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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Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette


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By AMANDA WILLIAMSON W ant to known the lat-est updates about your child’s school, report an incident or glance through the Columbia County School District’s event calendar — there’s an app for that. The district announced its plans to release the mobile application for iPhone and Android users on August 27 at the School Board meeting, and it intends to have the app fully updated by Friday. It is currently available for down-load, said Safe Schools Coordinator Gloria Spivey. Simply log into the Apple iTunes Store or Google Play Store, search for ‘Columbia County School District’ and click download. The app is free. “Columbia County School District’s official mobile app empowers anyone in the community to stay connected with the information they want and need right on their mobile devices,” School Superintendent Terry Huddleston said in a prepared statement. “The release of this app for the district is an exam-ple of our commit-ment to provide our com-munity members all of the district’s information conveniently and easily, while making it more accessible than ever.” App users can find directions, messages from the school system, emergen-cy procedures and school calendars. Recently, Mobile App Pro contacted the school district with the proposed project. After school officials met with the company, they decided the app was something needed to improve school safety within the county. It gives the district the chance to send e-mails and push notifications to parents and com-munity members in case of an emer-gency at the school. For instance, if a local school is evacuated, the app will be able to relay to parents where their children were evacuated to, when the students can be picked up and what the parents need to be able to pick up their children. “[The app] is much easier than the website,” Spivey said. “The thing the superintendent really liked about it is that it puts all the district’s digital infor-mation in one place... It’s really a one-stop shop.” Spivey said the app will help with rumor control by allowing the school district to control the message. When an emergency situation occurs within the county, the school employees will be able to alert parents about the inci-dent. The app eliminates the need for By AMANDA WILLIAMSONawilliamson@lakecityreporter.comAs cases of whooping cough surface in Columbia County, the local health department warns children and adults to see a family physician if they experience symptoms of the communicable disease. The county has four confirmed cases of whooping cought, also known as pertussis — one isolated incident about two months back and three in the last six weeks, said Columbia County Heath Department Director of Nursing Marjorie Rigdon. The health department usually does not see any cases of whoop-ing cough in the area, as the disease had nearly been eradicated by vaccina-tion. However, a recent trend in parents refusing to vaccinate their children has allowed pertussis to re-establish itself, health officials say. “We’ve made our healthcare providers aware, we’ve made our schools aware and now we need to make the commu-nity aware,” CCHD Administrator Mark CALL US:(386) 752-1293SUBSCRIBE TOTHE REPORTER:Voice: 755-5445Fax: 752-9400 Opinion ................ 4ABusiness ................ 5AObituaries .............. 6A Advice & Comics ......... 8B Puzzles ................. 2B TODAY IN PEOPLE A Hurricane in Gatorland. COMING TUESDAY Local news roundup. 91 64 T-Storm Chance WEATHER, 2A People.................. 2AOpinion ................ 4AObituaries .............. 5AAdvice.................. 5DPuzzles .............. 2B, 3B 90 67 Mostly Sunny WEATHER, 8A Lake City ReporterSUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 | YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1874 | $1.00 LAKECITYRE PO RTER.COM Allen: Marshallto return in4 to 6 weeks. A new way to dispose of wornAmerican flags. SUNDAYEDITION Vol. 139, No. 158 1D 3B 1A Whooping cough makes comeback Three cases reported in Columbia Countyin the last six weeks. OUTBREAK continued on 6ATONY BRITT/ Lake City ReporterPork chop to blame for house fireDinner left cooking unattended on a stove was to blame for a Thursday night house fire, CCFD officials said. See story, Page 7A. Phone app for parents Branford skate park may be nod to a legend Tony Hawk will help pay for replica of his hometown parkif town can match funds.By AMANDA BRANFORD–A little bit of Tony Hawk memorabilia may be coming to Branford in the form of a replicated version of the his-toric Southern California skate park where Hawk launched his professional career, but first the town has to raise $5,000 to help fund the project. Bill Procko, skateboarder and project coor-dinator, said the Tony Hawk Foundation offered the town a $5,000 grant if the community could match the donation. The community had already raised approxi-mately $22,200 as well as an in-kind donation from the city of the fill dirt necessary to level the foundation. However, terms of the grant require the town raise another $5,000. Procko esti-mates the entire project cost at $150,000. “This is such a hugely positive thing for the community,” he said. “There are so many kids who aren’t into mainstream sports, but have so much talent. A skate park is like a canvas. Every time a kid goes to it, he or she paints out their emotions.” The Town of Branford plans to locate the HAWK continued on 7AAMANDA WILLIAMSON/ Lake City ReporterSupt. of Schools Terry Huddleston displays the district’s new application for iPhone and Android. Among other thin gs, the app lets school officials send e-mails and push notifications to parents and community members in case of an emergency at the sc hool. Mobile software puts important district data at parents’ fingertips Updates, emergencyinformation, moreavailable in free app. The app ‘is much easier than the website,’ said Safe Schools Coordinator Gloria Spivey. ‘It’s really a one-stop shop.’ Hawk APP continued on 6A Florida bans import of out-of-state deer By JIM TURNERThe News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE–In an effort to keep a potentially fatal disease from decimat-ing the state’s deer population, Florida is immediately closing its borders to the importation of out-of-state deer. The ban comes as a number of deer farmers have reportedly ramped up impor-tation to increase their stocks because of the expected prohibition. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission on Friday unan-imously agreed to prohibit the importation of deer and other cervids in an attempt to keep Chronic Wasting Disease from reach-ing the state’s deer population. “I think the economy impacts are DEER continued on 3A


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS Celebrity Birthdays Comedian Sid Caesar is 91. Ventriloquist Willie Tyler (with Lester) is 73. Actor Alan Feinstein is 72. Singer Sal Valentino of The Beau Brummels is 71. Actress Heather Thomas is 56. Singer Aimee Mann is 53. Bassist David Steele of Fine Young Cannibals is 53 Singer Marc Gordon of Levert is 49. Singer Neko Case is 43. Actor David Arquette is 42. Actor Martin Freeman is 42. Drummer Richard Hughes of Keane is 38. Actor Larenz Tate is 38. Singer Pink is 34. Actor Jonathan Taylor Thomas (Home Improvement) is 32. Daily Scripture Jesus said unto him, Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind. Matthew 22:36-3 7 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: 1-18-30-37 (2) Friday: 4-9-11-12-32 Saturday: Afternoon: 8-6-6 Evening: N/A Saturday: Afternoon: 4-5-2-0 Evening: N/A Wednesday: 6-14-37-41-48-49 x2 NASA launches robotic explorer to moon By MARCIA DUNN AP Aerospace Writer NASAs newest robotic explorer rocketed into space late Friday in an unprecedented moonshot from Virginia that dazzled sky watchers along the East Coast. But the LADEE space craft quickly ran into equipment trouble, and while NASA assured everyone early Saturday that the lunar probe was safe and on a perfect track for the moon, officials acknowledged the problem needs to be resolved in the next two to three weeks. S. Peter Worden, direc tor of NASAs Ames Research Center in California, which devel oped the spacecraft, told reporters hes confident everything will be working properly in the next few days. LADEEs reaction wheels were turned on to orient and stabilize the spacecraft, which was spinning too fast after it separated from the final rocket stage, Worden said. But the computer auto matically shut the wheels down, apparently because of excess current. He speculated the wheels may have been running a little fast. Worden stressed there is no rush to get these bugs ironed out. The LADEE spacecraft, which is charged with studying the lunar atmo sphere and dust, soared aboard an unmanned Minotaur rocket a little before midnight from Virginias Eastern Shore. Godspeed on your journey to the moon, LADEE, Launch Control said. Flight controllers applauded and exchanged high-fives following the successful launch. We are headed to the moon! NASA said in a tweet. It was a change of venue for NASA, which normally launches moon missions from Cape Canaveral, Fla. But it provided a rare light show along the East Coast for those blessed with clear skies. NASA urged sky watchers to share their launch pictures through the website Flickr, and the photos and sighting reports quickly poured in from New York City, Boston, Washington, D.C., Baltimore, New Jersey, Rhode Island, eastern Pennsylvania and Virginia, among other places. The Lunar Atmosphere and Dust Environment Explorer or LADEE, pronounced LA-dee, is taking a roundabout path to the moon, making three huge laps around Earth before getting close enough to pop into lunar orbit. Unlike the quick threeday Apollo flights to the moon, LADEE will need a full month to reach Earths closest neighbor. An Air Force Minotaur V rocket, built by Orbital Sciences Corp., provided the ride from NASAs Wallops Flight Facility. LADEE, which is the size of a small car, is expected to reach the moon on Oct. 6. Man lost leg, job due to heroism BOYNTON BEACH Angel Soto Jr. knows how good it feels to be a hero. On Oct. 29, as he was helping a man who had just been in a car crash on Old Boynton Road, another vehicle slammed into Sotos right leg so hard doctors were forced to amputate. Despite his injury, Soto managed to spare the man from more serious injuries, or even death. It was an act many called heroic. Almost 11 months later, this father and husband concedes his heroism came with a price. With one amputated leg and the other healing from a fracture, Soto had to quit his job as a security guard. He, his wife, Eileen, and their four children had to break their lease at their apartment and move in with his parents in Boynton Beach. There the family of six is crammed into a small living room, surrounded by boxes and keepsakes Sotos father refuses to toss. The summer has been particularly brutal, Soto said, since his parents live old-school style and have no air conditioner in the house. A faulty well water sys tem means their water sup ply is hit or miss. While Sotos wife and kids often shower at a neighbors house, Soto has a difficult time getting into her bath tub because of his pros thetic leg. Instead, he said, he showers at a nearby YMCA. At the time of the accident, Soto said, he was living paycheck to paycheck and just had a couple hundred dollars in savings. He used some of that money to pay for a storage unit that housed personal belongings and his beloved keyboard and disc-jockey equipment. Soto was eventually forced to pawn his musical equipment. Just weeks ago, his truck was repossessed, meaning he lost the only vehicle he and his wife had to take their 8and 12-yearold sons to school. His two older children have yet to start the school year. They have run into some trouble, Soto said, including a recent fistfight at home. Soto tried to intervene, he said, but hes just not strong enough to stand between two teenag ers angry because their family is struggling. I lost my job, I lost my home, I lost my leg, Soto said. I have a lot more losses than a lot more wins. Soto and his wife filed a lawsuit against David Plotkin, the driver of the Porsche that hit him. Records, however, show Sotos wife filed to dismiss the case in December. No charges were filed in the accident. While Soto deals with financial struggles, he has also had to learn how to walk with a new prosthetic leg. He has medical cover age, which has paid for some rehabilitation ses sions. By TAMARA LUSH Associated Press ORLANDO Walking into Universal Orlandos new themed area is a bit surreal. First, you hear familiar music. Then you spot the sign: Greetings from SPRINGFIELD U.S.A. And then you get a faint whiff of doughnuts. The hometown from the animated TV series The Simpsons has been brought to life in a theme park. The full Springfield experience opened to the public in the park in August. Universal has slowly been adding to the area for years, building it around The Simpsons ride that opened in 2008. With a new ride the Kang and Kodos Twirl n Hurl and a food court that includes Moes Tavern, the shows beloved watering hole, the area is now com plete. Other attractions found in both the show and the park include the Krustyland carnival area and the Kwik-E-Mart, a convenience store on TV and a gift shop at Universal. Park designers worked with the shows creators and writers to build a richly detailed environment where visitors can spend hours eating and snapping selfies in front of a statue of Chief Wiggum and his police car. The goal: to make people feel like they were stepping into the cartoon. We call it authentic fiction, said Ric Florell, Universals senior vice president and general manager of resort revenue operations. While most of the details in Springfield mirror the TV show, there are a few tweaked concepts. Take the Twirl n Hurl, for instance. Its based on the two aliens on the show, and riders experience a spinning saucer movement while different Simpsons characters crack jokes. Its a pretty calm ride, appro priate for all but the smallest of chil dren. Theres been no actual hurling, yet, laughed Mike West, executive producer at Universal Creative. Theres also a new kiosk where visitors can have their photo taken on a replica of the Simpsons family sofa. And while the bold colors, funny signs in the queue of the Twirl n Hurl, and brash Krusty the Clown character meet-and-greets are fun, the most impressive part is the food. Universal executives said that food is almost another character in the show, and it was a natural to show case that while telling the Simpsons story in the park. Theres a lot of food in the TV episodes, said Florell. We had to decide, whats iconic? Steven Jayson, executive chef at Universal Parks and Resorts, said that it took the better part of a year to create 28 new dishes for the area. All of the menu items can only be found in Springfield, and everything is made from scratch in Universals kitchens, he added. Not unexpectedly, given Homer Simpsons diet on the show, health consciousness hasnt exactly arrived in Springfield (although there is a nod to Lisa Simpsons love of sal ads in Lisas Teahouse of Horror, a self-serve area where folks can grab hummus, greens and pretzels). The food is mostly concentrated in one building, called Fast Food Boulevard, and the mall-like store fronts are based on restaurants from the show. Theres the Krusty Burger, named after the cigar-smoking clown. Its a basic burger, save for the special sauce and gooey cheese. For a larger burger, theres the Clogger Burger, which involves two patties and bacon. Or a self-explanatory Chicken and Waffle Sandwich. Bumblebee Mans Taco Truck is new, and sells an unexpected option: Korean beef tacos. All of the food is either named after something on the show or something that Bart Simpson could conceivably say in a snarky tone: Chicken Thumbs. Heat Lamp Dog. Meat Likers Pizza. One of Homer Simpsons favorite things doughnuts are avail able in two sizes: regular and huge. Simpsons area open at Universal Wednesday: 2-9-26-45-47 PB 11 2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 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 STEVEN RICHMOND/ Lake City Reporter Saturday yard sale Queen Dottie browses through a selection of clothes at a yard sale on Marion Avenue on Saturday. Associated Press Associated Press STEVEN RICHMOND/ Lake City Reporter A Hurricane in Gatorland Sandy Wilson displays a handmade University of Miami pillow at her S&J Sewing and Crafts stand during Saturdays Farmers Market. We also sell a variety of pickles and jams, she said.


From staff reports LIVE OAKLaugh Out Loud Comedy Night is coming to The Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park Friday. Admission is free. Laugh Out Loud Comedy Night features Matt Watts of Lake City, along with Josh Davis, Chris Buck and Herman Nazworth. The show is recommended for 18 and over. Watts grew up in Lake City but got his start at The Comedy Zone in Jacksonville. He started out doing open mics and even tually worked his way up as an emcee. He has toured throughout the Southeast and performed as far west as Austin, Texas. In 2006 Watts appeared on the NBC series, Last Comic Standing, and was also featured on a FOX tele vision series, On the Lot, for one episode in 2007. Matt earned a bachelors degree in performing arts from Full Sail University in Orlando, Fla in 2009. He released his first comedy album, entitled, Mr. Clown Roberts, in 2012, which included a live 30-minute set and three songs. With influ ences such as Adam Sandler, Jerry Seinfeld, and Mitch Hedberg, Matt delivers a unique display of one liners, observational humor and music. He recently opened for Chris Tucker at the Laughing Skull Comedy Club in Atlanta, the city where he currently resides. Matt tours regularly throughout the Southeast as a feature act. The Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park is located at 3076 95th Drive, Live Oak, 4.5 miles south of Interstate 75 and 4.5 miles north of Interstate 10 off US 129. important, but the econo my impacts would be far greater and outweighed if CWD (the disease) gets transmitted into our state, Commissioner Ron Bergeron said during a meeting in Pensacola. Lake City hunter Dewey Weaver, a former FWC spokesman, endorsed the move. He said the FWC is basi cally doing what has been done in the past by agricul tural farms to make sure cattle are not infected by diseases. If you think about it, a lot of the problems we have in Florida come from exotic animals and exotic plants, he said. Anything thats not native to Florida is exotic ... and the deer imported into Florida are really not the same white tailed deer seen in Florda. There are no deer farms in Columbia County, but is at least one in Lake Butler. In addition to an execu tive order to immediately close the borders, the com mission directed staff to develop additional rules intended to reduce the risk of spreading the dis ease, increase inspections and educate hunters about transporting carcasses. Commissioner Adrien Bo Rivard said its better now to err on the side of pro tecting the long-term well being of fish and wildlife, though hes philosophically opposed to the addition of new regulations. He said the ban could be lifted if improved preventive mea sures are found. The vote comes with backing from several state lawmakers, includ ing Senate President Don Gaetz, R-Niceville, who was among a group of legisla tors who initially opposed the ban but changed their tune in July, saying the sci entific case for closing the border was stronger. The disease has spread since being first detected in free-ranging populations in the mid-1980s around northeastern Colorado and southeastern Wyoming. The disease has been described as similar to Mad Cow disease, with animals becoming emaciated and often being found isolated and trembling. Chronic Wasting Disease is not known to affect peo ple. Critics of the ban, includ ing the Southeast Trophy Deer Association, contend that closing the border will actually increase the chance for the disease to turn up in Florida. They envision an increase in smuggling, increasing the risk that deer from impacted areas will be brought into Florida to make up for a drop in the amount of deer available for hunts. Steve Munz, a deer farm er from Sumter County, argued that the state and proponents of the ban were using misleading informa tion and proposed the com mission instead increase permitting costs as a means to improve enforcement to check for the disease. Im not for taxes and more money, Im for what makes sense in life, Munz said. Several opponents of the ban recommended the state consider changing a requirement that imported deer come from herds that have been certified diseasefree for at least five years. They suggested doubling the standard to 10 years. Shawn Schafer, execu tive director of the North American Deer Farmers Association, said the state should consider an increase in monitoring of herds rather than prohibit the cross-border move ment of deer. For Florida to say (the disease) is not here, youre not testing enough, Schafer said. If you test enough animals youre probably going to find it. But powerful backers of the ban said the rule is critical to preserving the future of hunting in Florida and for those who enjoy the outdoors. Marion Hammer, rep resenting the National Rifle Association and the Florida Veterinary Medical Association, contended that a few deer farmers and preserve operators were putting their self-interests above the long-term out look for hunting in Florida. Leaving the border open even a crack exposes us to damage that is not revers ible, Hammer said during the meeting, which was broadcast across the state by The Florida Channel. If CWD gets into Florida we will never be the same, it can never be reversed. It will affect our wildlife, our soil, and potentially our citizens. Other groups and orga nizations in support of the ban include the United Sportsmen of Florida, the Quality Deer Management Association, the Florida Bowhunters Council, the Florida Chapters of the Safari Club International and the Humane Society of the U.S. Philip Bryan, vice presi dent of the Florida Deer Association, said protecting native deer species is the most important thing. Since we didnt close it in June, in the month of August more deer has come in in one month than in any other time, Bryan said. The commission in June delayed a vote so more information could be gathered on the potential impacts of a ban, both eco nomically and in the effec tiveness of keeping out the disease. Commission staff noted Friday that since the start of the year 800 cervids --600 just in August --have been permitted to be imported by the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. The number is up from 295 permitted in all of 2012. The state has about 300 deer and game farms and 100 hunting preserves. Clifford Shipley, a Chronic Wasting Disease expert from the University of Illinois College of Veterinary Medicine, said the actual source of the dis ease remains unknown and there is no known cure. It is a death sentence to a deer farm, Shipley said. If an animal is found with the disease, the entire population in the area, freeranging or farmed, would need to be eradicated in order to prevent further spreading. Currently, to reduce the chances of the disease entering Florida, the state also prohibits most deer from being imported from states and Canadian prov inces where infected popu lations have been found. The disease has been found in 22 states, with eight added to the list since 2010. None of the states where the disease has been detected are in the Southeast. Florida now joins 18 other states that have banned the importation of deer, includ ing all of Floridas neigh bors. The new rule does exempt zoos, which would be allowed to bring in most cervids --except for white-tailed deer --from out-of-state facilities that have been cleared of the disease. Lake City Reporter staff writer Amanda Williamson contributed to this report. Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 3A 3A SPECIALIZING IN: Non-Invasive Laparoscopic Gynecological Surgery Adolescent Gynecology High and Low Risk Obstetrics Contraception Delivering at Shands Lake Shore In-Ofce ultrasounds for our patients 3D/4D Entertainment Scans New Patients Welcome Call today for a personal appointment: 386-755-0500 449 SE Baya Drive Lake City, Florida 32025 WE ARE WOMEN, WE ARE M OTHERS, WE UNDERST A ND Board Certied Healthcare Provider offering DaVinci Robotic Surgeries. Daina Greene, MD Marlene Summers, CNM 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! I Need to See A Dentist Right Away! See our ad in Currents Magazine Dr. Rameek McNair REGULAR MEETING following Budget Hearing LAKE SHORE HOSPITAL AUTHORITY BOARD OF TRUSTEES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Trustees of the Lake Shore Hospital Authority will hold their Regular Meeting on Wednesday, September 11, 2013 following the Budget Hearing that begins at 5:15 pm at the LSHA Administrative Complex, Conference Room, 259 NE Franklin Street, Suite 102, Lake City, Florida. The purpose of the meeting is to take action on regular business. All interested persons are invited to attend. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: If you require special addressed in the American Disabilities Act, please contact Sue Fraze at (386) 755-1090. Waseem Khan, M.D., Chairman Murphy appointed to LSHA board By TONY BRITT Timothy B. Tim Murphy was appoint ed by Gov. Rick Scott to serve as a mem ber of the Lake Shore Hospital Authority Board. Dekoven R. Koby Adams and Dr. Waseem Khan were also reappointed to serve on the board. Murphy, 52, of Lake City, has been the owner of Murphy Fabrication Inc. since 1990. He has been a member of the Columbia County Resources Board since 2012 and president of Lake City, Columbia County Youth Baseball since 1998. Murphy fills a vacant seat and is appointed for a term beginning Sept. 5 and ending July 20, 2016. I was happy to get the appointment, Murphy said during a telephone inter view Friday afternoon. It will give me an opportunity to lookout for the tax payers of Columbia County and provide indigent healthcare for the community. l look forward to working with the other board members and will strive to continue to bring quality healthcare to Columbia County. Adams, 55, of Lake City, is the owner of the Adams Agency Inc. He has served on the Columbia County Housing Authority and is a member of the Lake City Kiwanis Club. Adams is reappointed for a term beginning Sept. 5 and ending Aug. 22, 2016. Khan, 48, of Lake City, is a physician and owner of Cancer Care of North Florida. He has been a member of the board since 2008 and currently serves as the chair man. Khan received his bachelors degree in mechanical engineering from Union College and his Doctor of Medicine from Ross Medical School. He is reappointed for a term beginning Sept. 5 and ending May 12, 2016. Were happy with the appointments, said Jack Berry, Lake Shore Hospital Authority execu tive director. All three of them are real good people and two of them have been on the board for about five years. Theyve done an outstanding job. Khan is the current board chairman for 2013 and Adams served as the chairman for 2011-12. All three of these guys were personally interviewed by the governor, Berry said. The governor we have now has a policy where he personally interviews everyone going on a Hospital Authority District. The Lake Shore Hospital Authority Board is a special taxing authority that was created to build hospitals in the county, mainly to provide medical services for residents Columbia County. The Authority was created in 1953, and back then was called the Lake City Hospital District. It has evolved into the Lake Shore Hospital Authority. The governor appoints all mem bers to the board. There are seven spots on the Lake Shore Hospital Authority Board, but cur rently there is a vacancy. Berry said three people have applied for the vacant post and they are being been vetted by state officials and the governor will appoint a person to fill the position. We dont know when that will be, but it will take time, he said. Murphy DEER: Fla. Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission bans imports Continued From Page 1A Lake City native set for comedy night Watts


A n important new book addresses the question of global poverty, but does so by provoking the reader to also consider our own nation and demand that we better understand ourselves and the wellsprings of our own suc-cess. Two evangelical Christians teamed up to write “Poverty of Nations: A Sustainable Solution.” One is Barry Asmus, senior economist at the National Center for Policy Analysis. The other is Wayne Grudem, research professor of theology and biblical studies at Phoenix Seminary. What accounts for the astounding success of our nation, the world’s most prosperous but also, at just 227 years old, one of the world’s youngest? The mystery of the nature and sources of wealth and poverty is far from new, and Asmus and Grudem survey the vast literature dealing with this most basic question. They also review the long experience of attempts by governments to design policies to alleviate and eradicate poverty in their own country and in others. In the end, the picture that emerges appears quite clear. Over thousands of years of human expe-rience -going through economic arrangements such as tribalism, slavery, feudalism, mercantilism, socialism and communism and wel-fare statism -no arrangement can compare in creating new value, pro-duction of goods and services, and prosperity, like the free market. However, despite the success of free market economies, they are regularly subject to political challenge because of the ongoing human desire to understand the “ghost in the machine,” so to speak, and control it and its outcomes. How does it work? How does this prosperity happen when no one seems to be in charge? The authors help the lay reader understand key aspects of free mar-kets that make them work so well: ownership and private property, the vital information conveyed by prices in the marketplace and profits and losses of business, specialization and competition, and creativity and entrepreneurship. But they add a key addition to the equation, often forgotten, ignored or dismissed in discussions about free market economies. That is the importance of individual virtue. The book is filled with biblical citations showing that biblical prin-ciples and virtue are not just com-patible with free markets, but vital to their functioning. With all the abstract discussions about public policy, with our great ambition to develop “systems,” we tend to forget, incredibly, that the core component of human systems is individual, unique human beings -each a unique universe unto himself or herself. We should wonder how we have so many discussions about freedom and so few about individual free choice and personal responsibility and the existence of good and evil that make individual responsibility and choice so important. This important book reminds us of the inseparability of economic freedom and individual virtue and responsibility. The American civil rights movement was inspired and animated by images of the Bible -the Israelites enslaved in Egypt, their leader demanding “Let my people go.” But the movement made a grave error in overlooking that the reason for seeking liberation from Egypt was so Israelites could go and receive the law and live according to it, freely, in their own land. Freedom is more than removal of external barriers of oppression and limitation. It demands that individu-als personally adopt principles of truth and virtue so that they may govern their own lives and live suc-cessfully with others. The loss of this perspective has cost black Americans economic progress. Now our whole nation flounders as more Americans of all back-grounds turn to government and political power for answers rather than freedom and personal virtue and responsibility.E ight Sundays back we strongly questioned the commitment of our state senator, Charlie Dean of Inverness, to repairing dam-age already done – and preventing future degradation – to Ichetucknee Springs, the crown jewel of North Central Forida. With only $10 million to divide among all Florida’s freshwater springs, we wondered, based on published statements by Dean as well as an interview, whether he was com-mitted to seeing us get our fair share of the funds. While Dean wasn’t the final arbiter of where the money would go, as chairman of the Senate Environmental Preservation and Conservation Committee, he would have considerable say in how the Department of Enviromental Protection would disperse the funds. Silver Springs, right in the heart of Senate District 5, had been the recipient of far more media attention than Ichetucknee, and it appeared Dean might favor spending the lion’s share of the money in Marion County – a stone’s throw from his old political stomping grounds. That wasn’t the case.While Silver Springs did get more total funding than Ichetucknee, most of that came from outside sources – the pot having been sweet-ened considerably by contributions from water management districts and local partners. We were pleased to see that Ichetucknee Springs got nearly $4 million of the original $10 million – enough, with additional supplied funds, to cover the entire cost of a proposed wetlands project at the park. Thank you for your role in working to save the Ichetucknee, Sen. Dean. None of this in any way lessens the role of Lake City’s own Elizabeth Porter, who has fought tirelessly on our behalf since her elec-tion to the House of Representatives in 2010. Her commitment to preserving the natural beauty of our homeland never came into ques-tion, and we applaud her continuing efforts on our behalf. As Porter has noted time and again, however, the problems we face can’t be solved in a single legislative session. There is a great deal more to be done.And, as always, that means more money.Let’s hope our friends in Tallahasse are at least as successful in aiding our efforts next time around. T he summer, which otherwise produced a spate of positive eco-nomic news, ended on a depressing and worrisome note on the jobs front. The headline number was that the unemployment rate fell to 7.3 percent in August, the lowest level in nearly five years, down from 7.4 percent in July. But the fine print attributes the drop to fewer Americans actively looking for work and thus not being counted as unemployed. And figures revised by the U.S. Department of Labor show that the summer hiring numbers were not as rosy as first seemed. The June and July hiring figures were scaled back a combined 74,000. July went from 162,000 to 104,000, the fewest in more than a year, and June from 188,000 to 172,000. And most of those jobs were in relatively low-wage indus-tries. The August figure was 169,000, but one has to wonder whether if even that lackluster figure will stand up on re-examination. To put those figures in gloomy perspective, from 2012 right up until this summer’s employment flop, the economy had been adding an average of just over 180,000 jobs a month. The labor-force participation rate -the percentage of Americans working or actively looking for work, which has been diminishing in any case -fell from 63.4 percent to 63.2 percent, the lowest in 35 years. Economists debate whether this represents a long-term structural change in the U.S. workforce or whether it is the continuing aftermath of the reces-sion. But the unemployment figures contrasted dramatically with other positive economic reports. The Institute for Supply Management trade group reported, for example, that manufacturers last month expanded at the fastest pace in more than two years and service firms grew at the fastest pace in more than eight. What Wall Street wanted to know was what the new jobless figures meant for Federal Reserve plans to slow and eventually stop its quan-titative easing, under which it cur-rently buys $85 billion a month in T-bills and mortgage bonds to keep interest rates low. The Fed had been expected to reduce its bond-buying by $20 bil-lion a month starting this fall, but observers say that could be scaled back to $10 billion a month and maybe delayed altogether depend-ing on what happens in Syria and whether the more rabid House Republicans succeed in bringing government to a halt either by refusing to raise the debt ceiling or refusing to fund government agen-cies if their appropriations contain money for the Affordable Care Act, or “Obamacare.” Much more than just the jobless figures depend on what happens this fall. OPINION Sunday, September 8, 2013 4A Lake City Reporter Serving Columbia County Since 1874 The Lake City Reporter is published with pride for residents of Columbia and surrounding coun-ties by Community Newspapers Inc. We believe strong newspapers build strong communities —“Newspapers get things done!” Our primary goal is to publish distinguished and profitable community-oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work. Todd Wilson, Publisher Robert Bridges, Editor Sue Brannon, Controller Dink NeSmith, President Tom Wood, Chairman OUR OPINION LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor should be typed or neatly written and double spaced. Letters should not exceed 400 words and will be edited for length and libel. Letters must be signed and include the 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 EMAIL: Good friends indeed in Tallahassee Jobless rate drops because fewer are looking for work Q Scripps Howard News Service Free markets, individual virtue fuel prosperity Star Q Star Parker is president of CURE, Coalition on Urban Renewal and Education ( and author of three books.4AOPINION


Sept. 8 Womens Day Mount Carmel Holliness Church, 513 NW Jefferson St., will have a Womens Day program at 11 a.m. The speaker will be Minister Pauline Harrison of Trinity United Methodist Church. Church anniversary St. Paul Missionary Baptist Church, 222 Oosterhoudt Lane, will have its 74th anniversary cele bration at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. The Rev. Alvin L. Greene, church pastor, will be the morning speaker. The Rev. Rodney Brown and the St. John Missionary Baptist Church of Providence will be in charge of the after noon service. Grandparents Day Cross Point Community Church and TNT Mini-Golf and Conference Center, 5111SW State Road 47, will observe National Guard Grandparents Day with a special event for grandpar ents who attend with their grandchildren. There will be music at 10:30 a.m., fol lowed by a complimentary lunch at 11:45 and free putt-putt golf afterward. For more, call 288-8755. Class of 1973 The Columbia High School Class of 1973 will meet at 5 p.m. at the Richardson Community Center. All class members are invited. Mission anniversary Antioch Missionary Baptist Church, 174 SW Skye Ave., Fort White, will have its annual Mission Anniversary at 3:30 p.m. The guest speaker will be Sister Lauretta Spradlen Jackson, of New Day Springs Missionary Baptist Church of Lake City. Sept. 9 Cancer support group The Womens Cancer Support Group of Lake City will meet at Baya Pharmacy East, 780 SE Baya Drive from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. The speaker will be Dr. Laurel A. Warwicke, a radiation oncologist, who will answer questions about radiation. For more information, call (386) 752-4198 or (386) 755-0522. Womens Bible study A womens Bible study class will be held each Monday at 9:30 a.m. at the Class Extension of Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 436 SW McFarlane Ave. All denominations are welcome. For more infor mation, call Esther at (386) 752-9909. Sept. 10 Native Plant Society The Sparkleberry Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society will serve hot dogs at 5:30 p.m. before its meeting at 6:30 p.m. at Hatch Park, 403 SE Craven St. in Branford. The public is invited. The program will feature Sue Scott, who shares her ideas on the Back Ten Feet program. The program is a starting point for convert ing water-wasteful, boring, unproductive turf grass yards into drought toler ant, wildlife friendly, inter esting and storm protective landscapes. For more infor mation, contact president: Mae Brandt at (386) 4660915 or by email at mae Medicare seminar A free Medicare seminar will be held from 5 to 6 p.m. at the Lifestyle Enrichment Center, 628 SE Allison Court. The moderator will be Irv Crowetz of C/C and Associates Inc. Subjects to be covered include what you need to know about Medicare, when to enroll, what is covered and wheth er supplemental insurance is needed. To reserve a seat, call (386) 755-3476, ext. 107. Plant clinic University of Florida Master Gardeners are available every Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon at the Columbia County Extension Offices new location, 971 W. Duval St. (U.S. 90), Suite 170, to answer questions about lawns and plants. Bring samples for free diagno sis or solutions. For more information, call 752-5384. Support group Another Way Inc. pro vides a domestic violence support group every Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. If you are a current or former survivor of domestic vio lence, call (386) 719-2702 for meeting location and an intake appointment. All services are free and con fidential. Water district meeting The Suwannee River Water Management District governing board will meet at 3 p.m. at district head quarters, 9225 County Road 49 in Live Oak. A public hearing on the dis tricts 2014 budget will be held at 5:30 p.m. The meet ing is open to the public. For more information, call (386) 362-1001. Sept. 11 Olustee planning The Blue Grey Army will have a planning meet ing for the 2014 Olustee Festival at 5:30 p.m. in the Columbia County School District Central Building, Room 153, at 409 SW St. Johns St. The festival will be Feb. 14-16. For informa tion, call 755-1097. Plant clinic University of Florida Master Gardeners are available every Wednesday from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Fort White Public Library on Route 47 to answer questions about lawns and plants. Bring samples for free diagnosis or solutions. For more information, call 752-5384. Soil testing Columbia County Master Gardeners will do free soil pH testing each Wednesday at at the Columbia County Extension Offices new location, 971 W. Duval St. (U.S. 90), Suite 170. Drop off soil samples at the office any week day during business hours. For more information, call 752-5384. Mens Bible study Our Redeemer Lutheran Church will have a mens breakfast and Bible study from 7 to 8 a.m. each Wednesday at the church, 5056 SW State Road 47, one mile south of I-75. For more, contact Pastor Bruce Alkire at (386) 755-4299. Newcomers meeting The Lake City Newcomers will meet at 11 a.m. at Guangdong restau rant in the Lake City Mall. Lunch is $11. Sale of 50-50 tickets will end at 11:25. The speaker will be Tracy Hisler-Pace of the Florida Highway Patrol. For infor mation, call Pinky Moore at 752-4552. Sept. 12 Sewing Guild The American Sewing Guild will have an organi zational meeting to form a local sewing group from 10 a.m. to noon at the Fabric Art Shop, 4136 W U.S. Highway 90. Anyone interested in any aspect of sewing is welcome ASG Ocala Chapter serves all of north central Florida, with neighborhood groups from Leesburg to the Georgia state line. For more infor mation, go to the groups website at www.asgocalachapter. org. Sept. 13 United Way kickoff United Way of Suwannee Valley will hold its 2013 Community Fundraising Campaign Kickoff at 8:15 a.m. at Florida Gateway Colleges Howard Conference Center. Breakfast will include scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, pancakes, bis cuits and gravy, assorted muffins, fruit, coffee and juice for $7 per person. Registration is required by Sept. 6 and can be done by calling 752-5604 ext. 102. Fish dinner Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 5056 SW State Road 47 in Lake City, pre pares fish dinners every Friday from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. The dinner is $6 for two Alaskan pollock filets, corn, baked beans, hush puppies, cole slaw and tarter sauce. Take out or eat in. Sept. 14 Choir concert New Mount Pisgah AME Church will present a con cert by the Edward Waters College Concert Choir, of Jacksonville, at 5 p.m. in the Columbia County School Board Administrative Complex auditorium, 372 W. Duval St. Tickets are $10 in advance or $15 at the door. For more infor mation, call Crese Morgan at (386) 752-5041, Corine Lofton at (386) 752-4262 or Bea White at (386) 7585990. Archaeological tour Come explore an actual Indian and Hernando De Soto site that has produced numerous artifacts at The Bishop Edwin G. Weed Camp & The Frank S. Cerveny Conference Center from 10 a.m. to noon. Cost is $12 per person. Enjoy a treasure hunt and lunch like the indigenous people would have had and grown on our grounds in 1539. This fun and educational day is suit able for adults and children as young as 7. Each child must be accompanied by an adult. Camp Weed is at 11057 Camp Weed Place in Live Oak. Call (386) 364-5250 for reservations or go online at 4H awards program The Columbia County 4H Awards Program will be at 6 p.m. at Richardson Community Center. The cost per person will be $2. Every family is asked bring a covered dish, enough to feed your fam ily plus three more. The 4H Program will provide the meat. Reservations and money are due by Sept. 10. For more information or to make reservations, call the Columbia County Extension at 758-1030. Sept. 16 UDC meeting The United Daughters of the Confederacy, Olustee Chapter, will meet at 5:15 p.m. at China Buffet, 345 W. Duval St. Guest speaker will be Annette Lindsey, a Civil War-era re-enactor for more than 30 years. Buffet will be served after the meeting. Cost is $9. Reservations are not required. For more infor mation, call Linda Williams at (352) 215-8776. SCORE workshop SCORE will have an free entrepreneurs workshop from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Columbia County Public Library, 308 NW Columbia Ave. To reserve a seat, call (386) 752-2000 or email Womens Bible study A womens Bible study class will be held each Monday at 9:30 a.m. at the Class Extension of Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 436 SW McFarlane Ave. All denominations are welcome. For more infor mation, call Esther at (386) 752-9909. FFA fundraiser Moes Southwest Grill on U.S. 90 West will host Columbia High School FFA Chapter on from 6 to 9 p.m. Patrons who dine in between these hours will be donating a portion of their purchase to the FFA Chapte and thank Moes for this generous opportunity. Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 5A 5A 934 NE Lake DeSoto Circle, Lake City, FL (Next to Courthouse) Columbia County Tobacco Free Partnership Meeting The Columbia County Tobacco Free Partnership and the Columbia County Health Department have come together to form a partnership in order to create a tobacco free community. The partnership focuses on policies that effect our youth. In the New Year, we would like to focus on multi-unit housing cessation programs and promote the various tobacco cessation programs available to our community. We invite all community members, service workers, and school aged youth to attend the upcoming meeting to discuss tobacco-related issues in our county. Columbia County Tobacco Free Partnership Meeting All partnership meetings are open to the public. For more information on how to make a difference in your community through your local Tobacco Free Partnership, please contact: Shomari Bowden Columbia County Health Department Glenna F. Wheeler Glenna F. Wheeler, 78, of Lake City, FL died on Thursday, Sep tember 5, 2013, at Shands UF Health Center, Gainesville, FL. A native of Hillsville, Virginia, she had also lived in Jacksonville and Live Oak before moving to Lake City 15 years ago. Having retired from the Duval County School Board, she then had worked at the V. A. Hospital in Lake City, FL. She enjoyed gardening and being with her family and grand children. Also, she had traveled all over the world had even lived in Saudi, Arabia. She was pre ceded in death by her brother and sister and one grandson. Survivors include one son: Mi chael A. Krauss (Dana), Mac clenny, FL; two daughters: Terry S. Mosley, Lake City, FL and Sherry M. Yawn, Jack sonville, FL; 8 grandchildren and 8 great grandchildren. Funeral services will be conduct ed on Sunday, September 8, 2013, at 2:00 P.M. at Gateway-Forest Lawn Memorial Chapel with ment will follow in Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. Visitation with the family will be one hour before the service (1:00 P.M. to 2:00 P.M.) at the funeral home. GATEWAY-FOREST LAWN FUNERAL HOME 3596 S. US Hwy 441, Lake City, FL 32025 (386-752-1954) is in charge of arrangements. Please send words of love and comfort to the family at Obituaries are paid advertise ments. For details, call the Lake City Reporters classified depart ment at 752-1293. OBITUARIES COMMUNITY CALENDAR To submit your Community Calendar item, contact Jim Barr at 754-0424 or by e-mail at STEVEN RICHMOND/ Lake City Reporter Afternoon stroll Its a beautiful day, observed John Deer during a leisurely stroll outside Hillside Apartments on Church Avenue Saturday afternoon.


Lander said. Currently, the Columbia County Health Department is trying to identify a link between the three most recent cases. As the investi gation is in the preliminary stage, officials are unsure if a connection will be found. Lander said the depart ment analyzes confirmed cases to see if there is a cluster. If we have a cluster, we know thats an area of concentration where the disease is being spread, he said. [This disease] is very serious, and its here in Columbia County. The disease has made a resurgence in Florida and elsewhere, most notably Texas. More than 2,000 cases two of them fatal have been reported there this year, health officials say. Whooping cough is a bacterial infection that affects the respiratory sys tem. The disease usually causes violent, uncontrol lable coughing that results in all the air being expelled from the lungs, causing the victim to inhale with a loud whooping sound, accord ing to the Centers for Disease Control. However, in babies, the cough may be minimal. Instead the infant can experience apnea, or a pause in the breathing pattern. Parents should initially be on the lookout for run ning nose, sneezing, mild cough and apnea. After a week or so, the mild symp toms develop into severe coughing fits that make it hard to breathe, eat, drink or sleep. Usually these fits occur at night. Babies and young children may turn blue while coughing from lack of air, states the Center for Disease Control. The disease spreads through the air when an infected person breathes, coughs or sneezes. Rigdon asks that chil dren who exhibit a cough seek diagnosis and treat ment from a pediatrician or family physician. Even if a child has already had whooping cough, he or she are still susceptible to a recurring bacterial infec tion. Pregnant women who feel they may have been exposed to the disease should also be seen by a physician. In addition to the resurgence of pertussis, Columbia County Health Department and the nation are experiencing a short age of the DTaP vaccine for adults. If an adult feels he or she may need to be vaccinated, contact the health department to see if they can reach out to sur rounding counties for the vaccine. Childrens vaccines are currently available at the health department free of charge. The health depart ment can be reached at 386-758-1068. the community to rely on the rumor mill. We think its going to be an asset to us all around, Spivey said. Its very cutting edge. We dont know of any other school district in North Florida that has this. Lake City Medical cen ter sponsored the app by providing $4,000 for devel opment costs, and the promise to pay the applica tions annual fee of $1,500 for the next three years. If the program is beneficial to the community, then the district will find a way to continue funding after the three years expires. The medical center presented a check to the district at the August 27 school board meeting. I dont want people to think this is just for parents and school children, Spivey said. Were all connected to children in some way. Were going to make the app very community friendly. The Columbia County School District asks that the public report feedback about the app in the app itself through the Praise Report or Report an Incident features. Spivey specifically asks that users of the app tell the district what else they would like to see on the application. 6A LAKE CITY REPORTER NEWS SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 6A Assisted Living Life is Good Here! Adult Daycare begins at WillowBrook Assisted Living We oer: Hourly and Daily Rates are available. Adult Day Care participants receive all the care and amenities of WillowBrook. And Be Assured your loved one is in a safe environment. Pre-Registration is Required. Make your reservations early, space is limited! Please call Debbie Brannon 752-4454 1580 S. Marion Ave., Lake City, FL 32025 August 19, 2013 WILSONS O UTFITTERS 1291 SE Baya Dr, Lake City (386) 755-7060 Tumblers & Water Bottles Mens & Womens T-Shirts New Arrival Backpacks Camo See our line of camowear! FREDRICK DOUGLASS FAMILY REUNION Sunday, Sept. 15th, 2013 Lake Butler Community Center 155 NW Third Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054 Registration: 11:30 am Luncheon: 12:30 pm Business Meeting: 1:30 pm In Lake Butler, Off State Road 100 turn north on Lake Avenue at the Courthouse. The Community Center is at the lake. We encourage you to come and ask you to bring a covered dish to share. APP: Mobile software for iPhone or Android Continued From Page 1A OUTBREAK: Three cases of whooping cough reported here in last six weeks Continued From Page 1A Photos by STEVEN RICHMOND/ Lake City Reporter Rotary health fair ABOVE: Tabitha Sibel (left) draws blood from Tatyana Exums finger dur ing a cholesterol check at the Rotary Club of Lake City Downtowns inaugural health fair at the Holiday Inn Saturday morning. LEFT: Dr. Herman Ogren (left) has his heart checked by Jeral Carr, PA-C. Dems face divide over Syria strike By KEN THOMAS Associated Press WASHINGTON President Barack Obamas pursuit of a mili tary strike in Syria has put con gressional Democrats and party leaders around the country in a tough spot. They face loud opposition from war-weary constituents at home and are wary of being pulled into another foreign conflict. But they also are confronted with grim images from Syria of gassed chil dren and the pleas of a president from their own political party to consider the consequences of inac tion. Breaking from Democrats long history of being the party typi cally opposed to military conflict, Obama is pushing for a limited mil itary strike in Syria in response to President Bashar Assads alleged use of chemical weapons. House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid have rallied behind him. But some liberal and moder ate Democrats, the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan fresh in their minds, have begun joining doz ens of conservative Republicans registering their opposition. And many rank-and-file Democrats are undecided on whether to sup port a congressional resolution for military action, questioning whether it would turn the tide in a bloody civil war, whether its in the U.S. national interest and whether it would prompt Assad to retaliate with more chemical weapons. Emerging from a closed-door briefing on Thursday, Rep. Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, an Iraq war veteran, said she wanted answers about what would happen after a U.S. attack but her own military experience was giving her great pause before making a decision.


By STEVEN RICHMOND A local woman is facing felony charg es after Lake City police found probable cause to arrest her for neglect after finding her child playing outside, LCPD reports. Brittany Denise Reese, of 457 SE Bennie Lane, was visited by police after Pisodora Carter phoned in a complaint about a juve nile peeking through her window, accord ing to the report. Reese was at her sisters residence on Bascom Norris during the incident when police asked her where her child was, the report said. She replied that the child, whose age and gender were not disclosed, is outside playing, and proceeded to ask police is that a crime, repeatedly, the report said. Officer J. Anthony said in his report that the child being close to a major road with traf fic and in a neighbors yard was probable cause to arrest Reese for child neglect. When asked the explain her personal information during booking, she refused to give it and told police to look it up, according to the report. Reese was detained in Columbia County Detention Facility on $6,000 bond and faces charges of neglecting a child with out harm and resisting an officer without violence. By TONY BRITT A Thursday night fire displaced six Columbia County residents when the blaze ravaged their Dustin Terrace home. Columbia County Fire Chief David Boozer said firefighters spent more than five hours at the scene. Firefighters were dis patched to the call at 8:47 p.m. and arrived at 8:53 p.m. The last units did not leave until 2:14 a.m. Friday. The fire occurred at 178 SE Dustin Terrace and dis placed two adults, three children and another fam ily member living in the single story brick house. No one was at home at the time of the fire, Boozer said, noting no one was injured in the blaze. Boozer said the fire mar shal came to the site, did an evaluation and it was deter mined that it was a cook ing fire where someone left food on the stove unat tended. It started in the kitchen area, Boozer said, noting it was considered as an acci dental fire. Boozer said the wife took the children shopping and when the husband came home he was with a family friend and he prepared and started cooking porkchops for supper. His wife called and said she was having car troubles and the hus band asked their friend for a lift to the store and they left, leaving the food on the stove unattended. When you look at the extent of the fire, it was a single story, residential structure, and the fire had gotten into the attic, Boozer said. The home had been mod ified and it originally had a shingled roof, but during a remodel of the roof, a metal roof had been laid over the original shingled roof. Thats what we were dealing with last (Thursday) night, Boozer said. Thats where our challenge was at. Fire had gotten up into the attic and it ran. When fires get up into the attic they are a challenge. Boozer said another ele ment to battling the flames was the weather with thun derstorms and high winds. Wed get to a certain part and we almost had the fire knocked down and the atmo sphere starts changing where were dealing with rain a little bit and the winds come up and it makes it a little bit more of a challenge to us, he said. Thankfully we didnt get the torrential downpours that some of the other areas of the county got, but the weather did create somewhat of a chal lenge for us. The Columbia County Fire Department utilized its mobile air trailer during the blaze to fill firefighter air tanks because the firefight ers were at the scene for an extended period of time. When we pulled up, it wasnt just a small amount of fire, we had a large amount of fire, the entire house was involved, Boozer said. When you live in a resi dential neighborhood and you have folks around to see things, but for this fire to get to that extent, it had burned for a while. The Columbia County Fire Department respond ed to the blaze with two engines, two tankers and three administrative com mand staff members, total ing 15 firefighters. The Lake City Fire Department responded to the scene with one truck and two fire fighters. The house was a total loss, Boozer said, noting the American Red was in contact with the family. 7A Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 7A Pork chop was cause of house fire TONY BRITT/ Lake City Reporter A Columbia County home was destroyed by fire Thursday night after one of the occupants left dinner cooking on the stove unattended, CCFD officials said. By STEVEN RICHMOND Members of the Lake City Police, Citizens Academy and Friends of the Library discussed the LCPDs recent suc cess and challenges with Chief Argatha Gilmore over biscuits and gravy Saturday morning. About 50 people sipped on orange juice and munched on breakfast sausage as Gilmore and other members of the LCPD gave up-to-date information about public safety in the city. Police also briefed citi zens on the emergence and properties of a drug new to Lake City: MDMA, or Ecstacy, and its often impure derivative Molly. Police say these drugs are used in rave clubs in larger urban settings, but also in back yards and private residences around Lake City. Local citizen Katie Reed spoke about her experience doing a ride-along with LCPD, as well, saying it was an interest ing experience to see cops respond to a fight-in-progress and use K-9 officers for drug searches. Gilmore said she wished more citizens would take up the ride-along offer and see what our officers go through every day for an often thankless job. An audience member cried oh no! after Gilmore discussed the possibility of LCPD acquiring red light cameras in the near future. Thats exactly the kind of response I expected from Lake City, Gilmore said with a smile. Citizens were also reminded that LCPD could begin issuing citations for texting and driving starting Oct. 1, but that police would need some time to figure out how to enforce the policy fairly. I have a wonderful team and am so proud of this police department, Gilmore said. But we cant work out all our prob lems by ourselves. If you see something, say something. Gilmore Breakfast with the Chief draws a crowd of 50 skatepark inside Hatch Park, next to US Highway 27. Construction will be divided into three areas: a street plaza, a banked course and the combi pool. The street plaza consists of banks, rails and stairs. Everything a skater would normally encounter in a commu nity-style plaza or street setting. However, the park gets the children away from the streets and into the safe confines of a skate park, Procko said. The final stage of the project replicates Hawks childhood skate haunt, The Del Mar Skate Ranch. The combi pool combines two pools into one skateboarding obstacle. The [parks] design is amazing, so these phases can stand alone, he said. Its not a cookie-cutter park. We designed this literally from scratch. As an old school skater, Procko said hes been skating since the 1970s. Parks can be designed to flow naturally, or they can be disconnected, he said. Procko worked with the parks contractor, Tony Misiano of Misiano Skate Parks in South Florida, to create the parks design. After finishing a park out west, Misianos schedule is wide open. Procko hopes the community can organize the $5,000 soon, so Misiano can begin work as soon as possible. Though the community hasnt raised much to match the grant, Procko said hes excited to be this close to a skatepark that will benefit Branford and skaters from all over Florida. The park will be free to the public. So far, the Town of Branford contributed $20,000 in addition to the fill dirt. Custom Pine Straw, based in Bell, donated $1,000 toward the project. Any businesses that contribute with be displayed on a sign at the park, Procko said. While the commu nity needs monetary donations to match Hawks grant, it is also accepting in-kind donations such as the concrete needed to build the obstacles. Donations can be dropped off at the Town of Branfords Town Hall or mailed to the city at P.O. Box 577, Branford, Fla., 32008. All checks and money orders may be made out to the Town of Branford with a note attached to direct the donation to the Branford Skate Park Fund. According to the Tony Hawk Foundation website, the organization has helped fund 537 public skate parks in all 50 states and assisted hundreds more with focused tech nical assistance. HAWK: Offers help to Branford get park Continued From Page 1A Police: Woman faces neglect charge for letting child play near roadway Reese


8 09 10 11 12 REGIONAL FORECAST MAP for Sunday, Sep. 8 Sunday's highs/Sunday night's low 92/67 88/72 90/67 92/70 90/74 86/76 90/67 88/72 90/67 92/72 86/72 90/72 88/74 88/76 90/72 88/74 88/76 86/79 Monday Tuesday Cape Canaveral 88/78/pc 90/78/pc Daytona Beach 88/75/pc 89/75/pc Fort Myers 93/74/ts 92/74/ts Ft. Lauderdale 89/79/ts 88/79/ts Gainesville 91/70/pc 88/71/ts Jacksonville 89/71/pc 84/72/ts Key West 88/81/ts 89/81/ts Lake City 91/70/pc 88/71/ts Miami 89/78/ts 89/78/ts Naples 91/74/ts 90/74/ts Ocala 91/71/pc 89/72/ts Orlando 90/75/pc 91/75/pc Panama City 89/75/pc 87/73/pc Pensacola 89/75/pc 85/75/pc Tallahassee 93/70/pc 91/70/pc Tampa 92/75/ts 93/75/ts Valdosta 92/68/pc 91/69/pc W. Palm Beach 88/78/ts 90/78/ts High Saturday Low Saturday 89 95 in 1983 60 in 1891 91 71 69 Saturday 0.00" 0.54" 37.24" 36.77" 1.20" 7:11 a.m. 7:44 p.m. 7:11 a.m. 7:43 p.m. 10:09 a.m. 9:38 p.m. 11:10 a.m. 10:21 p.m. Sept 12 Sept 19 Sept 26 Oct 4 First Full Last New Quarter Quarter The Galveston, Texas hurricane struck the island on this date in 1900, becoming the greatest U.S. weather disaster on record at the time. The island was destroyed by a fifteen-foot high tide and a twenty-foot storm surge. Over 6,000 people drowned in Galveston while another 1,200 people were killed outside the area. A stream of monsoonal moisture will team up with low pressure to produce showers and thunderstorms from Arizona into the northern Rockies and Plains. Look for scattered thunderstorms in parts of the Mississippi Valley and over south Florida. 106, McCook, NE 30, Stanley, ID Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Albany NY 62/53/.00 64/51/r Albuquerque 88/66/.06 87/65/pc Anchorage 57/50/.16 59/49/r Atlanta 86/68/.00 89/71/pc Baltimore 82/51/.00 85/57/pc Billings 75/64/.00 82/57/ts Birmingham 89/70/.00 91/70/pc Bismarck 75/64/.15 81/63/ts Boise 64/53/.00 84/57/s Boston 81/54/.00 72/49/sh Buffalo 67/55/.25 67/47/pc Charleston SC 88/70/.00 89/69/pc Charleston WV 82/51/.00 85/63/ts Charlotte 84/61/.00 89/65/pc Cheyenne 87/59/.00 87/59/ts Chicago 88/65/.01 76/66/pc Cincinnati 85/56/.00 86/67/ts Cleveland 82/54/.00 74/56/pc Columbia SC 96/62/.00 94/70/ts Dallas 99/80/.00 98/78/pc Daytona Beach 88/73/.12 88/72/pc Denver 94/58/.00 92/63/pc Des Moines 95/73/.00 91/70/pc Detroit 81/57/.00 75/55/pc El Paso 91/75/.00 90/70/pc Fairbanks 50/43/.01 60/43/sh Greensboro 81/59/.00 87/65/pc Hartford 79/47/.00 75/42/pc Honolulu 82/72/.08 87/75/sh Houston 88/75/.00 94/76/ts Indianapolis 88/62/.00 87/67/ts Jackson MS 95/69/.00 97/69/s Jacksonville 88/70/.00 88/69/pc Kansas City 97/68/.00 95/72/pc Las Vegas 88/81/.00 93/76/ts Little Rock 99/69/.00 98/74/pc Los Angeles 95/70/.00 92/65/pc Memphis 95/71/.00 94/76/pc Miami 87/76/.03 89/76/ts Minneapolis 94/72/.00 81/68/pc Mobile 91/71/.00 92/71/pc New Orleans 89/75/.00 92/74/pc New York 78/58/.00 80/58/sh Oakland 88/59/.00 80/62/s Oklahoma City 98/70/.00 97/70/s Omaha 89/71/.01 94/72/pc Orlando 89/73/.35 91/72/pc Philadelphia 79/55/.00 82/55/pc Phoenix 91/82/.00 97/78/ts Pittsburgh 80/47/.00 76/53/ts Portland ME 79/48/.00 69/43/pc Portland OR 78/55/.00 85/61/fg Raleigh 82/59/.00 88/67/pc Rapid City 91/65/.00 86/63/ts Reno 87/54/.00 88/55/s Sacramento 96/55/.00 100/64/s Salt Lake City 87/70/.00 84/66/pc San Antonio 99/76/.00 95/76/pc San Diego 82/70/.00 76/68/pc San Francisco 88/63/.00 70/62/s Seattle 72/62/.00 78/60/pc Spokane 68/53/.00 77/56/pc St. Louis 94/70/.00 93/77/ts Tampa 89/73/.00 92/75/pc Tucson 84/73/.02 91/73/ts Washington 82/60/.00 85/61/pc Acapulco 87/77/.00 86/75/ts Amsterdam 68/59/.00 71/55/pc Athens 82/68/.00 87/73/ts Auckland 60/53/.00 60/55/pc Beijing 84/62/.00 80/59/s Berlin 78/57/.00 78/59/s Buenos Aires 64/60/.00 68/59/ts Cairo 89/71/.00 91/69/s Geneva 75/62/.00 80/60/ts Havana 89/71/.00 87/71/ts Helsinki 71/37/.00 69/44/s Hong Kong 89/78/.00 87/78/ts Kingston 89/80/.00 89/80/pc La Paz 60/33/.00 60/33/s Lima 64/59/.00 64/59/pc London 66/51/.00 69/48/s Madrid 80/60/.00 87/57/cd Mexico City 64/57/.00 71/57/ts Montreal 69/60/.00 73/53/cd Moscow 62/50/.00 59/50/r Nairobi 71/59/.00 73/57/pc Nassau 87/77/.00 89/77/ts New Delhi 95/78/.00 98/77/pc Oslo 59/51/.00 69/55/pc Panama 86/75/.00 89/75/ts Paris 69/53/.00 71/53/s Rio 78/62/.00 78/64/s Rome 87/62/.00 87/64/s San Juan PR 86/78/.01 87/78/ts Santiago 89/71/.00 89/73/ts Seoul 80/57/.00 80/59/pc Singapore 87/77/.00 87/78/ts St. Thomas VI 86/77/.51 88/79/r Sydney 89/60/.00 69/60/r Tel Aviv 86/71/.00 87/73/pc Tokyo 84/73/.00 82/69/pc Toronto 66/59/.00 73/60/ts Vienna 78/57/.00 78/55/s Warsaw 71/46/.00 69/48/s L L L L L L 64/40 Bangor 72/49 Boston 78/54 New York 85/61 Washington D.C. 89/65 Charlotte 89/71 Atlanta 97/70 City 98/75 Dallas 94/76 Houston 81/68 Minneapolis 76/66 Chicago 94/76 Memphis 86/66 Cincinnati 74/57 Detroit 91/73 Orlando 89/76 Miami Oklahoma 72/52 Falls International 93/77 Louis St. 94/72 Omaha 92/63 Denver 87/65 Albuquerque 97/78 Phoenix 82/57 Billings 84/57 Boise 85/61 Portland 78/60 Seattle 92/74 Orleans New 86/63 City Rapid 84/66 City Salt Lake 90/74 Vegas Las 78/63 Angeles Los 70/62 Francisco San 59/50 Anchorage 60/43 Fairbanks 87/75 Honolulu -20 -15 -10 100 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 91 91 88 94 93 94 91 72 71 73 72 71 71 69 Actual high Actual low Average high Average low WEATHER BY-THE-DAY Extreme 12 20 mins to burn Mostly sunny Partly cloudy Chance of storms Sunny Slight chance of storms Partly cloudy SUN 90 67 MON 92 70 TUE 88 68 WED 88 70 THU 90 70 HI LO HI LO HI LO HI LO HI LO 2013 8A LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 8A CAMPUS business vehicle loans move your business forward. 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 rate may be higher based on creditworthiness, vehicle and term of loan. For example, a $30,000 loan with no money down at 2.75% for 60 months would require 59 monthly payments of $539.70 and a nal payment of $522.93, nance charge of $2,259.18, for a total of payments of $32,365.23. The amount nanced is $30,106.05, the APR is 2.88%. APR= Annual Percentage Rate. 2. Credit approval and initial deposit of $5 required. Mention this ad and well waive the $15 new member fee. This credit union is federally insured by the National Credit Union Administration. Membership is open to anyone in Alachua, Columbia and Suwannee counties! 2 100% financing including tax, title and license Cars, pickup trucks, vans and other passenger vehicles Financed your business vehicle with another lender? Its not too late to save, call today! APPLY NOW! Accelerate your approval when you apply online at or call us at 754-9088. And ... no upfront costs! ... or getting people calling. Whether its for hauling 2 75 % Rates as low as 1 up to 60 months 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. UF Health Room H1 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 Tallahassee 1511 Killearn Center Blvd. 8 09 10 11 12 REGIONAL FORECAST MAP for Sunday, Sep. 8 Sunday's highs/Sunday night's low 92/67 88/72 90/67 92/70 90/74 86/76 90/67 88/72 90/67 92/72 86/72 90/72 88/74 88/76 90/72 88/74 88/76 86/79 Monday Tuesday Cape Canaveral 88/78/pc 90/78/pc Daytona Beach 88/75/pc 89/75/pc Fort Myers 93/74/ts 92/74/ts Ft. Lauderdale 89/79/ts 88/79/ts Gainesville 91/70/pc 88/71/ts Jacksonville 89/71/pc 84/72/ts Key West 88/81/ts 89/81/ts Lake City 91/70/pc 88/71/ts Miami 89/78/ts 89/78/ts Naples 91/74/ts 90/74/ts Ocala 91/71/pc 89/72/ts Orlando 90/75/pc 91/75/pc Panama City 89/75/pc 87/73/pc Pensacola 89/75/pc 85/75/pc Tallahassee 93/70/pc 91/70/pc Tampa 92/75/ts 93/75/ts Valdosta 92/68/pc 91/69/pc W. Palm Beach 88/78/ts 90/78/ts High Saturday Low Saturday 89 95 in 1983 60 in 1891 91 71 69 Saturday 0.00" 0.54" 37.24" 36.77" 1.20" 7:11 a.m. 7:44 p.m. 7:11 a.m. 7:43 p.m. 10:09 a.m. 9:38 p.m. 11:10 a.m. 10:21 p.m. Sept 12 Sept 19 Sept 26 Oct 4 First Full Last New Quarter Quarter The Galveston, Texas hurricane struck the island on this date in 1900, becoming the greatest U.S. weather disaster on record at the time. The island was destroyed by a fifteen-foot high tide and a twenty-foot storm surge. Over 6,000 people drowned in Galveston while another 1,200 people were killed outside the area. A stream of monsoonal moisture will team up with low pressure to produce showers and thunderstorms from Arizona into the northern Rockies and Plains. Look for scattered thunderstorms in parts of the Mississippi Valley and over south Florida. 106, McCook, NE 30, Stanley, ID Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Saturday Today Albany NY 62/53/.00 64/51/r Albuquerque 88/66/.06 87/65/pc Anchorage 57/50/.16 59/49/r Atlanta 86/68/.00 89/71/pc Baltimore 82/51/.00 85/57/pc Billings 75/64/.00 82/57/ts Birmingham 89/70/.00 91/70/pc Bismarck 75/64/.15 81/63/ts Boise 64/53/.00 84/57/s Boston 81/54/.00 72/49/sh Buffalo 67/55/.25 67/47/pc Charleston SC 88/70/.00 89/69/pc Charleston WV 82/51/.00 85/63/ts Charlotte 84/61/.00 89/65/pc Cheyenne 87/59/.00 87/59/ts Chicago 88/65/.01 76/66/pc Cincinnati 85/56/.00 86/67/ts Cleveland 82/54/.00 74/56/pc Columbia SC 96/62/.00 94/70/ts Dallas 99/80/.00 98/78/pc Daytona Beach 88/73/.12 88/72/pc Denver 94/58/.00 92/63/pc Des Moines 95/73/.00 91/70/pc Detroit 81/57/.00 75/55/pc El Paso 91/75/.00 90/70/pc Fairbanks 50/43/.01 60/43/sh Greensboro 81/59/.00 87/65/pc Hartford 79/47/.00 75/42/pc Honolulu 82/72/.08 87/75/sh Houston 88/75/.00 94/76/ts Indianapolis 88/62/.00 87/67/ts Jackson MS 95/69/.00 97/69/s Jacksonville 88/70/.00 88/69/pc Kansas City 97/68/.00 95/72/pc Las Vegas 88/81/.00 93/76/ts Little Rock 99/69/.00 98/74/pc Los Angeles 95/70/.00 92/65/pc Memphis 95/71/.00 94/76/pc Miami 87/76/.03 89/76/ts Minneapolis 94/72/.00 81/68/pc Mobile 91/71/.00 92/71/pc New Orleans 89/75/.00 92/74/pc New York 78/58/.00 80/58/sh Oakland 88/59/.00 80/62/s Oklahoma City 98/70/.00 97/70/s Omaha 89/71/.01 94/72/pc Orlando 89/73/.35 91/72/pc Philadelphia 79/55/.00 82/55/pc Phoenix 91/82/.00 97/78/ts Pittsburgh 80/47/.00 76/53/ts Portland ME 79/48/.00 69/43/pc Portland OR 78/55/.00 85/61/fg Raleigh 82/59/.00 88/67/pc Rapid City 91/65/.00 86/63/ts Reno 87/54/.00 88/55/s Sacramento 96/55/.00 100/64/s Salt Lake City 87/70/.00 84/66/pc San Antonio 99/76/.00 95/76/pc San Diego 82/70/.00 76/68/pc San Francisco 88/63/.00 70/62/s Seattle 72/62/.00 78/60/pc Spokane 68/53/.00 77/56/pc St. Louis 94/70/.00 93/77/ts Tampa 89/73/.00 92/75/pc Tucson 84/73/.02 91/73/ts Washington 82/60/.00 85/61/pc Acapulco 87/77/.00 86/75/ts Amsterdam 68/59/.00 71/55/pc Athens 82/68/.00 87/73/ts Auckland 60/53/.00 60/55/pc Beijing 84/62/.00 80/59/s Berlin 78/57/.00 78/59/s Buenos Aires 64/60/.00 68/59/ts Cairo 89/71/.00 91/69/s Geneva 75/62/.00 80/60/ts Havana 89/71/.00 87/71/ts Helsinki 71/37/.00 69/44/s Hong Kong 89/78/.00 87/78/ts Kingston 89/80/.00 89/80/pc La Paz 60/33/.00 60/33/s Lima 64/59/.00 64/59/pc London 66/51/.00 69/48/s Madrid 80/60/.00 87/57/cd Mexico City 64/57/.00 71/57/ts Montreal 69/60/.00 73/53/cd Moscow 62/50/.00 59/50/r Nairobi 71/59/.00 73/57/pc Nassau 87/77/.00 89/77/ts New Delhi 95/78/.00 98/77/pc Oslo 59/51/.00 69/55/pc Panama 86/75/.00 89/75/ts Paris 69/53/.00 71/53/s Rio 78/62/.00 78/64/s Rome 87/62/.00 87/64/s San Juan PR 86/78/.01 87/78/ts Santiago 89/71/.00 89/73/ts Seoul 80/57/.00 80/59/pc Singapore 87/77/.00 87/78/ts St. Thomas VI 86/77/.51 88/79/r Sydney 89/60/.00 69/60/r Tel Aviv 86/71/.00 87/73/pc Tokyo 84/73/.00 82/69/pc Toronto 66/59/.00 73/60/ts Vienna 78/57/.00 78/55/s Warsaw 71/46/.00 69/48/s L L L L L L 64/40 Bangor 72/49 Boston 78/54 New York 85/61 Washington D.C. 89/65 Charlotte 89/71 Atlanta 97/70 City 98/75 Dallas 94/76 Houston 81/68 Minneapolis 76/66 Chicago 94/76 Memphis 86/66 Cincinnati 74/57 Detroit 91/73 Orlando 89/76 Miami Oklahoma 72/52 Falls International 93/77 Louis St. 94/72 Omaha 92/63 Denver 87/65 Albuquerque 97/78 Phoenix 82/57 Billings 84/57 Boise 85/61 Portland 78/60 Seattle 92/74 Orleans New 86/63 City Rapid 84/66 City Salt Lake 90/74 Vegas Las 78/63 Angeles Los 70/62 Francisco San 59/50 Anchorage 60/43 Fairbanks 87/75 Honolulu -20 -15 -10 100 50 60 70 80 90 100 110 Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 91 91 88 94 93 94 91 72 71 73 72 71 71 69 Actual high Actual low Average high Average low WEATHER BY-THE-DAY Extreme 12 20 mins to burn Mostly sunny Partly cloudy Chance of storms Sunny Slight chance of storms Partly cloudy SUN 90 67 MON 92 70 TUE 88 68 WED 88 70 THU 90 70 HI LO HI LO HI LO HI LO HI LO 2013


Lake City Reporter SPORTS Sunday, September 8, 2013 Section B Story ideas? Contact Tim Kirby Sports Editor 754-0421 1BSPORTS welcomes Rob Edwards 386-755-6600 Toll Free 1-877-755-6600 540 W. Duval Street Lake City, Florida 32055 Hallmark Real Estate of Lake City would like to welcome Rob Edwards as a new Broker -Salesman with their company. Rob is no stranger to Lake City, having been born here and returning here after an extended career in the military. No matter where he was stationed, in mystical and foreign ports, Lake City has always been home. Rob brings with him 10 years of professional real estate experience successfully marketing homes, farms and ranches in the North Florida Area. He looks forward to working with you, your family and your friends. He can be reached at 386-965-0763 or GAMES Monday Columbia High girls golf vs. Branford High at The Country Club at Lake City, 4 p.m. Columbia High boys golf vs. Suwannee High, Lafayette High at Suwannee Country City, 4 p.m. Fort White High volleyball vs. Lafayette High, 6 p.m. (JV-5) Tuesday Columbia High girls golf vs. Suwannee High at Suwannee Country City, 4 p.m. Fort White High volleyball at Interlachen High, 6 p.m. (JV-5) Columbia High volleyball at Oak Hall School, 6:30 p.m. (JV-5) Wednesday Columbia High girls golf vs. Chiles High, Florida High at Killearn Country City, 3 p.m. Thursday Columbia High boys golf vs. St. Francis Catholic High at Quail Heights Country Club, 4 p.m. Columbia High swimming at Suwannee High, 4:30 p.m. Fort White High volleyball vs. Columbia High, 6 p.m. (JV-5) Columbia High JV football at Buchholz High, 7 p.m. Fort White High JV football vs. Bradford High, 7 p.m. Friday Columbia High football vs. Buchholz High, 7:30 p.m. Fort White High football at Bradford High, 7:30 p.m. Saturday Columbia High cross country at UF Mountain Dew Invitational, 9 a.m. Indians power by Panthers JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter Fort White Highs Cameron White (32) runs in the ball after recovering a Newberry High fumble in a 36-18 win in Fort White on Friday. By TIM KIRBY FORT WHITE Fort White Highs football team was playing its first game, but it was Newberry High, with a game under its belt, that looked more nervous. The Indians rode a strong ground game and a feast of turnovers to a 36-18 win at Arrowhead Stadium on Friday. Fort Whites Tavaris Williams rolled up 212 yards on 25 carries, includ ing an 84-yard touchdown run on the first play of the second half to squelch any comeback thoughts by the Panthers. Fort Whites turnover spree started on the open ing kickoff, which followed a 22-minute late start because of the weather (there would also be a lightning delay at 4:01 of the first quarter). Cameron White recov ered the bobbled sky-kick to set the Indians up at the Newberry 35. Williams crossed the goal line twice on the drive, but both were called back by penalties and the Indians settled for a 32-yard field goal from Melton Sanders. Blair Chapman soon recovered a fumble at the Fort White 25 and the Indians went the distance in nine running plays. Kellen Snider scored from the 1. Newberry fumbled on the next drive and E.J. Garrison scooped up the ball and Fort White beats Newberry 36-18 in season-opener. INDIANS continued on 3B UF-Miami goes down to the wire By TIM REYNOLDS Associated Press MIAMI GARDENS Stephen Morris threw two first-quarter touchdown passes, and Miami took advantage of Florida giving the ball away on four red-zone opportunities on the way to knocking off the 12thranked Gators 21-16 on Saturday. Duke Johnson added a two-yard touchdown run with 3:29 left to make it 21-9 Miami (2-0). The Hurricanes have won four straight games for the first time since 2008 and will almost certainly return to the AP Top 25 on Sunday for the first time since 2010. Jeff Driskel threw for a career-best 291 yards and had a 21-yard touchdown pass to Solomon Patton with 2:08 left for the Gators (1-1). The difference for the Hurricanes were mis takes by Florida who lost three fumbles, had two passes intercepted and were stopped once on downs. Driskel also ran for a touchdown. But Driskels big day was marred by mistakes as he also turned the ball over twice in the fourth quarter. Hurricanes knock off Florida 21-16 in rivalry game. Dawgs snap losing streak Associated Press ATHENS, Ga. Aaron Murray threw for 309 yards and four touch downs, Georgias belea guered defense finally came up with a stop, and the 11th-ranked Bulldogs defeated No. 6 South Carolina 41-30 on Saturday for an early edge in the Southeastern Conference East. South Carolina had won the last three games in the series. Coming off a 38-35 loss at Clemson, Georgia could not afford another defeat if it wanted to remain a serious contender for a national title. Murray took care of that, turning in one of the best games of his career and shaking off his repu tation as a quarterback who couldnt win the big game. The fifth-year senior capped his stellar day for the Bulldogs (1-1, 1-0 SEC) with an 85-yard touchdown pass to Justin Scott-Wesley with 13 minutes remaining. The defense made sure it stood up, stuffing Mike Davis on fourth-and-goal from inside the 1. Davis led the Gamecocks (1-1, 0-1) with 149 yards rushing on 16 carries.


League reportsLake City Bowl league play: HIT & MISS Team standings: 1. Silver Ladies (11-1); 2. Spare Us (9-3); 3. Strike 3 (8-4); 4. Ten In The Pit (8-4). High team handicap game: 1. Spare Us 855; 2. Ten In The Pit 765; 3. Git Up & Bowl 750. High team handicap series: 1. Legal Ladies 2,352; 2. Strike 3 2,293; 3. Silver Ladies 2,260.(Results from Sept. 3) GOLDEN ROLLERS Team standings: 1. You’r Up; 2. Gamblers’; 3. Lucky Strikers. High team scratch game: 1. Wild Things 673; 2. Senior Moment 658; 3. Power E.N.D.S. 636. High team scratch series: 1. Gamblers’ 1,953; 2. You’r Up 1,913; 3. Knock em Down 1,808. High team handicap game: 1. Power E.N.D.S. 885; 2. Senior Moment 852; 3. Lucky Strikers 824. High team handicap series: 1. Wild Things 2,638; 2. Ups and Downs 2,450; 3. Gamblers’ 2,427. High scratch game: 1. Doreen Waters 179; 2. Joanne Denton 178; 3. Elaine Nemeth 170. 1. Wayne Johns 204; 2. Ric Yates 202; 3. Earl Hayward 189. High scratch series: 1. Betty Carmichael 480; 2. Louise Atwood 462; 3. Joyce Hooper 453. 1. Lee McKinney 582; 2. George Walters 559; 3. David Duncan 510.(Results from Aug. 29) TUESDAY NITE MIXED High team handicap game: 1. Wolf Pack 849; 2. 10 In The Pitt 845; 3. O 2 Cool 811. High team handicap series: 1. Wolf Pack 2,382; 2. 10 In The Pitt 2,379; 3. All In 2,243. High scratch game: 1. Joyce Hooper 191; 2. Mary Lobaugh 170; 3. Julie Bell 166. 1. Jim Lobaugh 212; 2. George Walters 188; 3. Steven Hayes 186. High scratch series: 1. Mary Lobaugh 506; 2. Joyce Hooper 475; 3. Julie Bell 463. 1. Steven Hayes 523; 2. George Walters 508; 3. George Mulligan 507. High handicap game: 1. Joyce Hooper 241; 2. Julie Bell 231; 3. Cathey Creel 218. 1. (tie) George Walters, Bob Warren, Jim Lobaugh 224; 4. George Mulligan 221; 5. Steven Hayes 218; 6. Bob Wheeler 213. High handicap series: 1. Julie Bell 658; 2. Joyce Hooper 625; 3. Mary Lobaugh 623. 1. George Mulligan 639; 2. Steven Hayes 619; 3. George Walters 616. High average: Mary Lobaugh 164; Jim Lobaugh 180.(Results from Sept. 3) TGIF Team standings: 1. Missing One (8-0, 5,060 pins); 2. Bowling 101 (8-0, 5,007 pins); 3. Team 9 (7.5-.5). High team handicap game: 1. Bowling 101 926; 2. Fun Tyme Travel 873; 3. (tie) The Incredi-Bowls, Back At Ya Again 856. High team handicap series: 1. Bowling 101 2,581; 2. Back At Ya Again 2,529; 3. The Incredi-Bowls 2,509. High scratch game: 1. Shannon Brown 223; 2. Christine Williams 194; 3. Susan Camacho 188. 1. John Hilbert 266; 2. Cody Howard 236; 3. Dann Shepard 235. High scratch series: 1. Shannon Brown 638; 2. Susan Camacho 535; 3. Samantha Jolliffe 502. 1. Cody Howard 688; 2. John Hilbert 661; 3. Zech Strohl 653. High handicap game: 1. Shannon Brown 248; 2. Susan Camacho 241; 3. Samantha Jolliffe 240. 1. John Hilbert 278; 2. Dann Shepard 261; 3. Tony Vasil 253. High handicap series: 1. Shannon Brown 713; 2. Susan Camacho 694; 3. Samantha Jolliffe 664. 1. John Hilbert 697; 2. Cody Howard 688; 3. Mark Pentolino 674.(Results from Aug. 30) LAKE CITY BOWL Team standings: 1. Awesome Four (6-2, 2,339 handicap pins); 2. Handicappers (6-2, 2,333 handi-cap pins); 3. Jo’s Crew (6-2, 2,317 handicap pins). High team handicap game: 1. Keglers 834; 2. Jo’s Crew 826; 3. Outcasts 818. High team handicap series: 1. Awesome Four 2,339; 2. Handicappers 2,333; 3. Spoilers 2,324.(Results from Aug. 20) SCOREBOARD TELEVISIONTV sports Today AUTO RACING 7:30 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, Grand Prix of Italy, at Monza, Italy 12:30 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for Iowa 200, at Newton, Iowa (same-day tape) 2 p.m. FS1 — NASCAR, Truck Series, Iowa 200, at Newton, Iowa 5 p.m. FS1 — Rolex Sports Car Series, at Monterey, Calif. GOLF 9 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, European Masters, final round, at Crans sur Sierre, Switzerland (same-day tape) 1:30 p.m. TGC — Tour, Chiquita Classic, final round, at Davidson, N.C. 4 p.m. TGC — USGA, Walker Cup, final round, at South Hampton, N.Y. 6:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Montreal Championship, final round (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. TBS — Boston at N.Y. Yankees 2:10 p.m. WGN — Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs 8 p.m. ESPN — L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. CBS — Regional coverageFOX — Doubleheader game 4:25 p.m. FOX — Doubleheader game 8 p.m. NBC — N.Y. Giants at Dallas SAILING 4 p.m. NBC — America’s Cup, race 3 and 4, at San Francisco SOCCER 11 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, Philadelphia at San Jose TENNIS 12:30 p.m. ESPN2 — U.S. Open, men’s doubles championship, at New York 4:30 p.m. CBS — U.S. Open, women’s championship, at New York ——— Monday MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore or Kansas City at Cleveland NFL FOOTBALL 6:55 p.m. ESPN — Philadelphia at Washington 10:15 p.m. ESPN — Houston at San Diego TENNIS 5 p.m. CBS — U.S. Open, men’s championship, at New YorkBASEBALLAL standings East Division W L Pct GB Boston 86 57 .601 — Tampa Bay 77 63 .550 7 Baltimore 75 65 .536 9New York 75 66 .532 10 Toronto 65 76 .461 20 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 82 59 .582 — Cleveland 75 65 .536 6Kansas City 73 68 .518 9 Minnesota 61 78 .439 20 Chicago 56 84 .400 25 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 81 60 .574 — Texas 80 60 .571 Los Angeles 66 74 .471 14 Seattle 64 77 .454 17 Houston 47 94 .333 34 Today’s Games Boston (Lester 13-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-10), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-3) at Cleveland (Salazar 1-2), 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 1-1) at Baltimore (B.Norris 10-10), 1:35 p.m. Detroit (Fister 12-7) at Kansas City (B.Chen 6-2), 2:10 p.m. Toronto (Rogers 4-7) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-2), 2:10 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 4-6) at L.A. Angels (Vargas 8-6), 3:35 p.m. Houston (Clemens 4-4) at Oakland (Colon 14-6), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 15-3) at Seattle (E.Ramirez 5-1), 4:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Kansas City (E.Santana 8-8) at Cleveland (U.Jimenez 10-9), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-11) at Baltimore (Tillman 15-5), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 9-8) at Minnesota (P.Hernandez 3-1), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 6-7) at Texas (M.Perez 9-3), 8:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 19-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 10-12), 8:10 p.m. Houston (Cosart 1-1) at Seattle (T.Walker 1-0), 10:10 p.m.NL standings East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 85 55 .607 — Washington 71 69 .507 14Philadelphia 64 77 .454 21 New York 63 76 .453 21 Miami 53 86 .381 31 Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 81 59 .579 — St. Louis 81 60 .574 Cincinnati 80 62 .563 2 Chicago 60 80 .429 21Milwaukee 60 80 .429 21 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 83 57 .593 — Arizona 71 69 .507 12 Colorado 66 76 .465 18 San Diego 63 77 .450 20 San Francisco 63 78 .447 20 Today’s Games N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-3) at Cleveland (Salazar 1-2), 1:05 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 6-9) at Miami (Ja.Turner 3-5), 1:10 p.m. Atlanta (Maholm 10-10) at Philadelphia (Hamels 6-13), 1:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 7-3) at St. Louis (Wacha 2-0), 2:15 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 10-9) at Chicago Cubs (S.Baker 0-0), 2:20 p.m. Arizona (Miley 9-10) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 11-9), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Bettis 0-3) at San Diego (Kennedy 6-9), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 14-8) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 10-10), 8:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Atlanta (Medlen 12-12) at Miami (H.Alvarez 3-3), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 8-11) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 13-10), 7:10 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 9-6) at N.Y. Mets (C.Torres 3-3), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 6-7) at Texas (M.Perez 9-3), 8:05 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 4-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 12-9), 10:10 p.m. Colorado (Chacin 13-8) at San Francisco (Lincecum 9-13), 10:15 p.m.FOOTBALLNFL schedule Thursday’s Game Denver 49, Baltimore 27 Today’s Games Atlanta at New Orleans, 1 p.m.Cincinnati at Chicago, 1 p.m.New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m.Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.Tampa Bay at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.Kansas City at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.Seattle at Carolina, 1 p.m.Miami at Cleveland, 1 p.m.Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m.Oakland at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.Green Bay at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m.Arizona at St. Louis, 4:25 p.m.N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Philadelphia at Washington, 7:10 p.m.Houston at San Diego, 10:20 p.m.BASKETBALLWNBA schedule Friday’s Games Connecticut 77, Washington 70Atlanta 70, New York 57Los Angeles 74, Tulsa 70Indiana 82, Chicago 77Phoenix 83, San Antonio 80 Today’s Games Phoenix at Atlanta, 3 p.m.Chicago at Washington, 4 p.m.Tulsa at San Antonio, 4:30 p.m.TENNISU.S. Open Friday Singles Women’s Semifinals Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, 6-4, 6-2. Serena Williams (1), United States, def. Li Na (5), China, 6-0, 6-3. Doubles Women’s Semifinals Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka (5), Czech Republic, def. Serena and Venus Williams, United States, 6-4, 6-2. Mixed Championship Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, and Max Mirnyi (7), Belarus, def. Abigail Spears, United States, and Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, 7-6 (5), 6-3. ——— Thursday Singles Men’s Quarterfinals Stanislas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, def. Andy Murray (3), Britain, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Mikhail Youzhny (21), Russia, 6-3, 6-2, 3-6, 6-0. Doubles Men’s Semifinals Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, def. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Brazil, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (10), Brazil, 7-5, 6-4. Women’s Quarterfinals Serena and Venus Williams, United States, def. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), taly, 6-3, 6-1. 2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-04212BSPORTS BOWLING PREP ROUNDUP Columbia, Fort White test new Alligator Lake courseBy TIM KIRBYtkirby@lakecityreporter.comThe cross country teams from Columbia High and Fort White High ran at the new Alligator Lake Park course on Thursday. Ashley Jones won for CHS in 23:26.80, followed by Bernita Brown (24:29.10), Sydni Jones (26:28.60), Alexandra Faulstich (26:29.70), Dimple Desai (28:46.40) and Caroline Cribbs (31:35.60). Fort White’s Sheridan Plasencia cracked the top five at 28:23.50. Other Lady Indians runners were Katrina Patillo (33:06.40), Isabelle Hair (34:59.70) and Kamry Morgan (35:20.70). Fort White’s Richard Eli Moreno-Rodriguez won the boys’ competition in 19:52.90. Columbia took the next four places: Cody Bass (20:21.20), Chris Sellers (20:54.60), Noah Henderson (21:10.70) and Zachary Peterson (21:20.10). Zachary Smithy (29:59.50) was eighth for Columbia’s other counting score. Elijah Henderson (31:25.20) and Brandon Wine (31:56.40) rounded out the Tigers’ runners. Other Fort white runners were Jeremie Thompson (23:19.10), Jesus Eli Moreno-Rodriguez (26:30.10), John Reid (30:03.20) and Jordan Hair (36:00.30). Columbia will run in the U.S. Mountain Dew Invitational on Sept. 14.Columbia golfColumbia’s boys golf team improved to 4-0 with a 151-176 win over Santa Fe High at Meadowbrook Golf Club on Thursday. Columbia’s Nick Jones was medalist with an even par 35. Tim Bagley and Luke Soucinek both shot 38 and Dillan Van Vleck had a 40. The Tigers take on Suwannee High and Lafayette High at 4 p.m. Monday at Suwannee Country Club.Fort White volleyballFort White’s volleyball team was roughed up at Santa Fe High on Thursday in a District 5-4A match. The Lady Raiders won 25-3, 25-5, 25-13. Fort White (2-4, 0-2) hosts Lafayette High at 6 p.m. Monday.Branford golfBranford High’s boys golf team opened the sea-son Tuesday with a four-team match at Jefferson Country Club. Maclay School won with a 164, followed by host Aucilla Christian Academy at 187, Branford at 206 and North Florida Christian School at 209. Tyler Allen led the Buccaneers with a 45. Rylee McKenzie shot 49, Hunter Hawthorne shot 51 and Tyler Bradley shot 61. Seth Reeves was unable to finish his round when light-ning ended the match. Branford played Suwannee on Thursday at Quail Heights Country Club with the Bulldogs winning 182-203. McKenzie and Suwannee’s Will Bozeman were co-medalists with 42. Other Buccaneers’ scores were Allen 48, Hawthorne 54, and Bradley 59. Suwannee’s other scores were Preston Fletcher 43, C.J. Ratliff 45, and John LeDew 52. Branford plays Taylor County High at 3:45 p.m. Sept. 9 at Perry Golf & Country Club.JASON WILLIAMS /Special to the ReporterBuchholz XC JamboreeLake City runners swept the top three places and had six of the top 20 in the girls 5K at the Buchholz XC Jamboree on Aug. 24. Local runners who pa rticipated are Christen Odum, (from left) Savannah Amparo, Sydney Griffin, Jillian Mors e (9th-22:20), Sarah Griffin, Abby Williams (18th-22:47), Bridget Morse (1st overall-2 0:10), Emma Tucker (2nd-20:32), Cassie Pierron (3rd-20:51) and Nicole Morse (17th-22:4 5). Not pictured is Timothy Pierce, who placed 20th in 18:47.


N ew Hamilton County head coach Blair Armstrong is the son of Bill Armstrong, who was head coach at Columbia High in 1949-50. After two successful years at CHS — 7-3-1 and Columbia’s first bowl game in 1949 and 7-2 in 1950 — Bill Armstrong left to coach in Tallahassee. Following two seasons with four wins, locals were so happy they bought him a Buick. Blair Armstrong wasn’t yet a member of the family in Lake City, but was born in Monticello and graduated from Jefferson County High. Bill Armstrong met his wife, Bette Parr, in Lake City where she also was a teacher. Mrs. Armstrong, now 85, still lives in Monticello and she one of the reasons her son returned to Florida. Blair Armstrong’s first coaching job was at his alma mater and he took those Tigers to the state championship game in 1982. Jefferson County and Clewiston played to a 13-13 tie and were crowned co-champions. Armstrong also was a head coach at Pensacola Washington and made the playoffs in 1998 with Quincy Munroe. He followed a friend to Grayson High in Georgia and began a 13-year run through the Peach State. Armstrong was head coach at Johnson High (Gainesville), Peachtree Ridge (Suwannee), Banks County (Homer) and North Forsyth (Cumming). And get this. At Peachtree, Armstrong’s team made the 2006-07 state championship game and tied Roswell High. The teams shared the championship. Both Florida and Georgia now have the tiebreaker rules in place. As you might imagine, Armstrong is not a fan. “I’m old school I guess, but if two teams at the end of regulation have not picked out a winner you get a tie,” Armstrong said. “It should be like boxing. In a tiebreaker if you have a good kicker, you win. “I’m probably the only coach in the nation who has two ties in championship games.” Q The Florida Times Union recently included the history of players picked for its Super 11. Raines led the way with 31 selections, followed by Bolles and First Coast with 24 and Columbia tied Ribault with 19. It was impressive for a non-Duval County school. The CHS honorees were Tyrone Watson (1980), Clint Pollitt (1982), Scott Adams, Jeff Buiey and Mark Dace (1983), John Underwood (1984), Maurice Jordan (1985), Tony Camiel (1989), Shayne Edge (1990), Demetric Jackson (1991), Reinard Wilson (1992), Kendyll Pope (1998), Tre Orr (1999), Jerome Carter and David Dunham (2000), Eric Thomas (2002), George Timmons (2003), Timmy Jernigan (2010) and Laremy Tunsil (2012). Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 3B3BSPORTS CHEAP SEATS Tim KirbyPhone: (386) Q Tim Kirby covers sports for the Lake City Reporter. INDIANS: Travel to Bradford next Continued From Page 1BHamilton’s Armstrong kind of got started in Lake City advanced it 40 yards. He then fumbled the ball and Cameron White ran it the final 12 yards for a touch-down. After Sanders’ PAT Fort White led 16-0 when a lightning bolt sent them back to the locker rooms. After the delay, Newberry continued a 12-play, 63-yard scoring drive. Carlton Franklin made a leaping catch of Alex Wilkens’ pass and powered his way into the end zone to complete the 21-yard touchdown play. Williams returned the kickoff 30 yards and Fort White drove inside the Panthers’ 10 before giving it up on downs. The defense forced a punt and Joe Chatman busted through to block the kick and then recovered it at the 2. William’s got the call on the chippy TD and Sanders kicked the Indians to a 23-6 lead that lasted until the half. After Williams’ made his run to start the third quar-ter, it was just a matter of seeing if the game would get over by midnight. Chapman scored on a two-yard run for the Indians at 8:13 of the fourth quar-ter. Newborn got touchdown runs from Jimmy McCoy and Franklin in the second half. “We got it in and we needed it,” Fort White head coach Demetric Jackson said. “We got some of that rust off you usually get off in the first game. We did some pretty good things, but we have got to finish those drives.” Quarterback Andrew Baker only had two comple-tions, but more than made up for it on defense with two interceptions. Elijah Bryant also had an interception. “Andrew was pressing a little bit,” Jackson said. “He was trying to find guys and not taking what they were giving him. On some plays the receivers were not run-ning hard.” Fort White travels to Bradford High this Friday for a 7:30 p.m. kickoff.——— Newberry 0 6 6 6 — 18 Fort White 16 7 6 7 — 36 First Quarter FW—Sanders 32 FG, 10:37FW—Snider 1 run (kick failed), 4:48FW—White 12 fumble recovery (Sanders kick), 4:20 Second Quarter N—Franklin 21 pass from Wilkens (kick blocked), 11:01 FW—Williams 2 run (Sanders kick), 4:33 Third Quarter FW—Williams 84 run (kick failed), 11:37 N—McCoy 1 run (run failed), 8:56 Fourth Quarter FW—Chapman 2 run 1 run (Sanders kick), 8:13 N—Franklin 12 run (pass failed), 7:22 —— Fort White NewberryFirst downs 14 15Rushes-yards 46-308 28-159Passing 11 115Comp-Att-Int 2-13-0 13-25-3Punts-Avg. 2-39.5 2-30.5Fumbles-Lost 2-1 3-3 Penalties-Yards 7-82 10-106 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Fort White, Williams 25-212, Chapman 8-36, White 5-31, Garrison 3-12, Baker 3-8, Preston 1-8, Snider 1-1. Newberry, Franklin 11-71, McCoy 12-68, Seabrook 1-23, Howard 3-1, Wilkens 1-(-4). PASSING—Fort White, Baker 2-13-110. Newberry, Wilkens 13-25-115-3. RECEIVING—Fort White, Williams 16, Chapman 1-5. Newberry, Seabrook 5-29, Durden 4-32, Barber 3-33, Franklin 1-21. Marshall out 4-6 weeks with injury JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia High safety Trey Marshall is wheeled out to an ambulance after being injured during a play against Lincoln High on Thursday. By BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comTALLAHASSEE — Even the biggest wins can some-times come with a loss and that’s what happened to Columbia High in a 28-14 win against Lincoln High in Tallahassee on Thursday. The Tigers’ highest-rated recruit, Trey Marshall, went down with what appeared to be an internal injury. Marshall was rushed to the hospital where he under-went surgery for what is now known to be a stomach injury. “He had a ruptured stomach,” Columbia head coach Brian Allen said. “It wasn’t internal bleeding. He had an hour and a half proce-dure. In four to six weeks, he’s back to 100 percent. He’ll be back to playing football. He’s going to be able to finish out his senior year.” While the news is good for Marshall, and the coach is thankful for his health above all, the Tigers must now find a way to replace their defensive leader over a good chunk of the sea-son. Allen said the loss would surely be one that the Tigers would feel. “It’s huge, monumental,” Allen said. “He’s a senior leader in the classroom on and off the field. We’ve been together. With him returning, it’s big momen-tum-wise and morale-wise. We go forward and he’s one of our soldiers returning to battle. It will be right on time for when we’re getting ready to make a push.” Filling in for Marshall will be safety Bryan Williams. Williams was a starting linebacker for the Tigers this season, but he had experience playing in the secondary last year. Allen expects Williams to step up to the plate. “He had five reps at free safety this season and with him stepping in with a huge game that has state recog-nition and national recog-nition, it was the biggest game of his career and he was solid,” Allen said. “Ben (Kuykendall) being able to adapt (to switching safety positions) at the half in a hostile environment and we haven’t got every call (from the refs) we think we should have got. We had to come out and do a good job, and those kids do a good job of it. Not only were Bryan Williams and Ben Kuykendall moving positions, but Will Bowen stepping up huge backing up Williams at stud (line-backer) as well.” Not only did Bowen move into a starting position, but with Tyrone Sands again down with a knee injury Austin Harper moved into a starting role. Allen said the next four to six weeks will be big for each player’s development. “There will be a big role for them, because we won’t have those guys for four to six weeks,” Allen said. “They’ll be starters going forward. They’ll have to mature fast. As a coach, we’ve been talking about three kids on the offensive line that haven’t started a game. We have a free safety that hasn’t started and kids on the defensive line not starting. It’s a bunch of guys with their first shot under the lights. With each game rep, they’re only going to get better. They’ll get those reps. They’re only going to improve. It’s not they’re bad, just the guy in front of them was better. Their potential has the ability to be unleashed. We don’t train Trey one way and everyone else different. They’re all battle-ready when it’s time to go on Friday night. It’s different under the lights. It counts. Austin Harper is going to be very good. He’s a first year guy that has missed his freshman and sophomore year. He missed the summer for two years and now he has it for a year. He’s buying in and could be real good.” Allen didn’t want to brag about himself as a coach, but he did say it felt good to see other players step in and not miss a beat against one of the state’s top teams. “Just being modest, you’re sure you are doing things right, because if you weren’t then you would see a huge drop-off when those guys have to step in,” Allen said. “When you are doing things right, it vali-dates that. I’m not saying we have all the answers, but with each week we’re try-ing to get better as coaches. That’s one thing I can say about this entire group as coaches. Whether it’s going into colleges and trying to be sponges so we can go in and give the kids the best.” Tigers’ junior varsity beats Baker County, second game suspendedBy BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comColumbia High’s junior varsity program is still 1-0 after Wednesday’s game against Madison County High was suspended early in the third quarter with the Tigers leading 2-0. Columbia scored late in the first half after a bad snap had the ball end up in the end zone for a safety. “I’m not calling it a win, but I’m not calling it a loss,” junior varsity head coach John Brown said. “It was a tough battle and the game was suspended after halftime. We had the ball down inside the 10-yard line twice and penalties backed us up both times.” Columbia’s junior varsity entered the game with a 1-0 record after defeating Baker County High 42-7 in its opener on Aug. 29 in Macclenny. Daylon Sheppard scored touchdowns from 25 and 15 yards in the con-test and Earl Frames had touchdown runs of 20 and 10 yards. Davin Schuck scored the Tigers’ other touchdown on a quarter-back sneak. The junior varsity also had help from the defense with a fumble returned for a touchdown by Mariaun Dallas. “The kids are working hard,” Brown said. “They know their assignments. We should have been up 23-0 at halftime against Madision, but a couple of illegal procedure calls cost us to move backward. That didn’t happen in the first game. Those are some of the things we need to work on in our next game. It was a lack of focus. When you hear Madison, you know it’s a good program, but we’ve had success against them the last three years.” Columbia’s junior varsity travels to Buchholz High at 7 p.m. on Thursday. “We don’t know what to expect, but I expect our kids to play hard,” Brown said.


4B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-04204BSportsTigers take down Trojans BRANDON FINLEY /Lake City ReporterColumbia HighÂ’s Lonnie Underwood runs through a hole while driving toward the end zone against Lincoln Hig h in the TigersÂ’ 28-14 win against the Trojans on Thurs day in Tallahassee. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia HighÂ’s Roger Cray picks off a pass intended for Lincoln HighÂ’s Vincent Johnson on Thursday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia HighÂ’s Alex Weber tries to hang on to a pass to gain a first down against Lincoln High on Thursday. JASON MATTEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia HighÂ’s quarterback Jake Thomas looks for an o pen receiver on Thursday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterHead football coach Brian Allen argues with a referee a bout a call during a game against Lincoln High on Thursday.


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2012 5BIndians dominate in first game JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterA group of Newberry High defenders swarm Fort White High Â’s Tavaris Williams (2) during a play on Friday in th e IndiansÂ’ 36-18 in Fort White. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterKellen Snider applauds after running the ball in for a touchdown against Newberry High on Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterTavaris Williams looks for an opening while driving down the field for a first down Friday. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White High football fans brave the rainy weather again st Newberry High JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterTavaris Williams dodges a tackle while making his wa y toward the end zone against Newberry High on Friday.


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By TONY BRITTtbritt@lakecityreporter.comFootball season, for colleges and high schools too in some cases, provides a financial boost to the Columbia County hotel and restaurant industry. “When you look at the [University of Florida] Gator games, some of the games don’t have a lot of affect on us, but any time you got Tennessee, Arkansas, and Florida State University to a lesser degree, but anytime you’ve got an SEC rivalry it has a significant impact on us,” said Harvey Campbell, Columbia County Tourist Development Council director. Campbell said some of the advantages for local hotels in drawing college football fans is that Columbia County hotels don’t typically have a three-day minimum stay requirement and hotel rates in Gainesville are boosted significantly during football season. Campbell said with Columbia County there is a 45-minute head start in hitting the road and traveling home. Campbell said there is rarely any financial gain from high school football teams during the regular season, but some years with high school playoffs opposing teams may use local hotels because there are teams that may come from as far away as Pensacola. “The run-of-the-mill games are like a Gainesville High or Tallahassee Lincoln game,” he said. “Those folks come over that evening or afternoon late and they typically return back home.” Campbell said there are no specific studies to track the financial impact of football season on the local hotel industry, but TDC just checks in with local hotels. Campbell said impact of football season was a little more pronounced, compared to now, when the Holiday Inn/Quality Inn existed. “They typically hosted the teams and had the training table type menus, which is a specialty thing,” he said. “Probably the biggest impact right now for us is occasionally we don’t get the teams, but we get the (college) bands.” The financial boost brought on by different college fans or bands normally lasts a few days. Campbell said the financial boost typically starts around September and lasts until November. He said he did not have a specific dollar amount representing the annual financial boost. Lake City Reporter Week of September 8-14, 2013 Section C Columbia, Inc. Your marketplace source for Lake City and Columbia County1CColumbia Inc. Football means tourism dollars FILEFootball season brings revenue to local restaurants and hotels, tourism officials say. Financial impact on area‘in the millions,’ says localtourism director. FOOTBALL continued on 2C


By BRIDGET MURPHY Associated Press BOSTON Some stu dents toted lunchboxes to the first day of school in Boston this week, but district administrators are expecting that could become a more unusu al sight as parents learn about a federal program that is now providing all public school students in the city with free breakfast and lunch. The nations oldest school system has joined a program of the U.S. Department of Agriculture that has spread to 10 states and the District of Columbia that offers stu dents two free meals every school day, whether or not their families can afford them. Its one less weight and one less burden for par ents, said Joshua Rivera, whose son is a secondgrader at the Maurice J. Tobin School in Bostons Roxbury section. And, officials say, serv ing more kids actually saves them money. Known as Community Eligibility Option, the pro gram is part of the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010 that authorized $4.5 billion in new program funding. For schools to qualify, federal officials said, more than 40 percent of stu dents have to be getting food stamps or aid through certain other federal assis tance programs. Besides easing hunger, school officials said, the program helps erase a stig ma that plagued some stu dents from poor families. Boston joins schools in Michigan, Atlanta, Washington, D.C., and elsewhere in a program that will be available across the country starting in the 2014-2015 school year. Efrain Toledano, princi pal of the Tobin School, said he expects the pro gram will cut down on potential disruptions at the K-8 school by easing hun ger pangs that could be linked to classroom misbe havior. We know that calm stomachs means calm stu dents who are ready to learn in classrooms, he said Wednesday. The program eliminates bureaucratic costs and expenses associated with handling cafeteria cash, officials said. Jim Weill, president of the nonprofit Food Research and Action Center, noted the program saves schools money because its less expensive to feed more stu dents than to do paperwork for children who qualify for free or reduced price meals. In Boston, officials wont have to hire couriers to drop off and pick up appli cations at the citys 127 schools, Peck said. They also may be able to cancel armored-car pickups of caf eteria money. An Atlanta Public Schools spokeswoman said students at 58 of the citys 100 public schools started getting free breakfast and lunch this year under the program. A spokeswoman for District of Columbia Public Schools said 76 out of 111 district schools are part of the program, which started there in the last school year. Detroit Public Schools joined the federal program during the 2011-12 school year, and a spokeswoman said 52,000 breakfasts and 60,000 lunches were served daily to students in the last school year. In western Michigan, an administrator with Grand Rapids Public Schools said the district has been serv ing free breakfast and lunch for its 17,000 students since the 2012-2013 school year started. Paul Baumgartner, nutri tion service director, said that breakfast counts sky rocketed after the program began and that it saves fam ilies the hassle of filling out applications. The rationale is weve got these communities that have demonstrated severe need, he said. Why dont we see if we can reduce some of these barriers? Associated Press writers Rodrique Ngowi in Boston and Jeff Karoub in Detroit contributed to this report. 2C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS WEEK OF SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8-14, 2013 2CBIZ/MOTLEY Collectively the financial impact is in the millions of dollars, he said. Its not that for any one game, but over the course of the season. Campbell said on-field performance also has an impact on the amount of fans attending the games. If a team is having a good year, everybody is on the bandwagon, he said. If they are not, then you get a drop-off. With the addition of Missouri and Texas A&M [to the South Eastern Conference], we think thats going to have some benefits for us. Those two schools, along with Auburn, Alabama, Tennessee, and we get a little bit of spin-off from the Florida/Georgia game, but not a lot. Campbell said the financial benefits of football season are often experienced at a communitywide level. Our focal point is hotels, but these people are eating in our restaurants, theyre buying gasoline and theyre going to the Walmarts of the world, so it benefits every body, Campbell said. FOOTBALL: Season brings tourism revenue Continued From Page 1C Name That Company Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and youll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! prices than at higher prices and bargains abound in bear markets. Why hope to buy shares of a company you admire at $30 and then $40 after it rises, when youd do better buying at $30 and $20? If you plan to buy milk for the next 25 years, 10 years of falling milk prices would be welcome, right? (Unless you run a dairy.) A smart wealth-building strategy is to invest money methodically, understanding that over the long run, the patient investor has usually been rewarded. Those trying to get rich quick in stocks are often just gambling. The media present a momentary drop in the stock market as unambiguously bad, and the possibility of a longer drop as reason to panic. The only ones who should panic are those who need to sell their holdings soon. Thats why its best to hold stocks only with money you can leave in the market for five, or even 10, years. If youre investing over the decades ahead, dont let a depressed market depress you. It can be full of profit-making opportunities for the savvy and patient investor. 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Its network includes 500,000 agents, and it offers some services others dont, such as two-way money transfers. Its profitability is unmatched, as it turns $0.17 of every dollar in revenue into pure free cash flow (an average of $1 billion in each of the last five years). With its P/E ratio recently near 11, Western Union deserves a higher valuation. (The Motley Fools newsletters have recommended Western Union.) The M ot l ey Foo l To Educate, Amuse & Enrich Young and Bilked Twenty years ago, my wife and I were newlyweds and did not have a lot of cash. I talked her into investing $3,000 into one of her friends investment funds. We liked him and his wife and trusted him. He eventually bilked us for the total amount after buying a private airplane (in which we received a short ride for our $3,000 investment) and a house in a warm climate, along with many other luxuries. He took his mothers only money for retirement and many other friends money, too. His monthly reports showed great returns that turned out to be false. We did receive one check for $300. Not close to what we gave away. G.S., Mankato, Minn. The Fool Responds: Ouch. There are indeed some charlatans out there, such as Bernie Madoff, who also sent his clients falsified reports. One red flag to help you spot such fraudsters is consistent high returns. You can earn high returns in the stock market, but not consistently. There will be good years and bad ones, with the good typically outnumbering the bad. Do you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, youll win a Fools cap! Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest) Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Confused Experts? Q How can it be that via watching CNBC, reading financial magazines and checking out Motley Fool opinions on stocks, I often see one source recommending buying a stock and another recommending selling it? J.R., Sacramento, Calif. A Its rarely certain that a given stock will rise or fall. Every investor or analyst has his or her own opinion, and sometimes, inevitably, theyre wrong. They can have different focuses, too. Some might seek very undervalued stocks, while others will accept a smaller margin of safety in exchange for greater possible growth. Read the arguments, do your own research and make up your own mind. *** Q Whats a high-yield stock? B.S., online A Its one that pays out a relatively hefty dividend, expressed as the dividend yield. Dividend yield is simply the current annual dividend amount divided by the stocks current price. If McDonald Farms (ticker: EIEIO) pays $1 per year (typically, it would be $0.25 per quarter) and trades for $25 per share, its yield is 4 percent (1 divided by 25 is 0.04). Some solid companies, such as Visa, sport low dividend yields. Others, such as Google, pay no dividend at all. Thats not necessarily bad; it just suggests that these companies have better things to do with their money, such as reinvesting it to grow their business. Instead of a dividend, they might deliver relatively rapid stock price appreciation, though thats never guaranteed. Dividends arent guaranteed, either, but with established, growing companies, theyre darn reliable and provide welcome income. For a long list of promising high-yield stocks, try our Motley Fool Income Investor newsletter for free at shop/newsletters (The Motley Fool owns shares of Google and its newsletters have recommended it and Visa.) Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us The Beauty of Bear Markets The stock market posted a string of losing days in mid-August, leading some to fear a bear market. Thats premature, but we should all expect occasional bear markets. Indeed, many of us should actually be hoping for them. That may sound illogical, but if youre plunking money into the stock market over the next decade or three, a flat or falling market is a good thing for now. Superinvestor Warren Buffett once explained: If you expect to be a net saver during the next five years, should you hope for a higher or lower stock market during that period? Many investors get this one wrong. Only those who will be sellers of equities in the near future should be happy at seeing stocks rise. Prospective purchasers should much prefer sinking prices. Over the long run, youre simply better off buying shares of great companies at fair or depressed 2013 T HE M OTLEY F OOL /D IST BY U NIVERSAL U CLICK 9/5 Family income not a factor as students eat free


LAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIEDSUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Classified Department: 755-5440 3C $2000.00 SIGN ON BONUS WANTED 3 SALES PROFESSIONALSAre you tired of a dead end, incoming limiting job? Are you ready for the opportu-nity to make more money, make more friends and achieve the success you know you can do?Like the Marines, North Florida Auto Sales is looking for a few good people.North Florida Auto Sales, North Florida’s Premier Pre-Owned Auto dealer is looking to expand. With over 200 pre-owned automobiles available for sale at any given time the income potential is unlimited.Must be 18 years old with a valid Driver’s license. If so contact: Bill Huggins at: 386-984-9565 or Dwight Twiggs at: 386-688-1619 to schedule an appointment for interview 1152 SW Business Point Dr. • Lake City, FL 32025 Apply online @ Agreat placeto work!S i tel… DIRECTOR, WATER RESOURCES (Grant Funded)Direct all functions of the water resources programs; supervise staff; maintain constant rapport with industry; develop industry oriented training and education programs; maintain an industry advisory committee; and do strategic planning. Manage all aspects of the non-credit, AS and BAS programs, courses and faculty. Requires Bachelor’s degree with five years of experience in water management issues or workforce education. Skill in people management; ability to interact positively with industry; ability to work with government agencies; ability to analyze and solve problems. Desirable qualifications: Master’s degree in education or relevant field. Three years in a management position or related experience. Knowledge of current issues related to the water industry and water quality. SALARY: $50,000 annually plus benefits DEADLINE FOR RECEIVING APPLICATIONS: Open Until Filled Persons interested should provide College application, vita, and photocopies of transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be submitted with official translation and evaluation. Position details and applications available at: Human Resources Florida Gateway College 149 S.E. College Place Lake City, FL 32025-2007 Phone (386) 754-4314 Fax (386) 754-4814 E-Mail: humanr@fgc.eduFGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment 020Lost & Found FOUND: Small brown, female dog. O'Brien area (904)315-5248 MISSING redish/tan 14 yr old Pekingese. w/ microchip. Last seen on Nye Hunter Dr. Contact 386-628-7160. 100Job Opportunities05539276Lake City Reporter Ad DesignerPosition Candidates must be proficient in all Adobe CS print production programs. Send resume and digital work samples to: Dave Kimler at dkimler@lakecityreporter .com Interviews to follow for qualifying applicants. Competitive salary and benefits plan available. 05540560Alocal growing company has two open positions for EXPERIENCED Sales Person in security, cameras and surveillance for residential and commercial accounts as well as a Technician for installation of security systems. Send resume to 05540742HOLIDAYINN & SUITESLake City’s only full service hotel has the following part time position availableMaintenance Person(weekends) Experience preferred Apply in person Mon-Fri 12-5pm 213 SWCommerce Dr. EOE/DFWP. 05540773Positions Available for experienced Construction Workers: Framers, Electrical and Plumbing. Benefits available for full time employees. Applicants can apply at Champion Home Builders, Lake City, Fl. 05540816NOWHIRING Cashiers and baggers. High Springs fruit & gift stores. Benefits avail: health, dental, & vacation Apply in person: Florida Citrus Center (Chevron) 18603 NWCR 236, High Springs (exit 404 & I-75) 100Job OpportunitiesDairyland Route Salesman needed for local milk route CLD B class and good driving record a must. Apply in person at 2815 East US Hwy 90, LC Drivers: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Consistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-888-567-3110 Full Time (Grant Funded) Outreach and Eligibility Enrollment Specialist position for Family Health Center of Columbia County. High School Diploma/ GED required. Minimum of 2 years working in customer service. Experience with health insurance eligibility and enrollment preferred. Competitive pay and benefits. Apply to online at (affiliate of Palms Medical Group)or by mail to Outreach and Eligibility Enrollment Specialist, 911 South Main Street, Trenton, FL32693. No Phone calls please. EOE Immediate opening for Exp. Structural Steel Painter Apply at QIA3631 E US 90 In Lake City Local private practice medical office accepting applications for PA, Billing Clerk, Receptionist/ Scheduler. Medical office experience required. Fax resume to 866-861-1727 MECHANIC NEEDED with tools and experience. Southern Specialized Truck & Trailer. 386-752-9754 120Medical Employment05540710MEDICALBILLING Several years experience in all aspects in medical insurance billing required. Salary based on experience. Email resume in confidence to or fax 386-758-5987. Doctor’s Office looking for Licensed Medical Assist., LPN, Billing/Coding Clerk. Resume to: Exp. Mammography tech p/t for private radiology office. AART& Mammography Certif. Required Fax resume to 352-331-2044 F/Tx-ray tech needed for busy practice. M-F. Benefits available Send reply to Box 05107, C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056 Medical front desk position for busy practice. Insurance verification a must. Fax resume to 386-758-6995 Part Time Dental Hygienist position for Family Health Center of Columbia County. Two year certificate program or Associate’s degree in dental. Hygiene from an institution accredited by the Commission of Dental Accreditation; state dental hygiene license in good standing. Minimum of two (2) years working as a dental hygienist preferred. Competitive pay and benefits. Apply to online at (affiliate of Palms Medical Group)or by mail to Dental Hygienist, 911 South Main Street, Trenton, FL32693. No Phone calls please. EOE Part Time Registered Nurse Needed for an Ambulatory Surgery Center. Area of need in PACU or O.R. Monday through Friday, no weekends and no on call required. Please send resume to administration@ 130Part Time P/TOFFICE Assistant for Medical office. People Skills, Exp. Pref., Detail Oriented. Fax resume to 352-331-2044 240Schools & Education05540620INTERESTEDin a Medical Career?Express Training offers courses for beginners & exp • Nursing Assistant, $479next class9/09 /2013• Phlebotomy national certifica-tion, $800 next class9/9/2013• LPN 9/16/2013 Fees incl. books, supplies, exam fees. Call 386-755-4401 or Is your dream to operate a private school/academy or to enlarge your facilities? Please call about our approved facilities. Dreams can come true. 386-752-1364 or 965-4340 310Pets & Supplies PUBLISHER'S NOTE Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs and cats being sold to be at least 8 weeks old and have a health certificate from a licensed veterinarian documenting they have mandatory shots and are free from intestinal and external parasites. Many species of wildlife must be licensed by Florida Fish and Wildlife. If you are unsure, contact the local office for information. 430Garage Sales PUBLISHER'S NOTE All Yard Sale Ads Must be Pre-Paid. 440Miscellaneous 05540659GUNSHOW: 9/7 & 9/8 @ The Columbia County Fairgrounds, Hwy 247 Lake City. $5 Sat 9am4pm, Sun 9am-3pm. Info: 386-325-6114 Craftsman riding mower, 15 hp, 42” cut. Runs great! $385 386-292-3927 New white Frigidaire 18 cf refrigerator. $265 386-292-3927 Poulman push mower, 22” cut. High wheels $100 386-292-3927 520Boats forSale 1992 17’Wahoo, center console, Yamaha 150 hp, one owner, well maintained, $6,700. 755-2235, 397-3500 or 752-0442 630Mobile Homes forRent14 wide 3br/2ba Quiet Park No Pets Clean Country Living $550 Ref & Dep required 386-758-2280 2 & 3 BR MH. $400 $700. mo. Plus Deposit. Water & Sewer Furnished. Cannon Creek MHP & other locations 386-752-6422 2 BR/2 BASW, Completly furnished, carport, shed, located on 41st Dr., $600 mo.,+ Util. $300 Dep. 935-2461 640Mobile Homes forSale05540648DISPLAYHOME CLEARANCE SALE 1STCOME1STSERVE! GOVERNMENTLOANS FOR MOBILE HOMES! YOUR $700 RENT PAYMENT= ANEWHOME! CALLCLAYTON HOMES TODAY! 904-772-8031 ATTENTION We buy used mobile homes! Singles or Doublewides Call Rusty at North Pointe Homes 352-872-5566 NEW28X52 3/2 Jacobsen Only 1 Left $45,900 incl del-set-ac-skirting and steps. No Gimmics! North Pointe Homes-Gainesville 352-872-5566 Free Credit by Phone till 9 PM or North Pointe Homes in Gainesville has the largest selection of New Jacobsen Homes in Florida. All at Factory Outlet Prices! We also have 10 display models being sold at cost. North Pointe Hwy 441 N, Gainesville-352-872-5566 705Rooms forRent ROOM Furnished, Clean, TV, Fridge, Microwave, Cable, Internet, Laundry. Close in. Private w/ Enterence. For more information. Contact 386-965-3477 710Unfurnished Apt. ForRent2 BR/1.5 BAw/garage 5 minutes from VAhospital and Timco. Call for details. 386-365-5150 2/1 -1300 sqft,Good Clean Condition duplex w/ gargage. W/D hook up, CH/A, Lease Req. 386-965-2407 or 386-758-5881 2br/1ba Apt. CH/A $485. mo $485 dep. No pets 386-697-4814 2BR/1BA. CLOSE to town. $ plus deposit. Includes water & sewer. 386-965-2922 ALandlord You Can Love! 2 br Apts $600. & up + sec. Great area. CH/Awasher/dryer hookups. 386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421 Great area West of I-75, deluxe 2br apts, some w/garage. W/D hookups & patio. $625-$750 plus SEC. 386-438-4600 Nice Apt Downtown. Remodeled 1 bdrm. Kitchen, dining, LR $475. mo plus sec. Incld pest control. 386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951 UPDATED APT, w/tile floors/fresh paint. Great area. 386-752-9626 720Furnished Apts. ForRentROOMS FOR Rent. Hillcrest, Sands, Columbia. All furnished. Electric, cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly or monthly rates. 1 person $135, 2 persons $150. weekly 386-752-5808 730Unfurnished Home ForRent1br/1.5ba Country Cottage, Cathedral ceilings, brick fireplace, washer/dryer,1 ac fenced, private, some pets, lease. 1st, last, sec, ref. Lake City area $700 mo. Smoke Free environment. 352-494-1989 730Unfurnished Home ForRent2br/1 & 1/2 ba Townhouse. Very Clean. W/D $875 a month & $875 deposit Call 386-288-8401 3bd/2ba brickNice neighborhood, CHA, garage, 1/2 acre HWY90W $900mth 1st/last $500 security. No Pets. Contact 386-365-8906 3BR/1BACH/A, all apliances new carpet $675/mo. 1st, Last, & Sec. 141 NE Montrose Ave 386-697-8893 or 305-962-2666 3BR/1BACH/A, all apliances with attached 1BR apt.1st, Last, & Sec. 439 N.E. Double Run Road. 386-697-8893 or 305-962-2666 3br/2ba W/D, References Req. Not Pets. $875 mth & $875 Dep. Only serious inquires. 386-3973500, 755-2235 or 752-0442 Modern New Home3BR/2BA, 2 car garage, on 2 ac, 2,500sqft Fort White “3 Rivers Estates” $975 mo Call 305-345-9907. Single family, nice neighborhood, shaded lot, 2/1 with large living area, office, utlity room, w/d, CHA, 386-344-0565 Unfurnished 2 bedroom/1 bath house w/ CHAon 5 acres. $700.00 per month. First, last and security Firm. 386-292-2228 Very Large 2bd/2ba Lake City area, garage, CH/A, $875mo 386-590-0642 / 386-867-1833, 750Business & Office Rentals05540532#!$)#%$() %$%))%$) %"$()"*#)) ) #(#$) "&)r %$") $'")"())$)"$)) )r$()r)) n Building for lease up to 6,000 sqft at I-75 and 47. Prepared for school/church or other uses. 386-752-1364 or 386-965-4340 805Lots forSale PUBLISHER'S NOTE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin; or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under the age of 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777, the toll free telephone number to the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 820Farms & Acreage10 beautiful acres with well/septic/power pole. Owner financed; low down payment Deas Bullard/BKLProperties 386-752-4339 860Investment PropertyBRICK DUPLEX and frame cottage on 3 lots zoned RMF-1 near Baya/McFarlane. $129,000. 386.961.9181 Large Apt Building in Lake City located at 767 SWAlachua Ave. Needs roof and remodel, Price to Sell $55,000, 352-498-3035REPORTER Classifieds In Print and On We’re on target! days a weekSubscribe Today 386-755-5445 ADVERTISE YOUR Job Opportunities in the Lake City Reporter Classifieds. Enhance Your Ad with Your Individual Logo For just pennies a day. Call today, 755-5440.


4C LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVERTISEMENT SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY ROUNTREEMOORE LAKE CITY $7,695 OFF MSRP MSRP: $39195 $1000 MATCHING DOWN BONUS CUSTOMER CASH $1500 RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH $1000 FORD CREDIT RETAIL BONUS CUSTOMER CASH $4,195 RTM DISCOUNT = $26,500 800.536.8168 SALES DEPT: MON.-FR. 9AM-7PM SAT 9AM-5PM SUN CLOSED SERVICES DEPT: MON.-FRI. 7AM-5:30PM 2588 W US HWY 90 Lake City, FL 32055*$3000 cash or trade equity. 3.99% APR for 75 months. WAC. Prices plus tax, tag, title, license and dealer fee. Art for Illustration purposes only. Advertiser oers good thru end of business on March 19, 2013 unless otherwise stated or Promotional Oers have ended. See dealer for details. Go to for more information $ 26 695NEW 2014 FORD FUSION SNEW 2014 FORD ESCAPE S 0 % APR 60 MONTHS $ 2 000 OFF MSRP $ 2 780 OFF MSRP NEW 2014 FORD FOCUS SE NEW 2013 FORD FIESTA SE NEW 2014 FORD MUSTANG OR $ 2 010 $ 1 000 CASH BACK CASH BACK OR LOW APR TEST DRIVE TODAY! & MSRP: $26,280 $1000 MATCHING DOWN BONUS CUSTOMER CASH $1000 RETAIL CUS TOMER CASH $780 RTM DISCOUNT= $23,500 NEW 2013 FORDF150 XLT 0 % APR 60 MONTHS $ 1 500 OFF MSRPNEW 2013 FORDEDGE SE OR AND ONE LUCKY FAN!Randomly selected at each home game will have the opportunity to Punt a football into the back of a pickup to win! Date Time Opponet Location08/30 7:00p Gainesville Home 09/13 7:00p Buchholz Home 09/20 7:00p Parker Home 10/04 7:30p Orange Park Home10/25 7:00p Lee Home $ 21 500 MSRP: $23,595 $1500 RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH $500 FORD CREDIT RETAIL BONUS CUSTOMER CASH $95 RTM DISCOUNT = $21,500 Lake City Reporter AT CHS HOME FOOTBALL GAMES


LIFE Sunday, September 8, 2013 Section D Story ideas?ContactRobert Lake City Reporter1DLIFE A dignified end for Old Glory By AMANDA The American flag stands proud as a symbol of freedom, but as it ages patriots and local government agencies realize there is currently no standard place to conveniently dispose of Old Glory. Boy Scout Colby Bedenbaugh hopes to change that. For his Eagle Scout project, 17-year-old Colby built boxes to store worn, tattered American flags until they can be properly disposed of in a Flag Burning Ceremony. The boxes — positioned at the local American Legion Post 57, the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Columbia County Tax Collector’s Office — also provide a convenient place for Lake City residents to drop off their weathered “Star-Spangled Banner.” Colby crafted white, wooden boxes, and labeled them: “Dignified Depository for worn, tattered, or weathered American Flags.” “It’s just something unique,” Colby said. “I haven’t seen any drop boxes for worn American flags anywhere around here.” Currently, Colby ranks as a Life Scout in his Life Oak Boy Scout Troop 597, but the project should promote him to Eagle Scout. The only qualification for an Eagle Scout project is that the end-goal benefits the community. American Legion Post 57 Commander Art Lowes said his post receives 200 to 300 worn flags per year. The flags are stored in plastic bags until a Flag Burning Ceremony, which happens twice a year on Veterans Day and Memorial Day. The ceremony includes a presentation of the flags, acknowledgment that they are ready for disposal and the subsequent burning. “This is quite a project,” Lowes said. “It’s definitely a community need because Eagle Scout project providesa convenient way to disposeof worn, tattered flags. FLAG continued on 2DPhotos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ Lake City ReporterGeorge Duren, a post service officer with the American L egion Post 57 in Lake City, helps Life Scout Colby Bedenbaugh, 17, of Jasper, go through discard ed American flags while at the American Legion on Wednesday. Duren watches as Bedenbaugh gingerly places the Ameri can flags into the depository bin. ‘It’s satisfying to know what I am doing to help out the comm unity,’ Bedenbaugh said. ‘I just haven’t seen (anything like this around). Hopefully, peop le will see this and know where to get rid of their worn American flags.’


By SHIRLEY SALEMY MEYER Associated Press T he letter asking for a dog was written in the curvy, care ful handwrit ing of a grammar-school girl wanting to make an impression. Crumpled drafts were on the floor of her room, explorations of different arguments to press her case. In the end, my daughter used them all. And she ended the letter with emotion, signing it with love and hope. Hope? How can a moth er reject hope? Still, its been 30 years since Ive had a dog, our yard isnt fenced and I thought my potty-training days were over. How do you know if you are ready for dog owner ship? Experts say you need to examine your lifestyle, living arrangements and finances. Then, you need to find the right match. There is a home for every dog, but every home is not right for every dog, said Kim Saunders, vice president of operations and communications for St. Huberts of Madison, N.J., which has two animal shelters and a dog training center. When deciding whether to get a dog, everyone in the household should be comfortable with the idea, experts say. Once the entire family is on board, its important to decide who the primary care giver will be the person responsible for feeding, walking, training, exercis ing and enriching the dog. Potential dog owners also should figure out whether they have enough time to care for a dog. Even if long workdays are typical, however, dog owners can arrange with a neighbor or dog walker to help out. Lots of busy people have pets, said Dr. Brian Collins, who super vises veterinary students appointments and surger ies at Cornell Universitys College of Veterinary Medicine. Its a matter of whether you are going to make the changes neces sary to make it a priority. The Schutte family of Cheyenne, Wyo., brought home Toby, a Canaan puppy, in early January. Lance Schutte and his wife have demanding jobs, and after work they are active with their childrens extra curricular activities. They love to play with Toby, but they dont have a lot of time for long walks. All the traits of the Canaan breed seemed to fit well into our family life style, said Schutte, stew ardship coordinator for the Wyoming Stock Growers Land Trust. Canaans are generally loyal and familyoriented, according to the American Kennel Club, require regular exercise and are easy to train. The Schuttes hope that feeding and housetraining Toby will teach their two preteens responsibility. As a general rule, pup pies and adolescent dogs require more time than adult dogs, said Gail Buchwald, senior vice president of the ASPCAs Adoption Center in New York City. Personality and energy level should be considered for a successful dog-family match, she said. A high-energy dog wont be an issue for a physically active family, experts say. But if your family fits into the couch potato mold and doesnt have much more to give at the end of the day, a low-energy dog may be a better fit. Do some research before deciding on a breed or mix of breeds, said Dr. Meghan Herron, assistant professor of vet erinary clinical sciences and head of the behavioral medicine clinic at Ohio State University. Some dogs have been bred over generations for specific jobs, such as herding and retrieving. Behavioral problems such as chewing things and barking at their owner can result when dog owners dont compensate for those jobs with physi cal exercise or stimulate dogs intelligence with games. The cuteness of pup pies is hard to resist. But with that charm comes a big time commitment for housetraining, socializa tion and playing. Herron recommends puppy class es, where these young dogs are exposed to things they will see as adults things that move, things that make noise, obstacles and more so they wont be afraid of them later. A novelty to an animal is potentially dangerous, she said. If we show it to them as a puppy, its not a novelty. Joel Fotinos and Alan Stephenson of Maplewood, N.J., plan to take their year-old dog, Martin, to obedience school. Their first year with Martin, believed to be a mix of German shepherd and golden retriever, was a demanding one, but we are beginning to see the fruits of the work, Fotinos said. You get cats, you bring them home and youre done, said Fotinos, a book publisher. I did not know the amount of care and attention that goes into dogs. Stephenson, stay-athome father to their 9year-old son, said he had puppy amnesia. You for get what it is like, he said. Its like having an infant. Sigrid McMahon of Whitehouse Station, N.J., thought a puppy might be too much for her 8-yearold Rottweiler, Sofie, who needed companionship. Plus, she and her husband wanted to make a differ ence in an older dogs life. So in December, they adopted Britt, a mixed breed about 10 years old who has fit into the house hold well. But McMahon, who works at a private school, is aware of the additional responsibilities that come with an older dog and hopes any medi cal issues are minor. Should the size of your living space be a concern? Buchwald of the ASPCA said no. Dogs need exer cise and enrichment, not big houses. A fenced-in yard also isnt necessary, according to Saunders of St. Huberts, who wrote The Adopted Dog Bible for Some communities, however, have laws about how many pets you can have in your home, and landlords may have restric tions. Moreover, potential dog-owners should check their homeowners insur ance to see whether cover age allows a dog or a par ticular breed of dog. The cost of owning a dog, from food to medi cal care, can add up. The ASPCA estimates the minimal cost of humane care in a dogs first year to be $1,314 for a small dog, $1,843 for a large dog. As for my daughters desire for a dog, Im not quite ready. But her request has brought back wonderful childhood memories of our beloved golden retriever, who roamed the wooded area of our neighborhood and returned home when she heard us whistle. If only dog care were still that easy. Online: The American Kennel Club has a wealth of infor mation about responsible dog ownership on its web site: puppies/responsible_dog_ ownership/index.cfm For more information about the cost of caring for a dog, go to the ASPCAs website: http://www. 2D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 2DLIFE anyone who has a flag at their house can drop it in this box. According to Colby, the hardest part of his project was finding a business that would allow him to place the boxes out front. Even though he lives in Jasper, he traveled to Lake City to ask government agencies in the area. No one in Live Oak wanted the box out front, he said. Several Lake City businesses donated supplies and time to help Colby complete the proj ect, including Lake City Industries, Plumb Level Construction, Action Signs and Graphics, and Alwood Cabinets. To complete the project, Colby needed four sheets of plywood, wood glue, a nail gun, paint, paint brushes, hinges, handles, baseboard, sandpaper, a sander and more. Alwood Cabinets allowed him to use the company shop, as well as help build the boxes. Action Signs and Graphics added the decals to the boxes free of charge. It will be satisfying to know that I actu ally helped the community and people have a place to take their flags, Colby said. Ive been to peoples houses and seen a lot of ripped, worn American flags. They just sit there because no one knows what to do with them. Many people are hesitant to enter the American Legion Post if they arent mem bers, Lowes said, but the boxes provide people a more convenient location. Columbia County Tax Collector Ronnie Brannon said Colby has already placed his box in the lobby, right next to a Girl Scout project. Children should be encouraged, especially Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts, Brannon said. You may have a flag at home. You dont want to throw it away, but you may need to replace it. I think its good [Colby] makes the repository available for the public. As far as Im con cerned, it can stay here until the cows come home. FLAG: Laying Old Glory to rest Continued From Page 1A Are you sure youre ready to own a dog? ASSOCIATED PRESS How much tome and effort does it take to own a dog? Depends on the circumstances.


By DEAN FOSDICKAssociated PressSmart irrigation is becoming a hot landscap-ing specialty as groundwa-ter aquifers are increasing-ly sucked dry. Thirsty lawns, energy production, and expand-ing “wet” industries like hydraulic fracture mining and farm irrigation are vying for water resources, leading to tougher water-ing restrictions and higher prices. “The EPA is moving from encouragement to enforcement on the munic-ipal, commercial level,” said Jeff Gibson, landscape business manager for Ball Horticultural Co. in West Chicago, Ill. “Many new municipal ordinances in the country dictate the types of ‘heads’ (low pressure, low volume sprinklers, typical-ly) that may be used with new installations.” Numerous states and some municipalities also are starting to offer tax incentives for installing low-water-use irrigation systems, Gibson said. Water shortages already impact every continent, according to the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs. “Around 1.2 billion people, or almost one-fifth of the world’s population, live in areas of physical scarcity, and 500 million people are approaching this situation.” Depleted water supplies are both a natural and human-made phenom-enon, the agency says. “There is enough fresh-water on the planet for six billion people but it is distributed unevenly and too much of it is wasted, polluted or unsustainably managed.” Planet, the national landscape industry associa-tion, lists five strategies for smarter watering: • Making your soil healthier. Break up and amend the soil 12 to 18 inches deep so plant roots can penetrate deeper. “The most important thing in landscaping is soil prepara-tion and choosing plants suited to the micro-climate where they’re going,” said Kurt Bland, a Planet spokesman and president of Bland Landscaping Co. in Apex, N.C. • Grouping plants with similar water needs togeth-er. “Doing so will create less stress on the plants, which will help keep them disease-free under low water conditions,” the trade association says. • Choosing the right grasses for lawns. “Turf grass is incredibly resil-ient and genetically geared to go dormant in drought conditions,” a Planet handout says. “Ask a professional for what drought tolerant species will do well in your lawn based on sun exposure and soil type.” • Creating an irrigation plan that includes reclaimed water and low-consumption drip systems. “Drip irriga-tion, while saving water, can increase vegetable yields and plant growth,” said Robert Kourik, author of “Drip Irrigation for Every Landscape and All Climates” (Metamorphic Press, 2009.) “The improp-er use of irrigation creates a too-wet and too-dry cycle. This adds more stress to the roots and less-than-ideal growth. Drip irrigation promotes the best growth possible.” • Mulching, which retains moisture, smothers weeds and adds nutrients to the soil. “Water rates as they increase are getting peo-ple’s attention,” Bland said. “Ordinances requir-ing monitors limiting how much water can be used also seem to be working.” By CEDAR BURNETTAssociated PressSEATTLE – It’s hard to miss the enormous 20-foot-wide American flag on the side of Richard Ormbrek’s home. Comprised of around 180 tiles painted with scenes of Americana against a background of red and white stripes, the flag pops from the orange cedar shingles with traffic-stopping audacity. This is actually the second major art project that Ormbrek has put on the house he shares with brother-in-law Bruce Edenso. The first ‚ a tra-ditional Haida Indian totem house design that covered the entire side of the home ‚ was painted in 1975 and made the house something of a local landmark. Many people know of one: that neighborhood house that’s quirky or dra-matic or a bona fide art project. But few have the inclination ‚ or the guts ‚ to turn their own home into “that house,” to view their property as a giant canvas waiting to be explored. “We needed to paint our house anyway,” says Ormbrek. “And while we were mulling over the color, we decided to make our home look like a long-house.” Ormbrek’s late wife Judy, a Tlingit-Haida, picked the totem design, which the Ormbreks projected from atop a car across the street while their friend Steve Priestly painted in the lines. Neighbors gaped as the house was transformed, but only one seemed to mind, fearing it would bring down property values. So far, it seems, the Totem House has neither driven down property values in one of Seattle’s hottest neighbor-hoods, nor affected the resale value of the home itself. “I get offers every week to buy my home,” says Ormbrek. “Of course I’m not planning on selling the house ‚ it’s a very special place.” Keith Wong, an agent in San Gabriel, Calif., for the national real-estate broker-age Redfin says a home’s price and location are more important than aesthetics in tight markets. “We educate our clients to look past cosmetics,” says Wong. “If a house has good bones, it has lots of potential.” Wong recently took clients to see an unusu-al home in the Highland Park neighborhood of Los Angeles and says the couple were turned off more by the noise from a nearby freeway than by the home’s eclectic design, which included a rainbow of exterior colors and a giant statue of an insect in the front yard. For those considering a creative makeover to their home, remember it’s a fine line between special and tacky, Wong advises. And consider how long you’ll be staying there. “If you’re planning on selling your home anytime soon, it’s best to stick to cosmetics and keep with the characteristics of the neighborhood architectur-ally,” he says. Jay Pennington of New Orleans put a twist on this suggestion when he offered his yard to host a year-long musical art installation. The double lot he purchased in 2007 came with a dilapidated, roughly 250-year-old Creole cottage on the property, which Pennington wanted to use in a creative way befitting the spirit of New Orleans. A DJ, performer and artist manager who also goes by the name Rusty Lazer, Pennington is steeped in the art world through his work as co-director of New Orleans Airlift, a not-for-profit organization that pro-vides opportunities for art-ists. Pennington, along with Brooklyn-based street art-ist Swoon and New Orleans Airlift Co-Director Delaney Martin, came up with the idea of a musical village made from the salvaged remains of the cottage. After obtaining city permits, Martin and art-ist Taylor Lee Shepherd paired artists with builders to create a lot-size shanty-town with nine shacks that wheezed, thrummed and plinked as fully functioning instruments. The neighbors were almost universally sup-portive and took part in the project, from helping to dismantle the cottage to defending Pennington from the one neighbor who viewed the project as “trashy” and tried to shut it down. “It’s New Orleans ‚ people love music here,” says Pennington. He said neigh-bors appreciated that the cottage wasn’t torn down and replaced with a new, out-of-character home. “The area has a rhythm and spirit to it, and that was something we had to try and preserve,” he says. He did draw the line at friends camping in his yard for Mardi Gras, insisting that they build a privacy fence to show respect for the neighbors. The fence was built in a day, wheat-pasted with a design by Swoon, and now a piece of it is part of the archival col-lection at the New Orleans Museum of Art. Performances of “The Music Box,” as the projec-was called, drew 15,000 vis-itors and a host of perform-ers who played the instru-mental buildings. It ended in May 2011 after four months of staggered per-formances. Most of it was dismantled and the pieces stored to be used in a per-manent musical building known as Dithyrambalina. Pennington still shares his property with the project’s art director, Eliza Zeitlin, who lives in the per-manent structure she built for the project ‚ along with her menagerie of 30 animals. “My house will never be just my house again,” says Pennington. “But I love that.” Page Editor: Robert Bridges, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 3D3DLIFEFor some, a house is a canvasASSOCIATED PRESSSome homeowners turn a house into an art project. Five steps to smarter irrigating ASSOCIATED PRESSSmart irrigation saves water, money and time.


4D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 4DLIFE SUNDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 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 VideosShark Tank (DVS) Secret Millionaire (Season Finale) (N) Castle “The Squab and the Quail” News at 11Inside Edition 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 Newsomg! Insider (N) Love-RaymondBig Bang TheoryCSI: Miami “Speed Kills” Speed-dating. Criminal Minds “25 to Life” NewsSports ZoneChann 4 NewsBig Bang Theory 5-PBS 5 -Keeping UpKeeping Up AppearancesLast Tango in HalifaxMasterpiece Mystery! “Silk” Martha defends a repeat offender. (N) Austin City Limits 7-CBS 7 47 47E 2013 U.S. Open Tennis Women’s Final.60 Minutes (N) (:01) Big Brother (N) Unforgettable “Maps and Legends” (N) The Mentalist “Red and Itchy” Action Sports 360Two and Half Men 9-CW 9 17 17Yourjax MusicYourJax MusicDaryl’s HouseMusic 4 ULaw & Order “Sundown” Local HauntsYourjax MusicYourJax MusicJacksonvilleLocal HauntsMeet the Browns 10-FOX 10 30 30e NFL Football Green Bay Packers at San Francisco 49ers. The OT (N) The SimpsonsBob’s BurgersFamily GuyFamily GuyNewsAction Sports 360Leverage A corrupt lawyer. 12-NBC 12 12 12NewsNBC Nightly NewsFootball Night in America (N) (Live) e(:20) NFL Football New York Giants at Dallas Cowboys. (N) News CSPAN 14 210 350NewsmakersWashington This Week Q & APrime MinisterRoad to the White House Q & A WGN-A 16 239 307Funny VideosBloopers!Bloopers!How I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherWGN News at Nine(:40) Instant Replay“28 Days Later” (2002) TVLAND 17 106 304The Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden Girls OWN 18 189 279Iyanla, Fix My LifeIyanla, Fix My LifeOprah’s Next Chapter John Legend. Oprah’s Lifeclass Bishop T.D. Jakes. Oprah: Where Are They Now?Oprah’s Next Chapter John Legend. A&E 19 118 265Modern DadsModern DadsDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyBad Ink (N) Bad Ink (N) (:01) Bad Ink(:31) Bad Ink HALL 20 185 312“A Crush on You” (2011) Brigid Brannagh, Sean Patrick Flanery. Cedar Cove “And The Winner Is...”“Just Desserts” (2004) Lauren Holly, Costas Mandylor. FrasierFrasier FX 22 136 248(5:30)“Salt” (2010, Action) Angelina Jolie, Liev Schreiber, Chiwetel Ejiofor.“Colombiana” (2011, Action) Zoe Saldana, Jordi Moll, Lennie James.“Colombiana” (2011, Action) Zoe Saldana, Jordi Moll, Lennie James. CNN 24 200 202CNN Newsroom (N) Beyond 911: Portraits of ResilienceCNN Presents “Footnotes of 9/11” The Flag The Flag TNT 25 138 245(5:45)“Along Came a Spider” (2001, Mystery) Morgan Freeman. (DVS)“Sherlock Holmes” (2009, Action) Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law. (DVS)“Sherlock Holmes” (2009, Action) Robert Downey Jr. NIK 26 170 299“Swindle” (2013, Comedy) Jennette McCurdy, Noah Crawford. See Dad Run (N) Wendell & Vinnie“The Karate Kid” (1984, Drama) Ralph Macchio. A Japanese handyman teaches a teenager to defend himself. SPIKE 28 168 241Bar Rescue “Empty Pockets” Bar Rescue A western bar. Bar Rescue “A Bar Full of Bull” Bar Rescue (N) Tattoo Rescue “Slap in the Face!” (N) Bar Rescue “Turtle on Its Back” MY-TV 29 32 -The Rockford FilesKojak Mobster’s girlfriend sees murder. Columbo “A Friend in Deed” Murderer asks friend for alibi. Thriller “The Guilty Men” The Twilight Zone DISN 31 172 290Austin & AllyA.N.T. FarmAustin & AllyAustin & Ally“Cinderella” (1950) Voices of Ilene Woods. JessieJessieAustin & AllyA.N.T. FarmJessie LIFE 32 108 252(5:00)“Made of Honor” (2008) “Something’s Gotta Give” (2003) Jack Nicholson. A music exec falls for the mother of his young girlfriend. (:01) Devious Maids (N) (:02)“Something’s Gotta Give” USA 33 105 242Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitBurn Notice “Sea Change” BET 34 124 329“A Thin Line Between Love and Hate”“Eve’s Bayou” (1997) Jurnee Smollett. A girl’s family life unravels in 1960s Louisiana. “Hurricane Season” (2009) Forest Whitaker. Displaced students form a basketball team. ESPN 35 140 206ESPN Radio (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) a MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at Cincinnati Reds. From Great American Ball Park in Cincinnati. (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 144 209 NHRA Drag RacingPro le: 60Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Strongest ManStrongest ManStrongest Manf MLS Soccer: Union at Earthquakes SUNSP 37 -a MLB Baseball: Rays at Mariners Rays Live! (N) Ship Shape TVSprtsman Adv.Florida SportFishing the FlatsAddictive FishingPro Tarpon TournamentSaltwater Exp.Into the Blue DISCV 38 182 278Jungle Gold “Armed Robbery” Jungle Gold “Deal With the Devil” Jungle Gold “Wild Ride” (N) Jungle Gold “Run for the Border” Neighboring site is attacked by militia. (N) Jungle Gold “Run for the Border” TBS 39 139 247“You, Me and Dupree” (2006, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Kate Hudson. “Wedding Crashers” (2005, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn. (DVS)“Due Date” (2010) Robert Downey Jr. (DVS) HLN 40 202 204Mystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery DetectivesMystery Detectives FNC 41 205 360FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceFOX Report (N) HuckabeeFOX News SpecialStosselHuckabee E! 45 114 236Keeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansE! Entertainment SpecialTotal Divas “A Leg Up” (N) Modern Family TRAVEL 46 196 277Tastiest Places to ChowdownFood ParadiseRIDE-iculous (N) RIDE-iculous (N) Adam Richman’s Bikinis-Board.Food Paradise Virginia country ham. Food Paradise “Pizza Paradise” HGTV 47 112 229House HuntersHunters Int’lHouse HuntersHunters Int’lExtreme Homes (N) Love It or List It, Too (N) House Hunters Renovation (N) House HuntersHunters Int’l TLC 48 183 280Who Do You Think You Are?Breaking Amish: LA “Judgment Day” Sister WivesSister WivesSister Wives “A Wife Decides” (N) Breaking Amish: LA “Into the Fire” (N) Sister Wives “A Wife Decides” HIST 49 120 269Mountain Men “Thin Ice” Mountain Men “Going For Broke” Mountain Men Charlie returns to action. Mountain Men “Settling the Score” (N) We’re the FugawisWe’re the Fugawis(:02) American Pickers ANPL 50 184 282To Be AnnouncedGator Boys “Scott’s Revenge” Call of the Wildman: Viva Live Action!Call of WildmanCall-WildmanGator Boys “Bitten and Blue” (N) Call of WildmanCall-Wildman FOOD 51 110 231The ShedBubba-QThe Great Food Truck RaceRachael vs. Guy Kids Cook-OffThe Great Food Truck Race (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Iron Chef America (N) TBN 52 260 372T.D. JakesJoyce MeyerLeading the WayThe Blessed LifeJoel OsteenKerry ShookBelieverVoiceCre o DollarSt. Paul of Tarsus FSN-FL 56 Bull Riding Championship. (Taped) World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11 (Taped) UFC Unleashed (N) World Poker Tour: Season 11World Poker Tour: Season 11 SYFY 58 122 244(5:05)“Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade” (1989) Harrison Ford.“Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull” (2008, Adventure) Harrison Ford, Cate Blanchett. (:01)“Godzilla” (1998) Jean Reno AMC 60 130 254(5:00)“National Treasure” (2004) Nicolas Cage, Hunter Gomez. Premiere. (7:57) Breaking Bad “Rabid Dog” Breaking Bad Things heat up for Walt. (:04) Low Winter Sun (N) (:05) Talking Bad(:35) Breaking Bad COM 62 107 249(4:51)“MacGruber” (2010) (6:55)“The House Bunny” (2008, Comedy) Anna Faris, Colin Hanks. (8:59) Tosh.0The Comedy Central Roast Actor James Franco is roasted. Amy Schumer: Mostly Sex Stuff CMT 63 166 327RebaRebaDallas Cowboys CheerleadersCops ReloadedCops Reloaded“RV” (2006) Robin Williams. A dysfunctional family goes on vacation. Dog and Beth: On the Hunt NGWILD 108 190 283Super SnakeUntamed Americas “Forests” Big Sur: Wild CaliforniaClimbing Redwood GiantsAmerica the Wild “Super Moose” (N) Big Sur: Wild California NGC 109 186 2769/11: Where Were You?Inside 9/11: War on America Investigation of events. Inside 9/11: Zero Hour Terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. Inside 9/11: War on America SCIENCE 110 193 284Rising: Rebuilding Ground ZeroRising: Rebuilding Ground ZeroRising: Rebuilding Ground ZeroRising: Rebuilding Ground ZeroRising: Rebuilding Ground ZeroRising: Rebuilding Ground Zero ID 111 192 285Deadly Women “Teen Terror” Surviving Evil “Nobody’s Victim” Dateline on ID “Secrets in the Snow” Deadline: Crime With Tamron Hall (N) On the Case With Paula Zahn (N) Dateline on ID “Secrets in the Snow” HBO 302 300 501(4:45)“Red Tails” (2012) ‘PG-13’ (6:55)“Argo” (2012, Historical Drama) Ben Af eck, Alan Arkin. ‘R’ Boardwalk Empire “New York Sour” The Newsroom “Election Night, Part I” Boardwalk Empire “New York Sour” MAX 320 310 515(4:30) The Edge ‘R’“U-571” (2000, Suspense) Matthew McConaughey. ‘PG-13’ “Project X” (2012, Comedy) Thomas Mann. ‘R’ “The Sitter” (2011, Comedy) Jonah Hill. ‘R’ Sin City Diaries 4 SHOW 340 318 545(4:45)“Stepmom” (1998) ‘PG-13’ Dexter A murder hits close to home. Ray Donovan “Road Trip” Dexter “Goodbye Miami” (N) Ray Donovan “Fite Nite” (N) Ray Donovan “Fite Nite” MONDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 9, 2013 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Shark Tank (DVS) Mistresses “I Choose You” Castle “The Human Factor” News at 11Jimmy Kimmel Live 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsChann 4 NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Love-RaymondRules/EngagementBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryThe 10 O’Clock News (N) Chann 4 NewsArsenio Hall 5-PBS 5 -JournalNightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow “Wichita” Antiques Roadshow “Wichita” POV Over 80 World Table Tennis. (N) BBC World NewsTavis Smiley (N) 7-CBS 7 47 47E(5:00) 2013 U.S. Open Tennis Men’s Final. (N) How I Met/MotherTwo and Half Men2 Broke GirlsBig Bang TheoryUnder the Dome (N) Action News JaxLetterman 9-CW 9 17 17Meet the BrownsMeet the BrownsHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHart of DixieBreaking Pointe (N) TMZAccess HollywoodThe Of ceThe Of ce 10-FOX 10 30 30Are We There Yet?Family GuyFamily GuyThe SimpsonsBones A journalist killed by a mutated virus. (PA) (DVS) NewsAction News JaxTwo and Half MenHow I Met/Mother 12-NBC 12 12 12NewsNBC Nightly NewsWheel of FortuneJeopardy!The Million Second Quiz “Day 1” (Live) American Ninja Warrior “Vegas Finals” (:01) Siberia “Strange Bedfellows” (N) NewsJay Leno CSPAN 14 210 350(5:00) Public Affairs Politics & Public Policy TodayFirst Ladies: In uence & ImagePolitics & Public Policy Today WGN-A 16 239 307America’s Funniest Home VideosAmerica’s Funniest Home VideosParks/RecreatParks/RecreatParks/RecreatParks/RecreatParks/RecreatParks/RecreatHow I Met/MotherRules/Engagement TVLAND 17 106 304M*A*S*HM*A*S*HBoston Legal “It Girls and Beyond” Boston Legal “’Til We Meat Again” Love-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of Queens OWN 18 189 279Oprah’s Next ChapterOprah’s Next Chapter “Tina Turner” Welcome to Sweetie Pie’sWelcome to Sweetie Pie’sWelcome to Sweetie Pie’sWelcome to Sweetie Pie’s A&E 19 118 265Storage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage Wars(:01) Storage Wars(:31) Storage Wars HALL 20 185 312Little House on the PrairieLittle House on the Prairie“After All These Years” (2013, Mystery) Wendie Malick, Andrea Martin. FrasierFrasierFrasierFrasier FX 22 136 248“Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa” (2008) Voices of Ben Stiller, Chris Rock.“Kung Fu Panda” (2008, Comedy) Voices of Jack Black, Angelina Jolie, Jackie Chan.“Kung Fu Panda” (2008) Voices of Jack Black. CNN 24 200 202Situation RoomCross reErin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Live (N) (Live) AC 360 Later (Series Premiere) (N) Erin Burnett OutFront TNT 25 138 245Castle “Vampire Weekend” Castle Female rock star’s murder. Castle “Kill the Messenger” Castle “Love Me Dead” Rizzoli & Isles Dr. Hope Martin returns. CSI: NY “Sangre Por Sangre” NIK 26 170 299SpongeBobSpongeBobSam & CatSam & CatAwesomenessTVFull HouseFull HouseFull HouseThe NannyThe NannyFriends(:33) Friends SPIKE 28 168 241CopsCops Sting. CopsCopsCopsCopsCopsCopsCopsCopsCopsCops MY-TV 29 32 -The Ri emanThe Ri emanM*A*S*HM*A*S*HLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitSeinfeldMary Tyler MooreThe Twilight ZonePerry Mason DISN 31 172 290Good Luck CharlieJessieAustin & AllyAustin & Ally“Camp Rock” (2008) Joe Jonas, Kevin Jonas. Phineas and FerbJessie “Toy Con” Good Luck CharlieAustin & AllyJessie LIFE 32 108 252Trading Spouses: Meet New MommyTrading Spouses: Meet New Mommy“A Sister’s Nightmare” (2013) Kelly Rutherford, Natasha Henstridge. “She Made Them Do It” (2012) Jenna Dewan Tatum, Mackenzie Phillips. USA 33 105 242NCIS “Toxic” NCIS: Los Angeles “Absolution” WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (:05) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit BET 34 124 329106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live “Top 10 Countdown” (N)“Jason’s Lyric” (1994, Drama) Allen Payne, Jada Pinkett. “Precious” (2009, Drama) Gabourey Sidibe, Mo’Nique, Paula Patton. ESPN 35 140 206(5:00) Monday Night Countdown (N)e(6:55) NFL Football Philadelphia Eagles at Washington Redskins. From FedEx Field in Landover, Md.e(:15) NFL Football Houston Texans at San Diego Chargers. ESPN2 36 144 209SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsNation 2013 World Series of Poker 2013 World Series of PokerBaseball Tonight (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SUNSP 37 -Sport FishingShip Shape TVThe List: SEC College Football Florida at Miami. FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) DISCV 38 182 278Fast N’ LoudFast N’ LoudFast N’ Loud “Dale Jr.’s Sick Nomad” Fast N’ Loud (N) Turn & Burn “Memory Lane” (N) Fast N’ Loud TBS 39 139 247SeinfeldSeinfeldSeinfeldSeinfeldFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryConan (N) HLN 40 202 204(5:00) Evening ExpressJane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) HLN After Dark (N) Showbiz Tonight FNC 41 205 360Special Report With Bret Baier (N) 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 236Total Divas “A Leg Up” E! News Today’s top entertainment stories. Hello Ross“13 Going on 30” (2004, Romance-Comedy) Jennifer Garner, Mark Ruffalo. Chelsea LatelyE! News TRAVEL 46 196 277Bizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMan v. FoodMan v. FoodBizarre Foods AmericaBizarre Foods America “New Orleans” Hotel Impossible “Shotgun Start” (N) Hotel Impossible HGTV 47 112 229House Hunters RenovationLove It or List It Chris needs structure. 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Premiere. ‘R’ MAX 320 310 515(:05)“Dark Shadows” (2012, Comedy) Johnny Depp. ‘PG-13’ “Trouble With the Curve” (2012, Drama) Clint Eastwood. ‘PG-13’ “The Game” (1997, Suspense) Michael Douglas, Sean Penn. ‘R’ SHOW 340 318 545(:15)“The Double” (2011, Action) Richard Gere, Topher Grace. ‘PG-13’ Dexter “Goodbye Miami” Ray Donovan “Fite Nite” Dexter “Goodbye Miami” Ray Donovan “Fite Nite” WEEKDAY AFTERNOON Comcast Dish DirecTV 12 PM12:301 PM1:302 PM2:303 PM3:304 PM4:305 PM5:30 3-ABC 3 -NewsBe a MillionaireThe ChewGeneral HospitalThe DoctorsDr. PhilBe a MillionaireNews 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsVaried ProgramsAndy Grif th ShowSteve HarveySteve HarveyThe Dr. Oz ShowChann 4 NewsChann 4 News 5-PBS 5 -WordWorldBarney & FriendsCaillouDaniel TigerSuper Why!Dinosaur TrainCat in the HatCurious GeorgeWild KrattsElectric Comp.R. 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DEAR ABBY: My husband is 99 percent bed-bound with primary progressive MS. My oldest son is bipolar (he’s off his meds and doing great), and my youngest son has Asperger’s. I know ... wow. My husband refuses to even try to understand the boys. When they have behavior problems, he tells them if he could, he would backhand them. Great parenting, huh? But at the same time, the boys and I are expected to have our lives revolve around his disability and stop everything when he needs help. His MS is always top priority. I hate watching him go through his disease, but does that give him a free pass to bully our boys? I realize the boys (especially the younger one) have issues that are difficult to deal with, and I’m not giving them a free pass, either, but I feel like I’m stuck between a rock and a hard place. If I support my sons, I’m a bad wife. If I support my husband, I’m a bad mom. And -not to sound selfish -who sup-ports ME? Any words of wisdom, Abby? -STRETCHED THIN IN COLORADO DEAR STRETCHED THIN: You’re carrying an enormous load on your shoulders right now. I wish you wouldn’t label yourself as a “bad” ANYTHING because you are just a mortal woman who is try-ing to cope. Your husband is understandably bitter and frustrated and some-times takes it out on those closest to him -you and the boys. His MS IS top priority because he’s inca-pacitated and it HAS to be. Your boys need to understand the importance of not stressing out their father. I’m glad your older son is doing well off medica-tion, IF that’s OK with his doctor. But it’s my under-standing that people with a chemical imbalance need to stay on their meds to main-tain their equilibrium. As to your younger son, people with Asperger’s may have problems with their social interactions, but they can be taught rules of accept-able behavior. Perhaps it’s time to work a little harder on that. As to your own needs, believe me, I sympathize. If possible, find someone who can offer a respite from your caregiving responsi-bilities every few weeks. ** ** ** DEAR ABBY: My sister and I have settled my mother’s estate except for one item: Mom’s cookbooks. In particular, one book that Mom used regularly and in which she modified recipes. My mother was a phenomenal cook, and this book is a real bone of contention for us all. What should I do? -LOST FOR WORDS DEAR LOST FOR WORDS: One person can volunteer to be the “fam-ily cooks’ librarian” and if anyone wants to prepare a modified recipe, the librarian could scan it or photocopy it and send it. Or, all of the modified reci-pes could be photocopied at once and distributed to family members who would like to have them. The task shouldn’t be onerous because I doubt your mother modified every recipe in the book. DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPES ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don’t make rash deci-sions or push someone away without taking a closer look at the situation involving someone else. Overreacting will mag-nify a problem that just requires a little tweaking. A good physical workout will help defuse your anger. +++ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Consider your quali-fications and look at job prospects that interest you. It never hurts to send your resume out to ensure that you are marketable. +++ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): A timeout to take care of personal needs may not please the people who count on you, but it’s important that you do something rejuvenating. +++ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t blow an incident out of proportion. Back away from anyone try-ing to corner you or pick a fight. Concentrate on self-improvement and the hobbies that interest you. Learn by observing how people from different back-grounds handle similar situations. ++ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Make positive changes at home. Do the work yourself and you will have money to spend on some-thing or someone special. ++++ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Keep up with what’s going on in your communi-ty or the industry in which you work to avoid being broadsided by someone or something that can influ-ence your position or finan-cial security. A change of heart can lead to a costly expense. +++ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Keep everything sim-ple. Being adaptable will help you slip through any upsets or confrontations you face without too much trouble. Let past experi-ence guide you. Take the day to travel to places that will occupy your mind and ease your stress. +++ SCORPIO (Oct. 23Nov. 21): A secret will be divulged. Protect your reputation and your honor by counteracting any gos-sip that might incriminate you. Use your imagination and concentrate on proj-ects that allow you to be innovative. Handle what-ever you face uniquely and discreetly. +++ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Take an active role in your commu-nity and raise your profile. Lobby to enforce rules that will improve your lifestyle. ++++ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Strategy will be required if you want to get to the bottom of a problem you have with someone you care about. Taking on too much or overreacting will stand between you and accomplishing what you set out to do. ++ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Don’t dismiss an idea you have. Flush out the possibilities and consider how you can turn something you want to pursue into a moneymak-ing endeavor. +++++ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Don’t overspend on luxury items or fancy products that promise the impossible. Invest in your talent, skills and ideas that can help you get ahead financially. +++ Abigail Van THE LAST WORD Eugenia Word SUNDAY CROSSWORD Across 1 Star of four Spike Lee films 8 Exercised on a track14 Longtime Ed Asner role 18 Birds at a ballpark19 1954 film septet20 White: Fr.21 Away, in a way22 Gustav Holst septet%DULVWDVRIIHULQJ24 Cable alternative25 [typo not fixed]26 Star of a 1981 Broadway revueVXEWLWOHG7KHLady and Her0XVLF $GGRQHVYLHZV29 Style31 Second-incommand: Abbr. 32 41-Across athlete34 How his-and-hers towels are sold *RVVLSZHOOWROG per Elbert Hubbard 37 Comebacks39 Bud40 Hydrocarbon ending41 See 32-Across42 Electrical unit, oldstyle :HEVWHUVVHFRQG"47 Quick punch50 Author Janowitz %XGVSODFH53 Strike turf before the ball, in golf %\HOLQH"56 Olympic venues58 It may extend for many minutes 7KRXJKWIXOH[HUFLVH60 Overseas market7HDVH63 Unspecified degrees65 Comic strip cries67 Waltzed through69 ___ de carne asada70 Burj Khalifa locale72 Joint76 Fashion label ___Picone 78 Prickly sticker79 Letter with a limited amount of space 81 Savvy82 Radar reading84 Steel giant, formerly 85 Chug87 End of an argument6LQJHUDW2EDPDV 2009 inauguration 89 Baseball All-Star who was also afootball ProBowler 90 Edamame source92 Cross-state rival of CIN $UL]RQDVBBB Cienegas NationalConservation Area 94 Hot prospects, say97 Home base for many a mission 99 Like Victorian streets 102 Honorarium1LUYDQDV&RPH DV

6D LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVERTISEMENT SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 6DLIFE Lake City Reporter AT CHS HOME FOOTBALL GAMES One Lucky Fan randomly selected at each home game will have the opprtunity to PUNT A FOOTBALL into the back of a pickup to WIN! Aug. 30 vs. Gainesville Sept. 13 vs. Buchholz Sept. 20 vs. Terry Parker Oct. 4 vs. Orange Park Oct. 25 vs. Lee Home Game Schedule SPONSORED BY: F OREMAN & M C I NN I S P. A ATTORNEYS Starts Friday, Aug. 30th THE ICHETUCKNEE PARTNERSHIP *Proceeds to benet CHS STRIPES.

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