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 Section C
 Section D














Group Title: Lake City reporter
Title: The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00888
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. : 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Lake City reporter
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City, Fla
Publication Date: March 22, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028308
Volume ID: VID00888
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ABZ6316
oclc - 33283560
alephbibnum - 000358016
lccn - sn 95047175
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
    Section C
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
        Page C 3
        Page C 4
        Page C 5
        Page C 6
    Section D
        Page D 1
        Page D 2
        Page D 3
        Page D 4
        Page D 5
        Page D 6
Full Text






Today in Parade
These dictators top the
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Derby champs
More than five dozen
cub scouts race
to the finish line
Local, 3A


Lake


City


Reporter


Sunday, March 22,2009 www.lakecityreporter.com Vol. 135, No. 58 $1.00



Safeguarding sports ', -.


Facing budget
cuts, school leaders
take charge.
By TIM KIRBY
, tirba)@iahecirreporter. com
Sports took the brunt of,
Sthe budget hit at Lake City
Community College last
year.
Now Columbia County
school officials are tak-
ing an enlightened look
at athletic extra-curricular
endeavors.
Led by Superintendent


of Schools Mike Milli kin,
school personnel are work-
ing to continue sports and
its related activities. It helps
that the hierarchy in the
school system has a first-
hand knowledge of sports.
Millikin and assis-
tant superintendents
Narragansett Smith and
Lex Carswell., as well as
all five school board mem-
bers Keith Hudson. Glen
Hunter, Linard Johnson,
Charles Maxwell and
Stephen Nelson had chil-
dren who played sports or
participated in cheerleading


or dance in county schools.
"I certainly understand
and appreciate the impor-
tance athletics play in the
schoolexperience."Millikin,
said. "My daughters (Katie
and Mary Beth) played golf,
soccer, volleyball, softball
and cheered between mid-
dle school and high school.
They were great years. It is
a way for families to bond
and do things together."
Representatives from
Millikin's office are meet-
ing over the next couple of
weeks with middle school
principals and athletic


directors to ensure sports
programs continue in this
target area.
"It is an accepted fact
children involved in active
lifestyles are healthier,
have better school atten-
dance and better grades.
and are less likely to make
poor choices in their lives,"
Millikin said.

Belt-tightening a must
Millikin said the county
budget is ,67 million, down
ATHLETIC continued on 3.A


Jason Matthew Walker/Lake City Reporter
Superintendent of Schools Mike Millikin leads support for.
school athletics on, and off, the field.


Steering crowds to action


JASON MATTHEW WALKERILake City Reporter
Christopher Smith, of Loxahatchee, holds on to Wig Warn in the bareback competition on Saturday at the 15th Annual Florida
Gateway Pro Rodeo at the Columbia County Fairgrounds. The three-day event concludes today with gates opening at noon
and action starting at 2 p.m.

Rodeo highlights breast cancer awareness


' By BRANDON FINLEY
ofinle,@lakecit} reporter.corn
he 15th Annual
Florida Gateway
Pro Rodeo rode
into town this
Weekend with
Sa "Tough Enough To Wear
Pink" breast cancer fund-
raiser as part of the event's
many spectacles.
Second only to skin can-
cer, breast
cancer is
S the most
common
cancer
to afflict
women,
and rider
Leland
Cromwell Crriwell
was out
S to do his part, along with
many other participants, to
- raise awareness about the
disease.
Cromwell's method to do
this might not have been,


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
'Okeechobee resident Kiancey Breaux scores 27 points in the
tie-down roping competition Saturday.


the most conventional,
or safest: He rode a bull
named "Widowmaker" for
the cause on the rodeo's
opening night, Friday. The
three-day event concludes
today.
Widowmaker has an 87
percent non-rideable rank,


so the fact that Cromwell
was still walking after-
'wards was a plus, but the
39-year-old rider from Live
Oak did show signs of the
bull's toughness with every
step.
Cromwvell and 'Tough
Enough To Wear Pink"


are seeking contributions
for every second he's able
to ride the bull. During
Friday's action he managed
three seconds.
Cromwell's leg was ban-
daged, but a little bump
and partially dislocated
kneecap weren't going
to keep him from raising '
awareness for the disease
which has had a direct
impact on his life.
"I'm only doing this for
the breast cancer aware-
ness," Cromwell said, "I'm
the only one out here rid-
ing for nothing. The money
stays in the community
and the surrounding areas,
and we're close to $4,000.
My mother is in her fourth
year of recovery, and
when they asked me if I
would consider it, it kind of
touched close to home.
"When I found out that
the money was going to
RODEO continued on 5A


CALLUS:C Opinion ................ 4A
(386) 752-1293 7 4 6 Business ................ IC
SUBSCRIBE TO Partly cloudy People In The News....... 2A
THE REPORTER: y C T E Advice & Comics ......... 5D
Voi02 8 Fax:7 WEATHER, 2A Puzzles ................. 2B


Festival blooms

with sights and

smells of spring

Annual Wild Azalea Festival
transforms White Springs into crafter,
gardener, fundraiser attraction.


By TROY ROBERTS
trooer ts@lakecit) report ter.com
WHITE SPRINGS-The
Ninth Arinual Wild Azalea
Festival took place in White
Springs on Saturday, com-
bining the fresh blooms
of the native flower with a
day of arts, crafts, food and
music.
The annual event, which
takes place at Stephen
Foster State Folk Culture
Center State Park and spills
out into downtown White
Springs, showcased a wide,
variety of activities in which
visitors could partake.
At.the state park, visitors
were able to tour art exhibits
by the Florida Highwaymen
inside the park's museum:
a display of paintings by an
assortment of artists. One
artist, Curtis Arrnett of Fort
Pierce, had an assortment
of nature paintings on dis-
play.
"He does beautiful work,"
said Jeffery Kingston. who
was admiring Arnett's art
on Saturday.
The park also offered


pottery, weaving,. black-
smithing and aroimatherapy
demonstrations at its craft
square, and the Birds of
Prey exhibit at the park's
entrance showcased a num-
ber of hawks, falcons and
,owls.
Outside the park, in
downtown White Springs.
the festival 'bloomed with
vendors selling potted aza-
lea plants, an assortment
of foods and drinks, and
various arts and crafts.
Grace Community Church-
in Live Oak set up a booth
Saturday to sell a medley
of Mexican-inspired dishes,
including nachos and tacos.
Reba Vann said the money
raised from the event would
go toward building a new
church.
"We're building a church
one taco at a time," she
said.
VickyTopping, who along
with Vann was serving the
food, said they couldn't
have asked for a more beau-
tiful day for the festival.
AZALEAS continued on 5.4 ,


.\ TROY ROBERTSILake City Repoker
Melissa Russell uses a torch to form the end of a metal rose
during a blacksmithing demonstration Saturday at Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center State Park.

TODAY IN COMING
BUSINESS TUESDAY
Recycle, reuse this News, honors from
former Lake City mall. area schools.


&








Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


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Celebrity Birthdays
* Actor Karl Malden is 97. 0 Actor
* USA Today founder Allen is 68.
H. Neuharth is 85. E Singe
* Composer-lyricist Stephen Benson
Sondheim is 79. 0 Write
* Actor William Shatner is 62.
78. CNN
.E Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, Blitzer i
Jis 75:. Com
* Actor M. Emmet Walsh i3 Webbei
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Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ....'.. (386) 752-1293
*Fax number...............752-9400
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E. Duval St., Lake City, Ra. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes
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Lake City, Fla. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson .....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member
of the news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Tom Mayer .........754-0428
(tmayer@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING
Director Lynda Strickland .754-0417
(Istrickland@lakecityreporter.com)


-singer Jeremy Clyde
er-guitarist George
n is 66.
ir James Patterson is
newscaster Wolf
s61.
poser Andrew Lloyd
r is 61.
ess Fanny Ardant, 60.


Reporter
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To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
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Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
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In all other counties where home delivery
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Director A. Russell Waters. .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates .
(Tuesday through Sunday)
12 Weeks.................. $26.32
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Rates include 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
12 Weeks . . ............. $41.40
24 Weeks ............. . . $82.80
52 Weeks..................$179.40


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.


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*1


Thought for Today


"Kindness consists in
loving people more than they
deserve."

Joseph Joubert
French moralist (1754-1824).


dmmhA6Ab
Ah*vICA










Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Scout packs race to finish line


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
More than
60 Cub
Scouts from
a dozen
packs
participated in the'
Suwannee River District
2009 Pinewood Derby
at the Lake City-Mall on
S Saturday.
S Zachary Maranto of
Pack.85 won the overall
first place for the district
race, followed by J.D.
Gaylard of Pack 281 in
second place. Third place
went to Jestin Castillo of
Pack 552.
In total, awards were
given to the top 12 racers
of the 66 that competed
. at the district race, the
top three from each rank
Tiger, Wolf, Bear and
Webelos. Nearly a dozen
other awards were given
to- scouts who took part in
the event. Those awards
ranged from the smallest
and largest cars, to the
most original design and
most colorful.
Mark Cook of Pack 157
and Saturday's Derby mas-
ter said the event teaches
kids good sportsmanship
and how to start and com-
plete a project He said it
also lets them get recog-
nized for their hard work,
and promotes interaction
between them and their
parents, who often lend a
hand in the construction of
the cars.
Many unique and
detailed cars were present
at the track on Saturday
some were adorned in
colors and logos of foot-
ball teams, such as the


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Zachary Maranto (from left), J.D. Gaylard and Jestin Castillo were the first, second and third
place winners of the 2009 Suwannee River District Pinewood Derby. The annual event took
.place Saturday at Lake City.Mall.


Pittsburgh Steelers and
Florida Gators, and one
was even designed to look


like a pencil.
"All the cars are unique-
ly different," Cook said.


'They all probably mirror
the personality of the boy
that built them."


ATHLETIC: School programs are tested by cuts


Continued From Page L

from $73 million last year,
and the sitting legislature,
may have more cuts com-
ing before it adjourns in
May.
"It is well-reported
that revenues continue to
decline," said Millikin, who
receives twice-daily reports
on what the legislature. is.
doing. "It is important in
Columbia County because
we get over three times
as much money, from the
state as from local taxes. A
downturn in state revenues
affects us much more than
the property-rich counties."
The state sets rates goals
for school millage the
Required Local Effort -
which counties must meet
to participate in the state
funding formula. There also
are capital outlay money for
large purchases and dis-
cretionary millage for the
county.
Millikin said the school
district hopes it will break
even with any lowering of
property values due to the
recession.
One concrete cut to the
schools will be the trans-
portation subsidy the coun-
ty has been providing for a
few years. The subsidy last
'year was $98,000.
'To put it'in prospective,
that is approximately the
cost of salary and benefits
for two teachers and one
aide," Millikin said.

Middle schools suffer
Already taking a hit are
middle school programs.
The long-time Florida
Crown Conference, of
which Lake City Middle
School and Richardson
Middle School 'are mem-
bers, has dissolved."
"Some districts are cut-'
ting back voluntarily,"
Millikin said. "Their junior
varsity and middle school
programs cannot travel out.
of county aiid they may
switch to intramural pro-
grams at the middle school
level."
Columbia has had dis-
cussions with neighboring
counties about forming a
new conference and more


games between county
teams will be a must. The
meetings with middle
school officials will address
scheduling to limit travel
and other cost-saving mea-
sures.
"'I feel middle school ath-
letics is an important part
of a small-town commu-
nity," Millikin said. "They
are feeder programs for our
high schools and we do not
want them to go away."
Millikin said the cutback.
in transportation is prudent
in more ways than dollar
savings.
"Football is not so much
a problem, but you have to
look at the entire sports pro-
gram," Millikin said. 'We
'want them to have enough
games to be meaningful,
but middle school students
do not need to be riding a
bus back late at night on a
school night."

Additional costs:
The system provides sup-
plements to coaches, rang-
ing from $3,355 for head
football coaches to $965 for
some middle school sports,
and athletic directors
($3,095 for high schools,
$1,570 for middle schools).
"We rely on volunteer
coaches," Millikin said. "It
is hard to find enough teach-


ers to coach all sports."
Volunteers range from
true supplemental coaches,
who have to be certified by
the state, .to no-pay volun-
teers who require year-to-
year approval.
Supplemental coaches
are subjected to fingerprint
background checks and
volunteers also undergo
background checks.
Costs for transportation,
officials and uniforms, and
maintaining playing fields
are other school system
.requirements. Columbia
also has a $34,000 con-
tract with the University of
Florida to provide certified
trainers at most games.
To this end, Millikin sup-
ports the. recent FHSAA
decision to cut back on the
number of games. .
"I think it is a wise move,"
Millikin said. "It is better to
continue something, scaled
back slightly, rather than
take the machete approach
and just chop it'off."
Millikin noted the school
cutbacks are less painful
to athletes in these days
of year-round. plqy in most
sports.
Every sport has a booster
club and Millikin said they
are invaluable and appreci-
ated.
"School districts in this.
new economic age provide


the basics, but we work
with these groups on extra
games or matches, tourna-
ments and help with offi-
cials and. transportation.
We are very fortunate and
enjoy a relationship with
a healthy booster net-
work that provides many
efforts.
"We are sensitive to fam-
ilies and businesses that
are asked to contribute in
difficult times."

Athlete-scholars
The transfer of athletics,
to academic success is a
must for Millikin.
As a regular at sports
awards banquet, Millikin
said his proudest moments
are the recognition of
honor roll students and the
academic awards.
"Our schools really
stress the importance of
academic awards and not
just the MVPs," Millikin.
said. "Limited resources
put more pressure on
sports to keep their head
above water. We have to re-
direct dollars to save teach-
ers'jobs.
"We can't forget the pri-
mary mission in our school
district is quality classroom
instruction. They are stu-
dent/athletes, but they are
students first."


Lakeview Church of Christ
Invites you to join them
March 22-27, 2009
as they host a series of informational
letureu on.


The Awesomeness of God...
Sunday 9:30 AM................... in Creation
Sunday 10:30 AM................................. in Scripture
Sunday 6:00 PM...................... in His Providence
Monday 7:30 PM ........................of His Decisions
Tuesday 7:30 PM .................................of His Grace
Wednesday 7:30 PM ................of His Forgiveness
Thursday 7:30 PM .........................of His Salvation
Robby McPeak, Friday 7:30 PM..............................of His Judgment
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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428













OPINION


Sunday, March 22, 2009


OUR


OUR
OPINION


New beat

will offer

new point

of contact

Resurrecting Lake
City's downtown
parking patrol is not
only a show.of good
faith from the city's
interim police chief ifs good
community business.
News that Officer Mike
Adams will be on patrol
throughout downtown and,
on occasion, other shopping
arenas in the city, should be
welcome by the public and
downtown merchants alike.
Not only will Adams maintain
responsibility for law and traf-
fic enforcement in what can at
times be a congested area of
the city, he will be a personal
point of contact between busi-
ness owners, the public and
Lake City police.
And it's this personal face
of law enforcement that is one
of the largest benefits of this
position. While the days of beat'
cops walking their neighbor-
hoods are fast going 'the way
of your local postman tipping
his or her hat for a neighborly
."hello," this position in down-
town Lake City will allow the
department to learn about and
address community concerns
from the level of the street.
In a perfect world, police
departments would have fund-
ing to place more officers in
such local positions. But for
now, reinstating the city's
downtown beat is a good start

HIG HLIG H TS
IN HISTORY
Today is Sunday, March 22, the
81st day of'2009. There are 284
days left in the year.
In 1929, a U.S. Coast Guard
vessel sank a Canadian-registered
schooner, the I'm Alone; in the Gulf
of Mexico. (The schooner was
suspected of carrying bootleg liquor.)
In 1933, during Prohibition,
President Franklin D. Roosevelt
signed a measure to make wine and
beer containing up. to 3.2 percent
alcohol legal.
In 1941, the Grand Coulee
hydroelectric dam in Washington
state went into operation.
In 1945, the Arab League was
formed with the adoption of a charter
in Cairo.

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


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POLI CY
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and guest columns are the opinion of
the writers and not necessarily that of
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BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. downtown.
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11


Random flashbacks of our 150 years


IThis is our town's
sesquicentennial
year and some
column readers tell
me they like to read
my randomly selected historical
flashbacks of our history over
the past 150 years. So, here are
some more for today.
1939: Fourteen seniors
graduated from Fort White
High School: Effie Cason, Etta
Stalnaker, Jack Bailey, Odelle
McCormick, Raymond Layfield,
Bessie Rumph, Marcelle
Haskins, Seeber Duren, Joe
Hunter, Katherine Thomas,
Jack Terry, Ruth Lord, Ernest
Phillips and Maurcine Witt.
Odelle McCormick was class
valedictorian, Eldridge Collins
was the principal, and School
Superintendent R.O. Williams
presented the diplomas.
1923: The Southern
Association of Colleges and,
Schools first accredited
Columbia High School. That
same year,/the CHS class of
1923 became the first class
to attend the CHS building
which is now the School Board
-Administrative Complex, and
CHS started playing their
football games at Memorial
Stadium.
1950: Henry Cornell
became the first CHS graduate
to earn a basketball letter from
the University of Florida. Scooter
Houston was the second,,
earning his letter in 1970.
1914: The Bethel IUome
Demonstration Club (HDC)
became the first HDC organized
in Columbia County. They
met in the home of Mrs. Sallie
Hunter. Three of the early HDC
agents were Lassie Goodbread
Black, Mrs. Glenn Sewell, and
Mary Ethel Anderson. They
all were of inestimable value
to our community, especially
in teaching food preservation
techniques. For example, they
taught canning, using cans
sealed with a soldering iron
heated over hot coals.
1960: Wesley Memorial
United Methodist Church was


() 9 a*1


Morris Williams
.Phone:(386) 755-8183
williamsh2@firn.edu ,
372 W.Duval St
Lake City, FL 32055

established with 72 members.
Without their own church
building, the first services
were held in members' homes
and later in the Seventh Day
Adventist Hall.
1866: The First Baptist
Church of Lake City was
chartered with 22 members.
In 1881, the State Board of
Missions of the Florida Baptist
Convention was organized here.
1993: The beautifully
renovated Columbia County
School Board Administrative
Complex opened. .
1999: Susan Eaddy (CHS
1971) was nominated for a
Grammy Award for her work
in "Designing Album Cover
Art" for an album by Los Super
Seven, a group of Mexican-
American musicians.
1983: The local Historic
Preservation Board officially
honored six of our most historic
buildings: The Cathey House,
The Cline-Barfield House, The
Old Court House, The City
Bandshell, The Glover-Adams
House, and The Henderson-
Marcello House.
1999: The Florida Bar
Association named Circuit
Judge Leandra Johnson, then
an attorney with the State
Attorney's office, Law-related
Education Attorney of The Year
for her many years of coaching
the CHS Mock Trial Team. She
was specifically cited for passing
on her passion for the law '
and justice and her love of the
courtroom to the students.
1988: Gene Cox (CHS
1952) was inducted into the


Florida Sports Hall of Fame
for becoming Florida's all time
winningest high school football
coach with 275 wins. He went
on to win 313 games before he
retired.
Well done, James
James Fraser retired a few
months ago as a local carrier
for The Florida Times-Union.
James delivered papers seven
days a week for 12 years and
missed only two days work, and
that due to a severe hurricane
that made roads undriveable. In
short, James missed work only
twice in 4,380 consecutive days.

Mason City meeting
The Mason City Community
Center is now 22 years old.
Reportedly one of the county's
most frequently used centers
and always beautifully kept up,
the MCCC has continuously
had excellent leadership, like
this year's officers: Harry Dicks
(president), Ward Crawford
(vice president), Daisy Jones
(treasurer) and Margie
Markham (secretary).
This year's supper and
membership meeting was held
Saturday, March 14, at the
center and was well attended,
as always. Several local elected
officials attended to enjoy the
occasion and to express their
appreciation for the exemplary
way the MCCC has served
our community. Some of them
were Property Appraiser Doyle
Crews, Tax Collector Ronnie
Brannon, County Judge Tom
Coleman, Circuit Judge Paul
Bryan, Elections Supervisor
Liz Horne, Clerk of Courts
DeWitt Cason, and County
Commissioners Stephen Bailey
and Scarlet Frisina.
News flash
A hole was found in the wall
at the nudist camp last week.
The police are looking into it.
Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


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your school principals and
community business leaders
battle on the half-court hard-
wood. You might even win a
new truck.
* Todd Wilson is publisher of the
Lake City Reporter.


I


- .


. .


Todd Wilson
twilson@lakecityreporter.com


Slam-dunk

for literacy,

education

in schools
ailing all "bailers":
Saturday could be
your day to show-,
case your basketball
skills, have some
fun playing other business
and school leaders from the
' community and help raise a
few dollars for the Newspaper
In Education program at
Columbia County schools.
The 3-on-3 basketball tour-
nament is set for 10 a.m.-4
p.m. Saturday at Richardson
Community Center. Four-per-
son teams will play a 20-min-
ute game of 3-on-3 half-court
basketball and each team is
guaranteed at least two games
during the day. We still have
a few team slots left, but they
are going quickly. Teams of
four individuals can get in the
tournament for a $100 entry
fee. Call tournament director
Troy Roberts at (386) 754-0427
to get involved.
We've partnered with
Columbia County through
Richardson Community
Center, Food Lion, Eddie
Accardi Chevrolet Mazda and
S&S Food Stores to organize
what looks to be an upbeat,
good time of watching a good
collection of community-mind-
ed locals "shoot the rock" for a
great cause.
Admission to the tourna-
ment is $2 for adults and $1
for students and concessions
will be available throughout
the day. All proceeds from the
event will benefit the NIE pro-
gram in the schools.
Besides crowning the first
tournament champion, the
highlight of the day will come
at 2:30 p.m. Saturday when,
through a partnership with
Eddie Accardi Chevrolet, we
will offer some lucky person.
in the crowd a chance to win
a 2009 Chevrolet Silverado
pickup. This is a progressive
shot giveaway where the per-
son with the winning ticket
must make a layup, free throw,
3-pointer and half-court shot
within a 24-second time frame.
Tickets for the truck giveaway
are $5 and are available at the
Lake City Reporter office at
180 E. Duval St., downtown
or at the door of the event
on Saturday. Many of you
already have checked out the
truck and it is a beauty. It's
parked on the front lawn of the
Reporter office, so stop by, take
a look and get your tickets.
The Newspaper In
Education program is a nation-
al cooperative effort between
schools and newspapers that
places daily copies of newspa-
pers in classrooms for teach-
ers and students to utilize.
Teachers use the newspapers
at different times during the
day to discuss current events
at the local, state and national
levels. The program also pro-
motes literacy among students.
Teachers' requests for copies
of the Lake City Reporter to be
delivered to Columbia County
classrooms far exceed the
allocation we have for the pro-
gram, so we decided to gather
a few of our business partners
and have our own version of
March Madness, have some
fun and help out our teachers
and students with this worthy
program.
Every penny raised will
remain in Columbia County.
So, you still have a week to
polish your skills. Even if you
don't play, come on down to
Richardson Community Center
on Saturday, enjoy some pop-
corn or a hot dog and watch








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


RODEO: Draws national competitors r uni Ikhernt ihir kmid


Continued From Page 1A


-


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Putter Fugate, 23, of Fort Ogden, checks his saddle before riding in the saddle bronc com-
petition Saturday at the 15th Annual Florida Gateway Pro Rodeo at the Columbia County
Fairgrounds.


stay in the surrounding
areas, it really fired me
up. With the economy, the
poor are poor. Last year,
they were able to pay for
30 mammograms and of
those, six came back with
cancer. I figure, if they
can endure the pain to go
through the chemo, and
the emotional stress, then
I can endure the little bit
of pain that I'm going to
go through with the little
bumps to help the ladies
that can't help themselves."
Cromwell isn't young
when it comes to rodeo
age, as most riders retire
before 39, but the cause
helped convince the former
rodeo star from 1986-1997
to come out of retirement.
"I got hurt really bad,
and only came back as of
last night," Cromwell said
Saturday., "I'm only doing
it for the breast cancer.
I'm really doing it for the
pledges. Other than that, I
could care less." *
There were 200 other
competitors from 17 states
that were there for points,
however, and brothers Jon
and Rahn Milligan from
Lyons, Ga., were part of
that group.
The brothers are what
they like to call, "profes-
sional on the side" bull
riders.
While the idea of riding
a bull for eight seconds
may sound ridiculous to
many people, it's the sort
of adrenaline rush these
brothers can't find any-
where else.
"When we were young,


Continued From Page 1A

"We've seen a decent
crowd," she said as she
smothered nacho chips,
beef and jalapeno peppers
in melted cheese, before
serving it to a customer.
"The people are nice, and
even if they don't 1uy any-
thing, they stop and have a


we decided we wanted
to give this a try," Ralhn
Milligan said. "You can't
really explain the feeling
unless you do it, but it's
the only place you can get
this kind of rush. The first
time you're out there, you
can't even remember the
ride it goes so fast. As
you get better at it though,
it starts to slow down, and
you train yourself to know
how to react."
While the brothers tour
most of the southeast from
Arkansas to Kentucky
and from Louisiana to
Mississippi, they make
sure that they visit Lake
City each year.
"This sport gives you a
chance to see parts of the
world that you wouldn't
otherwise," Jon Milligan
said. "We started coming
here four years ago, and
we really enjoyed it. We
always make sure that it's
one of the stops we make
on the circuit."
Besides bull riding,
there is plenty of other
things to see at this year's
event.
This year's stock con-
tractor is Charlie Lowry, a
former Pro Rodeo Cowboy
Association Southeastern
Circuit title holder. He sup-
plied all of the livestock for
this rodeo.
There is rock climb-
ing, cow plop bingo and a
Jurassic adventure for the
kids.
On Friday, there were
pageant winners inatten-
dance to bring awareness
to breast cancer includ-


nice conversation with us."
Near the county's Nature
and Tourism Center, bands
took to the stage to ser-
enade those in attendance
with songs from various
musical styles, while bar-
becue, hamburgers and hot
dogs were served up for
lunch.


ing Caitlin Jones, a 16-year-
old Fort White student
who is the Miss Florida
Gateway Rodeo Queen.
She was joined by
Jara Ann Courson, 11,
the Junior Miss Florida
Gateway Rodeo queen,
runner-up Emily Brooke
Harvey, 11, and former
Miss Florida Gateway
2006, Mallory Martin, 21,
on horseback as they rode
in to welcome the crowd to
the night's events.
Hannah Cox, the reign-
ing 2008 Miss Florida
Gateway Rodeo Queen,
didn't ride with that group,
but she did ride with a
group of her own called the
Columbia County Cowgirls.
The Cowgirls consist
of Cox, 18, Bethany Cox,
18, Jordan Spires, 19 and
A'lyce Vaughn, 18. They
perform what Vaughn calls,
"a dance team on horses."
The women have been
performing as a drill team
since April 2006.
"We all just got bored
and it sounded fun," Spires
said. "We started out with
competitions, and then
we were asked to do the
rodeo."
The team received
accolades after placing
first in the Florida State
Fair in February 2007 and
first in the Sunshine State
Drill Team Competition in
October 2007.
The rodeo continues
today from 2 p.m.-6 p.m.
for its final day.
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CITY


March 27 & 28, 200
Historic Downtown Lake City, Florida
This event is a SelCf-Guided Walking Tour ol'the I historic Do
City Business District Quilt Walk Maps Can be picked up at
Downtown Merchant look For the Signs
Lectures, Demonstrations, Vend


Onil display


7 ...4 w


Keepsake Quilting Trunk Show
ay at Tlie Lake City-Columibia County HI historical
www.LakeCity427.tripod.com
or more information, please contact Gene IPerr
Amygene's Embroidery Studio
273 N. Marion A\c.. I.ake Cits, F'I. 32055,
(386) 754-3741


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19

downtown lake
any participating

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Get SelctonofTvs TublesPls.
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Outfitters ,


AZALEAS: Herald .spring


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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428







LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


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Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lokecityreporter.com


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Sunday, March 22,2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS

JUNIOR OLYMPICS
Qualifying event
set March 27
A Junior Olympic skills
competition for tennis
and basketball is set for
4-6 p.m. on March 27, at
Richardson Community
Center.
The free competition is
for ages 8-13.
For details, call Nicole
Smith or Adee Farmer.at
754-7095 or 754-7096,
or visit
www.jrolympicskills.com.

YOUTH WRESTLING
Lake City club
for summer
The Lake City
Wrestling Club has
registration under way
for a summer wrestling
program.
S / The program is for,
wrestlers in fourth
through 12th grade
(under fourth-graders
are eligible with parent
attendance).,
For details, call.
coaches Jason Langston
or Kevin Warner at
623-2630 or
(352) 281-0549.
CHS VOLLEYBALL
Fundraiser offer
with Food Lion
The Lion Shop& ,
Share Program through
Food Lion is offering a
fundraiser for Columbia
High volleyball.
Patrons can register
their MVP Card to raise
money for the program.
MVP Cards can be
registered at
i ; vww.foodlion.com., or
call (704) 633-8250.
From staff reports

GAMES

Monday
I E Columbia High girls
tennis at Eastside High,
4p.m.
S: Columbia High
baseball at Suwannee
High, 7 p.m. (JV-7 vs.
Suwannee High)
Tuesday
SColumbia High
softball vs. Baker County
High, 6 p.m. (JV-4)
; Columbia. High
baseball vs. Union County
High,'6 p.m. (JV-6:30 at,
Buchholz High)
Fort White High
baseball,. at Newberry
High, 7 p.m..(JV-4:30)
Fort White High
softball at Newberry
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5)
Wednesday
CHS weightlifting in
sectional at Leon High,
10 a.m.
N* Columbia High girls
tennis vs. Forest High,
2 pm.
Columbia High boys:
tennis at Forest High,
2 p.m.
Columbia .High
softball vs. Madison
County High, 7 p.m.
Thursday
Fort White High
softball vs. Chiefland
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5)
Friday .
Columbia High track
at FSU Relays, TBA
Columbia High
baseball vs. Lake Weir
High, 6 p.m. (JV-4 at
Gainesville High)
Columbia High
S softball at Lale Weir
High, 6:30 p.m.
Fort White High
baseball vs. P.K. Yonge
School, 7 p.m. (JV-4:30)


Fort White High,
softball at Williston High,
7 p.m. (JV-5)


Cruisin' to the Sweet 16


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COURTESY PHOTOS
Fort White soccer awards
TOP: Fort White High girls soccer award winners for the 2008-09 season (from left) are
Rebecca Onorati, Most Outstanding Player; Katelyn Wilson, Most Valuable Defender and "
Academic Award; Meghan Binge, Most Versatile; Casey DuBose, Most Valuable Midfielder;
Shelby Bartop, Young Gun and Academic Award; Alison Wrench, Most Valuable Defender;
Caitlin Congi, Academic Award; Porcha Bird, Coach's Award..

BELOW: Fort White High boys soccer award winners for the 2008-09 season (from left) are
Dustin Cason, Coach's Award and Academic Award; Angel Ovalle, Most Improved;
Matt Waddington, Team Player Award; Shelby Barton, accepting Most Valuable Player award
for brother Joshua Barton; Chad Evans, Coach's Award; Brandon Brooks,accepting Indian
Award for dad Dwight Brooks.


Columbia comes out

of Forest with victory


Fort White picks
up 8-5 win over
Melody Christian.
From staff reports

Columbia,'High baseball
evened the season series
against Forest High with a
6-5 win in Ocala on Friday.
Forest handed Columbia
its first district loss on
March 5, a no-hitter to boot,
and CHS.head coach Andy
Bennett said returning the
favor was a big boost.
The Tigers built a 6-2
lead, but Forest kept peck-
ing away including a pair of
'unearned runs.
"When we get somebody
down, we are not finishing
it," Bennett said. "We were
in control of the game, but
were playing back on our
heels. We kicked the ball
around a little but; luckily
it didn't come back to bite
us."
Zack Dicks started and
improved to 3-0. He went
five innings with seven hits,
three earned' runs, two
walks and four strikeouts.
Codey Blackwell g6t
the save with two hits, one
unearned run, two walks
and five strikeouts in two
innings.
"Hats off to the pitch-
ers," Bennett said. "They
just kept getting the ball
and throwing strikes. Our
defense did not have its
best game, but we found a
way to win."
Blake King and Blackwell
singled and Corey Waller
walked to set the stage for
Columbia's three-run sec-
ond inning. Calvin Lee had
a sacrifice fly and, after


a walk to Brandon Scott,
Jacob Tillotson delivered a
two-run single.
Lee got another RBI in
the third inning when he
was hit by a pitch with the
bases loaded. Cameron
Sweat (error), King (field-
er's choice), Julian Bonds
(walk) and Blackwell (sin-
gle) juiced the bases.
In the fourth inning,
Sweat had a two-out sin-
gle and stole second base.
King followed with an RBI-
single, Bonds walked, and
Blackwell ripped an RBI-
double.
Columbia (7-3, 6-2) plays
Suwannee High at 7 p.m.,
Monday, in Live Oak.

Indians baseball
Fort White picked up
an 8-5 win against Melody
Christian in a rode contest
on Saturday to set up a big
week of district games.
The Indians will travel
to Newberry on Tuesday
before a Friday night game
against P.K Yonge in a week
of district implications.
Wins will could lock up
the second place in the dis-
trict for the Indians, while
losses bring other teams
back into play, however,
the Indians were able to
focus on the task at hand on
Saturday in their win.
It was a three pitcher
combination for the Indians
as Branden Sharpe got
the start and win before
giving way to George
Demko. Demko through
middle relief before Justin
Kortessis closed out the
game for the.save.
PREP continued on 3B


-:. .


k: ,:::rii::


.











LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION


TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
1:30 p.m.
FOX NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Food
City 500, at Bristol,Tenn.
BASEBALL
8 p.m.
ESPN World Baseball Classic,
semifinal, Japan vs. United States, at Los
Angeles B
BOWLING
I p.m.
ESPN PBA, Go RVing Match Play
Championship, at Norwich, Conn.
GOLF
3 p.m.
NBC PGA Tour, Transitions
Championship, final round, at Palm
Harbor
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Noon
CBS Regional coverage, NCAA
Division I tournament, second round,
tripleheader, Syracuse vs. Arizona St
and Cleveland St. vs. Arizona, at Miami;
(2:20 p.m.) Wisconsin vs. Xavier and
Missouri vs. Marquette, at Boise, Idahd;
(2:30 p.m.) Kansas vs. Dayton and Michigan
St. vs. Southern Cal, at Minneapolis; or
(2:50 p.m.) Oklahoma St. vs. Pittsburgh
and Siena vs. Louisville, at Dayton, Ohio.
MEN'S COLLEGE HOCKEY
1 1:30 a.m.
ESPN2 NCAA Division I
tournament Sqlection Show,' at Bristol,
Cpnn.
n' NBA BASKETBALL
I p.m. /
ABC Miami at Detroit
NHL HOCKEY
S 2:30 p.m..
NBC Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
RODEO
8 p.tm.
VERSUS -PBR.Tacoma Invitational, at
Tacoma,Wash. (same-day tape)
TENNIS
S3 p.m.
FSN ATP/WTA Tour, BNP Paribas
Open, men's and women's championship
matches, at Indian Wells, Calif.
WOMEN'S COLLEGE
BASKETBALL
Noon ,
ESPN2 '-- Whip-around coverage,
NCAA Division I tournament, first round
2:30 p.m.
S- ESPN Whip-around coverage,
"NCAA Division I tournament, first round,
7p.nm.
ESPN2 Whip-around coverage,
NCAA Division I tournament,;first.round
S' 9p.m.
ESPN2 Whip-around coverage,.
N" CAA Division I tournament, first round,

Monday
BASEBALL
930 p.m.
ESPN World Baseball Classic,
championship game, t Los Angeles
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
ESPN .7 p.m. -1 .' --
ESPN NIT, second round, Kentucky
at Creighton
11:30 p.m.
ESPN2--NIT, second round, Davidson
at St. Mary's, Calif.
NHL HOCKEY
VRU 7p.m.
-VERSUS New Jersey at
Philadelphia
WOMEN'S COLLEGE
BASKETBALL
7 p.m. /
ESPN2 NCAA Division I
tournament, second round, teams TBA
S9:30 p.m.
ESPN2 'NCAA Division I
tournament, second round, teams TBA


BASKETBALL

: NBA schedule

Friday's Games
Dallas 94, Indiana 92
Charlotte 102,Toronto 89
New Jersey 96, Miami 88
Sacramento 121, New York 94
Detroit 108, LA. Clippers 90
Utah 101, Oklahoma City 94
New Orleans 96, Memphis 84
Houston 107, Minnesota 88
Boston 80, San Antonio 77 -
Denver 116,Washington 105
Golden State 119, Philadelphia III
Saturday's Games
Cleveland 102,Atlanta 96
NewYork at Orlando (n)
"Indiana at Charlotte (n)
S - Boston at Memphis (n)
S LA. Lakers at Chicago (n)
Portland at Milwaukee (n)
Washington at Phoenix (n) .
Today's Games .
S Miami at Detroit, I p.m.
Houston at San Antonio, 3:30 p.m.
LA. Clippers atToronto, 3:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Minnesota, 3:30 p.m.
S Cleveland at New Jersey, 6 p.m:
S. Golden State at New Orleans, 7 p.m.
S. Philadelphia at Sacramento, 9 p.m.
- 'Monday's Games
S- .Minnesota at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Chicago atWashington,7 p.m.
LA. Clippers at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
S Memphis at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
S Orlando at New York, 7:30 p.m.
penver at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
S .Philadelphia at Portland, 10p.m.

NCAA tournament

EAST REGIONAL
First Round
Texas 76, Minnesota 62
S Duke 86, Binghamton 62
Villanova 80,American 67
SUCLA 65,Virginia Commonwealth 64


Friday
Oklahpma State .77,Tennessee. 75
Pittsburgh 72, ETSU 62
Xavier 77, Portland State 59
Wisconsin 61, Florida St. 59, OT
Second Round
Saturday
Villanova 89, UCLA 69
- Duke vs.Texas (n)
Today
Xavier (26-7) vs. Wisconsin (20-12),
2:20 p.m.
. Pittsburgh (29-4) vs. Oklahoma State
(23- I1),2:50 p.m.


SOUTH REGIONAL
First Round
LSU 75, vs. Butler 71
North Carolina 101, Radford 58
Michigan 62, Clemson 59
Oklahoma 82, Morgan State 54
Gonzaga 77,Akron 64
Western Kentucky 76, Illinois 72
Friday
Syracuse 59, Stephen E.Austin 44
Arizona State 66,Temple 57
Saturday
North Carolina 84, LSU 70
Oklahoma 73, Michigan 63
Gonzaga vs.Western Kentucky (n)
Today-
Syracuse' (27-9) vs. Arizona State
(25-9), 12:10 p.m.
MIDWEST REGIONAL
First Round
Friday
Louisvlle 74, Morehead Scare 54
SSena 74.0hio Stare 72. 20T ,,
Arizona 84. Utah 71
Cleveland State 84.Wake Forest 69
Kansas 84, North DakoaBState.74
Dayton 68, West Virgin.a 60
'Southern Cal 72. Boston College 55
Michigan State.77; Robert Morris 62
Today. ,
* Cleveland State (26-1,0) vs. Arizona
(20il3), 2:40 p.m: .
Louisville (29-5) vs. Siena (27-7),
5:20 p.m.
Kansas (26-7) vs. Dayton (27-7),
2:30 p.m. .
Michigan State (27-6) vs. Southern
California (22-12), 5 p.m.'
W EST REGIONAL
First Round .
Memphis 81, Cal St. Northridge 70
Marylana 84. Caiifornia 71
Texas A&M 79, BYU 66
Connecticut 103, Chattanooga 47
Purdue 61. Northern Iowa 56
Washingtorn 71, Mississ.ppi State 58 .
Friday,
SMarquette 58. Utah State 57
Missouri 78. Cornell 59
Second Round
Saturday
Memphis 89, Maryland 70
Connecticut 92,Texas A&M 66
Purdue 76,Washington 74
Today
Missouri. (29-6) vs. Marquette (25-9),
4:50 p.m.

W isconsin 61,
Florida St. 59, OT

At Boise, Idaho
WISCONSIN (20-12)
Landry 5-IQ 0-0 10, Hughes 3-4 3-5
10, Leuer 0-7 0-0 0, Bohannon 6-11 0-1
16, Krabbenhoft 1-5 0-p 3,Taylor I-.3 1-2
3, Wilson 0-1 0-0 0, Jarmufsz 1-4 2-2,5,
Nankivil 5-9 2-2 14.Totals 22-54 8-12 61.
FLORIDA ST. (25-10)
Douglas 8-16 8-9 26, Echefu 0-2 0-0
0, Alabi 3-4 0-0 6, Singleton 4-8 2-2 12,
Kitchen 3-8 0-0 6, Dulkys 0-3 0-0 0,
Loucks 0-2 0-0a 0, DeMercy 0-0 1-2 I,
Reid 0-0 2-2. 2, Gibson 2-3 2-3 6.,Totals
20-46 15-18 59.
Halftime-Florida St. 31-19. End Of
Regulation-Tied 52. 3,Point Goals-
Wisconsin 9-27 (Bohannon 4-8, Nankivil
2-2, Krabbenhoft 1-2, Hughes 1-2,Jarmusz
1-3, Taylor 0-1, Wilson 0-1, Leuer 0-4,
Landry 0-4), Florida St. 4-13 (Singleton
2-4, Douglas 2-5, Kitchen 0-1, Dulkys
0-1, Echefu 0-2). Fouled Out-None.
Rebounds-Wisconsin 26 (Krabbenhoft
6), Florida St. 33 (Kitchen 8). Assists-,
Wisconsin 10 (Hughes 4), Florida St.
6 DeMercy, Douglas 2). Total Fouls-
Wisconsin 16, Florida St. 16.A-12,194.

NIT:

Second Round
Friday
Florida 74, Miami 60
Auburn 74,Tulsa 55
San Diego State 70, Kansas State 52
Saturday
Baylor 84,VirginiaTech 66
Monday
Kentucky (21-12) at Creighton '
(27-7), 7 p.m.
Davidson (27-7) at St. Mary's, Calif.
(26-6), 1:30 p.m.

Florida 74, Miami 60

At Gainesville
MIAMI (19-13)
McGowan 0-1 0-0 0, Collins 6-9 5-8,
17, Asbury 2-4 0-0 5, Hurdle 2-6 0-0 5,
McClinton 5-12 0-0 13, Graham 3-5 2-2
8, Dews 4-10 0-0 9, Thomas 1-8 0-0 3,
Jones 0-0 0-2 0, Gamble 0-1 0-0 O.Totals
23-56 7-12 60.
FLORIDA (25-10)
Werner 4-6 2-2 12, Tyus 6-9 1-1
13, Walker 2-7 1-2 7, Hodge 3-6 1-2 8,
Calathes 6-12 5-6 21, Yargas 0-0 0-0 0,
Shipman I-I 0-0 2, Parsons 3-7 0-2 7,'
Kadji 1-2 2-4 4.Totals 26-50 12-19 74.
Halftime-Florida 48-32. 3-Point
Goals-Miami 7-25 (McClinton 3-9,
Asbury I-2,Hurdle I-3,Thomas I-5,Dews
1-6), Florida 10-27 (Calathes 4-9,Werner
2-4,Walker 2-6, Parsons I1-4, Hodge I1-4).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Miami
25 (Collins 8), Florida 37 (Tyus 12).
Assists-Miami II (McClinton 4),.Florida
20 .(Calathes 7). Total Fouls-Miami 16,
Florida 1 3.A-6,525.

Division III tournament

Semifinals
Washington, Mo. 77, Guilford 58
Richard Stockton 62, Franklin &
Marshall 58
SSaturday
Third Place
Guilford 79, Franklin & Marshall 67
Championship
Washington, Mo. 61, R. Stockton 52


BASEBALL


Spring training,

Late Friday
Kansas City 9, L.A. Dodgers 4
Saturday's Games
Boston 4, Florida 3, 7 1/2 innings
Atlanta 12, N.Y. Mets I
Houston 9,Toronto 6
Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore, ppd., rain
St. Louis 12,Washington II
Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 5
Minnesota 2, Philadelphia I


N.Y.Yankees 4, Detroit 3
Texas 8, Colorado 4
Seattle 8, Oakland 5
Milwaukee 4, L.A.Angels 4, tie,
Chicago Cubs 13, Chi.White Sox 2
Kansas City 13,Arizona 6
L.A. Dodgers 6, Cleveland 4
San Francisco (ss) 8, Oakland (ss) 4
San Diego vs. San Francisco (ss) (n)
Today's Games
Florida vs. Detroit at Lakeland,
1:05 p.m.
Toronto vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers,
1:05 p.m.
Washington vs. Houston at Kissimmee,
1:05 p.m. .
Philadelphia vs. Boston at Fort Myers,
1:05 p.m.
Baltimore vs. St. Louis at: Jupiter,
1:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees vs. Tampa Bay at Port
Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. I
,, Cincinnati vs Pittsburgh at Bradenton,
1:05 p:m.
SAtlanta vs, N.Y.'Mets at Port St. Lucie;
1:10 p.m.
STeXas v LA. Dodgers at Phoenix,
4:05 p.m. .
Seattle vs. Chicago Cubs at MesaArlz.,
4:05 pM4. .
Arizona vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz.,
4:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox vs. Oakland at
Phoenix, 4:05 p.m.
San Francisco vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix,
4:05 p.m.
LA.Angels vs. Kansas City at Surprise,
Ariz., 4:05 p.m.
Cleveland vs. Colorado atTucsonAriz.,
4:10 p.m.

W orld Baseball Classic

At Los Angeles
Saturday
Venezuela vs. South Korea (n).
Today
Japan vs. United States, 8 p.m.
Championship
Monday
Semifinal winners, 9:30 p.m.

SOCCER

MLS schedule

Today's Game
D.C. United at Los Angeles, 3 p.m.

AUTO RACING

Food City 500 lineup

At Bristol Motor Speedway
Bristql,Tenn.
Friday qualifying; race today
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (5) Mark Martin, -Chevrolet,
125.773.
2. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet,
125.74.
3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,
125.453.
4. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 125.289.
5. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 124.954.
6. (00)' David Reutimann, Toyota,
124.808.
7. (43) Reed Sorenson, Dodge,
124.541.
8. (66) Dave Blaney,Toyota, 124.508.
9. (26) Jamie McMurray, Ford,
124.492.
10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet,
124.267.
SII. (82) Scott Speed,Toyota, 124.194.


12. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet,
124.13.
13. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota,
124.13.
14. (71) David Gilliland, Chevrolet,
123.945.
IS. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,
123.897.
16.(64) Todd Bodine,Toyota, 123.698.
17. (28) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 123.658.
18. (8) Aric Almirola, Chevrolet,
123.65.
19. (18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 123.626.
20. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet,
123.61.
21. (55) Michael Waltrip, Toyota,
123.562.
22. (19) Elliott Sadler, Dodge, 123.538.
23. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 123.523.
24.. (II) Denny Hamlin, Toyota,
123 491 '
25. J77) Samn Hornish Jr., Dodge,
123.427. .,.
26. (44) AJ AIImendinger, Dodge,
123.427..
27. (83) Briai.Vickers,Tqypta, 123.372.
28. (87) Joe Nemechek, 'Toyota,
123.324. : "'
29. (12) David Stremtne, Dodge,
123.118
30. (29) Kevini Harvick, .Chevrolet,
123.071. ,.' .
31. (33) Clint Bowyer; Chevrolet,
123.032.- .
32. (2) Kurt Busch, podge, 23.024.
33. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 122.827.
34. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
122.725.
35. (7) Robby Gordon; Toyota,
122.709.
,36. (96) Bobby Labonte, Ford, 122.654.
37. (07) Casey Mears, Chevrolet,
122.404.
38. (99)'Carl Edwards, Ford, 122.349.
39. (34) John Andretti, Chevrolet
122.248.
40. (3.1) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, Owner
points.
41. (6)' David.'Ragan, Ford, Owner
points. ,"
42. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, Owner
points.
'43. .(09) Sterling Marlin, Dodge,









V, '


123.19.
Failed to Qualify
44. (36) Scott Riggs,Toyota, 122.193.
45. (41) Jeremy Mayfield, Toyota,
122.162.

HOCKEY

NHL schedule

Friday's Games
New Jersey 4, Minnesota 0
Carolina 5, N.Y. Islanders 4
Detroit 6,Atlanta 3
Philadelphia 6, Buffalo 4
Pittsburgh 4, Los Angeles I
Edmonton 5, Chicago 4, SO
St. Louis 3, Calgary 2
Saturday's Games
San Jose 5, Dallas 2
Toronto at Montreal (n)
Washington at Carolina (n)
N.Y. Islanders at Ottawa (n)
Buffalo at N.Y. Rangers (n) '
Columbus at Florida (n)
Atlanta atTampa Bay (n)
Vancouver at Phoenix (n)
Today's Games
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 12:30 p.m.
Los Angeles at Chicago, 3 p.m.
New Jersey at Boston, 3 p.m.
Edmonton at Minnesota, 3 p.m.
Ottawa at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Phoenix at Anaheim, 'q p.m.
Colorado at San Jose, 8 p.m.
Monday's Games
New Jersey at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Carolina at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Detroit at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.


BOXING

Fight schedule

Today
At Manila, Philippines (PPV), Nonito
Donaire, Philippines, vs. Raul Martinez,
San Antonio, 12, for Donaire's IBF-IBO
flyweight title; Ulises Solis, Mexico, vs.
Brian Viloria, Waipahu, Hawaii, 12, for
Solis' IBF junior flyweight title.

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First game tip-offset for

10:00 a.m.





Admission:

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$1 for children

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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


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PREP: Lady Indians, fall


Continued From Page 1B

Kortessis had two
hits and an RBI for the
Indians.
.Other multiple hitters
included Levi- Hlatcher,
Matt Hatcher and Dustin
Casori.
Matt Hatcher hit a home
run for the Indians and had
two RBIs.
"We didn't play great
tonight, but did enough to
get the win," coach Chad
Bonds said of the 8-3
Indians.
.Fort White is 4-2 in the
district ,heading into next
week's slate of games.


Lady Indians softball
The Fort White Lady
Indians lost two to Mayo
and Bufton from South
Carolina, 7-0 and 13-2
respectively on Saturday.
"We played well in
the first game with good
defense and, good pitch-
ing," coach Frank Howell
said. "We had a bad inning
at the end of the first game
to let them come back and
win, and that carried over
into the second game.
We're still learning, but
playing well considering."


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4316 W. USHwY 900 7:30-5:30
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SPORTS SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


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BUSINESS


Sunday, March 22, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


ON BUSINESS


Jerry Osteryoung
(850) 644-3372
jerry.osteryoung@gmail.com

SCongress

needs to

back off

The reason that the
law is set up with secret
ballots is that it's too easy
to compromise someone's
Intentionn:
: Rick Berman
have been writing,
these columns now
for about eight
years. During that
time, I have never
felt a need to lobby for or
against any government
law. However, right now
Congress is considering
the "Employee Free Choice
Act," which is frequently
called the Card Check bill.
This law is both wrong and
potentially detrimental to
entrepreneurs and their
businesses.
S First of all. let me say
that I am not anti-union as
I have seen the real good
that the union has done the
professors at Florida State
University. I have never
belonged to a union, but if
a group of employees want
one to represent them,
a-poor job, then clearly a
union would help the staff..
One of the premises
* and important foundations
of our country is secret
balloting. In modern
history, France passed
Article 31 of the French
Constitution of 1795, which
states that all elections are
to be held by secret ballot.
In the United States, we'
started to use secret ballot
elections in 1892.
Secret balloting
allows one to vote their
conscience and not worry
about any reprisals, but
the proposed Card-Check
bill would prohibit the
use of secret ballot when
voting for a union, even if
the employees want one.
That is, everyone would
know who voted for or
against the proposed union
representation with its
associated intimidation
factors. -
The Card Check bill
,;. would also have tough
penalties on businesses for
CARD continued on 3C


Rubble's rebirth


JEFF M. HARDISONIL ,Ty 'E -:ir 01,
A 2007 Crushtek concrete crusher smashed huge pieces of concrete and makes them into smaller chunks. The machine is an integral part in
recycling concrete, steel and iron from demolition sites.,

Shopping center being converted to base materials


By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@iakecia reporter. comn
rom ashes to ashes, and from
dust to dust.
,From concrete bloqks~and
slabs to concrete particles, and
from metal reinforcement rods
and bars to scrap metal.


The process for recycling an entire
shopping center into raw construction
, material continues in Lake City with
concrete crushing now under way.
A small part of the buildings escapes as
dust in the wind.-butmost of it is going to
be used for future construction.
Buildings that used to be a retail outlet
on U.S. Highway 90 near State Road 247


(Branford Highway) were once known
as the Kmart Shopping Center. Those
structures are now leveled.
The 17 acres of buildings and parking
lot will be redeveloped after the property
* is cleared, according to Tony Brown, -
. property manager. Brown is with Pelican
RUBBLE continued on 3C


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Tuesday: 10am-7pm
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Sunday: 11am-Spin









LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


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Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


4










LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


JEFF M. HARDISONILake City Reporter
A 2008' Keestrack sifter sends material out to be recycled as a result of huge concrete slabs
being crushed. A shopping center that was at U.S. Highway 90 and State Road 247
(Branford Highway) is leveled and is being converted to recycled material.


RUBBLE: Becomes fully recycled


SContinued From Page 1C
Group of Mobile, Ala.
Robert White, of Excavation and
Demolition Specialist based in Quitman,
Ga., said all of the iron, steel, aluminum,
copper, concrete blocks, concrete and
- every other recyclable material is being
recycled.
White said the team is crushing
concrete blocks into three.sizes of
material which is then recycled. Material
is put into a concrete crusher, where it is
smashed.
Various sizes of rocks and sand come
out of the crusher and onto a conveyor
belt that puts the material into a sorting
machine, then separates it into three size
ranges. One size is like sand. Another size
is like pebbles and a third size is about as
big as a baseball.,
As the material goes to the sorter, a
giant magnet pulls out any iron and steel
that has not been removed manually
beforehand. This metal is automatically
put into another pile by another conveyor
belt
The concrete and metal are like the
ashes used to form'the phoenix. From'
the dust that was once a shopping center,
other construction will occur in the future
with the help of recycling.
All of the metal recovered from the
shopping center has been sold to Tri-


County Recycling of Lake City, White
said.
'"We are keeping everything local,"
he said. "And think of the rocks we are
keeping out of the landfill."
While most of the shopping center
is recycled, there is some quantity of
material that is unable to be recycled, he
said.
"There-is some sure enough trash," he
said, "that is not good to anybody. That
goes to the landfill."
The demolition team takes that material
to a construction and debris landfill in
Suwannee County, he said.
"I plan to talk to landfills about
shredding some of their material," he
said. "I could make a landfill that was
going to last for two years, last for
six years to fill up. The machine for
shredding garbage is different than the
machines for crushing, and sifting and
sorting."
The Lake City job has been relatively
good, White said, although there have
been some losses. One flat tire on a John
Deer loader on Tuesday cost $700 to,
replace.
'White quoted J.B. Parrish of Tri-Star
Diversified, the trash haurer at the site,
"When you've got heavy equipment,
you're going to have heavy problems."


% I, 00 4

L Ji


JEFF M. HARDISON/Lake City Reporter
A look at the whole concrete crusher and sorter machinery shows its grand size. The
machines are on metal treads that make them able to move like other mobile heavy
machines, such as excavators or draglines.



CARD: Check bill we can do without
Continued From Page 1C


violations of any aspect of
this law, but it would not
impose any penalties at all
on the unions. This clearly
is terribly one-sided and
not fair at all.
Another troubling
attribute of this bill
is that once a union
has been established,
management and the
union have 120 days to
reach an agreement
If an agreement is not
reached, the government
regulators would come in
under binding arbitration
and establish the labor
Agreement. Having the
government come in and
determine the salaries
and so many other factors
of employee relations
is pretty scary as each
company is so unique.
One only has to look
at the demise of the auto
industry caused by the
tremendous power of the
unions to recognize how
dangerous this bill is.
I have heard many
people say that workers
need to be unionized as
the business owners are
"making tons of money.
Yet, the average net profit
margin that I have seen
over time is 4 percent,
which is not excessive
and leaves no space for
excessive labor costs.
This bill, the "Employee
Free Choice Act," is a real


danger to entrepreneurs.
So many firms operate on
thin margins, and to have
:a business's costs increase
by anywhere from 3 to 5
percent, could force many
firms to go out of business.
Please contact your.
elected representative and
tell them why you do not
support this bill as it will


do so much harm to your
business and to so many
others.
We can do this!

* Jerry Osteryoung is the
'Director of Outreach of
the Jim Moran Institute for
Global Entrepreneurship in
the College of Business at
Florida State University.


Looking, for a new





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line

with these new car dealers.
........ . ......... ..
SHOP ONLINE SHOP ONLINE


JAIV
4" V&T416EP b

CHEVROLET MAZDA



www.lakecityreporter.com


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NOTICE OF CHANGE IN LAND USE

The Board of County Commissioners of Columbia County, Florida, proposes to regu-
late the use of land with the area show on the map below, by amending the text of the
Columbia County Comprehensive Plan, herein referred to as the Comprehensive Plan,
as follows;

CPA 08-2, an application by the Board of County Commissioners, to amend the text of
the Capital Improvement Element of the Comprehensive Plan by amending Goal VIII to
include the definition of financial feasibility, amending Objective VIII.I to add financial-
ly feasible capital improvements budget and schedule of capital improvements, adding
policy VIII.4 concerning the annual capacity assessment of existing facilities to address
any existing or projected deficiencies in adopted level of service standards, amending
Objective VIII.4 to add maintaining an annual capital improvements budget, and amend-
ing the Five-Year Schedule of Capital Improvements. ,
......... .. . ....... .......... ............. .


County
















2471


Legend


= wr~,)poimd Akwo
.. .. . .. ..


~1-'


A public hearing concerning an amendment and to consider the ordinance adopting the
amendment, will be held on April 2, 2009 at 7:00p.m. Or as soon thereafter as the matter
can be heard, in the School Board Administrative Complex located at 372 West Duval
Street, Lake City, Florida. The title of said ordinance reads, as follows;

AN ORDINANCE OF COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDI-
NANCE NO. 91-6, THE COLUMBIA COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, AS
AMENDED, RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT TO THE TEXT OF THE CO-
LUMBIA COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, PURSUANT TO AN APPLICA-
TION, CPA 08-2, BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, UNDER
THE AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161
THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR
AMENDING THE TEXT OF THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS ELEMENT OF
THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN BY AMENDING GOAL VIII. 1 TO ADD FINAN-
CIALLY FEASIBLE CAPITALIMPROVEMENTS BUDGET AND SCHEDULE OF
CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS, ADDING POLICY VIII. 1.4 CONCERNING THE AN-
NUAL CAPACITY ASSESSMENT OF EXISTING FACILITIES TO ADDRESS ANY
EXISTING OR PROJECTED DEFICIENCIES IN ADOPTED LEVEL OF SERVICE
STANDARDS, AMENDING.OBJECTIVE VIII.4 TO ADD MAINTAINING AND
ANNUAL CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS BUDGETING PROCESS, AMENDING
POLICY VIII.4.1 TO ADD FINANCIALLY FEASIBLE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS
BUDGET; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested party
shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hearing
shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice concerning the
matter will be published.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested persons may appear and be heard
with respect to the amendment on the date, time and place as referenced above.

Copies of the amendment are available for public inspection at the Office of the County
Manager, County Administrative Offices located at 135 Northeast Hernando Avenue,
Lake City, Florida, during regular business hours.

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at the public
hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may need
to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings are made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing'a special
accommodation or an interpreter to participate in the proceedings should contact Lisa
K.B. Robert, at least seven (7) days prior to the date of the hearing. Ms. Roberts may be
contacted by telephone at (386) 758-1005 or by Telecommunication Device for Deaf at
(386) 758-2139.


__ S

0

- *0 -0 -


0 - -~ --~ -
-~ S~ -


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


~


o qb


. 4b .010 mm-













LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


THE WEEK IN REVIEW *THE WEEK IN REVIEW *THE WEEK IN REVIEW -THE WEEK IN REVIEW *THE WEEK IN REVIEW

VWe klStoclKcha~'ha 7, 'STfSOF L .CAL.INTEREST* : 1 Weekly Dow Jones


A NYSE
4,832.13 +111.13


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BkAtlArs 2.56 +1.41 +122.6
TRWAuto 3.50 +1.83 +109.6
NwcstlpfD 2.46 +1.21 +96.8
NWcstipfC 2.50 +1.19 +90.8
HSBC pfB 7.28 +3.31 +83.2
BlueLinx 2.65 +1.16 +77.9
Nwcstl pfB 2.40 +1.05 +77.8
AsburyA 3.93 +1.64 +71.6
RubyTues 2.74 +1.08 +65.1
Bklrelnd 2.40 +.93 +63.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Schawk 5.33 -3.68 -40.8
SauerDanf 2.70 -1.75 -39.3
LaBmch 4.00 -2.10 -34.4
Brandyw 2.52 -1.11 -30.6
Macerich 6.19 -2.35' -27.5
BioMedR 6.06 -2.16 -26.3
USAirwy 2.36 -.78 -24.8
Meritage 9.02 -2.94 ,-24.6
DoralFnac 2.29. -.71 -23.7
EmergBio 12.60 -3.86 -23.5,

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 21474836 6.19 +.43
Citigip .21474836 2.62 +.84
AmlntlGp19691088 1.26 +.76
SPDR 18621147 76.71 +1.19
SPORFncl15844509 8.14 +.04
DirxFinBull14976333 5.01 -.14
GenElec 11015476 9.54 -.08
WellsFargo8989709 13.99 +.05
ProUitFin 7702083 2,35 r.01
JPMorgCh5965375 23.15 -.60

Diary
Advanced 2,312
Declined 887
flie* 'Hrip 11
Het LJW*i : 53
Total issues 1 3,235
Unchanged 36
Volume '. '38,806,242,148


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
MexcoEn 8.85 +2.85 +47.6
HillmCTpf 6.20 +1.90 +44.2
Arrhythm 2.15 +.58 +36.9
IMergent 4.55 +1.15 +33.8
NDynMng 6.16 +1.55 +33.6
NthnO&G n 3.44, +,83 +31.8
AmShrd 2.03 +.48 +31.0
Minefnd g 7.92 +1.64 +30.3
HallwdGp 7.80 +1.79 +29.8
CCAInds 3.00 +.68 +29.1

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
PSCrudeDS n147.72-44.98-23.3
IntlAbsorb 2.20-.49 -18.2
BakerM 24.70 -5.32 -17.7
PSBMetDS n58.79-9.42 -13.8
IncOpR 4.50 -.70 -13.5
Invitel 3,75 -.50 -11.8
PSCrudeSh n66.35-8.88 -11.8
ParkNall 49.00 -5.00. -9.3
NTS RIty 3.55 -.35 -9.0
BovieMed 6.60 -.64 -8.8

Most Active (si or more)
Name :Vol (00) Last Chg'
PSCrudeDLn15357953.02 +.606
GoldStrg 167785 1.55 +.24
BarcGSOil 154529 20.03+2.09
EldorGld g 152206 8.17 +.51
NthgtMg 114901 1.43 +.25
NovaGIdg 106368 2.36 -.10
NwGold g 86202 1.95 +.20
GrtBasGg' 69972 1.31 +30
CFCdag 65762 12.56 +.63
GranTragn 62802 2.61 +.05

Diary
Advanced 460
Declined .226
New Highs 14
New Lows 26
Total issues 734
Unchanged 48
Volume 23,444,181


S1,457.27 +25.77


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Voxware 2.78 +2.54+1056.3
NtDentex 4.00 +2.00 +100.0
AgFeed 2.14 +1.06 +98.1
Kohlberg 2.49 +1.19 +91.5
FNB Utd 3.25 +1.55 +91.2
FortuNet 2.66 +126 +90.0
NeurogesX 3.10 +1.46 +89.0
FstNBSC 2.00 +.93 +86.9
BncTrstFn 8.78 +3.95 +81.8
Canrmike 2.41 +1.07 +79.9

Losers '($2 or more)
Name .Last Chg %Chg
EngyConv 13.23 -5.89 -30.8
IndSvAm 3.58 -1.56 -30.4
Spire h 3.36 -1.31 -28,1
01 Corp 671 -2.44 -26.6
UAL 4.48 -1.59 -26.2/
Pdimoris un 5.50 -1.64 -23.0
Monotype 3.26 -.96 -22.7
PalmHHm 2.00 -,58 -22.5
FsiUidCp 743 -2.13 -223
Amnana 260 -74 -222

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
P*Srtn 0008448696:'918 ..49
Intel 3775165 1465 -05
MicrQosol 3388625 17.06 *41
Oracle 3223902 17 10 ti 54
Cisco 3084449 15.91 e.40
SunMicro 2429874 8.10+332
FifthThird 2312805 2,13 +.38
Dell Inc 1535663 9:88 +.51
ApidMati 1293939 10.21 -.38
ETrade 1272527 1.18 +.43

Diary
Advanced ,1,901
Declined 1,076
New Highs 28
New Lows 137.
Total issues 3,060,
Unchanged 83-
Volume ,11,927,925,004


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex DIv Last Chg%Chg%Chg
AT&Tlnc NY 1.64 25.33 +1.06 +4.4 -11.1
Alcoa NY .12 6.54 +.81 +14.1 -41.9
AmlntlGp NY ,.. 1.26 +.76+152.0 -19.7
AutoZone NY ... 160.03 -.48 -0.3 +14.7
BkofAm NY .04 6.19 +.43 +7.5 -56.0
BobEvn Nasd .64 20.98 +1.42 +7.3 +2.7
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 10.50 +.55 +5.5 -6.1
CSX NY .88 24.24 +1.03 +4.4 -25.3
ChampE h NY ,. .22 +.06 +37.5 -60.7
Chevron NY 2.60 64.71 +1.80 +2.9 -12.5
Cisco Nasd .... 15.91 +.40 +2.6 -2.4
Citigrp NY .04 2.62 +.84 +47.2 -61.0
CocaCI NY 1.64 42.64 +1.42 +3.4 -5.8
ColBgp NY. .65 +.05 +8.3 -68.6.
Dethaize NY 2.27 63.80 -.01 ... +1.3
DirxRFnBuIINY '.05 5.01 -.14 -2.8 -80.3
DirxRnBearNY ... 35.00 -5.20 -12.9 -2.0
FPLGrp NY 1.89 49.35 +4.14 +9.2 -1.9
FamilyDIr NY .54 30.86 -.66 -2.1 +18.4
FannieMa hNY .70 +28 +66.7 -7.9
FifthThird Nasd .04. 2.13 +.38 +21.7 -74.2
FordM NY ... 2.75 +.56 +25.6 +20.1
FredMac h NY .73 +.31 +73.8
GenElec' NY .46 1.54 -.08 -0.8 -41.1
HoneDp NY .90 22.16 +1.45 +7.0' -3.7
IShEMkts NY .86' 23.90 +.54 +2.3 -4.3
iShR2K NY .88 39.98 +.61 +1.5 -18.8
Intel Nasd .56 14.65 -.05 -0.3 -.1


Wkly WEly Y"TD
Name Ex DIv Last Chg %Chg %Chg


JPMorgCh NY .20
Lowes NY .34
McDnlds NY 2.00
Microsoft Nasd .52
MorgStan NY 1.08
NYTimes NY
NobtyH Nasd .25
OcciPet NY 1.28
Oracle Nasd, .20
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 1.70
Pfter NY 1.28
Potash NY .40
PwShsQQQNisd .15
PrUShS&PNY 15.88
ProUltSP NY .50
ProUtFin NY .30
Ryder NY .92
SearsHIdgsNasd ..
SiriusXM Nasd
SouthnCo NY.' 1.68
SprintNex NY
SPDR NY 2.64
SPDR FnclNY .47
SunMicm Nasd ...
TimeWam NY. .25
WalMart NY 1.09
WellsFargo NY 1.36


23.15 -.60 -2.5 -25.7
17.03 +1.14 +7.2 -20.9
53.20 +.82 +1.6 -14.5
17.06 +.41 +2.5 -12.2
20.24 -5.19 -20.4 +26.2
4.42 +.17 +4.0 -39.7
7.82 -.28 -3.5 -1.1
56.74 +2.05 +3.7 -5.4
17.10 +1.54 +9.9 -3.6
17.25 +.81 +4.9 -12.4
50.02 +1.40 +2.9 -8.7
13.63 -.91 -6.3 -23.0
76.67 -.09 -0.1 +4.7
29.18 +.49 +1.7 -1.9
86.98 -3.27 -3.6 +22.6
18.62 +.54 +3.0 -29.1
2.35, -.01 -0.4 -61.0
25.20 +1.56 +6.6 -35.0'
40.10 +.10 +0.3 '+3.2
.31 +.11 +56.6+158.3
30.58 +3.44 +12.7 -17.4
3.45 -.69 -16.7 +88.5
76.71 +1.19 +1.6 -15.0
8.14 +.04 '+0.5 -35.0
8.10 +3.32 +69.5+112.0
7.86 -.36 -4.4 -21.9
49.59 +.40 +0.8 -11.5
13.99 +05 +0.4 -52.5


______ :1'


Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadan dollars h I Does nor meat conimnud-lsting standards.
I = Late filing wth SEC n = New in past 52 wee's pf Preferred. r = Stock has undergone a reverse sC split
ol at least 50 percent within the past year. d Right to buy security at a spelled price. a = Stock naas ei by at
least 20 percent within the last year un Units. iu = In bankruptcy or recelOaernip wd,= Whan disiutrultd wit
When issued wt w Warrants
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee ovenrig market coatB Is paid Iom fund asses d = Deterred sales chaga, or
redemption lee I= from load (salad charges)., m Munltple iees are charged NA A no dvalable p'- previous day a
net asset value s = find split shares during the week. i = fund paid a disribduton during the week.Gainers and
Loses must be worth at leas $2 to be listed In tables al left. Most Acilveu must be wonh atl leas $1 Volume in
hundreds of shares. Source: ,The Associated Prest. Sales figures are unoiffclal.


_____________________________________________________________ ~ -. :11


Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.50 0.50
Federal Funds Rate 00-.25 .00-25
Treasuries ,-1L
3-month 0.20 0.19
6-month 0.39 0.41
5-year 1.63 1.86
10-year 2.62 2.88
30-year 3.65 3.67


Last I PvsDay


Australia
Britain


1.4554 1.4573
1.4439 1.4511,


Canada 1.2395 1.2382
Euro .7379 .7320
Japan 95.96 94.53
Mexico 14.1614 14.2545
Switzerind -1.1296 1.1248
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Dow Jones Industrials -7.01 178.73 90.88 -85.78 -122.42
Close: 7,278.38 t) 1 )
1-week change: 54.40 (0.8%) MON TUES WED THUR FRI


11 ,000 .... ... ....... .... i .. ..... .............


9,000 ...... .. ".. ...





S .......... N ..... D ..... .... F.....M ..


., M VThUAL FUNDS' ,
Total Assets Total Retumrn/Rank P Min Init
Name Obj ($MIns). NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt


PIMCO TotRetls Cl
American Funds CaplncBuA x IH
American Funds GnAmA m LG
Fidelity Contra" LG
American Funds CpWIdGrIA x WS
Amner,car Furids IncAmerA m MA
American Funi&d InrvCoAmA m LV
Varnjuard T.tSltd, LB
Vanguard 500ui LB
Amen, an Fundsh WAMuilnvA x LV
Amenran Fundi EurPacGiA m FB
Vanguaia rin-la LB
Dodge & C.) 1to0 LV
PIMLO TAelRulAdm tb Cl
Amrencan Fundi BaIA mn MA
Amerncarn Fund&. BondA r, Cl
American Fund'. tleParspA m WS
Fidelty DivrinlI FG
AimTenan Fund- FnrvA ,T, LB
Vanguard Welltn MA
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A mCA
Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV
Fidelity GrowCo .LG
Vanguard 500Adml LB
PIMCO TotRetA m Cl
Vanguard TotBdld Cl
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB


83,403
46,327
45,785
39,000
38,457
37,121
S35,815
34,142
31,659
30,334
27,066.
26,952
25,319
23,646
22,967
22,602
22,370
21,535
20,643
20,347
19,450
19,429
18,830
18,667
16,689
16,265-,
15,851


+2.2/A


+2.2/A
-302/C
-37.8/C0
-34.6/B.
-40.1/B
-30.8/D
-36.4/A
-40.3/C
-40.7/C
-40.6/B
-39.2/A
,40.6/C
-47.3/E.
+1.9/A
-28.7/C
-11.9/E
-38.0/A
-45.5/C
-39.7/B
-26.1/B
-31.4/E
-47.2/D
-35.2/B
-40.6/C
+1.7/A
+2.6/A
-40.3/1


+4.7/A
+0.9/B
-2.6/A
+0.1/A
+0.8/A
-1.5/B
-3.5/B
-4.9/B
-5.4/C
.-5.2/C
+1.8/A
-5.3/C
-7.1/D
+4.5/A
-2.4/C
0.010
-0.2/A
-1.9/B
-1.2/A
+0.l/A
-1.6/D'
-0.7/A
-1.4/A
-5.3/C
+4.3/A
+4.0/A
-4.9/B,


NL 5,000,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 2,500
5.75 250
.5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 3,000
NL 3,000
5.75 250
5.75, 250
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
NL 5,000,000
5.75 250
3.75 250
.5.75 250
NL 2,500'
5.75 250
NL 10,000
4.25 1,000
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 100,000
3.75 1,000
NL 3,000
NL 100,000


CA-Coen -ve Allocaton, Cl -Ineel Taer Bond, ES -Europe Stock FB -Foeign Lare Blend, PB F oG D r gewG ,FV.-Freig
Lte Value, IH -Wo Agocalon, LB -Large Bled, LG Large Grwth, LV'- Value, MA4Aedruele.1 teo, M -Mi-CUp Bleed, MV
M p Value, SH -Specialtyheath, WS -Wod Stock, Tta Returnm: Ching i NV i didends reinvested. Rank How fund pertoied vs
other thsamobjet:Alsin top 20%, E inbotlom20%,Mtnlninvt Minimum $ needed to bieI fo Source: Mo gar.


<~,~y~~k4 E~EINan"~
." I


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


AES Corp
AFLAC 1.12 6.1
AK Steel .20 2.9
AMBPr '1.12 9.3:
AMR ... ...
AT&T Inc 1.64 6.5
AbtLab 1.60 3.4
AMD .
Aetna .04 .2
Agnico g .18 .3
AlcatelLuc .;. ...
Alcoa .12 1.8
-:, Allilie .80 4.3'
Almatr 1.28 7.6
AmbacF ... '..
AMovilL .50 1.8
AEagleOut '.40 3.6-
AEP 1.64 5;9
AmExp .72 5.9
AmintlGp
Ameriprise .68 3.6
Anadar o -.36 ..9
AnalogDev .80 4.1
ArildogldA 2.48 ".3.
Annaly 2.10 15.5
Aor. Corp .60 :1.5
Apache .60 .9
Aptlnv 2.40 47.0
ArcelorMil .75 4.1
ArchCoal .36 2.5
ArchDar. :56' 2:0
ATMOS 1.32 5.7'
Avalor.Ba3 357 8.0
Ave.n 84 47,,
BB&TCp 1.88 10.8
BHP BillLt 1.64 3.7
BJSvcs .20 2.0
BakrHu- .60 1.9
'BcoBrad s .53 5.6
Bncoltau s .33 3.1
BkofAm .04 .6.
BkNYMel 96 40
Barclay 2 68 7 7
.BarrickG .40 12
BestBuy .56 1.7
Blockbstr ...
Boeing' 1.68 5.2,
:BostProp 2.72 7.8
BostonSci ..
BrMySq 1.24 6.1
BrkfldPrp .56 10.6
"CB REllis ....
CBS B .20 4.9
S CIGNA .04 .2
CIT Gp .08 3.3
CMSEng .50 4.2
:-, CSX .88 3.6
CVS Care .31 1.2
Cameron ...
CdnNRsg .42
CapOne, .20 1.8
Carnival
Caterpillar 1.68 6.2
Cemex .84 16.7
CenterPnt .76 7.3
Centex
ChesEng .30. 1.7
CheVron 2.60 4.0
Chubb 1.40 3.4
Citigrp .04 1.5
CitigrppfP .. .
CliffsNRss/ .35 2:.5
..Coach .. ...
CocaCI '1.64 3.8,
Coeur.h ... ..
S.ColBgp .,
Comerica .20 1.1
CVRD .54 3.9
CVRDpf .56 4.7


4 .28 -221 642
,,7 +3.80 -59.9 18.38
... +.65 -25.9, 6.91
-.. t.32 -48.5 12.05
.. -.69 -72.8 2.96'
12 +1.06 -11.1, 25.33
15. -+.69 -10.9. 47.54,
.. +.15, +23.6 2.67
8 -1.62 -20.4 22.69
... +5.49 +9.1 56.02,
+.03 -26.0 1.59
... +.81 -41.9 6.54
... +1.77 -43.3 18.59
7 +.10 +11.4 1678
.. +.11 -46.2 70
..-.38 -8.9 28 24
13 +65 +17.4 1099
8 +2.32 -17.2 27.57
5 -.83 -33.9 12.26
+.76 -19:7 1.26
...' +.82 -19.8 18.73.
6 +4.31 +5.6 40.69
13 -.57 +3.0 19.59
.+3.5 +34.2 37.20
19 -.84 -14.7 13.53
.8 +.11' -14.5 39.04
32 +3.92 -13.0 64.86
-.74 -55.8 5.11
3 -.98 -25.1 18.42
-6 +.92 -11.5. 14.41
S7"'-.37' '4.6 "1127.44
11 +1.56 -2.5 23.11
9.-4.37 -26.3 44.62
9 +.72 -25.6 17.87
6 +.071 -36.8 17.35
.. +2.76 +3.7 44.49
5 +.53 -12.3 10.23
6 +1.70 -3.2 31.03
... +.09 -4.2 9.46
+.43 -7.01 10.78.
11 +.43 -56.0( .6.19
20 +13 -16.0 23.80
... +1.20 -42.7 5.62
38 +3.74 -9.2 33.39
.12 +2.61 +15.5' 3230
... +.17 -34.9 82
9 -.85 -23.7. 3255
34 -2.74 -36.5 34 90
'.. +:14 -2.3 756
8 -.46 -11.9 20.49
6 -.44 -32.0 5.26
6 -.70 -45.4 236
... +.17 -50.5 4.05
17, +.02 +2.4 17.26
.. -.25 -46.0 2.45
10 +.54 +16.9 .11.82
7 +1.03 -25.3 24.24
12 +16 -7.1 26.69
9 +2.05, +10.2 22.59
... 2.33 -.7 9.69
...-1.22 -64.4 1134
'7 +.76 -12.4 2130
5 +.29 -39.4 27.07
2 -.95 -44.9 5.04
8 +.33 -17.0 10.47
... +.18 -31.0 7.34
28 +2.18 +9.1,. 17.4
6 +1.80 '-12.5 64.71
8 +3.39 -20.2 40.70
,: +.84 -61.0, 2.62
... +3.87 +.3 15.99
3 +1.04 -45.1 14.07
7 +.34 -27.6 15.03,
17 +1.42 -5.8 42.64
... +.23 ... .88
+.05 -68.6 .65
14 +:04 ,-10.0 17.86
.. +.44 +15.0 13.93
... 12 +12.5 .11.98


Name Div Yid


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chq %Chg Last


ConAgra 76 50 6 426 -87 1507
ConocPhil 1,88 i0 .140 -27.0 3781
Coriseco' ... ... ... ... -92.9 .37
ConsolEngy.40 1.4 12 +2.70 +.6 28.75
ConEd 2.36 6.2 '9 +2.73 -2.9 37.79
ConstellEn .96 4.9 ... +1.37 -22.6, 19.42
CtlAirB .. .. ... -.44 -55.1 810
tor.na ,.20 1.6 4 +.72 +30.4 1243
DCT mIdl .32 10.7 50 -.63 -40.7 3.00
.DJIADiam 2.96 4.1 ... +.60 -16.9 72.74
DR orton .15 '1.8 ... -.12. +18.4 8.37
DTE 2.12 7.8 8 +1.66 -23.7, 27.20
Darden .80 '2.4' 14 +5.28& +20.2 33.88
Deere 1.12 3.6 7 +1.07 -19.8 30.72
DeltaAr .. .. ... -.80 -562 5.02
DenDuryR ... ... 10 +1.30 +43.7 15.69
DOvD '.80 39.8. ... +.12 -58.8 2.01
DevonE .64 1.3 .... +2.43 -27.6 47.60
DirxFinBull .05 ... .. 14 -80.3 5.01
DirxFinBear . .. ..-5.20 -2.0 35.00
DirxSCBull .04 ..., +.29 -54.9 15.36
DirxLCBear... .... -4,51 +26.4 73.83
DirxLCBull .07 ... +.77 -42.7 20.85
DirxEnBull .01 ... ... +1.67 -39.8 23.47
Discover .08 1.5 '3 -.72 -42.2 5.51,
Disney .35 2.0 :8 +.32 -23.1. 17;45
DomRescs 1.75 5.6 10 +1.46 -13.5 30.99
DowChm .60: 7.813; '+12 -49.1 7.68
TD'ukiEngy=92" 65- :,137.t1S.36 -5: 3t4:22
DukeRty 1.00 20.3 13 -101 -55.0, 4.93
Dynegy- : -. ".::.8+.3 _3.b 1.74
EMCCp ... ... 17 +.61 +7.8 11.29
EOGRes .58 .9 6 '+2.96 -7.0 61.95
Edior.lnl 1.24; 4.3 8 +.94 -11.2 28.53
EIPasoCp .20 3.0' ..., +.44 -15.2 6.64
EmersonEl 1.32 4.9 9 -.02 -26.8 26.80
EnCana '1.60 3.8 5 +2.78 -10.4 41.64
ENSCO .10 .4 a +2.75 -1.0 28.12
EqtyRsd 1.93 11.4 11 -3.34 -430 16.99
Eiel6n 2 10 4 8 11 '1'.74 -21.3 43.76
ExxonMbl 1.60 24 8 -1.11 -172 66.09
FPLGrp 1.89 38 12 4.14 -1.9 .49.35
FannieMae h... ...... +.28 -7.9 .70
FedExCp .44 1.1 18 +3.90 -34.7 41.90
FidlNFn .60 3.1 ... +1.68 +7.8 19.13
FsiHonzon 80 ... +.07 -4.2 9.86
FirilEngy 220 5.5 9 +3.86. -18.4 39.65
Fluors 50 1.4 9 -3.30 -18.5 36.55
ForoM .. ... +.56 +20.1 2.75
FredMach .. ... +.31 ... .73
FMCG .. .. +1.96 +59.6 39.00
Gannen .16 .7.5 1 ... -73.3 2.14
Gap .34 2.8 9 -.01 -10.5 11.98
Genentch.... ..31 -.48 +13,0 93.72
GenDynaml.52 4.0 6 +.05 -34.6 '37.65'
GnGrlhPrp .. ... 4 -.20 -65.9 .44
GerMils 1.72 3.6 .14 -5.38 -22.3 47.22
Genworth ..;. ..... +.27 -37.1 '1.78
Gerdau s .44 8.7 ... -.01 -23.3 5.06
GoldFLtd .27 2.2 26 -.10 +24.3 12.34
Golderpg .18 .5 17 +4.51. +8.2 34.12
GoidmanS 1.40 1.4 21 -1.48 +1,5.3 97.32
GrtAtlPac ...... ... +.53 -15.21 5.32
HCP Inc ,1I84 10.9 9 -1.83. -39.0 16.93
HRPT Prp .48 16.5 3 -.34 -13.6 2.91
HSBC 3.20 12.2 ... +.75 -46.1 26.23
Hallibrin .36 .21 10 +.73 -7.4 16.84
HarleyD .40 3.1 5 +1.96, -25.2 .12.70
HarmonyG ... .. .. +1.04 +10.5 12.12
HartfdFn' .20 2.6' ... +.58 -53.6 7.62
HeclaM .. ...... +.69 -21.8 2.19
Hess .40d .6 9'+3.15 +15.2 61.80
HewletlP .32 1.1 9 -.60 -20.5 28.85
HomeDp .90 4.1 17 +1.45 -3.7 22:16
HonwIllntI 1.21 4.5 7 +.02 -17.9 26.95
HostHotls ... ... 5 -.87 -50.1 3.78
iShBraz 2.17 5.7 .. +1.62 +8.7. 38.05
iSh HK .62 6.3 ... +.24 -5.6 9.79.
iShJapn, .13 1.7 ... +.36 -19.9 7.67


WDiv Y PE y YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ISh Kor ;80 3.0 +1.87
iSTaiWn .60 7.8 .+07
iShSilvers, .. .. +.56
iShCh25s ..77 2.9 -.02
iSSP500 2.66 3.4 +1.12
iShEMkt s .86 3.6 +.54
iShB20T 4.02 3.9 +1.19
iS.Eafe 1.85 5 .. +1.81
iSR1KG .61 1.8 +.58
iSRuslK 1.24' 2.9 ... +.71
iShR2K .88 -2,2 +.61
IShREst 3.08 12.6 ... -2.30
iShFnSc 2.09 6.8 ... +.10'
IStar .. +.55
ITW 1.24 4.5 10 -.11"
IngerRd .72 5.2 ... +.04
IBM 2.00 2.2 10 +2.15
IntPap .10 1.4 54 +.91
Interpbblic ... .. 8 -.03
Invesco .40 3.2 8 +.06
JPMorgCh .20 .9 17 -.60
JanusCap .04 .7 6 +.17
JohnJn 1.84 3.6 11 +1.03
JohnsnCtl .52 4.6 51 +1.44
KB Home .25 2.2 ... +.40
Keycorp .25 3.3 ... -.23
Kimco 1.76 24.1 9 -1.88
KingPhrm' ... .. ... -.29
.Kinross g .08 ... +2.03'
Kohls' .. .. 14 +2.26
Kraft 1.16 5.2 12 '-.39
LSICorp ..... '..: -.03


-4.3 26.77
+1.2 7.68
+21.5 13.61
-9.2 26.42
-14.3 77.40
-4.3 23.90
-12.9 103.92
-17.9 36.83
-7,6 34.24
-13.7 42.16
-18.8 '39.98
-34.6 24.35
-31.7 30.90
+3.6 2.31
-20:9 27.74
-19.8 13.91,
+9.9 92.51
-40.0 7.08
+.5 3.98
-14.5 12.35
-25.7 23.15
-32.0 5.46
-13.6 51.67
-38.1 11.25
-17.4 11.25
-12.3 7.47'
-60.1 7.30
-36.0- 6.80
-2.8 17.91
+11.8 40.48
-17.5 22.14
-5.5 3.11


Name Div YId PE


LVSands:
LearCorp .
LeggMason .96 7.0
LennarA .16 2.0
UllyEli 1.88 5.8
LiUited .60 7.5
LincNat, .04 .5
Loews .25 1.1
MBIA -... ...
MEMC
MFA Fncl .84 15.6
MGIC ... ...
MGMMIr ... ...
Macys ,.20 2.5
Maripwl .74, 2.6
Manulifgs 1.04, ..
MarathonO .96 4.0
MktVGold ... ...
MarlntA .35 2:2
MarshM .80 4.1
Marshals .04 .8
Masco .94 14.2
MasseyEn .24 2.1
McDermlnt .... ...
Medtmic 1.75 2.7
MetLife .74 3.6
MicronT
Monsanto 1.06 1.3
MorgStan 1.08 5.3
Mosaic, .20 .5
Motorola ...
NCR Corp ... ...


Why YTD Wkty
Chg. %Chg Last


+.14
+.70
-.92
-.38
... +1.91
13 -.18
38 -1.72
3 +2.38
... -10
9 -.55
54 -.44
... -.02
... -.48
5 -.33
10 '+1.06
... +1.21
5 +.65
4.. +447
16 +.19
... +.37
... +.46
+1.51
14 +1.20
7 -.43
11 -.82'
5 +3.04
-.21
16 +1.24.
15 -5.19
5 -.46
... +.21
6 +.51


WklyvYTDWkhvlWklYIYD WklyI WklyYTD WklyI WdYTOWly.


Div Yld FE. Chg Co a.


,ASMLHid .39 2.3
ActivsBIz s ...
AdobeSy ... ...
AgFeed
AkamaT ...
AlteraCp If .20 -1.2
Amazon
AmCapLtd ...
Amgen
AngloAm .65 7.1'
ApolloGrp ... .
Apollolnv '1.04 50.7
Apple Inc ...
ApidMatl .24 2.4
ArenaPhm ... ...
Atheros ... ...
Atmel
Autodesk ...
AutoData 1.32 3.6
BedBath ...
Biogenldc. ..
Broadcom ..
BrcdeCm ... ...
Bucyruss .10 .7
CAInc .16' 1.0
CH Robins .96 2.2
CV Thera ... ...
.CareerEd ... ...
Celgene
CellTher rsh...
CentAl ... ...
ChartCom ... ...
ChkPoint ..
Cheesecake... ...
Cisco .. ...
CitrixSys .;, ...'
CognizTech...
Comcast .27 2.1


Name DIv
Comc spdl .27
Costco .64,
Dell Inc
Dndreon
DirecTV ...
DishNtwk ..
DryShips
ETrade ...
eBay ...
EagleBulk ..
ElectArts
EngyConv ..
EricsnTels .22
EvrgrSIr ..
Expedia
ExpdIntl .32
ExpScripts ...
FLIR Sys ..
FiftlhThird .04
FstSolar ....
Fiserv i ...
Flextrn ...
FocusMda ...
FosterWhl ...
Genzyme ...
GileadSci ....
Google ...
HayesLm
Hologic s ..
HudsCity .56
HumGen ...
HuntJB .44
InfosysT .84
Intel .56
Intersil .48
Intuit
JA Solar ...
JDS Uniph ...


YId PE' Chg %Chg LastI


-.34 -26.3 11.91
+2.63 -14.6 44.83
+.51 -3;5 9.88
-.03 -12.2 4.02
+.79 -4.9 21.79
-.53 -6.7 10.35
+.38 -57.9 4.49,
+.43 +2.6 1.18
+.16 -13.4 12.09
-.68 -41.2 4.01
+.46 +13.6 18.22
-5.89 -47.5 13.23
.-.41 +6.4 8.31
-.05 -57.1 1.37
+.49 -4.5 7.87
+.54 -18.0 27.28
-1.77 -15.4 46.50
+.15 -32.8 20.61
+.38 -74.2 .2.13
-9.18 -12.8 120.37
+1.27 -6.2 34.10
-.18 -7.8 2.36
+.06 -36.2 5.80
-.35 -21.9 18.26
-1,54 -17.7 54.60
-1.12 -13.4 44.31
+5.74 +7.3 330.16
+.12 -64.4 .16
+.08 -8.8 11.92
+.54 -30.5 11.09
+.07 -63.2,. .78
+.20'-16.5 21.94
+.57 +5.4 25.89
-.05 -.1 14.65
-.55 +23.51 11.35
+.09 +6.9 25.43
+.01 -47.1 2.31
+.49 -6.8 3.40


Name Div.YId PE Chg %Chg Lat
JetBlue ...' ... -.73 -49.9 3.56
JoyGIbl .70- 3.2 6 +1.74 -3.0 22.20
JnprNtwk .... ... 16 +.35 -13.8 15.09
KLATnc .60 3.1 ... +.99 -10.5 19.51
KnghtCap .. ... 7 -2.89..-11.0 14.37
LaJollPh ... ... +.01 -89.7 .06
LamResrch ... ... 18 -.11 +9.2 23.24
Leve3 .. ... .. +.12 +5.7 .74
UbGIobA ... ... .:. +1.57 -19.2, 12.86
UbtyMntA ... +.08 -.6 3.10
UfeTechs ... ... 57 +.97 +30.2 30.35
UnearTch .88 3.9 13 -.13 +1.9 22.54
MarveIlT ....... 40 -.23 +31.2 8.75
Maximftg n .80 6.1 .19 +.66 +15.1 13.15
MesaAirh... ;,... +.08 -43.8 .14
Microchp 1.36 6.7 13 -.22 +3.3 20.18
Microsoft .52 3.0 9 +.41 -12.2 17.06
NIl Hldg ... ... 7 -.28 -20.7 14.41
NasdOX ... ... 13 -1.17 -14.6 21.10
NetApp ... ... 51 -21 +6.2 14.84
NewsCpA .12 2.0 ... +.08 -33.1 6.08
NewsCpB .12 1.7 ... +.12 -28.1 6.89
NorTrst 1.12 1:9 16 -.92 +10.9 57.81
Novell ... ... ... +.45 +5.9 4.12
Novlus ... ...... +.26 +16.0 14.32
NuanceCm ... ... +.69 -2.7 10.08
Nvidia ... ... -.27 +18.1 9.53
OReillyA ... ... 23 +.01 +13.6 34.91
OnSmcd ... .....-.05 +23.5 4.20
Oracle .20 1.2 15 +1.54 -3.6 17.10
PDLBioh 1.00 19.2 11 -1.29 -15.5 5.22
PMCSra ... ... 10 -.24 +28.6 6.25
Paccar .72 2.9 9 +1.75 -11.7 25.24
Palm Inc ........ -.50 +157.0 7.89
PatdUTI .20 2.0 4 +1.27 -13.2 9.99
Paychex 1.24 5.4 15 +.28 -12.4 23.03
PeopUtdF .60 3.6 40 -.78 -6.7 16.64
PwShsQQQ.15 .5' ... +.49 -1.9 29.18


Name Div Yid PE Chg %Chg Last


PriceTR .1.00
Qualcom :.68
RFMicD, ....
RschMotn ..
RossStrs .44
SanDisk ..
Sanmina ...
Schwab .24
SeagateT :12
Sina
SiriusXM ...
SkywksSol ...
Sohu.cm ...
Spansion ..
Staples .33
Starbucks ...
StIDynamss .40
StemCells ...
SunMicro ...
SunPowerA...
Symantec ...
TDAmeritr ...
TXCORes ...
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .52
3Com
UAL
'UrbanOut ...
Verisign ...
VertxPh ..
VirgnMda h .16
WholeFd ..
Wynn
Xilinx .56
Yahoo
ZionBcp .16


14 -1.57' -29.8
23 +.31 +3.4
... -.01 +30.8
13 +1.50" +2.7
15 +.92 +14.1
... -.90- +5.7
... +.04 -40.4
13 '-.38 -15.2
66 +.34 +3.8
15 4.84 -5.6
... +.11 +158.3
11 -.03 +38.8
10 -9.08 .-16.9
... +.02 -78.8
15 +.81 -5.1
47 +.60 +18.0
3 +.26 -33.0
... -.15 +10.3
... +3.32 +112.0
20 -1.91 -39.3
... +.24 +3.6
10 -.21 -11.1
-.14 -69.8
-.04 -.5
61 -1.43 +3.3
... +16.2
... -1.59 -59.3
15 +.11 +16.1
... -.39 +3.7
.... -.31 -5.2
... +.33 +6.8
21 +.99 +62.8
11 -.27 -51.4
13 +.08 +8.3
49 +.09 +11.5
... +.50 -59.5


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div VYd PE Chg, %Chg Last
INYSEEur 1.20 6.6 6 .+.36 -34.0 18.07
Nabori ... ... 5 +1.45 -13.7 10.33
NatGrid 3.00 7.6 ... +30 -21.7 39.49
NOilVarco .. ... 6 +1.35 '+23.8 30.25
NatSemi: .32 3.0 12 +.54 +4.4 10.51
NYCmtyB1.00 9.8,,46 +.69 -15.1 10.16
NewellRub .42 6.4 4 +.97 32.7 6.58
NewmtM .40 .9 24 +5.65 '+8.6 44.19
NiSource .92 9.5 33 +.62 -12.1 9.64
NikeB. 1.00 2.2 14 +.35 -11.7 45.02
NobleCorp .16 .6 4 +.81 +14.0 25.18
NokiaCp .52 4.7 ... +.20 -28.8 11.11
Nordstrm .64 4.5 8 -1.17 +8.0 14.38
NorflkSo 1.36 4.5 7 +1.18 -35.3 30.46
NoestUt .95 4.4 13 +1.78 -9.9 2168
Nucor 1.40 3.7 6 +.09 -18.9 3~47
OcciPet 1.28 2.3 7 +2.05 -5.4 56.74
OficeDpt ,.. ... ... +.28 -53.7 1.38
OilSvHT 3.60 1.9 ... +5.43 .+5.5 77.77
PG&ECp 1.68 4.3 11 +2.41 -.2, 38.63
PNC .40 1.5 11 -1.23 -45.1 26.92
PatriotCs ... ... 2 +.53 -42.7' 3.58
PeabdyE .24 .9 8 +2.27 +17.8 26.81
Penney .80 4.6 7 +.81 -12.4 17.25
PepsiCo 1.70 3.4 16 +1.40 -8.7 50.02
Petrohawk '... ... .+2.35 +22.6 19.17
PetrbrsAs 1.27 4.9 ... +1.59 +26.2 25.75
Petrobras 1.27. -3.9.' 4' +221" +31.8 -32.27
Pfizer 1.28 9.4 11 -.91 -23.0, 13.63
Pn.iMorn 216 6.6 .+2.35 -11',.8..38.36
PlumCrtr 168 6.3 19 -.32 4235'" 26.58
Potash .40 .5 7 -09. +4.7 76.67
Pridelnt 4 +.53 +16.3. 18.58,
PrinFnd :45 6.4 3 -.77 -69.0 7.00
,PrUShS&P15.88 5.1 -3. 3.27 +22.6 86.98
ProUltDow .83 3.8 ... +.29 -32.3 '21.63
PrUIShDow20.20 .8 ... -1.36 +31.4 70.38
ProUnOOO 03 .1 ... +.76 -6.6 25.12
PrUSnQQ01007 1.1 ...-2.28 -6.8 53.45
ProUltSP .50 .2.7 +.54 -29.1 18.62
ProUSL20n'17 ... ...-1.54 +19:5 ,45.10'
ProUShtRE5.49 1.3 ..+8.63 +39.9 70.94
ProUShOG8.18 7.9 ...-1.91 +7.6 26.95
ProUShtFn ... ...... -9.89 +25.3 129.09
ProUtRE .75 32.9 -.54 -64.4 2.28.
ProUltO&G4.30 .. ...+1.14 -24.6 21.79.
ProUtFin .30 12.8 ... -.01 -61.0 2.35
ProUBasM6.35 3.1 .... +1.11 '-21.1 11.31
ProUtR2K .20 1.6 ... +.32 -37.8 12:38
ProUtCrude... ..: ... +1.81 -30.2 9.55
ProgsvCp ... ...... +.55 -13.2 12.86
ProLogis. 1.00 18.6 ... -1.55 -61.2 5.39
PrudentI .58 3.5 ... -2.07 -44.8 16.69
PSEG 1.33 4.8 12 +2.77 -5.3 27.62
PubStrg '2.20 4.3 15 -5.23 -35.2 51.54
PulteH ......... -.20 -10.3 9.80
QksilvRes ... ...... +.36 -8.1 5.12
QwestCm .32 9.4 9 +.02 -6.3 3.41
Raytheon 1.12 3.2. 9 +1.53 -30.7 35.35
RegBkHT 4.89 10.7 ... ... -39.2 45.85
RegionsFn .40 10.0 ...'+.23 -49.5 4.02
ReliantEn ...... ... +.17 -48.1 3.00.
RetailHT 1.26 .1.8' ...+1.69, -7.0 69.89
Rowan 4 +.87 -15.3 13.47
SLMCp :.. ... .. -.19 -52.6 4.22
SpdrGold ... ...... +2.29 +8.2 93.59
SpdrHome .37 3.7 ... +.04 -17.6 9.87
SpdrKbwBki.11 8.6 :..+.27 -41.3 12.91
SpdrKbw RB1.26' 6.8 +.64 -36.4 18.56
SpdrRetl .51. 2.4 ... +.54 +4.7 21.33
SaraLee .44. 5.5 ... +.35 -18.0 8.03
SchergPI .26 1.1 24 -.55 +38.9 23.66
.Schlmbrg .84 2.0 9 +2.22 -1.9 41.52
SemiHTr .49 2.7 .. -.22 -3.0 18.14,
SiderNac 1.12 7.5 ... +.84 +16.9 14.98
SilvWhtn g ... ...... +1.82 +27.9 8.30
SimonProp3.60 11.0 18 -1.93 -38.3 32.80
Smithlntl- .48 2.1 6 +1.56 +.9 23.09
SouthnCo 1.68 5.5 14 +3.44 -17.4 30.58


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg. Last


SthnCoppsl1.59
SwstAirl .02
SwstnEgy s...
SpectraEn 1.00
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Sysco .96
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Target .64,
TeckCmgs
Tesoros .40
Telr,'i .44
Textron .08
ThermoRs... '
3MCo 2.04
TiieWam .25
TollBros ..
Transocn ...
Travelers 1.20
TycoElec .64
Tycolntl ,80.
Tyson .16
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USAirwy
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VimpelCm ...
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Walgrnm .45
WsteMInc 1.16
Weathflnt s ..
WellPoint ..
WellsFargol.36
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WDigitlIf ...
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Windstnnrm 1.00
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. ... : .AIME IMost Active
Wkly YTD WI y


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FrkStPrp .76 6.9
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GranTragn ...


... +.65 +10.5
16 +.62 +56.8
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8 +.03 +30.4

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... +.68 +39.8
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1 -.04 -70.5
.. +.60 -41.9
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4 +.07 +4.3
... +.01 +14.0
... +.13 -2.3
... +.63 +11.9
... +.05+144.6
... +.37 +66.7
.... +.10 +118.8
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7 -.30 -32.2
... +.14 +1.2
19 +.51 +2.8
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... -30.8
... +.12 +76.0
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24 -.75 -25.4
... +.21 +30.1
... -.06 +4.0
3 +.10 +5.1
... +.06 +52.7
... +.08 -23.7
... +.24 +55.0
... +.05 -6.8


Name DIv
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9.4 11 +.79 +5.0
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7.1 8 +1.45 -10.9
... ... -.69 +88.5'
-3.4 ... +1.19 -15.0
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3. .. +.93 -7.0
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1.7 .. +.44 -14.0
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7.7 7 -.63 -35.0
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... ... -.27 +29.7
3.3 6 -.16 -59.2
1.3 .... -.03 -62.8
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1.8 12 -.17 +19.9
5.9. ... -.30 +7.8
2.1 11 +.38 -12.1
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1.3 .3 +.94, -57.2
.. 15 -1:38. '.-2.2
4.4 9 -2.07 -24:2
3.2 ... -.36 '-21.9
S... 06 -20.7
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3.1 8 +.47 -:14.1
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4.1 6 +.57 -9.9
1.8 ... -.29 +4.1
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17.2 ... -1.39 -48.5
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5.6 ... -.17 +8.7
4.0 15 +1.62 -18.9
1.5 8 -.15 -46.3
... ... +1.2Q -25.1'
... +... 3.13 -711
6.1 1 +1.54 -47.0
I1 9 -.73 -22.4
2.6 7 ,+.39 -38.7
3.3 ... +.70 -16.7
3.3 ... +.58 -14.1
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16:86
5,60
30.85
14.03
3.45
76.71
84.25
21.15"
23.55
18.55-
43.00
8.14
17.39
15.04,
25.35
11.64
24.69'
25.29
12.05
3.09
22.60
24.67
. 8.52
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4.69 *
13.95.
.15.78
S5.94
' 33.31
45.93
7.86
17.00
59.63
38.81
10.35
19.46
9.12
10.97
7.10
2,36
38.69
2.13
44.71
13.42
17.35
30.76
19.72
20.63
11.41
18.03
38.44
21.95
29.61
6.53
52.53
17:01
32.23
24.29
25.11
11.85
35.37
13.99
5.06
17.29
12.02
11.74
8.00
42.10
4.24
32.83
18.27
4.34
9.30
28.61


Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last


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+.21 +20.6


Institution Phone 30 fixed 15fixed 5/1 ARM FHA /
Institution Phone rate / pts rate /pts rate I /pts VA

AAA M,.n; (800) 764-7598 6.13/0.00 5.75/0.00 5.88 0.00 No Quote


,NAA. Di.-a..uni M.,n.:,.: (877)728-3569 No Quote No Quote No Quote NoQuote


Absolue Morteage Co. (888)90-HOMES 6.38/0.00 5.88/0.00 6.13/0.00 NoQuote


AmnCap Funding Corp. (800) 289-6516 'No Quote No.Quote No Quote No Quote


Capital Financial Mtg,.Corp. (888) 328-9328 6.50/0.00 6.00 /0.00 No Quote' No Quote


Earth Monrtgage (877) 327-8450 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote


N Q
Ist Metropolitan'Mortgage (800)548-5988 5,99/2.00 5.38/2.00 5.50/0.00 No Qdot


mIle ir;r.r p ap.iC.,p (80(0)968-2240 6.13/1.00 5.75/,1,00., i:, ; I' NiQu.-.L-


NationwiderMig. Lending Grp. (866)548-6535 6.25/0:00 5.88/0.00 5.50 /0.00 No Quote


Webb Mortgage Direct (800)9552,8706 6.38/0.00 5.88/0.00 6.13/0Q.00 No Quote

R te-. pr,.;dedi tl Shroprate.com. Ri'. Jl, valid as.of August 12,2008. Rates arte inclusiveof all
IC uand.jr *ur.]t ,u rllur.gilnrti. ri,u h r,O, CA :r d It... l PR Lenders wishingto
plnurli .l0u I,.n .. ,r.r, i pl. r t'tall S"' i ?". I \r1 F.r ,:d.tlr r Il l'i 'tr. .-, nno ri nFg it .
w',w.shoprair.ctl/aikiecti.aLSp x


Name


+.. +.21 -6.5
... +.11 +15.6
14 +1.78 -3.9
4 +1.06 +P2.9
23 -.29 +20.1
15 -.26 +3.2
47 +1.33 +36.4
... +.21 -63.3
12 -2.63 -15.8
... +1.25 -21.6
23 +4.16 -4.8
... -.01 -78.0
19 +5.66 +19.0
25 -.38 +.8
...-1.11 -4.6
47 -.73 -1.3
... +.10 +21.1
17 +.56 -31.9
15 +.94 -7.7
13 +.25 -8.8
22 +1,47 +419
51 +.29 +14.:3
9 +.19 +3.9
4 +.61 -24.8
12 -.95 -13.9
21 +1.10 -20.4
... -.78 +116.0
33 -1.29 +21.7
... -2.68 -17.7
... +.04 -14.3
... *.22 -82.6
... +.03 -40.2
,14 -.46 +10.5
14 +1.14 +9.0
13 +.40 -2.4
24 -.59 -4.5
14 -.44 +13.7
15 -.31. -24.6


111A


YId PE


---- ._ _ __* _. ,,- 1 _ _ _ .


I


I Name DIV Yld PE 'j i6g Iii I












LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MARCH 22,2009


Lake City Reporter



CLASSIFIED


A Ovanta-ge


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755.5440


Desoa Merchandis


Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month ..... .......... '90.20
$10.80.each additional line
Includes an additional $1.55 per adfor each
Wednesday insertion.




You can call us at 755-5440, Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their classified ads in per-
son, and some ad categories wilJ require prepayment.
Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad copy to the Reporter.

FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the'
Classified Departmeit.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakeciyreporter.com


Dedines

Be -Sureto Call Early


Ad Is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday'
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Call by:
Men., 10:00 a.m.
Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.,
Fri.,-10:00 a.m.


Fax/Email by:
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 a.m.


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


Legal

NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCE BY THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF. COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the ordinance, which title hereinafter
appears, will be considered for enact-
ment by the Board of County Com-.
missioners, of Columbia County,
Florida, at a public hearing on April
2, 2009 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be heard,
in the School Board Administrative'
S Complex located at 372 West Duval
Street, Lake City, Florida. Copies of
said ordinance may be inspected by,
any member of, the public at the Of-
fice-df the County Manager, County
Administrative Offices located at.
'. 135., Northeast Hemando Avenue,
Lake City, Florida, during regular-
business hours. On the date, time
and place first above mentioned, all
interested persons may appear and be
heard with respect to the ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE OF COLUMBIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA. AMENDING
S ORDINANCE NO.'. -I6, THE CO-
S LUMBIA COUNTY.', COMPRE.
HENSIVE PLAN. AS AME ENDED.
RELATING TO C'AN MNEND.
-MENT TO THE TEXT OF THE
SCOLUMBIA COUNTY COMPARE.
HENSIVE PLAN, PURSUANT TO
AN APPLICATION CPA 08-2, BY
THE BOARD OF COUNTY COM-
MISSIONERS, UNDER THE
AMENDMENT PROCEDURES
'ESTABLISHED IN 'SECTIONS
- 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215,
FLORIDA STATUTES, AS
AMENDED;. PROVIDING ,FOR
S AMENDING THE TEXT OF THE
CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS ELE-
MENT OF, THE COMPREHEN-
SIVE PLAN' BY AMENDING
GOAL VIII TO INCLUDE THE
DEFINITION OF FINANCIAL
FEASIBILITY, AMENDING OB-
JECTIVE VIII.1 TO ADD FINAN-
CIALLY FEASIBLE CAPITAL IM-
PROVEMENTS BUDGET. AND
SCHEDULE OF CAPITAL IM-
PROVEMENTS, ADDING POLICY
V1I.1.4 CONCERNING THE AN-
SNUAL CAPACITY ASSESSMENT
OF EXISTING FACILITIES TO
ADDRESS. ANY. EXISTING OR
PROJECTED DEFICIENCIES IN
ADOPTED LEVEL OF SERVICE
STANDARDS, AMENDING OB-
JECTIVE VIII.4 TO ADD MAIN-
TAINING AN ANNUAL CAPITAL
IMPROVEMENTS BUDGETING
PROCESS, 'AMENDING POLICY
VIII.4.1 TO ADD FINANCIALLY
FEASIBLE CAPITAL IMPROVE-
MENTS BUDGET; PROVIDING.
SEVERABILITY 'REPEALING
ALL ORDINANCES IN CON-
FLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE. .
The public hearing may be continued


Lawn & Landscape Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, trimming,
sod, design. Comm'l & Res'd. Lic.
& ins. 386-719-2200 Iv msg.

Services

FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up unwanted metals, tin,
scrap vehicles, lawn mowers &
more. 386-755-0133 We Recycle.
General Mechanics Services
26 yrs. experience.
All types of outdoor equipment &
automotive. Call (386)867-6295

Land Services

Back Hoe, Dozer, Chopping, root
raking, bush hog, seeding, sod,
disking, site prep, ponds &
'irrigation. Free Est! 386-623-3200
***.**.**
GROUND CONTROL
Bush Hogging, discing, finish
mowing. FREE ESTIMATES
Call 386-965-6343

Tree Service

TREE REMOVAL
Will move or take down your trees
and clean up after afterwards.
386-752-1141 or 288-9337


Legal

to one or more future dates. Any in-
terested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any con-
tinuatibn of the public hearing shall
be announced during the public hear-
ing and that no further notice con-
cerning the matter will be published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decisions made
at the public hearing, they will need
a record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to en-
sure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings are made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, 'persons need-
ing a special accommodation or an
interpreter to participate in the pro-
ceeding should contact Lisa K. B.
Roberts, at least seven (7) days prior
to thie date of the hearing. Ms. Rob-
erts may be contacted by telephone
at (386)758-'1005 or by Telecommu-
nication Device for Deaf at
(386)758-2139.
04530296 '
March 22, 2009

~010 Announcements

Columbia City Bass Club
now taking applications for new
members: For more info
call James at 386-752-6136

020 Lost & Found
REWARD: Lost hearing Aide.
Over the ear. Missing since Mon.
03/17. Desperately needed.
(904)259-4949 or 904-631-1233


060 Services
Are you looking for a State
Certified C.N.A. to care for your
loved ones, young & old?
SIncluding light housework &'
errands. Please call 386-288-7310'
100 Job
10 Opportunities

04529089
HI-TECH TRAINING
.HS grads ages 17-34,
get paid to train in computers,
electronics, IT, more.
,C Great'benefits.
Call Mon-Fri (800)342-81231

r n '' .


Assistant Managers
and Managers
Needed For The
"Nations Largest BBQ Chain"
Competitive Wages,
Advancement Opportunities
Complete Training Package
Health, Dental & Life Benefits'
S DFWPEOE
Please Send Resume to:
bbqm(.heritagemanagement.net
or fax to: 352-387-0011

04530192
Large insurance agency seeking
Highly Motivated Individual.
Must be able to multi-task
and have good people skills.
Clerical and computer skills
a must. Licensed CSR preferred
but not required.
Please send resume with
references to: Box 05047 '
C/O The Lake City Reporter
P.O. Box 1709
Lake City, FL, 32056


04530238
LOCAL EMPLOYER
starting 2nd Shift. United States
Cold Storage Seeking
experienced Warehouse
workers, must be able to
operated forklift and work in
cold environment. Shift
work- Day and evening
shifts available.
Apply in person March 23, 24,
and 25; 9am to noon
(all .three days).
211 NE McColskey Ave.
90 across from LCCC entrance


to Job
100 Opportunities

04530198
Sales Consultant
Travel Country RV Center
now with 3 locations in the
Southeast, is on the move! With
the hottest products on the
market and as the fastest.
growing dealerships in the
region, we're adding sales
professionals to our
Lake City, Florida location.
We're not looking for career
sales people who change jobs
every 6 months. We're looking
for hard working, honest people
who enjoy talking to people,.
enjoy the great outdoors, and
want to join an industry where
an average salesperson can earn
$50,000 per year and the top
producers earn $75,000 + each
and every year. All you-need is
appearance, and the
"gift of gab," and wd'll teach
you everything, you need to
know to be successful.
If you're ready for a serious
career opportunity call Jeff, at
corporate headquarters at
1-888-664-4268, or email
jeff(S)travelcountryrv.com
All inquiries will be kept in
strict confidence.

04530225
Eront office support person .
needed for busy oncology
practice. This is a F/T position
with competitive salary and.
excellent benefits.
Medical office experience
required. Fax or email
resume:386-755-0602 or
gbd@cccnf.coin.

04530233
.100 WORKERS.
Assemble crafts, wood items,
sewing. Materials provided. To
$480+wk. Free information
24hr. 801-428-4893

04530244
IT/BOOKEEPING
Experience in server and
network maintenance needed,
Must be able to do AP & AR,
record keeping, and some book
keeping. NO PHONE CALLS
Send Resume to: IT/Accounting,
3631 US Hwy 90E
Lake City, FL 32055

04530309
Power Country 102 WQLC
is currently seeking
Account Executives to work in
sales. Create & develop
successful Radio
Advertising Campaigns.
If you are driven,
& career oriented call,
386-755-4102 or 800-241-1021
to schedule an appointment.
Power Country is an
Equal Opportunity Employer.

04530344
Wanted Medical Massage
Therapist needed for Tuesdays
Wednesday & Thursdays. at
busy Primary Healthcare
practice in Branford. Must be
licensed & insured. Pays $30per
patient. Send Resume to Three
Rivers Medical 208 NW
Suwannee Ave. Branford, Fl
32008 or Fax to 386-935-1667

CDL Truck Driver Needed, 2 Yrs
Exp. req.,+ Flatbed exp. Clean
driving record. Located, Branford,
Fl. area. PIs contact Melissa or
Mary at (386)935-2773

A Terrific Opportunity!

Liberty National
Life Insurance Company
$100,000+ Earning Potential,
Benefits, Pension, 401(k),
BCBS Insurance
for those who qualify!
Call 1-800-257-5500.
Experienced PC Techs for
computer shop in Lake City. Full
& part-time positions available.
Send resumes to bdj@startech.cc
or call 386-755-0277
Experienced Pet Groomer.
needed for a busy shop.
Apply in person with references at
642 S. Maridn Ave., Lake City.


Ad Errors- Please read your ad on the first day of
publication.We accept responsibility for only the first
incorrect Insertion, and only the charge for the ad
space in error. Please call 755-5440 immediately for
prompt correction and billing adjustments.

Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines apply for
cancellation.

Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should further informa-
tior be required regarding payments or credit limits, your
call will be transferred to the accounting department.




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


In Print and Online
wwW.2lakecityreporter.com


100 J ob
Opportunities
Full or Part-time
Legal Assistant needed
LEGAL EXPERIENCE
REQUIRED. Send reply to Box
04064, C/O The Lake City Report-
er, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL,
32056
Kennel/Property Manager
Exp. Will exchange 18 work days
per month for 3/2 home. No rent
only utilities. Background and
credit check req'd. 386-752-2147
LOG TRUCK hauler needed."
Class A Cdl required.
386-752-8410

Mystery Shoppers earn up to
$100 per day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge retail &
dining establishments. Experience
NOT req'd. Calll- 888-697-6576.
Positions available Sales
Associate/Driver/Lawn
Maintenance/Rest. Area Attendant.
Apply in person at CARC -
,512 SW Sisters Welcome Road.
Teacher-Early Head Start
(Birth to 3 Yrs) Lake City -HS
Dip/GED, 40Hrs, 5, Hr Lit, prefer
S FCCPC/CDA or mmin of, .
2 yr degree in ECE or child
Development; Bilingual
(Span/Eng) preferred, Must pass
physical and DCF background,
1ST Aid/CPR preferred.
In person-236 SW Columbia. Ave
Lake City, mail-PO Box 2637,
Lake City, FL 32056
Fax (386) 754-2220 EOE
Closes March 27, 2009
Wanted: Heavy Truck Mechanic
for busy shop. Only experienced
need applied. Call between 8am &
Noon. Mon. Fri. 386-752-9754
Welder/Fabricator. Must be able
to work from Blueprints.
DFWP Send Resume to: L&P
Equipment PO Box 132,
McAlpin Fl. 32062

OTR. Flatebed Driver min.
5yrs + exp. Call 386-758-3229

120 Medical
Employment

04530226
MAMMOGRAPHY
TECHNOLOGIST
Wanted, Full Time, Excellent
Salary & Benefits. ARRT Cert.
required, Mammography cert.
preferred, but will train.
Fax resume to Tracy Glass,
Personnel Manager at
Gainesville Women's Center for
Radiology. (352)331-2044

04530267 '
Front Office Receptionist
for busy Medical Office.
Experience preferred.
Salary range $9-$ 12. per hour.
Contact Nancy at 386-984-5543
after 5:30 pm.

LPN or RN needed P/T
3PM-11PM Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmentally
Disabled Persons.
673 NW Cluster Drive,
386-755-6104
EEO/M/F/D/V
New Surgery Center looking for
OR Tech with experience in
cataract surgery Please fax resume
to (386)487-3935
WANTED EXPERIENCED
Medical Biller.
Please call 386-758-1965
to set up interview.


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.


Shelf over microwave area, 1
drawer, 2 door storage area. Light
green & cream. $20. 386-965-4911
Queen Size platform bedframe
with matching night stand.
$100.00: 697-3438 leave
message w/your contact number:
WHITE 2 DRAWER CHEST
15 1/2.X 24 1/2
$15.00 cash
386-965-4911

420 Wanted to Buy

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


BUY IT

S IT

NDni


04529846
Palm Harbor-Foreclosures,
Dealer Repo's and short sales.
Never lived in! 4/2
Financing Avail, up to $94k off
800-622-2832

3br/2ba DW home @ $250 mo.
$6K down. Plywood, appliances &
more. Homes $18k & up. Clean
Mary Hamilton. 386-963-4000
Land Equity *
Use your land w/equity to buy a
home w/no money down!
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560

No Money Down! That's right,
Nothing Down if you own your
land! Call Eric @ 386-719-5560


4"


170 Business
7 Opportunities

04530201
PLANET BEACH
FRANCHISE SEEKING
NEW OWNER FOR
EXISTING "CLOSED" SPA
IN LAKE CITY!!!
The bank is accepting any rea-
sonable offer on the balance of
this business. Exceptional op-
portunity to own your own busi-
ness, for a very low investment.
Existing customer base, Prime
location.
This is an opportunity you won't
want to miss. Contact me soon
for details & consideration.
This opportunity won't last!!!
Teresa Normand
Area Representative
Planet Beach Franchising
Corporation
225-931-4979 cell
teresa.normandtaplanetbeach.com

240 Schools &
240v Education
PHLEBOTOMY WORKSHOP.
Be certified after 1 day workshop,
hands-on training. Next class
04/18/09, cost $200. Call Express
Training @ 386-755-4401
expresstrainihgservices.com
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services
of Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for 1 week,.
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
04/30/09. Call 386-755-4401
expresstrainingservices.comr

310 Pets & Supplies

AKC Boxer Pups Health
Certificates, shots, Health
Guaranteed. Have parents. $300,
386-658-3600 Live Oak.
AKC MINI Dachshund
2 yr. old Black & Tan
Female $150.
386-623-4720
MINI DASHUND:
Puppy AKC, Red,
Female, $350.00
386-623-4720
PITBULL PUPPY.
8 weeks old..
Parents on Premises.
Call for details: 386-697-4458
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 wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, contact the local
.office for information.

401 Antiques
ANTIQUES WANTED
Furn., China, Silver, Glassware,
Costume Jewelry & Gold. 35 years
exp. Cash Pd. Pete. 386-963-2621

402 Appliances

196,0'S ERA Fridgidair
Wall Oven. stainless. Great Shape.
(owners manual) $50.
(386)623-1262
G.E. DISHWASHER. In good
shape, works good, looks good.
$85.00. obo. 386-365-9790
386-984-0387
STOVETOP ELECTRIC
White stove top.
$20.00
.(386)623-1262

404 Baby Items
Nice 2 seater baby stroller.
(made by Everiflo) $25.00
386-365-9790 or 984-0387


405 Bicycles
Mountain Bike
New 26" 2/speed
$100.00
386-344-4987

407 Computers
COMPUTER MONITOR. ASI
Vision 41 with
13" Screen. $25.00
386-758-9067 or 344-7033

408 Furniture

5 CUSHIONED
(Comfy) chairs
for $60.00.
386-754-9295 or 984-0387
FLORAL COUCH Brwon with
earth tones. Durable Fabric
(solid wood frame). $100
386-754-9295 or 984-0387.
FOR SALE Love seat/Recliner.
Also, Leather Rocker recliner.
Excellent condition. $375. for both
386-961-9347
Microwave Cart. 25"W X 50"H.


420 Wanted to Buy
Wanted whole Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans. $125 CASH! Title needed.
Free PickUp! Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648


430 Garage Sales
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.


440 Miscellaneous
30"X50" FRAMED BEVELED
EDGE MIRROR.
NEW $99.00
386-755-0753
4 ROUND
CHEVY HUBCAPS
$40.00 OBO
386-752-3332
BABY PALM TREES
40 for $20.00.
You Dig!
386-752-3332
Coca Cola Vending Machine
for Sale.
190 can dispenser. $250
386-755-1937
Lg. ELECTRIC SCOOTER.
No joy stick & does have head lite.
Made by Pride, New, Excellent
cond. $500. obo. 386-961-9220
NEW MELE Jewelry Case.
12X16X6 Solid Wood.
$50.00.
386-755-0753
WOOD SHED, Wood Floor,
Vinyl siding, shingle roof, double
doors, 8x7. Excellent Condition.
$400.00. 386-288-8833

Building
463 Materials
MOBILE HOME Front Door.
Only for $45.
Call 386-752-3491
Between 7pm-10pm Only!
OFFICE DOOR, solid core
w/light. 13" thick X 36" x 96".
Only $100. Call 7pm-10pm only at
386-752-3491

630 Mobile Homes
Sfor Rent
2/2 SWMH on 5 ac. includes
washer, dryer. & fridge. $600./mo.
$1000. moves you in. New paint &
flooring. 386-365-3664
2br/lba, clean & quiet, trees,
large lot. No animals. Turner Rd.
Call: 386-752-6269
or leave message if no answer.
2br/2ba units. Rent incl water &
trash pick up. Convenient location
1/2 mi. east of downtown Lake
City., 386-623-7547 /386-984-8448
,3/2 NICE DWMH 20 ac. fenced
w/4 stalls, screened in front porch,
tack/feed room, shop, dishwasher
$1,000/mo + dep. 352-262-9214
Available for RENT April 1!
4/2 DW on one acre with pool in
Union County. 10 mins from Lake
City and Lake Butler. $800.00
monthly rent.. Call 352-745-8515
CLEAN 2/2 SW, private nice
acre,/Lk Jeffrey/Moore Rd.
vicinity $450 mo, $700 move-in.
No dogs 386.961.9181
FOR RENT 2br/2ba MH.
EXCELLENT CONDITION!
$500/Mo + $500 Sec. Dep.
Call: 954-258-8841.
MHs 4 Rent:
2br/lba's from $450 & 3br/2ba's,
from $550 Incl wtr, swr, garb,
quiet, clean. 386-961-0017
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522

Mobile Homes
640 for Sale

04529804
REAL Western Red Cedar
Logged Homes Direct from
our Factory!
NO MIDDLE MAN!,
100 Plans to choose From!

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS
3973 Hwy 90 West, Lake
City, Florida. 386-752-7751
or 1-800-355-9385

29805 0
manufactured Home, 32x76,
4Br/3Ba on 10.3 Wooded
Acres. Rural Setting, White
Springs Area. $169,995.
PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS

3973 Hwy 90 West,Lake
City, Fl. 386-752-7751
or 1-800-355-9385

04529806
Only $500-$1000 Down,
With Your Land!

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS
3973 Hwy 90 West, Lake
City, FL 386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385


Classified Department: 755-5440











Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MARCH 22,2009


640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
$$$$ 1ST Time buyers program.
we have several programs to help
1st time buyers plus government
assistance up to $8000.
Call Eric for Details 386-719-5560
"WOW," "
$150 down w/your land gets you
in a home'.Call Eric 386-719-5560
S* Reduced: $39,900.* *
3br/2ba Split plan. Garden tub
w/whirlpool, fpl, upgraded kit.
appli. You move 386-497-3179
NEW 3 Bedroom/2bath .
taken to your property
for $25,900.
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
DON'T BUY
any home until you
visit fhclakecitv.com.
Jared for details 386-719-5560
-FOR SALE
',-" 4bed/2bath w/Land
$3,000 down/$612/mo.
Call JAred @ 386719-5560G

FIRST TIME Homebuyers
$8,000 in your pocket. Don't have
to pay back. 2009 Housing Tax
Credit. Jared 386-719-5560

650 Mobile Home
O650U & Land
3BR/2BA MODULAR, 1/2 acre,
decks. drives, furniture & more
Great area. Just Reduced 4n %
.. : Raies $0 Down-Vets. 31 all
others. Approx $600 mo. fixed,
S CallGary Hamilton 386-758-9824
Owner Financing, Nicely wooded
3/2 on 2 ac. Clean, metal roof,
CH/A, near Ft. White, Sm. Down
$750 mo. 386-590-0642/ 867-1833

S710 Unfurnished Apt..
7 For Rent

$299 MOVES YOU IN
IBR APARTMENT
FREE RENT
386-758-8029















S Water included. Visa/MC
S ;r I 386-755-2423 I

Y$499 Moes you in!v !

FREE RENT

NEW 2 BR APTS.

Washer/Drver Hook-lips
SECURITY GATE -- POOL
Call Toda: 386-754-1800
Windsor Arms
Windsor Arms F


2BR APT.
Dov tnrim n Location, Clean
$600 mo. plus Securitm.
NO PETS. Call 386-755-345
2BR/1.5 BA.
$525 00. mo. + security
.* 386-344-2972 ;. '


2Br/1.5Ba Duplex
= CH/A. W/D hook up Convenient
location $650 plus security
386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421
2BR/2BA DUPLEX
for Rent.
$800. dep $800 mo
386-397-5288
A Great Deal
$99 Seec dep/Reduced Rents
S. 2BR.-$504
S.... 3BR $582
Windsong-Apartments.
-Mo e in b\ 3/31 and get
One Month Free
386-758-8455
CLEAN. ROOMY 1/1 duple.
out utility' room. nice area I mi to
VA. No dogs $450 mo + utilities,
$700 mo.e-in 386-961-9181
SPRING SPECL AL
One month FREE' 2br/lba from
$500/mo plus security
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
Studios & MBr's $135 week. All
utilities incl.Weekl]. monthly "
Section 8 accepted 386-752-274 L'
352-538-0292 or 352-514-2950

73 6, Unfurnished
/J Homrne For Ren
$450.- $850 mo 3br/2ba &
4br/3ba. New kitchen cabinets,
w/d hookups, bath upgrade, CH/A.
'Call to see (352)505-9264
1 045 9492 '. .'
3/2/2 Cedar & Stone Home in
town. FP, Tile, Wood Floors,
$1,000/Mo. 352-875-4427
ioannirwin()msn.com

440 SE Camp St. 3br/lba new'
kitchen/bath C/H/A. Fenced yard.
Nice area. Close to,VA/shopping
pets ok $700/mo +$500MSec Dep.
Florida Homes &. Land 755-5936',
2BR/1BA Home on Fenced,,
big lot.' CH/A. Close to schools.
Call for details No Pets.
386-752-2531
2BR/1BA. Large family room -
could be 3rd bedroom,
In town. $850/mo.
386-365-8721
3BR/2BA 833 SW 11th Avenue,
CR 10, Wellborn, Fl Garage,
$700. mo. 1st, last & security.
386-397-0602"
3BR/2BA HOUSE.
Ft. White area. All appliances incl.
S$875,mo. 1st, last & deposit.
386-867-1212


7 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

04530310
Grandview Village
/ 1189 SW Shenandoah Glen
3/2, open floor plan, tray
ceilings, huge walk-in closet in
master, only $995/month!

Grandview
/ 1754 SW Grandview St. #102
3/2, 4th room great for office,
Ig. eat-in kitchen, 1-car garage,
only $850/month!

Countryside Estates
/ 123 SE Gregory Glen
3/2, 1g. eat-in kitchen, inside
utility room, 2-car garage,._
1/2-acre lot, reduced to
$975/month..
/ 281 SE Victoria Glen
3/2, split-bedroom floor plan,
utility room, immaculate,
1/2-acre lot, only $9501month.

MARK USHER


386-755-0037 or 904-891-3472-
Email. info(markbusher.om


Efficiency Apt. All utilities Incl.
2.5 mi from VA. Pets OK.
Monthly or weekly Rentals
(615)943-2825

Small Ibr/lba. 4.5 miles south of
SLake CitN. All utilities & electric
,. included. Storage shed. Sec. &
$375.mo. 386-590-0642/867-1833,
Very nice Ig 2br/2ba brick home.
4.5 mi South of Lake City. Appli-
ances, CH/A carport, $700 dep. +
$900.mo 386-867-1833/590-0642
Woodhaven S/D Brick 3/2, 2 car
:'gar. New:appliances, carpet,, paint.
CH/A + Fpl. fenced yard, screen
porch. $1.250. mo. 386-365-7001

A740 Furnished
SHomes for Rent

3BR/2BA Energy Miser.
Porches. drivers. Close-in.
$900. mo. Neg. terms. ,
Call Gan. Hamilton 386-758-9842

75O Business &
50 Office Rentals


Office/Warehouse
Space for Rent
1000 Sqft. at $425/Mo Located
behind Hw} Patrol, on
Arlington Blvd, going toward
middle school. 386-752-6806&


Space Available
'1050sf- 2100sf w/build outs.
Great tenant nri.\, highly visible.
'Scott Stewarl 386-867-3498
Wesffield Reall. Group
V WAREHOUSE/OFFICE
Space available L&L Commercial
Center. Sisters Welcome Rd.
Call Donrue Young 352-258-0660


Office Space for Lease Bava Ae:
900 sq ft /$750 mo. or 1,800 sq.
ft /$1.353 mo. mcl basic utilities:
High speed internet & security
reads; Furnished. 386-752-4072
Office Space localed at Oakhdl
Plaza on Hyp 41. 900 sqfth.
$700/mo. plus ta7\.
'Call-Bob .386-752-9086


65 Retail Space
Heavy traffic area
800 Sf & 1600Sqfl.
SCall for quotes 1-800-342-0135


SPACE AVAILABLE
2000 sq ft; Formerly doctors
office on East Baya,
904-579-6645 eekdays
Weekends call 386-497-4762



CNIM11itim V [DIIESE

INSTRICTOR/COORDINATOR
PHMSICAI. THERAPIST ASSISTANT
PROGRAM
(228 DAYS-TENURE TRACK)
leach courses in the Physical Therapist
Assigsant program Work with
Coordinator, ) o[ CU cal Education to
ensure 'apoprpiate clinical 'activities
of students in the progr-amun Advise
students, conduct the selection process
of PtA program students. Review
all tn\ courses. Monitor continuing
evaluatin of programs and implement
needed improvements and assist other
program faculty in developing, preparing
and updating program materials.
Coordinate accreditation processes of the
Commission on'Accreditation in Physical
Therapy Education (CAPIE). Assist the
Lxecutie Director in preparation of the
budgci for the program Maintain the I '\
Ad.isor Comminee Orersee semiannual
meetings A,;is in regular curriculum
re-er.s Maitmn JCtuiIe cnmmunica.ion
with health care agencies. Promote
positive relationships. Conduct follow
up surveys on graduate job placement,
alumni educational advancement and
employer satisfaction. Keep informed .of
changes affecting programs as mandated
by the accrediting agencies. Maintain
accurate literature regarding program
admission requirements.
Master's.'degree, with at least one degree
in the field of Physical Therapy or Physical
Therapist Assistant required and censure
as a physical therapist or certification as
a physical therapist assistant. Minimum 3
years experience in clinical practice.
Salary based on degree and experience,
plus benefits. ,. '
Review of applications to begin:
Immediately and position open until
filled.
College application and copies of
transcripts.required. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with a
translation and evaluation. Position
details and application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu.
LCCC Is accredited by the.r'
SouthernAssoclatliod of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/tEO College In Education &
Employment


760 Wanted to Rent
Looking for DWMH for rent
in the Ft. White area 3/2,
Pet friendly please
Call 352-266-6550 (Addy)

770 Condos For Rent
St. Augustine Beach 3 Br 1600 sf.
Weekends/weekly/monthly
Nice, clean & affordable
Call (386)623-4508 or 758-7560

790 Vacation Rentals
Spring Special Horseshoe Beach
Gulf Front 2br home, w/lg water-
front porch, dock, fish sink. Avail
wkends. $345. or wk $845.
(352)498-5986/386-235-3633

805 Lotsfor Sale


UPSCALE 3/4 ac MOL' ith
2 homesites possible. Close to LIS
90 and 1-75 High and Dry. $45K
Gary Hamilton 386-758-9824
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject tpSthe fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion sex,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
Ssuchpreference, limitation or
discrimination.", Faminlial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
'custodians; pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. .This
newspaper will not knowingly i
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings ader-
tised in this newspaper are avatla-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discnmination call
HUD loll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the loll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
RESTRICTED 1/2 Acre in
Lake Jeffrey area.
Priced to Sell at $27.900
386-752-5035 X2310
7 days 7-7 A Bar Sales, Inc

810 Home for Sale

$95,000 OREO
(Or Reasonable Enough Offer i
Must settle Trust. Siblings antsy
3/2 fenced. carport. A/C, 3 lots.
425 SE Bro\n 386-752-5033 or
S 386-697-1202
I(.J-ii'l:,, r ... ,
3Br/2Ba with Appliances built
on your lot. $59,900 Visit
I" w dugardconstrucuon.com
orcall 904-259-5008

3br/2ba Modular, 1/2 acre, decks,
. drners & more Great area.
"Reduced" -' fixed downn
(vets) 3% others: $600 approx
month. Gary Hamilton. 758-9824
BANK FORECLOSURE!
6 Br 3Ba! Only $29.900'
Must See, for listings
800-366-9783 ext 7921


SMust See! 4/3 5. (3050 sq. ft.) bo-
nus room could be a 5th BR. Top
Quality home loaded w/upgrades
like hardwood cabinets, stainless
appliances, ceramic tile, hardwood
and carpet floors, volume ceilings,'
fully landscaped yard'w/irrigation
s stem Also, this home features.
poured concrete %%alls instead of
msood frame construction. Open
.house 3/21 lpm-5pm. 185 SW
Woodleaf Ct Emerald Cove.
386-527-0895

New Home 3/2 Restricted SD
Many upgrades Lake Jeffre. area
Only $219,000 in 1/2 acre
386-752-5035 X2410
:7 days 7'-7 A Bar sales, Inc.


810 Home for Sale
Nicely restored 3/1 Wood framed
house, just outside Lake City, city
limits. Lots of woodwork, CH/A, a
Steal at $68,000. 566 NE Jackson-
ville Loop. LC(941)720-0189

820 Farms &
2U. Acreage .
10 Acres/Prime Location,
Already Cleared. Beautiful!
Will Owner finance.
Call Jared 386-719-5560
Owner Financed
Half-acre to 10 acre lots
Deas Bullard BKL Properties.
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com

930 Motorcycles


2007 Yamaha Raptor 700. Pwr
bomb kit, hole shot tires, lowered
1 li. Widened 6 in. front. Widened
8 inch back. $6,000. 386-623-4308

940 Trucks

1992 FORD F-150 Single Cab.'
S.Auto, straight 6 cyl. Good AC,
topper, reliable. $1,850.
(352)339-5158
2006 MAZDA'.
S ,Likenew,
take over payments $10,444.
386-963-5256


950 Cars for Sale
1976 MG Midget,
60,000 mile.' .
$3,500.
386-754-0864

1993 FORD THUNDERBIRD,
V6, Great gas mileage,'
new transmission. $1,500.00.
386-752-2412

Honda95 Accord $500'
Police Impounds from $500!
for listings
.800-366-9813 ext A760


CLASSIFIED ADS
386-755-5440


SUBSCRIPTION
386-755-5445


ALL OTHER DEPARTMENTS
386-752-1293


ELECTRONIC ADS SEND TO
ads@lakecityreporter.com

Mon.-Fri.:,8 a,m.I .5r 00 pn.'.

THIS REPORTER WORKS FOR YOU!


S TEL.com
vou... us...
PosdiveAlr ua r Vari us Scheduis .full arena pan-m me
a Dynamic Personal-rr Benefis Pa,.,agu
Coiiapuler Experience Casual. Fun Won Environment
S 1152 SW Business Point Drive Three raises in the first year'i
Lake City, Florida 32025 on-line: www.sitel.com .-
386-754-8JOB

R . ..

REPRESENT THE BEST BREED
Accord Fit Civic Ridgeline'

Pilot Odyssee Element CRV

Sunbelt Honda
LOOKING FORTWO
EXPERIENCED SALES PEOPLE
Self Motivated Good Attitude
High Energy,* Desire to Win
40 Ik
Paid Vacation
Medical Free to Employees
Dental Free to Employees
Life Insurance Free to Employees,








HMoNA
0: 0 ''N 0 'AT^


ADVERTISE IT HERE!t

Bring the picture in or we will take it for you!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation vehicle or boat here for 10 consecutive days.
If your vehicle does not sell within those 10 days, for an additional $15 you can place your ad for
an additional 10 days. A picture will run everyday with a description of your vehicle. The price of
the vehicle must be listed in the ad. Your ad must be prepaid with cash, check or credit card. Just
include a snapshot or bring your vehicle by and we will take the picture for you. Private party only!
Price includes a 6 day/ 4 line classified ad of the same vehicle in print and online.


1989 Chevy S-10
V-6, auto transmission,
fair condition.
$1,500
Call
386-752-5663.


I'In Print,


1976 MG Midget 0
60,000 mi..Ll i e. .

$3,500
.Call 1 Lo Price!
386-754-0864 1 ow c. 0


07 Honda Civic Hybrid $16,990
08 Honda Accord $17,990
09 Camry LE $17,990
08 Civic EXL Nay $17,990
06 Jaguar Xtype $17,990
08 Maxima SE. $18,990
08 Azera Limited $18,990




SOUTHEAST CAR


-39h&Man-aievle.Ft.

31 N 9t AC


2009 Puma 32ft. 2002 Cadillac
Travel Trailer John Deere 300-D Sedan DeVille
2 slide outs, air awping, New tires, new battery,
King Island bed. Many Ready to go to work. perfect cond. 63,400 mi.
extras. $15,000 OBO $10,200 OBO
$18,7001 c Call
call'" Call 386-755-4590
863-660-8539 386-497-4084 386-365-5150


DOMESTIC
06 Dodge Stratus .$7,990
06 PT Cruiser Cony $8,990
05 Grand Prix V6 $8,990
07 Chevy Cobalt $8,990
08 Cobalt LT $9,990
08 PT Cruiser $9,990
06 Malibu Maxx LT $9,990
03 Towncar Exect $10,990
08 Grand Prix V6 $10,990
'07 PT Cruiser Tour $9,990
04 Mustang GT $10,990
06 Ford 600 LTD $10,990
08 Chevy Impala $11,490.
08 Pontiac G6 $11,990
08 PT Cruiser Tour $11,990
07 Pontiac G6 S/R $11,990
08 Dodge Caliber $11,990
07 Cobalt LT $11,990
07 Ford Mustang $11,990
08 Malibu Classic $11,990
08 Chevy HHR $12,490
07 Grand Prix GT '$12,990
07 Mustang Leather $12,990
08 Avenger Leather $13,990
08 PT Cruiser LTD $13,990
08 Sebring Cony $13,990 .
08 Gr Marquis LS $13,990
08 Saturn Aura S/R $13,990
08 Dodge Magnum $13,990
07 Dodge Magnum $13,990
07 Mustang Cony $13,990
08Chrysler300 $14,990
08-Dodge Charger $14,990
06 Towncar SIg $14,990
08 Malibu LT $15,890
09 Ford Mustang ; $15,990
07 MonteCarlo SS $16,990
08 Pontiac G6 GXP $16,990
08 Sebring Cony LTD $16,990
09 Fusion SEL $16,990
08 Chrysler 300Tour .$17,990,
07.Cadillac DTS $18,990
08 Pontiac G6 Conv $19,990
06 Cadillac STS $20,990
07 Charger SRT8 $28,990
TRUCKS
05 GMC 150V0 $7,990
03 Dodge Ram Hemi : $8,990
08 Raider Xcab '$11,990
03 GMC Crew 4x4 $14,990
04 2500 Crew 4x4 $15,990
07 Dodge 1500 Quad, $16,990
06 Colorado CrewZ71 $16,990
08 Frontier Crew V6 $16,990
08 F150 Xcab VS $16,990
08 Tundra Crew $18,990
08 Chevy 1500 Crew $18,990
08 Ford F160 Crew $19,990
07 Ram Quad 4x4 $19,990
04 F260 Crew 4x4 $20,990
07 PiF50CrewFX4 $22,990
08 Tundra Crew XSP $27,990
SPORTS UTILITY
06 Pontiac Torrent $11,990
06 Wrangler Sport
Right Hand Drive $11,990
07 Jeep Liberty $12,990
05 Jeep Wrangler $12,990
07 Compass 4x4 12,990
08 Mazda Tribute .$13,990
07 Pacifica Touring $13,990.
07 Ford Escape -$13,990
06 Pacifica Leather $14,990
05 Explorer Sp Trac. $14,990
07Durango Leather. $14,990
08 Jeep Comnander $15,990
08 Trailblazer $15,990
08 GMC Envoy $15,990
09 Dodge Journey '$15,990
07 Highlander $16,890
09 Journey SXT ' $16,990
\07SantaFeV6 $16.990
08 Pathfinder $16,990
o09 Pontiac Totrent $16,990,
0a Toyota Rav4 $16,990
08 Nissan Xterra $16,990
08 Mazda CX7 7$16,990
08 Dodge Durango $16,990
06 Commander LTD $17,990
08 Honda Element $17,990
04 Infiniti QX56 $18,990
08 Explorer Bauer. $19,990
07 Saturn Outlook $19,990
08 Highlander V6 $19,990
07 Cadillac SRX $21,990
08 Saturn Oulook $21,990
07 Veracruz LTD $22,990
08 Suburban Lthr $23,990
08 Cadillac SRX : $23,990
07 Expedition LTD $27,990
08 Infiniti EX35 $28,990
08 Ilfiniti FX35 $28,990
08 Acura RDX Nav $29,990
08 BMW X3 $356,990
08 Porsche Cayenne $48,990
VANS
06 Gr Caravan Cargo $9,990
S06 Kla Sedona LX $10,990
06 Town Country $10,990
07 Grand Caravan $10,990
07 Hyun Entourage $11,990
08 Uplander LS $11,990
08 Ford E150 Cargo $12,990
07 Town Country $12,990
08 Grand Caravan $13,250
08 Kla Sedona $13,990
07 Ford E2650Cargqo $14,990
08 Chevy Cargo $14,990
08 Ford 8 Pass .$14,990 .
.06 Ford 16 Pass $15,990
07 Sienna LE $15,990
08 Ford 12 Pass $17,990
08 Chevy 12 Pass $17,990
08 Chevy 1I Pass $19,990
07 Odyssey EXL $22,990
07 Dodge Sprinter $29,990
IMPORTS
07 Hyundai Accent $8,990
06 Civic Coupe $9,990
06 Scion XA $10,990
06 Mazda 61 $40,990
08 NIssan Sentra $11,750
07 Kla Spectra $11,990
08 Mits Galant' $11,990
08 Toyota Yaris $11,990
07 Mazda 5 S/R $12,990
08 Hyundai Accent $12,990
08 Hyundai Elantra $12,990
08 Sonata SIR $12,990
03 Mini Cooper $12,990
05 Infiniti G35 $12,990
07 VW Rabbit $12,990
06 Scion XB $152,990
08 Toyota Corolla $13,990
04 Mini Cooper $13,990
08 NItssan Altima $14,990
05 Accord Hybrid $14,990
06 Civic Hybrid $14,990
07 Scion TC $14,990
08 Scion XB $15,990
07 Jetta Wglfsburg $15,990
06 Acura RSX $15,990
08 Altima Leather $15,990
'09 Corolla LE $16,590
07 Maxima SE $16,990
08 Forrester2.BX $16,990


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Story ideas?


Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor.
754-0428
tmayer@lakecityreportercoTr
Sunday, March 22,2009


Lake City Reporter





waLIFE



www.lakecityreporter.com


GARDEN TALK






Nichelle Demorest
ddrren'r r.'ul.e. u'

Colors can
create mood
of a garden

pledged I would
never walk into a
: wonderfully stocked
Y' garden center in the
spring again, at least
not without a plan. What
a gardener's delight, that
expanse of riotous color,
form and texture.
As a gardener yourself,
you know how the
* unprepared gardener
can be pulled in by the
excitement of the visual
senses, otherwise known
as spring fever. Well, I
* suffered from spring fever
in the garden center
yesterday and ended up
with a conglomeration of
plants and nowhere to put
them yet Not only is the
garden plan non-existent,
, the soil that will be home
to the plants' tiny little
roots has not even been
prepared.
S r Before you step into
your favorite garden store
this spring, make your
plans for that new dreamy
flower bed. To lesson your
work and increase your
enjoyment, make sure that
you buy plants that are
well suited for their new
garden home. Check out
how much sun the new
flower bed gets, if the soil
is more often dry or moist,
or if there will be reflected
light and heat from nearby
pavement or walls. When
you actually make your
plant choices for the area.
make sure they all have the
same cultural requirements
right plant, right place.
Mix different plant
shapes, leaf textures and
sizes to help make your
garden appealing. Your
eye will follow around
the garden, stopping to
enjoy all the surprises
and differences that you
have planned. Use odd
numbers in groupings and
place taller groups to the
.-. back of the viewing area
and shorter ones to the
front. The different groups
should flow naturally in and
around each other instead
of growing in straight and
boring rows.
Decide what your
garden can do for you, not
what you can do for your
garden. Would you like
to view it in the evening
twilight because of your
> work schedule? Try using
white flowering plants
and plants with variegated
green and white foliage.
The flowers seem to glow
*". in the darkening shadows
." of dusk, offering a calming
and tranquil setting for
S relaxation at the end of a
busy day.
. KIfyou like fun and
S energizing sunny gardens,
:,' try shades of yellows;
". oranges and reds. Gardens
S can be planned with
' different shades of just
*-' one color, or they can be
S mixed with three or four
colors in a pleasing color
S scheme. Yellow and orange
"" flowering plants show up
S well from a distance, too;
.:., They have a way of pulling
the background forward,
'.' making distant things look
closer to the viewer. Yellows
and oranges can also perk
,*., up a shady spot, along with
touches of white.


Shades of purple, blues
COLOR continued on 6D


Art defining culture


JASON MATTHEW WALKERILke C.ry Reporter
Three woman's kimono are displayed at the Samuel P. Ham Museum of Art at Gainesville. 'Fashioning Kimono: Art Deco and Modernism in Japan'
is a traveling exhibit on loan from the Montgomery Collection of Lugano, Switzerland, that delves into the social and economic change during
Japan's late 19th and early 20th centuries.

Kimono exhibit delves into change in Japan

during late 19th and early 20th centuries


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@iakecit)reporter. com
GAINESl,7LLE -
T he Samuel P. Harn Museum of
Art is temporarily home to a
new exhibit that explores the
beauty and sophistication of the
Japanese kimono.
"Fashioning Kimono: Art Deco and
Modernism in Japan" is the newest
traveling exhibit to make a stop at
Gainesville's Harn Museum, and brings
with it a historical look at Japan as it
underwent social and economic change
during the late 19th and early 20th
centuries.
Approximately 97 kimonos, on loan
from the
IF YOU GO Montgomery
Collection
Fashioning Kimono:.Art of Lugano;
SDeco and Modernism in Switzerland,
j ,.apan'. decorate the
At the Samuel P Harn. traveling
exhibit hall
Museum of Art in at the Harn.
Gainesyille adding vibrant
Open Tuesda., through colors and
Sunday through Ma,, I7 rich decor to
For information, call the museum.
(352) 392-9826 Many of the
kimonos are
more than 80 year's old, the oldest dating
back to 1910. This period of time often
is referred to as the era of the "living"
kimono, when the silk kimono, once
reserved for only the wealthy, became more
prevalent and available through advances in
silk production.
Jason Steuber, the curator of the Asian


JASON MATTHEW WALKERILa3e Ciry Peponr:r
Kristen McIntosh (left) and Lisa Stevens admire the beauty and intricate designs of a formal
woman's kimono. Many of the 97 kimono displayed are more than 80 years old, the oldest dating
back to 1910.


arts collection at the Harn., said he believes
the appeal of the collection comes from its
international aspect. The Japanese kimono
exhibit is a private collection in Switzerland.
and has recently toured London and
Philadelphia before making its temporary
home at the Harn.
"I think some people are overwhelemd at
how beautiful they are," Steuber said. "And
I think it really helps people understand
how wonderful and fascinating it must have


L~.E -- MA-


Copyrighted Material


been to walk around in the 1890s to 1940s
in Japan.
It also was a time when new designs
and styles were readily available, and
oftentimes, the design of the kimono was in
accordance with the interests of the wearer,
said Tami Wroath, director of marketing
and public relations for the museum. While
the kimonos displayed at the exhibit still
KIMONO continued on 6D


S indicate Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


- ~ ,-..,~', w -
* ', -
* -


Section D


""""* -










Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


Checklist of what to do in a bad economy


By JOHN R. PIERSOL
Lake City Community Col
-director of Golf/Landscal
Forestry programs
A s the eco
slows, pe
spend les
because
are afrai
spend or they may n
have the money to s
and companies may
to layoff employees (
the decreased busin
Thus some people n
find themselves look
jobs rather unexpected
This can be a devast
situation leaving one
a feeling of "what no
We all have optionsE
ones we may not liki
really want to consid
The best thing to do
think and plan rathe
get depressed and q
One option is to g
somewhere else wh(
your talents are nee(
A good, experienced
ASE certified' autom
technician Who gets
furloughed from one
has a good chance o
being hired somewh
else. Having a talent
in short supply help;
many skilled/trade p
are in short supply. ]
in bad times, people
to get their cars repo
In fact, people tend t
their; cars longer du
such times leading t


,s repairs on
lege the old car
le/ewhich still
U may be
cheaper
nomy than
ople buying
ss Piersol a new
they Pecar. It is
d to not always easy to find
ot another job especially ,
period, within commuting distance
have from your current home,
due to and trying to sell a home
ess. to move is problematic..
nay Staying local is what most
ring for people would do first
tedly. which makes sense.
eating Another more difficult
with option is to re-evaluate
)W"? oneself and retrain
albeit -for some other job
e or that one might never
ler. pursue without a push.
is to Sometimes this type of
r than situation leads to the old
uiL "making lemonade when
o: you are handed lemons"
ere scenario. This can end up
ded- being an exciting option
.: when the person has a
obile good attitude about a
bad situation. Lake City
shop Community College can
f help as there are various
lere .careers that can one can
that is train to do at a community
s, and college. Many such career
people training programs require
Even two years or a lot less
need to complete. This does
aired. require one to consider:
:o keep 1) what else do I enjoy
ring doing? 2) What am I
o more good at that.1 am not


WEDDING,


COURTESY PHOTO
Jennifer Deanrne Riegel and Andre Lydell Davis Sr.


Riegel-Davis
Jennifer Deanne Riegel, of
Wellborn, and Andre Lydell
Davis Sr., of Lake City, were
united in marriage Feb. 23,
2009, in Valdosta, Ga.
The bride is the daughter:


of Tom and Deanna Riegel,
of,Wellborn. The groom is
the son of the late Edward
Sr. and the late Dorthy Davis,
of Lake City.
The bride was given in
marriage by a justice of the
peace.


ANNIVERSARY

Graves children, Patricia Spears
rv (Herb) and Michelle Graves.
Anneliese Charlotta They have two
Nowek and Auther Wallas grandchildren and three
Graves of Lubbock, Texas, great-grandchildren.
were united in marriage Anneliese is retired from the
March 28, 1959, in Bad Columbia County Cooperative
Windsheim, Germany. Extension Service.
They will celebrate their Auther is a retired veteran
.50th wedding anniversary of the U.S. Army.
with family and friends. The couple has lived in
The couple had two Lake City for 33 years.


BIRTHS


Bush
Bo and Kimmy Bush, of
Lake City, announce the birth
of their daughter, Brennyn
Reese Bush, on Feb. 24,
2009, in North Florida
Regional Women's Center in
Gainesville.
She weighed 6 pounds,
8 ounces and measure
19'/2 inches.
Grandparents are Rodney'
and Teresa Tompkins, of
Lake City, and Bob and Lydia
Bush, of Live Oak.
Great-grandparents are
the late George and Jeanette
Tomkins and Lucille Cromer
and the late William Cromer.

Chamberlin
Georgia Chamberlin of,
Lake City, announces the
birth of her son, Fletcher
Steven Chamberlin, on Feb.
3, 2009, in North Florida
Regional Women's Center in
Gainesville.
He weighed 5 pounds,
13 unces and measured


18 inches.
Grandparents are Steve'
and Joann Chamberlin and
uncle Ray Chamberlin.

Jones
Michael Shawn Jones
and Roxi Marie Bowers, of
Lake City, announce the birth
of their daughter, Braelyn
Marie Jones, On March
11, 2009, in North Florida
Regional Women's Center in
Gainesville.
She weighed 9 pounds,
9 ounces and measured
21'/2 inches.
Grandparents are Linda
Waldron and Arlie Waldron,
Catherine and Oscar Baures
and James and Ann Young.
Great-grandparents are
Patricia Milligan and the late
John Milligan, the late Jack
Baures and Cyndie Baures
and Dewight and Maryland
Greene.


Ocean hues send your

wardrobe on a vacation


By SAMANTHA CRITCHELL
AP Fashion Writer

NEW YORK One of
the fashion industry's strat-
egies to ride out, the tough
economic climate is on a
wave of tranquility, offering
up beach shades of ocean
blue and sandy neutrals as
a dominant color palette for
the spring and summer.
'The colors evoke some-
place we'd all rather be, and
designers and retailers are
hoping shoppers will take a
new wardrobe with them.
"Besides the fact that
blue is a universally flatter-
ing color, I delved into deep
aqua and cerulean as escap-
ism. You see those colors
and you think of being on
a beautiful island, and we,
all need a little of that or
a lot,' says designer Peter.
Som. ,
The market is ripe for the
change in mood, says styl-
ist Jesse Garza, half of the
color-consultancy Visual
Therapy, and now is when
we crave these colors, pro-
viding a contrast' to' "the
passing gray, winter and
grim-looking mud of early
spring. Ocean colors give
people something to look
forward to, he says.
"I remember all the fluo-
rescent colors in high school
and how they made you look
tanner even if you didn't go
outside," says designer Doo-
ri Chung, whose counts
a powder-blue, two-piece
cocktail outfit, with a twist-
neck tunic and mini skirt,
as one of her favorite looks
of her collection. "I think
brighter colors actually let
you look healthier."
Chung started her spring
line with a highlighter pink,
but,, she says, that color
can be intimidating. She
saw hints of coral in that
color, though, and that then
led her to Caribbean blue.
"That ocean color is beauti-
ful on most people" she
says. "It can be startling to
see, but once, you put it on
your skin, it looks great"
And even With blue,
largely considered a more
masculine color, there
are shades that call out to
women, says Lubov Azria,
creative director of BCBG
Max Azria Group. The
calmness and fluidity of
ocean, steel and icy blues
are "femininity at its core."
Meanwhile, the nude
shades especially those


in powdery makeup tones
- are sexy and modern,
she says, almost blending
into the skin.
There's also an eco-con-
scious undertone to blue
and sand, but it's a differ-
ent kind of "green" than
all the earth-toned neutrals
that dominated last year.
The sands and stones, lor
"example, are a little cooler,
more gray than brown.
This season has a refresh-
ing vibe, says Nordstrom's
fashion director Gregg
Andrews. The fluid fabrics
mimic the. movement of
water, but many of the mate-
rials also are soft and diaph-
anous, which leaves, you
thinking about open sky.
'The blue-sand combina-
Sti on is carrying 'through
into, home decor to6, he
adds. "We had been all
about chocolate and pow-
'der blue in interiors, but
now the shades are look-
ing much more 'seaside.'
People want a brighter
blue mixed with .sand and
straw. People want to be
surrounded by calm."


ENGAGEMENTS


Anthony-Martin
Arthur L. and Voncile
J.Brown, of Lake City,
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Sondra Elaine
Anthony, of Lake City, to-
Eugene Earl Martin, of Live
Oak, son of Idella Martin and
the late James "J.D." Martin,
of Live Oak.
The wedding is planned
for 3 p.m. Saturday, March
28, 2009, at Miracle
Tabernacle Church, Lake
City. A reception will follow at
American Legion Post 57.
Sondra is a graduate of
Columbia High School and is
employed by Haven Hospice.
Eugene is a graduate
of Suwannee County High
School and is retired with
a. 20-year career in the


doing now? 3) Is there a
job match for what I am
considering within my
current living situation or
must I move? 4) Do I have
the financial resources to
pay for training and pay
for living expenses until
I am retrained? (There
are various state agencies
than can possibly help.)
E A professional person
like an'engineer might
consider going through
the Educator Preparation
Institute at Lake City
Community College
(LCCC) to become a math
teacher. Our system needs
good math teachers.
LCCC is an excellent
resource for career
counseling and reviewing
a list of program options.
For Turf Equipment
Technology (less than.
nie year with very high
statewide job demand),
for.example, LCCC has.
one of very few programs
in the country. This is
an example of a program
that people of all ages
might consider if they
are mechanical even if
they are from another
state. It might make sense
to come'to LCCC to go
eight and one-half months
through this nationally
known program to return
to Atlanta, Philadelphia,
Chicago, or anywhere
there are golf courses
to get another job that.


COURTESY PHOTO


Chrissy Williams and Travis Mill

Williams-Miller
Russ and 'Kathy Williams,
of Lake City, announce
the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Chrissy, of Lake
"City, to Travis Miller, of Lake-
City, son of Denna Rosa of
Branson and Steve Miller, of
High Springs. ,
The bride is also the
daughter of Thomas J. Brown.


The wedding is planned
for 5 p.m. Saturday, April
18, 2009, at the Lake City
Womens Club.,
Chrissy is a 1999 gradu-
ate of Bell High School. She
is employed at M&S Bank
in Gainesville as a customer
service representative;
Travis is a graduate of
Union County High School
and is employed at Herhdon
Brothers.


We're always open for your convenience:

www.lakecityreporter.com


pays well, is a secure
position, and where there
is a shortage of properly
educated technicians.
There is another option,
and that is to sit around
and wait for someone to
do something for you. This
is not a good option as it,
is much better to be pro-
active and try to find a plan
"B" career that may be
more exciting and fulfilling
than one might imagine.
Losing a job is a
devastating circumstance
that many Americans are
currently experiencing.
Dealing with the situation.
can be disheartening
or it qan be a-time
of rejuvenation and
discovery. It is,always easy
to say "keep your chin up"
when you are not the one
who got clobbered, but it.
really is much better to
take your lumps, think,
and plan rather than seek
revenge and get mad.
There is help out there,
but it is best for one to
take control and proceed
in an organized fashion f
on your tetms. Lake City
Community College is
one resource that can be
helpful.
Piersol 'is the director
of Golf/Landscape/Forestry-
programs at Lake City,
Community College. He can
be reached via at piersolj@
lakecitycc.edu or by calling
(386) 754-4225.,


Christmas Christmas, to Pastor John
Robert Thomas, son of
Ben Christmas, on Robert and Donna Thomas
behalfof his wife, Susan, of Detroit, Mich.
announce the engagement of The couple will be married
their daughter, Dr. Margaret Oct. 4, 2009, in Lake Mary.


Picklo-Wainright
Robin Picklo, of Lake City,
announces Ihe engagement'
and approaching. marriage
of her daughter, Kendall
Marie Picklo, of Lake City, to
Donald William Wainright Jr.,
of Live Oak, son of Don and
Dena Wainright, of Live Oak.
The bride is also the
daughter of Arthur Picklo. I
The wedding is planned
for 5 p.m. Saturday, May 9,
2009, at the Wainright
residence in Live Oak.
A reception will immediately COURTESY PHOTO
follow-
Kendall is a 2006 Kendall Marie Picklo and
graduate of Columbia Donald William Wainright
High School, and currently'
attends Lake City Community graduate of Suwannee High
College. She currently is School and is employed by
employed by North Florida Valleyview Whitetails..
Medical Sales & Rentals. Friends' and family are
Donald is a 2004 invited to attend.


COURTESY PHOTO
Sondra Elaine Anthony
and Eugene Earl Martin

U.S. Army. He is currently
employed by the Department
of Veteran Affairs.












SPOTLIGHT


Sunday, March 22, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


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By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com
IT he 3rd Annual Lake
City Quilt Walk
promises to include
many opportunities
for people to have
fun.
Scheduled to be from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. on both Friday
and Saturday in Historic
Downtown Lake City, the
quilt walk will include
vendors, demonstrations and.
entertainment.
The Quilt Walk is a self-
guided tour of tihe downtown
area where visitors may view
quilts displayed in merchant's
windows and in their stores.
The Friday part of the event
includes the weekly Farmers'
Market in the afternoon, and
the It's Finally Friday events
in the evening, with musical
entertainment starting at 6:30,
p.m. The movie this Friday is
"Kung Fu Panda," and it is set
to start at 8 p.m. .
A blood drive and car '


show are scheduled to be in
conjunction with the quilt walk
in Olustee Park on Saturday.
Quilts are the central theme,
for both days.
A Keepsake Quilt Trunk
Show will be on display at the *
Lake City Columbia County
Historical Museum, 157 SE,
Hernando Ave.
A vendor mall will located on
the second floor of the Hotel
Blanche, 212 N. Marion Ave.
There also will be opportunity
quilts from local quilt guilds,
said Gene Perry of Amygene's
Embroidery Studio, 273 N.
Marion Ave.
Teddy Pruett, a noted quilt
appraiser, will be appraising
quilts on both Friday and,
Saturday at the Blanche Center.
Appraisals are by
appointment and can be
made by calling Amygene's
'Efibroidery Studio at (386)
754-3741. Pruett is scheduled
to conduct a "lunch and
learn" on Friday at Tucker's
Fine Dining on the topic,
"Money Money Money, How


to Appraise Your New Quilt."
Reservations are not required.
'Pruett is also set to do several
"bed-turning" presentations
during the weekend at
Rowand's Antique Mall.
The First Baptist Church,
downtown, will have a
congregational quilt show,
children's quilt display and a
special luncheon on both days.
Also on display at other
points in the walk will be
an Opportunity Quilt by
Carolina Lily and the Lake City
Sesquicentennial Signature
Quilt.
The Lake City
Sesquicentennial Signature
Quilt is based on artist Duffy
Soto's creation for the city's
sesquicentennial logo. This
quilt was designed by Ruth
Kennedy of Lake City and is
from the Around the World .
quilt pattern. "
After the yearlong
celebration, this quilt will be on
loan to the Lake City-Columbia
County, Historical Museum for
display.


LCMS to perform 'Mulan' at LCCC


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
Lake City Middle School stu-
dents are putting the final prep-
arations on their upcoming per-
formance of Disney's "Mulan,"
set to take place March 27 and
28 at: Lake City Community
College.
Students will take the stage
a total of three times --at 7
p.m. on March 27, and again,
at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. on March
28. All performances will take
place at the Levy: Performing
Arts Center at LCCC.
Students have been preparing
for the musical since October,
said teacher. Dede Darby. This
is heri first production at LCMS
since the successful "Guys and
Dolls" in 2003 and "Fiddler on
the Roof" in 2002.,
"I just loved the music, and I,
of course, loved the movie and
the story of it because it speaks
of love, honor and strength; les-
sons that we all need," Darby
said of why she chose to go
with "Mulan Jr." as this year's
performance piece.
A total of 46 students are
involved in the on-stage aspects
of the musical, with most of
the behind-the-scenes details
handled by parents. -
She said the students have
matured greatly since they
began practicing in October,
but she ,said because there
are few pauses between scene
changes, the action on stage
basically runs fnon-stop, pre-


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
.The cast of Lake City Middle Schoolls production of Disney's 'Mulan'
rehearse on Tuesday. Students are preparing for their upcoming
performances at Lake City Community College on March 27 and 28.


sending a challenge to students.
But she doesn't worry about
them, she said..
"My philosophy is that they're
going to reach your expecta-
tions," she said. "If you expect
a lot from them, they're going
to soar."
Students rehearsed on
Tuesday and will continue to


rehearse the rest of the week at
LCMS before moving practice
to LCCC on Monday, ahead of
the scheduled performances.
Advance tickets are on sale
now at various locations First
Street Music, Lumber Dealers
Inc., Oak Hill Dental and LCMS
in Lake City, and H&R Block in
High Springs for $5 each.


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COURTESY PHOTO
The Lake City Columbia County Historical Museum Signature Quilt stands on display at the museum,
where it can'be seen during the 3rd Annual Lake City Quilt Walk. This quilt was used as a fundraiser for
the museum in 1989, and members of many Lake City families signed it.

3rd Annual Lake City Quilt Walk

struts its stuff Friday, Saturday


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Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* To submit your Community
Calendar item, contact Jeff
Hardison at 754-0426 or by
e-mail at jhardison@
lakecityreporter.comrn.


Sunday, March 22
Stephen Foster Park
holds Elderhostel 2009
Stephen Foster Folk
Culture Center State Park in
White Springs is holding an
Elderhostel session March
22-27. All meals, lodging
and classroom supplies
are included in the $598
per person cost. Among
the activities are canoeing
on the Suwannee River,
demonstrations, lectures
and workshops on folklife
traditions of the upper
Suwannee River Valley.
Contact Kelly Green at
(386) 397-4478. Participants
can register for this program
at www.elderhostel.org or
call 1-800-454-5768.

Monday, March 23
Federated Republican
Women to meet
The Columbia Federated
Republican Women, a
newly chartered club that
S is open to all registered
Republican women, has
scheduled its initial meeting
for 6 p.m. on March 23 at the
Columbia County Republican
Headquarters, 134 N. Marion
St. (U.S. Highway 441):
Call (386) 303-2616.

AARP tax assistance
at Southside Center
There is assistance to
file federal tax returns for
any taxpayer with low- to \
moderate- income, $40,000
'or less. There is no need,
to be elderly. From 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. every Monday
and Thursday at Southside
.Recreation.Center in Lake
City. Bring photo ID and
all of the material normally
.. required to file annual tax
returns with the Internal
Revenue Service.

VITA offers free
tax preparation
Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance (VITA)
is available here. VITA
offers free tax preparation,
provided by IRS certified
volunteers, for people with
,a low to moderate income
(generally, $40,000 and
below). VITA sites offer free
electronic filing (e-filing).
S United Way of Suwannee
' Valley schedules all
appointments. Contact Jenn
Sawyer or Tony Lee, VITA ;
Coordinators, at the United
Way (386) 752-5604,,to
schedule an appointment.

Tuesday, March 24
LCCC Foundation
group to meet Tuesday
The Planned Gifts Board
of the Lake City Community
College Foundation will meet
at noon on March 24 in,the
LCCC Foundation Board
Room, downtown take City.
Call (386) 754-4392 or
754-4433.

Possibilities self-help
group meets Tuesdays
A self-help group
facilitated by Life Coach
Judee Holmberg will explore
options for what's next. It
is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
every Tuesday at Fort White
Town Hall. There is no
charge. Call (386) 497-3223.

Kiwanis Club meets
at Women's Club
The Kiwanis Club of Lake
City meets at noon every
Tuesday at the Women's
Club, 257 SE Hernando Ave.
Call (386) 365-8747
or Dennis Smith at
(386) 365-8747.

Lions Club meets
Tuesday at Guangdong
The Lake City Lions Club
meets at the Guangdong
Chinese Restaurant in the
Lake City Mall at 7 p.m.
every Tuesday. Call
752-2612 or (386) 497-3536.

VFW Post 2206


hosts Bingo
VFW Post 2206 hosts
Bingo 1-4 p.m. Tuesday, at
134 Forest Lawn Way. Call
(386) 752-5001.

Union County School
Board to meet Tuesday
The Union County


COURT


History's Mysteries
At Falling Creek
This photo resides in the extensive collection. at the Lake City Columbia County Histor
Museum. Unfortunately, museum staff doesn't know who these folks are. Do you? If sc
preserve the past for our children and grandchildren by calling (386) 635-5619 dr e-mE
john@johnstanford.com.


School Board has a regular
meeting set for 1:30 p.m.
on March 24 in its meeting
room at 55 SW Sixth St.,
Lake Butler. A workshop
to discuss a staffing plan
and the budget is slated to
follow immediately after the
meeting.

Wednesday,
March 25
Rotary Club-Downtown
to meet at LifeStyle
The Rotary Club of
Downtown Lake City
meets at 7:15 a.m. each
VWednesday in the LifeStyle
Enrichment Center, 628 SE
Allison Court,. Call
(386) 755-7969.

Thursday,
March 26

MOAA to meet
at Elks Club
The Military Officers
Association of America has
scheduled a dinner meeting
and program at 6:30 p.m.
on March 26 at the Elks
Club in Lake City. All former,
present, and retired military
officers are welcome to
attend with guests. Dinner is
$15. Call Mo Becnel *o
755-0756 or Dennis '
Tarkington 719-7092 by
March 23 for, reservations.
The program will be "Cabin
in the Woods" by Dolly
Rodriquez.

Ministerial
subcommittee to meet
The Ministerial
Subcommittee of the
Sesquicentennial Committee
invites every church and
community organization to
'participate in the planning
portion as it moves forward
with its part in celebrating
the city's 150th anniversary.
The next meeting is set
for 5:30 p.m. on March 26
in City Hall. Call Audre' J.
Washington at (386) 719-5742.

Rotary Club
to meet Thursday
The Rotary Club of Lake
City meets every Thursday
at noon at the Elks' Club,
309 NE Hernando Ave.
Visiting members and guests
are welcome. Call Steve
Smith at (386) 758-9990.

Wildflower Cafe
hosts Jam Session
All musicians are invited
to a free jam session at 6:30
p.m. every Thursday at the
Wild Flower Cafe, 326 N.
Marion Avenue. Call (386)
754-1150.

American Legion
Post 57 hosts bingo
American Legion Post 57
and Auxiliary Unit 57. Bingo
begins at 3 p.m. and 6:45
p.m. every Sunday, Monday
and Thursday. Call (386)
288-2755.

Domestic violence
support group meets
A support group for
survivors of domestic


violence meets at
5:30 p.m. every Thursday.
The location is for them
alone. Call Another way at
(386) 719-2700 for more
information. Child care is
provided.

AARP tax assistance/
at Southside Center
There is assistance to
file federal tax returns for
any taxpayer with low- to
moderate income, $40,000
or less. There is no need
to be elderly. From 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. every Monday
and Thursday at Southside
Recreation Center in Lake
City. Bring photo ID and
'all of the material normally
required to file annual tax
returns with the Internal
Revenue Service.

Friday, March 27
Finally Friday to feature
'Kung Fu Panda' movie
It's Finally Friday is
scheduled to return to
Olustee Park in downtown
starting at 6:30 p.m. on
March 27. A concert by
Cindy Kay and the Matt
Johns Starlight Rhythm
Band will be held begin
the activities, following by
a special performance by
the Richardson Middle.
School Cheerleaders. This
month's movie will be Kung
u Panda and will begin
at approximately 8:15 p.m.
There is no charge for the
event. Refreshments will be
available for sale. People
are encouraged to bring
a lawn chair. It's Finally
Friday is a presentation of
the Downtown Action Corp.
and is held on the last
Friday of each month to help
celebrate Lake City's 150th
anniversary celebration.

Columbia County Top
Talent Finals slated
The Columbia Top Talent
Finals are set to start at 6
p.m. on March 27 in the held
at Columbia High School
Auditorium. Admission at the
'door is $5 for students or
$7 for adults. Advance
tickets cost $3 for students
: of $ 5 for adults.

Quilt Walk slated
March 27-28
The. 3rd Annual Lake City
Quilt Walk is slated for 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. on March 27
and 28. Activities will include
demonstrations, lectures
and vendors. There will be
quilts on display in downtown
shops. First Baptist Church
will be conducting a quilt
show and will host a
luncheon each day. There
will also be a number of
education programs, quilt
appraisals and sidewalk
chalk quilts. An antique car
show will be held adjacent to
Olustee Park on Saturday.
There will also be food and
entertainment throughout the
weekend. Call 758-1312.

LCMS Chorus to
perform at LCCC
The Lake City Middle
School Chorus, under the
direction of Dede Darby, is
scheduled to perform at 7


p.m. on March 27 an(
p.m. and 7 p.m.. on M
28 at the Alfonso Lev
Auditorium on the Lal
Community College C
Advance tickets cost
and are available at F
Street Music, 1034 SV
Blvd., or at LCMS, 84
Arlington Blvd. Call
(386) 758-4810.


The Florida Trail
Association invites everyone
to the Florida Hiking Festival
and Annual Conference
scheduled to be in
White Springs on March
27-29. Enjoy hiking near
the Suwannee River; Cross
Creek Cloggers; The film
Water's Journey; educational
seminars and exhibits;
a trail program; a raffle,
auction and more. For more
information or to receive a
registration form, contact
fta@floridatrail.org or call
toll-free 1-877-HIKE-FLA,
which is 1-877-445-3352.

Fish fry benefit
to help homeless
Community Mercy Center
in conjunction with First
Assembly of God is holding
a fish fry each Friday from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The cost
is $6. Dinner includes fried
fish, bake beans, hush-
puppies, cole slaw, grits and
pound cake. It will deliver
to businesses buying five
or more dinners: Proceeds
from this sale goes to help
homeless people. The
church is at 1571 E. Duval
St. The phone number is' -
(386) 752-2195.

Farmers Market
in Olustee Park
Fresh fruits; vegetables
and flowers are being sold at
the Farmers Market. There is
an assortment of plants and
homemade crafts for sale
there as well. The Olustee
Park Farmers Market is held
every Friday from 1 p.m. to
6 p.m. in downtown Lake
City. For more information,
contact Cliff Neukam at his
e-mail ameangene@aol.
Com.

Saturday, March 28
Motorcycle riders to help
Christian Service Center
APC North Florida, Baya
Auto and Columbia County
Cycles are conducting their
second quarter 2009 Benefit
Motorcycle Ride for the
Christian Service Center with
kickstands up at 10 a.m. on
March 28, where they are
leaving Columbia County
Cycles to go to the Christian
Service Center. A breakfast
sponsored by Blue Roof Grill
and Nettles Sausage will be
at Columbia County Cycles
from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. Riders
are bringing canned foods
as a donation. Door prizes,
giveaways, a dunk tank,
a military bike display and
other surprise entertainment
for the riders will be at the
Christian Service Center,
441 NW Washington St.
Motorcycle riders who want
to participate are asked to
call APC (386) 752-2371


or Columbia County Cycle
t3 (386) 755-9811.

Basketball tournament
slated at Richardson
The Lake City Reporter
is sponsoring a basketball
tournament starting at 10
a.m. on March 28 in the
Richardson Community
Center. There will be
a contest to win a new
truck from Eddie Accardi
Chevrolet Mazda at 2:30
p.m. Admission is $2 for
adults and $1 for children.
Tickets to the have a chance
at the contest for the truck
cost $5. All proceeds go to
the Newspaper In Education
program for local schools.
Tickets for the basketball
tournament and the contest
to win the truck are available
at the newspaper office, 180
E. Duval St. Call 752-1293.
ESYPHOTO Filipino American
Cultural Society to meet
The Filipino American
Cultural Society is scheduled
rical to meet from 8 to 10 a.m. on
hp March 28 at the Columbia
o, help. County Bank on the corner
ailing of U.S. Highway 90 and
Turner Road. New members
are welcome. Call 752-8719.
d at 2
larch Disabilities support
y group to meet
ke City
;ampus. A family support meeting
$5 for families of persons with
First developmental disabilities
W Main of all ages is scheduled for
t3 SW 10 a.m. on March 28 at at
Christ Central Church,
217 SW Dyal Ave. Call
(386) 269-1489.


Florda Hiking Festival
slated in White Springs Farmers Market slates
Muts and Puns Shnw


The High Springs Farmers
Market has scheduled its
3rd Annual Mutts and Pups
Dog Show to be from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. on March 28
in downtown High Springs.
The show invites dogs of all
breeds to compete for the
"Best Smile," "Best Dressed,"
and "Most Unusual" just to
name a few. There will be
ribbons and prizes awarded
to the best in each category.
Everyone.receives a ribbon
for participating. The Mutts
and Pbps Dog Show is
presented each year by
the City of High Springs,
High Springs Main Street,
the High Springs Farmers
Market and Alachua County
Humane Society. To register
or for more information,
visit the Web site at www.
farmersmarket.highsprings.
com or call Leda Carrero
at (386) 454-3346 or High
Springs Main Street at (386)
'454-2889.

Seventh Annual
New York Day planned
Anyone who ever lived in
New York state is invited to
New York Day from noon to
4:15 p.m. on March 28 at
Tucker's Fine Dining in the
Blanche Center, downtown
Lake City. There will be a
Coney Island theme menu
with appetizers, dinner
and desserts, and NY-style
entertainment by Tony
Buzzella. Cost $17 per
person. Call Vernon and
Maureen Lloyd at (386)
752-4885 or Shirley Bellows
at 758-9760 for more
information and reservations.

Wrestling event
set for fairgrounds
Continental Championship
Wrestling is scheduled to
hold a professional wrestling
event at the Columbia .
County Fairgrounds with bell
time at 7:30 p.m.. March 28.

Magic the Gathering,
league play
From noon to 6 p.m.
each Saturday at American
Legion. Post 57, on U.S.
Highway 41 South, Magic
the Gathering League Play
occurs. Everyone is invited.
Call (386) 365-8743.

Monday, March 30
Autism support
group sought
The University of Florida's
Center for Autism and
Related Disabilities (CARD)
is trying to start a support
group in Columbia County.
Its first meeting is set for
6:30 to 8 p.m. on March
30 at the Columbia County
Library's main branch in


Lake City. All interested
persons are welcome.
The group is for autism,
asperger's and PDD-NOS--
Autism Spectrum Disorders.
Call (386) 397-1882 or
CARD at 1-800-754-5891 for
more information.

Tuesday, March 31
Possibilities self-help
group meets Tuesdays
A self-help group
facilitated by Life Coach
Judee Holmberg will explore
options for what's next. It
is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
every Tuesday at Fort White
Town Hall. There is no
charge. Call (386) 497-3223.

Kiwanis Club meets
at Women's Club
The Kiwanis Club of Lake
City meets at noon every
Tuesday at the Women's
Club, 257 SE Hernando Ave.
Call (386) 365-8747, or
call Dennis Smith at
(386) 365-8747.

Lions Club to meet
at Guangdong
The Lake City Lions
Club meets at the
Guangdong Chinese
Restaurant in the Lake
City Mall at 7 p.m. every
Tuesday. Call 752-2612 or
(386) 497-3536.

VFW Post 2206
hosts Bingo
VFW .Post 2206 hosts
Bingo 1-4 p.m. Tuesday, at
134 Forest Lawn Way. Call
(386) 752-5001.

Wednesday, April 1


Rotary Club-Downtown
meets at LifeStyle
The Rotary Club of
Downtown Lake City
meets at 7:15 a.m. each
Wednesday in the LifeStyle
Enrichment Center, 628 SE
* Allison Court,. Call (386)
755-7969.

Lake City Newcomers
Luncheon slated
The April Friendship
Luncheon is set for 11 a.m.
on April 1 at the Old Country
Buffet in the Lake City Mall.
All members, friends and
guests are welcome. Call
(386) 758-2026 or 758-9847.

Thursday, April 2
LCMS FFA to sell
plants and fish
Lake City Middle School's
Future Farmers of America
chapter is holding an annual
plant and koi sale from
4 to 5:30 p.m. on April 2 and
April 3. The sale is open to
the public. Feature plants
are watermelon, tomato,
cucumber, sunflower,
birdhouse gourd, sugar cane
and many more. The sale
is at the back of the school
near the greenhouse and
practice football field. Call
(386) 758-4823.

Rotary Club to meet
at Elks Club
The Rotary Club of Lake
City meets every Thursday
at noon at the Elks' Club,
309 NE Hernando Ave.
Visiting members and guests
are welcome. Call Steve
Smith at (386) 758-9990.

Wildflower Cafe
hosts Jam Session
t -All musicians are invited
to a free jam session at 6:30
p.m. every Thursday at the
Wild Flower Cafe, 326 N.
Marion Avenue. Call (386)
754-1150.

American Legion
Post 57 hosts bingo
American Legion Post 57
and Auxiliary Unit 57. Bingo
begins at 3 p.m. and 6:45
p.m. every Sunday, Monday
and Thursday. Call (386)
288-2755.

Domestic violence
support group meets
A support group for
survivors of domestic
violence meets at 5:30 p.m.
every Thursday. The location
is for them alone. Call
Another way at (386) 719-
2700 for more information.
Child care is provided.


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Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2009


KIMONO: Art exhibit depicts decades of change in Japananese culture


Continued From Page 1D
feature the vibrant colors and
rich designs most commonly
seen in the attire, there are
*. others that depict personalities
a bright orange kimono is
littered with decorations of
books, while another worn by
a young boy sports baseball
Sbats and baseballs. Others
relfect national pride one
1940s-kimono features Japanese
bombers and tanks and
others depict religious figures or
various animals.
Wroath said the art design
and color of a kimono could also
reflect popular art styles in Japan
at that time.
And unlike women's kimonos,
the men's kimono exhibited.
at the Harn are mostly shown
inside out The reason for
this, Wroath said, is because
many of the men's designs and
illustrations were on the interior
of the kimono and were only ;
visible when not being worn. She
'said that only those close to the
wearer often saw the illustrations
and designs of those, but now can
be readily seen by those visiting.
the museum.


Kimonos are classified-into
various types that can denote a,
number of things --age, marital
and social status as well as
the season of occasion for which


they are worn. While there
are various types of kimonos
- formal, informal, long-sleeved
or ones with truncated sleeves
- most of those displayed are


made of silk. Wroath said this
was the popular fabric of the
time and was worn throughput
most of the year. However, other
types of material, including
wool and linen, also were used.
The wool kimono were worn
during the colder months, while
the thinner linen ones were
often worn during the warmer
summer months.
A guide with a number of facts
and illustrations are available to
those touring the exhibit, and
guided tours are available.
The exhibit also features
approximately 49 black and
white photographs.
Wroath said the exhibit has
been visited frequently since it
opened in March, and has seen
more than 2,000 visitors in the
less than two weeks the exhibht
has been open. She said the
exhibit has seen a large number
of students, as the museum is
on the campus at the University
of Florida, but also has seen a
number of adults and families.
,The exhibit will be on display
through May 17.
Wroath said the-museum


typically draws traveling .
exhibits such as Fashioning
Kimono because they accent
the museum's five permanent
exhibits African, Asian,
Modern, Contemporary and
Photography art galleries.
The galleries typically feature
sculptures, paintings and
pottery, although the contents
can change when a traveling
exhibit comes through if
there are more suitable items
in storage that relate to the
temporary exhibit
Officials plan on expanding
the Asian art gallery into its
own wing in 2010, adding nearly
2,000 square feet and a garden.
Admission is free to the
Samuel P Harn Museum of Art
The museum is open Tuesday
through Friday from 11 a.m. to
5 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m., and on Sunday from 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m. The museum is located
at SW 34th Street and Hull Road
in Gainesville, next to the Florida
Museum of Natural History.
For more information, call
(352) 392-9826 or visit www.
harn.ufl.edu..


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Tami Wroath, director of marketing and public relations at the Ham
Museum, gazes at a formal wedding kimono, otherwise known as
uchikake. The designs of the kimono often related to the owner's interests
or moods and might feature baseball patterns for young boys or books for
those who like to read;


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NICHELLE DEMORESTIS e.':OtI C. Ih R.-.poner
Above is a look near sunset at columnist Nichelle Demorest's
blue and pink garden.

COLORS: In the garden


Continued From Page 11
and pinks are "cool"
colors and can make a
hot day seem a little more
comfortable. We tend to
unwind and relax in a cool
color garden. These colors,
however, seem to fade into
the scenery if used in the
distance or in the shade.
They need some interplay
of light to reflect soothing
color to your eyes. Green
fits into this color palette,
also, so this "cool" garden
would be an ideal home
for some of your favorite
foliage plants.
I love to see a surprise
in any color-schemed
garden. An orange
blossom appearing in the
midst of a blue garden
is a pleasant unexpected
contrast, even adding a
little comic relief to a quiet,
somber garden. Blossom


hues that vie with each
other for our attention
are also attractive in an
energetic garden. Use
shades of purples with
oranges, blues with
yellows, or reds with
yellows to make a lively'
garden. The use of colors
can shape the mood of
your garden spaces.
Need help with plant
selection? Visit your
local nursery or go to
solutionsforyourlife. corn
The UF master gardeners
can also help you on
Tuesday and Thursday
mornings at 752-5384.
* Nichelle Demorest is a
horticulture agent with the
Columbia County Extension
of the University of Florida
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.


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