & Oscar Green Paternal Grandparents: Isreal Gardner Lake City Reporter’sCutest Baby Contest!Take a look at all of our adorable entries.Winners are on page 4C! in the community with a job coach. The job coach helps students address issues they may encounter in the work place, as it relates to the type of vision impairment the student has, which has been a barrier to the student’s employment. “We want to expose the students to work and also give them the idea that just because they have a visual impairment or they’re blind, it doesn’t mean they can’t work and pursue their dreams,” Hastings said. “We pro-vide all kinds of adaptive equipment and technology in order to help them do that.” Pamela Parks, a Richardson Middle School teacher, is McGlashan’s job coach, in accordance with the program. “I adore working with Taylor,” she said. “This is my third year in the program and normally we work in Ocala with the kids and job coach them there, but this year they decided to find jobs for the kids in their home towns and Taylor and I both live in Lake City. Taylor, half the time, she doesn’t need a job coach. She’s just awesome. She’s very adaptable to any situation and she follows directions. My job is really easy.” McGlashan is the only Columbia County student taking part in the program. Parks said she’s proud that McGlashan was able to participate in the program that benefits her as well as seniors in the community. “It’s very humbling,” she said. “It’s very humbling working each day with these kids. The seniors just look forward to Taylor coming. She stops and speaks to them, she remembers them and she helps them do things. A lot of them (seniors) don’t have their children close by or their grandchildren, so Taylor is kind of like that for them. It’s been a wonderful experience.” Last summer McGlashan worked in Ocala during the program. She said her favorite part of the program is going on field trips. This week McGlashan is scheduled to visit the Tom Resnick Park in Ormond Beach and the Conklin Center in Daytona Beach. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterTaylor McGlashan shows the winning number from Bingo. TEEN: Summer program helps local legally blind teen devel op job skills Continued From Page 1D By CANDICE CHOIAP Food Industry WriterNEW YORK — Coke and Pepsi are chasing after the sweet spot: a soda with no calories, no artificial sweeteners and no funny aftertaste. The world’s top soft drink companies hope that’s the elusive trifecta that will silence health concerns about soda and reverse the decline in consumption of car-bonated drinks. But such a formula could be years away. That’s because the ingredient that makes soda taste good is also what packs on the pounds: high-fructose corn syrup. Artificial sweeteners like aspartame that are used in diet drinks don’t have any cal-ories but are seen as processed and fake. Natural sweeteners that come from plants present the most promising alternative, but companies haven’t yet figured out how to mask their metallic aftertaste. Despite the complexities, soft drink makers push on in their search. “I can’t say when it will be here, but it’s in the reasonable future,” said Al Carey, who heads the beverage unit for the Americas at PepsiCo Inc., the world’s No. 2 soda maker. There’s good reason that soft drink makers are so eager to tweak their formu-las. Once a beloved American treat, sodas are now being blamed for the nation’s bulging waistlines — two-thirds of the country’s adults are overweight or obese, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. That, coupled with the growing variety of flavored waters and sports drinks, has sent per capita soda consumption down 17 percent to about 1.3 cans a day since its peak in 1998, according to data from Beverage Digest, an industry tracker. In New York City, a ban on the sale of sugary drinks bigger than 16 ounces in restaurants, theaters and stadiums could take effect as early as March. The mayor of Cambridge, Mass., proposed a similar ban last month. And in Richmond, Calif., voters will decide in November whether to pass the nation’s first penny-per-ounce tax on soda and other sugary drinks such as fruit juices and teas. Aspartame, the artificial sweetener commonly used in drinks such as Diet Coke and Diet Pepsi, doesn’t have any calories. But some drinkers worry about the fact that the sweeteners are not natu-ral. Public perception has been colored by past studies that have suggested it caused cancer and brain tumors in rats even though The American Cancer Society says there’s no evidence showing it has any link with an increased risk for cancer in adults. The concerns have led soft drink companies to search for natural, zero-calorie sweeteners, including stevia, which is derived from a South American shrub. Natural sweeteners have neither the calo-ries of sugar nor the negative associations of artificial sweeteners. The trick, how-ever, is figuring out how to make them taste good in colas. “Every sweetener has its own notes that need to be mixed with other flavors,” said Mehmood Khan, chief science offi-cer for PepsiCo. “It’s a bit like an orches-tra playing music, as opposed to one instrument.” So far, stevia is the natural sweetener that has gotten the most attention and is already used in Coca-Cola and PepsiCo products, including orange juice and bot-tled teas. But it’s proving more difficult to hide the aftertaste in colas. Soft drink makers are testing different extracts from the stevia plant that they hope will be easier to blend. They’re also scouring the world for other naturally occurring sweeteners. Soda companies racing for a new sweet spot ASSOCIATED PRESSCans of ten-calorie soda from Dr Pepper Snapple Group displayed in New York. Coke and Pepsi are chasing after the sweet spot: a soda with no cal ories, no artificial sweeteners and no funny aftertaste.


4D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 4DLIFE SUNDAY EVENING JULY 29, 2012 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsAmerica’s Funniest Home VideosSecret MillionaireExtreme Makeover: Weight Loss Edition “Nyla” News at 11Brothers & Sisters 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsThe Insider (N) Love-RaymondBig Bang TheoryNUMB3RS “Black Swan” Criminal Minds “Broken Mirror” NewsSports ZoneChann 4 NewsBig Bang Theory 5-PBS 5 -Keeping UpAs Time Goes ByNOVA (Part 4 of 4) (DVS) Secrets of the Manor HouseMasterpiece Mystery! (N) (DVS) AtchafalayaMI-5 7-CBS 7 47 47CBS Evening NewsAction News Jax60 Minutes(:01) Big Brother (N) 3 (N) The Mentalist “Bloodhounds” Action Sports 360Two and Half Men 9-CW 9 17 17YourJax MusicVoid TVTMZ (N) Paid ProgramLocal HauntsLocal Haunts“Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams” (2002) Antonio Banderas. 10-FOX 10 30 30(4:30)“Brideshead Revisited”American DadCleveland ShowThe SimpsonsThe SimpsonsFamily GuyFamily Guy (PA) NewsAction Sports 360Bones A 300-year-old nger bone. 12-NBC 12 12 12NewsNBC Nightly Newsz XXX Summer Olympics Gymnastics, Swimming, Diving. From London. Gymnastics; swimming; diving: women’s synchronized springboard nal. (N) CSPAN 14 210 350NewsmakersWashington This Week Q & APrime MinisterRoad to the White House Q & A WGN-A 16 239 307Law & Order: Criminal Intent “Art” 30 RockHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherThe Unit “Games of Chance” TVLAND 17 106 304Andy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowThe Soul ManThe Soul ManLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of Queens OWN 18 189 279(3:30)“The Color Purple” (1985) Oprah’s Next ChapterOprah’s Next Chapter (Part 2 of 2) Oprah’s Next ChapterOprah’s Lifeclass Moving beyond guilt. Oprah’s Next Chapter A&E 19 118 265Criminal Minds “Safe Haven” Criminal Minds “Hanley Waters” Longmire “Pilot” Longmire “The Cancer” Longmire “The Worst Kind of Hunter” (:01) Longmire “8 Seconds” HALL 20 185 312(5:00)“Love Begins” (2011) “Love’s Everlasting Courage” (2010) Cheryl Ladd, Bruce Boxleitner. “Love Comes Softly” (2003, Drama) Katherine Heigl, Dale Midkiff. FrasierFrasier FX 22 136 248(5:30)“Superbad” (2007, Comedy) Jonah Hill, Michael Cera.“The Proposal” (2009, Romance-Comedy) Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds, Mary Steenburgen.“The Proposal” (2009) Sandra Bullock. CNN 24 200 202CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Voters in America: Who CountsPiers Morgan TonightCNN Newsroom (N) Voters in America: Who Counts TNT 25 138 245“Independence Day” (1996) Will Smith, Bill Pullman. Earthlings vs. evil aliens in 15-mile-wide ships. (DVS) Falling SkiesFalling Skies “Homecoming” Falling Skies “Molon Labe” NIK 26 170 299VictoriousVictoriousSpongeBobSpongeBobHollywood HeightsGeorge LopezGeorge LopezYes, DearYes, DearFriendsFriends SPIKE 28 168 241Bar Rescue “Chumps” Bar Rescue “Bar Fight” Bar Rescue “Hogtied Ham’s” Bar Rescue (Season Premiere) (N) Bar Rescue “Tiki Curse” (N) Flip MenFlip Men MY-TV 29 32 -I Love LucyI Love LucyM*A*S*HM*A*S*HColumbo A mystery writer plots the proverbial perfect crime. HoneymoonersThriller “Waxworks” The Twilight ZoneThe Twilight Zone DISN 31 172 290Austin & AllyShake It Up!Austin & AllyAustin & AllyGood Luck CharlieShake It Up! (N) JessieJessieAustin & AllyAustin & AllyMy BabysitterMy Babysitter LIFE 32 108 252“The Memory Keeper’s Daughter”Army Wives Trevor and Roxy argue.“Forrest Gump” (1994) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright. An innocent man enters history from the ’50s to the ’90s. (:01) Army Wives “Baby Steps” USA 33 105 242Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitPolitical Animals (N) (:01) White Collar BET 34 124 329(5:30)“Madea’s Family Reunion” (2006, Comedy) Tyler Perry. Sunday Best (N) Sunday BestSunday Best “Stay Encouraged” Stay TogetherStay Together ESPN 35 140 206SportsCenter (N) (Live) Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) a MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees. From Yankee Stadium in the Bronx, N.Y. (N Subject to Blackout) SportsCenter (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 144 209NFL Yearbook (N) NFL Yearbook NHRA Drag Racing Sonoma Nationals. From Sonoma, Calif. (N Same-day Tape) “Senna” (2010) The life and career of race-car driver Ayrton Senna. SUNSP 37 -a MLB BaseballRays Live! (Live) Flats ClassShip Shape TVSportsman’s Adv.Florida SportsmanFishing the FlatsAddictive FishingPro Tarpon TournamentSaltwater Exp.Into the Blue DISCV 38 182 278MythBustersMythBustersMythBustersMythBustersMythBustersMythBusters TBS 39 139 247“Failure to Launch” (2006, Romance-Comedy) Matthew McConaughey. “Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” (2009) Matthew McConaughey. (DVS) (:05)“Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” (2009) Matthew McConaughey. (DVS) HLN 40 202 204Murder by the BookDominick Dunne: Power, PrivilegeDominick Dunne: Power, PrivilegeMurder by the BookMurder by the BookDominick Dunne: Power, Privilege FNC 41 205 360FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceFOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceGeraldo at Large (N) Huckabee E! 45 114 236Keeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the Kardashians (N) Opening Act “Kylie & Jason Aldean” Chelsea LatelyThe Soup TRAVEL 46 196 277Extreme Waterparks Wild aquatic rides. Xtreme WaterparksXtreme WaterparksXtreme WaterparksXtreme WaterparksCoaster WarsCoaster WarsUltimate RV Getaways (N) Extreme Houseboats HGTV 47 112 229House HuntersHunters Int’lHouse HuntersHunters Int’lProperty BrothersHolmes Inspection “Pane-Full Truth” Holmes InspectionHolmes Inspection “Acres of Pain” TLC 48 183 280Hoarding: Buried Alive “It’s Just Sex” Hoarding: Buried AliveHoarding: Buried AliveHoarding: Buried Alive Milton; Louise. Strange Sex (N) Strange Sex (N) Hoarding: Buried Alive Milton; Louise. 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(N Subject to Blackout) DISCV 38 182 278I (Almost) Got Away With ItGator Boys “No Time for Gators” Gator Boys “See You Later, Alligators” Off the HookOff the HookAmerican ChopperOff the HookOff the Hook TBS 39 139 247King of QueensKing of QueensSeinfeldSeinfeldFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyConan (N) HLN 40 202 204(5:00) Evening ExpressJane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew (N) Nancy GraceShowbiz Tonight FNC 41 205 360Special Report With Bret Baier (N) The FOX Report With Shepard SmithThe O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) On the Record W/Greta Van SusterenThe O’Reilly Factor E! 45 114 236(5:00)“Shallow Hal” (2001) E! News (N) Keeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansOpening Act “Jono & Jason Mraz” (N) Chelsea Lately (N) E! News TRAVEL 46 196 277Bizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMan v. FoodMan v. 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Gator Boys “Horse-Devouring Gator” Call of WildmanCall-WildmanHillbilly Hand shin’River Monsters: UnhookedCall of WildmanCall-Wildman FOOD 51 110 231Diners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveMystery DinersDiners, Drive TBN 52 260 372(5:00)“The Omega Code” (1999) Way Of MasterThe Potter’s TouchBehind the ScenesLiving EdgeKingdom Conn.Jesse Duplantis“Megiddo” (2001, Suspense) Michael York, Michael Biehn, Diane Venora. FSN-FL 56 -Ship Shape TVMarlins Live! (Live)a MLB Baseball Miami Marlins at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. (N Subject to Blackout) Marlins Live! (Live) Inside the MarlinsWorld Poker Tour: Season 10 SYFY 58 122 244Star Trek-Insur.“National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (2007, Action) Nicolas Cage, Jon Voight. 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DEAR ABBY: I’m a 25-year-old, happily mar-ried woman with a great life. Ever since the birth of my son a little over a year ago, I find myself angry at things that happened in my childhood that I thought I had “gotten over.” Abby, I was mentally, physically and sexually abused by my father. He has never had to answer for his actions, which of course he denies. My mother was also emotion-ally and verbally abusive, as well as absent. I have a newfound anger toward her, and the hatred for my father has resurfaced. (I have had no contact with him for years.) How do I get over this? I had therapy as a kid and I’m looking for other options. -HAVING FLASHBACKS IN MARION, OHIO DEAR HAVING FLASHBACKS: You may be looking for “other options,” but more coun-seling may be the best option for you. Now that you’re a mother yourself, with a daily reminder of how small and fragile a child is, it’s not surprising you’re angry at your par-ents for the way you were treated when you were little and helpless. A licensed psychotherapist can help you work this through in the shortest possible time, so please don’t wait to ask for a referral. DEAR ABBY: Less than a year ago, my 28-year-old son, “David,” married his college sweetheart, “Ann.” She’s a wonderful girl. They bought a home near her job in the Midwest. David sometimes goes out of state on temporary jobs. He called me a month ago, while on a job in a resort area, and told me he has met someone and wants out of his marriage. He said Ann has been great, they never argue, etc., but he was pressured into the marriage and doesn’t really know where his life is going. Ann has called me several times in tears. She said she will give him time, but she is almost ready to give up. I am heartbroken. I think my son is making a terrible mistake, as Ann truly loves him and will do anything for him. I love her like a daughter. I have spoken to David and told him what I think, but I don’t know what else to do. There is no good reason for this breakup. How can I help him not to go ahead with this? -VERY SAD MOM IN MARYLAND DEAR MOM: You can’t prevent your son from leav-ing the marriage. However, you would do him and Ann a favor to suggest that when his business in the resort area is finished, they seek marriage counseling. David may want out because he met someone or, as he said, he didn’t really want to be married in the first place. If there’s an upside to this, it’s that they didn’t have children. While the situation is sad and you love your daughter-in-law, do NOT allow yourself to be put in the middle or you will alienate your son. If the marriage doesn’t work out, you can still have a rela-tionship with her, although it won’t be the one you planned on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

6D LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVERTISEMENT SUNDAY, JULY 29, 2012 6DLIFE Columbia City Elementary (386) 758-4850 Eastside Elementary (386) 755-8220 Five Points Elementary (386) 755-8230 Fort White Elementary (386) 497-2301 Melrose Park Elementary (386) 755-8260 Niblack Elementary (386) 755-8200 Pinemount Elementary (386) 755-8179 Summers Elementary (386) 755-8250 Westside Elementary (386) 755-8280Lake City Middle (386) 758-4800 Fort White Middle (386) 497-5957 Richardson Middle (386) 755-8130 Challenge Learning Center (386) 752-8296Columbia High School (386) 755-8080 Fort White High School (386) 497-5952For more information www.columbia.k12..usColumbia High Tigers Fort White Indians

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