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/UF00028308/00912
 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: April 19, 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 -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
 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: VID00912
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

Full Text






















Sunday,April 1 9, 2009 www.I akec ityrepo rte r.com Vol. 1 35, No. 82 $ 1.00



March of Dimes raises $115K saA 1


000025 1;
LIB OF F1
PO) BO)X
20)5 SM/A
GAINESVLI


S1 rr ~13r~ II~Elements in line for Founders' Day


------ --------------~pTi~a9~Cmu;~:~i~;ji~P~ki ~.~E~Jiff~W~i~%~i4~ibir7l~c~i~'~;~?r~:~' '' "---1:


Suwannee
iammina
20209 ****3-DIGIT 32
117007
UNIV OF FLORIDA
LLE FL 32611-1943


Shands at Lake Shore, $3,942;
People's State Bank, $3,212;
and Wayland, $2,021.
Othersponsorsfortheeve~nt
were the Lake City RePorter,
Suivannee .Democrat, PCS
Phosphates and Lake City
Medical Center.
Individuals who brought
in.~the most donations were
Heather Mitrkham of First
Federal at $2,291; Connie
De7NittofAndersonColumbia
at $2,216; Shiloh Hawkins of
Anderson Columbia, also it
$2,216; anid Jair Turberille of
First Federal ~at $2,018.
Andy Moore was` this
year's honorary chairanlv.


premature babies and birth
defects.
School campaigns will con-
tinue through May, accord-
ing to the March of Dimes,
Sand another part of the fund-
raising project will continue
at the Lake City Publix~ until
April 24. Agoal of $130,000 is
sought~this year.
Last year's overall total
was $105,000.
From a competitive vie~w-
point, the Wral-Mart Overall
team! won first place with :
highest team donations -
$2$,463.
The Anderson Columbia
Co. team came in second


at: $23,397. First Federal
Savings Bank of Florida
team's total of $22,502 put it
in third place.
Walking away with the
fourth "rGolden Boot Teamn"
award, which goes to teams
that generated mor-e than
$10,000, was the team from
Wal-Mart Lake City. It
brought in $20,137.
Other teams and their
amounts follow: Rountree-
Moore, $7,000; Wal-Mart Iive
Oak, .$6,326; Shands at Live
Oak, $4,287; Bank ofAmerica
Suwannnee Valley, $4,282;
Columbia Bank, $4,060;
Publix Inke City. S4.000;


JEFF IW~ IARDISON, I jis I:.?, F ep.:.''ie
Representing four winning teams in the March of Dimes'
March for Babies event Saturday are (from left) Beth
Haake of Live Oak's Wal-Mart, Shiloh Hawkins of Anderson .
Columbia Co:, Janet Townsend of Lake City's Wal-Mart and
Tarni Chessman of First Federal Bank of Florida:


Terry Marqlues, the executive director of the Lake City Animal Shelter, is embraced by Lucky, a female pitbull mix.
Lucky, 4-and-a-half months, wyas one of the four puppies stolen from the shelter by four teens on March 13.


Donation of $15i,0()0 :i;
security system oflbred `
to anunial shelter.
.By TROY ROBERTs -
trober iisma ecit report r.;..n .
St. Augustine resident Jacquelyn
Fink loves animals, so when she
hear-d about a robibery llast nionth
at th cLakemCiy AimealdSh Iter
one dog when it~was thrown ~from
ap overpass she was moved. to
action.
Officials at the local humane soci-
ety were shocked when Fink and
her St. Augustine-based company,
Caliri. Industries Inc., offered to
DONATION conttinued onz 5A


LCCC

- to cut 3

programs

Declining budget
cited as rea-son for


By TROY ROBERTS *
troberts@lakecityreportes. com
Three Lake I City
Comnnunity' Colle;ge Ipro-
grams fell victim to further
budget cuts .and will not
bje offered next ye ir, said
LCCC President Chiuck
Hall.
Hall confirmed.'; that
three academic programs
S- -Agribusiness, Plyarmacy
Tech and I`nsti-uimental
31usic -willi end following
the current school year and
LCCC conatinzued on 5A `




Humamity

completeS
thinihouse

Group telertS
with hammers `
hot dogs.
By 'JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter. com
SPeople tame to the
"Hammers and Hot Dogs"
event at 938 NW Fowler
Ave. on Saturday to cele-
brate the completion of the
third Habitat for Humanity
house in Columbia County.
Furniture, tools, clothes
HABITAT continued on 5A


JASON; MATTHEW WIALKERILje I ~: ry Fp*:""" '
Wesley Price, a Capri Industries foreman; adjusts a newly installed pan-
oramic camera. The property will~ receive a total of seven security cam-
eras on the animal shelter property. '


Saturday event
TOC~OgnizedkC~ilile Cgs
founding families.
By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison~'lakecityreporter. com
It was a bit overcast and then a
tad wartn~, but spring weather pro-
vided a perfect backdrop Saturday
for Founders' Day, a key part of
the celebration of Lake City's 100th
anniversary.
The sesquicentennial event
on Saturday included art, food,
games, music and special recogni-


tion for local ancestors of founding
families.

Art
Local artists brought their works
to show the world. Among the arti-
sans were Joan Thomas and Alan
Lobeck, a couple-of wood carvers.
Lobeck, a 90-year-old retired U.S.
Navy captain, is a master carver.
There were paintings and other
works on display at Teen Town
too. Also on display at Teen Town,
were at least 16 different history
displays of businesses and institu-
tions such as the Hotel Blanche,


First United Methodist Churchi
Eiph nC Cathohic Scho~ol and Clay'

Food
People enjoyed free hot dogs,
hamburgers, chips and soft
drinks.
Adults and softball players
cooked hot dogs and hamburg-
ers, and gave the free food and
drinks away. The Columbia High
School Diamond Club, which is
the booster organization for the
FOUNDERS continued on 3A

AY IN COMING
NESS TUESDAY
ab~list In 'c o ln ..-fo


JEFF H ARDISONL 3le sty11 P..:ner
Michael Burton (left) and Keith Scott, members of the Columbia High
Diamond Club, cook hamburgers for the Founders' Day Festival.


"

.


SUBSCRIBETo
THE REPORTER:


En n / en... .. 3D
Advice ... .. . .. 5D


rp
J


'jl


Orange
and Blue
Brantley SilinOS during
Spring gatle
Sports, IB







Reporter


Lake


Cit


Campaign tO
COntfinue througl1
end of Mlay
By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison~lakecityreporter.com
There were winners on
all side as the Suwann~ee
Valley Chapter of the March
of Dimes' March for Babies
walk on Saturday brought
in $115,000 to date, accord
ing to information released
at the event
The March ofDimes~funds
research to help ~find cures
for health issue~ related to


reSture of lOV


County
crune rate

dechines

in 2008
Incad~l crime~ falls
4.2 percentmirrors
State RVera~ge.
From staff reports
Columbia County wit-
nessed. a 4.2 'percent
decrease in crimes in 2008
compared to the previous
year, according to statis-
ties released recently by
the Florida Department of
Law Enforcement.
This drop closely mir-
ror-s the statewide average,
which dropped approxi--
mately 4.3 percent.
The report also indi-
cates a decrease of 3.1
percent in the volume of
index crimes in 2008 when
compared to the number
for 2007. Index crimes
include murder, forcible
sex offenses, robbery,
aggravated assault, bur-
glary, larceny and motor
vehicle theft.
sThe) caimealrapte pl ti
grovith~. Columbia County's
population increased in
2008 to 66,121 fronri 65,373
in 2007.
Th~e report also notes
that 21.1 percent of crimes
were cleared in 2008, com-
pared to 18.5 percent in
2007 the county and
`municipal offense break-
down, the' report shows
a 13.8 percent decrease
in the crime rate for
the Columbia County'
Sheriff's Office, but notes
a 12.9 percent increase
for the Lake City Police
Department.


8 I 60
Isolated Storms


TO D
BUSI





C~el elwity BiE~i rthdays


Thought for Today


"There is a Law that man should love
hisg neighbor as'himself. In a few hundred
years it should be as natural to mankind as
breathing or the upright gait; but if he does
,not learn it he inust perish."

-- Alfred Adler,
Austrian psychoanalyst (1870-1937)


Lakre City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number~.........(386) 752-1295
Fax number ............. .752-9400
Circulation ...... ........755-5445
Online ... www.Iakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
lihem Tsda wth a hM Su y at lu8
E. Duval St., Lake City, Ra. 32055
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
All~material herein is property of the Lake
City Repo~rter. Reproduction in whole or
in part is forbidden without the permis-
sin ofithe publisher. U.S. Postal Service
POSTMIIASTER: Send address changes
to take City Reporter, P O. Box 1709,
Lake Citjr Fla. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson .... .754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter com)
NEWS
If yrou have a news tip, call any member
of the news staff or 752-5295,
EditorTom Mayer .........75440428
(tmayer~lakeci~tyeporter com)
ADVERTISING
Director Lynda Strickland .754-0417
(Istrickland~lakecityreporter com)


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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a -Actor Haigh' O'Eiriani is
84.


Be .Ato 'Tnl (ln Ugly
a Recording executive
Stige Knig'ht is 44. e
.Ac~t s~s Ashley Judel is
4L


Actor James Franco is 31.
M Actress Kate Hudson is

3m Actor Hayden Christensen

n Actress Catalina Sandino
Moreno is 28.
a Tennis player Maria
Sharapova is 22.


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Reporter
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon....754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreportercom)

Ho e dier of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 8:30 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
am. on Sdy.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
vice error for same day re-delivery. After
10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery
is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters..754-0407
(rwaters~lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Stinday)
12 Weeks. ................. $26.32
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Mail rates
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The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news
iterns. 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.


LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


..I$


Aldl~l~ '-ru~


rl)rrrr/y ~O fiY -~jn C#


-~r g g ag I .




Available from'.Commercial News Providers


W


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CORRECTION





/


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


(LEFT) Harry Wupst and the LCCC-Gateway City Band perform the first song Saturday at the Founders' Day Festival in Memorial Stadium. (RIGHT) Karen Cross of the Lake City Columbia
County Historical Museum throws a bean bag during a historic game at the Founders' Day Festival in Memorial Stadium on Saturday. This bag includes actual beans and was made by Betty
Vasco.


Continued From Page 11:
softball team, brought 25
adult volunteers and 20
players to help give away
the 1,500 hot dogs: 1,500
hamburgers, chips and soft
drinks. .
Other non-profit groups
sold various types of other
food. One main course item
on the inenu was barbe-
cue. Award-winning barbe-
cue chef Themas "~Toinmy"
Henry cooked barbecue.
Moiegrfrom those barbe-
cue sales helps ithe youth of
Pine Grove Baptist Church
of Lake C~ity. Tlhey are using
the ~money 'td~ go to youth
'camp in Tennessee this
summer.
Amrong the other non-
pi-ofit groups selling items
were: Columbia County
Fire De:partment Auxiliary,
popcorn ,and drinks, Lake
City W7~resjtling Cluib, snow


books from the ~Columbia
. County Library System
weire also given away.
Games

There were old and new
games available for children.
Putting golf, throwing hoops,
shooting baskets and throw-
ing balls were among the
activities. Giant inflatable
bounce house ~type~s of toys,
inchiding a giant -slide were
artiong the items keeping
children busy. :
Lake City Fire Depar~tment
brought its robotic teaching
device, "Sparkythe Fire Dog."
This small robot-Dalmatian is
driving asmallire truck, com- :
plete with lights, siren and the
ability to squirt water.

Music

..The musical lineup: for the


day was impressive, with
Big Band, country, gospel
and rock genres being rep-
resented. Harry Wuest and
the' LCC-C-Gateway City
Band opened the day of
music. Other groups and
individual singers were Alix
. Williams, Caitlin Nicole
Eadie, Stephen Jones, Tara
Hollinsworth, William
Scott & Silverado, Audre'
Washington and Chelsea
Dierickx.
Summers Elementary
students read the history
of Lake' City and each child
held letter spelling "Happy
150th1 Birthday Lake City."

Honrors

Mayor Stephen Witt said
Paulette Inrd,.iwho chaired
the committee, and Harvey
CampbellandJaclieKitewere


vital members of the events
committee .for this event to
come to be.
SMary Jane Weaver read the
names of founding families
who were all recognized.
The following is a list of
families who were responsible
for shaping Columbia County.
This is by no means a com-
,I~ete representation, Weaver
said, but.merely a sample of
the many people who have
contributed to Columbia
County's history.
Here are the ~people:
Epaminondas Brown; 'the
Rev. Kinsey Chambers;
Charles IL B. Collins; George
Combs; Joseph Dicks;
Jacob Douberley; Frederick
Douglas; Giles Underhill Ellis;
IWilliam Farnell- John Feagle;
William Feagle; James D.
Godbold; Invi 'Haltiwvanger;
Shadrack. Hatic~ock; Henry


Monroe Harrington; Dr.
James Hamilton Hill;
Washington Mackey Ives;
James M. Keen; Wiley Keen;
William Henry Keen; Jameis
L. King; Absalom Koon/
Coon; E Hartwell Koon/
Coon; William W. Marcum/
Markham; ~Silas Niblack;
William Niblack; Isaac
E. Ogden; Elias O'Steen;
Reubin O'Steen; William
Joseph Owens; James Travis
Parnell; Pompey Parnell;
Josiah Parrish; Ann Pearce/
Pierce; John Raulerson;
Abraham Isaac Jacob
Rivers; Zachariah Roberts;
Robert Sandlin/Sanderlin;
Stirling Scarborough;
Henry Michael Summers;
James A. Taylor; Robert
Taylor; Cannon/Cameron
Tyjrte; George Washinigton
Sylvester- Waldron; Adam
'Witt; and David Witt.


cones and cotton candy;
First Full Gospel Church,
chicken and rice; Greater
~Lake City CDC, fish and
Nettles Sausage; Richardson
Middle School Band, baked
goods; and Church of Faith
and Deliverance Through
Christ, baked goods. .
Altrusa~ 'International of
Lake City sold. bakeci goods
and cloth bags for shopping.
Other groups helped in
other ways, such as park-
ing and cleaning up. Rotary
Club of -Lake City, Fii-st
Federal Bank of 'Florida,.
4-H Club, the Lake City-
Columbia County Historical
Museum, Daughters .of
the *American Revolution
Sand the Sesquicentennial
Committee all helped the
event succeed.
Free bicycleh~elmet$ from
Step-Up Florida andl free -


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From staff reports

~A St. Peftersburg man
died Saturday mornmng
when he wras str-uck 'by a
motorhome~ while walk-
ing across Interstate 75 in
Columbia Cotmlty; accord-
ing to reports ~


SNeither Zipperer nor
his wife, Jariet Zipperer,
a passenger in the
motorhome, were injured
in the crash. '
Charges are pending the
outcome: of, the FHP inves-
,tigation.


parked in the emergen-
cy lahe at the 424 niile
marker on Interstate 75.
According ~to witness
statements obtained at the
scene, Zipfel had left the
car and walked across all
six lanes of the roadway


to retrieve a fender that
had. fclllen off following a
flat tire. Zipfel was on his
way back to the vehicle
vihen he was struck by a
2003 motorhome, driven
by De Wayne Zipperer, 69
of Ashland, Wis.


Richard Lynn Zipfel,
62, of St. Pete'rsburg, died
as a result of his injuries
suffered during the crash. ~
Florida Highivayr Patrol
reports state that Zipfel
was a~ passenger- in a dcis-
abled vehicle that was


n_

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j:

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''i.~r~


China, Crystal,
Flatware and Gifts
Couples registered:

Jackie Je nings


jurre 6, 2009
Shannon Harden
Dustin Parrish
june 13, 2009
Lisa Cruz
Benjamin Swisher
/uly 11, 2009
Britnee Skinner
Dustin Bell
'September 26; 2009

We know exactly what
they want in a wedding
or shower gift. We update
their list as gifts are
purchased, and gift wrap.

WA~LRD'S
JEWELRY &~ GIFTS
`156 N. Marion Ave.
Lake City
752-54 0


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At~ MeLrianule Bank he~lp!ng our iu-:tomers athirete their plo.i;. I; nur
IloP priorits From quaht,! proucluir andl -eirces to didicawJl ba~nking
proesI~"onalr debrering th el hlghil-. leadsl of iusto~mer sren-ile noi do
w~hateeri\. t take to~1 he'lp \LT eters lli customer Su c d so if ii re red\. I


Mercantile Bank is a division of Carolina First Bank, Member FDIC


FOUNDERS: Day celebrated with food, games, .and music


Man dies after being struck on interstate





Morris W~illiams
Phone:(386) 755-8183
willimsh2@fimnedu
372 w~ ouval st-
Lake City, FL 32055

4-H speaking contest and
represented Florida in the
national oratorical contest
in Chicago. His topic was
"Democracy.".
S1965: Mrs. Graham
Spurrier, pianist, of High
'Springs, was the guest artist
at the St. Cecelia Music Club
meeting held at the home of .
Mr. And Mrs. Lesli'e Soldwell,
where she played the wor-ks of
Debussy. Mrs. Spurrrier was the
wife of Rev. Graham Spurrier of
High Springs and the mother
of Gator football star, Steve
Spurrier.
S1928: An ad in the Lake.
,City Reporter advertised the~ sale
of moonshine whiskey "sold
only in pint bottles for twenty
five centss.' On the front page of
the same -newspaper there were
s to~ries of two arrests of men for
making moonshine whiskey.
M2009: Gene Cox's (CHS
1952) funeral was held on the
day of his arid his wife Patsy's
51st weddihig anniversary, and -
also the birthday of their oldest
son, David.

Value of Latin
Before 1960 Latin wa
.conSid red an essent subject
in every high school curriculum
in Flonida, including CIIS.
In 1939, Lake City Gov. Fred
E Cone said this about the
importance of te cing Latin
in schools: "For those who
teach English in our schools,
and for all who expect to write,


OUR
O PIN'IO N



Manager

search on


night track



City Council-eu ha a ig
to date in ts quest fo ane
chie exeutie oficer.g t


wisely, meinbers of City
Council have not only solicited,
but acted upon the advice and
experience of the ~Range Riders.
The input from this group~ of
former city and county manag-
Sers is valuable as the procedure
and substance of the search
proceeds. .
Yfet even more wisely, City
Council has made this advice
Sand experience their ovin, and '
Taken oivnership of the hiring of
Lake City's next city manager.
From an original pool of 101
applicants,' City Council has whit-
tied the list to a baker-'s dozen -
based on a scoring system and
points for which each member
takes individual responsibility.
Monday's workshop> will find
that this list contains even fewer
names -following background
check by the city's director of
human resources. It is expcted
that group of eight candidates
will survive that test, and forni
this list again claiming ownier-
shipj of the procedure City
Council will choose the top three
candidates for interviews.
That these interviews will
include an opportunity for resi-
d lits and,business owners to
mieet with the applicants-is criti-
Scg to the process.
Yet just as ~i-itical as City '
.C~dincil prepares to finish its
Search is that individual mem-
bers maintain arrope n mind
:until thh; end. From the way
:"the point sjrstem has evolved, it
appears that one or more cpun-
cil members have already made
a personal decision as to who ~
w fillnext lead the city.
Such rash judgment is unwar-
ianfed and ~unnecessary at this
Stage of th'e hiring process. The '
best candidate could very well be
alPersori with whom the city is
yet unfamiliar. City Council mem-
ber owe it to those they serve
toshold their coiisideration until
11iby can makelhs full a decision
as possible ---- and complete
What they have so0 well started.


:Lake ~City. Reporter
Serving Columbia County 4
.Since. 187~4

lihid wt pnide or rsdnts ob-
Cplumbia ahd surrounding counties by .
Cet~inmun ty Newspapers Inc.
se gb leve stogpwsa esuild
get things done!"
Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable
cormnT so intdb esper ed
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard .
work.
STodd Wilson, publisher
Tom Mayer, editor ~
:Sue Brannon, controller
: Dink NeSmith, president
: : Tom Wood, chairman


LETTERS

Letters to the Editor should be
typed or neatly written and double
spaced. Letters should not exceed
400 words and will be edited for
length and libel. Letters must be
signed and include-the writer's name'
address and telephone number for
verification. Writers can have two
letters per month published. Letters

ahne iriter an o nesaoil thto
the Lake City~ Reporter. ~


BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 .FDuv:l 3t 2 4 ow
BY E-MAIL.
news@lakecityreporter.com


4A


www.Iakecityreporter.com


Todd Wrilson
twilson@lakeci~tyreportercom


Freedom


rings in

Lake City


who turned out
to rally at the
Taxed Enough
T ~ ~ ~Aready event onhehn rd
Wednesday in 01ustee Park
showed what America is all -
about: We have a constitutional
right to peacefully assemble,
express opinions arid petition
the government with a list of
grievances.
All of this was accomplished
in the park on Wednesday,
The beauty of this TEA
group and they are regular~
citizens exercising freedom
.- is that they are fired up.
.They are mad at everything
going on in America right now.
clothing is right-at the federal
. level and it's not looking too
good for state and local
officials, either, according to
the most vocal supporters of
the movement.
This group is mad about
everything.
It's great to see people rise
up and peacefully show they
eare about America.
They intensely dislike "the
media." The national.media is
the worst, but they so enjoy
Spaiinting all of us in
~community journalism with the
same brush just pure evil
--- and thaf~s their prerogative.
One disgruntled TEA partier
even called me a "Liberal."
Many of them will be upset I
am writing about their cause in
this space, suspicious that "the
media"? has some sort of bias
against their patriotic cause
or that we've partnered with
big government in some large
conspiracy to quash all outside
voices. Trust nie, I'll get calls
and e-mails.
But that's OK. America is
free and all opinions are
welcome.
A ~free press is the
cornerstone of freedom. The
Lake City Reporter has car-
ried the banner of fr-eedoin for
more than a century many
times when it seemed we were
a voice in the wilderness and
no one in~ the public cared
about government misdeeds at
Sany level.
Finally, citizens are speaking

upThere have been times of
national peril in years past that
hav b ouht ab ut
s eilar tests from the
people. There have been times
of financial strain, times of war
and many periods~ of
problematic government dis-
trust that have led to public
protests.
It's all part of a free society.
It's refreshing to see
ordinary citizens organize and
rally to get the attention of
elected officials.
Hopefully, the TEA groups
around the country can unite
and get candidates ready for
'the mid-term congressional
elections in two years.
Why not create another
party? Remember the Whigs?
Get a candidate ready and
become a part.0f the solution.
One thing is for sure: Our
local TEA group has passion
and desire to show their
displeasure with the American
Republic. I hope this group can
build on its TEA party
momentum and have
'additional public rallies in the
fuue
Here's hoping they can
get something done and get
someone's attention where it
matters Washington.
Let freedom ring.
Todd Wilson is publisher of the
Lake City Reporter.


1940-41, CHS hard a .
nine-month school term
but, incredibly, FWiHS
had a shorter school
year, just an eight-month term.
SThis understandably rankled :
.some Fort.~White citizens.
Those citizens uIsed this simple
Sarithme~tic to explain hoiy badly
SFWHS graduates were being .
short-changed.
Students attending FWHS
went to school l2 years at eight
months per year and got a total .
of'96 months education. CHS
students went to school l2 .
years at nine months per year
and got a total of 108 months of
edrication. Thus, CHS graduates
got a full l2 months more
education.
Of course, the Fort White
citizens were right to complaint
and soon FWHS got a
niixe-monthi school year.
.. Ifshould be said that even
though the FWHS students
back theu were enfering the
world of work writh a full year
less.formal education thful CHS
students, they wenit on to make .
their, nark in the.world just as
well as high school graduates
from anywhere else.

SHistorical flashbacks
1945: A tombstone was
ereeted m iMemonial Cemetery
.to mairk~tlie gravesiteo .
22-year-old Fred K~inard, Lake
SCity's highest decorated World
War If' hero .(Navy :Cross)
who died during the war. His '
tombstone reads, "I-e was,
favored by God and Man.
M 19'58: Louise Dasvis married
Jedf e s i the D ep Cheek t
off U.S. Highway :4~1 Norh.
Lottise's father, Elbert Davis',
was the primary builder of
that church building so Loitise
was married mn the church her
father had built. ~
M 1953: 13ra~dyj Brinkley
of Lake Lona won the state


a knowledge of Latin is very
Beneficial because it provides
for a greater facility of language
and because it is one of the
chief elements' from which the
English language is derived."
However, now, only two high
schools in Florida still teach
Latin.

Reunion reminder .
SThe next CHS 1949-53
reunion will be held at 11:30
a.nti. Saturday, May 9, at the
Mason Cityr Community Center*
This is an 'open reumon'.
and anybody who wouldlike
to attend is invited. Just bring
a covered dish. Chicken pilan,
drinks, plastic ware, etc. will be
provided.
For more reunioii
information, call Julia Osburn
at (386) 752-7544.

New MHSCT play
The High Springs ~Community
Theater (CT)1will resent

Importance of Being Earnest'
starting April 2and running
though May 1 Lk ity's
Seph~ c son ha n leald rl.

Frs ey at(38r6) 742 80 or
wwwi myhsct. com.

Roofers and nails
Two not-too-swift amateur
roofers were nailing shingles
on a roof when the first~ roofer .
noticed that the second would
'occasionally throw a nail away,
so he asked him why he was
throwing away good nails. The
second roofer explained that
some eof e nails "had ethe'head
roofer said, "But don't throw
them awayidWe cane ise th m on

aMorris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


is old and frail, and how dare .
Spain to think otherwise, is
another twist of logic albeit in~ .
the opposite direction. ~With that
kind of thinking, at what age
can I look forward to flaunting
ainy law I want. Can I really
become a moral reprobate in
my sos?
Finally, Scripps claims that
America is fully capable of
enforcing international law.
Cer-tianly she is, and clearly she
-isn't rising to those capabilities-
What logic says that you can .
bluster about Africa and the
Mideast not going after their
war criminals such as al-Bashir,
but feel no need to tell America
to do likewise. If you do not
think that killing millions of
innocent Iraqis on charges you
know full well to be false is a
crime then what is,
The spilling of Sept. 11
American innocent blood was a
crime, and so too was the blood
of Iraq's innocents. The Sept.
11 murderers were primarily


Saudis. Did we invade them?
The Sept. 11 murderers
housed themselves in
Afganistan, yet the full force of
our invasion was Iraq. Not only
was that criminal, it was stupid.
Scripps might think Spain
oversteps to want to try
Ameri'cani criminals, but in
the devastatingly reactionary
document known as the Patriot
Act, the Bush Adminisration
granted itself the right to kidnap
any person, anywhere on earth
if it suspected them of anything.
And then it granted themselves
the right to torture and hold
these people without trial.
At least Spain wants to give
these fine fellows a trial. Sorry,
Scripps, but this is the stuff
of war crimes, and no one,
American or otherwise, has
the right to such behavior. No
one has the right to wholesale
slaughter of innocents for no
reason at all. No one, never.
Carol Crown z
Wellborn


OINIO


Sunday,April 19, 2009


~Ce a


Copy rig hted_ Mate rial *



S, S~yndicated Conte~nt


Available from Commercial News Providers


~~Pasg ~C S


E~VHS' 'sot sch. e


L.ET T ER TO THE ED I T OR


W~hoer sthe logiC
in Scripps editorial
To the' Edito ri

tobe 11 gwigrth lg o
the authors of the Scripps April
3, 2009, editorial "Talki about
misuse of international aw.,,
The seem to bd s yng
yeteBush Admntasy ona '
usd illegal interrog tion, fon,
example tort~ire,.but that it was
only "momentary discomfort',
gv the crime
grow does torture become
"htomentary discomfort~'
under any circumstance? Such
doublespeak is the worm
that penetrates the affairs of
government and baffles the
minds of ordinary people.
Torture is never, never, never
"momentary discomfortt" Try it,
you'll see
Next, the idea that a
murderous fellow like Pinochet
should be allowed to walk away
from his crimes because he





rllIlI


~~a~i~7";~~lb~~Meet the Author

Te rr y Lew is
Sunday, April 19
2:30 pm
Main Library

a native
of Live Oak, is the
I' ''i~E author of

2 legal thrillers


b~ Ta llh hasnsee.


I


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.Feeis due 3 p.m.o dja.

(386) 54-4

.1 ' W
mWe .,yc...rrer cole........aunby ibmnnrasson D egaea
Li. e SOueth e~rn nnlsd no f Colgs piScblo tAd ps lders
jcob ..amesrsto usee a


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


The house at 938 NW Fowler Ave. stands on Saturday as
the third Habitat for Humanity house completed in Columbia
County. A yard sale, free food and tours of the house were
part of the fun to celebrate the completion of this new home.

HABITAT: Completes
third house locally


Continued From Page 1A
and other items-were sold
at the yard sale, and this
money is part of the funds
adding to the ability to start
another house. There were
hotdogs and drinks. The
house was open for tours
as well.
The event recognized

monter hd nepe a ii
the house to comple-
lion. Jon Lash chairs the
Building Committee for the
local chapter of Habitat for
Huimanity. '
Officers and board mem-
bers are Chairperson Carl
Fatzinger, Vice Chairper~son
Mike Brecheen, Treasure~r
Jerry Sue Fatzinger,
Secretary Bill Cobb, and
board members Dwight
Brooksi George Burnham,


Sheila Burnham, Bill Cobb,
Jon Lash, Paul LeClair, John
Melum, Mary Melum, Mike
Millikin and Abe Pallas.
The group is looking for'
families to qualify for the:
next house.
To qualify for a zero per;-
cent mortgage on a hiodse',

rhens.a Te ar tner faiq
must put in a minimum of
300 hours of "sweat equi-'
t~y." They must be living.
in substandard housing irr-
Columbia County, and they
must' be able to pay for a
zero interest, no money~
down mortgage, Lashi said.'
To volunteer, donate or
be considered as a quali-
fled recipient family, visit:
the Web site www.hfhlakec-
ity. org.


Price and Chris Day put together one of three 400-watt, high pressure sodium lights that will adequately light the site. The
project is estimated to cost about $15,000, not including the lights. Cap~ri Industries is installing the equipment for free. .

DONATION: Security system a 'blessing
Contillued From Page 1A


companies' onei out of
St. Augustine, one out of
Gainesville and one local."
`Marques said all three
companies were gener-
ous in their proposals, but
before a decision could be
made, he said he received.
a call from Fink's Capri
Industries about scheduling
a time to begin the security
system installation.
"I asked for a proposal
and he asked me 'what do
you need it for?,"'" 1Varques
said. "I. told' him that we
were talking ~with other
companies and we ~figured
this was a ~pretty pricey
endeavor. He told me it was`
$15,000, which was exp~en-
sive for us,- so I again told
him to submit a proposal.
That's when he told me
MrA~. Fink was donating the


news outlet and it touched
her.
"It was one of those spur
of the moment things I'd
like to do," she said Friday.
"Even though I don't live in
Lakre City, it doesn't matter.
I know now that the way the
economy is, most charities
are really struggling. I give
to a lot of charities person-
ally, but I think this is the
first time I've done anything
in the way of the company
by helping animals. But it's
my passion.
"I can't fix the whole
world, sure,~ buit every little
bit helps," Fink said.
It may anlyr be a little bit
to Fink, but Marques said
the donation will help the
humane society immensely.
"She's the woman of the
year in our opinion," he said.


donate a $15,000 security
system for the shelter to 3
ensure no similar incidents
occur again.
Terry Marques, execu-
tive director of the Lake City
Animal: Shelter/Humane
Society, said that following
the Mirch break-in -:vhen
four. teenagers broke~ into
the animal shelter and stole
a number of .dogs ~- he
began looking into purchas-
ing security equipment for
the nine-building ~complex.
"'We started hearing from
a lot of people wvho wanted
to doziate toward the cause,"
he said. "Because we had
gotten some donations,
we called some security
Companies out here to ~find
out what' we needed and
gathered some proposals. I
entertained three sepaate .




Budget
foTCeS

program
cuts
Continued From Page
1A .
not be offered during the
upcoming fall semester.
"~h'e deciding factor wias
that bxydget decreases con-
tinute and-we knew we had to
make some changes," Haill
wad tIepv toee e ey

wacadenuc op oegnuns,- and

dhose to cut were the ones
wiith really low enrollment.
That's how we inade the
decision. We didn't want
to make the change, but
unfortunately the budget
forced us into it."
Hall said the decision
was made in~ the last month,
although school officials
had been looking at the pro-
grams for some time.
"~We were jurst moved tO
a quicker action because of
the budget,"he said.
SHall said the state of
Florida's drastic reduction
in education allocations has
contributed to the cutting
of programs, which in the
past year has seen the col-
lege's dorms closed and the
elimination of the school's
athletic programs. He said
he's been told to expect a
S10 to. 15 percent decrease
for the upcoming school
year, and that the institution
could experience further
cuts throtighout the school
year.
He said school officials
looked at how many stu-
dents were in the classes
and how many were major-
ing in those programs, to
reach their decision. He
said. cutting the three pro-
grams was a difficult- reso-
lution.
"It had nothing to do with
quality, just numbers and
enrollment," he said. "They
her y l t o tprogramhse
students in them."


entire project.
"I almost fell out ~of my
chair," Marques saiid.
~In addition to the around-
the-clock security system,
complete with surveillance
cameras, Marques said
Fink wanted to donate and
install street lights at~ no
cost to them.
"It's an .absolute bless-
ing,". Marques said. "You
know, good always prevails.
As horrible :as thi's crime
was and as bad as it was,
in the end good is always
going to triumph over evril.
There are good people -
by and large, people are
good. And we've seen that
through this." -
Fink, who describes her-
self as an animal lover, said
that she had heard about
Sthe incident through a local


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offering a
helping hand

Volunteers (from left) George
Knightoney Kth oVe chikkel

Saturday' behind some of the
food to be given to needy
people by Catholic Charities.
People seeking food starnps
at the Lake City site received
a three-day supply of food,
which included nicats and
cupcakes as well as bread

cn nelyfo foo s p,
AMsesi and rTempdo a
Families at Catholic Charities
Monday through Friday from
7:30 p.m. to noon.
The telephone number is
(386) 754-9180. The address
is 258 NW Burk Ave.





- rr~rr


A *rTRING, DONET REAUTIFULLYT


T-S'hirts Tanks Caps Decals
Sunglasses Accessories
Fishmng Poles Lures &: More


He was a native of Brunswick,
Ga., son'of the late Charles M.
and Mildred Hyers McElhenney
and had spent most of his life
in White Springs, Alachua, and
Lake City. He was employed by
Copeland Sausage Company in
Alachua, FI for many years until
ill health forced his retirement.
He enjoyed collecting bibles and
watches, was a Veteran of The
U.S. Army and was a member
of Calvary~ Baptist Church of
Alachua. Survivors include
two sons, Chris McElhenney,
Lake City and Melvin L.
McElhenney, Jr. (Tina), Lake
City. Four sisters, Maudette
Strickland (Sidney, Lake City,
Margie Lawrence, Lake City,
Marilene Musselwhite (Don),
Lake City, and Lisa Williams,
Venice, Fl. Four grandchildren
also survive. Graveside funeral
services will be conducted
at 3 P.M. Monday, April 20,
2009 at Riverside Cemetery,
White Springs, FI with Dr.
Ron Thompson, pastor of Pine
Grove Baptist Church, Lake
City, officiating. GATEWAY- ;
FOREST LAWN FUNERAL
HOME ,3596 S. U.S. Highway
441, Lake City, (386) 752-1954,
is in charge of all arrangements.
Please sign the guest book at
4www. gatewayforestlawn. comn.

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







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OBITUARIES


of a unit, of 30 tanks. After
World War II, John resigned his
commission in the U.S. Army
and moved his family to Dallas,
Texas, where he was employed
by Southwest Equipment and
Engineering Company. In 1947,
Jolin and Claudia's second child,
Elizabeth Anderson Clark, was
born. In 1957, John moved his
.family: to Brownf ield, Texas, .
where he worked for J.B. Knight
Distributing Company, .all
irrigation company, "to promote
irrigation sales. In Brownfield,
John and Claudia had two more
sons, .Mark Christopher Clark,
born i '1957 and Timothy
Thatchh Clark, born in 1963.
Iri 1967, John took a position
with Valmont Industries, an
irrigation distributor, and moved
his family to Lake City, Florida.
On December 5, 1969, John's
oldest son, 26 year old Major
John C. Clark, II, U..S. Air
Force, was killed whiile flying
a night mission over Laos. In
1999, John and Claudia moved
to Winter~ Park, Florida to be
close to their two remaining
sons. John's wife, Claudia,
preceded him in death.in 2004,
after 60 years of marriage. John
is survived by three of his four
children, 10 grandchildren and 9
great-grandchildren. Survivors
include his daughter, Elizabeth
Andersozi Clark Shamas and her
husband, Judge Ralph D. Shamas
of Roswell, New Mexico; Dr.
Mark Christopher Clark and his
wife Catherine of Winter Park,
Florida and Timothy "Tim"
Thatcher Clark and his wife
Jennifer of Winter Park Florida.
.Gran~dchildren are (sons~ of Maj.
John Clark) John Calvin Clark
III of Winter Park, Florida;
Christopher Thatcher. Clark
and his wife LuAnn and their


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children' Taylor and Thatcher of
Lubbock, Te~xas; childrenn of
Elizabeth Shamas) K~athryn "Kit''
Elizabeth Wilson and husband
Kevin along with their children
Amanda and lan of Mesa,
Arizona; Timothy David Sims
and his wife Susan of Waco,
Texas and Tim's children, Emily,
Zachary and Levi; Kristen Leigh
Heyburn and husband Paul and
children John Rice and Elizabeth
Anne of Houston, Te~xas;
(children of Mark and Catherine
Cl~ark) Sophie Rene Clark and
Mark Christopher Clark, II,
(children of Tim and Jennifer
Clark) Caroline Andersort Clark
,Thatcher Davidson Clark and
Claudia Greycyn Clark; and
nephews, Daniel Ferris Clark,
of Studio City, California,-
Harry Sewell of Silver Springs,
Maryland; Timothy Sewell of
Atlanta, Georgia; Roy Ash of
Grosse Point, Michigan; George,
Ray and Art Young; Herbert
L. Oaks of London, England;
and nieces, Lyn Oaks Miller of
Pacific Palisades, California;
sister-in-laws ElizabethAnderson
Sewellof Lavonia, Georgia and
Kathryn Anderson Ash of Grosse
Point, Michigan. John C. Clark
lived a long and full life. He
loved his family and friends
and will be greatly missed.


Melvin L. McElbenney Sr.
Melvin L. McElhenney, Sr., 70,
resident of Lake City and former
resident of
White Springs
and. Alachua
died at the V.A.
Medical Center ~
in Lake City Thursday, April 16,
2009 after an extended illness.



-:~~.Gateway Forest
Lawn Fameral Home?, In

Direct
Cremati





Tall Pee 18502014 31001 .
3596 southl-r I~w Ill *L se Clry


See Friday's paper for details.


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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The PerfectParty Place

SMother's Day

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11 ~-~Reservations, please

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John Calvin Clark
'Winter Park, Florida. John
~Calvmn Clark, age 93, passed
away on Aprill13, 2009 at Winter
Paiik Towers where he had bieen a
resident since 2003. A Memorial
Mass will be held 4
on May 15, 2009 .1
at St. Thomas "'- -;" "'
Episcopal
Church in Ennis, Texas with
the Rev..Jerry Hill, officiating.
Graveside will be at Myrtle
Cemetery in Ennis, Texas. at the
Clark and Pace fantily plot. John
Calvin Clark was born April
4, 191.6 in Ennis, .Ellis County,
Texas to John Tyler Clark and
Debbie Sweatt Clark. His
parents preceded him in death.
John Calvin \vas the oldest of
;three sons ~and his siblings ~
-were Tyler Thatcher "T'ip" Clark
(died 2004) and Raymond Ferris
Clark (died 1944) .: Jo~hn was
;a 9th generation Texan. John
w\ias~ a ~Boy Scout in Troop No
1.:in Ennis, Texas, which was
organized in 1926.. Dr. C.A.
MhcMurray was the Scoutmnaster
for 17 members (now Troop
:Nb. 2040) and graduated from
Ennis High School in June, 1934.
:H$ attended Trmnity University
in- Waxahachie, Texas from
:1235-1937 and received an
appointment to the United States
:Military Academy, West Point,
-1Vew York and graduated on June
68,:1941 from, USMA. General
Omar Bradley was Commandant
of Cadets while at West Point.
John was then staitioned at a
Cavalry Post, Ft. Oglethorpe,
-Georgia. On May 2, 1942, he
'married Claudia. Lee Anderson
-of Chattanoogai, Tennessee, at
St. Paul's Episcopal 'Church
in Chattanooga. John was
then assigned as instructor at

Conad Cad o's frs son w
born, John Calvin Clark II on
January 30, 1943. John was
promoted to Captain and was
with the 166 -Calvary, Ft. Hood,
Texas. From there he went to
New York, Port of Embarkation
wi h a des nation o Doddington

along with six other officers,
-met with General George Patton

tedGeran o n rtan e. Cta n
John Clark landed on Omaha
Beach on D+S and was in charge


LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


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~)VYI~U I ULI~UU
City Clerk


LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


NOTICE OF SPECIAL CITY COUNC~ WORKSHOP
TO BE HELD BY THE CITY COUjCL OF THE
CITY OF LAKE CITY, F IRIDA
ON MONDAY, APRIL 20, 200 iT 6:00 PM
IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBER S LOCATED
ON THE SECOND FLOOR O ~ITY HALL AT
205 NORTH MARION AVENUE, L p~CITY, FLORIDA.

THE PURPOSE OF THE MEET /~ IS TO DISCUSS THE
FOLLOWING ITEM:

1. City Manager position (short lI of applicants)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN purspit to City Code Section 2-32, that .
the City Council of the City of Lak ~ith Florida, has called a special
workshop to be held on April 20,P09 at 6:00 P.M. for the purpose
outlined above.

SPECAL REQUIREMENTS: 1/Y yo require special aid or services~
as addressed in the American abilitiess Act, please contact the City
Manager's Office at (386) 719-4. 8-

/ ~AUDnREY~ SIKES


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NEW PATIENT



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Your b con foraealtharre "
340 NW Commerce rie-Lake City, Florida 32055
3'86-719-9000 Consult-A-Nurse & PyiReferral 800-525-324(* www~lakecitymedical.com





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LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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Lakie City Reporter


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HU 5s, I aMV' Open series with wins


Story ideas?

Contact'
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirb~y@lokecityreportercom


www.Iakecityreporter.com


Section B


Sunday,April I9, 2009


Sixteen starters
Sit out of annual
spring showdown.
By BRANDON FINLEY -
bfinle~y~akecityrep~orter. com
GAINESVILLE -- The
University of Florida
wrapped up spring practice
with a celebration of last
season's national champion-
ship as the Gators received
their- championship rings
before Saturday's Orange
and Blue game.
While quarterback Tim
Tebow is the returning
starter and former Heisman
trophy winner, it was John
Brantley who shined in the
spring game.
Brantley .picked
apart a defense that was
missing many of its start-
ers (16 players sat out all
together), throwing for
265 yards and three touch-
downs. He ran for two
scores and led the Orange
squad to a 31-21 victory
over the Blue.
Tebow played the first
half before Brantley took
over for both squads in the
third quarter.
Brantley conipleted 7-of-
9 passes for 81 yards with
one touchdown and an
interception.
The entire first-team
defense sat out, and
Brantley took advantage,
Brantley was 14-of-23
passing in the game with a
50 yard touchdown pass to
Frankie Hammond Jr. On
the second play of the third
quarter,
Hammond led all
receives with foutr
catches for 131 yards in the
game.
Meyer was pleased with


the performance and the
announced crowd of 65,000
in attendance for the spring
game.
The question com-
ing out of the game was
how Florida can stay
focused coming off a
national championship.
"Wle're going to make it
so hard that they're just
going to try to- make it to
3 o'clock in the afternoon,"
Meyer said.
"Making it so hard that
they're going to have a hard
time picking up the 'Street
& Smith's' magazine that
tells them how good they
are.
"LWe can tell them all they
want. Worry from now until
May 11 when they get back.
I worry about the break~
during summer school. I
don't worry about training
camp because there will
be To- discussion of that. I
want to be in survival mode
throughout the' summer."
Florida will kick off it's
regular season against
Charleston Southern on
Sep. 5, but Tebow doesn't
see his team. losing its' edge
along the way.
"W~e'll be hungry and we'll
keep that edge because we
have great- senior leaders,"
Tebow said.
"That's the most impor-
tant thing. What makes us
a good team is that edge,
wanting to win, wanting to
go out there and fight and
dominate teams."
Braudon Beal led the
defense .with 13 tackles,
bitt freshman Jon Bostic
also made an impact on the
defensive side.
Bostic tipped Tebow's
only interception allowing
Dorian Monroe to get the
pick.


Photos by JASONMATTHEW WALKER
Lake City Reporter



TOP: Florida's wide receiver
Frankie Hammond Jr. (85)
breaks through a tackle~
made by Michael Ross (46)
and Brenden Beal (54) to
score a touchdown for the
Orange team in the Gator's
Annual Orange & Blue game
on Saturday. Hammond
scored' two touchdowns in
the Orange's 31-21P victory
over Blue..




LEFT: Florida head coach .
Urban Meyer watches as
quarterback John Brantley
(12) calls a play during the
Orange & Blue game on`
Saturday.


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BRIEFS


esam se ing
pilau dinners



will be available at 4 p.m.
Contact any softball team
members for tickets.
For details, call Jimmy
Williams at 7558080.
YOUTH BASEBAU.
BeeOZe tryouts
Set for 10day
The North Florida
Breeze 13-under travel
baseball.team has
tryouts at 2 p.m. today .
at the Southside Sports
Complex'
For details, call Randall
Plyn at (386) 961-1782.
FORT WHITEr FOOTBALL
Q-back club will
WOet Monday
The Fort White
Quarterback Club will
meet at 7 p.m., Monday,
in the teachers lounge
at Fort White High.
Officers for the club' will
be elected, so members
are urged to attend.
Fundraisers and other
issues will be discussed.
For details, call Scott
Gilmer at: (386) 965-6938.
CHS SPORTS
Physicals offered
on Tuesday
Columbia High is
offering free physical
for athletes on Tuesday
in the school gym. High
school boys and girls
shotild report at 4 p.m.
Middle school students
can also get physical,
beginning at 5:30 p.m. A
parent should accompany
middle school athletes.
For details, call
Assistant Principal
Donnie Harrison at
7558080-

MFrom staff reports

GAMES

Monday
HColumbia High
baseball at Baker County
High, 6 p.m.
Tuesday
SFort White High
softball vs. Dixie County
High in District 3-5A
tournament at Williston
,High, 5 p.m.
SColumbia High
baseball vs. Suwannee
High, 7 p.m.
WFort White High
baseball vs. Lafayette
HIg Columbia High soft-
ball vs. Eastside High in
District 4-5A tournament,

8 mColumi u yh track
in District 3-3A meet at
University of Florida,

baseba ul a C Ui n Cut


County High, 7 p.m.
Friday
WColumbia High
weightlifting at Class 2A
state meet at River Ridge
High, noon
SFort White High track
in Region 1-2A meet ait
Chiles High, TBA
SFort White High
baseball at Branford
High, 7 p.m.
Saturday
WI Fort White High
rielghthttinng at Class A
state meet at River Ridge


HBigh, 10:30 a.m.


Brantley shines


mn


Florida's spring game


C0py rig hted Material



Synicated Content


Available from Commercial Ne~wsProvidersE













j 1


SCOREBOARD


TOurnament tune-up

Lady Tiger sbftball players mug it up after winning the Bell High tournament on April 4.
Columbjia High hosts the more serious District 4-5A tournament this week. Three games
are Slated for Tuesday, with Columbia playing Eastside High at 8 p.m.


All-Conference
.~ik OnoreeS

Richardson Middle School
." baseball and softball players
~,1 Who earned all-conference
.honors are Hunter Lord
R ~ (ffom left), Michael
Schneiders, Hollianne Dohrn
and Hayden Stancil.
COURTESY PHOTO



BRIEF S


;AUTO RACING

Race Week

> a a thN LEAGUE
Site Long Beach, Caif '
Schedule Today. race (VERSUS,

Trpa k, Streets of Lon~g B;$ah (i~oad
orI. 968-mls
c .Rce distance 167 mil s. 85 12ps.

I:. Chinese Grand Pric i..

Sc ue: Today, race (V RSLE,
2:30 a.m).
Track: Shhnghat Internat/onal4Circuit
~(road course, 3.387 miles, 16 turns). .
Race distance: 189.568 miles, 56 laps.

Summit Racinga Eqiment


Scedul To, rlinalorns. II -m.
.(ESPN, 7p m.. rape)-
STrack-Arlanta Dragway

HOCKEY

.N C playOffs


II r~



~t~L~U
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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


Detroit (Porcello 0- I) at Seattle
(C Sibe 0-1,4:10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Baltimore at Boston,.l 1:05 a~m.
Oakland at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.

500 home runs


Tuesday
Hounton at Pordland. 10 p.m.
Friday .
Portland at Houston. 9:30 p.m.

BASEBALL


NL standings

SEast Division

Florida L01.
New York 6 5
Atand ha 5 6
Washington I ?
Central Division
W. L
St. Louis 8 4


Through Friday
(x-active)


No.

75
714
6 O
609
586
-583
573
569
563
553
548
S543
536
534




512
512
SII1
504
500


Player
I.arny Borndns
3. Babe Ruth

5 -e rfey Jr.
6. Sammy Sosa
7. Frank Robinson
8. Mark McGwire
9. Harmon Killebrew
10. Rafael Palmeiro
I I. Reggie jackson
12. x-Alex Rodriguez
J 3. Mike SchmidJt
14. x-jim Thame
15. Mickey Mantle
16.Jimmie Foxx
1 x-Mann Ramirez

I8LWIie McCovey

21.Ernie Banks
21. Eddle Mathews .
23. Mvel Ott
,24. Eddle Miurray .
25 Kc-Gar y Sheffield


Pct GB
.667 -
.600 I
.556 Ib
.545 I /2
.300 4
.273 4/2


6 4
S4
6 5
3 7
3 8
West Division
W L
s9 3

4 6

co 3 a


Chicago
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Houston
Milwaukee


Los Angele:

zoorado
san Francis


Friday's Games
~'jChicago Cubs 8, St. Louis 7
San Diego 8, Philadelphia 7
Plnttsbrgh 3.Atlar~ra 0
~Florida 3 Wsh~ngton 2. 10 innings
n'hYMcs5 SM.Iws keet
"-LA Dodgere 4. Colorado: 3 ::
San Francisco 2.Arlzona 0
Saturday's Games
ttsbri 9 W hngton 0, I I innings i
N Y. Mers I, Milwaukee 0
LA Dodgers 9. Colorado 5 -
Arizonl 2. 5an Francico 0
Sr Louss at Chicago Cubs, 3 40 p m. :
Clncernnat at Houston (n)
San Dlego at Ph ladelphn (n) q

Milwaukee (Suppan 0-2) at N Y. Mets I
(Pe oyn IV0) q1 e 1 0 -1 atPrsb

(Duke 2-0), I 35 p m. .
i Sah biego (debit 0-01 at Philadelphn
iPiajf4-0) 1:35 p.nk. 4
Rorlda (Volstad 2-0) sit Wash~~ngtn
(DCabrera 0-1). I 35 p.m. .
aucirit 2Vlqe r-I Houston

T r-ancic aRa] .z. -, 2) -.5 pam Sn

Dod ero J lcl all 0-I). 4 10 mLA
Sr. Louis IW.llemeyer Ibl) at Ch~cago
Cubs (Lllly 2-01. 805 pm
MondaY'S Games
Florida at Portsburgh. 705 pm
A langme at Whngo 7, 05 m
(Cuiclnnar, at Houston.8.0 p~m.
Colorado at Arlzona,9 40 p~m

.L Stand ngs


is for boys ages 6-13.~ Cost
of $60 includess a camp
T-shirt and a basketball.
Registration is at Brian's

sor details, call Hosford
at 755-8080, Ext. 253.

BOBBY 80WDEN DAY

Coach to visit

City On T~hursday.
The Lake~ City Semninole
Boosters aknital Bpbby.
Bowden I~ay is scheduled
for Thursday at Southierin
Oaks Golf Club. Golf
begins at 11 a.m., with a
social hour at 6 p~m. and
dinner at 7 p.rn.
For details, call Steve
Gordon at 7`19-9021.

SFrom staff reports


YOUTH sOCCER For details, call Sherri

CYiSA summer e755"

Sign-up Saturday CHS TRACK


ilOlumbia Youth Soccer
Association has summer
reglStr'ation 10 a.m. to
2 p.m.,' Satuirdays, at the
CYSA complex.
FOr details, call Scott .
Everett at (866) 738-8181.

.YOUTH SWIMMING

Registratioin is ,
under waiy at pool

Columbia Swim Team,
IlOw part of Gator Swim
Club out of Gain'es ile,
has swim team registration
at ehe COlumbia Aquatic
Complex weekdays ~from
4-5:30 ti.m. Bring a copy of
C1111( S birth certificate.


TE LEV ISIO N


TV sports
Toda.,
AUTO RACING

SSPEED ARC RE/MAX Series.
Carolina 200. nt Rocklngham, N.C.

VERSUS -3 0 py~amGrand Prix of
Long Beach, at Long Beach, Calit

ESPN2 -- NH7A Suthern Nationals
final eliminations, at Commerce, Ga.
(sme O LGE SOFTBALL

ESPN --Texas & at Oklahoma
GOLF

TGC Eu 30ean GA Tour, China
Open, final round, at Beijin3 (smea-day
tape)

TGC -- PGA mour, Heritage, final
'round, at Hitonh Hap c Tan utback

Steakhouse Pro-Am final round, at Lu
a p.m.
roCBS PGA Tour, Heritage, final
MAJQR LEAGUE BASEBALL
I p~m.
TBS Cleveland at N.Y.Yankees

ESPN -St Loua t Chcago ribs
NBA BASKETBALL ~ :

ABC Rlayo3 fi Erotund, g e l I
Urah at LA. Lakers

TNT ~- Playfs irs round, game l,
Phdladelphia nr Orllndo
i,. a p.m.
Tha (AdPlayoffs. firs round, game i.

TNTi Pl yofs sf sm round, game i.
New OrleanN a LD CKEY


NBC Pla30fs Eastern conk r
ence quarterfinals, game 3, Pittsburgh at
Philadel b.
P p in7 p.m.
VERSUS Playoffs, Western\ confer-
ence quarterfinals, game 3,Vancouver at
St. Louis .1 ~.

enVERSUS Mayoffs,eWesten c nife -
San Jose
RoDEO
10 p.m.
.VERSUS The NILE invitational, at
Billings, Mont.(same-dday tape)

a p.m.
ESPN2 -- WTA Tour, Family Circle
tCup, championship match, at Charleston,

Monday
.M~fOR i.EAGUE BAS"B~ALL
7 P.m.
ESPN .Oakland at N.Y.Yankees
NBA BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
TNT Playoffs, first round, game 2,
Chicago at Boston
9:30 I~m.
TNT Playoffs, first round, game' 2,
Dallaseat San Antonio
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m.
VERSUS Playoffs, Eastern
Conferen e quarterfihals, game 3,
Washington at N.Y. Rangers
9:30 p.m.
VERSUS Playoffs; Western
Conference q;uarterfinals,game 3, Chicago :
at Calgary ~

~BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs
.FIRST ROUND
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Cleveland vs. Detroit
Saturday
Cleveland 102, Deuotro 4
Tuesday
Detroit at Cleveland, 8 p.m.
Friday
Clevelarxl at Detroit, 7 p.m.

Boston vs. Chicago

Chicago 105, BS tuon 3, OTMobrday
Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m.
Thursday -
Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.

Orlando vs. Philadelphia
Toay
Philadelphia atOrlandiaS:30 p.m.

Philadelphia.at Orlando ,7 p.m.
Friday
SOrlando at Philadelphia, 8 p.m.

Atlanta vs. Miami
Today
Miam~i at At at, 8 p~m

Mlam. at At anta, 8 p.m


WESTRN CONFERENCE :
L.A. Lakers vs. Utah

SiUtah atLA uaken )

Utah at LA Lakers. 10 0 pm
Thursday
SL A La k er rs at 10 )0 3 r s


SToday.:"
No~i Orleam ris Denver. 10:30 p~rit.

New Oileans at Denveir, 10:30 rh.


Saturday,April 25
Denver at New OrleanS, I p~m.:

San Antohio vs. Dallas
Saturday
Dallas at San Antonio (n)
Monday
Dalksv at San Antonio, 9:30 p.m.
Thursday
San Antonio at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.

Portland vs. Houston
Saturday
Houston at Portland (n)


rOrk dinner sale
for fundraiser

Coiumhbia High's track
athletes are selling pulled
.pork dinners for Friday.
Place an order with any
track team member or
e-mail coach April Morse
at eanbz'~bellsouth~net.

CHS BASKETBALL

Summer camp

ofered. in June

C~olumbia High coach
.Trey Ikiosford has the CHS
Basketball Cam~p set for
9 a.m. to noon, June 8-10,
Ait thle CHS gym~. The camp


FIRST ROUND

'Partsurgli 3, Pridadeiphll 2, OT
darolinv2P.New Jersey liox
VancoJwor 3. Sr Louii 0 ;
Saturday
NY Rangers IWashingtonpQ -
Columbus at Derrant (n)
Montreal at Boston In)
Calgary at Chicago (r.)
Today
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. 3 p m.
Vancouver ebr St Ltur.s.7 pm.
Newv Jersey at Camolina. 7-30 p.m.
:i' nahelm at San Jose. 10 pm
*Monday
Boston at Montreal. 7 pm
Wa~shehrsgtn j NY Rangers. 7 pm
Chicago at talgary.9 30 pm

SOCCER ':

MjIES b~e~du'le

lriday's Game
D.C. United I, New England I, tie
Saturday's Games
Real Salt Lake at New York (n)
Kansas City at Chicago (n)
Los Angeles at San Jose'(n)
Seattle FC at Chwads USA in)
SToday's Games
Colorado at Houston; 3 pm.
Tojonto FC at FC Dallais,7 p.m.
Wednesday's Gamrie
Chivas USA at Toronto Ft~,7:30 p.m.
Thursday's Game i,
New York at Kansas City, 8 p.m.

BOX IN G

Fight schedule
Today' l r:
At Marnels.Phil~pp~nes. Nonito Donaire,
San Leandro Cpl~f .vsr Raul Martinez: San
Antonio. 12. for Donaires lBFIBBO ly-

Vu ~rl. alpah Ha il. 12 or Soilis IB
lIght flyweight tiue.


East Division' ~
W L Pt GB
Toronto q.4 .692 -
Baltimore :64. .600 I :
New York 6j 5 545- .(2 .:
Tampa Bay 5 6 .455 3 ::):
Boston 4 6 4 0 ";3
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Kansas City. 6 .4 .600 -
Cnicago 5 5 5d.506 I
Devrolr 5 5 .500- I .
Mirnnesora 5 7 4.417" 2 !
Cleveland 38 .273 '3k ~

SW L Pct GB
feake 8 3 727 -
Oakland :5 6 .455 : 3
LosAngeles -4 6i 400 3: 3
Texas GOD.4b 3k .

N.Y.Yankees 6, Cleveland 5
oakland 8,Toronto 5
.Boston 10, Baltimore 8
Tampa Baije 6, Chicago White Sox 5
Kansas City 13,Texcas 3
Minnesota I I, L.A.Angels 9
Seattif6b, Detroit 3
Saturday's Games
Toronto 4, Oakland 2, 12 innings
Cleveland at N.Y.Yankees (n)
Chicago Wh~ite Sok at Tampa Bay (n)
L.A.Angels at Minnesota (n) *
Baltimore at Boston (n)
Kansas City at Texas (n)
D troiaT ay's G mes
Cleveland (Pavano 0-2) at N.Y.Yankees
(A.Burnett 2-0), 1:05 p.m.
Oakland (Braden I-1) at Torofito ,
(Romero I-0), 1:07 p.m.
(Llaltimore cUhara 2-0) at Boston

Am icago White Sox (loyd I-1) at
'LA Angels (Loux 0-0) at Minnesota
*(Perkins 0-1), 2:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Davies 1-0) at Texas
(Padilla I-1),3:05 p.m.


M 4


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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


mmercial News Providers


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Lake City, FL 32055





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Call for Rersevdory ons~ U Can Eat

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HART 2 ]HART



(386) 466-1114 www.Hart2Ha rtAcademy.com


I '1 I I -I I '


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Tom M~ayer
Ed itor
754-0428
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Section C


www.Iakecityreporter.com


ON BUSINESS


By TROY R;OBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. com
With the recent econom-
ic downturn and an increas-
ing number of employees
facing layoffs, career and
job fairs are drawing record
crowds.
4"";? gt o mnn" itis:
what can be done to ensure'
a prospective 'eniployee
stands out from the crow;d?-
There are many things to
remember, according to rep-
resentatives at the Florida
Crown Employer's Service
and Career Workforce cen-
ters, many of which begin
before arriving at the inter-
view.
Make preparations :iA


jerry Osteryoutng
(850) 644-3372
jostery~comcostnet

Focus on



CHStOmlers

SAbout 70 percent oF zcs-
tomers' buying decis'ions are
based on positive huiman
inzteractions.with sales staff
The; bottom line is that
people buy from people, not
companies.


Lee J. Colan, The most important thiing~ c
PasoaePefrac to be remembered during
the job hunt is the resume
ihthe experts say. 'LCOC students jump from table
economy .Denise Pascha~l, employ. potential job opportunities may
still not er service representative, 17; LCCC forestry student Jacit
showing said the opening .sales pitch~ -Leader Bryan Clive'r.
much can make or break a poten-
improvement, it is vital that tial job opportunity. she said. "And make sure ~
you focus your attention "Employers want to know you're honest."
where you can have~ the what yptt can do for them, Conduct research on the
greatest impact on. sales. and what ~you can bring to companies o3u'r~e: inter-
In these economic tithes, their business," she said. ested inI, and ~know ;vhat
I have seen everything Paischal noted thatresumes positions are available. By
from fims with sales down have become more stream- doing this, you'll nai-row
as mitch as 70 percent to linI~ed than inthe past, many the list of companies -you
firms that: are still seeing now consisting of mostly apply with and you'll likely
smallincreases: however;, bullet points on expertise, be, more prepared for each ,
thievast inajorityr is experi- qualifications and w~hat you interview.
encing decreases in sales; did for your past ethployer. Highlight your strengths
around 20 to 30 percent The `resume should be
this year. worthwhile for the prospec- Initial contact with a
Getting new customers is tive employerer. not full of potential employer 'is: ver~y
going to be very difficult in fluff, said project manager important, Paschal said.
these economic times. Most Lynri Hamilton. "You've` got 10. seconds
people wvant less uncertain- "Y'ou should be pre~cise,~ to make a fist impression."
bde;'sppec'-ifit- be ~accf,'it .h.'"sgdre~feri-irjg.To~ the~
CUSTOMERS continued on 3C and don't be in a hurry,." pitch as a 10-second com-


Sto table to` get their questions about various companies answered and to determine whether
be in their future. Pictured are fromi far left): Columbia High School junior Amber Dobson,
;ie~ Luce; Target Senior Group Leader of Logistics Bryan Rabakon and Quality Control Group


i


Smercial. "A2n employer may
get 50, 100t resumes and
likely that many interviews,
so you'veirgot to be able to
sell yourself in the first 10
seconds."
Deputy Project lklanager _
Jean: LeDewr said that an
employee's willingness
to be flexible is crucial in
'today's job market.
"We, Lve in a three-shift
world," Le~ew. saidi. "You
need to state that on the
application that y~ou are will-
ing to be flexible and willing


to be available fo~r wrheneve~r-
they need y;ou."
Hamilton said .that
employ-ers want to see
honesty, eagerness and .
readiness to work if the
employer needs the position
filled that day, they; need to
believe~ that the employee
they hire can .start right
then.
Brit thit doesn't' mean
stretching the truth oI11 a
resume or durn'g the inter-
view. Honesty `goeS a long
,way, and if any of wrha~t you


have claimed is deemed
false, it can be a deal break-
er.
"'You'll just be ~wasting
their time," Hamilton said.
Also, stay positive.
'Paschal said the best thing
a person can do is come in
with a good attitudel and
a smile on his or her face,
even when the interview
switches to past places of
employment.
"One mistake people
JO9S~conrtinhed on 3C


Sunday, April I 9,,2009


PerSeverance, honesty keys to job search


3


CALL TODAYI 386.755.9314r



202 W.Duval St. Lake Cty Fl32055





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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


ighted Material



icated Content


'Commercial New~s Providers


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.Maronda.com


Monday: 1pm-7pm
Tuesday: 1 0am-7pm
Wednesday: 10am-.7pm
Thursday: Closed
Friday: Closed
Saturday: 10am-7pm
Sunday: 11am-5pm


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


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Co~ntiniued Fr~om' Page 1C
ty in their lives right now, effort.
which means that they are' Redirecting your sales
less willing to make chang- force fromh going after brand
es in vendors. new accounts to existing
The low-hanging fruit customers takes some
is your existing customer planning and motivation.
base. They already have a For so many years,~ sales
relationship with.:you, and forces hav;e concentrated
they already trust you. You. in getting new accounts not
need to Cultivate yourexist- increaSing .the sales from
ing customer base to. the existing customers. You
grefltest extent possiblee ~in. now must train your sales
or-der to increase .sales or staff to go after existing
minimize reductions. customers' first and new
'One strategy is to con- clients second.
tact all of your existing cus- As most customers are
tourers to see if you 'can: looking for value ~rather
poto dead h i~nal serie than prii nto a's ecobne
we are working withn had encouraged. By selling
each member of their sales bundles of products or
staff call 30 customers a services, customers see
day to tharik them for their value much clearer. One
continual ~patronage. They firm was averaging $35 per.
also asked each customer internet transaction.'After
if there were any addition- bundling products, the
al ways they could help firm's average transaction
them. Their sales are tip size increased to $75 with
by 10 percent through this an associated increase in


profits.
Another strategy. is to
up sell your customers as
much as you can. Upselling
is easy and natural when a
customer contacts you for
a sale. For instance, if a
customer wants to buy a
service agreement to cover
their computers, you can
encourage them to get a
service agreement for their
phone system as well. The
point is that once a custom-
er balls in to b~uy a product
from you, then it should be ,
automatic to upsell them as
"buc asyou cmn vriout
Nowv go- out and makie
sure that in today's econo-
my, you are concentrating
your sales efforts on your
~existing customers. Some
of the wayis to do this are
'through bundling, contact-
ing' existing customers and
upselling.
You can do this!


JOBS*. Focus .oriattituide, resume
Continued From Page 10 .


often make is being critical
of past employers," said
Linda Fu, AWI employer's
service ,program -man-
ager. She said it's best
i to remain positive about
past employers, even if
the .split was less than
amicable.
Don't get discouraged

Following an inter-view,
Florida Crown officials say
it's best to follow up with


.a letter .of thia~ks, express-
ing your appreciation for
the chance to interview
for the open position. And
while they say you can call
to check to see if the posi-
tion is filled, don't persist.
Calling too many times
can turn over the prospec-
tive ~employer, possibly
even eliminating you from
the job contention. And if
the job doesn't work out,
keep looking -- you may


not be able to find "!the" job,
said' customer service rep-
resentative MIV~vis Shepard,
but you will be able to find

And while the number
~of job applications has
increased,~ Hamilton said
the number of jobs avail-
able is also increasing. <
"With the economy and
the phase that it is in, you
just need to persevere," she
said.


1/2 Acre Wooded Homesite Included'


Nerw'flmes from

$149,990

Price Includes:
Half Acre Homesite
Landscape and Sod
City Water
Complete Alorm System,
Maple Cabinets www
Knock-D~own Ceilings
Rear Patio and much, much more...

This offer is ONLY available on Maronda Homes financed through MFC
Mortgage, Inc of Florida in Timberlands-
Prices and availability subject to change without notice. See Sales Consultant
for details

386-752-0404 QB4649


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME


c;e 91 --, c~ w ~


- Synd cated Content


---


Available from Commercial News P~roviders


CUSTOMERS: Maintain relationships
















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A SAL.RTE WT~ -. Weeikly Dow Jones .


Wkly Wkly YTD
Nae Ex Div LeastCgCgC
AT&T nc NY 1.64 25.95 -.15 -4.6 -8.9
t"Y ;.72 21.81 +2.98 + 5. +137
AuooeNY ,... 186.38 +4.66 +2.9 +19.3 -
Bkfm NY .04 10.60 +1.05 +11.0 -24.7
Bo~n Nasd .64 25.05 -.69 -2.7 +22.6
CBPANasd .66 10.60 --.09 -0.8 -5.2
CX NY .88 31.38 +1.63 +5.5 -4.4
hmEh NY ....63 +.12 +2.5 +12.5
nY s2.60 60 -3.2 .-1

C I 1.6 45.05 +03 +1 -
Col g NY 91 ....-56.0



Dr~isNasd ... 7117 +2.42 +50.9 -32.7 ~
PLGrp NY 1.89 50.98 -1.34 -2.6 +1.3
Fal~rNY .54 32.82 -1.51 -4.4 +25.9

F hr arresd.04 4 .3 1;5~ -1 5
ForaM NY .. 4 00 24 -57 +74 7
Ge Re Y .40 1239 +l06 49.4 -235
HomeDp NY ~,QO 26 10 +.20 +0.8 t13 4
I shE~k s NY 86 28 11 16 40 6 12 6
16 R2 NY .191 4775 ill 424 -30
IhstNY 2.90 32.23 +1.75 '+5.1 -13.4


DOWJonesindustralS -25.57 -137.63 109.44 95.81 5.90
SClose: 8,131.33 W} j Cq

10 1eek charige47.9 (0.60/) MON TUES WED THUR FRI


9 000







7,000




MUTUAL FUNDS
.Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct MmnIrut
Name Obl ($Mins) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
PIMCOTotRetls. Cl 86,550 10.18 +2.9 +4.2/A +5.4/A NL 5,000,000
American Funds GrlhAmA m LG 48,910 21.30 +11.8 -33.6/C -0.9/A 5.75 250
American Funds CapincBuA m1H 46,931 39.15 +5.6 -29.8/C +1.8/C 5.75' 250
Ridelity Contra LG 41,467 44.59 +8.1 -42.910 +1.1/A NL 2,500
American Funds CpWddirlA m WS 40,063 25.48 +11.4 -37.7/B +2.4/A 5.75 250
AmericanFundslncAmerAm MA 38,543 12.40 +7.4 -27.9/D -0.2/B 5.75 250
Americardundnilri~omAm LV 37,853 20.46 +10.4 -31.0/A -1.9/B 5.75 250
Vsnguard TO3ird. LB 37,505 21.23 +13.0 -34.1/C -2.7/B NL 3,000
Vanguald 5001rne LB 34,504 80.12 +11.9 -34.610 -4.3/C NL 3,000
Amenal~n Funds WnAMullnrA m LV, 31,T/0 19.78 +10.9 -33.9/B -3.2/C 5.75 250
VangJuarIJnllkr. LB 29,121 79.61 +11.9 -34.6/C -3.2/C NL 5,000,000
Anrnrian Funds EurPa..11r Am FB 28,194 27.88 +11.7 -37.8/A9 +3.1/A 5.75 250
C7q 5 Coul Stok. LV 27,162 70.99 +15.2 -39.7/E -4.3/D NL 2,500
PIMIMbTOIRel~ldm to CI 24,495 10.18 +2.8 483.9/A +5.1/A NL 5,000,000
Americn Funds BY slm MA 23,942 13.51 +9.0 -22.8/B -0.8/C 5.75 250
Amencan Funds NearPrrspA\ m WS 23,537 18.80 +11.2 -35.2/A +1.2/A 5.75 250
Amrencan Fund BondA m CI 23,400: 10.69 +3.1 -10.1/E +0.1/D 3.75 250
Fedelery Ovrintia FG 22,519 20.61 +11.6 -44.4/C -0.4/B NL 2,500
Amencan Funls FninvA m LB -21,904 25.21 +11.7 -36.1/D +0.6/A 5.75 250
VanguardWellhn MA 21,223 23.63 +7.0 -22.6/B +1.91A NL 10,000

FrankTemp-Franklin income Am CA 20,252 1.63 +9.5 -28./E' -0.1/0 4.25 .1,000
Vanguard 500Admi LB 20,046 80.13 +11.9 -34.6/C -3.3/C NL 100,000
PIMCO TotffetA m Cl 17,628 10.18 +2.8 t3.7/'A 44.9/A 3:75 1,000
Van uard TotmlAdm LB 17,298 21.23 +13.0 -34.010 -2.6/B NC 100,000
Fide ity Magellan LG 17,229 49.72 +16.5 -40.2/E -4.8/E NL; 2,500
CA Conservative Allocallon, 01 -Intermediale~im Bond, ES Europe Sl4FB Fin ag ld FG +cM eg~om FV o
h~~pVkSH ieaha WS WoiL Sok i~ R~elum: Chn ~V with dvidends reinvesed. Ranic How fund pe W vs.
otheswithsameojcie:Asnop20%Eianbolo2%.lnitonvnimimeedeicnvstiiudoucMmngtr


Stock Footnotes: =;Dtder.1 and earnngsin Candalardollarsh=Doesnm atlmeecoI~MInnn dst~ginedards
5= Lase IIIr~g wih SEC n = No in pad 52 IheekE pt = Preldnlrd re = S100k has undeigcale a reverSe :Dloc spIt
stati Mest peacel wlnin meps yaa n =Righl to buy securl itya spacifid price s = Stoch has split by at
least 20 percent wllhin the last year un Ulnits trj=n bankrpre or recelversrhip so =When alsindea al -
Whennisued wIWsarrns
rdmM uNoo e I; lamb -- mee hgs.m Marke osts aki fnrom lA M eulbs. ler~s dp
not asset valule s und spin snares during the week i ;Fund paid a dismrninon a1Unngl me weeh Gainers and
Lwa sersf msbe wrtm ati leasI $2 tobe IIlele (n lableb at leil Mos Actives rmust be enh at sleas 51 olume In
hllndisars of shares. Source: The Associated Press Sales figures are urllofil al


Last' Pvs Day
Australla 1.8898 1.3916
Britain 1.4793 1.4924
Canada 1.2148 1:2101
Euro .7676. '. .7592
Japan 99.24 '9933
Mexico 13.1290 13.0913
Swizerind 1.1674 .1.1474
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency. ,


Last PvsWeek
Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate' 0.50 0.50
FederalFundsRRate. .00-.25 .00-.25
Treasures
'3-month .0.14 0.18
6-month 0.35 0.38
5-year .~1.87 1.88
10-yaa 2.93 2.92
30-year 3.78 3.75


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18 +.68 +8.9 24.94
+..+01 +60.7 1.80
7 +.53+2i8.1 14.21
... 42.42 -32.7 7.17
... +1.23+124.3 2.58
11 -.63 +8.1 14.39
5 +2.34 +1.0 6.89
... -1.07+16.1 18.62
..+.23 +20.2 9.39
... -.03 9().7 2.21
... +1.39 +43.3 11.B1
.25 +1.99. +1.8 33.87
19+10.51 i +8.7 59.75
20 -2.78 +.2.3 35.65
... +1.25 ;41.5 4.83
17 -.23 -17.9 13.27
:34 +1.75 4.2 143.80
10 +.17 +.8 36.67
..+.53 +60.2 4.10
1... :-.28:-26.2 6.71
6 110 -6 .8 21.78
+.e+15 -20.7 7.63
..' +.05 -3.9 .30
37 -1,39 -17.1 54.99
21 -2.94 -12.6 44.69
29+19.74 +27.5 392.24
... +1.09 -36.6 3.01
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14 -.10 -19.8 12.80
+.61-30.2 1.48
18 +.60 +4.0 27.56
13 -1.74 +13.9 27.98
..+.41 -5.3 5.31
'20 -.38 +6.4 15.60
... -.60+42.8 13.12
21 -1.06 +7.5 25.58
28+18.11 +2.6130.35


I _


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


40


S1,673.07 +20.53 ada

GainerS ($2 or mr)
Name Last Ch Cg
Dndreon 17.99+11.69 +185.6
InterveslB a 4.44 _+2.14 +93.0


Hntnks 3 8+174+0
Mdw tBf 8.00 i3.49- +77.4





Nama 1.ast Chg %Chg



LI Aertj~ 5.98 -21 5-20 8
Kcty 27.67.-7.11 -20.4
Depngome 2.18 -.53 -19.9



in 207015 .60 -38 I
Mirst308526 19.2 -2.47
Cso 25703 -179 +.1 -0
Dyiis20959807.17+-2.42

E crade 19003 2.81.3

Dellin 1507030 310 +.30

Orce 1339246 19.20 -.05


Advanced 1,893 .7

INew~ 00 1 11ghs 46



New Los 33 4
Totan-ssues 305

Voum 10,927,117,84


Wkly Wklry YTD
Last ChgChg9.ChS
15.60 -.38 -2.4 +6.4


20.73 +.50 +2.5 -3.7
56.09 ~-58 -1.0 -9.8
19.20 -.47 -2.4 -1.2
25.00 -.35 -1.4 +55.g
6.71 +1.30 +24.0 -8.5
7.85 +.05 +0.6 8

52.1 M +0. +36
14.16 +61 +4.- 0
86.77 +1.27 +1.5 +18.5



58.65 -4.23 -9.6 -43.1
3179 +.31 +8 9-?7
25.3(? -.13 -0 -34 8


29.64 -1.25 -4.0 -19.9
87.08 +1.27 +1.5 -4.5
11.11 +.48 +4.5 -11.3
.23.22 +1.98 +4.4 +4.1
50.20 -.46 -0.9-10.5
20.26 +.65 +3.3 -31.3


Name Ex Div
Intel Nasd .56
J ~gh NY .20

Lowes NY .34
Mc~nlds NY 2.00
Microsoft Nasd .52
MorgStan NY 1.08
NY Times NY ..
NobityH Nasd .25
~OcPet NY 1 2


Potash NY .40



ProUShtFnNY .35
ProUIIFin NY .21
Ryder NY .92
8 Ms~dgsNN d
,SouthnCo NY 1.68
SPDR NY 2.64
SPDR FnclNY .47
:TimeWm rs NY ..
WalMart NY 1.09
WellsFargo NY 1.36


Losers (s or mt)
Name last Chg %Ch
S Cp 492 -1 T:-26

Brkireind 3 60 -1 17 -24 5
CslSP10 7.78 -2.!if -245
Burge~ng 18.19 -5.37 L22 8
Aklinmr 2.40 -.65 .-13
Coa~d3.50 -.95 :-21'3
Frn~v 3.80 98 -20 5
Nent8.01 -1.99 -199
Bitat14.05 -3.46 -19.8

Most Active (s i mor.
Nae Vol(00) Last Cg
Ciigp44066469 3.65 +.61
Bkfm27057277 10.60 +1.05
Dir~inull5533239.40 +.69
SPR 12039151 87.08 +127
SPRFnicil67189211.11 +.48
Am 'lp9644264 1.62 +.46
Dirxn~er9317908.900-1.59
Ge~c8348961 12.39+f.06
Polin7569019 3.79 +.31
Wel )ag7368477 20 26 +.65


Advaned 2,402
Declined799
NwHighs 14
NwLows' 21
Ttlissues 3,231
Unchangd 0
Voue 33,216,260,206


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg 4bChg
EmyOBwr6.50 -3.30 -33.7
Men~y 600 -1.56 -20 6

MeManI 31 58 -692 -18 0


Ever~iyn' 2.03 -.37 -15.4
HIShe~arT 6.60 -.95 -12.6
IncOpR 3.88 -.56 -12.6

Most Active (Star more)
Name Vol(00) Last Ch0
PSCrudeDL n895062 3.00 -.22
BldorGid g 140189 ~7.22 -.32
Oiksandsg 111208 1.29 +.31
GoldStr g 100117 1.26 '-,03
Taseko 90274 1.51 t04
GranTrrag` 8889 2.58 -.06

De g 65599 1.18 +.23
CFCdag 62327 10.62 -.38
FrkStPrp 60872 13.90 -.37

Diary. .
Advanced 422
Declined ..258
New Highs- 9
New Lows I 6
Totai lssues 726
Uncharged '46
Volume 453,941,051


ly kW YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


Name Div. Yd PE
N~alSeml .32' 2.6 13
Ns'~CmlyB .00 8.1 56
rrewellRuts.20 2.5 5
Nea~mlM .40 1.0 20
ra.Sourrce .92 8.6 37
Iroble~orp .16 .6 5
flanaCp .52 3.5 ..
Nordtrm .64 2.9 12
NorwliSo 1.36 3.6 8
Nlucer 1.40 3.2 7
Oc.:IPel 1.28 2.1 7
Oltheepl .. .. ..
Od~Svtf 3170 1.8 ..
PGSECp 1.68 4.5 10
PNrC .40 1.0 17
PeaioayE .24 1.0 7
Pdnney .80 3.0 10
Peps:Co 1.70 1.3 16

Powers~As .95 3.5 .
Pplrobre 5 .95 .2.8 ...
Pfear 1.28 9.0 12
Pr..I~pMor 2.16 5.8 11
PlumCric 1.68 5.0 25
Pola:n .40 .5 ;8
PnnFnrl .45 3.1 7
Pru~nSLPt5.64 6.4 ..
Pro~~llDow .68 2.5 ..
PrUISr.D.:.at9. 98 .6 ..

Pru~nOOQ9.80 .7 ..
ProunSP .45 1.9 ..
ProUJSnlRE5.08 1.9 ..
PlroUSnOG8.10 9.0 ...
ProuSrniFn .35 .6 ..
Prou~nRE .68 18.1 ..
ProLrIO&G .10 .4 ..
ProUIiFln .21 5.5 ..
ProU~asM .38 2.5 ..
ProUnRR2K.15 .9 ..
ProUnCrude... ....
Priguv p .,.. .. .
ProLogi~s 1.00 12.0 ..
Prudenill .58 2.1 ..
Pubilrg 2.20 3.4 15

QlmDSS h .... ....
QksilvRes .. ....
QwestCm .32 9.0 9
Raytheon ,1.24 2.9 11
11egBkHT 4.14 6:6 ..
RegionsFn .04 .6 ,.



ReuSL~ren .50 37.83
SLMap ....' ... ...

SpdrGold .
SpdrHome .37 2.8 ;.
SpdrKbwBk1.11 6.0 :.
SpdrKbwRB1.26 5.6 ..
SpdrRetl- .51 1.6 ..
Saks ... .. ..
Satyam ..15 8.0 ..
SchefgPI .26 1.1 23
Schlmbrg :.84 1.8 10
SemiHTr .47 2.3 ..
SenHous 1.40 :8.3 17
SilvWhtn g .:. .. ..
SimonProp .36 .7 26
Sixnlags h ... ..
Smithlntl .48 1.8 7
SouthnCo 1.68 5.7 13
SthnCopps1.59 7.6 13
SwstAirl .02 .3 42
SwstnEngy ... ... 21
SprintNex .. .. ..


Name Div Ynd
SPDR 2.64 3.0
SPMid 1.76 1.8
SPMatls ~.83 3.4
SPCnSt .63 2.9
SPConsum .32 1.4
SP Engy .68 1.5
SPDR Fnci .47 4.2
SJ'Inds .73 3.5
SP Tech .30 1.8
SPUil .89 3.5
StarwdHti .90 5.0
StateStr .04 .1
Suncorgs ..20 ..
Suntech ... ..
SunTrst ~.40 2.2
Synovus .04 .8
Sysco .96 4.2
TJX' .48 1.7
TanuSemi .50 5.2
TalismE gs .20 ..
Target, .64 1.6
TeckCm gs~ ... ..
TenetHth
Te radyn .. .
,Tesoro .40 2.6
Texinst .44 2.4
Textron- 08- .6
3MCo 2.04 3.8
TW Cable rs...
TimeWm rs ... ..
TollBros .. .
Transoon .. ..
Travelers -1.20~ 2.8
TycoElec .64 3.9
Tycolndl .00 3.6
UBSAG 1.80 ..
UDR 1.2121
US Airwy
UnionPacs1.08 2.2
Unisys h .. .
UtdMicro .12 4.1
UPSB 1.80 3.3
US Bancrp .20 1.1
US NGsFd ..
US OilFd .. ..
USSteel 1.20 4.0
Utdhith~p .03 .1
UnumGrp .30 2.0
ValeroE .60 2.8



Vrz nCml.8 5.
VimpelCm ... ..
Visa .42 .7
Vodafone 1.39 7.2
Vornado 2.28 5.0
Walgm .45 1.5
Weathflnts ... ..
WeinRit '1.00 6.2
WellPoint .. ..
WellsFargol,36 6.7
WendyArby .06 1.0
WDigit Ilf .. .
WstnUnion .04 3
WmsCos -.44 3.1
Weth 1.20 2.8
Wyndham .16 1.8
XLCap .40 4.9
XTO Engy .50 1.4
Xerox :17 2.9
Yamanag .04 .5
'YingliGm .. ..
YumBmds .76 2.4


Name Div Yld
AES Corp ..
;AR.AC 1.12 6.9
AKSteel .20 1.7
AMBPr 1.12 6.0
AMR .. ..
``AT&T Inc 1.64 6.3
AlitKab 1.60 3.6
Accenture .50 -1.8
.AMD .. ..
Aetna .04 ;.2
Alcatelluc ;... .
Alcoa ,12 1.3 .
'AIlstate~ ~.80 3.4
Allria 1.28 7.5
A mbiacF
' AMovilL: .50 1.6
, AEagle~ut ,40' 2.6
AEP 1:64 6.0
AmExp JE2 3.3
AmintlGp .. ..
~Anadarko .36 .8
A1 nalogDeu 80 37
Annaly 2.10 15 1
;AonCorp .60 1.5
Aptiny ,,2.40 34.8
ArcelorMi .75 2.6
~'ArchCoal. .36 '2.4
ArchDan .56 2.1
ATMOS 1.32 5.6
AvalonBay3.57 5.9
SBs&Tcp 1.88 8.0
.BHPBill1td.64 3.4
BJSves .20 1.5 ,
B~ akrHu ,: .60 1!.8
SBcoBrades .53 4.5
BkofAm .040 -.4
BkNYMel .96 3.2
Barclay .85 6.4
BarrickG :.40 1.5
Baxte~r 1.04; 2.0
BestBuy ~.56 1.4
BlockHR 60 3.7
:Boeing .~1.68 4.4
BostProp 2.72 5.8
BostonSci ...- ...
BrMySq 1.24 6.0
Brkfidrp .56 7.2
BuigerKing .25; 1.4
CB REllis ...
CBLAsc- 1.48 25.2
CBS B .20 '3.0
CIGNA -.04 2



Caterpila :68 5.2

Ches~ng .30 1.4
Chicos .0:.. ..

Caitigrpe .04 1.1

CaepllsRs s6 351.6
Coach ~... 9..
CocaCEn .28 1.9
CocaCLn 1.643.6

Cornerca .4220.9
CVRDb 1.4 3.4
CVgRpf .56 4.1

ConAgra .76 4.2

ConocPhl 1.88 4,7


Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last
-.58 +21.4 12.22
+.61 +2.8 12.29
+.35 -19.0 7.92
-3,64 -6.3 .38.14
+.26 -2.9 10.65
+1.44 +24.8 .27.57
+1.17. -4.0 14.97
+.35 +67.2 22.26
+.44 -1937 37.79
+1.40 -4.4 44.16
+1.11 -.6 59.64.
+.24 -r28.9 2.12
+6.31~ +2139 89.49
-1.04 3.4 37,40
+3.12 -15.1 41.60
-3.21 +10.7 25.18
+1.38 +36.0 26j.80
+.03. 4.8 52.13
+1.15 +44.3 22.56
-1.58 +31.8 26.91
-1.87 +39.3 34.12
~+.61 -20.0 14.16
- .39 -14 2 -37.32
+1.71 -3.0 33.69
+1.27 +18.5 86.77
+.25 -34.8 14.72
-2.12 -8.4 65.01
+i37 -16.4 26.69
-.88 +1.3 54.27
+.61 +20.0 32.26
-.99 -30.9 39.61
+.66 -10.3 23.56
-5.39 -45.8 27.50
+:03 -9.5 22.67
-6.23 -43.1 58.65
+.31 -41.4 3.75,
+.20 -15.1 24.54
.+.31 -37.1 3.79
+.56 +5.9 15.19
+.82 -13.1 17.30
-.79-38.6 8.40
+1.10 +6.9 15.83
+.46 -40.0 8.33
+.02 -9.1 27.52
-.20 -18.5 64.83
+1.53 +6.5 11.64
+.48 +250.0 1.26
+.90 +56.7. 8.78
-.29 -2.7 3.54
+.02 -16.7 ~42.51
+2.70 -15.2 63.98
+2.92 -9.2 7.23



1.TI -14.4. 4.92
-1.09 -12.5 8.22
+1.32 +9.0 13.06
+1.64 -16.1 18.47
+.720 -25. 1 2241
+1.69 1. +2.226.1


+.72 -19,2 3.54
-.77 -79.2 1.88
+.02 487.1 23.34
+2.41 +10.0 46.57
+.31 .+16.0. 20.43
+.61 -6.1 16.83
-.38 +14.2 7.41
+6.35 -7.1 49.34
-.14 -58.1 .13
+2.19. +15.0 26.33
-1.25 -19.9 29.64
+1.22 +31.0 21.04
-.18 -16.5 7.20
+2.50 +16.4 33.71
-.18 +124.6 4.11


Wkly YTD Wldy
,PE Chg %Chg Last
... +1.27 -3.5 87.08
...-+2.43 +2.7 99.81
..+.61 +7.5 24.45
..+.42 -7.5 22.09
..+.61 +4.4 22.52
..+.18 4.2 45.78
..+.48 -11.3 11.11
+.63 -9.9 21.11
+.23 +10.1 16.96
-.29 -11.2 25.78
10 +2.65 +.4 17.97
8 -2.21 -13.3 34.11
..-.49 +31.4 25.63
22 u.35 +26.1 14.75
8 +3.90 .-38.9 18.04
... +1.03 -37.8 5.16
13 -.10. -.1 22.92
14 +.76 +37.8 28.34
... -.22 +21.5 9.60
..+.08 +26.3 12.62
14 +.65 .+17.4 40.54
... +.65 '+7.8 8.75
26 +.47 +35.7 1.56
20 +.12 +29:1 5.45'
8. -.09 +17.3 15.45
12 +.73 +15.8 17.97
-7 -.62 -6.7 12.94.
11 +.68 ~-6.5 53.81
... +1.20 -55.1\ 28.92
..+.98 +4.1 23.22
... +1.39~ -8.2~ 19.67
5 +2.15 +46.0 68.97
9 -.31 -5.9 42.53
10 +2.81 +.1 16.23
7 +.78 +3.1 22.27
... +1.50 -16.2 11.99
..+.29 -27.0 f0.06
+.51 -48.6 3.97
11+1.99 +1.0 48.29
... +.81 +87.1 1.59
..+.10 +51.0 2.96
.19+1.16 -.9 54.65
11 +.96 '-25.6 18 60
..+.54 -35.0 15.05
... -1.24 -11.0 29.45
2 +3.85 -19.5 29.96
10 +.28 -9.2 24.14
9 +.36 -19.2 15.03
..+.72 +.4 21.72



50 -7 +.410.6 582.00
... +1.22 -6.6 2819.30
22 +4.30 -23.8 4560


14 +1.04 +21.7 30.02
8 +1.76 +36.3 14.75
12 +1.63 -21.5 16.25
.9 +2.07 +.7 42.41
27 +.65 -31.3. 20.26
..+.15 +15.8 5.72
7 +.31 +95.8 22.42
12 +.51 +4.0 14.92
6 +1.10 -3.5 13.97
13 +78 +15.2 43.20
... +1.72 +36.2 8.92
..+.48+120.5 8.16
10 +2.01 -.1 35.22
23 +.46 L25.7 5.92
12 -.64 -3.2 7.47
.:-.30 +14.9 7.01
16 +1.79 +1.8 32.07




Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
..-.23 +10.0 37.08
..+.03 +60.8 .32
52 -.15 +53.7 2.09
..+.01 +29.0 .40
.. ... +133.3 .14
..-.07 +5.5 8.75
..-.09 +5.9 8.91
..+.01 +2.9 8.18
..-.06 +34.8 6.94
..+.15 -8.3 1.66
..+.13 +65.3 1.19
..+.01 -35.4 .17
..-.17 +9.8 1.57
.. +12 -2.3 1.79
..-.53 +63.0 6.00
33 +.11 +60.2 1.33
..+.02 -21.9 .25
..-.43 +59.2 2.34
..+.31 +76.7 1.29
+.01 +75.0 .35
-.02 466.7 .15
4 +.15 +95.7 .90
+.50 -10.4 4.99
-.22 +17.6 3.00
+.18 -6.6 .85
+.04 -27.8 .26
+.3 +11.3 .77
..+.14 +13.0 .61
..-.08 -5.9 .64
..-.06 +26.7 1.47
..-.05 +5.3 .99
.. -1.05 -29.4 3.00
.+.04 +164.9 1.51
..+.03 +7.2 .89
..-.14+114.3 1.95
15 -.17 -1.9 1.52
..-.11 -29.1 .61


4 +.19 -15.7 6.95
11 +3.75 -37:4 28.70
...+26.26 +28.2 11.95
... .01 -20.8 18.56
.. +61 -50.8 525
12 -.18 -8.9 25.95
14 +.26 -17.8 43.89
10 -.59-17.3 27.12
..-.19 +64.8 3.56
9' -.03 r -9.5 25.78
... +.35 +13.0 2.43
..+.41 -17.8 9.26
..+.39 -28 .5 23.42
7 +.68 +12:8 16.99
..+.09 -18.5 1.06
..-.06 +1.0 31:31
18 +;1.38 +64.1 15.36
8 +.93 -179 27.33
10 +2.98` *176 .21.8i
..+.46 3.2 1.62
6 +.41. +13,1 43.59
14 +.65 .+12.6 2141
19 -.58 -12.t 13.95
9 +2.33 9.~5 41.35
..-.19 -40.3 6.89
4~ +3.40 '+19.0 29 25
6 -.39 -48.6 14.89
7' +.33 -9.2 26.18.
12 -+.41 :-.9 23.49
12+4.71' -.660.21
9 +3.11 -14.7 23.42 ~
...+t1.10 +11.6 47.88
6 +1.T/ .+10.8 12.93 :
6 +2:27 !+3.6 33.24
..-.43 +i9.8 11.82
19 +1.05 -2431 10.60
25 +.57 ~+6.7 30.22
... ~+2.4235.9 15.32
31 ~-1.03 -25.1 27.53
16 +2.62 -3.2 51.85
17-1.44 +4t;3 39.51
23' +.81 --27.9 16.39
1!1 ;-.83 '-10.2 '38.32
46 3.00. -14.2 47.17
..+.02 +16.5 9.02
8- +.49 -11.1 20.67
4 +1.26 +.6 7.78
13 -5.37: -23.8 18.C99
.15 +.66 +38.2 5.97
39 +2.15 -9.5 5.88
::. ~1.34 -18.2, 6.70
21 +.96 +27.1 .21.41



9 '+1.65 12.0 27.25


:6 +.19 ~-27.7 32.29
15 +.35 -L7.1 8.49
... +1.66 +4.7 11114
34i +.93 93.8 21.63
(1-3.22 -10.8. 66.01
... t>.44 +76:1 7.36
.:. -.11 -1.4 3.40
9 -.67 -17.3 42.19
..+.61 -45.6 3.65
...~ +1.48 +19.9 19.13
~4 +.79 -16.5 21.38
9 +.44 -7.1 19.30
..+.34 +23.8 14.89
18 +.03. -.6 45.02
..-.05 +19.3 .1.05
17 +f02 -11.3 60.82
17 +2.18 +9.6 21.75
...+.36 +32.9 16.09
..+.22 +28.0. 13.63
8 +.62 +10.7 18.27
..-.23 -22.5 40.17


+.17 -68.0 I 66
-.13 -.4 3876
-.30 -8.7 2290
+.24-24.9 1356
.+.17 +60.2 1527
.~-.53 +52.3 6 81
+.35 -12.3 4 44
+.56 -7.1 8131
+1.70 +74.5 12 3-
+.17 -18.6 290.1
+1.97 +2.9 39 44
-.07 -36.1 732
+.01 -45.9~ 313
31.24 -20.6 5215
+1.01 +19.1 6 04
+.69 -63.1 940
-1.59 -75.1. 890
-3.18 11.7. 3271
It~.38 -28.0 24 91
-2.46 -20.7 4631
+1.44' -18.5 2964
+.36 -10.3 8.55
+.50 -10.2 2038
-'.54 -16.5 2994
+1.25 -20.2 10 42
+1.66 -16.5 1260
-.22 `-8.5 1374
+1,14 -14.4 9 38
+.17 -2.0 196
-.44.+22.3 1281
+.52 -3.4 7.56
+1.04 -9.8 3304
+2.T7 +12.9 3205
-.07 -24.0 22.67
;-1.67 -17.0, 46 14
-3.09 -16.4 6675
-1.34 +1.3 5098
+.11 +11.8 85
-4.15 +10.9 1968
+.16 +21.2 19.72
+.17 +22.4 1260
-.05 -17.3 40 16
-.24 +74.7 400
+:11 +20.5 88
-,70 +T/.6 J340
-3.59 +33.1 '28.83
+.01 53.0 37~6
+.03 ~+12.9 15.12
+.10 -18.6 1.05
-.45 -18;7 2.30
+.29 ;'+7.6 7.10
--.67~ +1.6 '10.09



+2.40 4.302.6 440
+1.20 -25.6 360.22


+1.66 +3.3 18.78
+.90 +11.5 -18.92
+.38 -81.9 :11.18
-,02 -25.4 2.09
-3.35 +2.7 55.09
+1.87 .:.. 36.30
+.20 +13.4 26.10
+.45 -4.1 31.4g
-.52 -29.9 10.43
+.96 14.7 6.46
+.07 -22.3 28.95
+.52 +34.9 4.64
+.76 -9.0 17.51
-.85 +25.3 43.85
+.39 +13.6 11.78
+C.05 .-11.0 11.53
+.08 +18.4 8.99
-.49 44.3 11.68
+.59 +11.5 32.44
+1.28 .-3.4 87.28


Conseco .. ....
ConEd 2.36 6.1 9
ConstellEn.96 4.2 ...
CtlAirB :. .. ..
Coming .20 t.i3 5
CypSemi s ...
DCT Indi .32 7.2 74
DJIADiam2.94 .3.6 ..
DAR orton .15: 1.2 ..
DTE '2.12 7.3 9
Ideere' 1.12 2.8 9
.DeltaAir .. .;
DevelDiv .0 2.6 ..
DevanE .64 12 ..
DiamRk ..... ... 11
DirxFinBull. .0T ..
DinrFinBear ,. ..
DirxSCBear ... ....
DirxSCBull .07 ....
DirxtCBear... ...
DirxLCBull .15 ....
Discover .08 .9 4
blsney~ .35 1.7' 10
DomRescslJ5 5,8 9
DEmmett: .40 3.8 ..
DowChm .60 48 22
DukeEngyr .92~ 6.7 13
DukeRity .68 7.2 24
Dirnegy: ... ..: 9
~EMCCi :... ... 20
EIPasoCp,` .2Q 2.6 ..
EmersonE11.32: 4.0 11
ENSCO 10 .3 4
EqiyRad 1.93 8.5 15
Exelon. 2.10 4.6 1?
Exxohi~bl 1.60 2.4 8
FPL.Grp. 1.89 3.7 13
lanniieMac h... .. ..
FidiNin ~.60. 3.0 ..
RidNinfos .20 1;0 18
FstHorizon .80 ....
FirstEngy 2.20 5.5 9
,FordM .. .. ..
Fled Mac h ... ....
FMCG .. ....
GameStop ... .. 12
Gannett .16~ 4.3 1
Gap' .34, 2.2 11
vjGnGrPrp .. 11
Genworth ... ...v
Gerdaus .44 6.2 ..
GoldFLtd .27 2.7 21



HoiPTrpe 418 10. 5

HarleyD 1.402.12 8
Hodyarf~ .2 18... .
HeciaMa~ .. .....

Hoimep ,8i.90 3. 0
Honwilini 1,21 .8 8
HospPbTn 3 . 9 1

Hmarfdna .2 8 :
Huntsmn .40 78.62
ICICIt Bk2 .1 2.9 ...
ihoraz2.1 4.90 3...
IlShHK .62.3 ... 9
Host~lap .11.5 ... .
ihSImvers... ... ...
ihuh25sm .TI240 ;..
iSSP500 2.53 2.9 ..


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div Ynd PE Cha "oCha Last


Name Die Yld
.MBIA
MEMC .. ..
MFA Facl .88 15.0
MGIC .i
MGMMir
Macerich 3.20 20.8




MarlntA ..35 1.8
MarshM .80, 3.9
Marshals .04 .4
Masco '.30 3.5
MasseyEn .24 2.0
Mattel .75 5.0
McDenrmlnt ... 1..
McGrwH .90 3.1
Mechel s .. .
Medtmic .75' 2.3
Met~lfe, `.74 2.6
MicronT ......
Monsanto 1.06 1.3
Moodys .40 1.4
MorgStan 1.08 4.3
Mosak: .20 .5
Motorola .. ..
NCR Corp ... .r.
NYSEEur 120 5.5
Nabors .. ..
NatGrid 3.00 7.5
NOilVarc .. ..


iShEMkt s .86
iS Eafe 1.85
iSR1KG .62
iSRuslK 1:26
iShR2K 91
iShREst 2.9



IgrRd 2 ~
intlitam'e .24
IntPap' .10
Interpublic .
Invesco .40
ItaurUniMult .42
JPh~orgCh .20
JanusCap .04
JohnJn 1.84
JohnsnCtl .52
KB Home .25
Keycorp :.25
Kimco' 1.76
KingPhrm ~ .
Kinross g .08
Kohis
Kraft. 1.16
LSICorp ..
LVSands ..
LennarA .16
LillyEli 1.88
Limited .60
LincNat .04


3.1 +~.;t16 +12.6 28.11
4.5 ,L+.66 -43 40.97
1.6 ::.+.52 +2.9 38:15
2.6 ; ,.7&. -2.6~ 47.61 '
1.9-' +1.11' .1.0. 47.75
9.0 .,+1.75, r13.4 32.23



2.:11 -43 +20 11 .
2.1 12, +.06 ,-2.4 11.6'1
1.1 68 +1.00 -85.3 8.82
..12 +.46 +42.9 5.66
2.5 13 -.52. +10.7 1Y5.981
3.3 ...~ -.84 +10.4 1279
.6 24 +.51 +6.8 33.26
.5 10' +.47 .+7.7 '8.68
3.5 12 +1.64 -11.3 53.05
3.0 .79 +.65 -4.6 -17.33
1.4 ... +2.68 +28.1 17.45
2.8 ... +.80 +6.2 9.Q5
15.9 14 +,80 -39.4 11.08
..+.84 -19.0 8.60
6 ~... -1.17 -25.1 13.79
..16 -.2 +23.7 44.78
5.1 .12~ +.32 -15.6' 22.67
....+.03 +16.7 3.84 ~
....+.59 -15.2 5.03
1.7 ... +1.16 +7.7 9.34
5.fi ...+1.11-16.2 33.75
5.5 17 +.15' +7.8 10.82
.4 53 -.33 -46.5 10.07


Widy YTD WHkly
PE Chg ".Chg Last
.:+.32 +31.4 535
9 -3.33 +9.3 15.61.
59 -.22 -.5 5.8~6
..,+.55 -23.9 2.65
.: 1.00 -54.2 .,$.30
6 +3.28 -15.4 15.36



.. --20 -8, 30
20 +.51 +t1.3 .19.70
..+.24 -14.9 20.66
... +1.75 -34.2 897
.. .54 -22.3 8.5
15 -.50 ,-12.5 12.7
14+1.66 -4.2 15.01
9 +1.22 +71.9 16.98
12 +4.87 +27.1 29.47
..+.59 +67.0 6.68
13 +1.26 +2.8 32.30
7 +1120 -19.0 28.22
... +.55 +89.4 5.00
19 -1.74 +15.2 81.06
15 +4.16 + ~42.6 28.65
18 -.35 +55.9 25.00
6 -2.39 +21.9 42.18
.. .66 +25.5 5.56
8 +.81 -26.4 10.40
8 +.49g -19.6 22.00
8+2.17'+27.1 15.21
... 41.34 -20.5 40.13
-7 +1.53 +43.1 34.98


-:. AMEX Most Active


Name Div Ynd PE
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FUiftThird: .04. .8
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EslSolar .
Fiserv ... 0.
Flextm ....
FocusMd 'a -. ...
ForslerWhi ..
FultonFncl .12 1 6
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GileadSci .. ,.
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Hologic .. ..
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HumGeb ..
HuntJlB .44 1.6
InfosysT .84 3.0
IntgDv .. ..
Intel .56 8.6
Inersll .48 3.7
Intuit .' ..
IntSurg ..


PriceTR 1.00
Qiogic ..
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SanDiqk
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,.. +1.52+14.5 20.69
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29. *47 +177 .11.92
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JA Solar ..
JDS Uniph ...
JetBlue
JoyGibl JO
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KLA Tnc .9
LamResrch ....
LamarAdv ..
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Microchp 1.36
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Netease
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NuanceCm! ...
Nvkla
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Palm Inc ..
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.9





1...
2...
1.:.


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


,~~148.60- +141 1,394.66Ae +.94


Gainefs ($2or more) Gainers ($2o or).
Nae Last Ch(:%Chg IName LastChh
Dalcl5.21 +2.53 +94.4 1 DeerfCap is 5.20 +4.02 48402
Fltek h 2.74 +1.14 +71.3 .StreamGSv 4.94 +1.99 +67.5



Glmht3.21 +1.16 +56.6 1 AvalonHld .2.05 +.53 +34 4


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Name Div Yld PE Cha baLast I ae Div Ynd PE Cha S~aLs ae Div Vd PE Cha .h Last I ae Div Ynd PE Cha %Cho Last


Cha. %Ch ILat I Name Div Ynd
















145 MH ~/~ ieNe

S(386)75_5-006'4 or (904)771-5924
IBR all utilities included
pus cable.Quiet, close location,
furnished. $450. fo +
$150 depo itk 38 -397-3568

Mobile Homes for Rent. $450-
$650. monthly.
(386)752-6422
2 br/2ba on US 90 West. Lg lot.
quiet neighborhood. $385 mo.
Also: 2 br/1 ba, Recently
remodeled on 10 ac., 11 mi S on
Branford Hwy $400 mo.
Noptciln 386-454-772deost

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 DWMH. on I ac. in Columbia

NearAC $0.m05 lyst &8e00d.
dep. 386-752-1941 leave message.
3br/2ba DWMH on 1 ac. private
lot in Ellisville. Available Now!
$675. mo. 1st, last & $250. sec.
deposit. 386-454-2250
3br/2ba SWMH, remodeled
$600/month,
Security Deposit. Req'd.
~Call:(386)752-7814
'3br/2ba w/appliances in Branford
area, w/quiet, country setting.
$500 sec. & $675/mo.
386-590-9642 or 867-1833
4BR/2BA. DWMH,
C mCean N~o pels,
(Near Branford) Call 935-0268
Furnished 1)W 2br/1ba. LR, Den,

sm oth op ef ce nin r ne,
washer & dryer, freezer & Security
system. 386-965-3477

2br/1ba's fr~o $45 3br/2ba's
from $550 Incl wtr, swr, garb,
quiet, clean. 386-961-0017
Mobile Home(s)
2&3 BR
$350-$575 Monthly
Call 386-755-5488


- m


ADvantage


I


.120 fita ent
04531174
Baya Pointe Nursing &
Rehabilitation Center
has the following positions
available: This is an excellent
opportunity to join a progressive
company with an outstanding
reputation for care.
Director~of Nursing
Motivated RN with strong.
Nursing Skills to lead our team.
Long term
experience preferred.
Staff Developer/Scheduler
'LPN r RNet take hargedof .
schedule nurses hours
inecting federal requirements.
-Please fax resume to
386-752-7337or e-mail to
administratozS~bavapointe.com
,EE/DFWP


310 PetS Supplies

PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats bemng'sold to be at least 8
weeks old dida 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.


413 i~sigaindise
~YAMAHA AI TO Saxophone,
~purchased brand h~ew, excellent
condition with only three years of
use. $600, Call 386-697-9084
Yamaha Electronic Keyboard
Model PSR-248.
$75.00 OBO .
3836-292-1293


An Easy IVethod To Quit
Smoking Cigarettes
www.undertheradarpublications.com
Phone: (386)935-9126 or order at
P.O.' Box 26, O'Bken FL. 32071
Inc. Shipping & Handling, only
$8.02. Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Ithad a 15 year, thri~epack a day
habit. Nicotirie free since 1983.

020 Lost &Found

Found: Female German shepard
mix. Cooler. No ID. Close to US90
& Hwy 100 split. Call to identify.
386-623-3646 or 352-665-0717
FOUND: White female cat,
Around Carpenter Rci. off CR 240.
Call between 9am & 9pm to.
identify. 386-758-35899
LOST! Ver buc lo ed bulldo .
Black w/whit cest, 7e5 lbs., bi
head. Narne is Grator. Lost on
Brown Rd. in Einerald Lakes S/D
REWARD! 386-867-0786


10() Job
Opportunities .
04.53Q49
Exp'd Teachetrs Wanted.
Staff Credential Preferred.
Apply ip Person Wee Care
Preschool of Columbia City.!

04531057
FANTASTIC
OPPORTUNITY
Guest Services Position.- part
time potential for full time.
MUST be a people piersor with

strong work ethic, good '
communication, typing skills,
and willingness to learn. Must
be a team player and be able to .
work a flexible schedule
including weekeirds, holidays'

Co fdor Sui es, OaqWSat90.


04.531167 -
COMPANY DRIVERS
NEEDED
SLake City Terminal
OTR FLATBED DIVISION
MUST HAVE RECENT
EXPERIENCE HAULING \
STEEL AND BE ABLE TO
VERIFY A MINIMUM OF 2
YEARS, CLASS A, DRIVING
IN THE LAST 3 YEARS WITH
,A MOTOR' CARRIER
GREAT PAY and BENEFIT
PACKAGE
.CALL US TQDAY
.866-396-8074
www.evanstruckina.COm

29 Serious people wanted to work
from home with a computer.
$500-$1500/mo PT/FT Free info!
vywC1n.incoine2profits.com
A Terrific Opportunity .
Liberty National Life Insurance
Company
~$100 000+ Eargitg Potential,
B8dnefits, Pension, 401K :& BOBS
Insurance for those who qualifys!
CaHl 1-800-257-5500

EA cnilst aie nssstrt d r
office work in Lake City
SFax resume to 386-752-3737
BLUE JEAN JOB $ CASH $
Seeking sharp go getters, Able to .
TRAVEL USA. Demo chemical
products. Good people skills &
enjoy working in a Rock-n-Roll
Environment. Call Kelly
1-800-201-3293. 9am-6pm.
Must start Immediately!
Colorado Steak is hiring for FT
door to door sales rep. Valid DL'
truck & ins. req'~d. $75k+ earning
potential. 386-269-1140 xl25
Engineering 'Tech. Construction
Material Testing w/top GEO Tech
fRm.ACIo aede ebndaeble, clean
386-755-8882 or apply in person
366 SW Knox St., Ste. 103.


414 Needlecraft *
& Sewing ,
SSEWING Machine, Kenmore,
In four drawer cabinet.
$100.00
Call 386-466-0163


420 wanted to E=7

CASH FOR FI ORIDAAUTTO .
TAGS BEFORE 1958, paying
1$5100 for Co mhi~ia 7otag~sS
667em~ai toucs 3ao.com

K&rH TIMBER
W'e.Bay ~Pine Hardwood &
C~ypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961. .


430 Garg Sale

Big Sale Apr 18-19 8-2 Toddler
Twmn Bed, Play Pen, Bathroom
sink, clothes, toys, Salon equip. &
more!1911 CR 252B -across Elem.


440 MisceLaneOus -

ALLTEL WIRELESS phone.
Model LG AX245. Flip phone
w/camera & 2 chargers. Excellent
condition. $25. 386-961'-9347 ~
Buy*Sell*New*Used Items
Want to Sell something that you
don't need? Want to buy some-
thing at r greatddel Log onto

CROFT SILVER Finish
Single Pane window. 32"x55"
Never installed. Only $60.~
Call Today 386-75.8-1358


Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Coihtact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522
SWMH. on 6 ac. 7 miles south of
Live Oak off 129. 3br/2ba.
Seperate garage w/storage.
$500mo. $500 sec. 386-209-0399


obtalple IBomes

04530.571.
Only $500-$1000 Don
With You Lndown

PRESTIE.E
HObME CENTERS
3973 Hwy 90 West, Lake
Cn.. FL 386-752-7754 .
ii :1-800--355-9385 .~ :

os 7 Western Red Cedar
Logged Homes Direct from
our Factory!
NO MIDDLE MAN!
100 Plans to choose From!/

:PR ESTIG E
HOME CENTERS

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

04530.573
Got Animals? Need Room?
4br/3ba on 10.3 acres. 2006
32X76 Manufactured home
White Springs area.
$169,995.00


HOME CENTERS

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

.3BR/2BA
w/lfireplace & AC. Like new. Must
be moved. $15,000 FIRM.
386-266-0086 for more info.
FACTORY REBATE
2009 3/2,. 1,200 sq. ft., modular
cabinets, crown moulding, many
upgrades. All this for only
$39,900! Includes CHA, skirting,
steps, set-up/deliver.
Call Eric at 386-719-5560
FHClakecity.com
Pick a floor plan and call Eric to.
get a ROCK BOTTOM price.
386-719-5560
k Land Equity A
Use your land w/equitydto buy a
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560
<"TRADE IN"
99' 28" x 56", 3/2 with firephice, a
MUST SEE!.at $36,900 Includes:
CHA, skirting, steps, set-up,
Call Eric@ 386-719-5560
"TRADE IN"

sell at$9X900 13ni es CA'
skirting, steps, set-up.
Call Eric at 386-719-556-

2009 Modehb starting at only
$21,900 for a 2/2 and $23,900 for
a 3/2. Call Eric before you buy to
SAVE $1,000's (386)719-5560


PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats bemng old to be a 11east 8
certificate from a hecensed
Veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life mus~tdb licensed by Florida

rinsure, coritact the local
office for information


.401 Antiques ,.

FuANCThaUES ANTsEDar,
Costume Jewelry & (old. 35 years
exp. Cash Pd. Pete. 386-963-2621

.402 Appliances

'KenmoreRefrigerator
'side~ by side approx
25 cu. ft<-$200.
I !(S13059-86091 cell .
LARGE W;HIRL;POOL portable
Dishwasher, Hooks up to sink.
$75.00 obo.
386-755-4902 /


404 Baby ItemS

S cET YmST nistor for nur r
receiver $10.00 call Sandi
386-965-4911


.,;CHC LABS. is hiring for F/T
M1 e ical Laboratory -Technologist.
Up to $25.00/hr based upon exp.
.O~benetls Fax re utie to:

Hiring for Hygienist and Front
SDesk. Front desk is full time .
&must have Dental exp. Hygiemist
is part time. Office mn Live Oak
Fax Resurfe to 386-755-7024
LPN or RN needed P/T
S3PM-11PlIM Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmeiltally
Disabled Persons,
673 NW~ Cluster Drive,
38'6-755-6104

MedicEl Offc i ekn
dependable front bckeA si tantz
Will be Checking in' and but
patients~, & as isting the
Physician. Must have exp.in
insurance, collections & coding.
Send resume to: Office Assistant,
PO Box32270576Lak~e7City, FL

REGISTERED NURSE
The Health Center of Lake City
has an opening for an RN 7a-7p '
with good assessment skills.
Excellent salary and
flexibility~ scheduling.
EOE/ADA Drug Free Workplace-
Apply mn person or send resume to
The Health Center, 560 S.W.
SMcFarlarie Ave
Lake City, FL 32025


240 EduPction
PHLEBOTOMY WORKSHOP.
Be certified after 1 day workshop,
hands-on training. Next class
05/16/09, cost $200. Call Express
Training Cd 386-755-4401 *
expresstrammenservices.com
Want to be at CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express 'hTaining Services
of Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Da /Eve c asnes. C assnfor I week,
Class size is limited. Next class
04/27/09. Call 386-755-4401 .
expresstrainineservices.com

30 Pets & SupphieS*


CHCOLATE LAB PUPPY
Avail. Now. REDUCED $250
AfIK/C & Health Certificate.
Call: (386)752-2276

4 Walker Deer Hounds,
all males $50.00 each.
Call (386) 688-7773 or
(386) 935-0265
FRE KYII'E3NS-


SLast one. Make an offer. Golden
retriever/German Shepard. Female.
Born 12/31. Looks like Shepard.
First $50 obo. 386-963-1211


04531097
STELLWATERS WEST
507 NW Hall of Fame Dr.
Lake City, Florida 32025
SWW is now hiring for Floor &
Dietary staff.. Mdst apply in
person. No phone calls p~lease.

04.53104 .
Campus USA Credit Umion a
financially estrin loe anlizatiecm

development opportunities
currently has an opening for a
full time.teller. Hours are
8:45am to 5:15pm and 9:45am
to 6:15pm with 2 Saturdays a
month from 9:00am to 2:00pm.
Previous cash handling
experience a plus. Excellent
'customer service skillS
required. All applicants have
good credit and maintain a
professional appearance.
Appli ationksewill bleoa epted at
183 SW Bascom Norris Dr,
Suite 105 (Behind Zaxby's)
or emalf your resume to
jharoer~campuscu.com
EE employer M/F/V/D


ESTIMATOR NEEDED
specializing in site work &
underground utilities. At least 2
yrs. iconst ution exp. needed &
fai irty wetma mng s ftare.
Email resume to:
'curtsconstlo@windstream.net-
Of faX 10 386-364-2802

SOSENK e dR rREcAlASt
Apply inperson at Best Western
359' Hwy 90, Lake City.
Mystery Shoppers earn tip to
$100 per day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge. retail &
dining establishments. Experience
NOT req'd. Calll- 888-697-6576.
04530565
LEGAL/LAW
ENFORCEMENT

Paiddtmani gtsgreatdsalary
vacaion/yr, No exp needed.
HS grads ages 17-34.
Call Moni. Fri. (800)342-8123-

Post Office Hiring Nationally
$21/hr 60K/yr avg, incl Fed
ben/OT, TEC asesiswacehe




10EmponM dI almet


RN SUPERVISOR NEEDED
'Full time with benefits
8 &12 hour shifts available.
Fa reume t


Apply in Person at:
Suwainnee Heath and Rehab
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-7860
EOE/D/V/M/F .

04531067
Part time Front Office Staff.
SMedica oMana er elxp aemust',

Dn e Samail.cbm o


ELECTRIC POWER Pole
Has e uiment attached
$150 ob.386-755-4573
for more info,
Epson Photo Styhis RX600
Printer. Print, copy, Scan w/or
w/out computer. 2 extra sets of
ink. 1 yr. old. $50. 386-961-9347
KOHLER CAST Iron self .
Rimming Bar Sink. Ice Gray color.
13 1/2" x 8". tetails $175. Now
only 4100. Call 386-758-'l358.
Motor Home lounge chair.
Reclines, Rotates. Very nice
condition. Fits over a pedestal.
S$50.00 I386-755-1922
OLD NEWSPAPERS collection
good condition 50 years history
1960,70,80,90 in plastic covers
$100.00 386-344-4987
TV or Radio Antenna 70 ft. high.
Tri-pod, galvanized w/power rota-



463 Mfat aS
36 INCH steel door w/2-12 inch

$ 1ple tdco dtljn. $1O .
386-752-3856, after 5pm

REPORTER Classifieds

"n it ad On Lin

WWW.Iakecityreporter~com


408 Furnitrare

S2 Beige/Taupe LazyBoy
Recliners. $80.00
386-754-9287

BEDSIDE TABLE/CHEST
white with 2 drawers 211/2" H x
24" w x 15"D $15.00 Sandi
386-965-4911
DROP LEAF kitchen table.
Formica & Silver & Gray.
Great condition! $75.00
386-466-0163
FOR SALE 6' Love Seat
Good Shape. $75.00 -
386-292-1620

FOR SALE 8' Couch.
Good COdition.
386-292-1620
FULL SIZE oak frame Futon.
Makes out into a bed or couch.
Almost new. $100.00
386-965-5969
NICE COMFY Couch.
Brown w/wood trim.

386-754-9 9050.o 984-0387
NICE, COMFY, Lazy Boy.
LA usbtablenre kined0
386-754-9295 or 984-0387
TV STAND/STORAGE
cabinet w/glass doors.
Black. $40.00.
386-754-9287


411 shinery &
RADIAL.ARM Saw.
Commercial Grade, Craftsman.
Good Condition $175.00
386-963-4560


; IIII


Asphalt & paying

ASPHALT WORK*
Driveways parking lots, .
.patchwork. Site Prep.
(352)231-1977

-Services

Housekeeping. 10 years exp.
Great references & Great rates
Detail Work!!!
CALL ME! 386-209-0435-

Land Services

Brac oe Dor ,Cho p lg, oot

irrig tin. Fre Est 3876 3-200


Limited to service ty ie advertising only.
4 1ines, one month ...............'.....'90.20
$10.80 each additional line
includes an additional $1.55per ad for 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 will 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 Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter~com


41 Medical
Supp les
HOSPITA E with rails

.386-965-5969


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




WWW. 2 ~lecitt)TC))Oter.cOull


Classified Department: 755-5440


SiEL ,COlM. /1\
vou... us...
P...ralve Anltuar va~ou. s:neaul- runl jndl ilanomt
ov.,m~i Pl, ..)njlry B~h. sevreea:ue,
.Com~pulPI Elpenencle c.3,a, Fun WI,. Erlvns n:nanero
1152 SW Busmness Pomnl Dr ve Three raises In the first year' I~-;
- ke City Fo ida 32025 on-line: www.sitel.com
.. 385580 T


To place your
C Oassfi~ed ad call

15in 4


Call by:
Mon., 10:00 a.m
Morl., 10:00 a.m.
Wed., 10i00 a.m.
Thurs., 10'00 a~m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.


Ad is to App ar:
Tuesday
Wedriesday
Thursday
Friday
Sattirday'
Sunday


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


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.^


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009

Lakie City Reporter




CLASSIFIED


Take ADvantade of the
Reporter Classifieds!

155-5440


010 AnnoisnEements 100 JOopbpotunities














640 i 'a'leH omes'
$$$$ IST Time buyers program.
we have several programs to help
1st tiae iuyersupluts goernment
Call Eric for Details 386-719-5560
NO MONEY DOWN!
If you own your land. Nothing
down & interest rates as low as
4.75% rACaT3F8A6Tto sv. Call



F10nfuRrnshed Apt.

$299 MOVES YOU IN
1BR APARTMENT
FREE RENT


2$ 00 MOES aU IN

2 BRS h~$47 water included.





















04530948 .
$499 Moves you in!!!
FREE REN~T
We Help You Move!!!
200 FREE ChannelS
~NEW 2 BR APTS '
Washer/Dryer Hook-Ups
SECURITY GATE -- POOL
Furnished Apt's Available!
Call 'Ibday! 386-754-1800
Windsor Arms
wwwv.windsorarmsapts.com

1/1 w/ office, Ne~w Carpet AC'
great downtown loc. $500/mo.
385-62 807' r8 5 -2951
~'IBR, PRIVATE, Quiet, large.
garage apt. close to VA/DOT
W/D connects, cable ready.
Call 755-0819
2 BR/1 BA with garage.
One on E side of Town and
one on Wside.
1st, last &tsecurity.755-6867
2 BR APT.
Downtown Location, Clean.
.$600 mo, plus Secu~rity.
NO PE~TS. Call 386-755-3456


730 'st~"eRdent
4BR/2BA w/sunroom, I ac,
big yard. Dishwasher & stove.
$1,100. mo.6D~epos~it ngotiable.

BEAUTIFUL BRICK 4br/2.5ba
2 acre fenced yard. 2 miles north
of I-10. $1275. mo plus last
security. 386-365-3865
Next toVA! Large 2b /baol CA,

/sl p$795.mo (813)784-6017ne
RENT WITH OPTION TO BUY
3br/2ba on 5 ac. Site built home
in immaculate condition.Jacuzzi in
Master. $850mo. 386-758-1789




Sell Renth/Leaese tr own, neSe/D3

Hwy 9s0 r -5 Red 4/24 0
$1400.mo, + dep. (386) 755-3670


740 FH hf ,Rent
3BR/2BA Energy Miser.
Porches, drivers. Close-in.
$900. mo. Neg. terms.
Call Gary Hamilton. 386-758-9824


'450 FLORIDA HOMES

including 9 in us. Gainesville area


THUR SDAY

MAY 7th 11:00 AM
Courtyard by Marriott Gainesville

Get your next home at the price you set with NO STARTING BIDS. If
you're buying your first home or your 10th, today's housing market and
Iow interest rates make this an ideal time for you to buy!





OR CALL FO 0 FREE BR 0CHURE

866-5 119-2837


$3,000 down in a cashiers check for each property. 5% premium on
each sale. AII sales subject to seller's approval.
Lic #s: It& M # AB110; B. G. Hudson, Jr. #s; BK3006464 & AU230




SS~







It'S quick and ea sy.


1.) Go to www.Iakeaityreporter.om

2.) Click the"Share Photos"icori


YO tLF fCO B1RInjty


750 0"4'7e~tIS,

04531124
Office/Wareliouse
Space for Rent
1000 Sqft. at $425/Mo. Located
behind Hwy Patrol, on

mAdl 1 th d,.380m75t2-8 6

Office Space for Lease Baya Ave;
900 sq. ft./$600 mo. or 1,800 sq.
ft./$1,100 mo. mncL basic utilities;
High speed internet &r security
rettdy; Furnished; 386-752-4072
Office Spade located at Oakilill
Plaz o~nOHwy 41.s9t00 sqft.
Call Bob 386-752-9086
OFFICE SPACE, on Lake Desoto
For Rent. $500mo.
Please call for details.
386-344-2972
Office/W~arehouse on Branford
Hwy. 1/4 mi south of Bascom
oarkng $650 mo. 8 -58522.
OFFICES FOR RENT- 2,100 sq.ft.
office setup for medical use with 8
L r680108. A1 oce with ,00
sq.ft. for rent, $1,000 per month,
MLS#69817; Both are located in
Live Oak. Cal Poole Realty, Inc.,
38 -36 -3.

SRetail Space
Heavy traffic area
Call fo u~o e 1 0-4 0135


Warehouse /Boat Storage Space
for lease, 100 sq. ft. to 20,000 sq.
.ft'. avail.. Starting at .05 per sq. ft.
386-867-4784


770O Condos For Rent

SFurnished 3br/2.5ba. Stainless
'appl., new cabinetry, tile. Short .
terni avail. $1,200.mo. incl. water,
.sewer, trash &.cable 386-755-0753


790 Vacation Rentals

Spring Special Horseshoe Beacl1
GufFort2r home w/h wate

w ~kends. $345. or wk $845
(352)498-5986/386-235-3633

805 .Lots for Sale

3/4 acre, trees (possibly split into 2
lots) I-75 & US.Hwy 90 area. High
&i Dry. M. Homes & Mods OK.
Gary Hamilton (386)7/58-9824
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference, `
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, seX,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or -
discrimination." Familial statuS
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
pe0pl scunin acuest d{8 o hl
.newspaper will not knowingly
a cept aey dvieitjsing fr ra e-

formed that all dwellings adver-
tie (Unatnhis nwsa are e a ia-

To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,

telephone nu r eothe hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
S4 Bd 3 Ba Foreclosure!
Only $217/Mo! 5%,4 dn.
15 yrs @8% Listings
800-366-9783 ext 9478
BANK FORECLOSURE!
6 Br.3ba! Only $27,900!
Must See, for listings
., 800-366-9783 ext 7921
NOW is the time to purchase
that New home located in Lake
Jeffrey area. This 3/2 brick on
1/2 ac w/lots of extras await your
review. Only $217,000.
386-752-5035 x25'10 .
7 days 7-7 A Bar Sales, Ine.
REDUCED! Owner Motivatecd
2br/2ba on 10 ac. w/garage, 2 out
buildings. $164,900 Will consider
any reasonable offer 386-935-4205


2br/2ba with loft on
4 acres. $650.mo
Includes water, sewer, & trash.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
SA 4BR 3BA HiD HOEI' J
ONL $-' I 'imo"
5%dn 15yrs @ 8%apr for listings
800-366-9783 ext 7782
GORGEOUS Lake View
In Town, 2br/1ban
$500. mo:
386 344-2972
Large Deluxe Apts, 2 BR/1.5 to
.2 BA, W of 75, Gar, W/D

9507, T5-5 5600oo4S6 73 2
Quail Heights CC, 2br/1ba
duplbx. Safe, private & secluded.
W/D hooktip. $450. 1st mo. $550
sec. & $700 mo. (386) 754-1155

One moPt NFGESE! Ebrb from

Cai 1M cele 36se7c5u2 26

72 E~RI~hd Apts.

1 BR Apt. for rknt. Seniors
welcome. No pets. Cable &
electric included. $650. mo -
$400 security. 386-96'i-3557
1Br Apt For Rent! Fully .
Furnishedw/washer/dryer. All
Utilities Pjd. $750/Mo. + $300 Sec.
Dep. Near VA. 386-961-0346
2br Apartment to Share. $495.
mo. all utilities. New Gated com-
plex, next to Middle School. Pool
& Exercise room. 386-566-0201



Hom Fo2A,2cr gRae nt
1/23acre i BFA, Wie, ars new
$1,100/mo. Call for showing

3/1. Tile or, e4 eld back yard.
Pets welcome. East of Town. $600
Deposit & $750 monthly.
Available May 1. 386-755-2070
3BR/1.5BA*
$725MO + Deposit.
3t6h-34C4 275
3br/1ba CH/A, utility room, new
appl., fenced yard, screened patio,
near school, in town, pets ok. .
$750.mo, $750. deposit. 755-1754
3BR/2BA brick house on Hwy 47
by CR 240. No pets.
$1000/mo. $500. security deposit.
386-758-9067 or 386-344-7003
3BR/2BA House. 2 car garage ,
fenced back yard, washer dryer-
$875 mo. No Pets. 1st,1ast &
deposit. 386-867-1212
3BR/2BA, 2400 sq ft. Quail
Heights. 290 SW Leisure Dr.
$1,200 mo. plus deposit.
386-752-6062
3Br/2Ba, Newer Home
off Country Club (near 252),
132 SE Hanover Pl. $900/Mo. +
$900 Dep. No Pets. 386-438-8195


3.). Click: suommanate. <

4.) Attach.your photo (Choose File)

5.) Select the best album for yotar photo

6.) Complete the form and Submit
~Albums wili change during the yeat:
Most photos will remain online for at least one month. .

Photo Gellery > Subrml it e hoto
'Esso sbmilyour photo ocruo kenaphatgalj p~cm smust heapproveb your ~eb ssf (ore hy~wi appeatcn th
Submit a phota to this Garllery (Currently we only accept Imagsa In the Jpeg format, thnkn youl)
(Twl [iinat1 oile selected




"The title is the name of your photo.




The.caption is the description of your photo
that will be seen by viewers. *





Send in your favorite photos

and share them with everyone.


Honda 95 Civic $500!
Police Im ounds from $500!
80()-366-9813 ext A760





1991P HeEVe ian 3/ tkon;
Stereo. All works.
.$1,300. 386-758-1789

1998 Ford Explorer 2 dr Sport.
Original owner, automatic, runs
good, trans needs reverse, 4.6 liter
V-6 Must sell!! $2000. obo.
386-984-5212


ADVERTISE IT HERE!

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 arid 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.





'i~~ L~
1994 Ford Taurus 2003 50th Edition
40R, V6, AT, PW, cold AC. COrvette 2001 Ducati 900 SS
Runs great. Loaded, gray, GPS, CD, Must sell, moving. Only 9k O ln
DVD, 2 tops. Serious mile's in excellent condition.
$1,800 inquiries only. Lots of extras.
or trade for PU. $28,000 $5,500 O0o' I
Call Call Call I :
386-438-4408 386-755-3670 386-965-6951 ILrie


Classified Department: 755-5440


: * *P~

SOUTHEAST CAR
yestf.'<


DOMESTIC
06 Dodge Stratus $7,990
06 PTCruiser Cony $8,990
OS Grand Prix V6 $ 8,990
:::::::::baR 99. 0
08 PT Cruiser $9,990
06 Malibu Maxx LT $9,990
03 Towncar Exect $10,990
08 Grand Prix V6 $10,990
07 PTCruiser Tour $9,990



07 Pontiac G6 SI 11,990

08 Dodge Caliber $11,990
07 Cobalt LT $11,990
07 Ford Mustang $11,990






08 Malibu CLTsi $15,890
09 Fordy Musan 15,1290
07 Mostnt earto s $16.990
08 Poeniac GS GXP $516,990
08 Sebring Cony LT 16,990
09 Fusnion SL $16,990
08 Chryser30Tour. $17,990
0 org cailac DTS $18,990
08 Pontia G6 Cony $19,990
os cadlylac ST $20,990
0 org charger s CK 28,990

0 osd suc 150 V $75,990
03 Dodge Ram Hem $861,990
08 RotadeXcab GP $11,990
03 GMCin Crew Lx4 $14,990
04 2500 Crew x $15,990

08 Ch150e XabOou V $16,990
08 Tundrlac Cew $ 18,990
08 Fordia F15 Crew $19,990
o4 Fdiso crwTx $20,990
07 860 rgewST FX 22,990


06 Ponti ac Torent $1,990

07 Jep ibertya $12,990
05 Je ~epWrimler $12,990
07 50compss4x4 $12,990

07 Fordge10 Escape $13,990
06 Pcificad Leater $14,~6990
05 ExponirrerV SpTrc 1,990-

.07Durango15eather $14,990
0 oad Jeep cmaner $15,990

09 Domaudg Joune $15,990
07 Highlander~ $16,8190
07109 orneySXT $16,990
07 Santra Fe V6 $62,990

os Pontiac Torent sis,see

06 Comandler LpoTD ,9
08 hHonda~iv Elmet1 1,990
04 ee Ininirti X $18,990
08~Explorer Baer~ $19,990
07 Somatur Outoo $19,990
08 iglandafuer V6 $19,990
oT Pcaillac SoRXn $21,990
08 S trn Oulook $1I 990
08 Suburban Lether $23,990
escadplilacSRX $23 1;,990
07 Eirpedton LeTDer $27,990
08 Infnit EX35nde $28,990

(IB aiBMW X3 $35,990
08 Porch Cavyen $48,990
06 ogr Caravn Crg $95,990
06KaSedona LXT $10,990
06Town Countr $10,990

08 platnderS $11,990
08 FtaordE0Crgot $12,990
07 Town county $12,990
08 Grand Caravan $13,250
08 Ka SdoaCX $13,990
(R Dordg E250argo 1,9


O8oad cevyen 12Ps $17,990
on chloevy 5 ass $19,990
07 Odsseyr EXtLo $22,990
07 Dodge prnterV $29,990
07 Hyudai Accent 58,990
oS civic cooup so1,eso
06 Sciorbn XAh $10,990
08 Nadisan senra $11,750
07 Kia pecitranL $11,990
08Mits GlantiE3 $118,990
08 Toyonta Yalr5 $11990
07 azdra 5 SR $129,990
08 Hyndai Accen $12,990
y und P r c E layntra 848 58

05 Infiniti G35o $12,990



04 MianiooerL $13,990
06 or Civc Hybrid $14,990
or soond Tcavn s iteso
08ti eona isburg

06 Acur 1 a s RS $15,990
08 Alimna Leate 5 15,990
OBodle s $1,9


08 Forrester 2.5% $16,990
017 Honda Civic Hybrid $16,990
08 Honda Accord $17,990
oe camly LE $17,990
08 Civic EXL Nay $17,990
06 Magual X pe a7990
08 Azera Limited $18,990


GUEST HOUSE, charming 2
story, 2br/1ba screened porch, no
pets, $500 per month. O'Brien
(near Branford) Call 935-0268


Comment 800
Connect willi
Other local
onlline useCrs or.
'Ju r gues t bok


Share Photos
of youlr famly,
rnenos ana
communlry


submit Events
to be posted on
ourr online
calenaar


tion.
A,
rity.


'busa3 r u2 c~vneud~ l
201 SW Knox' St. 386-752-6
2BR/2BA DUPLEX
for Rent.
$800. dep. $800.mo.
386-397-5288


686 SPACE AVAILABLE
2000 sq ft. Formerly doctors
office on East Baya.
904-579~-6645 weekdays.
Weekeods call 386-497-4762


810 Home for Sale










820 'Aarnsg &

Owner F~inanced
Half-acre to 10 acre lots
Deas Bullard BKL Properties.
386-752-4339 www.1andnfl.com


830 rio"' "rial



US 90 1E8D A re DU9 O .
/ 17000 sq. ft. Warehouse

/ Office/retail 8000 sq ft.

Tom Egsle GRI
386-755-5110
Daniel Crapps Agency Realtor


8 IHVESiment
Property .
INCOME PROi'ERTY
3/2 Block, 5 AC, new carpet, new
paint in & out, extra P/P, septic &
well. Presently rented.<877-231-
0080 or 386-754-0800, $125,000

LARGE MOBILE Home Park on
10 acres. Zones for 56' spaces. 50
park owned homes. Call folrmore ~
details. 386-397-5281


92 A~iut pPpaets

5th wheel tailgate for Ford Truck
SLate 80's or.early 90's. ~
Heavy D~ity. .$75 .00
386-755-4902


930 IVotorcycles

'03 YAMAHA Banshee 4 wheeler
Many upgrades, $3,000.
386-965-8634.
N/UAleave message.

2001 DUCATI 900 SS. Must Sell,
moving. Asking $5,500 obo. Only
9K miles. Excellent condition.
Lots of extras. 386-965-6951


940 'I~ucks

1998 FORD F-150. Extra cab .
5 speed., AC, V-6. Metalic blue.
Must See!! Runs Good!!
$3,895 OBO 386-755-5226


950 Cars forSale ,

2003 50th Edition Corvette, load-
ed, gray, GPS, CD, DVD, 2 tops,
must see. Serious mnquinies only.
$28,000 386-755-3670

'Acura Integra 96 $500!
Police Impounds)
for listings
.800-366-9813 ext A834 .

k' Easy A4uto LoinS
Bad Credit OKf- 99%i approval
$500.00 down. Call Ken
352-486-1331 or 352-949-9098


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


-;[~ OPEN HOUSE:-

HUDSON & Saturday & Sunday
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Story ideas?


Contact
Tom Ma~yer
Editor
754-04r28
tmayer@lakecityreportercom

Sunday, AprilI9, 2009


Section D


www.Iakecityreport~er.com


GARDEN TALK
-. I


Nichelle Demorest
dridemorest~ufl.edu

Container

gardens
cont~am

personality:

gardny of us
would love
to have
a flower

and raise some vegetables
for our table, but space
can be a very limiting
factor. Container gardening
can be the answer for-
apairtment or condo
dwellers wiho have a little :
space' on a deck or patio,
in the landscpin around
Sthe house or fence or
'along the edge of a walk.
In fact, 'mini gardening' is
an enjoyable hobby that
is catching on. It satisfies
even the most urban
gardeners during this
ever-growing trend m
home vegetable gardening.

may even come from the
containers themselves.
SI have spent yotes at
garage spiles, flea mrarketS I
-ind secondhand shops,
in search of the most
interesting containers
for my Clowers and
vegetables. Yobur containers
can be whatever y~our
imagination will a How.
Small-scale gardening can
be a productive and an
ornamental element in your
Outdoor space.
Consider what you may
find in an antique shop.
Look for old wheelbarrows,
milk jugs, metal buckets,
watering troughs and
nail kegs. Once you start
thinking about how much
soil something will hold.
your imagination may
really kick in. You'll start
thir~nkg about linin~g that' :
wire egg basket or wooden
shipping crate with plastic.
Or maybe filling that old
sink or tub viith soil to
raise a crop of toinatoes.
But remember to drill
drainage holes or put slits
in plastic liners to drin
excess water.
Don't forget the good
old variety of pots that
are actually intended for
~plants. Glazed pottery
cdmnes in wonderful colors
to complement any home
setting. If you opt for terra
cotta pots, you will need to
water more often because

qik fom ahe prous
clay material.
Commercial bagged
potting soil is a quick
and easy way to fill your

Different materials mixed
together also work well.
You can mix media such as
sand, perlite, vermiculite,
pine bark, compost or peat
and create your very own
signature blend of plotting
Medium. Different blends
can also be found in the
UF/IEAS publication http:/
edis.ifas.ufl.edu/VHO32
If your medium is porous
with a lot: of sand or gravel,
you will need to water and
fertilize more often, maybe

containing more organic
material will hold moisture
and nutrients longer. Leaire
about ~2 inches at the top
when you fill the containers
CONTAINER continued on 6D


JASON MATTHEW WALKERItake Dry Repodelir
Kendra Noah, 18, consults Elmer 'Doc' Nichols, an assistant manager at Sunshine True Value Hardware, about which light bulb to purchase, an'
incandescent or a compact fluorescent light bulb.


EarthDay has piohntial: to be ever da


By 'JEFF Ms HARDIS9N
jhardrson~taltectrgrepor ter.com

We ~idnesday .anid
'going green"' can
be easy. Can't it?'
E arh D~; Somnetimles the
line between what's best and
worst for the environment is a
bit murky.
Lake City Engineer Henry
Sheldon shared his choices to
be environmentally friendlyr.
Professor M~ustapha Kane of
Lake City Community College
also gave input
regarding the
day.
"Earth Day
is something
tverybody
should
Kane celebrate."
said Kane, a
geology professor. "'Everybody
should be educated about~the
environment. It is a day' of
awareness of how fragile the
earth' is.
"As' civilizations get more
sophisticated and use more
fossil fu~els, if you believe in the
theory of global warming, wre
need to reduce the greenhoulse
i effect caused by gaseS
Tearbon dioxide, etc.) ana find
alternative forms of energyr" .

Paper vs.: Plastic .
The quintessential question
posed as customers check d~ut
atgrocceryl stores: "Paper or
-Cloth," Sheldon said; "Just
go buy; a cloth bag for a~ dollar


JASON MATTHEW WALKERILake City Pe[.riler
IA customer pulls in a Burger King drive-thru, which may be quicker for some, but'can waste gasoline and
spew out fumes.


and bring it'
with y~ou. Then
yiou don't have
to choose.
OtherwVise. :::~.
paper is better."
The
professor gave
his perspective.


"Eartlli Day: is soonetbling everybody
should celebrvate8. Everybodby should
be educated about t`he environment.
It is a day of awareness of how fragile
the earth is."

LMustapha Kane,
geology professor at Lakei City Community College


Sheldon


"Many people ivould choose
paper," Kane said, "because it is
More environmentally friendly
than .plastic. Although, plastic
clin be recycled."
Drive-thru vs.
Sleaving-the car
"Get out of th~e car," Sheldon


drive-thru, then it is not as bad
as when a car is idling for a
long time, due to a long line.
Cloth vs;. disposalble diapers'

GREiEN- continued 'on 6~D


said. "You just waste gasoline
and make fumes sitting
there. There's no reason for
tat. eli :you're in hurry
Kane agreed. He said if there
are no other cars in line for thle


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BIRTH


Gainesville.
She weighed 6 pounds,
2 ounces and measured
18 inches.
She is the granddaughter

Be oa oLkoe Cid Pa dhr.
and Mrs. Richard.H. Burklew
Sr. of Eau Gallie.


t~b~


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


Each student is
required to construct an
"Identification Reference
Manual" which consists
of all the essential
background information
about the plant plus a
photo sample of each
specimen. Non-degree
students w~ho do not wish
to take the course for a
grade would not have ~
to provide a manual or
take any of the lecture or
field identification exams.
They can siniply enjoy
learning about the plants
and concentrate on those
plants that would best suit
their personal interests.
Most personal enrichment
students will put together
a photo album of learned
.plants which they use as
a visual reference .at hone
Sor business. When the
students have successfully
completed the course they
are~ able to ided ov-qer .
one hundred and seventy-
ftive different landscape ;
plants from oaks and
~pines to the smallest
groundcovier~s anjd vines
used around the home.
Another class that
attracts non-degree
students is landscape
pest control. This course
is for the more serious
homeowner or landscape
businessperson who
wants a more thorough
understanding of insect
pests in the Florida
landscape and how to


best control them. This
course works quite well
with the woody plant
course because it focuses
on the most significant
pests, the plants they are
associated with, and how
to they are best controlled.
This course also has an
outside component but
not every week. Students
iLre required to complete
an insect collection of the
most prominent harmful
and beneficial insects. This
exercise not only helps the
student understand where
these harmfril insects are
found bu't also teaches
them about the important
beneficial insects vital to
keeping harmful insects:
in check and how to
manage a landscalie with'
minimal or .no chemicit
applications.
A person doesn't have
to conunit to a degree
program to get the
enjoyment and benefit
of learning a specific
skill to enrich their lives.' '
H'h~ether at home or in
the wiorkplace Lake Cit0
Community College has I
a class to fit the interests :
of man~y people. If any of
these courses seem to
perk an interest in you call
today!
SWitt is a Glf, Course
Operations professor at Lake
City Community College. He
can be reached at wittb@
lakecitycc.edu or by calling
(386) 754-4218.


isdduring
the week.
The first
meeting
time
involves

44 lecture and
training
where the student begins
to understand the basic
terms rised to describe
the -various plant parts
and identification features.
The second meeting time
the student is outside
seeing the actual plant
parts and structures
discussed in class and
learning how to identify .
each plant encountered in
the field. Students really
~'enjoy the outside part
because they can truly
measure their ability to'
identify ajll the imptytant
I landscape plants. Once
they have developed a
basic pr~oficincy~ in. doing
this they are able to go :
out on their own and
learn plants not only on
campus bu't throughout
the community. This is ~~;
a where non-degree
student excels because
he/she can move at
whatever pace they want
'91 identifying new plants
plus all students learn
the essentials about each
plant which. include origin,
sun or shade tolerance,
insect and disease
.resistance, and flowering
period.


By BRUCE WITT
Lake City Community College
Golf Course Operations professor
L~cnlgake City
Community
College's
Landscape

program has been in
existence for many years.
The current two-year
associate in science
degree prepares students
for many phases in the
landscape industry
including installation
of plants, maintenance,
design, niurseery sales, an~d
ownig daid rumnning your
own business.
The skills learned ln .
these ~classes coupled w th :
a summer wior~k in~ternshi~'
prepare the student to
wFork neidierse areas of, :
the.1andscape industry.
The courseofferings of :
the progr-am haire also
attracted non-degre~e ::
students as well. These
classes can be taken either
for credit or noncredit and
do not require previous:. :
coursework or training to
succeed!
A course that has
attracted non-degree
students is woody plants,
This class is quite
comprehensive and
provides the student with
both inside and outside
instruction. The class
meets twice per week and
is divided into two parts


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Brad Burklew and I
Lina IBedoya Burktlew, of
Gainesville, announce the
birth of their daughter, Katie
Jane Burklew, on March 2'
2009, at Shands Hosp tal in


'Take- your partner, promenade'
Ken Hazen, general manager of Rountree-Moore Toyota, was presented a plaque recently in appreciation for the dealership's
support of square dancing, primarily the Noitheast Florida Square and Round Dancers Association. On hand to present the
plaque to Hazen are (from left), Harry Blackmore, Alaine Blackmore, Thomas Tramel, president of the NEFSARDA,. Hazen,
Ouida Taylor, Hazel Hauck, Ed Hauck and Wilodyne Minor.


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On stage
.Suwannee Rkiver Jarn artist schedule
2009 i

Mant Stage
a Friday gates open at 3:30 p.m.
iDavid Cooler -- 5 p.m.
John Anderson 6:15 p.m.
Blake Shelton 8:15 p.m.
Gretce aWilo- 10:30 p .
Johnny Bulford 4:45 p.m.
'Colt Ford 6.15 p.m.
Jamey Johnson 8:15 p.m.
Montgomery Gentry 10:30 p.m.
First Street Music Stage
H Thursday gates open 6 p.m.
Johnny Bulford 6:30 p.m.
,LoCash Cowboys 7:45 p.m.
Br nt yGibeert 9:45 p.m.
Silverado 3:55~ p.m.
Chelsea Dierickx 4:25 p.m.
Ru ning Down Romance -
Silverado.- 7:30 p.m.
~ Johnny Bulford --9:30 p.m.
a Saturday gates open.1 p.m.
Dow Youmg~ & Robbie Kerby -
DaidCooler 2:40 p.rn
Jenny Rimmer:-- 3:15 pn. ,
Robin Kinsey 4 p.m.
Amy Maree -- 5;30 p.m.
williams a Merz -- 7:30 p.m.

12:15 ai.m

.VIP Stage!

ngat VP ogae op 11 a.m.
acoustic set 1. p.m. *
Jody' Kerns/Corriedian .
.1:30 p~m.
Running Deown Romance

of the .Academy of Country
Music award for the 2009 song
of the year. Gretchen Wilson
made her debut, in 2004 with
the Gr-ammy Award-winning
single "Redneck Woman," and
the LoCash Cowboys are a
former CMA Duo of the Year
nominees. .
Also scheduleclto perform
aire Colt Ford, Cross Canadian


~L L ~ ~~ ~II) -


3D


www.Iakecityreporter.corn


ENTERTAINMENT


TrOy rRob rt
Phone: (386) 754-0427
troberts~'akecityreporteccom

Hul nee s

to simply

keen quiet


when people
don't need
to say what
T hrear tmethe~y're feeling,
especially if you have a
journalist in front of youth
writing down every word
out.of yoixr mouth.
The most recent example
of this came earlier this
Week when my childhood
idol, Terry 'Hulk Ho-igan"
Bollea,, made reference
toothed rerent dHrd

saig odf Ni 1 d B own

Gohan m~tervie with
Rollinlg Stone, the unmortal
one was asked about his
wife's divorce filing after
24 years ~of marriage.
The 55-year-old wrestler
Responded by saying
he could have turnedd
everything into a ciriie
scene, 1ike OJ.,; cutting
everybody's throat. IYo~
live half a mile from the
20,000-square-foot.home
you can't go to anymore, :
you're driving through
downtown Clearwi~ater .
and see a 19-year-old boy;
driving your Esc~alade, Band
you know that a 19y~eard
boy is sleeping in your bed,
~with your wife .., I totally I-
understand OJ.~ I get it."
Nice one, Hulkster.
Maybe you can tell that to
all the little Hulkamnaniacs
out there the next time .
y~ou're preaching to them ;
about saying their prayers
Sand takig their vitamlins.
Of course, on WZednesday
a Hogan representative
clar'ifed that the foi-mer .
Wrestler doesn't condone
Sthe O.J. Simpson situation ,
'and wa~s just referring to it
to veilt his: own frustrations.
That's -all wbell an~d good
-- condoning rhurder is
bad, after all--- but come
on, there's a better way to
.voice your grievance.and
resenitmeixt than.re'fe'rrin~g
,to agrizzly murder fr~om
15 years ago. I understand
that it's probably a tough ;
situations he is saddled
with, ,but illus~traiting your
murderous thoughts about
Your wife and her young-
boyfbrieixd isii'bthe best way.
(~And as a side note, the
age of thie "boy" cloesn't ~
seem relevant he',e'.as
Hogan himself is' dating
someone niuch younger as

So,: a word to my
childhood idol: Please stop
granting interviewK requests
for' the time beitig; It pains
me to say that, because .
~ yoiir interviews in t~he glory
days of the World Wires~tling
Federation and World
Championship Wrestling
were magnificent. Like
the time you went on a -
10-minute ranit about how '

ofMeic mke it pi'"
like the Red Sea. Or when
you told Macho Man Randy
Savage that you wanted to

Honkey Tonk Man, an
Elvis-impersortatior wrestler,
that you would drive his
pink Cadillac all over his
blue suede shoes .
Those were good times
and fond mtemories. .
~Don't ruin them.
MTroy Roberts covers
entertainment for the
Lakei City Reporter.


COURTESY PHoro
Montgomery Gentry, a multi-platinurd and award winning group consistind~f Eddie Montgomery and
Troy Gentry, will headline this year's SuwNannee River. Jam scheduled for Juhe 23-25 at the Spirit of the
'Suwannee Muisic Park.


MOntgomery Gentyto headline

Suwannee River Jam June 23-25


'Ragweed, Johnny Bulford'
Brantley Gilbert, David Cooler,
and Williams and Merz.
"I think it's one of our best
lineups," Cornett said. "When
you get M~ontgomery Gentry as
headliners ... they've been on
the top of the charts pushing
the last four years iil a row or
.so. And Gretchen Wilson has
Sa new album coming out
Monday to tremendous
anticipation in Nashville. Blake .
Shelton has had a similar ran
with !some very popular songs',
and~ Jamey Johnson just got
song of the yeatr."; ~`~'-^'-:';'"
Cornett said Colt Ford's
Performance is highly
anticipated, especially since he
performs a lumber ~of duets i
with top acts. .
'TIve never put a show
together with this type of
potential before with artist
. interactionn" Cornett said.
"There is a lot of excitement
about what is going to happen
When Montgoinery Gentr~y.
closes and Colt Ford is in the'
house."
SCornett said ticket sales are
up dramatically -- nearly 40
percent for this year's event.
"We're very excited about
it," he said.
.In addition to the
entertainment, vendors will be
.on site to sell various items,
food and cowboy hats. Visitors
also will be able' to enjoy jam
sessions wlith other musicians,
go liorseback riding,- bicycle,
play mini golf, hike trails or
take part in a -number of other
opportunities.
Advance tickets are on sale
through Ap~ril 22. Prices are
$13() for a weekend pass, or
$140 at the gate. Advance Gold
and Silver VIP tickets also are
available.
For more information, visit
www. musicliveshere. com or call
(386) 364-1683.


By TROY ROBERTS ,
troberts@lake:cityreporter. com
SLVE OAK -

.Gentry is
scheduled
'to headline
M~ontomerthe annual
Suwannee River Jam,
scheduled to take place at the
Spirit of the Suwannee Music
Park on Ap~ril ?3 through 25.
National acts that include
John-Anderson, Blake Sheltoni,
Jam~ey Johnson, Gretchen
~Wilson, L:ioCash4'owboys; ::
and others are scheduled to
perform during the 'three day
event. ;.
Officials with the park last
,week worked to dispel reports '
that the Jam'ligd been canceled
-due to flooding in the area.
'There were a lot of rumors
going around, and I'd been
told that news ouflets in .
Jacksonville and Tallahassee
had reported it canceled,"
said James Cornett, Spirilt of :
the Suvrannee Music Park '
president and CE~O.' "Butthat's
not the case. We ~have a great
forecast and I've worried about
the weather a lot, but not foir
this show."
Montgomery Gentry, a
multi-pilatinum and award
winning group consisting of
Eddie M~ontgomery and Troy
Gentry, is set to headline the
event. And the'rest of the acts
aren't anything to sc~off at
- John Anderson has released
22 studio albums in addition `to
charting more than 40 singles
on the Billboard country music
charts, mecludin~g five number.
ones. Since his debut in 2001,
Blake Shelton has scored 15
'singles on the country charts,
including five number ones.
Jamey Johnson was
nominated for three. Graminies .
in 2009, and ivras the winner


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S TIGHT


Sunday,April 19, 2009


FICTION
1. "Eclipse" by Stephenie Meyer (Little,
Brown Books for Young Readers)
2. "Breaking Dawn" by Stephenie Meyer
(Little, Brown Books for Young Readers)
3. "Turn Coat: A Novel of the Dresden
Files" by Jim Butcher (Roc)
4. "Just Take My Heart" by Mary Higgins
Clark (Simon & Schuster)
5. "Diary of a Wimpy Kid: The Last
Straw" by Jdff Kinney (Amulet).
Ad ItLong Lost" Harlan Coben (Dutton
7. "Fatally Flaky" by Diane Mott
Davidson (William Morrow)
8. "Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Rodrick Rules"
by Jeff~ Kinney (Amulet Books)
9. "Max" by James Patterson (Little,
Brown and Company)
10. '"The Host" by Stephenie Meyer
(Little, Eirown)
11. "Diary of a Wimpy Kid" by Jeff
Kinney (Amltllet)
1'2. "New Moon" by Stephenie Meyer
(Little, ~Brown Books for Young Read'ers)
113. "Hun'ted" by P.C. Cast arid Kristin
Cast (St. Martin's Press)
1~4. "City of Glass" by Cassandra Clare
(Margaret K. McElderry)
15. "Twilight" by Stephenie Meyer (Little,
Brown Books for Young Readers) -

NON-FICTION

U."Lber and ya% ny TP ohnsr e ye

Et )At Like a Lady, Think Like a Man:
What Men Really Think About Love,
Relationships, Intimacy, and Commitment"
by Steve Harvey (Amistad)
3. "Always Looking Up: The Adventures
of an.Incurable Optimist" by Michael J. Fox
(Hyperion):
4. "Outliers: The Story of Success" by
Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown)
5. "Master Your Metabolism: The -3
Diet Secrets to Naturally Balancing Your
Hormones for a: Hot and Healthy Body!"
by Jillian Michaels and IMariska van Aalst
(Crown)
6. "Twilight: Director's Notebook" by
Catherine Hardwicke (Little, Browh for
Young Readers)
t 7:. "n Praise of Stay-at-Home Moms" by
Laura Schlessinger (Harper)
j 8. StrengthsFinder 2.0: A New and
Upgraded.Edition of the Online Test from.
Gallup'S Now, Discover Your Strengths" by
Tort Rath (Gallup Press)
9. "House of Cards" by William d.: Cohan
.(Doubleday)
10. "Ultimate Depression Survival Guide:
P otet Your Satvings Bo sthYour' etoore,

Times" by M~artih D. Weiss (Wiley)
'11. "Miles to Go" bip MileX Cyrils and-
Hilary Liftin (Disney Hyperion)
12. "The Last Lec~ture" by Randy'
Pausch, Jeffrey Zaslow (Hyperion)
13. "The Yankee Years": by Joe Torre
and Tom Verducci (Doubleday)
i14. "A Lion Called Christian: The True
Story of t'he Remarkable Bond between
Two Friends and' a Lion" by Anthony
Bourke, John Rendall (Broadway)
15. "Paula Deen's The Deen Family
SCookbook" by .Paula Deen with Melissa
Clark (Simon &( Schuster)
The Wall Street Journal's list reflects
nationwide sales of hardcover books dur-
ing the week ended last Saturday at more
Than 2,500 Barnes & Noble, B. Dalton,

BBooktr ookkss oders Ben a o's
Coles Cdoolpersmih to sb IIyScribne s
from online retailers Amazon.com and
barnesandnoble. com.


Ava lable from Commercial News Prov ders





LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


HTo submit your Community
Calendar item, contact Jeff
Hardison at 754-0426 or by .
e-mail at jhard'ison @
lakecityreporter.com.


live historic-breed farm
animals, hear period music,
and observe traditional
crafts and trades such as
sheepshearing, spinning,
weaving, and woodstove
cooking. Prices are $5 for
adults and $3 for children
ages 3-12. Free admission
for children under 3 years
of age. Morningside Nature
Center is located at 3540,
East University Avenue,
just three miles east of
downtown Gainesville. Call
Morningside Nature Center
at 334-3326 or visit www.
natureoperations.org.

Sunday, April 26
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.

.Tuesday, April 28
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 FortkVhite
Town Hall. There isino
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 BE Hernando Ave.
Call (386) 365-8747
or Dennis Smith at
(386) 365-8747.

Lions Club meets:
Tuesdayis at Guangdong
The Lake City Lions Club!
meets at the Gulangdong
Chinese Restaurant~in the
Lake City Mall at 7 p.m.

261 or ( 86 497357356

Wednesday, April 29
Haven Hospice to host
annual teleCOnfereMCO
The Hospice Foundation
of America's 16th Annual
National Bereavement
Teleconference on "Diversity
arid End-of-Life Care" is
scheduled for 1:30 to
4 p.m.. on April 29 at Lake
1it Conrim~unt Clle in

Auditorium the Bamney E.
TMecRe oJr. MD- Medic oo
103. For more information
visit www.havenhospice.
Org and click on the "HFA
Teleco~nf rnc" link or call
(3 262) 46.


The Columbia Amateur
Radio Society has scheduled
its monthly meeting to be
at 7 p.m. o~n April 20 at
Lake Gity Baptist Temple, .
3061 SW State Road 47.
Everyone interested in
amateur (Ham) radio iS
Sjnvited. Several public safety
agencies are scheduled
to send representative to
Speak about what happeris ~
in emergencies when to

Snt acioen. Crl Rick Arrl rs
(386) 754-141~3, or visit :
'http//nf4cq~com

Tuesday, April 2'1
CHS Soccer Booste~rs
to meet in minedia center
The Columbia High School
Soccer Booster General
'`Meeting and Annual Officer
Elections is scheduled for
6 Ij m. on April 21 in the '
CHS media center. AII paid
soccer boosters may run for
anofieo a douvobe pAnyont
for the meeting. Call Cindy
Higgins (386) 961-1276.

Diabetes support' group
to, meet at Sh~ands
Shands Lake Shore



St The topic Is "Fitness and
Exercise Call 78 18000.

NARFF to tneet at -
Enrichment Center
Thie National Actille and
Retired Federal Employees
Association is scheduled to ~
meet at 12:30 p~m. or April .
21 in the LifeStyle Enni'chment
~Center, 628 SE 4llison Eourt.
The guest speaker will be
Der ck Thomas of Clay


LCCC Foundain
S~audit: board to ~mee '
The Finabice and ~
Audit Board of the Lake:
City Conritrunity College
Foundation is scheduled to
meet at noon on April 21 in
the LCCC Fojundation Board
Room downtown. Call
754-4392 or .754-4433.

Communitybase social
action, committee to form
Another Way plans to
ciae aac mmunit i-beaesed
to promote non-violence
'and eatei thre atiodnu i s.
for 5i30 p.m. on April 21 .
at' Richardson Community
Center, 255 NE Coach
Anders Lane. Appetizers
will bpe served. Everyone is
invited.

UF master? gardeners
available at .fairgrounds
The University of Florida
Master Gardeners are at
Sthe Columbia' County
Extension Office from
9 a.m. to noon every
Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday. They answer .
gardening questions and
conduct soil pH tests
free o6f charge. Gall (386) .
752-5384, or stop at the
UF/IFAS Extension Office ~
at the ~Columbia County
fairgrounds.

Wednesday, April 22
SHINE at Lifestyle
Enrichsilent Center
SHINE will now be at
the LifeStyle Enrichment;
Center, 628 SE Allison
Court. It happens from 12:30
p.m. to 2 p.m..on the fourth
Wednesday every moth.
People with questions
about Medicare', Medicaid,


COURTESY PHOTO


yrotsiH s Mysteries .
This photo resides in the extensive collection; at the Lake City Columbia County Historical Museum. Unfo una ely, museum
staff doesn't know who these folks are. Do you? If so, help preserve the past for our children and grandchildren by calling
(386) 385-5619 or e-mailing john@johnstanford.com.


begins at 3 p.m. aid
6:45 p.'m. every Suriday,
Monday and Th'ursday. Call
(386) 288-2755.

UF master gardeners
~available at fai grunds
The University of Florida
M~laiter Gardeners are at
the Columbia County
Extension Office from
~9 a.m. to noon every
Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday. They answer
Sgardde ng quest sssand
for e of ch rge. Call (386)
752-5384, or stop at the
U~F/IFAS' Ext~ensioni Office
at the Columbia County
fairgrounds-


Morrow (386) 961-0368.
'Club hdsts horse rides
Saturday, April 25 at Eagle's Nest itanch.


supplemental insurarice,
Part D prescription drug
plans, of Medicare~ billirigs
are invited. SHINiE.is a:
volunteer program of tire
Florida Department cd Elder
Affairs: SHlINE provides free,
unbiased anrd corifidential :
assistance. Individuals who
'cannot come to a site or
want to know a site close
to them can call the Elder
Helpline at (800) 262-2243

'Rotary Club-Downtown
to' meet 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 758-7969-


Eagle's Nest Ranch Riding
Club' hosts rides the second
anda fourth Saturday of eachi
month, with handicapped.
riders starting at 4 p~m. and
other events beginning att 6
p.m. The events are behind
Lake City Christian Academy'
3035.SW Pinemounit Road.
:Call (386) 365-0891. '

Local NAACP' branch "
to~ hold luncheon
T~ie Columbia Gounty
Branch of the NAACP has
scheduled' its 27th Annual
Freedom Furid Luncheon
for ndooron April 25 at the -
Richardson Commujnity
ACerter 25 dECoach

:!B'tl a re as n~ h ~e
scheduled entertainers.
'Luncheon tickets cost $35
per ticket. Call 752-6043 or
697-3483.

Magic the Gathering,
league play Saturday
From noon to 6 p.m.
each Saturday at American
Legion Post 57, on U:S,
Highway 41i South, Magic
the .Gathering League Play
bccu~ 6)ve~ry5n~ invited. I

Farm and Forest
FOStival Set
The Farm ah~d Forest
Fe~stivaf'returns to .
Morningside Nature Center
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
SApril 25. Visitors can view


4 Rive~rs Auduibon
to~ host 'brunch '

groh pi hR ers Audubdon
Anriual Birds & Brunch event
.'from 8. a.m. to noon on April
25 at Alligator Lake. There
will be some birding to begin
:at 8. This is tot followed I
by a short program, and
then head to the field. There
i o c ato r figerto s
like coffeecakes, sandwiches
and fruit salads are among
the suggestions. RSVP
to Loye Barnard at
(386) 497-3536 or e-mail to
yenrab ~windstream. net.


a:icadso Cner

Scholl ialun ae iv ted
to a round-up meeting for
Sthe Wolves. It is scheduled -
for noon on April 25 at
the former RHS campus,
which is the current site
of Richardson Community
Ceriter, 255 NE Coach -
Anders Lane. Plans are
being made for the third
school picnic.

Mount Tabor cemetery
Sassociation to meet
The Mroubt Tabor
SCemetery Association is
;scheduled tb~ cohouct its
annual greeting at the
cmter ,o 1 SE Cineon
April 25


Ssportdgraup or .
Svioleice m~eets~ at 5:30 p.M. ~
every Thursday. The
location is for them alone.
Call Another way at
S(386) 719-27050. Child care
is provided.

Friday~ April 24
Indiana Jones playS
Sat Fmnally I'riday.e~vent
:-The Finally Friday movie
this month will. be "Indiana
Jones and the Kingdom of
t~hr dCrysa i Ctle Fi al
Sesquicentennial themes this
year There is going to be
1950s-th~eec m~sed ri before
tah~e ov Donl hJohns
pjerforming. The rnusic starts
at 6:30 p.m. and the movie
begins at dark.

' Fish fry to help
area homeless
Community Mercy Center
in conjunction with First
Assembly of God is holding
a fish rytoeach FridTy from

is $6. Dinner includes flied
fish, bake beans, hush
puppies, cole slawli, grits ian'd
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. T;he phone number is
(386) 752-2195.
Farmers Mark'et
in Oustee0 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. Contact Cliff Neukam at
ameangene Qaol.com.
Pot luck dinner
and dancing planned
A pot luck dinner and
dancing happens from 7 to
10:30 p.m. every Friday in
the Teen Town Community
Center, 533 NW Desoto
St. The event is open to all
singles and married couples.
Call Maggie Battle (386)
961-9342, Jim Eddy
(904) 275-38.62 or Tobe


CO~~~RMMUNT CLNA


Today, April 19
Meet the author event
slated at main library
Terry Lewis, author and
circuit court judge, will speak
about his writing at the Main
Librqry in Lake City at
2:30 p.m. on Sunday. Lewis
is a native of Live Oak. He
has written two jegal thrillers,
"Conflict of Interest" and
"Privileged Information."
Both novels are set in
Tallahassee.

Monday, April 20
Amateur Radio Society~
plans monthly meeting


i


Domestic violence
Thursdlay, April 23 support group meetS


RMS Fun Night slated
~at..Richardson. Center
Richardson Middid School '
has scheduled its Family Fun
Night to be from 5 to 7 p.m.
on April 23 in the RMS Gyrn.
There is free admission, .
refreshments, entertainment
and. door prizes. Student
~work and talent will be
displayed. There is also an '
Antique car show .scheduled
Eveiryone is invited, ~

Art i..egue to meet.: -
at Haven Hospice~ :
The 'Arf League of North
Florida -is schedujed q ~meet
:with artists checking their
`work in at 6 p~.m.. on April 23
I~t Ha nh H si, 6037 W.
A;9 dessert and coffee mixer
will follow al 7 p.m with
a brief planning' busitiess
theeting. Anyone interested '.
In joining ~may attend and
enter the show with their
Gallery prepared pieces.
SCall (904) 327-8304.

Relay For Life Team
ca'ptains' meetingg set
SMeetings for team
.captains in the Arderican
Cancer Society's Relay For
Life events are slated for
6 p.m. on April 23 at Phish
Heads, 1445 SW Main
Blvd. The meeting is open
to anyone who is interested
in learning rnore about the
SAmerican Cancer Society,
and those W~ho are interested
in participating in Relay For
'Lfe. Call Brett Hipsley at
.(352) 219-2208. .

Rotary Club to meet
Sat Elks Club
The Rotary Club of Lake
City meets every Thursday
at noon at the Elks Club, 309
lifE Hernando Ave. Visiting
members and guests are
welcome. Call Steve Smith
at (386) 758-9990.
Wildflower Cafe .
hosts Jam Session
All musicians are irwited
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 ,





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PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Outside otf a dog, a book is a rnan's best frjend, and
inside of a dog, it's too dark to read -' Groucho Marx


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


19) Tae hnak orafig t u ei ~
that no one else is up to and
you will build a loyal follow- .in such activities~
ing. Your ability to come up receive loyalty, r
with reforms and efficient, ,friendship. AAA
new methods will be praised LEQ! (July
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TAURUS (April 20- decision. Emoti
May 20): Don't count on games may end
promises being kept. Keep you financially,
secrets to yourself in order and, mentally if
to avoid rumors and gossip. protect yourself.
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affairs will result in troubles 22):Thinkofwha
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waiting to be pounced on.
Jealous, overreacting and
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be avoided. A love relation-
ship will develop. AA
SAGIITARIUS (Nov.
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accomplishment. AAAAJ
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care most. A money deal or
real estate purchase is look-
ing good. AAAr
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): An argument with
a sibling or someone you
care for will leave you upset
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instead, expand your circle
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You will find peace in the
experience and knowledge
you obtam., AAA
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talking~ about you behirid
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play out naturally You may
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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 2009


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


is bottom line


"Cloth," Sheldon said,
"but nobody wants to
wash dirty diapers. I's
better for the environment.
Disposable diapers don't
break down as well at the
landfill."
Kane asked about
disposable diapers.
"Whaf~s in those .
diapers?" he asked.
"So many materials are
biodegradable. I assume
if it is disposable, it
should be biodegradable.
Educate yourself. Imok
at the labels. If it is not
biodegradable, use cloth
diapers."
Disposable diapers

ene do ent co ding
to T. Wasko, a staff writer
for uwww.Diaperfungle.
com. He said they contain,

plp oplene e atic with
bleached paper pulpi, AGM


(a gelling substance),
petrolatum, stearyl
alcohol, cellulose tissue,
elastic, and perfume."

Organic vs.
conventional garden
"Organic," Sheldon
said, "but that's very rigid.
They need to liberalize the
definition of 'orgamic.' I'm
very supportive of that. If
the organic people would
just let (chemical) fertilizer
be applied. ..."
Kane said organic is
more expensive, and if the
chemicals are improperly
placed on gardens and
farms then the a wash


Incandescent vs.
Compact Fluorescent

"Use the regular


free open houses all over
the country. The Lionel
company maintains a huge
layout at Grand Central
Terminal in New York
City's Transit Museum.
To find a layout close ;
to home, see Lionel's
Web site at www.lionel.
com, which lists Lionel
dealers, who must
have an operating train
layout in their store as
a condition of holding a
license, said Mike Mottler,
the spokesman for the
Lionel Collectors Club of
America.
Or find a model railroad
club.
National Parks

sWestern nat oal parks,
Bryce Canyon, generally
throgea fes k e ea teeT
free, though there are .
exceptions.
National Parks offer a
lot for families who love
history including the
'many Civil War battlefelds
in the eastern United
.States. This year, the -
Sbicentennial of Abraham
Lincoln's birth,- the I'incoln~
SHome National Historic
Site in Springfeld, ~Ill., is -
holding commemora~tiva,;
. events throughout the year~.
To find a park near
you. go to wwwuu~nps.gorl
Sand use the state-by-state
search tool on the Home
page. The Park Service is
fa~mou~s for huge attractions
like G/and Canyon, but
has manfry lesser-known
treasures like Nicodemus,
Kan., a town settled by
former slaves who were
fleeing the south in 1877.

Explore
Or just head outside,,
even if it's only to put up a
tent in the backyard. The
key is to get into a new
situation that offers kids a
chance to explore,
"It's nice to feel a sense
of freedom and wildness,"
said Hurty, a runner whose
family spends a lot of timne
enjoying; the wilderness
outside their home in
Boise. "They find sticks, ,
they find rocks, they make
little forts."
Hurty added it brings
her kids closer to the way
she grew up.


graduate student at the
University of Minnesota's
astronomy department
in Minneapolis. Many
colleges and universities,
and even high schools,
have telescopes or
planetariums as well.
Mendygral's department
lends out its experts to
groups large and small,
and like other astronomy
institutions around the
country holds public "star
parties" where visitors can
look through telescopes
and learn about what they
are seeing.
Museums
Even kids who seem
uninterested mn history
er 1utr s sthie
discoveries they make in

m 08 study
commissioned by the
Ainerican Association of
Museums found that when
it comes to entertainment,
kids enjoy authentic
experiences, said Dewey
Blanton, media relations
director for the association~
Of the estimated 17,500
museums in the United
States, about 35 percent are
free, said Blanton, whose
organization includes .
zoos. The institutions that
aren't free, such as the
Franklin in Philadelphia,
are free on select days or
evenings. The FranklFin
houses a model of a human
heart larke enough to wIalk
through. if
Fine Arts
SColleges and universities
offer ti tremendous
selection of free music and
theater.
Boston -University's
College of Fine Arts has
nearly 400 events per year
'and 98 percent of them are
free, said spokeswoman
Jean Connaughton.
Concerts feature students
and faculty; the theater
school also offers student
performances.
Other universities
also offer high-caliber
performances sit low cost.
Hobbies
Some hobbyists love
to share their expertise.
Model train clubs are a
good example; they hold


JASON MATTHEW WALKERI~ake City Reporter
Lake City residents Bobby Garbett and his daughter Sarah, 7,
decide to burn off a few calories walking into the Burger King
restaurant instead of pulling into the drive-thru.


tungsten," Sheldon said.
"Just turn the lights
off when you leave the

ro ere can be CFL
hazards from mercury


used in them. Yet Kane
said he had read that
CFLs are better for


than 15 minutes.


.7
t-


COURTESY PHOTO
Above is portion of columnist Nichelle Demorest's container
garden. By using any number of shapes and sizes of
containers it can give your herb, plant or vegetable garden
its own personality.


CONTAINER: Gardens

for small worke areas


Continued From Page 1D
so you have space to
water and to add layer of
mulch.
There are several
options for fertilizing your
plants, but you should use
complete fertilizers with
added micronutrients.
Water soluble fertilizers
c~an be mixed with water
atnd applied each time you
i~ririate. Dry fertilizer can
b~e puit on the soil so that it
w ill be taken down when
.Irl water. Or you can use
a slow-release fertilizer
'iuChl a~s Osmocote which
will be( released over a
long,;~ 1 periodi of time
IHe ailre to follow the
~IIII It ,Ill, on the label
ofi thec ferItilizerr that you
chloosc. T'o keep salts from
1II Isofr t~ilize~r frtom building
tip,~ wat er in excess once a
week~l withl clealr water.


Now choose your plants
and set your pots where
they will get at least six
hours of sunlight each
day. Leafy vegetables will
grow with a little less sun
while tomatoes will benefit
from more sun. One gallon
containers will easily
support chives, green
onions, beans, herbs,
radishes and lettuce.
Five-gallon containers are
suitable for eggplants,
peppers, cucumbers,
squash and tomatoes.
Mix in some containerS
of flowers and enjoy your
little garden with a big
personality.
SNichelle 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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cash & cannot be used for cash withdrawal nt ATMi.~l us ..m..ant..1 I ll, lic, PUme.l ~ll II(.,. 1 u p.. ~ I jm i 1I. p. Im'! [l hor 1. :.~~ ; 1, I must be a UstOmel 100 .= ...u-,~ u'1s- .1, .. l.. u- s
card. Sales tax calculated based on price of ..lls.I' 1 u. pon nr .mn:11111 I als) i us, IIII Ill.. )o.11)11 1 n 1 ,n ...JulI r. 11 n: +.,= [ Ai ,\ p l -: a 1 .11 0 ,, t o le ,,.,,,1 '11 i 1.1* . .
marks contained herein are trademarks of AT&IT Intellectuarl Property anld/or ATl&T afilliated cormpanies All other mark containedi herein aie the property of thell lasecdRae owrnens.


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GREEN: Helping save environment
Continued From Page 1D


FREE: Always is good
Continuedl From Page 1D




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