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 Section C
 Section D














Group Title: Lake City reporter
Title: The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00942
 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: May 24, 2009
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028308
Volume ID: VID00942
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ABZ6316
oclc - 33283560
alephbibnum - 000358016
lccn - sn 95047175
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
    Section C
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
        Page C 3
        Page C 4
        Page C 5
        Page C 6
    Section D
        Page D 1
        Page D 2
        Page D 3
        Page D 4
        Page D 5
        Page D 6
        Page D 7
        Page D 8
Full Text

















Lake


City


Reporter


Sunday, May 24,2009 www.lakecityreporter.com Vol. 135, No. I 12 $1.00


FHP: 2 die in crashes

involving single vehicles

Seatbelt use Ashley S. Davis, 31, of more than 41 feet before
an issue in both Eastman, Ga., was travel- coming to final rest on its
Sing south on Interstate 75 roof Davis died as a result
accidents. near the 414 mile marker. of the injuries suffered dur-
From staff reports Reports state that Davis ing the crash.
attempted to change lanes Florida Highway Patrol
Two separate crashes in and entered the middle lane investigators note that
Columbia County Friday of the highway. while a seat belt was in use
evening and Saturday morn- While changing lanes, at the time of the crash, it
ing resulted in the deaths of the car "began traveling became frayed during the PATRICK SCOTT/Special to Lake City Reporter
two motorists, according to. sideways* and then left'the wreck and caused Davis to* PATRICK SCOTT/Secial to Lake City Reporter
law enforcement officials west edge of the road," be ejected ontothe grassy Florida Highway Patrol troopers are seen on the scene of a fatal crash Friday. A Nissan 350 -
At approximately 5:50 according to reports. The shoulder. Z driven by Ashley S. Davis of Eastman, Ga., was heading south on 1-75 around 5:50 p.m.
p.m. on Friday, a 2003 car spun, struck the guard- when she lost control of the vehicle and hit an outside guardrail just past the 414. Exit on the-
Nissan 350-Z, driven by rail. and overturned .for. FATAL continued on 3A Hwy 41/441 overpass, according to reports.


Columbia County: Soaking wet


PATRICK SCOTTI/S-peal10 rLa Ce Ily Pepojrer
_ A Ford F-150 drives through localized flooding on Windsong Circle Saturday afternoon in Lake City. Some parts of Columbia County have received up to nine
inches of rain during the past week.


Some areas of the county
received as much as nine
inches of raininpast week


'* From staff. vire reports
Rain continued to pound
Columbia County and
North Florida on Saturday.
a relentless buffet that
has continued for nearly a
week.
According to Columbia
County Emergency
Management, Lake City
: has received between six
and nine inches of rain,
depending on the area of
S the county, during the past
seven days. Saturday's
rain did nothing to lessen
'* the potential for localized
flooding, and storm clouds
are expected to continue
to hang around the area
through today. Many areas
of Columbia County experi-
enced temporary, localized
flooding Saturday.
Floodwaters showed
some signs of receding on
Saturday in other parts of
Northeast Florida, although
lingering scattered showers


kept many residents pre-
pared for the possibility of
water, creeping into their
homes. Volusia County has
been hit particularly hard
where many residents are
facing high waters.
Floodwaters had been
waist-deep in the worst-hit
parts of Volusia County,
which authorities identified
as Daytona Beach, Smyrna
Beach, New Smyrna Beach,
Holly Hill and Port Orange.
But on Saturday, despite
overcast, ,drizzly skies, they
appeared to be receding,
though residents and offi-
cials remained cautious.
Saturday marked the
sixth straight day rains fell
in that area, where Gov.
Charlie Crist had a day
earlier declared a state of
emergency for 11 counties.
Widespread flood-
ing is not forecast for
Columbia and surrounding
counties.


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Crews work to push water off the stage at the Amphitheater Saturday afternoon during the
Florida Folk Festival in White Springs.

Festival goes on despite wind, rain


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
WHITE SPRINGS Rain or shine, the
show will go on.
The rain clouds flinched first in a contest
of'wills and eventually dissipated later in
the afternoon on 'Saturday, allowing the
second day of the three-day 57th Annual
Florida Folk Festival to go on as sched-


uled.
Thunderstorms have blasted North
Florida for nearly a week, and while
heavy rains drenched the festival early
Saturday afternoon, it did little to dampen
the spirits of those in attendance. Visitors
moved from covered stage to covered
stage, many under umbrellas or dressed
RAIN continued on 3A


Faces of Courage


Echoes of
9/11 ring
in county's
service

Columbia County
faceswars, more.
Special section, 1D
By TROY ROBERTS
trober ts@lakecityreporter.com
The United States
declared a war on terror fol-
lowing the attacks of Sept,
11.2001.
Initially started as
Operation Enduring
Freedom inAfghanistan and
followed later .by Operation
Iraqi Freedom, the war on
terror continues today and.
soldiers on the front lines
across the globe continue
to defend the freedoms of
United States citizens and
those across the globe who
may be repressed.
Operation Enduring
Freedom officially began
on Oct. 7, 2001, when a
combined strike force of
U.S. and British warplanes
began a bombing campaign
targeting Taliban and al-
Qaeda forces. The initial
objective was to destroy
terrorist training camps
and -infrastructure within
Afghanistan. In addition to
Afghanistan, soldiers taking
part in Operation Enduring
Freedom have also fought
in the Philippines and Horn
of Africa. This operation
FACES continued on 3A


Reporter, public
offices to close
Memorial Day
From Staff Reports
All federal, state, county
and city office are closed
Monday for Memorial Day.
Monday garbage service
for Columbia County resi-
dents, by Waste-Pro, will be
moved to Tuesday pickup.
Friday will be Saturday
pickup too.
Monday garbage service
for Lake City residents, by
Southland, will not happen.
Both garbage and yard trash
pickup will be changed to
Tuesday instead.
The Lake City Reporter
office will be closed
Monday.


CALL US:
(386) 752-1293
SUBSCRIBE TO
THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-5445
Fax: 752-9400


8568
T-Storms
WEATHER, 8A


Opinion ....... ....... 4A
Business ...... ......... IC
Obituaries ........ ..... 6A
Advice ................. 7D
Puzzles ................. 2B


TODAY IN
BUSINESS
Are gas prices
suLJC.in' u. dru , '


COMING
TUESDAY
Ne .vs from our
local :.Chools.


I ? 8I I 0l1










2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


Friday:
2-19-33-37 17


ezmal ,ci

Friday:
8-10-21-30-32


CA$H3.

Saturday:
Afternoon: 8-0-4
Evening: 3-6-3


Saturday:
Afternoon: 4-9-2-8
Evening: 1-1-2-5


FLORIDA


Wednesday:
16-36-37-41-45-46


Wednesday:
23-30-31-35-42 PB6
x2


AROUND FLORIDA


Dy ron cal hnwwr I


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Celebrity Birthdays


* Comedian Tommy Chong
is 71.
* Singer Bob Dylan is 68.
* Actor Gary Burghoff is 66.
* Singer Patti LaBelle is 65.
* Actress Priscilla Presley
is 64.
* Country singer Mike Reid
is 62.
* Actor Jim Broadbent is 59.


* Actor Alfred Molina is 56.
* Singer Rosanne Cash is
54.
* Actress Kristin Scott
Thomas is 49.
* Rock musician Jimmy
Ashhurst (Buckcherry) is 46.
* Rock musician Vivian
Trimble is 46.
* Actor John C. Reilly is 44.


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ....... .(386) 752-1293
Fax number .............752-9400
,Circulation ..............755-5445
Online ... www.Iakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc.,-is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180
E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or
in part is forbidden without the permis-
sion of the publisher, U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, Fla. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson .....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member
of the news staff or 752-5295.
EditorTom Mayer ......... 754-0428
(tmayer@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING
Director Lynda Strickland. .754-0417
(lstrickland@lakecityreporter.com)


Reporter
'CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCULATION
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
a.m. on Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
vice error for same day re-delivery. After
10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery
is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters. .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
12 Weeks.................. $26.32
24 Weeks . .............. $48.79
52 Weeks ................ $83.46
Rates indude 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
12 Weeks ............... $41.40
24 Weeks ................ $82.80
52 Weeks................... $179.40


a a .


a


CORRECTION

The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news
items. If you have a concern, question or suggestion,
please call the executive editor. Corrections and clarifica-
tions will run in this space. And thanks for reading.


Thought for Today


"I am still confident of this: I
will see the goodness of the
Lord in the land of the living.
Wait for the Lord; be strong
and take heart and wait for the
Lord."

Psalm 27:13-14


melgaudw


F.To'l


CTOW


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* *


. .


di.-


- *








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


FACES: County has its ow


Continued From Page 1A

continues today with most
military direction com-
ing from the U.S. Central
Command.
As the United States con-
tinued to play its role as
international peacekeeper,
Operation Iraqi Freedom
started on March, 20, 2003.
The objective of the war was
to remove Saddam Hussein
from power and eliminate
Iraq's alleged weapons of
mass destruction that could
pose an imminent threat
to the security of coalition
allies. While no weapons
were, found, Hussein was
eventually found and exe-


cuted and a new democratic
government was installed.
Since then, violence
against coalition forces has
escalated with Iraqi insur-
gency, and American sol-
diers fighting in Iraq are
tasked with providing secu-
rity and safety for Iraqi citi-
zens until its military can
provide for itself.
Many soldiers from
around the globe have
joined in on the war effort,
including men and women
from the Florida National
Guard 153rd Engineer
Company, stationed in Lake
City.


n heroes


OnJuly4,2005,74 soldiers
from Lake City, part of four
platoons, were deployed to
Afghanistan to serve a one-
year stint providing security
for many of the country's
projects, including a train-
ing center for the Afghan
National Army. Those sol-
diers returned home from
combat operations in July
2006.
While the company was
overseas, many Lake City
residents pitched in to show
their appreciation, 'includ-
ing donating items to be
sent at Christmas time.


Fun in the flood


- while it lasts


PATRICK SCOTT/Special to Lake City Reporter
Columbia County Fire Fighter Adam McCook foams down a Honda Accord and the ground
around it after a Fort White woman was killed around 9:55 a.m. Saturday. June Telles Walker
was heading North on CR 131 when, for unknown reasons, she lost control and flipped her
vehicle, according to reports.

FATAL: 1 Crash involved children
Continued From Page 1A


Another fatal wreck'
occurred Saturday at
approximately 9:55 a.m.
According to FHP reports,
a 2000 Honda Civic, driven
by June Telles Walker, 67,
of Fort White, was travel-
ing northbound on Country
Road 131. Four children
were in the car with Walker
at this time, according to
reports Breanna Walker,


16;. Stanley Walker, 11;
David Wise, 15; and Ann
Marie Wise, 17, all of Fort,
White.
Reports state that, for
unknown reasons, Walker
lost control of the car and
rotated off the roadway and
onto the northbound shoul-
der. The tires dug into the
grass and soil, causing the
vehicle to flip end-over-end


and land qn its roof. No one
was wearing a seat belt in
the car, according to FHP,
and June Walker was par-
tially ejected from the car
and died .as a result of her
injuries.
The four children suf-
fered minor injuries, and
were transported to Lake
City Medical Center for
treatment


S" PATRICK SCOTT/Special to Lake City Reporter
Madison Siver, 8, (left) and Logan Rader, 5, make the best of a soggy afternoon outside
Windsong Apartments in Lake City following intense rain that resulted in some localized flood-
ing throughout the county.


RAIN: Making the best of bad weather


Continued From Page 1A

in rain coats, to listen to the
various musical acts that
performed throughout the
day. Performers played the
guitars, violins and fiddles
to the sounds of the rain,
only stopping briefly to let
the boom of thunder pass
before starting again.
Some people even made
the best of the rain-- a num-
ber of young men played
Frisbee as the rain poured,
often diving into puddles to
catch the spinning discus
before it hit the ground.
S"It's just a little rain," said
Ocala-resident Kenneth
Stanton, 56, as sheets of
rain pelted the tent he
stood beneath. "Look, I
. would have come two years
ago when the fires and the
smoke postponed (the festi-
val). A little rain isn't going
to keep me away."
Others found the spot
they wanted, to be and
stayed put.
."I wanted to see them fid-
dle, and until the rain stops,
I'll just sit here and watch,"
said Mildred McAlister,
62. McAlister, sitting in a
chair at the Heritage Stage
around 3 p.m., said she had
watched most of the Florida
State Fiddle Contest that


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had started at 10 a.m.
The rains did temporarily
shut down the main amphi-
theater, as rain began to
puddle on the stage and
viewing area. Crews did
their best to sweep water


from the stage, but it was
eventually closed until the
rains halted.
The three-day festival
concludes today at Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center
State Park.


Purses Jewelry
Sandals Sunglasses
& so much more


Wartime Favorites from WWII and the Korean War
On September 26, 1950 during heavy fightingfor
the capture of the city of Seoul with E Co. 2nd
Bn Ist Marine Regiment, PFC Luther R. Leguire
S climbed atop the American Consulate amid
sniper fire where he removed the North Korean
Flag and replaced it with the United States Flag.
kOn November 7th, while engaging the enemy
on a hill near the North Korean city of Koto-ri,
Private Leguire was wounded and left for dead.
In fact, he was the only man in his squad to
survive. PFC Leguire says that he told God, "If
-you will let me live to get home, I'l serve You
the rest of my life. In 1962, L.R. Leguire began a work for the Lord in Lake City, Florida
where he has faithfully served as pastor to this day.
Now available on CD is a compilation of Wartime Favorites from WWII and the Korean
War performed by the instrument players and singers of The First Apostolic Church of
Lake City, FL, Inc.


Get Yours Today at


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Behind Dotninos in Lake City
(386) 758-7700


MEET YOUR NEIGHBOR
b Name: Helen Beaty,
52, Lake City.
m What do you like to
; do to relax: Paint,
,play games and sing
in my church choir.

0 What is your favorite-
hobby: Painting.
0 Who is your
favorite celebrity and
why: Mother'Teresa
because of the message Helen Beaty
she conveyed.
Compiled by JASON MATTHEW WALKERILake City Reporter


Am


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


I












OPINION


Sunday, May 24,2009


- OUR


OUR
: OPINION


Take time

to salute

our fallen

heroes

F or many of us, this
Memorial Day
weekend signals the
advent of summer:
charcoal grills will
be fired up, beach trips will be
planned, horseshoes will be,
dusted off.
For others, and especially
during this time of war, the hol-
iday will center on memories of
loved ones, family and friends,
who not only served, but in that
service made the ultimate sacri-
fice for our nation.
For all of us, the truth lies
in the middle. Undeniably,
Memorial Day heralds summer
days with all the trimmings,
lut beyond this, this somber
holiday offers us an opportunity
to recall, remember and pay
tribute to our fallen heroes.
:" Perhaps one mindful way to
approach the solemnity of this
day is to reflect that even as
Ve look forward to the joys of
summer, there are thousands
of men and women who have
traded a lifetime of summers
for our freedom to pursue those
jbys.
And this is only to mention
those members of the military
involved in current conflicts,
lBefore them, millions of our
soldiers, sailors and Marines
have offered their lives on our
behalf.
We owe a debt to these men
- and women, and to their fami-
lies who live closely with their
loss on a daily basis. A few min-
utes reflection this weekend,
before the coals are warmed,
before the suntan lotion is
applied and before the games
'begin, is not too much to offer
in return for such sacrifice.
In those few minutes, let us
offer a much-deserved salute
to those we knew, and more
importantly to those who did
'didn't know us, who died in the
service of our country.

H IG H LI G H TS
I N H I STORY
Today is Sunday, May 24, the
144th day of 2009. There are 221
days left In the year. On this date:
In 1819, Queen Victoria was
born in London.

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


LET T E R S
POLICY
SLetters 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
lItters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of


the writers and not necessarily that of
the Lake City Reporter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. downtown,
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
:BY E-MAIL:
news@lakecityreporter.com


www.lakecityreporter.com


z


I


Reaching across time on Memorial Day


Editor's note: This column is
reprinted from May 25, 2003.
REST IN PEACE, BENJAMIN
DUKE
Forestry Service
U.S. Department of
Agriculture
Ocean Pond Picnic Area
Dedicated to the memory of
Benjamin Franklin Duke
Forester on the Osceola and,
Choctawhatchee National
Forests in Florida
in 1939 and 1940
Who gave his life in the
Service of his country, on
June 18, 1943, World War II
plaque at Ocean Pond
ho, of all
American
war dead, will
you think of
tomorrow on
Memorial Day? I will think of
Benjamin Franklin Duke and
the day my unexpected prayer
became part of his memorial
service.
Yout have probably never
heard of Benjamin Duke. I
never knew him. He was a
young forester who worked in
the Osceola National Forest in
1940..
When World War II started,
'he left the Forest Service to join
the army and he was killed in
action June 18, 1943, while serv-
ing our country.
In 1947, the U.S. Forest
Service decided to dedicate
the brand new Ocean Pond
Recreation Area in Benjamin
Duke's memory. The dedication
ceremony was set for March,
1947.
Five Lake City Boy Scout
troops were invited to attend
the dedication ceremony and
all accepted. I was one of five
scouts, one from each troop,
selected to participate in the
formal program. My part was to
lead the pledge to the flag.
The ceremony was held on
the north side of Ocean Pond,
and it was there we all gathered
outdoors in a large circle on
that cool, bright March day.
The program began exactly
on time. The master of ceremo-
nies looked out over the 100-'
plus uniformed scouts and other
guests and welcomed them.

LETTERS TO

Gas companies fatten
wallets at our expense
To the Editor:
The gas distributors must
think they are smart and we
(the consumers) Are are igno-
rant. However, I know different.
Gas prices were less than $2 a
gallon. Spring break came and


Morris Williams
-Phone:'(386) 755-8183
williamsh2@fim.edu
372 W Duval St
Lake City, FL 32055
He then began calling on first
one scout to recite the scout's
oath, then another to say the
scout's laws, all according to a
rehearsed plan.
I was scheduled to be next, to
lead the pledge to the flag, and I
was ready. Nervous but ready.
"And now," he said, Morris
Williams, Troop 87, "will lead
us. .."
I was actually looking forward
to my part I would stand tall
and say in my clearest voice, "I
pledge allegiance to the flag of
the United States of America....."
I But then the emcee finished
his sentence, "... in our opening
prayer."
My mind went blank. I
couldn't believe it! I was not
supposed to say a prayer. That
was someone else. I was to lead
the pledge!
All the scouts removed their
caps for the prayer. The group
fell silent. They waited for the
prayer to begin. I waited, too,
thinking, hoping the scout des-
ignated to pray might begin his
prayer even though my name
had been called.
No such luck. I had to do it.
Mentally staggering, I almost
began, "Dear Lord, I pledge
allegiance to the flag.,.."
Then I took a deep breath ,
and began: "Dear God, thank
you for Benjamin Duke. Thank
you for his work in this forest.
Thank you for the sacrifice of
his life for our country. We hope
lis family will like this memorial
to him. Amen."
The caps went back on and
the program continued to its
conclusion. The other scouts
returned to their campsites and
their normal routines. But my
mind was still reeling. I worried
about my little prayer. It hadn't
even seemed to me like a real

THE EDITOR
gas went up to as high as $2.15
per gallon. Mother's Day came
and gas went up to $2.19 then
$2.25 then $2.31 per gallon.
Monday morning after
Mother's Day gas went to $2.39
per gallon. You know the gas
stations didn't have their tanks
filled the Sunday night before
the Monday morning gas hike!
This was for the gas company's


prayer. I yearned for some sign
of reassurance. When you are
14 years old, you find lots to
worry about
Miserable and depressed, I
walked to the truck we came in
and climbed into the back. I sat
there alone for a long time feel-
ing sorry for myself.
The mix-up in the program
was bothering me, but I real-
ized I was also feeling guilty. I
was thinking about me when
I should have been thinking
-about Benjamin Duke.
I left the truck and headed
toward my scoutmaster, L.O.
Collier. I knew I could depend
on him to make me feel better.
Suddenly I was in her arms
and felt her soft kiss, and her
tears on my cheek.
"I am Benjamin Duke's
mother," she whispered. "I
have felt such a heavy burden
since Ben left us. Today, I felt
part of that burden lifted. Your
prayer helped me so much. I
will always remember it."
Back home a week later I got
a letter from her. She thanked
me for participating in the
dedication ceremony. In part of
her letter, she recalled my little
prayer almost word for wvord.
That's how I can recall it now.
She asked me to write to her
from time to time. I never did.
Fourteen year olds don't write
many letters. I wish I had writ-
ten her. I never heard from her
again.
Recently I traveled to the
Ocean Pond Recreation Area to
see the memorial plaque. It is
still there. The plaque reminded
me that a young forester gave
his life for our country some
60 years ago, and that a grate-
ful country memorialized his
supreme sacrifice the best way
it knew how.
The plaque also reminded me
of Ben Duke's grieving mother
and the high price she, and all
like her, have paid for giving
their sons and daughters for our
country's freedom.
Rest in peace, Benjamin
Duke, and all the Benjamin
Dukes of American History.
Memorial Day is for you.
* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


profit
Memorial Day is here, so
are our (higher) gas prices.
After Memorial Day school
will be,getting out for summer.
People will try to go on family
vacations. Gas companies know
this and will fatten their wallets,
higher gas prices. How can we
stop it?
Bill Ballance
Lake City


4A


4Copyrighted Material

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Todd Wilson
twilson@akecityreportercom

Day-trip

destination:

Our own

backyard

I I s the sun threw
punches Saturday
jm morning, trying
its best to knock
out and sweep
away a week's worth of clouds
and give us some semblance
of hope for time outside this
weekend, it hit me like a warm
wet blanket.
Engulfing humidity.
It's summer.
It's tubing season.
After the bizarre, monsoon-
like week we just experienced,
Saturday felt like the most
humid day of the year all
the more reason to take a
dip in the springs. The open-
ing of float season on the
Ichetucknee River could not
come at a better time.
This year's local tourism sea-
son could be one of the best
in history. With money tight
everywhere, it figures that
more people will stay close to
home and enjoy the bounty of
our local natural areas.
Most locals already enjoy
the springs and river on a reg-
ular basis, but some analysts
believe this year we will pick
up day-trip tourism from 1-2
hours away. People pack a pic-
nic, cruise in for the day, float
the river, head home at dark.
Head counts are religion at the
tube launch, so hopefully we
won't see the protected portion
of the river overwhelmed from
an environmental standpoint.
And, these people many
of us included will continue
to buy gas, snacks, sunscreen
and an occasional restaurant
meal locally, so we will see
some tourism benefit from
this.
There is nothing like barrel-
ing into a freshwater spring on
a stifling hot day. Those who
took to the water on Saturday
knocked out summer in the
first round. If your plans this
weekend include the 57th
Annual'Florida Folk Festival at
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park at White
Springs, then my hope is that
you packed a fan with your
umbrella.
When we look at our local
entertainment possibilities,
obviously, we have more to
offer in the natural realm.
That's why we love it here;
that's why people want to
come visit North Florida. More
nature. Fewer people. Less
asphalt.
It seems free-time pursuits
have come full circle. Back in.
the day, it wasn't called "tour-
ism." Jumping in the springs,
boating on the Suwannee, kay-
aking the Santa Fe, these were
all what people did whenever
the work was done and there
was time to head to the swim-
ming hole.
The old-timers still remind
us we don't have any clue
about tough times and they're
right But, while we rebuild
our new economy, we're turn-
ing to our local resources
again for a quick escape from
the weekly grind.
Don't let the weather be a
deterrent to a relaxing week-
end. Don't let the pinch we're
all feeling ruin a good time. Go
enjoy the local landscape with
which God has blessed us.
Have a great long weekend
and a great summer.

* Todd Wilson is publisher of the
Lake City Reporter.









Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER


LOCAL AND NATION


SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


K Scott completes training, 'Battle Stations'


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake.City Reporter
Representatives of the Lake City Reporter award the Couey family with a $1,000 Carnival
Cruise Lines voucher from the Lake City Reporter Vacation Giveaway. They were drawn from
over 1,000 entries in the month-long promotion. Pictured are (from left) Kristah Couey, 11;
Kyle Couey, 17; Mary Couey; Kevin Couey; Publisher Todd Wilson; Advertising Director Lynda
Strickland; Account Executive Calley Dekle; and graphic designer Josh Blackmon.

Reporter announces cruise winner


From staff reports

Maybe Alaska. Maybe
Nassau, Bahamas.
, These are the decisions
now facing the Kevin Couey
family of Lake City. The fam-
ily is the winner of the first
Lake City Reporter Vacation
Give-Away.
Kevin Couey's name was
randomly drawn from more
than 1,000 entries submit-
ted in the contest. Couey
won a $1,000 Carnival
Cruise Lines gift voucher
with which he can purchase
or upgrade a cruise.
Kevin and his wife, Mary,
were surprised by the Lake
City Reporter staff when
they were told they had won
a prize and asked to come
to. the newspaper office to
pick it up. The details, how-
ever, weren't revealed until
they arrived,
"I was excited because I
thought we probably won
a box of Nettles sausage
or something," Mary said.
"We do all the puzzles and
the contests the Lake City
Reporter has and we see
people winning the gift
cards, but this is great! I
can't believe we won the




??13
&A|>


cruise!"
"I figured it was a gift
card, or that I would be in
a picture accepting a bottle
of lotion or something and
that would be OK," Kevin
said. "I was just excited we
won something ... But the
cruise? That's awesome!
I'm very surprised and I'm
very appreciative."
Mary said she is unde-
cided on where to travel
since the cruise voucher is
good anywhere in the world
Carnival Cruise Lines sails.-
"I'm thinking about
Alaska," she said. "Or
maybe Nassau, Bahamas."
Mary said she and Kevin
will celebrate their 21st wed-
ding anniversary on June
10, so maybe'the cruise will
mark the occasion.
The Coueys have two
children, Kyle, 17, 'who will
graduate from high school
this week and Kristah, 11, a
middle-school student
"Maybe it's an anniver-
sary cruise or maybe it's a
graduation cruise," Kevin
said. "We'll go wherever
she says go, wherever she
wants."
All the contest entries


from all sponsors were
pooled and the Coueys'
winning entry was one
they submitted at Windsor
Arms Apartment Homes
in Lake City. Other spon-
sors included Morrell's,
Nettles Sausage, Hopkins
Motor Company Service,
North Florida Pharmacy,
Cheek & Scott Pharmacy
and Medical Equipment,
Ironwood .Homes, Eddie
Accardi Chevrolet Mazda,
and Prestige Home Center.
"Our business partners
received a tremendous
walk-in traffic from this pro-
motion, as people clipped
the entry blanks in the
advertisements and visited
the businesses to enter the
contest," said Lake City
Reporter Publisher Todd
Wilson. "I want to thank
all of our business partners
who participated in this pro-
motion with us. We have
never offered a giveaway of
this magnitude, but it was
very well-received by our
readers. Congratulations to
the Couey family! We truly
hope they enjoy their vaca-
tion!"
The Lake City Reporter
offers frequent contests
each week where readers
can enter to win prizes and
gift cards.


From staff reports
Navy Seaman Michael B.
Scott, son of Jennifer and
Patrick N. Scott of Lake
City, recently completed
U.S. Navy basic train-
ing at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
During the.eight-week
program, Scott completed
a variety of training which
included classroom study
and practical instruction on
naval customs, first aid, fire
fighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard
and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.


COURTESY PHOTO


Navy Seaman Michael Scott of Lake City.


The capstone event
of boot camp is "Battle '
Stations." This exercise
gives recruits the skills
and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. Its


distinctly "Navy" flavor
was designed to take into
account what it means to
be a sailor.
Scott is a 2008 graduate
of Columbia High School.


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NOTICE OF SPECIAL JOINT CITY/COUNTY MEETING
TO BE HELD BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA AND THE COLUMBIA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ON TUESDAY,
MAY 26, 2009 AT 6:00 PM IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBERS
LOCATED ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF CITY HALL
AT 205 NORTH MARION AVENUE, LAKE CITY, FLORIDA.

THE PURPOSE OF THE MEETING IS TO CONSIDER THE FOLLOWING ITEMS:

1. Call to Order Mayor Witt
2. Pledge of Allegiance
3. Invocation Mayor Witt
4. Roll Call
5. Approval of Agenda
6. 911 Combined Dispatch Interlocal (City Attorney Herbert F. Darby and County
Attorney Marlin Feagle)
7. 911 Center Upgrades and Requirements for a Combined Dispatch (Sheriff Mark
Hunter/Communications Committee Recommendation)
8. Rescue (Commissioner Ronald Williams)
9. Blanche Hotel (Attorney Stephen Smith)
10. Annie Mattox Park Lights (Commissioner Ronald Williams)
I1. Other Items of Interest (Mayor Witt)
12. Public Comments
13. Adjournment

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to City Code Section 2-32, that
the City Council of the City of Lake City, Florida, has called a special
meeting to be held on May 26, 2009 at 6:00 P.M. for the purposes outlined
above.

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: If you require special aid or services as
addressed in the American Disabilities Act, please contact the City
Manager's Office at (386) 719-5768.

AUDREY E SIKES
City Clerk


-4


LocalNet-


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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


LOCAL & NATION SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009.


11A so~

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OBITUARIES


Edna Thornley Smith
Edna Thornley Smith, 85, a
longtime resident of Lake City,
-, FL, passed away May 20, 2009
Sat Regency Village Care Center,
* Austin, Texas .Ednai was born in
Manchester, England on Februaiy
28, 1924. She came to the United
States with her husband, Mo,
and two children, Christopher
'arid Hilary, in 1964. She resided
in Lake City ..for much of the
last 30 years; and was a very
active, longstandirig.nember and
former' president .of the Shands
Lake- Shore Auxiliary. Before
' retiring, she v.orked as the church
",bookkeeper at Firs- Presb\ieran
Church of Lake City. An athlete
all her life, she wasA n avid tenrinis
player. until her late seventies.
Edna was preceded in death by
."-her husband of 418 \ears. Mo.
Snmh, and her son, CHristopher
' G. Smith; Survivors include her
S daughter, Hilary Hylton Silva
a and son-in-law, Peter A. Silva,
Austin. Te\as. granddaughter
Sarali Tra.or of Eagle Lake.
SF. ie.ut-grandson. Christopher
Tra lor; and daughler-in-la',
.6an Dowling of 'Bradenton.
A 'private family. graveside
service will be held at Oak Hill
Cemetery, Lake land. Fl. where
she v. ill be Ilaid to rest next to
'her beloved husband and son.
In lieu of flowers donations may
Sbe made to the Humane Society
of the United States, www.hsus.
org. Cremation airangenienkl are
under .the direction of Central
STexas Cremation Sen ices .
Friends may sign the giestbook at
www. centraltexascremation. com

Gerald Allison "Buck"


by his first wife, Heleni Cannon
Buchanan in 1970, one broth-
er, William Claude Buchanan,
Jr. and one great granddaughter,
Avery Joelle Huh.Mr. Buchanan
is survived by his wife, Sandy
Buchanan, Lake City, one daugh-
ter, Barbara B. Johnson (Ed),
Pine Island, Fl, two grandchil-
dren, Joseph Frederick Smith, Jr.,
Pine Island, Fl, and Jennifer Ellen
Huh, Ft. Myers and eight great
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Buchanan will be held at a later
*date. In lieu of flowers dona-
tions may be made' to Haven
Hospice of the Suwannee Valley
at 6037 Hwy 90 West, Lake City,
Fl. 32055.. Arrangements are
under the direction of GUERRY
Funeral Home, 2659 SW Main
Blvd., Lake City, FI 32025

Michael Drotzer.
Michael Drotzer, 66, of Lake
City, Fl. Formerly of Hollywood,
Fl, passed away on May 224 2009.
Never to be forgotten. Loved by
his, many family and friends!
Services held, at Evergreen
Cemetery in Jacksonville Fl, 'at
12:00 p.m.1 May. 26,'2009. Now
'Heaven has a "Tech in the fam-
ily."
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the'Lake
City Reporter's classified depart-
ment at. 752-1293.


Buchanan
Mr. Gerald Allison. "Buck"'
Buchanan, 91, of Lake City Ga
passed away on Saturd:. May
23, '009, at 'the. Suwannmee LWI Fner
Valley Care Center. in Lake
City. A son to the late William i
and Annie Nunn Buchanan and D ir
native of Wauchula, .Florida, C r
Mr. Buchanan had lived in Lake
City since 2003 having previ-
pously lived in Ocala, Florida,
'. and Northelr Georgia. He was a
SgaduiatC otf -lardee County High '
School class of 1936 and veteran *
.of the United States Army Air ., .
Corp .having served in World
War II.,He was a member of the ',' ,'- '- -
American Legion, the Free and ,'; (386) 4
Accepted Masons and the Sons" .2-1
-of Confederate Veterans. Mr. 9 Si'44 1 ake
Buchanan was preceded in death


lakecityreporter.com


il6tlh Annual Wellborn

Blueberry Festival
junel5&f6,20p9
S friday, 9am 9pmo Saturday, 7am Spmi




I-or directions, inlormalion or schedule, ,.
Swww.wt.llboricomniiuiityassoclntion.com
call 386-963- I 157


Seen at the 57th Annual Florida Folk Festival


Victor Billie uses adraw knife to carve a wooden canoe on Saturday during the 57th Annual
Springs.


TROY ROBERTSILake City Reporter
Florida Folk Festival in White


TROY ROBERTSILake Ciiy Reporter
The Dim Lights perform an acoustic set at the Seminole Stage at the Florida Folk Festival on Saturday.


Lake 'Cit Reporter
lakecityrepd r nm CIHRI NTF .....i ;.....

For further informal", call 752-1293
L t. .


LAKE CITY REPORTER


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LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION & WORLD SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-04248


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LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


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Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreporter com


Sunday, May 24, 2009


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS

CHS FOOTBALL
Hold 'Em event
set for Friday
The Columbia County
Quarterback Club and
the Kiwanis Club of
SLake City have a joint
fundraiser planned for
6:30 p.m. Friday, at
American Legion Post 57.
Donation is $100 and the
Quarterback Club gets .
$50 of every ticket sold
by a club representative.
For details, call Alan
Moody at (386) 288-8408.
YOUTH FOOTBALL
Uttle Tiger
Camp in June
Columbia High football
has its Little Tiger Camp
set for 9-11 a.m.
June 15-18, at the
* practice field. The camp
is for players ages 7-12.
Cost is $60.
For details, call coach
Ken Fasnacht Jr. at.
(386) 338-4779 or e-mail
kfasnacht@comcast.net.
YOUTH BASEBALL
CHS Dugout Club
camps offered
The CHS Dugout Club
is offering four summer
camps at Columbia High.
Cost of $125 includes
lunches, T-shirt and
trophy. All camps are
three days, from 9 a.m.
to 2 p,m. Camp for ages
6-8 is June 3-5; ages 9-12
is June 8-10; pitching/
catching only is June
15-17 (25 maximum);
advanced hitting is June
22-24 (25 maximum).
For details, call Andy
Bennett at 623-3350.
YOUTH SOCCER
Columbia High
offers camp .
The CHS Tiger Youth
Soccer Camp is 5-8 p.m.
June 15-19, at the CYSA
fields. Columbia High
coaches Trevor Tyler
and Keith Mcloughlin
are camp directors. The
camp is for boys and
girls in second through
eighth grades. Cost is'
$50 for second- through
fifth-graders and $80 for
sixth- through
eighth-graders.
For details, call Tyler
at 623-3025 or e-mail
tyler__t02@firn.edu.
CHS BASKETBALL
Summer camp
offered in June
Columbia High coach
Trey Hosford has the
CHS Basketball Camp
planned for 9 a.m. to
noon, June 8-10, at the
CHS gym. The camp is
for boys ages 6-13. Cost
is $60. Registration is at
Brian's Sports on U.S.
S Highway 90 west.
For details, call
Hosford at 755-8080.
From staff reports


Tigers tested




jamboree


Columbia closes
spring practice
with pair of wins.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
JACKSONVILLE -
Columbia High's football
team dominated now dis-
trict opponent Wolfson
High, 24-0, in the jambo-
ree at Mandarin High on
Friday.
The Tigers had more of
a struggle with the Class
6A Mustangs before pulling
out a 10-7 win in the second
half of play. Mandarin beat
Wolfson, 21-0, in the open-
ing half.
Playing. in a steady rain,
Columbia was three and
out in its first three posses-
sions against the Mustangs.
Mandarin, meanwhile, had
drives of nine, seven and
six plays. .
After forcing a CHS
punt, the Mustangs started
at their 38 and rolled up
three first downs. The drive
stalled at the Columbia 14
and Mandarin missed a 31-
yard field goal.
The Mustangs started on
Columbia's side of midfield
on the next possession and
marched 48 yards in seven
plays for a touchdown. Ryan
Chatham hit Daniel Cherry
over the middle on third-
and-7 for a 20-yard scoring
play.
Another punt by
Columbia set up Mandarin
at its 44 and the Mustangs
quickly moved into CHS
territory. Perhaps moving
the ball .on offense had


been too easy; anyway, the
Mustangs decided to go for
it on a fourth-and-5 at the
Columbia 36.
All-state defenders Brach
Bessant and Tim Jernigan
converged for a sack and
a loss of 14 yards and the
momentum switched to the
Tigers.
Starting at midfield, Tiger
Powell ran for eight and six
yards for one first down
and then broke a 27-yard
gainer for a first-and-goal
at the Mandarin 9. Powell
ran to the 1 on first down
and blasted in from there.
Chase Stamper kicked the
tying PAT.
Columbia stuffed
Mandarin of the next series
and the Mustangs gambled
on fourth-and-10 from their
35. The pass was incom-
plete.
Powell ran for 23 yards
on third-and-5 to get inside
the 10. Columbia settled
for a 24-yard field goal, by
Stamper with 2:23 left to
play and the lead held up.
The finish was not with-
out suspense and suspect
play. Columbia was twice
penalized for roughing the
passer as Mandarin drove
to the CHS 12. Then the
Mustangs got -a double
whammy a personal
foul penalty followed by an
unsportsmanlike conduct
call.
The 30 penalty yards
moved the ball back to the
42.and Anjre Caldwell put
the game on ice with an
interception with 1:20 to
play.
CHS continued on 2B


in


Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER
Lake City Reporter

ABOVE: Columbia High
School's Darius Pollard (9)
looks to bring down a wide
receiver after making a play
in the Purple and, Gold Game
on May 15.

LEFT: Bernard McNeal (28)
looks for a hole while making
a play. .


Means of motivation


Jackson sends
message to
Indians after loss.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
CHIEFLAND It's not
as bad as it seems were the
first words for Fort White
High head coach Demetric
Jackson as he addressed
his players followlhg a loss
to the Chiefland Indians in
Friday's spring ending jam-
boree.
Despite falling 13-0 on
the road at C. Doyle McCall
Field at Wayne Pridgeon
Memorial Stadium in
Chiefland, the Indians were
trying to find a blessing in
the storm.
The way Fort White
intends to do that is by
using the bitter taste left
in their mouth throughout
the summer as a means of


motivation.
Coach Jackson spoke
to the players about being
humbled, and what it meant
to become leaders.
'The. game of football is
a physical. game," Jackson
told his players after the
game. 'We've got to play
physical, and tonight we got
out-physicaled. We were
humbled tonight. We can't
live in the past. The past
two seasons are gone, and
when you turn the ball over
'without creating turnovers,
things like that are going to
happen.
"I don't want to take any-
thing, away from the way
you guys worked during
the winter, but the next few
months we're going to have
to find dut just how hun-
gry we are. How bad do
we want it. We know that
some big pieces to the team
INDIANS continued on 2B


TEST PILOTS WANTED"





May 26-30 Is your chance to experience the Spyder!
Bring your riding gear and motorcycle endorsement. Demo
the Svpder and recieve a free T-shirt and the ride of your life.
Mtfimla- mmUol4-


p


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High quarterback Alex Gilmer (12) looks to throw to an open receiver during the
Red and Black Game in Fort White on, May 14.








I I See store for demaili
.. . ,.


late Citi
nterstateC


Section B


i











Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
7:30 a.m.
SPEED Formula One, Monaco
Grand Prix, at Monaco
I p.m.
ABC IRL, Indianapolis 500
5 p.m.
FOX NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Coca-
Cola 600, at Concord, N.C.
COLLEGE BASEBALL
2 p.m.
FSN Big 12 Conference, champion-
ship game, teams TBA, at Oklahoma City
COLLEGE SOFTBALL
I p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I, Super
Regionals, game 2 Washington at Georgia
Tech
6 p.m.
ESPN2 NCAA Division I, Super
Regionals, game 2 California at Florida
GOLF
9:30 am.
TGC European PGA Tour, BMW
PGA Championship, final round, at Surrey,
England '
Noon
NBC -'- PGA of America, Senior
Championship, final round, at Beachwood,
Ohio
I p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, Byron Nelson':
Championship, final round, at Irving,Texas
3 p.m.
CBS PGA Tour, Byron Nelson
Championship, final round, at Irving, Texas'
7 p.m.
TGC -- LPGA; Corning Classic, final
round, at Corning. N Y (same-day tape),
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1:30 p.m.,
TBS- N.Y. Mets at'Boston '
4p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at Sar, Diego
8 p.m.
ESPN Milwaukee it Minnesota
: NBA BASKETBALL
8:30 p.m..
TNT Playoffs, Eastern Conference
finals, game 3, Cleveland at Orlando
NHL HOCKEY
3 p.m.
NBC Playoffs,Western Conference
finals, game 4, Detroit at Chicago
TENNIS
Noon
ESPN2 French Open, early round,
Sat Paris '

Monday
COLLEGE BASEBALL
E 12:30 p.m.
ESPN -World Series Selection Show,
at Bristol, Conn.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
8 8p.m.
S, WGN Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs
MEN'S COLLEGE LACROSSE
I p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I tourna-
ment, championship match, teams TBA, at
Foxborough, Mass.
NBA BASKETBALL
9 p.m.
ESPN Playoffs,Western Conference
finals, game 4, LA. Lakers at Denver


BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs

CONFERENCE FINALS
Today
Cleveland at Orlando, 8;30 p.m..
Monday
L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m.

BASEBALL


NL standings

East Division
W L
Philadelphia 23 18
New York 22 19
Atlanta 21 20
Florida 19 24
Washington. 12 29
Central Division
W L
Milwaukee 26 16
St. Louis 26 17
Cincinnati 22 19
Chicago 21 19
Pittsburgh 19 23
Houston 18 23
West Division
Sa De 2 W L
Los Angeles 29 14
SSan Diego 20 22


San Francis
Arizona
Colorado


co 19 22
18' 24
16 25
Today's Game'


Pct 'GB
.674 -.
.476 8h
.463 9
.429 10 '
.390 12


Chicago Cubs (Lilly 5-3) at San Diego
(C.Young 3-2), 4:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
Houston at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m.
St. Louis at Milwaukee,'2:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 3:10 p.m.
San Diego at Arizona, 3:40 p.m.
Atlanta at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Florida at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Mets, 7:10p.m.
Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.

Interleague play

Saturday's Games
.St. Louis 5, Kansas City 0
IN.Y.Yankees 5, Philadelphia 4.
Texas 6, Houston 3
Baltimore'at Washington (n)
Colorado at Detroit (n)
Pittsburgh at Chicago White Sox (n)
Cleveland at Cincinnati (n)
Milwaukee at Minnesota (n) -
N.Y. Mets at Boston (n)
Tampa Bay at Florida (n)
Toronto at Adtlanta (n)
Arizona at Oakland (n)
L.A.Angels at LA. Dodgers (n)
San Francisco at Seattle (n)
Today's Games
Colorado (Hammei 0-3) at Detroit
(Willis 1.-0), 1:05 p.m. .
Philadelphia (H.ameli 2-2) at N.Y.
Yankees (Sabathia 4-3). 1:05 p.m.
Cleveland tCI.Lee 2-5) at Cincinnati
(Cueto 4-2),.1:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay. 0Shields 3-4) at Florida
(Jo.Johhson 3-I), 1:10 p.m.
Baltimore' ^-(Bergesen I-2) at
Washington (Martis 5-0), 1:35 p.m. .
N.Y. Mets (Reddlng 0-0) at Boston
(Wakefield 5-2), 1:35 p.m.


Toronto (Richmond 4-2) at Atlanta
Jurrjens 4-2), 1:35 p.m. .
Pittsburgh (Karstens 1-2) at Chicago
White Sox (Buehrle 6-1), 2:05 p.m.
.Texas (McCarthy 3-2) at Houston
(Hampton 2-3), 2:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Bannister 3-1) at St.
Louis (Pineiro 5-3), 2:15 p.m.
Arizona (Garland 4-2) at Oakland
(Outman 1-0), 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Palmer 5-0) at L.A.
Dodgers (Billingsley 6-1),4:10 p.m.
San Francisco (Zito 1-4) at Seattle
(F.Hernandez 4-3), 4:10 p.m.

AL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Toronto 27 18 .600 -
Boston 25 17 .595 'h
NewYork 25 18 .581 I
Tampa Bay 22 22 .500 4'
Baltimore 17 25 .405 8'/,
Central Division
W L Pct.GB
Detroit 24 16 .600 -
Kansas City 21 22 .488 4'h
Minnesota 20 23 .465 5Ak
Chicago 18. 23 .439 6h
Cleveland 16 27 .372 9h
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texas 25. 17 .595 -
Los Angeles 22 19 .537 3
Seattle 20 23 .465 6
Oakland 15 24 .385 9
Monday's Games
Toronto at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees, at Texas, 2:05 p.m.
Boston at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m.
Detroit at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m.
Seattle at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels,
9:05 p.m.


AUTO RACING

Race week

INDY RACING LEAGUE
Indianapolis 500
.Schedule: Today, race, I p.m (ABC,
noon-4:30 p.m.).
Track: Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
Race distance: 500 miles, 200 laps.
NASCAR
SPRINT CUP
Coca-Cola 600
SSite: Concord, N.C.
Schedule: Today, race, 5.45 p.m. (Fox,
5-10:30 p.m.).
Track: Lowe's Motor Speedway.
Race distance: 600 miles, 400 laps.
FORMULA ONE
Monaco Grand Prix
Schedule: Today, race, 8 a.m. (Speed,
7:30-10 a.m., 5:30-8:30 p.m.). .
Trackl Monte Carlo street circuit.
Race distance: 16'.9 miles, 78 laps.

HOCKEY

NHL playoffs

CONFERENCE FINALS
Today
Detroit at Chicago, 3 p.m.


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CHS: Wraps up spring with a victory


Continued From Page 11


Powell finished the
half with 103 yards on 17
carries. Cameron Sweat
only threw -thiee passes,"
completing two. Jaron
Wilson and Powell had the
catches.
Powell was a much more
efficient 150 yards on five
carries in the opening half
against Wolfson. He scored
on runs of 71 and 53 yards.
Quattez Pate had a 25-yard



INDIANS

Continued From Page 1B

were not here tonight, but
give Chiefland credit. Our
seniors need to begin to
take over, and become lead-
ers for this team."
Despite being shut-
out, Jackson believes that
the Indians learned valu-
able lessons during the
jamboree.
"This gave a lot of the
young guys a chance to play
in a situation that they're not
familiar with," Jackson said.
"Some guys, like Montre
Cray, have to play both
sides, so now he knows the
kind of work that will go in
to be conditioned to do that.
We need to learn how to get
in the right situations to not
give up big pays, and I'm
glad we got to learn it now
instead of the fall."
The next step for Fort
White is summer workouts,
and Jackson believes its the
first step to the healing pro-
cess.
"It's very important,"
Jackson said.
"We need our seniors to
be leaders during this time,
because a lot of the time the
younger guys will listen to
our leaders more than the
coaches. This.time will be
critical for us."


touchdown run.
Sweat was 11 for 16 for

92 yards in the half. Wilson
l4ad five -catches for 51
yards. Adrian Hill caught
three passes for 19 yards.
Jamaal Montague had two
catches for 21 yards and
Pate also had a reception.
Columbia scored on
its first three possessions
- the two 'quick strikes
by Powell around a. seven-


play, 43-yard scoring drive.
Stamper capped the scoring
with a 27-yard field goal.
The Tigers were penal-
ized six times for 65 yards
(5-45 in the half against
Mandarin). One penalty
brought back a ,75-yard
run by Powell and another
negated an interception
1by. Chris Dickey. Dickey
would get his pick back
later in the half.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lakeiity reporter
FWH's Soron Williams (9) breaks a run on May 14 in Fort White.
i THAT SCRAMBIED-WORD GAME
S iby Mike Arglrion and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to eacfi square, Everybody
to form four ordinary words. ... buckle up

KIREP I I I


1 11 1 1. 1, 1 .. ,
~r s 1 -- C \ i ,NNow arrange the circled letters
L i to form the surprise answer, as
./suggested by the above cartoon.

Ans: TO
(Answers tomorrow)
Saturday's Jumbles: EXUDE TWICE TONGUE BRAZEN
Sadys Answer: What the diving Instructor did to keep his
business afloat WENT "UNDER"


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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009 3E

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ENTRY FORM

Name:


Phone Number.: ______________
Address: '

Subscriber: 1 Yes No our
k,.eLa.koLae city Reporter
4 *- lakecityr portercom -,CURRlNTS m.gnn

Winning a $25 gift card is easy! Find these 16 'Memorial Day'related words hidden in the word search above. g
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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Aomnwn fIkki for I rrtM wh

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Story ideas?

Contact
'Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
tmayer@aokecityreportercom

Sunday, May 24,2009


Lake City Reporter





BUSINESS


www.lakecityrepo'rter.com


ON BUSINESS


Are higher gas prices sucking you dry?


l Analysts expect
price of fuel to
Wspeak, fall soon.
Ierrv Ostervoun I


S' (850) 644-3372
jostery@comcastnet

Passion

tempered

by reality

When men are the most
sure and arrogant they are
commonly the most mistak-
en, giving views to passion
without that proper delib-
eration and suspense which
alone can secure them from
the grossest absurdities.
-David Hume
A theJim
Moran Institute
S of Global
Entrepreneurship,
k, Jliwehave seen
so many different busi-
nesses in the last 14 years
(nearly 3,000). With all of
these different businesses
come so many flavors of
entrepreneurs. They all
have tremendous passion
for their business and care
about their staff and their
customers. However, they
did not succeed by having
passion alone.
My colleague, Barbara
Lay, and I were meeting
PASSION continuedon 2C


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.cdm

planning
to travel
during
the busy
Memorial Day weekend or
summer months may find
prices at the pump slightly
higher than they were last
month, but don't expect
them to inch anywhere
near the summer highs of
2008.
Analysts say the current
increase in gas prices is
just the typical seasonal
occurrence that takes
place between Memorial
Day and Labor Day, and
motorists shouldn't expect
a return to $3.50 gas prices
anytime so6n.
Because of lower gas
prices, AAA auto club is
predicting an increase of
motorists on the highways
this weekend nearly 1.5
percent more than in,2008,
up to approximately 32.4
million people. That's inear-
ly one in 10 Americans.
Gregg Laskoski, spokes-
man for AAA Auto Club
South, said that vacations
make more sense this year
because, in addition to
gas prices being cheaper,
airfares, hotels 'nd tour-.
ist attractions have all
dropped in price because


Gas prices have increased nearly 30 cents in May alone,


of the recession.
"The Memorial Day
weekend travel projections
are a harbinger of what we
project for the summer," he
said. "We could see travel
numbers this summer that
could go higher than that,
though. A lot of people
postponed travel last year
because of the recession
and it's unlikely they'll
want to do the sami thing
two years in a row. It looks,


like there is a lot of pent-
up demand for leisure this
year."
Thanks to the falling
price of gasoline for much
of the year, many will be
able enjoy that leisure.
Still, the price of gaso-
line has jumped recently,


PHleaving many motoristsRATION BY JASON MAfeeling HEW WALKERpinch at the gas pump.
leaving many motorists feeling the pinch at the gas pump.


with the national average
up approximately 30 cents
a gallon this month alone.
But Laskoski reminds
motorists that the price is
still much lower than the
price a year ago, when it
was approximately $3.80.
"What people need to


I-


remember is, even with
prices going up somewhat
this month, the prices
they're paying are about
$1,50 less than what
they were paying at this
time last year," he said.
'"That's one of the reasons
GAS continued on 2C


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Section C


Monday: 1pm-7pm
Tuesday: 1 O1am-7pm
Wednesday: 10am-7pm
Thursday:. Closed
Friday:, Closed
Saturday: 10am-7pm
Sunday 11am-5pm


I











Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


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BRIEFS

em e. IIm


Casey Cox, NAPA Jacksonville district representative, presents Greg Conti of Jim's Auto
Service with the NAPA Technician of the Year award for the Jacksonville Distribution area.

Conti wins District Technician of Yth eaer,


From staff reports

Greg Conti, a master
certified technician with
Jim's Auto Service in Lak<
City, has been awarded th(
District 'NAPA Techniciai
of the Year award for 2009
This is the second time
Conti has won the award
the first coming in 2008
In addition, Conti has beei
nominated for the Nationa
NAPA Technician of the
- Year award, one that will be
announced late this year.
He .has been employed


with Jim's Auto Service
since April 1992..
r' "We can be sure that
i 'the automotive industry
e will be undergoing many
e changes in the future and
n we will still have a need
. for motivated, individuals
e"' to work in the field," Conti
, said. "I have set my goal
. to make training a priority.
n All the schooling' in the
l world is no substitute for
e years of experience in the
e shop. I really 'enjoy work-.
ing with techs that want to-
d improve, their skills, and


.are, not just :looking for a
pay check. ASE has helped
a great deal in insuring that
certain standards are met,
'and the public-knows that
they are getting a quali-
fied technician working on
their automobile. I cannot
thank the panel of judges.
and technicians enough
.for the honor that was
given me and I hope that I
can produce the quality of
work and training that is
due someone winning the
NAPA Technician of the
year award."


':P $ao .Itayeag ,

GAS: Prices far lower than year ago


Cotitinued:From Page 1C
Memorial-Day weekend
travel is projected to be up,
and it'll cost them less to
do that"
Laskoski said the rea-
son for the increase is
an increase in the price
of crude oil -- trading at
about $50 a barrel in April,
and now a little more than
$60 a barrel. This has been
caused by more speculative
investmentbecause of the


weakening U.S. dollar, he.
said, and with the economy
strengthening, there is
more demand for the prod-
uct
While the price of gas
is on the upswing, he said
it should peak only a little
higher than the price is
now..'
"As an educated guess, I
would say we would expect
fuel prices' to peak at $2.50


a gallon to $3 a gallon,
depending on the market,"
Laskoski said. "We always
expect gas prices to follow
a consistent seasonal pat-
tern. They'll peak some-
time in July, and start to
come down once we get
past the Labor Day week-
end, and we typically expe-
rience the lowest prices of
the year during the fourth
quarter."


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-d 1


PASSION: A requirement for success


Continued From Page 1
with an individual that had
just been laid off and now
wanted to start a busi-
ness. We asked her many
times why she wanted to
dothis as she had been an
employee all of her work-
ing life more than 20
years. She responded that-
she had been laid off four
times and just did not want
to go through this again.
She also said that she had
so much passion for a new
Web concept
As we delved more deep
ly into her idea, we quickly
realized that yes, she had
a passion for it, but she '
did not care if there was a
demand for the service. All
she wanted was to follow
her passion, and she was
sure she would be a suc-
cess.
One of my favorite ways
to deal with cases like
these is to remind the per-
son of the classic baseball
movie, Field of Dreams.
There is a memorable
quote from the movie that


says, "Build it, and they
, will come." I am here to
tell you that this is just
not true. What the quote
should have said is, "They
will come only if there is a
good reason for them to"
When I brought this:-
up to the entrepreneur,
her eyes rolled, and she'
just refused to recognize
that what she wants may
not play or pay well in the
market place. While she
had tremendous passion
- and skills for making the
concept work, there was
no real demand for the
service.
One of the hardest
I things'about our job at the
Jim Moran Institute is that
we can give people good
advice, but they may not.
follow it In this case, I am
sure that this individual
will move forward with her
idea, and unfortunately,
she will crash. I hope that
I am wrong, but it is very
risky for an entrepreneur
to move forward on faith


without any market valida-
tion or demand.
Entrepreneurs need
to have passion. That is
definitely a prerequisite
for success, but theyalso
must make sure that their
passion is tempered with
wisdom.
Now go out and make
sure that you have both
passion and wisdom in any
new venture you take on.
You can do this!


Jerry Osteryoung is
the Director of Outreach of
the Jim Moran Institute for
Global Entrepreneurship
in the College of Business
at Florida State University,
the Jim Moran Professor
of Entrepreneurship; and
Professor of Finance. He
was the founding Executive
Director of the Jim Moran
Institute and served in that
position from 1995 through
2008. He can be reached by
e-mail at jerry.osteryoung@
gmail.com or by phone at
850-644-3372.


d .w-


0 Q


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


LAKE CITY REPORTER


BUSINESS SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


'Weekly Stock. Exchange Ht i

5 NYSE A Amex A Nasdaq
,789.62 +126.73 1,535.11 +61.82 1,692.01 +11.87


Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name' Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
AnthCa pD 3.50 +2.15 +159.3 Merrimac 10.85 +7.48 +222.0 OncoGenx n21.42+13.22 +161.2
AnthCapfC 3.90 +2.35 +151.6 CoastD 2.75 +.80 +41.0 Fonarh 2.01 +.96 +91.4
LehGM24 3.25 +1.34 +70.2. Acpelr8 2.45 +.66 +36.9 Photrin 3.08 +1.41 +84.4
AgriaCp 2.64 +1.06 +67.1 InvCapHId 3.50 +.88 +33.6 KonaGrill 4.17 +1.88 +82.2
Tween h 4.29 +1.50 +53.8 ProspMed 2.35 '+.55 +30.6 Oxigene h 2.00 +.87 +77.0
Bklrelnd 8.23 +2.69 +48.6 NDynMng 8.00 +1.74 +27.8 NMTMed 2.02 +.87 +75.7
Sealys 2.19 +.71 +48.0 Geokineftics 9.40 +2.00 +27.0 SteinMrt 6.70 +2.80 +71.8
DollarTh 6.89 +2.11 +44.1 HallwdGp 15.56 +3.06 +24.5 Rdlff.cm 4.15 +1.66 +66.7
IFCVIpf 4.30 +1.30 +43.3 UnivPwr 2.04 +.39 +23.3 NxStageMd 3.06 +1.09 +55.3
Aldrish 3.65 +1.05 +40.4 Corrienteg 7.29 +1.35 +22.7 IDMPhmh 2.61 +.91 +53.5.


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
MaguirpfA 2.15, -.83 -27.9
JacksnHew 3.62 -1.08 -23.0
Mlarshlls 6.17 -1.84 -23.0
NY&Co 3.31 -.93 -21.9
Raythnwt 9.05 -2.15 -19.2
CenPacF 5.92 -1.35 -18.6
DirxEMBear16.00 -3.47 -17.8
MIl Homes 11.36 -2.38 -17.3
SimcerePh 6.27 -1.28 -17.0
Primedia h 2.30 -.46 -16.7

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
BkofAm 31865783 11.07 +.40
DirFxRnBearl3921253 5.56 -.34
iigrp 12788124 3.67 +.19
DirxRnBull11329390 8.78 +.04
SPDR 10532840 89.02 +.31
SPDRFncd8294761 11.66 +.13
RegionsFn7515517 .4.04 -.81
SnMotr 5105498 1.43 +.341,
WVellsFargo4794668 24.31 -.56
GenElec 4389409 13.10 ,+.24

iblary
Advanced '2,264
Declined 923
eaw Highs 28
NewLos 15
Tolal Issues 3,226
Unchanged 39
Volume 27,764,594,949


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
AmApparel 3.51 -1.58 -31.0
Invitel 5.24*-1.76 -25.1
Aerosonic 3.00 -.98 -24.6
ZionO&Gwt 4.55 -1.45 -24.2
ZionO&G 7.30 -2.21 -23.2
PSCrdeDS n1 12.70-29.65-20.8
Gulsftream 2.90 -.50 -14.7
PhrmAth 2.09 -.35. --14.3
CompTch 2.33 -.35 -13.1
BowlA 12.01 -1.66 -12.1

Most Active ($1 or more]
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
PSCrudeDL n11511613.72 +.46
Hemisphtx 879878 1.29 -.01
Eldorqldg 177747 9.40+1.09
GoldStrg 146494 2.08 +.26
NthgtMN g 120171 2.07 +.32
NwGoldg 102864 242 +.28
NovaGldg 88973 4.04 +.40
GrtBasGg 76847 1.52 +.05
BrclndiaTl 70710 47.83+8.36
KodiakOg 69639 1.11 +.07

Diary
Advanced 441
Declined 228
New Highs 35
New Lows 470
Total issues 70
Unchanged 39
Volume 646,730,10E


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ARCA bio n 8.863 -482 -35.8
CmtyShBk 2.06 -.94 -31.3
AFTxE 4.51 -1.66 -26.9
Astealnel 2.25 -.74 -24.7
CifizFst 4.50 -1.35 -23.1
OrchardEn 2.06 -.60 -22.5
MS Ns100 109.25 -2.64 -222
HotTopic 6.97 -1.86 -21.1
eHeath 1405 -359 -204
AmBcpNJ 784 -200 -203

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
PwShs 00QQ577449433 54 17
DryShips 3051469 663 -21
Intel 2669091 1505 14
Csco 2657632 1790 -02
Microsoh 2399987.19.75 -.34
FfthThird 1871205 6.89 -.21
Oracle 1258506 18.65 +.23.
HuntBnk 1250511 4.24 -.39
Dell Inc' 1199579 10.85 -.13
Nvldia 1194880 9.82+1.08


Diary
Advanced 1,666
Declined',. 1,256
New Highs 87
New Lows 23
Total issues 2,999
Unchanged ,77
Volume 10,236,351,412


gkc~s P ALOALli~lftmRST


Wkly Wly YTD
Name Ex DIv Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T Inc NY 1.64 23.68 -1.20 -4.8 -16.9
AmIlntGp NY ... 1.70 -.02 -1.2 +38.3
AutoZone NY ... 155.65 -2.36 -1.5 +11.6
BkofAm NY .04 11.07 +.40 +3.7 -21.4
BobEvn Nasd .64 24.06 -.23 -0.9 +17.8
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 13.26 +1.25 +10.4 +18.6
CSX NY .88 28.16 +.49 +1.8 -13.3
ChampE h NY .. .47 ... ...-16.1
Chevron 'NY 2.60 64.44 -1.44 -2.2 -12.9
Cisco Nasd ... 17.90 -.02 -0.1 +9.8
Citigrp NY .04 3.67 +.19 +5.5 -45.3
CocaCI NY 1.64 47.30 +2.34 +5.2 +4.5
CoIBgp NY 1.35 +.12 +9.8 '-34.8
Delhaize NY 2.01 72.91 +3.83 +5.5 +15.7
DirxFinBullNY .07 8.78 +.04 +0.5'-65.5
DIrxFRnBearNY ... 5.56 -.34 -5.8 -84.4
DlyShips Nasd ... 6.63 -.21 -3.1 -37.8
FPLGOp NY 1.89 53.51 -.93 -1.7 +6.3
FamilyDIr NY .54 29.90 -.39 -1.3 +14.7
RfthThird Nasd .04 6.89 -.21 -3.0 -16.6
FordM NY ... 5.26 -.23 -4.2+129.7
GenElec NY .40 13.10 +.24 +1;9 -19.1
GnMotr NY 1.43 +.34 +31.2 -55.3
HomeDp NY .90 22.86 -1.54 -6.3 -.7
iShEMkts NY .86 31.75 +1.67 +5.6 +27.2
IShR2K NY .91 47.79 +.03 +0.1 -2.9
Intel Nasd .56 15.05 -.14 -0.9 +2.7
JPMorgCh NY .20 34.41 -.50 -1.4 +10.5


Name Ex Div
Lowes NY .34
MGMMir NY
McDnlds NY 2.00
Microsoft Nasd .52
NY Times NY
NobltyH Nasd .25
OcciPet NY 1.32
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo -NY 1.80
Pfizer NY .64
Potash NY .40
PwShs QQQNasd .15
PrUShS&PNY 15.64
ProUftSP NY .45
ProUShtRENY 5.08
ProUShtFnNY .35
ProUltRE NY .68
ProUltRn NY .21
RegionsFn NY .04
Ryder NY .92
SearsHldgsNasd ...
SiriusXM Nasd .
SouthnCo NY 1.75
SPDR NY 2.64
SPODRFnclNY .47
TimeWm rs NY .75
WalMart NY 1.09
WellsFargo NY .20


Wlly Wkly YTD
Last Chg %Chg %Chg

19.37 +.92 +5.0 -10.0
7.59 -.08 -1.0 -44.8
57.08 +3.62 +6.8 -8.2
19.75 -.34 -1.7 +1.6
6.76 +.67 +11.0 -7.8
9.11 +.19 +2.1 +15.2
62.03 +2.00 +3.3 +3.4
25.13 -1.41 -5.3 +27.6
51.57 +1.25 +2.5 -5.8
14.96 -.05 -0.3 -15.5
114.50 +7.36 +6.9 +56.4
33.54 +.17 +0.5 +12.8
60.54 -.83 -1.3 -14.7
24.41 +.16 +0.7 -7.1
22.73 -1.73 -7.1 -55.2
46.32 -1.20 -2.5 -55.0
3.37 +.11 +3.4 -47.3
3.78 +.03 +0.8 -37.3
4.04 -.81 -16.7 -49.2
26.08 -.08 -0.3 -32.7
55.40 +5.53 +11.1 +42.5
.35 -.01 -1.4+190.8
27.70 -.42 -1.5 -25.1
89.02 +.31 +0.3 -1.4
11.66 +.13 +1.1 -6.9
22.86 -.66 -2.8 +25
49.25 +1.10 +2.3 -12.1
24.31 -.56 -2.3 -17.5


Slatock Footnote: g Dividends and earnings Ir C3nadian doaMs n = Does not meel conllnued-ledng standards
f Late Ming wItSEC n New In past 52 *seeks pf = Pieferrea rs Stock nas undergone a reverse stock spli
of at least 0 percent within the past year n = Right to by security at a specife pdoe. Stock has spint by at
least 20 perced within the last'year un = Units vI. In Dankruplcy or receivership wd = When distributed. wI =
When issued wl=Warrants
Mutual iFund Footnota: b Fee covaenng martie coss iS pMi x troam fnd assets d = Deferred sales chrge, or
edemptionfee I mfronitload sales charge) m a Multiple lees are charged NA not avaable p= previous day'
net assel yaIde. a fund split shares dunng tie week x fund paid a dristnburion during the week.Gainers and
Lom muei be worth at least $2 to be alisl In tables al left Most Actives musl be world at least St. Volume in
hundreds of snares Sorce: The Associaled Pres. Sales figures are unofficial


ILast PvsWeek


Prima Rlat


3.25 3.25


1 i.-.>T.. om n'r .,S


DiscountR nate u.au 0 u.
Federal Funds Rate .00-25 .00-.25
Treasuries
3-month 0.17 0.16
6-month 0.29 0.26.
5-year 2.20 1.98
10-year 3.44 .3.12
30-year 4.39 4.08


Last Pvs Day 'A


Australia 1.2736 1.2899
Britain 1.5914 1.5837
Canada 1.1204 1.1404
Euro .7137 .7200
Japan 94.80 94.23
Mixico 13.1565 13.1695


I" '-wB(iyOW ones0

Dow Jones Industrials 235.44 -29.23 -52.81 -129.91 -14.81
Close: 8,277.32 S S *
1-week change: 8.68 (0.1%) MON TUES WED THUR FRI
10,000.............

9 ,000 ... .-....... ........... ............... ....... .... ....


8,000




6,0 N......D .. J. A m


-. .7~;Z. -' PW


Total Assets Total Retum/Rank POt MIn Init
Name Ob ($Mins) NAV 4wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt


PIMCOTotRetIs Cl
American Funds GrhArnA m LG
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH
Fidelity Contra LG
American Funds CpWIdGrlAm WS
vanguard TolStida LB
American Funds InvCoAmA m LV
American Funds IncAmerA r MA
Vanguard 500inv LB
Ameriencan Funds WAMutlnvA m LV
Vanguard InsudA LB
Dodge &CoxStoc LV
Amercan Funds EurPacGrA m FB
American Funas NewPerspA m WS
American Funds BaIA m MA
PIMCO To:RelAdm I CI
Dodge &-Cox IndSlk FV
Fielmy Di[rlnai a FG
American Funds BondA m Cl
American Funds FnlnvA m LB
VanguardWelltn MA
RFdety GrowCo LG
FrankITemp-Franldkn Income Amn CA
Vanguard 500Adml LB
Fidelity Magellan LG
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB
Vanguard InstPlus LB


10.40 +2.8
22.15 +63
41.52 +7.9
46.11 +5.8
27.70 +11.9
21.70 +5.2
21.18 +6.1
12.90 +5.7
81.98 +5.5
20.18 +4.5
81.47 +5.5
74.86 +9.0
31.17 +14.4
2037 +10.5
13.84 +4.5
10.40 +2.7
24.91 +16.7
,23.01 +15.0
10.97 +3.1
26.43 +7,9
24.64 +6.2
52.33 +4.4
1.72 +8.3
82.00, +5.5
51.62 +6.2
21.70 +52
81.47 +5.5


+6.5/A
-33.7/C
-27.6/C
-33.0/C
-34.2/B
-34.5/C
-30.3/A
-25.9/D
-34.6/C
-33.7/B8
-34.6/C
-39.3/E
-32.4/A
-31.7/A
-22.5/B
+6.2/A
-37.8/C
-40.4/D
-8.5/E
-36.0/D
-20.81/A
-34.8/D
-26.0/E
-34.6/C
-40.4/E
-34.4/C
-34.5/C'


+0.7/A
+3.7/C
+2.6/A
+5.1/A
-1.5/B
-0.4/B
+1.3/B
-2.2/C
-2.1/C
-2.1/C
-2.5/D
+6.7/A
+3.8/A
+0.2/C
+6.1/A
+5.8/A
+3.0/C
+1.7/D
+2.5/A
+3.4/A
+1.1/A
+1.8/B
-2.1/C
-3.3/0
-1.4/B
-2.1/C


NL 5,000,000
5.75 250
,NL 2,500
5.75 250
NL 3,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 3,000
5.75 250
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
NL 2,500,
3.75 250
5.75 250
NL 10,000
NL 2,500
4.25 1,000
NL 100,000
NL 2,500
NL 100,000
NL 200,000,000


Switzerind 1.0843 1.0936 CA -Ce a lM.ocalon eaI- da Term Berd, ES -E ae FB -Fo* rBleFGf U ,FV.F
Leatl, IH .Weld local LB lo Sa4 e ,LG 1LaomeO LV 4-Lae Vae., -MAadeB/ma Me -MkCp Bd,
British pound expressed In U.S. dollars. All othh- Value, SH -Specialsyp l h2, W W Sta Ret:rn wih ivdends Sranvested. Rfank How ad peoned vs
ers show dollar in foreign currency. oteemeobcl i ivcv:AlIntpu%,Erbltm20orinknvtlk $eddivetbinrdSrc:Mrnglr.


A V

40--.. ..(Aty mk Stock Ex.. 1


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ABB Ud .47 2.9... +1.14 +6:7 16.01
AES Corp ... ... 5 +.67 +4.6 8.62
AFLAC 1.12 3.2.12 +2.62 -24.8 34.48
AKSteel .20 1.6 ,.. +1.19 +37.0. 12.77
AMR :... ...... -. 29. -57.4 4.55
'AT&T Inc 1.64 6.9 11 -1.20 -16.9 23.68
AUOptron .82 7.7 ... +.12 +38.5 10.64
AbtLab 1.60 3.6 14 +.62 -17.7 43.94
AbefrRitc .70 2.6 13 +,38 +14.8 26.48
AMD ... ...... +.25 +97.2 4.26
Aeropostd ....... 15 +2.73+109.5 33.73
Aetna .04 .2 9 -.94 -12.9 24.82
Agriumng .11 .2 6 +2.21 +47.6 50.39
AcatelLuc .... +.22 +13.5 2.44
Alcoa .12 1.4 ... -.17 -21.3 8.86
Aldirsh ... ...... +1.05 -22.2 3.65
Alstale .80 3.0 ... +1.97 '-19.8 26.27
AlphaNRs ... ... 10 +.39 +59.7 25.85
Atria. 1.28 7.7 11 -.34 +10.5 16.64
AmbacF .. ..-.02 +.8 1.31
AMovilL .50 1.3 ... +2.40 +21.4 37.63
AEagleOut .40 2.9 16 -26 +45.2 13.59
AEP 1.64 6.5 9 +.21. -24.4' 25.15
AmExp :72 3.1 14 -.83 +26.1 23.40
AmintlGp ...... ... -.02 +8.3 1.70
Ameriprtse .68 2.4 +3.33 +23.0 '28.73
Apadarko .36 .8 8 '+.48 +11.9 43.15
AnalogDev .80 3.4 19 +4.13 +24.0 23.59
Ahnaly 2.10 15.0 19 -.42 -12.0 13.96
AhthCap' ... .. .. +.35 -53.4 ., 1.04
AonCorp .60 1.7 7 -.98 22.0 35.64
Aptlnv .40 4.5 ... +1.14 -22.9 8.91
AtelorMit .75 2.6 4 +3.26 +17.9 28.99
ArchCeal .36 2.1 8 +.89 +4.4 17.01
ArchDan .56 2.1 9 +2.00 -5.8 27.17
ATMOS 1.32 5.5 11 +.11 +.9 23.91
Avon .84 3.3 14 +3.07 +7.4 25.80
BB&TCp .60 3.0 8 -1.32 -26.0 20.31
BHP BilLt 1.64 3.1 ... +3.14 +22.5 52.57
BJSvcs .20 1.4 9 +.46 +26.3 14.74
BakrHu .60 '1.7 8 +.54 +11.8 35.86
BcoBrades .53 3.8 ... +1,20 +42.8. 14.09
BkofAm .04 .4 15 +.40 -21.4 11.07
S.. BkNYMel .36 1.3 32 -.77 -5.0 26.91
S Barclay .85 ..... +2.03 +82.6 17.89
BarrickG .40 1.1' 58 +4.51 +3.3 38.00
BestBuy .56 1.6 15 -.23 +25.8 35.18
BIockHR .60 4.2 20 +.22 -37.7 14.16
Boeing 1.68 3.9 15 -.06 +.6 42.94
BostonSci +.04 +13.7 8.80
BrMySq 1.24 6.2 8 +.01 -13.9 20.02
BrkfldPrp .56 7.6 4 +.14 -4.8 7.36
CBREIlis ... ... 42 -.30 +56.7 6.77
CBS B .20 2.9 ... +.31 -14.4 7,01
CIGNA .04 .2 13 -1.73 +18.3 19.93-
CITGp ......... +.49 -30.6 3.15
CSX .88 3.1 9 +,49-13.3 28.16:
,: CVSCare .31 1.0 14 -1.27 +2.7 29.83
Cameron. ... 12 +1.98 +44.0 29.53
S CapOne .20 .9 ... -2.62 -31.3 21.92
Carnival ... ... 8 -.05 +2.6 24.95
Caterpillar 1.68 4.9 9 -1.43 -23.2 34.31
S Cemex .84 8.9 17. +.67 +3.8 9.49
* '. Centex ... ... ... -.19 -16.4 8.90
ChesEng .30 15 ... +.55 +26.8 20.50
Chevron 2.60 4.0 6 -1.44 -12.9. 64.44
Chicos .. ... ..' +.56 +92.1 8.03
Chubb 1.40 3.6 10 +.01 -23.6 38.95
Citigrp .04 1.1 ... +.19 -45.3 3.67
CliffsNRs .16 .7 5 +1.66 -9.6 23.14
Coach .30 1.2 12 +1.21 +17.2 24.35
CocaCE .28 1.7 ..; -.08 +38.4 16.65
CocaCI 1.64 3.5 19 +2.34, +4.5 47.30
Coeur. :.... ... +.03 +59.1 1.40
ColBgp ... ... .... %12 -34.8 1.35"
Comerica .20 1.0 48 -.12 +2.4 20.33
ComScop ... ...... +2.49 +62.8 25.30
CVRD .54 2.9 ... +1.35 +54.6 18.72
CVRDpf .56 3.5 ... +1.24 +51.0 16.08



Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ASMLHId .26 1:3 ... +.66 +9.7 19.82
ActivsBIzs .... ... ... -.46 +28.9 11.14
AdobeSy ... ... 18 +.56 +24.4 26.48
AgFeed ... ... 10 +1.13+219.9- 5.15
AkamaiT ... .. 26 +.09t +38.0 20.83
AlteraCp if .20 1.3 15 +.48 -6.2 15.68-
Amazon ... ... 48 +2.04 +47.5 75.64
AmCapLtd ... ...... +.11 -2.8 3.15
.Amgen ... ... 13 +1.14 -14.6 49.30
AmkorT If ... ...... +.63 +96.3 4.28
*AngloAm .65 5.1 ... +1,76 +9.8 12.76
Apple Inc ... ... 22 +.08 i+43.5 122.50
ApldMatl .24 2.2 ... -.04, +5.3 10.67
Atmel ... :.., ... +02 +15.3 3.61
Autodesk ... ... 41 +1.70 +5.3 20.70
AutoData 1.32 3.7 15 +.18 ,-8.6 35:97
BankUld .. ... ...-.28+207.5 .49
BedBath .;. ... 16 -.72 +6.6 27.11
BrigExp ... ... +.38 -6.9 2.98
Broadcom ... ..... +1.42 +31.1 22.25
BrcdeCm ... ... +1.17 +152.7 7.15
Bucyruss .10 .4 7 +1.07 +28.7 23.83
CAInc .16 .9 13 -.78 -6.9 .17.26
Cadence ... ... ..+.23 +53.6 5.62
Celgene ... ... 48' -.36 -28.7 39.43
CellTherrsh... ... +.05+785.7 1.24
CentA ... ... ... +.64 -38.6 6.14
Cephin ... ... 18 -8.13 -24.3 58.34
ChkPoint ... .. 16 +1.30 +24.3 23.61
CienaCorp ... ..+1.07 +59.1 10.66
Cisco .... ... 15 -.02 +9.8 17.90
CitrixSys ...... 37 +2.11 +26.1 29.73
CognizTech... ... 17 -.95 +37.4 24.81
Comcast .27 1.9 16 -.20 -15.8 14.22
Comcspcl .27 2.0 15 -.17 -17.5 13.33
Compuwre ... ... 14. -.49 +10.5 7.46
Costco .72 1.5 18 +3.55 -8.0 48.30
DataDom ... ... 78 +7.48 +29.3 24.31


Name Div YId


ConAgra .76 4.1
ConocPhil 1.88 4.2
Conseco ...
ConsolEngy .40 1.1
ConEd 2.36 6.8
ConstellEn .96 3.7
CtAlrB
Coming .20 1.4
CovantaH ...
Cummins .70 2.2
CypSemis ... ,
DJIA Diam 2.78 3.4
DR Horton .15 1.7
DTE 2.12 7.3
Deere 1.12 2.7
DeltaAir ... ...
DevelDiv .08 1.8
DevonE .64 1.1
DirxRnBull .07
DirxFInBear...
DirxSCBear... ...
DirxSCBull .07
DirxLCBear. ...
DIrxLCBull .15 ...
DirxEnBull .07 ...
Discover .08- 1.0
Disney .35 1.5
DomRescs 1.75 5.7
DowChm .6.0 3.5
DukeEngy.92 .6.7
DukeRIty .68 7.9
Dynegy
EMCCp ... ...
EIPasoCp' .20 2.3
EmersonEl 1.32 4.1
ENSCO .10 :3
EqtyRsd 1.93 8.6
Exelon 2.10 4.5
ExxonMbl 1.68 2.4
FPLGrp 1.89 3.5
FannieMae h...
FidINFIn .60 4.3
FstHorizon .80
FirstEngy 2.20 5.9
FootLockr .60 5.8
FordM ... ...
ForestOil ... ...
Fortress
FredMach ...
FMCG ... ...
GameStop ...
Gannett .16 3.5
Gap .34 2.1
Genworth '... ..:
Gerdau s .44 5.0
GoldFLtd .27 2.1'
Goldcrpg .18 .5
GoldmanS 1.40 1.0.
Goodyear ...
GrtAtlPac ...
HCP Inc 1.84 8.7
HRPTPrp .48 11.4
Hallibrin .36 1.7
HadeyD .40 2.4
HarmonyG ...
HartfdFn .20 1.3
HItMgmt ...
HeclaM ... ...
Hertz.
Hess .40 .7
HewlettP .32 .9
HomeDp .90 3.9
Honwlilnti 1.21 3.8
HostHotls ... ...
Huntsmn .40 6.0
ICICI.Bk .51 1.7
iShBraz 2.17 4.2
iSh HK .62 4.8
iShJapn .13 1.4


Ily YId PE


Dell Inc
DitaPtr
Dndreon
DirecTV
DiscvLabs ...
DishNetwk ...
DryShips ...
ETrade
eBay
EagleBulk ..
ElectArts ..
EricsnTels .23
EvrgrSlr
Expedia
F5 Netwks
FifthThird .04
FstSolar ...
RFlextmrn ...
FocusMda..
Garmin .75
GenBlotc h ...
GeronCp ...
GlleadSci ...
Google
Hologic
HotTopic ...
HudsCity .60
InfosysT .47
IntgDv
Intel .56
Intersil .48
Intuit ...
JA Solar
JDS Uniph ...
JetBlue
JoyGlbl .70
JnprNtwk ...
KLATnc .60


Wlhy oTD Wily
PE Cha %Cha Last


9 +.78 +11.8 18.44
... +.92 -14.3 44,38
... +.14 -48.3 2.68
12 +3.19 +31.5 37.58
9 -.26 -11.1 34.60
... +.82 +2.1 25.62
-.58 -45.5 9.84
5' +.36 +49.4 1424
18 -1.15 -33.5 14.61
11 +2.69 +19.9 32.06
... +.53 +74.0 7.78
... +.09 -5.3 82.87
... +.02 +27.4 9.01
8 -.31 --18.3 29.13
11 -.01 +9.3 41.90
.. -.11 -45.7 6.22
... +.30 -8.8 4.45
... +1.25 -9.1 59.75
+.04 -65.5 8.78
... -.34 -84.4' 5.56
... -.70 -38.8 29.33
-.04 -30.6 23.67
...-1.09 -30.1 40.83
... +.32 -15.5 30.76
... +.92 -21.7 30.53
4 -.23 -12.3 8.36
12' +.29 +4.5 23.70
10 +.29 -14.0. 30.81
... +.81 +14.5 17.28
14. +21 .-8.8 13,69
17. +.41 -21.4 8.61
... +.14 -4.5 1.91
19 -33 +10.9 11.61
... +.43 +12.1 8.78
12 -1.57 -12.1' 32.18'
4 +4.31 +22.8 34.86
18 +.34 -24.9. 22.38
11 -.58 -16.1 46.64
9 -.28 -13.8 68.83
12 -.93 +6.3 53.51
-.03 -1.3 : .75
... -1.12 -21.8 13.88
-.07 +8.8 11.20
10 +.53 -23.8 37.00
... -.20 +41.0 10.35
-.23 +129.7 5.26
... +.11 +6.1 17.49
... -23+302.0 4.02
...-.02 +86.2 .79
... +3.17 +97.8 48.34
9 -3.92 +4.1 22.55
2 +.20 -43.0 4.56
12 +1.23 +22.4 16.39
.. +.23 +73.1 4.90
... +.73 +33.2 8.79
28 +.77 +31.4 13.05
19 +3.96 +18.6 37.40
29 +2.30 +61.6 136.35
...+21 +91.8 11.45
... -.01 -38.4 3.86
12 +.53 -23.9 21.13
4 +.29 +24.6 4.20
14 +.13 +17.2 21.30
7 -1,02 -3.0 16.46
.1. +.93 +5.4 11.56'
.. +.42' -8.5 15.02
19 +.78 +200.0 5.37
... +.38 +20.0 3.36
-.75 +23.5 .6.26
13 +1.84 +11.9 60.02,
11 -.87 -5.9 34.14
16 -1.54 -.7 22.86
9 +.46 -2.2 32.10
16 +.53 +8.3 8.20
5 +.80 +94.8 6.70
... +6.11 +53.2 29.50
... +3.80 +47.6 51.66
... +.28 +23.4 12.80
... +.05 -4.6 9.14


Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last


9 -.13 +6.0 10.85
... +.02 -64.7 1.68
... +.21 +352.6 20.73
19 -.52 +3.5 23.71
... +.17 -3.6 1.08
8 +1.11 +51.7 16.82
.. -.21 -37.8 6.63
.. -.08 +20.0 1.38
13 +.45 +24.4 17.36
5 +.07 -2.3 6.66
... +.87 +36.5 21.90
.. +.32 +11.1 8.68
.. -.32 -44.8 1.76
... +1.11 +81.6 14.96
31 +3.70 +31.5 30.05
... -.21 -16.6 6.89
34+14.29 +39.0 191.72
... -.20 +28.9 3.30
... +.95 -12.0. 8.00
6 -1.00 +3.0 19.74
... -.07 +18.1 .37
... +.53 +45.4 6.79
19 -1.42 -17.2 42.33
29 +3.50 +27.9 393.50
... +.02 -10.3 11.73
14 -1.86 -24.8 6.97
12 -.65 -27.1 11.63
14 -.42 +28.6 31.60
... +.40 -3.0 5.44
19 -.14 +2.7 15.05
... +.52 +29.9 11.94
19 +2.66 +12.0 26.64
+.59 -15.3 3.70
+.30 +36.7 4.99
-.49 -35.6 4.57
8 +1.04 +27.7 29.23
32 +1.63 +32.4 23.19
... +.28 +17.1 25.52


Institution Phone


AAA Mortgage


(800) 764-7598 6.13/0:00


1i IIAUU
rate / pts

5.75/0.00


WIly YTD Wy
Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last


5.88/0.00


FHA /
VA

No Quote


AAXA Discount Mortgage (877) 728-3569 No Quote No Quote -No Quote No Quote


Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 6.38/0.00 5.88/0.00 6.13/0.00 NoQuote


AmCap Funding Corp. (800) 289-6516 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote


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


arth Mortgage (877) 327-8450 No Quote No Quote No Quote 'No Quote


Ist Metropolitan Mortgage (800) 548-5988 5.99/2.00 5.38/2.00 5.5010,00 No Quote


Heidelberg Caoital Corp:' (800) 968-2240 6.13 / 1.00 5.75/1.00 5.50/1.00 No Quote


Nationwide Mtg. Lending Grp. (866) 548-6535 6.25/0.00 5.88 /0.00 5.50 / 0.00 No Quote


Webb Mortgage Direct (800) 952-8706 6.38/0.00 5.88/0.00 6.13 0.00 No Quote


Rates provided by Shoprate.com. Rates are valid as of August 12,2008. Rates are ihc
fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders
participate in this service, please call 877-429-0940. For additional information on mortg
www.shoprate.com/lakecity.aspx


WlyYTD
Div Yld PE Chg %Chq


iSTaiwn .60. 5.6
iShSilvers ...
IShCh25s .77 2.2
IShEMkt s .86 2.7
IS Eafe 1.85 4.0
ISRuslK 1.26 2.6
IShR2K .91 1.9
IShREst 2.90 9.1
iShFnSc 1.97 4.8
IngerRd .72 3.4
IBM 2.20 2.2
IntlGame .24 1.6
IntPap .10 .7
Interpublic ...
Invesco .41 2.8
ItauUnlMult .46 3.1
JPMorgCh .20 .6
JanusCap .04 .4
JohnJn 1.96 3.6
JohnsnCti .52 2.8
KB Home .25 1.7
Keycdorp, :.04 .8
Kimco .24 2.2
KIngPhn ... ...
Kinross g .08 .4
Kohls .. ...
Kraft 1.16 4.6
LDK Solar ... ...
LSI Corp
LVSands ...
LearCorp ...
LennaiA .16 1.7


... +.67
+.73
+1.01
+1.67
+2.29
.. +.27
+.03
+.78
... +.18
+.60
11' +.52
18 +1.82
33 +1.82
11 -.05
12 +,39
... +1.58
25 -.50
15, +.69
12 -.15
:.. +.47
.. -.92
.. -.54
13. +.94
... -.02
... +2.29
14 -.39
13 +.66
-.25
.. +.25
... -.27
... +.17
... +.62


Last Name


Div YId


UllyEli 1.96 5.7
Umited .60 5.0
UncNat .04' .2
MBIA ... ...
MEMC ...
MFA Fncl .88 14.1
MGMMir ... ...
MSCI Inc ... ...
Macys .20 1.8
Manpwl .74 1,7
MarathonO .96 3.3
MktVGold ... ...
MarintA .35 1.6
MarshM .80 4.2
Marshals .04 .6
Masco .30 3.0
MasseyEn .24 1.2
Mechel ... ...
Medtrnic .75 2.3
MetLife .74 2.5
MicronT
Monsanto 1.06 .1.2
MorgStan .20 .7
Mosaic .20 .4
Motorola ...
NCR Corp ... ...
NYSE Eur 1.20 4.4,
Nabors
NatGrid 2.69 5.8
NOilVarco ... ...
NatSemi .32 2.5
NYCmtyB 1.00 10.0


Wkly
PE Chg


elusive
wishing
gages, g


YTD
%Chg


... +.17 -14.7
32 +1.01 +19.7
+.91 -9,:6
3 +.46 +50.1
9 +1.22 +19.5
7 +.02 +6.3
... -.08 -44.8
31 -2.40 +16.6
7 -.14 +8.1
24 +1.51. +27.4
7 +1.04 +7.6
... +4.40 +24.1
37 +.37 +12.8
32 -.30 -22.4
...-1.84 -54.8
... +.42 -10.5
'24 +1.15 +42.9
... +1.36 +117.0
16 -1.26 +2.3
12 +.76 -13.5
... +.27 +70.8
20 -3.34 +23.1
... +2.10 +76.0
8 +4.06 +60.0
... -.01 +33.2
11 +.25 -25.7
11 +2.89 -1.1
9 +.74 +40.4
... +2.40 -7.3
7 +2.68 +44.6
14 +.92 +27.8
39 -.45 -16.2


of all

o to:


Last
34.34
12.02
17.03
6.11
17.06
6.26
7.59
20.70
11.19
43.31
29.43.
42.05
21.94
18.83
6.17
9.96
19.70
8.68
32.14
30.15
4.51
86.61
28.23
55.36
5.90
10.50
27.08
16.80
46.78
35.35
12.87
10.02


NewellRub .20 1.8
NewmtM .40 .9
NiSource .92 8.8
NobleCorp .16 .5
NokilaCp .52 3.5
Nordstrm .64 3.1
NorflkSo 1.36 3.9
Nucor 1.40 3.5
OcciPet 1.32 2.1
OfficeDpt ... ...
OilSvHT 1.45 1.1
PG&ECp 1.68 4.8
PNC .40 1.0
PatrlotCs ...
PeabdyE .24 .8
Penney .80 32
PepsiCo 1.80 3.5
Petrohawk ... ...
PetrbrsA .95 2.9
Petrobras .95 2.3
Pfizer .64 4.3
PhilipMor 2.16 5.1,
Potash .40 .3
PinFncl .45 2.2,
PrUShS&P15.64 6.9
ProUltDow .68 2.5
PrUIShDow19.98 .6
ProUItQQQ .03 .1
PrUShQQQ9.80 .8
ProUItSP .45 1.8
ProUShL20 .17 ..
ProUShtRE5.08 22
ProUShOG8.10 10.5
ProUShtFn .35 .8
ProUftRE .68 20.2
ProUltO&G .10 .4
ProUltRn .21 5.6
ProUBasM .38 2.1
ProUSR2K25.38 .7
ProUtR2K .15 .9
ProUltCrude... ...
ProgsvCp.
ProLogis .0 7.8
Prudentl .58 1.5
PufteH
QksilvRes ... ...
QwestCm .32 8.0
RRIEngy ... ...
RadioShk .25 1.9.
Raytheon' 124 2.9
RegionsFn .04 1.0
RetailHT 1.44 1.9
RiteAidh ... ...
Rowan
RylCarb ... ...
SLM Cp ... ...
SpdrGold
SpdrHome .37 3.1
SpdrKbwBkl.11 62.
SpdrKbw RBI.26 6.5
SpdrRetl .51 1.9
Safeway .40 2.0
Saks ... ...
Salesforce ...
SandRdge ... ...
SaraLee .44 4.6
Satyam .15 6.9
SchergPI .26 1.1
Schimbrg .84 1.6
SemiHTr .46 2.3
SilvWhtn g ... ...
SimonProp .48 1.0
Smithlntl .48 1.8
SouthnCo 1.75 6.3
SthnCopp sl.07 5.5
SwstAid .02 .3
SwstnEngy .. .
SprintNex ...
SPDR 2.64 3.0


7 +,72 +13.6 11.11
32' +4.40 +15.6 47.04
19 -.17 -4.6 10.47
5 +3.12 +40.5 31.04
... +.56 -6.0 14.66
13 -1.74 +56.6 20.84
8 +.13 -252 35.21
10 +1.19 -132 40.09'
9 +2.00 +3:4 62.03
... +.60 +29.2 3.85
... +3.67 +31.9 9727
10 -.53 -9.5 35.05
17 -.61 -16.0 41.18
4 +.60 +41.1 8.82
8 +1.75 +34.9 30.69
12 1.41 +27.6 25.13
16 +1.25 -5.8 51.57
... +.89 +48.4 23.19
.. +2.66 +58.8 32.41
... +3.57 +65.7 40.58
13 -.05 -15.5 14.96
13 -.46 -1.8 42.71
11 +7.36 +56.4 114.50
10 +2.00 -8.8 20.58
-.83 -14.7 60.54
... +.01 -13.2 27.70
... -.22 -4.8 51.00
.. +.33 +20.9 32.50
-.60 -33.1 38.05
...+,16.. -7.1 24.41
+4.44 +42.0 53.57
... -1.73 -55.2 22.73
... -.68 -22.8 19.34
... -1.20 -55.0 46.32
... +.11 -47.3 3.37
... +.59 -6.7 26.96
... +.03 -37.3 3.78
...+1.50 +272 1824
... -.46 -21.1 50.05
... -.01 -14.7 16.98
... +1.43 -232 10.51"
-.04 +7.8 15.96
... +.41 -44.5 7.71
... +1.85 +30.9 39.60'
-.27 -14.4 9.36
... +1.01 +71.8 9.57
9 ... +102 4.01
... +.81 -8.3 5.30
8 +1.10 +9.3 13.05
10 -2.60 -14.8 43.47
... -.81 -492 4.04
... +1.32 +2.7 77.16
... -.04+222.6 1.00
5 +1.77 +18.8 18.89
7 +.57 +8.1 14.87
.22 -35.2 5.77
... +2.60 +6.8 94.15
-.13 -2 11.96
... -.41 -18.7 17.89
... -1.28 -33.9 19.28
... +.59 +28.5 26.16
9 +.81 -15.7- 20.04
... +.60 -10.0 3.94
86 -4.05 +12.9 36.15
.. +.18 +64.6 10.12
... +.26 -3.2 9.48
... +.35 -76.1 2.16
18 +.29 +38.8 23.64
13 -.30 +22.3 51.75
... +.79 +13.4 19.97
... +.76 +43.9, 9.34
25 +1.53 -8.8 48.45
8 -.76 +13.6 26.00
'14 -.42 -25.1 27.70
12 +1.27 +21.2 19.46
39 -.19 -22.3 6.70
24 +1.06 +38.5 40.11
... +.11 +182.0 5.16
... +.31 -1.4 89.02


Wly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


SPMid 1.76 1.8
SP Matls .83 3.2
SPHIthC .60 2.4
SPCnSt .63. 2.7
SP Consum .32 1.4
SPEngy' .68 1.4
SPDR Fnd .47 4.0
SP Inds .73 3.4
SPTech .30 1.8
SP Util .89 3.4
StaiwdHl .90 4.2
StateStr .04 .1
Suncorgs .20 ...
SunstnHl ..
Suntech ...
SunTrst .40 2.9
Synovus .04 1.2
TJX .48 1.7
TaiwSemi .50 4.7
TalismEgs .23 ...
Target .64 1.6
TataMotors .35 3.6
TeckRes g ...
TenetHIth ... ...
Teradyn
Tesoro .40 2.5
Teblhist' :44 2.4
Textron .08 .7
The Fis ...
3M Co 2.04 3.6
TW Cable rs... ...
TimeWm rs .75 3.3
TitanMet ... ...
TollBros ...
Transocn .
Travelers 120 3.0'
Tycolnti .81 3.1
Tyson .16 1.2
UBS AG ... ...
UDR 1.22 12.0
US Aiwy ... ...
UnionPac sl.08 2.3
UIdMicro .12 3.9
UPSB 1.80 3.6
USBancrp 20 1.1
USNGsFd ... ...
US OilFd ...
USSteel .20 .7
UtdhihGp .03 .1
UnumGrp .30 1.8
ValeroE .60 2.9'
VangEmg s1(18 3.8
VerizonCm1.84 6.4.
VimpelCm ...
Visa .42 .6
Vodafone 1.39 7.5
Vomado .2.28 5.1
Walgm .45 1.5
WsteMInc 1.16 4.1
Weathfints ... ...
WellPoint ... ..
WellsFargo .20 .8
WendyArby .06 1.4
WDigitlff .. ...
WstnUnion .04 .2
WmsCos .44 2.8
Wyeth 120 2.7
Wyndham .16 1.5
XLCap -.40 4.1
XTOEngy .50 1.2
Xerox .17 2.5
Yamana .04 .4
YingliGm ...
YumBrnds .76 2.2


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14 +.53 +18.0 40.74
.... +2.01 +116.0 9.61
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7 +.91+180.0 3.22
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5 -.37 +23.2 16.23.
"19 +.87' 19.2 18.50
8 +.39 -19.2 11.21
17 +1.12 +6.4 36.26
13 -1.34 -2.6 56.07
...+1.27 -49.8 32.28
... -.66 +2,5 22.86
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5 +3.43 +51.9 71.79
9 +.50 -10.9 40.26
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... +1.10 +.4 14.36
+.89 -262 10.18
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... +.02 +56.1 3.06
20 -2.34 -10.0 49.65
14 +.16-28.7 17.83
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2 +2.36 -20.7 29.49
.11 -1.21 -1.1 26.30
10 +.32 -10.8 16.59
... -.14 -5.0 20.55
...+1.93 +32.1 31.13
13 -.80 -15.0 28.81
7 +1.32 +66.8 11.94
43 +.68 +25.4 65.75
... +.03 -9.5 18.50
98 +.61 -25.5 44.95
14 -.10 +19.8 29.56
14 +1.40 -14.8 28.23
10 +.88 +73.0 18.72
9 -2.13 +6.2 44.75
34 -.56 -17.5 24.31
... -.04 -15.0 4.20
11 +1.32+113.8 24.48
13 +.15 +15.1 16.51
9 +.77 +9.3 15.82
13 -.16 +17.7 44.14
+.25 +64.7 10.79
+.93 +166.5 9.86
11 +.09 +13.6 40.08
12 +.55 -14.9 6.78
17 '+1.82 +38.5 10.69
;.. +.85 +53.3 9.35
18 +.69 +7.5 33.85


5,..,
'' _. ,',' -.; ] l J~ ~l ." l ') '7 '.,'' ":."f' -' -, t. ..'- -...... :. W,,- ;'Y.... Willy.


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


LaJollPhh ...
LamResrch ...
Level3 .
UblyMintA.. .
UbMEntA ... ...
UnearTch .88 4.1
UnnEngy 2.52 13.7
MarvellT ... ...
Maximltg n .80 5.2
MelcoCrwn ..
Microchp 1.36 6.5
Microsoft .52 2.6
NIl HIdg ... ...
NasdOMX ... ...
NetApp ... ..
Nelease ... ..
NewsCpA .12 1.4
NewsCpB .12 1.2
NorTrst 1.12 2.2
NthldLb .
Novavax ... ..
Novell
Novlus
NuanceCm ...
Nvidla
OceanFrt ...
OnSmcnd ...
Oracle .20 1.1
OsclenIPh...
PMC Sra
Paccar .72 2.5
Palm Inc ... ...
ParagShip .20 3.7
PattUTI .20 1.5
Paychex 1.24 4.7
PeopUtdF .61 3.9
PetsMarl .12 .6
PwShsQQQ.15 .4


... +.01 -43.1
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.. +.10 +64.3
... +.18 +81.1
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13 +.99 -2.1
2 +1.73 +23.1
50 +.27 +64.3
37 +1.39 +33.5
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16 +1.19 +7.6
11 -.34 +1.6
10 +.92 +.6
15 +1.51 -21.5
71 +.89 +32.1
...+2.30 +48.2
... +.23 -2.9
+.24 +6.5,
21 -1.55 -.3
+.03 -79.8
... +.19 +1.1
.., +.18 +6.2
.. +.14 +37.7
... -.50 +14.3
... +1.08 +21.7
1 +.22 -42.4
... +.53 +82.9
17 +.23 +5.2
... +.03 +44.4
10 -.28 +40.3
14 -.61 -1.2
... -1.18 +229.6
3 +1.74 +13.1
7 +.80 +12.6
17 -.10 +1.3
35 -.55 -12.8
13 -1.56 +10.6
... +.17 +12.8


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
PriceTR 1.00 2.6 21 +1.20 +7.6 38.15
Qlogic ... ... 16 +.82 +1.6 13.65
Qualcom .68 1.6 42 +.59 +15.3 41.31
RFMicD, .... ...... +.12+200.0 2.34
RschMotn ... ... 22 -.31 +77.5 72.03
RossStrs .44 1.1- 16 +3.79 +31.1 38.98
SanDisk .... ... ... -.63 +38.2 13.27
Schwab .24 1.4 17 +.06 +4.9 16.97
SeagateT ... ...... +1.19 +90.5 8.44
Sequenom'.. ......-.07 -85.1 2.96
SiriusXM ... ...... -.01 +190.8 .35
Solarfun ... ......+1.46 +24.6 6.24
Staples .33 1.7 17 +.18 +8.1 19.37
Starbucks ... ...... +.06 +37.4 13.00,
StiDynam .40 3.0 9 -+1.99 +20.0 13.42
SunMicro ... ... ... ...+135.6 9.00,
Symantec ....... -.63 +5.0 14.19
Synopsys ... ... 14 -1.35 +4.1 19.28
TDAmertr ... ... 14 +1.27 +20.5 17.17
THQ ... +.64 +40.1 5.87
vjTXCORs... ......-.16 -74.5 .38
Tellabs ... ..... +.35 +26.5 5.21
TevaPhrm .53 1.2 63 +.54 +6.8 45.47
3Com ... ...... -.01 +80.3 4.11
UAL ... ...... +.11-55.8 4.87
UCBH HId 04 2.6 ... -.10 -77.5 1.55
UrbanOut ... ... 18 +.88 +31.1 19.64
Verisign ... ...... -.26 +19.1 22.72
VirgnMdah .16 2.2 ... +.42+46.9 7.33
WholeFd ... ... 27 -.71 +100.2 18.90
Wynn .. ... 20 -2.05 -15.2 35.85
XOMA ... ... -.11 +16.1 .72
Xilinx .56 2.9 14 +.34 +8.1 19.26
YRCWwde ... ...... -.40 -10.5 2.57
Yahoo ... ...... +.07 +22.8 14.98
ZionBco .16 1.3 ... -2.34 -48.1 12.71


Wiy YTD Wkdy
Div .YId PE Chg %Chg Last


AbdAsPac .42
Adventrx
AlexcoRg ...
AlldNevG ..
AmApparel ....
Anooraq g ...
ApolloG g ...
ArcadiaRs ..
Aurizon g ..
Axesslel
BMB Munai...
BPZRes ..
BarcAIG36 ...
BarcGSOil ....
BrcindiaTR ...
BootsCts ..
Carderog ...
CFCdag .01
ChlnaGmn ...
Crystallxg ...
DenisnMg ...
DuneEngy...
EldorGldg ..
ElixbrGam ...
Endvrint ...
FrkStPrp .76
FrontrDg ...
GascoEngy..
GastarE g ...
GenMoly ...
GoldStrg ...
GranTrrag ...
GrtBasGg ...
Hemisphrx ...
IA Global ..
/ImpOil gs .40
IndiaGC ...
IntlRylty .04


... +.09 +26.3
.. -.01 +73.3
.. +.61 +34.9
.. +.96 +342
70 -1.58 +76.4
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2 +.21 -6.5
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... +8.36 +51.2
5 +.12 +68.5
... -.09 -2.7
... +.82 +9.8
...+1.19+153.0
... +76.5
... +.19 +66.1
... -.01 -11.1
23 +1.09 +182
... -.02 +15.4
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27 +24 -17.4
... +.57 +77.6
... -.03 +5.1
... -.08 +19.8
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... +26+108.0
... +.17 -5.0
... +.05 +18.8
... -.01 +258.3
-.00 +8.2
... +2.91 +11.0
... +.50 +6.2
... +.56+162.5


Name Div YId PE
KodlakOg ... ... ...
Kowabunga... ......
Metalico ... ... ...
MdwGoldg ... ......
Minefndg ... ... ...
NBRESec .46 25.3 ...
Nevsung ... ... ...
NDragon ... ... ...
NwGodg ... ... ...
NA Pallg ... ... ...
NDynMn g ... ... ...
NthgtMg ... ... 52
NovaDelP ... ... ...
NovaGldg ... ... ...
Oilsandsg ... .....
On2Tech ... ... ...
Palatin ... ... ...
PionDrill ... ... ...
PolyMetg ... ... ...
PSCrudeDL n... ... ...
ProceraNI ... ... ...
Proliance ... ... ...
RaeSyst ... ... ...
Rentech ... ... ...
Rubicon g ... ... ..
SeabGldg ... ... ..
SulphCo ... ... ...
TanzRy ... .
Taseko
Telkonet ... ... ...
US Geoth ... ... ...
US Gold ... ... ...
Uluru ... ... ...
UraniumEn ... ... ..
Walterlnv
WstGkifdg ... 11
YMBion ... ... ...


YTD Willy


Wkly YMD Wkly
Ch9 %Chg Last


+.07+2568.1
+.02 +216.7
-.12 +34.8
+.05 +4:3
+1.21 +76.9
+.09 -.6
+.20 +104.2
-.02 -30.8
+.28 +69.2
-.04 +30.6
+1.74 +117.4
+.32 +149.4
-.06 -15.6
+.40 +174.8
+.05 +28.8
-.05 +105.0
+.08 +188.9
-.08 -.4
+.18 +98.5
+.46 +45.9
-.19 -27.5
-.01 -47.2
+.53 +177.8
-.04 -16.2
+.33 +85.3
+4.20+119.6
+.08 +21.3
+.10 -22.6
+.19+171.9
-.04 -21.4
+.06 +10.8
+.14+133.0
-.13 -42.9
+.39 +435.5
-.23 +193.0
+.28 +52.3
+.01 +18.9


-----------
I I r I


T I "


511L


I I ki


-I.-












LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009

Lake City Reporter





CLASSIFIED


- ADvantage


Classified Department: 755-5440


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


[Prsna Merhanis


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



Dedine


-ISr.t al al


S50 4 lines 3 days
A HtW IncludIes 2 Signs


Ad is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday.
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Call by: Fax/Email by:
Mon,, 10:00 a.m: Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a m. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


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



In Print and Online

www.lakecityreporter.com


Leg~I


NOTICE OF ABANDONMENT
Stor-it America Mini Storage
The following units will be
tioned off on Tuesday, June 2;
at 9:00 AM. Location is 2: 1/2
north of the post,office op Hw
owned by Stor-it America.,
Laura Bell Unit #80
Terrence Kelly Unit #75
Jim Milner Unit #28 &29
Michael Murphy Unit #6
Stanley Sistrunk Unit #37
Jonathan Norris Unit #73
Amanda-Pidgeon Unit #57
04531932
May 24, 31, 2009


r
auc-
2009
miles
y. 41,








c


PUBLIC NOTICE
Department of Environmental Pro-
tection Domestic Wastewater Sec-
tion Mail Station #3540 1
2600 Blair Stone Road -
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2400,
(850)245-8605
NOTICE OF REQUEST FOR AP-
PROVAL OF A PRETREATMENT
PROGRAM
In accordance with the: provisions of
Chapter 62-625, Florida Administra-
tive Code-(F.A.C.), the City of Lake
City has developed and submitted for
approval by the Florida Department
of Environmental Protection (DEP),
a pretreatment program modification
for its wastewater facility (WWF),
consisting of revisions to the City's
sewer use ordinance and local dis-
charge limitations. DEP has made a
preliminary determination that this
pretreatment program modification
meets the requirements of Rules 62-
625.500(4) and 62-625.540; F.A.C.
The requirements found 'in those
rules are designed to assure a pre-
treatment program which will (a)
prevent the introduction of pollutants.
into WWF's whjch will interfere
with their operation, including the
use or disposal of residuals; (b) pre-
vent the introduction of pollutant in-
to WWF's which will pass through
the treatment works or be otherwise .
incompatible; and (c) improve op-,
portunities to recycle and reclaim
municipal and industrial wastewaters
and residuals.
The pretreatment program modifica-
tion document is available for in-
spection and/or copying, at the ad-,
dresses listed below:
Department of Environmental Pro-
tection Lake City
Domestic 'Wastewater Section,
MS#3540
527 SW St. Margarets Street
2600 Blair Stone Road


Lawn & Landscape Service

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

,Services

DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY,
RESUMES.
other court approved forms-
386-961-5896.

Custom Weddings/Vows
Anytime Anywhere
386-961-5896

Land Services

Back Hoe, Dozer, Chopping, root
raking, bush hog, seeding, sod,
,disking, site prep, ponds &
irrigation. Free istj. 386-623-3200
Field mnowing/hush hog, finish
grade, sod/prep, light clearing,
discing, culverts, etc. FREE
ESTIMATES. 386-623-2383


SLegal

Lake City, Florida 32025
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2400 J
Interested persons are encouraged ,to
submit written comments on the sub-
mission. All written comments sub-
mitted in a timely manner will be
considered by DEP in the decision
on whether or not t6 approve the
submission. In accordance with Rule
62-625 sO(2(c) F.A.C., this, public
policec conimnenl. period will' end
;hitri, i .i, 1.,.. Irom the date of publ
location. '
Any interested person may request a
public hearing '(ontemhlig th. 'pro
posed pretreatment program. :Such a
public hearing is for ilnmi.jianial
purposes only. The request must be
filed with the Deparlment..within 30.
days of the publication of this notice:'
Persons requesting a public hearing
must state their interest in .ie matter,
and state reasons why such a hearing
is warranted. .. A public hearing' ,ill
be held if'thee is a significant public.
interest. '. .
Send conreinl; or requests for puh-
lip hearing to the .mcliin of Ms.
Sharon, L. Sawicki. P F., t the ad-
dress at the top of'this notice.
04531909,
May 24, 2009. .


020 Lot & Found


LOST ON 5/21/2009 downtown,
Lake City; gold and diamond bra-
celet, owner heart broken $100.00.
cash reward 386-755-3544 '
REWARD: Germ.ur, Shepherd
-Her pal was found Cti oal i'., n
Please report sightings.
570-814-9422 or 352-665-0717
photos poster .
www.loyalville.corn/lost
1 0 JobA ,
100 Opportunities

04531sX '
CDL DRIVER w/asphalt exp.
Clean'DL, outof townwork.,
SDFW.P386-497-3131 '.

.04531902
Advertising Sales
Local company looking to
expand our smiles force.
Successful candidate
:will be higlily motivated with a
record of.sales excellence.
Ability to present multiple
products in a professional
manner a must! We offer
health benefits.'paid vacation
and holidays. Send reply to Box
04071, C/O The Lake City.
Reporter, P.O. Box 1709.
Lqke City, FL, 32056


104531903
Assistant Program Director
Treatment Services needed for
our boys residential facility
located in Jasper, FL.
This p6sifion supervises the
mental health, substance abuse,
medical and contracted staff..
LCSWJLMHC licensure '
required. For more information
about this position, please visit
our website www.hrwhite.org
Resume and cover letter may be
emailed to pbrinson@hrwyf.org
or faxed to 386-792-6401.

A/C SERVICE Tech
Min 5 yrs experience
Ff' with benefits
Please call 386-454-4767
Administrative Assistanti
Computer skills needed full time
or part time Please send resume to
PO Box 7246 LC, FL 32055
D)RIVER/ Counter Sales Position
Lake City. "Vilid DL, Benefits.
DFW. Call 386-623-1009 or apply
at 986 E. Duval Ste-et .


100 Job ,,
100 Opportunities
A Terrific Opportunity
Liberty National Life Insurance
Company
$1 00,000+ Earning Potential,
Benefits, Pension, 401K & BCBS
Insurance for those who qualify!
Call 1,800-257-5500
Exp. Pet Groomer. needed for a
busy shop. Apply in person Tue. -
Fri. with references at 642 S. Mari-
on Ave., Lake City. 386-754-5553 '
Fiul Time Receptionist
S&S Office is hiring for, a full time,
receptionist. Benefits include:
vacation, sick leave, credit union,
profit sharing, dental,
health and life insurance.
Drug Free workplace EOE
Apply in person at
S&S Office
134 SE Colburn Ave.,
Lake City, FL 32025
HVAC
Enjoy doing repairs? Like to earn a
good income and/or start your own
Business? Consider Heating/AC at
SLake City Community College.
Fall Classes begin August 24.
Financial aid available. No high
School diploma required. .
Day and night classes.
We all need it, we all have it.
Learn to keep it all working.
Call (386) 754-4352 for details:
LAW ENFORCEMENT/
CORRECTIONS
Tired of your job? Need a new
direction? Have you considered
Law Enforcement or Corrections?
These careers offer good pay and
health insurance, excellent
retirement, .and are "recession
proof." Courses begin July 13,
but you must contact the
LCCC Olustee Public Service
Training Center at (386) 754-4383
by Friday, May 29.
'Mystery Shoppers eairn up to
$100 per day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge retail &
dining establishments. Experience'
NOT req'd. Calll- 888-697-6576.
Needed Energetic, Part time
Iclemarketer. Daytime and evening
hours. Starting at $7.00 per hour.
386-752-0749


SUMMER WORK
GREAT PAY
Immed FT/PT openings,
customer sales/service,will train,
conditions apply, all ages 17+
(386)269-1116
WELDING
Tired of your job? Like to earn a
good income? Consider welding at
Lake City Community College.
Two nuclear power plants in North
Florida are looking for welders.
.Sea, rail, and truck lines in
Jacksonville also need welders.
Fall Classes begin August 24.
Financial aid available. ,
No high school diploma required.
Day and night classes.
Call (38.6) 754-4352 for details.


120 Medical
1 Employment

04531896
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
ARNP/PA to Staff
Emergency Room.
Small acute care critical
access hospital. Experience
required, F/PT/PRN Great
Benefits and Salary.
'For further information,
j please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhosnital.com
(386)496-2323, ext 258
FAX (386)496-1611
Equal Employment Opportunity
Drug Free Workplace

Busy Medical Office seeking
F/T Front Office staff. Exp.
preferred. Must multi task.
Fax resume to:
Attn: Janice 386-755-2758 .
BUSY OB/GYN OFFICE
Seeking med. off. indiv. exp. in
Check in/out, appt/strgery sched.
billing (CPT & ICD-9) coding, re-
ferrals, MA, etc. Must have "Med-
ical Manager" computer back-
ground and be multi-task oriented.
Preference given to those with
OB/GYN background. Excel. ben-
efits. Fax resume to 386/755-9217
EYE CENTER is looking for
Ophthalmic Technician/Medical
Assistant. Experienced preferred.
Fax resume to: 386-755-7561
FT RN position needed for
Oncology practice in Lake City.
'Competitive salary & benefits.
Fax resume to: 386-719-2137
Attn: Nsg manager
LPN or RN needed FiT
3PM-11PM Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmentally
Disabled Persons.
673 NW Cluster Drive;
386-755-6104
EEO/M/F/D/V

140 Work Wanted
Elderly care Retired CNA. will
care for your loved one's, bathing,
meals & light house cleaning.
Good ref. 386-719-6438 Phyllis

240 Schools &4
Education


PHLEBOTOMY WORKSHOP.
Be certified after 1 day workshop,
hands-on training. Next class
06/20/09, cost $200. Call Express
Training @ 386-755-4401
expresstrainingservices.com
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services
of Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for 1 week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
06/08/09. Call 386-755-4401
expresstrainingservices.com


REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.com


2 Schools &
240 Education
Want to be a Pharmacy Tech?
Workshop/books/national cert
exam for only $900. sign up by
5/31 and receive $100. off. All
classes taught by pharmacist..
1 night/week for 6 weeks.
Next class 6/10/09, Call Express
386-755-4401 or.
expresstraningservices.com/phar-
,macv_.


-310 Pets & Supplies
2 FREE CALICO cats declawed
and fixed, sisters,
they both hqve shots'
Teresa 386-466-5371

ADORABLE FREE Kittens
to good home. Litter box trained.
About 7 weeks old.
386-438-5488
Doberman Puppies. AKC
Registered. Ready with
Certificates June 3, 2009.
ALL COLORS. 386-288-8837

Fabulous registered blue nose.
ABPT. raised in farm setting.
ready to go.
386-935-0004
FREE MANX Kittens
Friendly and Litter trained.
Wellborn
386-963-2011
FREE WEIMARANER Puppy
4 months old to good.
All shots, Registered.
386-984-6020


Mini Dachshund puppies. Pure
bred w/ papers. Health Certs, shots
& dewormed. Home raised. Dap-
ple & black & tan. $350. 755-7177


<< LAKE CITY
S CM tMNIIIHN COtltE6

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS.
SUMMER INSTITUTE 2009
*AutoCAD/Solid Works
Prefer Master's degree with AutoCAD
experience. Day classes will be held
June-July 2009. Contact Debbie King at
(386)754-4442 or kintgdhlaiikcci.dcc.t t
TEACHING ASSISTANT
SUMMER INSTITUTE 2009
*AutoCAD/Solid Works
High school diploma with AutoCAD
courses or diploma with work
experience in AutoCAD. Day classes
will be held June-July 2009. Contact
Debbie King at (386)754-4442 or
i.. ,i ..i t .. ..J, f,.r details.
College applicalion and copies of
transcripts required. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with a
translation and evaluation.
Application available at
www.lakecitvcc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education
& Employment


ik6l 0MV0mi ,070



SSiTEEL.om _
S YOU... us...
Posilea Antitule trjiusSft r lu' l ..ull ariap.inr l trl'm
Dynamic Personality Ben fit. 'aia,.ge .
Compuler EOer ince Ca.a],rll Fun WO' n. Envrnonenr .- -
1152 SW Business Point Drive Three raises in the first year*
Lake City. Florida 32025 on-line: www.sitel.com -. -
386-754-8JOB -


310 Pets & Supplies

PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites., Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, contact thelocal
office for information.

YORKIES CKC registered &
health certificates. Little cuties
$650.00 and $700.00 cash
386-208-1060


4 LAKE CITY
COMMUNITY 0LtLE6E
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FALL 2009
S*English
Day classes. Must have Master's degree in
English or related subject and 18 hours of
graduate work in English. Contact
Timothy Moses at 386-754-4267 or
mosestiialakecitvcc.edu for details.
*Psychology
Day classes, dual enrollment, at Baker
.County HS. Must have Master's degree in
Psychology or'related subject and 18 hours
of graduate work in Psychology. Contact
Timothy Moses at 386-754-4267 or
mosestlakeciwtcc.edu for details.
*Preparatory Reading
Must have Bachelor's degree or higher and
reading certified. Contact Timothy Moses
at 386-754-4267 or nisest@lakeciycc.edu
for details.
*College Level Mathematics
Must have Master's degree in Mathematics
or Master's degree with 18 hours of
graduate work in Mathematics. Contact
Paula Cifuentes at 386-754-4260 or
ciltentespollakecitvcc.edu for details.
*Developmental Mathematics
Must have Bachelor's degree in
Mathematics or related field. Contact'
Paula Cifuentes at 386-754-4260 or
cifuentespshi0akecitycc.edu for details.
*Introduction to Electronics
*Concepts of Lean & Six Sigma
*Developing & Coaching Self Directed
Work Teams
*Quality Assurance
*Industrial Safely
e*Six Sigma Black Belt
Must have Master's degree in Industrial
Engineering, Industrial Management,
Industrial Safety, Electronics Engineering,
or Electrical Technology. Contact Debbie
King at 386-754-4442 or
kingd@I)lakecitycc.edu tfor details.
*Basic Medical Coding
*Medical Office Procedures
Night courses. Certificate in area with at
least three years of experience required.
AS Degree or higher preferred. Contact
Tracy Hickman at 386-754-4324 or
hickmantr'lakccitvcc.cdau.
*Nail Technician
*Esthetic's Specialty,
Evening classes (Mon-Thurs 5-9) or day
classes (two full days per week). license
in area with at least three years of
experience required. Contact Carol
Mclean at 386-754-4411 or
mcleancilsakecitcc.edu
or Michelle Jones at 386-754-4264 or
ionesmanlakccirvcc.ediu.
College application and copies of
transcripts required. All foreign transcripts
must be submitted within ranstaflon and
e'aliation,.
Application available at
w\\ \'.lakccitvec.edu
it%'C' i accrmleid b' heSouthe l AW c iadior f
('ollet s am! Schils
VI' 1, V Ao) Colleo c in I.d aiKAm & F,pkim


4C


I-


' _


1













LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


33O Livestock &
330 Supplies

04531897
Gentle Hereford Cow $450.
Nice Angus Hereford Cross Bull
Calf. 4 months old. Black/white
face. $250. Sold as a pair for
$625. 386-719-4802


401 Antiques

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


404 Baby Items

Thomas the Train Bed
as seen in toysrus
$100.00
386-854-0749
Thomas the Train linens
pictures, curtains
and table. $85.00
386-854-0749
Toddler clothes 3-5 100 pieces
Tommy, Gap, Childrens place.
Some with tags still on them.
$100.00. 386-854-0749


408 Furniture
3 SEATER 80" sofa in
Herculon cloth.
Only $100 obo. Call between
7am-10pm at 386-752-3491
Bedroom Set, 9-Piece, includes
Box/Frame for King Bed. Has 2
lamps & Comforter set. $350.
386-963-2011 Wellborn area
COMPUTER DESK' L' shaped
with credenza, oak color.
New $140 Asking $75.
386-497-3179
NICE FLORAL SOFA
(Earth tone fabric )
'$100.00 OBO
386-984-0387
QUEEN BED
with rolling metal frame
$100.00 OBO
386-984-0387
WICKER DESK set white
adorable. Includes desk, chair,
bookrack. Use as desk or
maketp/vanity $100 386-758-3231

410 Lawn & Garden
S Equipment'
RIDING MOWER. Rear engine
Snapper 11hp. 30 in cut. .
$350. Call 386-755-5409
call before 6pm

413 Musical
413 Merchandise

NEW ELECTRIC
Squire guitar.
$150.
386-344-5337

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


430 Garage Sales

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


440 Miscellaneous
ATTN NAIL IECHS manicure
table & pedicure stool w/ other
misc nail items all black $100.00
386-365-1139
Bedroom Makeover. New King sz
sheet set. Martha Stewart. Cream
Picket fence crochet & matching
dust ruffle. $75, obo 386-963-1211
CAREGIVER NEEDED for
handicap, female, in his home
Part time
'386-755-1730
Electrolux Hardbody, Advantage
Series. Upright vacuum
w/extra bags. ($400 + new)
Asking $50. 386-963-1211
PORCELAIN DRAWER knobs
24 1 in. white porcelain, round,
classic style. Only $10 for all.
386-758-3231
SHERWIN WILLIAMS. 5 Gal.
yellow paint. Retails $110 -
sell for only $75.00. Call today
386-752-3491 between 7am-10pm

463 Building
4 Materials
DOUBLE PANE WINDOW
36" x 60" open in to clean.
Almond color.
386-365-4119
EXTERIOR DOOR w/frame
32", metal clad, 1/2 window
$85.00
386-365-4119

63O Mobile Homes
6 30 'for Rent
$199 MOVES YOU IN.
2br/2ba mobile homes.
$495.per mo. includes water.
386-755-2423
2 & 3 br Mobile
Homes for Rent.
$450-$650. monthly.
(386)752-6422
2/2 M H's Nice park setting very
clean well maintained I mi. east of
downtown L.C. JUNE SPECIAL
386-623-7547 or 386-984-8448
2br/2ba. Near Jenny Springs,
Ft. White. Incl. ele., water
& garbage, $750.mo.
(386)462-5136 or (352)317-7585
3br/2ba 14x70 onthe Westside.
Also 3br/2ba 14x70 in 5 pts area.
$550/Mo. + Dep. No Pets
386-961-1482
FOR RENT,
NEW MH 73' 3br/2ba
$695/Mo.
Call: 954-258-8841
FREE ELECTRIC! And all
utilities. 2br/lba, south of Lake
City.$400 security, $650.mo
386-590-0642 or 867-1833


A630 Mobile Homes
for Rent
Late Model Mobile Homes
2br/lba from $450 & 3br/2ba from
$550 Includes water & sewer.
Quiet, clean park. 386-961-0017

LEASE/OPTION
2000 DW 4br/2ba Rent applied
to down pmt. $750 mo 1st & last.
1889 SW Judy Glen 386-867-0048
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522

640 Mobile Homes
640- for Sale

04531401
Only $500-$1000 Down,
With Your Land!

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

04531402
Got Animals? Need Room?
4br/3ba on 10.3 acres. 2006
32X76 Manufactured home
White Springs area.
$169,995.00

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS

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

04531403
REAL Western Red Cedar
Logged Homes Direct from
our Factory!
NO MIDDLE MAN!,
100 Plans to choose From!

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS

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

"BRAND NEW"
1500 sq ft. 3/2. "28X60" for only
$42,843. Payments as low as $300.
a mo. Call Eric @ 386-719-5560
"1ST TIME HOME BUYERS"
I have several programs to help 1st
.time home buyers, plus up to '
$8000. Government assistance.
Call Eric for details (386)719-5560
"WOW"
5br/3 full bath. 2300 sq ft.
payments for only $450. a month.
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560
STARKE AREA
4br/2ba, family room,.2008 MH.
1800 sf. 1/2 ac. Hwy 16 East,
2.8 miles from town. New carpet.
New cabinets & much more.
$95,900.00. Call 386-752-7751 or
904-769-9699.

f650 Mobile Home
650 &Land ,

Beautiful 3br MH on small acre-
. age. Wellborn area. Also, 3br MH
on 49 acres. White Springs area.
Jane S. Usher Lic. Real Estate
Broker 386-755-3500 or 365-1352
Lease/Option 98 3br/2ba DW
1903 SW Judy GIn. needs work
Rent applied to dn pmt.
$650 gets you in 386-867-0048
Owner Finance/Handyman
Special 14X70 3br/2ba 1 ac. Rent
,applied to dn pmt. $475. 1st/last
339 NW Bellfry Ct 386-867-0048


705 Rooms for Rent

Room for Rent/share in
3/2 house, private bath,
cable TV. $350. mo
: 386-719-9590

710 Unfurnished Apt.
SFor Rent

$299 MOVES YOU IN
1BR APARTMENT
FREE RENT
386-758-8029
$400 MOVES YOU IN!
2 BR apts. starting at $500
1BR starting at $450..mo.
SVISA/MC (386) 755-2423





















04531745 \
$299 Moves you in!!!
FREE RENT
Free Bahama Cruise


200 FREE Channels
NEW 2 BR APTS.
Student Specials!
SECURITY GATE -- POOL
Furnished Apt's Available!
Move in Today!
386-754-1800
Windsor Arms
www.windsorarmsapts.com

2BR APT.
Downtown Location, Clean.
$600 mo, plus Security.
NO PETS. Call 386-755-3456
A 4BR 3BA HUD HOME!
ONLY $217/mo!!
5%dn 15yrs @ 8%apr for listings
800-366-9783 ext 7782


710 Unfurnished Apt. 730 Unfurnished
For Rent Home For Rent


CALL FOR OUR SPECIALS
$99 Security Deposit
2, & 3 BRs. Windsong Apartments
The Com'munity the Cares!
386-758-8455
Efficiency Apt. or 2/1 Townhouse
Apt Close to VA. Pets OK.
Fenced in back yard.
(615)943-2825
GORGEOUS Lake View
In Town, 2br/lba.
$500. mo. plus $500. deposit
386-344-2972
Large Deluxe Apts, 2 BR/1.5 to
2 BA, W of 1-75, Garage, W/D
hook-up, from $650 + SD. (386)
466-7392, 344-3715 or 965-5560
SPRING SPECIAL
One month FREE! 2br/lba from
$550/mo. plus security.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
Studio Apt. Private Rent incl.
Satellite TV appliances, (washer
dryer). I person. 1st & dep. 386-
963-1002/466-8317 appointment
Studios & 1Br's from $135 week.
Utilities & cable included.
Weekly 386-752-2741
352-538-0292 or 352-514-2950

730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
$1,100. mo Brick 3 or4br/2ba
2200 sqft. living space on 1 ac.
Lg laudry room, sunroom w/AC.
386-758-9397
04.531943
Countryside Estates
123 SE Gregory Glen 3/2,
1,400 sq ft, 1/2-acre, eat-in
kitchen, 2-car garage,
only $895/nmo!
Emerald Cove
196 SW FieldstonetCt 3/2,
1,700 sq ft, 1/2-acre, eat-in
kitchen, tray ceilings, upgrades,
reduced to $1,075/mo!
Grandview Village
1036 SW Yorktown Glen 4/2,
1,450 sq ft, upgrades in kitchen,
split-bedroom, $995/mo.
Duplexes for Rent
1754 SW Grandview St. #101
3/2, 1,200 sq ft, 1-car garage,
Large eat-in kitchen, only
$800/mo!
163 SE Plant St. #100 2/1,
900 sq ft, new carpet & paint,
washer/dryer connections,
$595/mo! .

*MARKBUSH ER


386-755-0037 or 9"4891-3472
Email: info5)lmarkbusher.com


3/1 BA. All appl. included. On 2
city lots. $675 mo./ 1st, last, & sec.
Avail. 5/27. Located off Baya Ave.
352-225-1641 or 325-493-5252

3BR/2BA Brick w/2 car garage,
CH/A, at 101 SW Hummingbird
Glen. $950. mo. $10.00 dep.
No Pets: Call 386-365-8543
BANK FORECLOSURE!
6 Br 3ba! Only $29,900!
Must See, for listings
1-800-366-9783 ext 7921
Clean, Quiet & Secluded. lBr/lBa
w/Florida room & CH/A5 Mi. S.
of Lake City. $400 Dep, $575/Mo.
Call: 386-590-0642 or 867-1833
LARGE 1B/1B SW Private on 8
1/2 acres with a large pond. Kitch.
furnished $450.00 plus deposit no
pets Live Oak 386-208-1060
NEW, 3br/2ba, 1,240 Sqft. Cus-
tom trim, cabinets, stainless appli-
ances, well, 1/2 ac, landscaped
close to 1-75, $1,050/mo, 1st, last,
dep.. 386-623-6066

740 Furnished
4V Homes for Rent

3BR/2BA, CH &A, Washer/Dryer
hook up, Spacious, In Lake City,
Call for info., 386-365-0903 or
386-752-3653


Horse Farm for rent.
2 br/2ba, furnished.
2 paddocks/2open stalls, tack
oom. $900 mo. 404 320-0707

750 Business &
75 Office Rentals

04531882
SPACE AVAILABLE
Hwy 90 Stonegate,
482sf/$795 mo. Great location!
Finished-Move In Ready.
Scott Stewart 386-867-3498
Westfield Realty Group


Mobile Home Lot! Paved Road
Frontage! Gorgeous oaks! Owner
Financing! NO DOWN! $14,900.
$153mo 352-215-1018. '
www.Land-Owner-Financing:com


New Home Sales


Consultant Wanted

Excellent Commission Based

Pay and Benefits

Fax Resume to 509-7562869

or email mh newhomeiobs@vahoo.com


Maronda Homes
ptg3 t'ii^^t e*-*Feard ,, ^^ ^'^^e4,4r.r-


750 Business &
Office Rentals
Office Space located at Oakhill
Plaza on Hwy 41. 900 sqft.
$100/mo. plus tax.
Call Bob 386-752-9086

Professional Office space for rent.
3 offices ranging from
$250-$450 mo depending on size.
386-758-8900.
RETAIL OFFICE space across
from Courthouse 1500 sq ft in-
cludes 4 offices., storage space &
w/kitchen area $750-$850 monthly
386-867-4995
Retail Space
Heavy traffic area
800 Sf. & 1600 Sqft.
Call for quotes 1-800-342-0135
SPACE AVAILABLE
2000 sq ft. Formerly doctors
office on East Baya.
904-579-6645 weekdays.
Weekends call 386-497-4762


790 Vacation Rentals

Condo: Crescent Beach. 2br/2ba
w/boat dock. $340 per weekend.
$900 per week. Carl (352)339-
1118. csalafrio(5ecdflorida.com

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

805 Lots for Sale

*1/2 AC lot by Owner. For modular
or manufactured homes. Deed
restrictions. Nice view, 1 mi,
to Food Lion 3 mi to Walmart.
$29,900. 386-719-4956


DOMESTIC
06 Dodge Stratus $7,990
06 PT Cruiser Cony $8,990
05 Grand Prix V6 $8,990
07 Chevy Cobalt $8,990
08 Cobalt LT $9,990
08 PT Cruiser $9,990
06 Malibu Maxx LT $9,990
03 Towncar Exect $10,990
08 Grand Prix V6 $10,990
07 PT Cruiser Tour $9,990
04 Mustang GT $10,990
06 Ford 500 LTD $10,990
08 Chevy Impala $11,490
08 Pontiac G6 $11,990
08 PT Cruiser Tour $11,990
07 Pontiac G6 S/R $11,990
08 Dodge Caliber $11,990
07 Cobalt LT $11,990
07 Ford Mustang $11,990
08 Malibu Classic $11,990
08 Chevy HHR $12,490
07 Grand Prix GT $12,990
07 Mustang Leather $12,990
08 Avenger Leather $13,990
08 PT Cruiser LTD $13,990
08 Sebring Conv $13,990
08 Gr Marquis LS $13,990
08 Saturn Aura SIR $13,990
08 Dodge Magnum $13,990
07 Dodge Magnum $13,990
07 Mustang Cony $13,990
08 Chrysler 300 $14,990
08 Dodge Charger $14,990
06 Towncar Sig $14,990
08 Malibu LT $15,890
09 Ford Mustang $15,990
07 Monte Carlo SS $16,990
08 Pontiac G6 GXP $16,990.
08 Sebring Cony LTD $16,990
09 Fusion SEL $16,990
08 Chrysler 300Tour $17,990
07 Cadillac DTS $18,990
08 Pontiac G6 Cony $19,990
06 Cadillac STS $20,990
07 Charger SRT8 $28,990
TRUCKS
OS GMC 1500 V8 $7,990
03 Dodge Ram Hemi $8,990
08 Raider Xcab $11,990
03 GMC Crew 4x4 $14,990
04 2500 Crew 4x4 $15,990
07 Dodge 1500 Quad $15,990
06 Colorado Crew Z71 $16,990
08 Frontier Crew V6 $16,990
08 Fi50 Xcab V8 $16,990
08 Tundra Crew $18,990
08 Chevy 1500 Crew $18,990
08 Ford F150 Crew $19,990
07 Ram Quad 4x4 $19,990
04 F250 Crew 4x4 $20,990
07 F150 Crew FX4 $22,990
08 Tundra Crew XSP $27,990
SPORTS UTILITY
06 PontIac. Torrent $11,990
06 Wrangler Sport
Right Hand Drive $11,990
07 Jeep Liberty $12,990
05 Jeep Wrangler $12,990
"07 Compass 4x4 $12,990
08 Mazda Tribute $13,990
07 Pacifica Touring $13,990
07 Ford Escape $13,990
06 Pacifica Leather $14,990
08 Explorer Sp Trac $14,990
07 Durango Leather $14,990
08 Jeep Commander $15,990
08 Trailblazer $15,990
08 GMC Envoy $15,990
09 Dodge Journey $15,990
07 Highlander $16,890
09 Journey SXT $16,990
07 Santa Fe V6 $16,990
08 Pathfinder $16,990
09 Pontiac Torrent $16,990
08 Toyota Rav4 $16,990
08 Nissan Xterra $16,990
08 Mazda CX7 $16,990
08 Dodge Durango $16,990
06 Commander LTD $17,990
08 Honda Element, $17,990
04 Infiniti QX56 $18,990
08 Explorer Bauer $19,990
S07 Saturn Outlook $19,990
08 Highlander V6 $19,990
07 Cadillac SRX $21,990
08 Saturn Oulook $21,990
07 Veracruz LTD $22,990
08 Suburban Lthr .$23,990
08 Cadillac SRX $23,990
07 Expedition LTD $27,990 ,
08 Infiniti EX3S $28,990
08 Infiniti FX35 $28,990
08 Acura RDX Nav $29,990
08 BMW X3 $35,990
08 Porsche Cayenne $48,990
VANS
06 Gr-Caravan Cargo $9,990
06 Kla Sedona LX $10,990
06 Town Country $10,990
07 Grand Caravan $10,990
07 Hyun Entourage $11,990
08 Uplander LS $11,990
08 Ford E150 Cargo $12,990
07 Town Country $12,990
08 Grand Caravan $13,250
08 Kia Sedona $13,990
07 Ford E250 Cargo $14,990
08 Chevy Cargo $14,990
08 Ford 8 Pass $14,990
06 Ford 15 Pass $15,990
07 Sienna LE $15,990
08 Ford 12 Pass $17,990
08 Chevy 12 Pass $17,990
S08 Chevy 15 Pass $19,990
07 Odyssey EXL $22,990
07 Dodge Sprinter $29,990
IMPORTS
07 Hyundai Accent $8,990
05 Civic Coupe $9,990
06 Scion XA $10,990
06 Mazda 61 $10,990
08 Nissan Sentra, $11,750
07 Kia Spectra $11,990
08 Mits Galant $11,990
08 Toyota Yaris $11,990
07 Mazda 5 S/R $12,990
08 Hyundal Accent $12,990
08 Hyundai Elantra $12,990
08 Sonata S/R $12,990
03 Mini Cooper $12,990
05 Inflnti G35 $12,990
07 VW Rabbit $12,990
06 Scion XB $12,990
08 Toyota Corolla $13,990
04 Mini Cooper $13,990
08 Nissan Altima $14,990
05 Accord Hybrid $14,990
06 Civic Hybrid $14,990
07 Scion TC $14,990
08 Scion XB $15,990
07 Jetta Wolfsburg $15,990
06 Acura RSX $15,990
08 Altima Leather $15,990
09 Corolla LE $15,590
07 Maxima SE $16,990
08 Forrester 2.5X $16,990


07 Honda Civic Hybrid $16,990
08 Honda Accord, $17,990
09 Carnry LE $17,990
08 Civic EXL Nav $17,990
06 Jagtar Xtype
08 Maxima SE .$181990
08 Azera Limited $18,990


Finaticiii.g/Trade Accepted
Credit Unions Welcome

SOUTHEAST AR


39th & Main, Gainesville, Fl,
31o NE 39t I AN-0.
T4L I
i-o IL,2XI LJ14J-rfl
NO DEALER FEES!


We have your ticket.





Our average monthly readership

would fill The Swamp

over 7 times.


Classified Department: 755-5440










Classified Department: 755-5440


CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


805 Lots for Sale
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
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
04.531820
3Br/2Ba with Appliances built
on your lot. $59,900. Visit:
-www.dugardconstruction.com
of call 904-259-5008
Executive home for rent
4BR/3BA, 2 story home w/over
3,000 s.f. Park-like setting.
Close to 1-75 for easy access to
Gainesville & Lake City.
$1,700/mo. Call Sandy Kishton,
Daniel Crapps Agency
386-344-0433.
Income Property 3/2 Block, 5
AC. new carpet, new paint in &
out. e'rta P/P. :eptic & well Pres-
entlv rented. 877-231-0080 or 386-
75-4-0800/386-755-7773 $145,000
New 3br/2ba 1/2 ac. $115K
Rebuilt 2br on 1/2 ac. $99K
4br/2ba DW 5 ac. $129K
Under 5% rates, $0'dn Veterans,
3% dn FHA Owner finance avail
@ 10% down (386)758-9824'.


810 Home for Sale
OWNER WILL FINANCE
2br/lba, home w/office & Florida
room on comer lot. $59,500
566 SE Monroe St. 386-867-0048

820 Farms &
SAcreage
25 acres (4 tax lots) fenced, water,
barns, tack room, training pen,
pasture shelters. 2003 5br/3.5 ba
Brick home. 2 separate rental
units. $14,000 income. Asking
$695,000. 386-755-5226
4 Ac.,Ft. White. Well, Septic &
Power. Owner Financing!
NO DOWN! $79,900.
Only $701./mo 352-215-1018.
www.Land-Owner-Financing.com
4-1/2 AC. Lake Jeffery Road.
Gorgeous Oaks! Great area!
Owner Financing! NO DOWN!
$74,900. $657mo 352-215-1018.
www.Land-Owner-Financing.com
Owner Financed
Half-acre to 10 acre lots
Deas Bullard BKL Properties.
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com

930 Motorcycles.
2001 YAMAHA V-Star 1100.
6000 miles. Windshield, extra seat,
bike cover. $5,500 obo.
386-755-1611 or 288-1760
2007 YAMAHA WR 450 F
excellent condition mods.
$4,400 obo.
386-867-2499
80ci HD Crate motor, 5-sp. trans
Mid USA softail.w/38 degree rake.
Black/black pearl flames. Less
than 6k mi. $11,000. 623-1188,

950 cars for Sale
1991 MERCEDES Diesel
Good engine. Needs some work.
30mpg. $1,200 obo. John McGuire
386-935-3939


950 Cars for Sale
Easy Auto Loans
Bad Credit OK- 99% approval
$500.00 down. Call Ken
352-486-1331 or 352-949-9098



lGoptact us

at the paper.






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180 East DuvalSt
Lake City, FLoida 32055


DAY


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 and we will take the picture for you. Private party only!
Price includes a 6 day/ 4 line classified ad of the same vehicle in print and online.


2001 Yamaha V-Star 2008 Honda Spirit 2005 Cadillac 1991 Mercedes
1100 VT750 C2 Deville
6,000 miles, windshield, extra Exc. cond., 4200 mi., wind- Gold, sunroof, perfect condo Diesel, good engine. Needs
seat, bike cover, shield, highway bars, back- 30mpg hwy, tan leather int., some work 30 mpg.
$4,800 OBO rest, limited edition, garage kept.
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Call $6,500 $13,700 $1,200 OBO.
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Excellent condition mods.
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Call


APARTMENT HOMES

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I wuriauiu LWiII'14i


24


LAKE CITY REPORTER
























Sunday, May 24,2009 www.lakecityreporter.com I D




Vasco reflects on his time in Korea


By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
At an early age, Victor
Vasco, 79, of Lake City,
knew he wanted to be
part of the military. Unlike
most veterans, Vasco
entered the Marines
before the age of 18.
Born in Leesville, La.,
Vasco enlisted in the mili-
tary at the age of 17.
He was attending
Robline High, one of the
oldest high schools in
Louisiana, when his moth-
er allowed him to enlist
early.
"Back then, if your par,
ent signed a form, you
could enlist early," Vasco
said. "My mother signed a
form, and I went in at 17."
But Vasco always valued
his education. Eight years
later, in 1954, he received
his received his high
school diploma.
Vasco spent three
decades serving his coun-
try 23,of those years on
active service, and during
the other seven years he
was on call at. any moment
Following his time
served in World War II,
Vasco was stationed with
the "Nightfighters" outfit
in California headed for
Hawaii during the early
stages of the Korean War.
At this time, the Marines,
much like the rest of the
armed forces, were vastly
under strength and operat-
ing with equipment from
World War II,
"We were headed west
toward Hawaii, and 21
days later, we were in
Japan in Yokohama," Vasco
said.
Vasco's company arrived
in Tuscon, Japan, and it
was two weeks before
other forces would arrive.
He spent that time han-
dling two airfields.
"'We were preparing
aircraft to fly missions, and
Japan was still hostile at
that time," Vasco said. "We
found 21 charges of dyna-
mite in our time there."
His company began fly-
ing missions from Japan
to Korea. Vasco was in
charge of maintaining six
of the 24 aircraft as a stan-
dard staff sergeant, but
later received the rank of
gunnery sergeant in July
of 1953.
His company would be
stationed there until late
in the year until they
made their way into more
hostile territory in Korea.
'"We wound up in
Hungnam, Korea, from
there, and started operat-
ing over there," Vasco
said. "We did what we had
to do there in an effort
to get the North Koreans
back across the border."
In his time in Hungnam,
Vasco met Gen. Douglas
MacAurthur.
"MacAurthur was
flying in on his Super
Constellation aircraft,
and we had our
aircraft sur-
rounding our
perimeter," .
Vasco said. m
"In order for
him to get
in, I had to J
move six air-
craft in a little
over a foot of '
mud. He came in and
stayed for about 15 min-
utes, and it took us three
hours to move everything
back."
By that time it was
December 1950, and
Vasco's company was fly-
ing missions from inside
Korea. That's when the


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Victor Vasco spent nearly three decades serving his country, including 23 on active duty. He is a veteran of World War II and the Korean War..'


COURTESY IMAGES
A collection of ribbons that Victor Vasco earned during
his 30-year military career. Below are his dog tags and
U.S. Marine Corps patch from his days of active duty.


Chinese entered, and
caused trouble for the
Marines.
"We were trying to get
the North Koreans out
of there," Vasco said. "At
that time, the Chinese
jumped the border,
and by the end ofn
December, we
\ got run out
of there."
As bru-
tal as the,
North
Korean
and Chinese
forces were
the weather con-
ditions they would
encounter that winter.,
'We spent the winter
at 40-below zero," Vasco
said. "None of us had any
foul weather gear, and we
had to wait until the Army
brought in supplies to get
the foul weather gear."
What Vasco did have


was his P-38, or a can
opener for his rations. It
still hangs today alongside
his dog tags.
Vasco lived in old
Japanese bases during
that time, and discovered
that the Chinese were
planning an attack on his
company.
"The Chinese were
planning on shelling our
airfield," Vasco said. 'We
caught word, and got
our men out. We tried to
evacuate as many Koreans'
as we could."
Vasco stayed until the.
end, He caught the last
flight out of Japan.
"It was an 18-month
tour in which I was
originally scheduled to be
there with the reserves,"
Vasco said.
He was a part of five dif-
ferent campaigns during
that time in Korea, but it
wasn't the last of his time
spent with the Marines.
For his service, he
received four med-
als during the Korean
War: the North Korean
Aggression, Communist
China Aggression, First
U.N. Counter Offensive,
Communist China Spring
Offensive and U.N.
Summer-Fall Offensive
stars for his time in Korea.
Vasco, while proud of
his medals received for
his time served, said he's
most proud of the way he
conducted himself while
enlisted. He received
seven certificates for
good conduct while in the
Marine Corps, with the
last being issued on July
9, 1967.


Major f. Sahaydak
wrote afterVasco was
honorably discharged
for his duties, "Vasco is a
dynamic, aggressive staff
non-commissioned officer
with a pleasant main. He
is genial, cooperative, with
courage of his convic- ,
tions and has the ability to
express his views clearly
and concisely in his field.
He is industrious, thor-
ough and accurate in his
work, also very conscien-


tious. "
"He has an exceptionally
good knowledge of shop
organization, administra-
tion and is meticulously
accurate with a high sense
of personal responsibility
for the quality of his work,
and of those working
under him. He is of great
value to the.Marine Corps
in the aircraft maintenance
and management field."
Vasco went on to have
success outside of the


Marine Corps, appearing
in numerous war films
including "Glory" and
"North and South." During
that time he met Patrick
Swayze and Kirstie Alley.
* Still, Vasco is most
proud of his military suc-
cess, and credits a lot of
it to the honor of the men
working alongside him.
'Troops are what
makes a man," Vasco said.
'"Without total loyalty, you
might as well hang it up."









', Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER FACES OF COURAGE SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Bernard Brown Sr.


Keith Hudson


Dennis Jones


Richard R. Everhart


Threat of communism pulled U.S. into Vietnam War


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
T he threat of
communism was
more than the United
States could ignore
and stopping its
spread was one of the main
proponents driving the U.S. into
the Vietnam War in the 1960s.
A few years before that,
tensions were beginning to
peak between South Vietnam
and its communist counterpart,
North Vietnam. Those pressures
became an all-out war in
January 1959 when the North
Vietnamese Communist Party
approved a people's war on the
south. As violence increased in
the southern country, President
John EF Kennedy increased the
military aid in the region, but.
the area continued to sour and
violence continued to build.,
The war escalated in 1965
when U.S. combat units an
initial 3,500 U.S. Marines in
March 1965 increased to
200,000 by the following
December were deployed to
the regions of Vietnam, Laos
and Cambodia by order of
President Lyndon Johnson. The
war peaked at the time of the Tet
Offensive, which began during
the early morning hours of Jan.
30, 1968, when the Vietcong
a South Vietnam communist
insurgency staged more than
a hundred attacks with more
than 80,000 soldiers, surprising
the allied forces. Although the
offensive was officially a loss'for
the Vietcong, it had a profound
effect on the American military,
which hadn't believed the enemy
would be able to launch such a
massive effort
According to Third Circuit
Public Defender Dennis Roberts,
this was the time when many


COURTESY PHOTO
Dennis Roberts, currently the Third'Circuit Public Defender,; is seenhere daring his military days during the


Vietnam War.
people began to look much
differently at the overseas war.
"I think that was when a lot
of people'realized that we might
be there for a while," he said.
"When that happened, I knew I
needed to do my part"
Roberts, at the time a first-
year student at Lake City Junior,
College, enlisted in the United
States Marine Corps in 1968.
While other parts of the nation
were beginning to unite their


voices against the war, Roberts.
said those livifig in North
Florida remained fairly positive.
"In this area, which was very,
conservative, most people didn't
say anything against the war or
those who were fighting," he
said. "It was a patriotic duty, that
was how I saw it"
Roberts was eventually
shipped overseas on a 13-month
stint While never on the ground
in Vietnam, Roberts and his


fellow soldiers in Okinawa
were responsible for supplies
shipments to those on the.front
lines. Initially disappointed,
Roberts.said he soon realized
tfat the military has different
needs fordifferent people, and
everyone had a responsibility in
the war.
"It certainly was not the most
glamorous, but those guys had
to eat and have something to
shoot with," Roberts said.


. At Okinawa, Roberts was
able to see both the fresh-faced
soldiers heading to Vietnam and
those returning from the grisly,
war-torn front lines.
"There was a definite
difference in those arriving and
those returning," he said grimly.
'Those returning had definitely
been through a lot"
Following the election of
President Richard Nixon in
1969, troops began being
withdrawn from Vietnam to
allow the South Vietnamese
to build up their own army for
defense.
On Jan. 15, 1973, Nixon
suspended offensive actions
in North Vietnam, and a peace
accord was signed less than
tw6 weeks later that ended
l.,US. military involvement in
.the war. The war, continued for
more than two ybars between
the opposing sides, eventually
ending when North Vietnam
captured the southern capitol of
Saigon in 1975.
The war took a huge toll on
human life. More than 58,000
U.S. soldiers died in the war, and
more than 3 million Vietnamese
from both sides lost their lives,
along with scores of Laotians
and Cambodians.
Roberts, who following
Vietnam enlisted in the National
Guard and retired in 2007 as
a Lt Colonel, said he feels for
those who died, were wounded
or lost loved ones in the war
many of those deaths he felt
could have been prevented.
"I just think they didn't
receive the best leadership from
President Johnson, and there
were too many restraints on.
what they could do," he said.
"We didn't go in to win the war
like we should have. But the
men and women who served
there did a heck of a job."


Brian Hudson


Ernest Minkley


COURTESY PHOTO


The Starling family (from left) Joseph, Arthur, Johrinie and Larry


Robert Harvey Haven


Wartime Favorites from WWII and the Korean War
On September26, 1950 during heavy fightiigfor
the capture of the city of Seoul with E Co. 2nd
Bn Ist Marine Regiient, PFC Luther R. Leguire
climbed atop. the American Consulate amid
sniper fire where he removed the North Korean
Flag and replaced it with the united States Flag.
On November 7th, while engaging the enemy
on a hill near the North Korean city of Koto-ri,
Private Leguire was wounded and left for dead.
In fact, he was the only man in his squad to
survive. PFC Leguire says that he told God, "If
you will let me live to get home, I'll serve You
the rest of my life. "In 1962, L.R. Leguire began a work for the Lord in Lake City, Florida
where he has faithfully served as pastor to this day.
Now available on C17 is a compilation of Wartime Favorites from WWII and the Korean
War performed by the instrument players and singers of The First Apostolic Church of
Lake City, FL, Inc.
Ms. e Behiind Dominos in Lake City
Get(Yours Today at3 W)ZZ S
Hairuts (386) 758-7700


Gilbert Rains









LAKE CITY REPORTER FACES OF COURAGE SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Desert Storm veteran remembers days of service


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
n the summer of 1990,
American troops were
called to bear arms as
part of a United Nations
Coalition in Operation
Desert Storm when Iraqi troops
completed a forced occupation of
Kuwait.
The Persian Gulf War began
Aug. 2, 1990, and was a United
Nations military conflict between
Iraq and a coalition force from
34 nations with the intention to.
remove Iraqi forces from Kuwait
after Iraq's occupation and
annexation of Kuwait in August
1990.
According to-accounts of
the war, after Iraq's invasion of
Kuwait, U.S. President George
H.W. Bush started to deploy
U.S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps,
Air Force and Coast Guard
units to Saudi Arabia as a part
of Operation Desert Shield and


asked that other countries send
their forces. The United Nations
Coalition had 12 countries send
naval forces, eight countries
sent ground forces and four
countries sent combat aircraft.
Those troops, as well as
regional forces from Bahrain,
Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi
Arabia and the United Arab
Emirates, composed the United
Nations forces.
The military actions and
fighting to force Iraqi troops
from Kuwait began in January
'1991 and resulted in a victory for
the coalition forces, which took
over Kuwait and entered Iraq.
Aerial and ground combat was
confined to Iraq, Kuwait
and bordering areas of Saudi
Arabia before the war ended
Feb. 28, 1991.
Randall Watts, 56, was
one of several Columbia
County residents who actively
participated in that war. During
his military career, Watts served


in two branches of the United
States military the Marine
Corps and the Navy. He joined
in 1970 and got out in 1994, with
several breaks in service during
the 24-year period. He served
in the U.S. Marine Corps from
1970-1975.
Watts, a Lake City resident,
served in the Navy during
Operation Desert Storm.
During Operation Desert
Storm, Watts was stationed
in Bahrain, an archipelago in
the Persian Gulf, off the coast
of Saudi Arabia, as part of an
administrative support unit.
"We would meet the incoming
branches of the service, all of
them that were coming to the
airport in Bahrain," he said. "We
arranged housing for them in
the City of Bahrain." .
Watts said theHoliday Inn,
Sheridan Inn, Ramada Inn and
other "top-end" hotels were
rented by the government for
the troops, as well as apartment


complexes and transient .
housing units.
Watts' duties included
picking-up the troops at the
airports, carrying them to
their hotels, checking their
orders, reassigning them and
getting flights for them as they
headed to their next destination.
He served in Bahrain for six
months.
"I wasn't phased by the war
whatsoever, because I was on
the front side of it when they
came in," Watts said. "We just
transferred them out. I stayed in
an apartment building with tile
floors and gold fountains. All the
nationalities of the world from
Russians, Chinese, Japanese,
Scandinavians everybody
had a part to play in the district
and they all lived in that same
apartment building and we had a
big cookout once a week."
Watts said serving during a
war-time event was just another
part of serving in the military for


his country.
"I was in during the Vietnam
era, both phases of the Gulf War,
and I got out in 1994, so I missed
the last sections over there,
but I never had any qualms
about serving during a war-
time event whatsoever," Watts
said. "Desert Storm was an
interesting place to be and there
are still many people over there,
civilian personnel, working
in administrative support
units doing the same things
these days. It's not a whole lot
different than being stationed
any place else in the world. I
saw all the rocket launchers
and drove through the desert
and saw the destruction from
it and for my part of it, I guess
I was always a fortunate guy in
the military, because I either
got there just as it was over or
before it got started.
"We were always there ready
and willing to go, but we never
did."


Robert Christie


CGUUKI TY PHUIU
A torpedo is being maneuvered on the deck of an aircraft carrier during World War II.


Martha Tompkins Christie
and Ivey Thomas


Butch Ward


Charles Davis


U.S. Navy sailors stop for a celebration during World War II.


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424









LAKE CITY REPORTER FACES OF COURAGE SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Darryl Miller


COURTESY PHOTO


Travis Armstrong (foreground) is seen with his unit in Afghanistan.


Cpl. Paul J.'Jack
(front) enlisted
in Fort Dix in
1954. He served
in Hammelburg,
Germany, in 1956,
in Schweinford in
1957 and was
honorably dis-
charged in
October 1957.
He, is seen with
his.grandchildren
Kaitlyn Jones,
Amberlyn, Jozef
and Matthew Gould.


COURTESY PHOTO


Justin Jones


COURTESY PHOTO
The Christie brothers (from left) Julian 'Jake,' an unidentified woman,
Elmer and Monroe met at a bar in New York City during World War II COURTESY PHOTO
when all of their ships came into port at the same time. Sailors are seen in the torpedo room during World War II.

. i. '


Charlene Boozer
and Derrick Boozer


Jake Hudson


Thomas E. Rowley


Harold A. Curry


Thomas McKee


Herbert Castillo Roy Dickinson


Elwin Kline


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


J


Charlie Ray Campbell














SPOTLIGHT


Sunday, May 24, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


ENTERTAINMENT








Troy Roberts
Phone:(386) 754-0427
troberts@tokecityreporternomr

Actors give

'Star Trek'

movie its

real oomph

I was never a big
fan of "Star Trek,"
growing up. It
wasn't for a lack
of trying, however
- my dad was a huge
fan, one who enjoyed the
intergalactic escapades
of Capt. James T. Kirk,
Mr. Spock and the rest of
the original crew of the
Starship Enterprise.
But I just couldn't find
my way into that world. I
was and still am more of,
a "Star Wars" fan myself,
even with the latest trilogy
doing a great job of soiling
a once-proud franchise.
Don't even start on the
new kid-friendly movie and
television show tie-in.
But out of respect to J.J.
Abrams, creator of two of
my favorite shows on TV
- "Lost" and "Fringe"
- and last year's monster
flick "Cloverfield," I found
it difficult to stay away
from the new reboot of the
"Star Trek" franchise.
I'm glad I went
While many of the
old 'Trek" fans have
expressed a bit of outrage
over some of the changes
Abrams made in regard
to the classic storyline,
for someone who isn't as
familiar with the franchise
- like me -ifts a
welcome approach. Diving
into the franchise about
40-some-odd years too late
can be a daunting task
- that's a lot, of backstory
you've missed and
could turn off a good
many potential viewers.
But Abrams' approach
at re-writing parts of the
story not the incredibly
vital ones, mind you is
a breath of fresh air that
allows the franchise to
start over in a way that is
friendly to both diehard
fans and new ones. You
can't please everyone,
of course, but I think
the movie's two-week
box office take lets the
producers know they did
the right thing.
And most of the casting
choices couldn't have
been better. Chris Pine is
an excellent choice to play
the venerable captain,
and while he doesn't
channel the performance
of William Shatner, he
seems to bring that same
energy to the role that his
predecessor did.
Zachary Quinto, best
known for his role as
Sylar on "Heroes," does
an outstanding job of
bringing Mr. Spock to
life. He has the look'and
feel of Leonard Nimoy,
but seems to bring a little
more personality to the
role. Simon Pegg fits in
as Scotty, and the rest of
the cast seems to fall into
place very well.
It's action-packed,
intense and a fun, thrilling
ride that, while maybe
a few minutes too long,
doesn't disappoint. It
should be the first in
what I hope is a series
of sequels, until the
plot again becomes too


convoluted and they
have to reboot the "Next
.Generation" franchise
as well.,
* Troy Roberts covers
entertainment for the
Lake City Reporter.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


Make most of your criminal justice education


By STEPHEN ANDERSON
Lake City Community College
law enforcement professor
he job market
in the field of
criminal justice
is wide open
for the next
10 years in the state of
Florida. With Florida's
growth continuing to be
on the rise, the need for
criminal justice personnel
will also be increasing, as
we have borne witness
to over the past decade.
Lake City Community
College is the place to
start. At LCCC you will,
gain the skills you need
to advance or begin your
criminal justice career.
In 2008, the average
starting salary for law
enforcement officers
in the state of Florida
was $32,947, and for
corrections officers the
average starting salary
was $30,204. So, if an
individual officer has
obtained an associate
degree, this degree will
enable him or her to
begin their career with an
additional $360 per year. A
baccalaureate degree will
put another $240 per year
in your pocket. Whether
you are currently within ;.
the field, or looking to
enter the field, a criminal
justice degree can make Uall
the difference. In a typical


30-year
career, the
difference
between
having one
and not
can add up,
Anderson quickly.
In
2004, the state of Florida
has found a new path for
criminal justice majors.
to fulfill their aspirations
of a four-year college
degree, and LCCC
has met the challenge.'
This path is achieved
through the articulation
agreement between the
state university system
and the Division of Florida
Community Colleges.
The agreement creates a
transition from associate in
science (A.S.) to bachelor
of science (B.S.) in ,
criminal justice. Students
who have previously
pursued the terminal
degree track of an AtS.
degree in criminal justice
technology can now use
that degree to transfer to a
state university in Florida
to pursue a B.S.'degree.
It must also be ,
mentioned that Saint Leo
University, located 6n
the LCCC campus, has.
taken steps to articulate
the AS. in criminal justice
technology into their
B.A. in criminal justice
degree program. Students
interested in this program


* can contact Chuck Oden,
Saint Leo University Lake
City Center director by
calling (386) 752-6866.
As long as the student
completes the statutory
-requirements of the state's
"Gordon Rule" coursework,
it has been made possible
to be accepted to and
graduate from selected
programs with B.S.
degree. These courses
include communications,
college level mathematics,
humanities, social sciences
and science.
A vast majority of these
general education courses
are already included in
the AS. degree program
at LCCC. These general
education courses provide"
the student with a solid
fqondation upon which
he or she prepares for
the analysis of social
and human problems so
necessary for functioning
effectively within the
criminal justice system.
For those students who
are currently employed,
or plan to be employed,
in the field of criminal-
justice (law enforcement,
or corrections), LCCC
has also created two
specialized tracks
(law enforcement and
corrections tracks). What
this will entail is that an
individual may receive an
A.S. degree in criminal.
justice technology by


utilizing their academy
training. These tracks
allow the student to reduce
the traditional general
education requirements
to 18 credit hours and to
place more emphasis on
increasing the number of
criminal justice technology
courses.
Students can receive
16 articulated credit hours
for the corrections officer
basic training and 25
articulated credit hours
for the law enforcement
officer basic training
,to be applied to the 64
credit hour AS. degree in
criminal justice technology
as long as the training was
*received at an accredited
educational institution in
the state of Florida.
Any current or future
student who may be
interested in obtaining
an A.S. in criminal justice
technology should feel
free to stop by and visit
me in Building 016 on
LCCC's main campus.
Fall registration begins
July 8 and runs through
Aug. 12. Late registration
will be held Aug. 19-21.
Classes begin Aug. 24,
but you must apply early
for admission as well as
financial aid.
N Anderson is a professor
of law enforcement at Lake
City Community College. He
:can be reached via e-mail at
. andersons@lakecitycc.edu
or. by calling (386) 754-4341..


COURTESY PHOTO


History's Mysteries


Thisphoto resides in the extensive, collection at the Lake City Columbia County Historical Museum. Unfortunately, museum
staff doesn't know who these people are, do you? If so, help preserve the past for our children and grandchildren by calling
(386) 365-5619 or e-mailing johitjohnstanford. com.


ENGAGEMENTS


Jennings-Vickers
Stephen and Deborah Cox,
of Lake City, announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Jacqueline Sarah Jennings,
of Lake City, to Richard Brian
Vickers, of Lake City, son of
Paul and Carolyn Vickers, of
Macclenny.
The wedding is planned
for 5:30 p.m. Saturday, June
6, 2009, at the home of
Charlie and Debbie Kalb. A
reception will follow at Quail
Heights Country Club.
Jacqueline is a 1998
graduate of Columbia High "
School and a 2006 graduate
of St. Leo University. She
currently is employed by the
Columbia County School
System as a teacher.
Richard is a 1991
graduate of Baker County
High School and a 2004


Walker-Floyd
Fred and Fay Walker,
of Fort White, announce
the engagement arind
approaching marriage of
their daughter, Sarah' Jean
Walker, of Lake City, to Cory
Tyler Floyd, of Lake City,
son of Marsha and Wayne
Wallace, of Lake City. The
bride is also the daughter of
Danny Walker of Orlando.
The wedding is planned
for 1 p.m. Saturday, June 27,
2009, at Lake City Church
of the Nazarene. A reception
will follow also at Lake City
Church of the Nazarene.
Sarah is a 2007 graduate
of Fort White High School.
She currently is working
to obtain a nursing degree
at Lake City Community
College and is employed at


COURTESY PHOTO
Jacqueline Sarah Jennings
and Richard Brian Vickers
graduate of the Lake City
Community College nursing
program. He currently
is employed full-time at
Columbia County EMS as a
paramedic and part-time at
Shands Lake Shore Hospital
as a registered nurse.


COURTESY PHOtO
Sarah Jean Walker
and Cory Tyler Floyd
The Health Center of Lake
. City.
Cory is a 2006 graduate
of Fort White High School
and is currently employed
at New Millenium Building
Systems.
Family and friends are
*invited to attend.


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China, Crystal,
Flatware and Gifts
Couples registered:
Jackie Jennings
Brian Vickers
June 6, 2009
Shannon Harden
Dustin Parrish
June 13, 2009
Miranda Koon
A.J. Ward
June 13, 2009
Lisa Cruz
Benjamin Swisher
July 11, 2009
Jessica Bell
Stephen Douglas
July 25, 2009
Casie King
Matthew McCallister
August 1, 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.

5 WARD'S A
JEWELRY & GIFTS
( Historic Downtown
S156 N. Marion Ave.
752-5470


Page Editor: Jerry Spaecler, 75470424


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MAY 24, 2009


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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


Tuesday, May 26
Possibilities self-help
group meets Tuesdays
A self-help group
facilitated by Life Coach
Judee Holmberg will explore
options for what's next. It
.is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
every Tuesday at Fort White
Town Hall. There is'no
charge. Call (386) 497-3223.

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

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

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


Williams, are open to
everyone. Games are at
3 p.m., 6:45 and 7 p.m.
'on every Wednesday and
Friday. There is free ice tea
and coffee. Food is available
for purchase. Call 755-3730.


Rain barrel workshop,
set for Extension office
People can "make and
take" a rain barrel home from
a workshop scheduled from
6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at the
UF/IFAS Columbia County
Extension office, Columbia
County Fairgrounds.
Participants will learn the
benefits of harvesting and
using rainwater. They will
be helped to construct a
rain barrel to take home.
Registration is required.
Call (386) 752-5384. The
$35 fee covers class
materials and ready-to-use
55-gallon rain barrel.

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


wilndower Cafe
UF master gardeners hosts jam session
i b,...SIa.. lj f*. i. ,w...,.... d


avaiia ei at IairgrounusI
The University of Florida
master gardeners are
"at the 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 of charge. Call
752-5384, or stop at the
UF/IFAS Extension Office
at the Columbia County
fairgrounds.

First Baptist hosts
preschool storytime
Preschool storytime is
available from 3:30 to
4:30 p.rn. every Tuesday at
First Baptist Church of Lake
City, 182 NE Justice St. All .
children aged 4 years and
younger are invited to join
the fun, which includes a' ,:
story, craft and snack. Call ,.
(386) 752-5422.


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@aol.com.


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)
275-3662 or Tobe Morrow
(386) 961-0368.

Moose Lodge Bingo
is open for everyone
Bingo games at the
Moose Lodge, 624 NE


Williams, are open to
everyone. Games are at
3 p.m., 6:45 and 7 p.m.
-on every Wednesday and
Friday. There is free ice tea
and coffee. Food is available
for purchase. Call 755-3730.

Saturday, May 30
Special Olympics
yard sale set for FHP
A yard sale to raise money
for Special Olympics is set
for 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. on May
30 at the Florida Highway
Patrol station, 1350 W U.S.
Highway 90 W. For more
information, call Jeannie
.Boston at 754-2222 ext. 316.

Ice cream social
set to fund socks
A "Socks for Sundae" Ice
Cream Social is set to be


from 2 to 4 p.m. on May 30
at Spirit of Christ Lutheran
Church, US 90, west of I-
75 at Sweetbreeze. It is a
fundraiser to support Lake
City's Christian Service
Center on Saturday.
Participants can create their
own sundae for the price
of one pair of new socks.
Bring new, packaged socks.
The greatest need is men's
socks..

Senior Health fair
set for Lake City Mall
A health fair and lifestyle
exposition is scheduled to be
at the Lake City Mall, 2469
WV. U.S. Highway 90, from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. Health care
providers will be offering
free health screenings and
advice. Columbia County
Senior Services and Seniors
United from Lake City


Medical Center will be on
site to provide information
about their activities and
services.

Annie Mattox Park
to host health fair
A community health fair
is scheduled from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. on May 30 at
Annie Mattox Park, 537 NE
Center Ave. The public is
invited to participate in this
event, which has a theme of
general wellness, education
and screening. Presentations
will be displays, brochures,
verbal teaching, screenings,
demonstrations and testing.
Participants include Noranda
Carey, massage therapy; the
American Cancer Society;
Baya Pharmacy; Life South
Blood Mobile, accepting
blood donations and having
a bone marrow donor drive.


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

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

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


Union County School
Board plans meeting
The Union County School
Board has scheduled a
regular board meeting at
1:30 p.m: on May 26 at
55 SW Sixth St.,'Lake Butler
Call (386) 496-2045.

Wednesday, May 27
SHINE to be at UfeStyl
Enrichment Center
Individuals with questions
about Medicare, Medicaid,
supplemental insurance,
Part D Prescription Drug
Plans, or Medicare Billings
are invited to visit with
Serving Health Insurance
Needs of Elders (SHINE),
a volunteer program with
the Florida Department
of Elder Affairs. SHINE,
provides free, unbiased
and confidential assistance.
SHINE representatives
are scheduled to be at the
LifeStyle Enrichment Center,
628 SE Allison Court,
from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m.,
Wednesday. Call the Elder
Helpline at (800) 262-2243.

Lady of the Lake
Quilt Guild to meet
The Lady of the Lake Quill
Guild is scheduled to meet
at 10 a.m. on May 27 in
Teen Town, 533 NW Desoto
St. The program is slated to
feature Margaret Tierney of
Gainesville. who will speak
about recycling, remaking
and reusing fabric. The guild
is for anyone interested in
quilting Call (386) 496-3876.

Rotary Club-Downtown
to meet at center
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 755-7969.

Moose Lodge Bingo is
open for everyone
Bingo games at the
Moose Lodge, 624 NE


UF master gardeners
available at fairgrounds
The University of Florida
master gardeners are
at the Columbia County
Extension Office from 9
r. a.m. to noon every Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday.
They answer gardening
questions and conduct soil
pH tests free of charge. Call
752-5384, or stop at the
e UF/IFAS Extension Office
at the Columbia County
fairgrounds.

Friday, May 29
Finally Friday set
for Olustee Park
The Finally Friday movie
will be the 1961,hit "Blue
Hawaii" with Elvis Presley.
The movie will be shown
at dark in Olustee Park.
Entertainment is set to
start at 6:30 and includes
Fred Perry as ap Elvis
impersonator. Donald Johns
and Starlight Rhythm Band
is set to provide musical -
entertainment. The Lake
City Downtown Action Corp.
invites everyone to bring
lawnchairs, friends and
family,, and enjoy a night of
Elvis.
t
Fish fry to help
area homeless
Community Mercy Center
in conjunction with First
Assembly of God is holding
a fish fry each Friday from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The cost
is'$6. Dinner includes fried
fish, bake beans, hush
puppies, cole slaw, grits and
pound cake. It Will deliver
to businesses buying five
or more dinners. Proceeds
from this sale goes to help
homeless people. The
church is at 1571 E. Duval
St. Call 752-2195.

Farmers Market
in Olustee Park
Fresh fruits, vegetables
and flowers are being .sold at
the Farmers Market. There is
an assortment of plants and


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\I i t /
\S


Thursday, May 28 Pot luck dinner
and dancing planned


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424




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