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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00960
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. : 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City, Fla
Creation Date: June 14, 2009
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33283560
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID: UF00028308:00960
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text





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000021 120209 ****3-DIGIT 32
LIB OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-1943


Sports, 11,





Lake


'City


Lady Tie
earn s
Girls basket
Riviera Beac


Sunday, June 14, 2009 www.lakecityreporter.com Vol. 135, No. 129 N $1.00


Tobacco's twill


JASONMATTHEWWALKERILake City Reporter
Angelina Kelley, the tobacco prevention specialist at the Columbia County Health Department, points out an ulcer a person may
develop by using chewing tobacco. Smokeless tobacco is the number one problem with middle school and high school students,
ages 11-18. Users can develop problems like gingivitis, tooth loss, cancer of the gum, tongue and palate as well as ulcers.

Tobacco fields vanishing in Columbia County


Fireworks


extravaganza

set for July 4


Annual event
to take place at
Lake Desoto.
By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com
For the third consecu-
tive year, the Lake City
Reporter is the title sponsor
for the Independence Day
Fireworks Show on July 4
next to Lake DeSoto, said
Columbia County Tourist
Development Council
Executive Director Harvey
Campbell.
Live entertainment
starts at 5:30 p.m. at the
stage, which will be placed
between the First Baptist
Church and the Columbia
County Courthouse facing
.the lake.
The fireworks show
has grown to become the
premier show in North
Florida, Campbell said. The


Downtown Action Corp. is"
producing the event for the?
sixth year, after decades
of the event being under
the leadership of the now-
defunct Lake City Jaycees,
he said.
The fireworks show is set
to start at 9:20 p.m. and will
last 22 minutes. It is. being
put on by the Georgia office
of Pyrotechnico.
Campbell said the show
this year will be augmented
by a giant fireworks birth-'
day cake with "150" in the
middle of it to designate
.the 150th birthday of Lake:
City.-
In addition to the live
entertainment, there will be
vendors with an array of
food and drinks, Campbell
said.
A substantial children's
entertainment area will
include bounce houses
FIREWORKS continued on 3A


History highlights

U.S. Army birthday


By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com ,
ured tobacco'
at its best
is a golden
. color, and
those leaves
put gold in the pockets of
Columbia County farmers
for decades.
Today, tobacco has all,
but vanished from local
fields and there are pro-
grams afoot to discourage
the use of its products.
"In 1979 there were
1,578 acres of tobacco
grown in Columbia
County,." said William
Thomas. an extension
agent for agronomy
with the Columbia .
County Extension and
the University of Florida
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Science. "In'
1994, there were 700 acres*
and growers were still
, producing several million
pounds of tobacco."
In Columbia County this
summer there is one tobac-
co crop of 30 acres.
The drop-off in tobacco
is a direct result of
the Master Settlement
Agreement and a subse-


Kelley is the coordinator of Students Working Against Tobacco (SWAT), which is Florida's
flagship anti-tobacco program.; The whole mission is to expose lies and how the tobacco
companies market to you," Kelley said. 'We are not trying to tell them how to live their lives,
but to give as much information as possible and let them make their own decision.'


quent "buyout" program,
officially, the Tobacco
Transition Paymenit.
Program.
Florida was one of the,
first states to sue the tobac-
co companies and also got
a percentage of the $206
billion state payout agreed
to by Phillip Morris, Inc.,


Brown and Williamson:
Tobacco Corporation,
Lorillard Tobacco
Company and RJ Reynolds
Tobacco Company.
Thomas said the buyout
agreement in 2004 came
at an opportune time for
many growers. It also elim-
inated the quota allotment


for acreage and poundage
set by the Federal govern-
ment.
"The tobacco growing
population had aged.,"
Thomas said. "Mlost of the
growers in Florida, about
90 percent, were 60 years
TOBACCO coitinimed on 3A


County to discuss strategic planning


Topics to include
budget, short and
long range goals.
By TONY BRITT'
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia County offi-
cials plan to discuss the
county's short and long
range goals as part of a
strategic planning meeting
on Monday.
The Columbia
County Board .of County
Commissioners will hold


a strategic planning work-.
shop 9 a.m. at the Columbia.
County Emergency
Operation Center on
Northwest Lake City
Avenue.
The meeting, . which
is open to the public, is
expected to last at least four
hours.
"What everybody would
hope to get out of the
meeting is probably an
individualized thing," said
Columbia County manager
Dale Williams.
One of the topics


Williams noted he expects
to be discussed is the
upcoming year's fiscal bud-
get, along with its antici-
pated revenue reductions
and how that will affect
local services.
"I think the county has a
number of issues that need
to be dealt with immedi-
ately in terms .of how we
are going to plan and pre-
pare for them," Williams
said. "There are a bunch
of other issues other than
budget. I think we need to
discuss that and what the


5-year, 10-year and 15-year
plan needs to be as far as
goals.,"
Don, Upton, a planner
with Fairfield Index Inc.,
will help county officials
facilitate the meeting. He
also has experience in eco-
nomic and strategic plan-
ning sessions.
"This is the first one of
these types of meetings that
I can recall for the Board of
County Commissioners,"
Williams said. 'To a great
'extent I think it will be a
learning curve."


SCALLUS: A AL SA'' j Opinion ................ 4A2
(386) 752-1293 "7 " f-2 " Business .... ...I. IC
SUBSCRIBE TO Partly Cloudy Obituaries ..... 5A
THE REPORTER: o Lifestyles .. .. . . ID
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Military branch
celebrates 234
years of action.
By JEFF M. HARDISON
jrardison@lakecityreporter.com
Recruiters from the U.S.
Army gave birthday cake,
ice cream and soft drinks
to members of the public
Saturday at the Lake City
Mall - in honor of the
Army's 234th birthday.
Sgt. Tyrell Mays sang
the National, Anthem
after Father Dan Nelson
of Epiphany Catholic
Church of Lake City
blessed the event. Nelson'
is a 76-year-old U.S.
Marine Corps .-veteran
who served in the Korean
War.
Sgt. Leilani Caracciolo
shared a brief history
of the Army with listen-


ers. Several members of
Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post 2206 of. Lake City
were present.
On .June 14, 1775,
Caracciolo said a forma-
tion of 10 rifle companies
were formed to become
the first Army of revolu-
tionary soldiers to fight
against Britain. It was 'the
start of a war so that
America could be a nation
rather than a colony.
The announcement of
the Army's formation
went out secretly via sol-
diers on horseback to
each state, Caracciolo
said. The sergeant spoke
about the Army's place.
in history, today and
beyond.
"A birthday is a time
for all of us to reflect on
the. past and hope for the
ARMY continued on 3A


JEFF M HARDISONr Ll.- :", F-p.:- . r
Sgt. Leilani Caracciolo and Staff Sgt. Randy Rhoden cut a
birthday cake at the Lake City Mall on Saturday to celebrate
the 234th birthday of the U.S. Army. Cake, ice cream and soft
drinks were given to people at the mall by the Army.

TODAY IN COMING
SE BUSINESS TUESDAY
L'. ' i 3..a Ph �rn c , -.t , C rti -rLi i.i.-,


nornc


Riding for
a cause ,
Local motorcycle
riders support veterans
Local, 5A





Reporter










LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday: Wednesday: Wednesday:
13-16-23-34 2 2-3-6-12-19 Afternoon: 4-9-6 Afternoon: 6-7-5-6 N/A 18-21-23-35-45-52 .15-26-27-42-58
Evening: 1-3-5 Evening: 5-9-7-4 PB37 x2


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Celebrity Birthdays


* Real estate mogul and
TV personality Donald
Trump is 63.
* Actor Eddie Mekka is 57.
* Actor Will Patton"is 55.
, Olympic gold-medal
speed skater Eric Heiden
is 51.
* Singer Boy George is 48.


* Rock musician Chris
DeGarmo is 46.
* Actress Yasmine Bleeth
is 41.
* Actor Faizon Love is 41.
* Tennis player Steffi Graf
is 40.
* Actress Traylor Howard
is 38.


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ........(386) 752-1293
Fax number .............752-9400
Circulation ..............755-5445
Online ... www.lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through 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, Ra. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson .....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member
of the news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Tom Mayer .........754-0428
(tmayer@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING
Director Lynda Strickland . .754-0417
(Istrickland@lakecityreporter.com)


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.
To report a missed delivery, please call
(386) 754-0406. For all other circulation
issues, please call (386) 755-5445.
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


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.


Daily Scripture

"If you then, though you are

evil, know how to give good
gifts to your children, how
much more will your Father in
heaven give the Holy Spirit to
those who ask him!"
- Luke 11:13


n


Afcharm


Phish










Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


TOBACCO: Agreement needed to grow


Continued From Page .1
old or older. They assessed
the companies to purchase
the program out, and tran-
sition the farmers to a free
market system.
"The allotments were
considered real property
and farmers were given the
choice of a lump sum or a
10-year payment."
Thomas said his office
had meetings with many of
the growers to advise on
how to handle the money.
'"They had to take it,"
Thomas said. "What you
did with the money is the
difference. We counseled
on investments and in
regard to Social Security."
To grow tobacco today,
farmers have to enter in a
contract agreement with
the companies.

The anti-tobacco
movement
States have used part
of the settlement money
for anti-tobacco actions.
The centerpiece program
in Florida is SWAT-
Students Working Against
Tobacco.
In Columbia County that
program and others are
coordinated by Tobacco
Prevention Specialist
Angelina Kelley. Kelley
began in January of 2007
and her positi n with the
Columbia Couty Health
Department has evolved


from one that was state
funded to one where she
writes for grant money.
'"We educate the commu-
nity on health issues, espe-
cially tobacco," Kelley said.
"SWAT is school based
and student led. There are
clubs at the schools and
.we hold meetings and have
training trips."
Teachers Katie Herndon
at Columbia and Amber
Bussey at Fort White are
the program advisors for
the high schools.
"We don't have advisors
at the middle schools, but
they are very cooperative
when I ask to do a SWAT
event," Kelley said. 'We
had a Future Now group
out of Valdosta-with skits
and presentations and the
kids loved it. We help the
kids make healthier life
style choice - no tobacco,.
no drugs and such."
Kelley said only Florida
has SWAT, but other states
have similar programs
under different names. They
are associated with the truth,
campaign organization;
"The whole mission is
to expose lies and how the
tobacco companies market
to you," Kelley said. 'They
are not health facts, but
how they use' advertise-
ment to target kids. We are
not trying to tell them how
to live their lives, but to
give as much information


as possible and let them
make their own decision."
Kelley said she works
with the American Lung
Association, the American
Cancer Society and the
Zimmerman Agency, which
has enlisted the Tampa -
� Bay Rays and Orlando
Magic to send tobacco-free
messages.
Despite agreements to
the contrary, tobacco prod-
ucts are being marketed in
kid-friendly flavors.
Kelley passes out a
Sweet Deception compact
disc at events, along with
brochures and petitions.
There are tobacco-free
movies and a push to make
any movie with smoking
in it receive an "R" rating.
She also works with the
'Department of Juvenile
Justice and the Teen Court
system. .,. .
The Quitline program '
: (1-877-822-6669) offers free
sessions for quitting tobac-
co use, along with nicotine
replacement.
"I think we are making
headway," Kelley said. "In
two Florida youth tobacco
surveys, there has been a
. decrease in actual usage
rates and an increase in
comprehensive tobacco
education. More kids are
participating in our activi-
ties..There has been an
increase in the age of users
and a decrease in usage."'


City to discuss CRA funding

for Lake Desoto boat ramp


By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com
One potential outcome
from the regular City
Council meeting planned
for Monday night is new
funding for the unfinished
boat ramp on Lake DeSoto.
The- first reading of an
ordinance to expand the
Community Redevelopment
Area of Lake City is set
to be part of the meeting
scheduled to begin at 7 p.m.
in' City Council Chambers
of City Hall, 205 N. Marion
Ave.
It takes two approved
readings of an ordinance
for it to be amended.
The boat ramp will be
used exclusively by the gov-
ernment. The city will utilize
'it for access to service the
Centennial Fountain, and
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
is set to launch its boat at
the ramp for aquatic weed
control.
The city also will allow
the ramp, for the launch
of models of the Monitor
and Merimack submarines
during the Olustee Festival
Celebration.
Expansion of the CRAwill
redirect Columbia County
ad valorem property taxes
collected from that area to
be used exclusively within
the CRA.


The expansion of the
area allows for improved
development as well.
The CRA currently is an
area with an eastern border
just east of Main Boulevard
(U.S. Highway 41); a south-
ern border of Southwest
Baya Drive; a western bor-
der of Hernando Avenue,'
with a jaunt over to the east-
ern border of Lake Desoto
between Justice Street and
Hamilton Street; and a
northern border of Railroad
Street.
The expansion includes
all of Lake Desoto, and goes
west from the current west-
ern border to Northeast
Patterson Avenue. The
northern border of the
expansion stays at Railroad
Street but the southern
border' of the expanded
area is at Duval Street (U.S.
Highway 90). ,
All funds used in financ-
ing CRA activities are local-
ly generated, therefore it is
not overseen by the state,
but: redevelopment plans
must be consistent with
local government compre-
hensive plans.
Conditions that support
a CRA designation are the
presence of substandard
or inadequate structures,
a shortage of affordable
housing, inadequate infra-
structure, insufficient road-
ways and inadequate park-


ing. These are part of the
"blight" and "slum" defi-
nitions required to create
such an area.
The city poured concrete
to start the boat ramp,
interim City Manager Dave
Clanton said, to prevent
erosion after the project
started.
The city used. money
from the contingency bud-
get for this part of the proj-
ect, he said.
If the CRA expansion is
approved at the first and
second readings of the ordi-
nance, then the city can use
funds in the CRA account to
finish the boat ramp.
*Among the other action
City Council is slated to
consider is:
* A resolution to appoint
Wendell Johnson as the'
new city manager, effective
at 8 a.m. on July 6. Annual
pay is set at $105,000.-
There is a $3,000 reloc4-
tion reimbursement allow-
ance. He will be paid six'
months' severance if fired
without cause. Pay will only
be for the time worked if-
he is fired with cause. He i!
required to live within the
city limits.
* A resolution to'
terminate the .appointment
of Dave Clanton as act-
ing interim city manager,
effective when Johnson'
begins.


ARMY.

Celebrates

its birth
Continued From Page
1A
future," Caracciolo said.
"Upon reflection, we, see
the Army is strong, capable
and motivated. As a birth-
day hope for the future,
I. offer a very simple one
-' peace and prosperity for
our soldiers, their farmi-
lies and the great nation'
they defend."
Caracciolo remind-
ed guests that peace
must never come at the
expense of freedom, for
which so many American
soldiers have given their
lives over the past 234
years.
The Founding Fathers
would be proud of the
freedoms enjoyed in
America today, she said.
"Now let's have some
Army birthday cake," she
concluded.
, Staff Sgt. Randy Rhoden
and Staff Sgt. Clayton
Hardin helped make the
event a success.


^'K'


FREWORKS:Festivities to

coincide with Lake City's

150th celebration


Continued From Page 1A

and other fun activities for
free.
People are invited to bring
lawn chairs or blankets to
sit, on the grass around the
lake. Campbell said police
estimated the crowds to be
in excess of 20,000 people
in the past few years. .
Campbell said about two


dozen businesses, the Lake
City City Council and the
Columbia County Board of
County Commissioners join
the newspaper to fund the
event. This year's price is
$26,000, Campbell said.
The show, entertainment
and children's games are all
free. Everyone is invited.


Check us out Online

www.lakecityreporter.comrn


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Shands Lake Shore Physical Therapy and Rehab Center is pleased to
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LAKE CITY REPORTER , LOCAL SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427













OPINION


Sunday, June 14,2009


OUR


OPINION


Extinguish

fires at city

hall, please

SW ake City's
incoming city
S 1 manager had good
things to say when
he was in townhouse
hunting recently, and we are
encouraged by his
discretionary use of the words
"budget" and "frugal" in the
Same sentence.
SBut in addition to his slide
rule and plans for business
growth, we suggest Wendell
SJohnson pack one more item
as he prepares to go to work
for Lake City: a fire extin-
guisher.
While Interim City Manager
Dave Clanton certainly
deserves high marks for
holding city management
together since the abrupt
resignation of the city's for-
mner CEO in February, there
may be little he can do to,
douse the escalating flare-ups
between city departments.,
That is the job of a permanent
leader.
These flare-ups were
evidenced most recently by'
S :the abrupt resignation of the
city's interim police chief,
Stating his reasons for leav-
ing the post, veteran law
enforcer Gary Laxton cited
roadblocks and worse from
'`City Hall as he attempted to
Move the department
forward despite his interim
position.
The depth and validity of
Laxton's charges may be open
for discussion, but the fact
.eniamisi that the Lake City
'Police Department is once,
again without leadership at
the helm. And it is this fact
, that strongly suggests that
there is discord among the
-ranks.
Johnson will certainly arrive
at his new work station July 6
ready for business. But before
city matters can divert his
:attention, job No. 1 will be
settling the business of
departmental, and in some
cases
interdepartmental, rankling.
Until Lake City manage-
ment is working under the
- cool efficiency necessary to
serve its residents, Johnson
would do well to keep that
extinguisher handy.


- Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman


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


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ne amazing sm -anter


ne amazing slin aint..r. " --


ake City's Frank
Thompson, Sr. was
one of the most
talented early sign
painters in our town's
history. Many sign painters who
came later saw him as a natural
born artist His son, Frank Jr.,
himself a skilled artist, called
his Dad's work "amazing".
In fact, Signcraft magazine
recognized Frank's artistry with
a cover story in 1986.
Frank, born in 1881, was
self-taught and opened his
own sign shop here at age 16.
For a time, he was the only
sign painter between Valdosta
and Gainesville and between
Jacksonville and Tallahassee.
He painted signs, window let-
tering, banners-whatever was
needed.
In 1924, He also started build-
ing,,"Opalite" signs,.the first..
electric signs in this area. His
Opalite signs usually had ornate
backgrounds-and lights that
formed 'chasing borders.'
Later Frank did some of the
first silk screen signs ever done
,here.
Frank made Lake City's first
street signs anl around 1933 he
convinced the state to put a sign
shop here and make him the
superintendent That DOT sign
shop is still here and turns out
sonri of the best highway signs
in the country.
In 1911, he photographed
most of the storefront signs he
had made and thus preserved a
pictorial history of his own work
and Lake City's businesses in
-the early 1900's.
Typically he also photo-
graphed the store owner stand-
ing in front of the store, so he
had a picture of the store, his
sign, and the store owner. His
photographs preserved valuable
local history found nowhere
else.
Some of those early busi-
nesses were "MJ. Walden,
Tailor", "J.H. Sandlin, Livery
Stable", "LJ. Cobia, Cash
Bargains", "A. J. Henry, Law
Office", "Desoto Drug Co.",
"Piedmont, The Cigarette of
Quality", "Sovereign Cigarettes,
"Quick Lunch Oysters", "Wise's


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Morris W illiams
,Phone:(386) 755-8183
williams_h2@firn.edu
372 W Duval St.
Lake City, FL 32055

Drug Store", "Southern Express
Co.", "Ballard's Obelisk Flour",
"Vanity Fair Millinery", and
"Garner Brothers Ladies' and
Children's Ready-to-Wear".
Frank died in 1975 at age 84
and left his photographs to his
son Frank, Jr., known locally as
'Booger', also an outstanding
sign painter.
BothrFrank-and Booger are
now deceased but it would be
wonderful if whoever has these
old photographs would make
them available for display dur-
ing ournsesquicentennial year
celebration.

Wildflower musicians
Do you like to hear talented
amateur musicians perform,
in a relaxed, laid back set-
ting, no charge? Then visit the
Wildflower Cafe, 488 North
Marion, Thursday evenings
around 7 p.m. and you will
hear these sidewalk musicians
picking and singing with their
guitars, mandolins, banjos, and
. whatever other instruments any-
one happens to bring.
Wildflower Cafe owner Ester
Sherrod kindly lets these musi-
cians bring her cafe chairs out
on the sidewalk so everyone
can be comfortable.
For photos and more informa-
tion, go to the cafe's web site at
www. wildflower-cafe.com.

History flashbacks
* 1954: Pat Weeks Arnold
was selected as the "Most
Talented" girl in her CHS senior
class. Four years later, her sis-
ter Carole was selected "Most
Talented" girl in her CHS class


of 1958.
* 1964: George and Betty
Etheridge founded Etheridge
Furniture Store.
* 1984: Florida Governor
Bob Graham recognized
Jessie Gleason as a nominee
to the Florida Women's Hall
of Fame.
* [ 1958: School
Superintendent Buford
H. Galloway awarded
teacher Lucille Young
Inman a "Faithful Service
Commendation" for her 24
years as an "Outstanding
Public School Teacher" in
Columbia County.
* 2001: Linda Sue Felder,
the first principal at the 'new'
Columbia City Elementary
School, retired after 33 years
service with our school sys-
tem.
a 2002: Thelma G. Flanagan,
94, of Columbia County died.
She is generally credited with
founding the School Food
Service in Florida, the begin-
ning of school lunchrooms.,,
* 2007: Siloam United
Methodist Church honored
Evelyn Metzger, one of our
county's greatest teachers and
volunteers, on her 100th
birthday.

Museum thanks
School Museum thanks go
to Rosemary M. Bankston for
donating copies of her grand-
father's (RA. Mole) teaching
certificates from 1894, 1897,
and 1911, signed by School
Superintendents Thomas C.
Collins, H. L Avant, and J. W.
Burns, respectively.

Looking better
A doctor examined a man
who6 had been rushed to the
Emergency Room, then took
his wife to one-side and said, "I
don't like the looks of your hus-
band at all." The wife replied,
"Me neither Doc, but he's a
hard worker and really good
with the kids."
* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
bounty resident.


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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-oriehted 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


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LAKE CITY REPORTER


LOCAL AND WORLD


SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


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JEFF M HARDISONIL i, ,-, P,.i,
Motorcycle-riders from American Legion Post 57 of Lake City turn off of Northwest Kimberly
Drive onto Fred Kinard Street on Saturday afternoon as they cruise into the Cabins in the
Woods subdivision. The riders helped raise money for homeless veterans.



Motorcyclists ride for a cause


By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.corn

Eight motorcycle riders
from American Legion post
57 of Lake City cruised from
Gainesville to the Cabins in
the Woods in Lakl City pn
Saturday to raise money for
homeless veterans.
Dolly Rodriguez, health
services manager of
Veterans of America, orga-
nized the event The total
amount of money raised was
unavailable before deadline
on Saturday.
This was a trial run, she
said, to see how a fundrais-
ing motorcycle run would
work.
The Cabins in the Woods
is a site that houses 27
military veterans in Lake
City. The transitional hous-
ing provides a place for the
vets for a two-year, period
as they move toward com-
pletely independent living..


Larry Smith of the VOA
said this. is an extension
of, a program that started
in.July 2005 in downtown
Lake City with the U.S.
Department of Housing
and Urban Development.
There are 13 veterans who
are in transitional housing
downtown, he said, which
brings the total amount of
veterans in the programs in
Lake City to 40. '
The VOA fed riders hot
dogs, hamburgers, chips,
beans and cole slaw, which
was provided by gift cards
from Winn-Dixie and
Publix of Lake City, and
some food frohi Adam's Rib
of Gainesville.
Rodriguez and Smith said
the VOA is trying to build
a link between Gainesville
and Lake City to help vet-
erans.
A large mobile service
unit was on display at the
site on Saturday as well. The


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OBITUARIES


Robert E. Smith
Mr. Robert E. Smith, 80, of Lake '
City, died Wednesday, June 10,
.2009. Mr. Smith is survived
by his faithful, long time friend,
Betty Jo Cannon of Lake City,
FL Funeral Services for Mr.
Smith will be conducted at 2:00
p.m. Monday, June 15, 2009 at
first Assembly of God on Hwy
90 with Brother Sam Taylor
officiating. Interment will follow
at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardenis
Cemetery. Visitation with the'
family will be held one hour
prior to service. Arrangements
are under the direction of
GATEWAY-FOREST-LAWN
FUNERAL HOME,. 3596 S.
HWY 441, Lake City. (386)
752-1954.Please sign guest book
at www.gatewayforestlawn.com.


William Raymond Maples Sr.
William Raymond Maples, Sr.,
62, a resident of Lake City,
Florida passed away June 11,
2009 at the Shands of Lake
Shore Hospital after an extended
illness. Mr. Maples was a lifelong



Noceitadreurd
(386*34-2957S


resident of Lake City,' Florida:
and was a. member of Huntsville
Baptist Church. Survivors include
-his ,son: -" William Raymond
"Billy" (Linda) Maples, Jr., Lake
City, Fl.' Two brothers: Johnny
(Debbie), Maples and Emory
(Inez) Maples both of Lake City,
Florida. Two Grandchildren
and three great grandchildren
also survive. Graveside funeral
services for Mr. Maples will
be conducted Monday June
15, 2009 at 11:00 A.M. in the
Memorial Cemetery with the
Rev. James Steele, officiating.
GUERRY FUNERAL HOME
2659 SW. Main Blvd. Lake City
is in charge of arrangements.

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


VOA unit provides full den-
tal care, nurses and doctors,
Rodriguez said, 'and is used
for !'stand down" events
and the U.S. Department
of Veteran Affairs provides
the dentists, doctors and
nurses.
"Stand down" is a mili-
tary term referring to the
removal of exhausted sol-
diers. This unit provides
health care screenings
as well as full dental and
medical care to homeless
veterans on the streets of
America, Rodriguez said.
The mobile unit is expect-
ed to be in Tallahassee in
two weeks, and is slated
to return to Lake City in
November, she said.
In addition to the food
provided to riders in this
first fundraiser, several com-
panies from Gainesville and
Lake City donated items,
which were won in raffles by
riders who bought tickets.


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S(386) 75-19i84 ,
TbHUFRee 1800-432 1001
3596 Souh 411wy 11 - Lake City






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Phone (386) 755-2660 Across St From School
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Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreportercom


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Sunday, June 14, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS
CHS FOOTBALL
Summer workout
begins Monday
Columbia High's
seven-week summer
camp begins Monday.
Workouts are 7-9 a.m. for
freshmen and 7-11 a.m.
for varsity and junior
varsity players on
Monday through
Thursday. Cost is $100.
For details, call coach
Ken Fasnacht Jr. at
(386) 338-4779 or e-mail
kfasnacht@comcast.net.
FORT WHITE FOOTBALL
Q-back Club
meeting Tuesday
The Fort White
Quarterback Club will
meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday
'in the teachers' lounge
at Fort White High.
There are a number of
issues that need to be
addressed, so all
members are encouraged
to attend.
For details, call
president Scott Gilmer at
(386) 965-6938.
YOUTH FOOTBALL
Uttle Tiger Camp
starts Monday
Columbia High
football's Little Tiger
Camp is 9-11 a.m.
Monday through
Thursday, at the practice
field. The camp is for
players ages 7-12. Cost
is $75.
For details, call coach
Ken Fasnacht Jr. at, '
(386) 338-4779 or e-mail
kfasnacht@comcast.net.
YOUTH BASKETBALL
Meridian seeks
players for team
Meridian Behavioral
Health is fielding a team
' to play in the Goodwill
Games on July'10-12 at
Richardson Community
Center. The team is for
players age 17-under
(18 if a year remains of
high school eligibility).
For details, call Melvin
Wintons at 984-7029 or
coach Deleon Kelly at
(386) 234-0937.
YOUTH BASEBALL
CHS Dugout Club
camps offered
The CHS Dugout
Club is offering 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. Pitching/
Catching camp only
. is Monday through
Wednesday, and
advanced hitting camp is
June 22-24 (25 maximum
for both).
For details, call Andy
Bennett at 752-9604 or
623-3350.
YOUTH SOCCER
Columbia High
offers camp
The CHS Tiger Youth
Soccer Camp is 5-8 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
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.


M From staff reports


BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Landon Wilson looks to pull in a fish while sister Kaylee Wilson performs a duck call during
the Greenwing event on Saturday.


Fishing for


a purpose


Greenwing holds
event for youth at
Alligator Park.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
It was a rebuilding year
for the Greenwing event
with Ducks Unlimited as
the sponsor at Alligator
Park Recreation Complex.
The'event ran from 9 a.m.
through 12 p.m. on Saturday
with more than 15 kids in
attendance.
. John Sparks and Jordan
Thrasher put on the event
that has ran off and on dur-
ing the past 20 years, but is
in a rebuilding phase after
having some years off.
This is the second con-


secutive year the event has
been held, but Thrasher
contended that they are
"pretty much just starting
off."
The Greenwing event
could get new life this
year as they intend to hold
two or three more before
the end of the year with
the purpose of informing
children about the
wetlands.
"We don't strive to -pro-
tect just the ducks," said
Thrasher.
"We want to
preserve and show how to
protect all of the wetlands."
Landon Wilson, 9, was
one of the most productive
fishermen on the day as he
hauled in 28 fish including a
9-inch brim.


Lady Tigers earn split



in tournament games


Lake City beats
Riviera Beach
51-21 in Game 2.
By BRANDON FINLEY
rl'nnie 1 ' ,: se. t repor er.com
L' " "ake City
continued the
-second round of
the 14th Annual
Gateway
Classic on Saturday by
splitting games against
Leesburg and Riviera
Beach.
The Tigers lost,.
50-29, against Leesburg
in the opening game,
but rebounded to defeat
Riviera Beach, 51-21, in the
second game.
Katrina Goodbread led;
the Lady Tigers in scoring
over the first three games
with 42 points as the Lady
Tigers compiled a 1-2
record.
Against Leesburg,

TIGIERS continued on 2B


*. BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Simone Williamson (32) looks to go back up after grabbing a rebound in the first quarter against the Riviera Beach Express in
their second game on Saturday.


Gator Club


competes


. . .in Lake City


Photos by BRANDON FINLEYILake City Reporter rM6= 0 OAR


ABOVE: Girls in the 12-under division
compete in the 50-meter breast stroke in
Lake City on Saturday at the Gator Swim
Club Summer Splash.


RIGHT: Caleb Smart and other boys
prepare to dive in during the boys 12-under
50-meter breast stroke on Saturday.


More than 150
compete in youth
swim meet.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
It was a hot day in Lake
City, but more than 150
swimmers showed up to cool
off in the pool during the
Gator Club Summer Splash
swim meet on Saturday.
Swimmers 18-under from
Lake City, St. Augustine,
Suwannee, Live Oak and
Marianna showed up to
compete in the first event
held in Lake City.
Nancy Hennessy, coach
of the Gator Swim Club,
coached 62 children from
Lake City including those
who were formerly of the
Columbia Dolphins.
The program was the
first in Lake City, but the


Gator Swim Club holds
three events in Gainesville
during the year.
"It's a very nice facility
and we hope to continue
here throughout the year,"
Hennessy said.
"We're trying to raise
an awareness and have
enough money to keep the
pool heated throughout the
year."
The program has been
running for more than
20 years and is based
out of the University of
Florida.
The club teaches
children anywhere from the
developmental level all the
way through a national elite
caliber.
Kristin Gilliam acted
as the meets program
director and organizes
other events with the Gator
Swim Club throughout the
year.










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
6 a.m.
SPEED - 24 Hours of Le Mans, finish
of race, at Le Mans, France
2 p.m.
TNT - NASCAR, Sprint Cup,
LifeLock 400, at Brooklyn, Mich.
10 p.m.
ESPN2 - NHRA, Supernationals, final
eliminations, at Englishtown, N.J. (same-
day tape)
COLLEGE BASEBALL
2 p.m.
ESPN -World Series,game 3,Arizona
State vs. Morth Carolina, at Omaha, Neb.
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - World .Series, game 4,
Southern Miss. vs.Texas, at Omaha, Neb.
CYCLING
4 p.m.
VERSUS - Criterium Dauphine
Libere, final stage, Faverges to Grenoble,
France (same-day tape)
GOLF
I p.m.
TGC - PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic,
final round, at Memphis.Tenn.
3 p.m.
CBS - PGATour,St.Jude Classic, final
round, at MemphisTenn.
4 p.m.
TGC - LPGA, McDonald's
Championship, final round, at Havre de
Grace, Md.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
I p.m.
TBS - N.Y: Mets at N.Y.Yankees
2:10 p.m.
WGN - Minnesota at Chicago Cubs
8 p.m.
ESPN - St. Louis at Cleveland
MOTORSPORTS
5 p.m.
SPEED - MotoGP 250, Catalunya
Grand Prix, at Barcelona, Spain (same-
day tape)
6 p.m.
SPEED - MotoGP World
Championship, Catalunya Grand Prix, at
Barcelona, Spain (same-day tape)
NBA BASKETBALL
8 p.m.
ABC - Playoffs, finals, game 5, LA.
Lakers at Orlando
SOCCER
9:55 a.m.
ESPN2 - FIFA, Confederations
Cup, Group "A," South-Africa vs. Iraq, at
Johannesburg, South Africa
2:25 p.m.
ESPN2 - FIFA, Confederations Cup,
Group "A," New Zealand vs. Spain, at
Rustenburg, South Africa


BASEBALL

NL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 35 24. .593 -
NewYork 31 28 .525 4
Atlanta 30 30 .500 S'h
Florida 30 33 .476 7
Washington 16 43 .271 19
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Milwaukee 34 27 .557 -
St. Louis 33 29 ".532 '1%
Cincinnati 31 29 .517 2h
Chicago 29 29 .500 3h
Pittsburgh 28 33 .459 6
Houston 27 32 .458 6
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 40 22 .645 -
San Francisco 32 28 .533 7
Colorado 29 32 .475 10%'
San Diego 28 32 .467 II
Arizona 27 35 .435 13

Today's Game
Houston (Moehler 2-4) at Arizona
(Buckner 2-2),4:10 p.m.

AL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 37 24 .607 -
NewYork 35 26 .574 2
Toronto 34 29 .540 4
Tampa Bay 32 31 .508 6
Baltimore 25 36 .410 12
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 34 27' .557 -
Minnesota 31 32 .492 4
Chicago 28 34 .452 6'k
Cleveland 28 35 .444 7
Kansas City 26 34 .433 7h
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texas 35 25 .583 -
Los Angeles 30 29 .508 4'h
Seattle 30 31 .492 SA'
Oakland 27 33 .450 8
Interleague play

Today's Games
N.Y. Mets .(J.Santana 8-3) at N.Y.
Yankees (A.Burnett 4-3), 1:05 p.m.
Florida (Jojohnson 5-1) at Toronto
(Tallet 4-3), 1:07 p.m.
Atlanta (D.Lowe 7-3) at Baltimore
(Bergesen 3-2), 1:35 p.m. '
Boston (Beckett 7-2) at Philadelphia
(Happ 4-0), 1:35 p.m.
Detroit (Willis 1-3) at Pittsburgh
(Ohlendorf 5-5), 1:35 p.m.
Washington (Detwiler 0-3) at Tampa


Bay (J.Shields 5-5), 1:38 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Buehrle 6-2) at
Milwaukee (Looper 5-3), 2:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Cueto 6-3) at Kansas City
(Bannister 4-3), 2:10 p.m.
Minnesota (S.Baker 4-6) at Chicago
Cubs (Lilly 7-4), 2:20 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 8-3) at Texas
(Holland I-3), 3:05 p.m.
Seattle (Vargas 2-1) at Colorado
(Hammel 3-3),3:10 p.m.
San Diego (C.Young 4-5) at L.A.Angels
(Jer.Weaver 6-2), 3:35 p.m.
Oakland (Bre.Anderson 3-6) at San
Francisco (Cain 8-1), 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis (C.Carpenter 4-0) at
Cleveland (CI.Lee 3-6), 8:05 p.m.'


BASKETBALL

NBA Finals

Sunday
L.A. Lakers at Orlando, 8 p.m.

AUTO RACING

Race week

NASCAR
SPRINT CUP
LifeLock 400
Site: Brooklyn, Mich.
Schedule:Today, practice (Speed, noon-
1:30 p.m.); Sunday, race, 2 p.m. (TNT.
12:30-5:30 p.m.).
Track:Michigan International Speedway
(oval, 2 miles).
Race distance: 400 miles, 200 laps.
NATIONWIDE
Meijer 300
Site: Sparta, Ky.
Schedule: Today, qualifying (ESPN2,
5-7 p.m.), race, 8:30 p.m. (ESPN2, 8-11:30
p.m.).
Track: Kentucky Speedway (oval, 1.5
miles). '
Race distance: 300 miles, 200 laps.
CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS
Michigan 200
Site: Brooklyn, Mich.,
Schedule:Today, qualifying, race, 2 p.m.
(Speed, 1:30-4:30 p.m.),
Track: Michigan � International
Speedway.
Race distance: 200 miles, 100 laps.
NHRA FULLTHROTTLE
United Association NHRA
SuperNationals
Site: Englishtown, N.J.
Schedule: Today, qualifying (ESPN2,
7-8 p.m., 11:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m.;
Sunday, - final eliminations (ESPN2,
10 p.m.-1 a.m.).
Track: Old Bridge Township Raceway
Park.


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TIGERS
Continued From Page 1B

Goodbread had 11 points.
Brea Hill (5), Shadelity
Johnson (7) and
Shaniqua Henry (6) were
the Lady Tigers other
scorers.
Hill and Goodbread each
had 12 points in the Lady
Tigers win against the,
Express in Game 2.
Viki Hill missed
double-digits by one point
as she finished the game
with nine points.
Kelly Hockett, Simone
Williamson and Moriah
Marion each had two
-points for Lake City.
"It was a game we were
suppose to win," coach
Horace Jefferson said. "On
the flip side, we're young.
We did things a little
different We were able to
create space between them
to get lay-ups.
"It's kind of like an
epidemic, because once it
starts, it becomes
contagious and snowballs.
It leads to easy uncontested
shots. It makes it a gun
game, but when you play
smart those things can
happen."
Columbia takes on
Gainesville today in their
final game of pool play.


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SPhoto courtesy of ShutterBugs Photography

A-I Bail Bonds

A-1 Bail Bonds is a team in the Lake City/Columbia County Youth Baseball 2009 Rookie
League, Team members are (front row, from left) Darren Eubank, Colby Strickland,
Grayson Martin, Dylan Cannon, Mikah Gustavson and Cole Williams. Second row
(from left) are GArrett Fennell, Sammy Walker, Logan Sikes, Scott Carman, Zoryn Harrington
and Danon Dumas, Back row coaches (from left) are Larry Martin, manager'Todd Gustavson
and David Williams.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter

Championship round

Fort White pitcher Lane Pendergrast (12) launches the ball to Brandon Sharpe (2) as
Kaleb Caplin (7) from Chiefland safely slides back to first base. Championship round play-
begins today at 10. a.m.


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Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


Champion


course


run by common men


By DOUG FERGUSON
Associated Press

FARMINGDALE, N.Y.
- They sat on the trunk of
their car to change shoes,
slung their golf bags over
their shoulders and walked
across the parking lot
toward the golf shop to pay
the $55 fee.
This is how it typical-
ly works at a public golf
course, and Bethpage State
Park is no different.
The golf shop doesn't
have a view overlooking
the 18th green, or apparel
on display like a boutique,
or even racks of the lat-
est and best equipment
for sale. Golfers stand in
lines framed by wooden
handrails leading to each
window, making them feel
like they're in a county tax
office instead of a waiting
to play golf.
"When you walk in to.
pay, that's when you know
you're on a public golf
course, because there is
no customer service," said
Jason Andriano, a food
service consultant from
Albany. "And I don't have
a problem with that. They
act like you need them a lot
more than they need you,
which is true."
Still, not all public cours-
es have a framed picture
of Tiger Woods holding
the U.S. Open trophy as he
poses with the maintenance
crew.
Nor is there a sign on
the first tee of the fear-
some Black Course that
says, "Warning. The Black
Course is an extremely
difficult course which we
recommend only for highly
skilled golfers."
Matt Crudo, who works in
construction management,
hooked his opening drive
into wet grass up to his shins
on this rainy Wednesday. He
found one ball that wasn't
his, tossed it back and con-
tinued his search.
"Dude, keep every ball
you find," Andriano pleaded
from across the fairway.
"I've got three dozen in
my bag," Crudo shot back.
During this six-hour walk
in the park, they heard one


player in a group behind
him scream out a four-letter
word after missing a shot.
That's typical in golf, only
this time, the word wasn't
"Fore!" Ahead of them, a
teenager wore his New
York Yankees cap back-
ward as he putted, not the
kind of attire one finds at a
country club.
Scott Brennan, a club pro
at Orchard Creek in upstate
New York, hit one shot over
the green and under the
grandstands. Even as he
looked for his ball, it was a
reminder why this day was
so special.
"Just seeing the bleach-
ers, that was money,"
Brennan said. "That means
the best in the world will be
here in a few weeks."
That is when public golf-
ers at Bethpage turn their
course over to Woods,
Phil Mickelson, Padraig
Harrington and a host of
others for the 109th U.S.
Open.
The U.S. Open is billed
as the toughest test in golf.
Bethpage offers that
every day.
It was the first golf
course owned by taxpay-
ers to host the U.S. Open
in 2002, starting a trend of
the USGA mixing in pub-
lic courses with such tony
clubs as Shinnecock Hills,
Oakmont, Congressional
and Merion.
Woods won last year at
Torrey Pines, the public
course in San Diego he
had played since he was a
kid. Both have reasonable
rates that are even lower for
state (Bethpage) or county
(Torrey Pines) residents.
"There are four U.S.,
Open courses I can play,
and I can't afford two of
them," Andriano said.
Those would be Pebble
Beach and Pinehurst No.
2, resort courses. Another
public course, Chambers
Bay in Seattle, is on the
docket for 2015, and the
USGA is likely to announce
Erin Hills in Wisconsin for
a U.S. Open within the next
10 years.
The oldest is Bethpage,
with the Black Course
opening in 1936. And long


.before anyone conceived of
this beastly course staging
a national championship, it
was the place to go. And it.
still is.
"When I review our atten-
dance records, we've been
sold out since 1958," said
David Catalano, the director
of Bethpage State Park, a
sprawling, 50,000-acre prop-
erty on Long Island that
includes five golf courses
- Black, Red, Green, Blue
and Yellow.
Catalano has been hang-
ing around Bethpage since
he got a job cleaning toilets
in 1967. He has been the
park.director since 1995.
"This is a special place,"
he said. "It always has
been." -
David Fay, the execu-
tive director of the USGA
who was largely responsi-
ble for Bethpage landing a.
successful U.S. Open, first
played the Black Course
in the mid-60s. More than
anything, he remembers it
being big, busy and "pretty
damn cool."
"For anybody growing
up in the New York area,
we always knew about
Bethpage Black," he said.
What makes Bethpage
unique among U.S. Open
venues are the "members"
in attendance. Some of the
regulars who have been
getting beat up by the Black
Course all these years might
just be standing behind the
ropes to watch the best try
to tame their course.
John Wood was caddy-
ing for Kevin Sutherland in
2002 and recalled a practice
round with Neal Lancaster,
who was sizing up his'
approach to the second
green when an obnoxious,
booming voice came from
the gallery.
"It was this big Italian
guy, chest out, New York
accent," he said. "The guy
says, 'It's an 8-iron. I play
here every day.' So Neal
made him come out there
and hit the shot. He skulled
it over the green."
The Torrey Pines crowd
played the course, too, but
most of them are used to
seeing Woods & Co. at the
Buick Invitational each year.


There is a far greater feel-
ing of pride at Bethpage,
and Justin Leonard couldn't
help but notice.
"Bethpage, being a pub-
lic course, it seems like all
you hear there is, 'How do
you like our course?"' said
Leonard, a Texan doing his
best to deliver a New York
accent. "They take a lot of
pride in hosting the U.S.
Open. It's like you've got
50,000 owners out there, all
wanting to see you play on
their course. Ifs fun."
Bethpage didn't always
look this good.
Fay recalls it being
shaggy, and part of him
misses that gruff appear-
ance. The USGA paid for
the renovations, in which
bunkers were rebuilt and
replenished with 9,000 tons
of sand, tees were rebuilt,
the course lengthened and
irrigation was installed.
Catalano bristles at the
notion that Bethpage Black
is only pristine when the
U.S. Open comes to town.
About the only difference is
the firmness and speed of
the greens, which requires
USGA nurturing to keep
that way for a week. The
grass would die if it were
kept that short the rest of
the year.
"That's not true. Whoever
said that doesn't know
what. he's talking about,"
Catalano said. "If you ask
anyone who plays frequent-
ly, they would tell you the
U.S. Open could have been
conducted in any year since
2002 with a month or two
notice. The course is main-
tained almost as well as it's
done for the U.S. Open."
The tough part is find-
ing those who get to play
frequently, because getting
a tee time is a chore.
Bethpage is famous for
people sleeping in their
cars overnight. in a "The
Car line" with hopes of get-
ting one of the few spots
available on the Black each
day, although far more
common is registered golf-
ers booking a tee time over
the phone. For his group,
Andriano worked his magic
on speed dial seven days in
advance, as only New York


ASSOCIATED PRESS
This June 16, 2002 file photo shows Tiger Woods kissing
the 2002 U.S. Open Golf Championship trophy after
winning Wt the Black Course of Bethpage State Park in
Farmingdale, N.Y.

residents can do. It will be back in business
"I don't imagine myself a week later. The demand
sleeping in a car to go play a figures to be just as high,
round of golf," former U.S. with fees a mere $50 dur-
Open champion Jim Furyk ing the week and $60 on
said. "But I think it tells you the weekend for residents,
how special that place is to double the price for out-of-
the people that live there, state golfers. Using the tele-
and how good a golf course phone means an extra $5.
it is." The Black will be as
How tough is it to get a tee tough as ever.
time? The USGA couldn't The foursome from
even negotiate a spot for pop Albany finished their round
star Justin Timberlake, who in six hours, tired and satis-
wanted a practice round on fied, then stepped into the
the Black Course ahead of Oak Room for a burger and
his made-for-TV exhibition beer.. It was the second time
the weekend before the U.S. they had played a match on
Open. Catalano couldn't the Black, withAndriano and
make it happen. Crudo winning this time.
"He can't cut anybody . The appeal of the Black
any deals," Fay said. "That goes beyond it hosting a
would fly around that place U.S. Open, although that
in a New York minute." doesn't hurt. Steve Lemon,
Catalano said the peak who runs a car dealership
of Bethpage came in the inAlbany, headed out to the
1960s, when' an average" of," parking lotb after'-his long
300,000 rounds were played day and couldn't wait for a
on all five courses. They chance to return.
sent them out in seven- He spoke for his four-
minute intervals back then, some, if not thousands of
when golfers played faster. others who want to experi-
The courses 'will be ence big-time golf without
closed, not only the Black paying big money.
for the U.S. Open, but adja- ^It's one of the best golf
cent courses for corporate courses in the world,"
hospitality, practice ranges: Lemon said. "And we can
and merchandise tents. play it."


Howard searches for


Magic free throw touch


By ANTONIO GONZALEZ
Associated Press

ORLANDO - Dwight
Howard has gone to great
lengths trying to solve his
free throw woes.
Howard spends nights
at the Orlando Magic's
practice facility, inviting
friends to blast music and
distract him during shots.
He takes about 300 free
throws a day, often not
stopping until he makes 20
in a row, and he's usually
the last player to leave the
courtI
Practice doesn't seem to
be the problem. It's the
games that hurt
After missing eight free
throws - including a pair
that could have sealed a
win in regulation - in the
Magic's 99-91 overtime
loss Thursday night to
the Los Angeles Lakers,
Howard's struggles at the
line seem to be following
the trend of some great
centers before him.
Overcoming such a trau-
matic moment could prove
even more difficult
"I know he feels badly
about missing them, but
you know what? Players
even more so than coaches,
they've got to have them-
selves in a position where
they clear their head and
are ready to bounce back
and play a game," Magic
coach Stan Van Gundy said
Friday.
Howard isn't the first
All-Star center to struggle


at the line.
Shaquille O'Neal and
Wilt Chamberlain stand
out the most, a pair of dom-
inant big men who have six
NBA titles between them,
but never could solve
their free-throw stroke.
O'Neal (52 percent) and
Chamberlain (51 percent)
rank as some of the worst
free throw shooters in
league history. .
Howard had been shoot-
ing 65 percent from the line
in the playoffs - up from
the 59 percent in the regu-
lar season - but finished 6
for 14 in Game 4, washing
away a finals-record nine
blocked shots, 16 points
and 21 rebounds. Now the
Magic trail the Lakers 3-1
in the NBA finals have to
win three straight, starting
with Sunday's Game 5 in
Orlando.
"Nobody is hurting more
about what happened last
night than me, but I'm not
hanging my head," Howard'
posted on his blog Friday, a
day off for players. "I wish
I had those free throws
back, but I can't shoot
them again. All I can do
now is move on and try to
do better next time."
As with O'Neal and
Chamberlain, Howard
often is abandoned in the
final minutes because of
his poor free throw shoot-
ing. Van Gundy has gone
away from Howard repeat-
edly at the end of games
because of the free throw
problems - as he did with


O'Neal in Miami - and ift's
hard to imagine that didn't
factor into his decision at
the end of Game 4.
Orlando was ahead 87-84
with 11.1 seconds remain-
ing in the fourth quarter
when Howard missed two
free throws. Van Gundy
chose not to intentionally
foul the. Lakers because
that would have forced the
Magic to make free throws
in return, and Derek Fisher
hit a 3-pointer to send the
game into overtime.
"That's not something
that Pget upset about," Van
Gundy said Friday about
Howard's misses. "I mean,
there's nobody up there
trying to miss a free throw
in that situation. But you
might get frustrated by it
and so do the players."
Howard's clanks brought
back memories of the
Magic's only other finals
appearance, when Nick
Anderson missed four con-
secutive free throws at the
end of Game 1 of the 1995
finals. Orlando was swept
4-0 by the Houston Rockets
and never recovered.
Neither did Anderson.
He has said he was
consumed by those miss-
es - labeled Nick the
Brick - and it showed
in the "years that followed.
Anderson went from a 70
percent free throw shooter
to 40 percent the follow-
ing year, and he hovered
around 60 percent the rest
of his career.


Earnhardt gaining


confidence in cars'


new crew chief


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Driver Dale Earnhardt Jr. (left) talks with crew chief Lance
McGrew in the garage during practice for Sunday's NASCAR
LifeLock 400 auto race at Michigan International Speedway
in Brooklyn, Mich. on Saturday. It's been a long, eventful year
since Earnhardt Jr. last visited Victory Lane in a NASCAR
Sprint Cup race. Last month team owner Rick Hendrick
decided to replace crew chief Tony Eury Jr. with McGrew.
It was a blow for Earnhardt to lose his cousin and longtime
friend, but the chemistry between the driver and his new crew
chief was almost instantaneous.


By MIKE HARRIS
Associated Press

BROOKLYN, Mich. -
It's been a long, eventful
year since Dale Earnhardt
Jr. last visited Victory Lane
in a NASCAR Sprint Cup
race.
When Junior squeezed
the last drop of gas out of
his tank to win at Michigan
International Speedway last
June, it appeared the vic-
tory might provide the turn-
around he and his Hendrick
Motorsports team were
seeking.
Instead,. the struggles
have continued for stock
racing's most popular
driver, leading team owner
Rick Hendrick to final-
ly decide last month to
replace crew chief Tony
Eury Jr. with Lance
McGrew on the No. 88
Chevrolet
It was a blow for
Earnhardt to lose his cous-
in and longtime friend, but
the chemistry between the
driver and his new crew
chief was almost instanta-
neous.
"The communication
seems to be going good
and I hope to be realizing
some success from it soon,"
Earnhardt said Friday after
the first practice on the
2-mile oval


Page Editor: Brandon Finley. 754-0420





age Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


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Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
=c-/ek '.e^C -=^ /'--^-'"- " c


BUSINESS


Sunday, June 14, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


ON BUSINESS


Leadership an ingredient to success


Jerry Osteryoung
(80-) 644 _72


A junior

triumph


America's future will be
determined by the home
and the school. The child
becomes largely what he
is taught; hence we must
watch what we teach, and
how we live.
- Jane Addams
I think that each entre-
preneur has a duty
to spread the word
that entrepreneur-
ship is a wonderful
and rewarding occupation.
So many times at FSU,
students wander into my
office and are surprised
that there is a major in
entrepreneurship. They
simply did not realize that
this field existed.
For the last seven
years at the Jim Moran
Institute, we have pro-
vided the resources and
volunteers to bring Junior
Achievement into Leon
County high schools.
Junior Achievement (JA)
is a wonderful national and
international organization
that provides support for
entrepreneurship education
in the school systems.
Every year I attend JA's
end of the school year lun-
cheon, and year after year,
I am impressed by the far-
reaching effects of the pro-
gram led by Betty Presnell.
Volunteers (other entre-
preneurs) talk about how
much they have gained
from the experience, and
teachers talk about how
much the kids learn from
volunteers. I continu-
ally run into students who
thank us for bringing JA
to their school and profess
how much they learned
about business as a result.
About a year ago,
Florida Commerce Credit
Union gave us some extra
funds to hire a Junior
Achievement coordinator,
Wanda Brafford. However,
they wanted JA to be
taught in Leon County's
elementary schools.
After sending out a
request to only four
elementary schools, we
had more than 50 teachers
TRIUMPH continued on 2C


Baya Pharmacy
wins 2009 Florida
Retailer award.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@Iakecityreporter.com
C customer and
community
service are two
major ingredi-
ents which add
to and make a business
success.
The owners of Baya
Pharmacy, Carl and Joan
Allison, have used those
ingredients to make a
successful business that
was recognized as a 2009
Florida Retailer of the
Year Award winner for
Leadership.
The Florida Retail
Federation recognizes win-
ners in three categories;
Less than $1 million in
annual sales, $1 million to
$10 million in annual sales
and more than $10
million in annual sales.
Baya Pharmacy was recog-
nized as the more than $10
million in annual sales
award winner.
' Jim. Poole, Lake City/
Columbia County Chamber
of Commerce executive
director, said the Florida
Retail Federation recogniz'-
es three businesses of the
year for the awards. Poole
nominated Baya Pharmacy
for the award in April.
"We got notification
about two weeks ago,"
Poole said of the award.
"They (the Allisons) will be
officially presented with an
award on June 25."


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Jared Allison, a pharmacist with Baya Pharmacy, explains the side affects of her medication to Lake City resident Angela
Jewett. Baya Pharmacy was recognized as a 2009 Florida Retailer of the Year Award winner for Leadership by the Florida
Retail Federation. 'They're always really friendly,' Jewett said about Baya Pharmacy.


The Allisons are slated
to receive the award
at a luncheon at the
Omni Orlando Resort
at ChampionsGate in
Orlando.
"We're extremely hon-
ored to receive the award
and grateful to Jim Poole
for nominating us," said
Carl Allison, who is a co-
owner of Baya Pharmacy
with his wife, Joan. "I was
amazed that we won it out
of everyone in the state."
"We were just excited
and honored to be selected


to win this award," Joan
Allison said. "It just sort of
came out of the blue. It's a
very nice honor."
Baya Pharmacy opened
in 1984 and has three
retail pharmacies as well
as a long-term care facility
pharmacy. "
"It's our second winner,"
Poole said. "Three years
ago S&S was recognized. ,
We are proud of Baya
Pharmacy and the Allisons
and there were two things
that I felt helped them be
selected for that honor, and


that was their customer
service and their commu-
nity service."
Carl Allison said he
believes customer service
is essential to being suc-
cessful.
"I think one of the most
important principles of the
universe is giving and if a
person will give generously
with a glad heart then they
will get back more than
they give," he said.,
"It's always a surprise
that they recognized our
'customer arid community


service," Joan Allison said.
"We just try to do it in our
everyday lives. We really
didn't recognize ourselves
for being a recipient for the
award, but that was very
nice."
Baya Pharmacy East
manager and vice presi-
dent of Baya Pharmacy
Jared Allison said he was
happy to see his parents
get the recognition they've
earned by winning the
award.
BAYA continued on 2C


Should the new GM

start with a new name?


By EMILY FREDRIX
AP Business Writer
Valujet was reborn as
AirTran. Philip Morris
rechristened itself Altria.
Blackwater became Xe.
Would a name change
work for beleaguered
General Motors?
It would mean casting
aside a brand that stood for
almost a century as a symbol
of American industrial might,
but some marketing experts
say it might be just the thing
to help the once-mighty auto-
maker make a fresh start
"If the goal is to try
and put this company on
a massive diet and just
turn it into a smaller car
manufacturing operation,
I'm not sure there'd be that
much harm in rebranding,"
said Jean-Pierre Dube, a
University of Chicago mar-


keting professor.
. "The brand isn't in good
shape," he said, "so they
have little to lose."
With GM tarnished by
its bankruptcy and its repu-
tation for building cars no
one wants, wiseacres have
had no trouble coming up
with new names.
There's Groveling
Motors, after GM's appetite
for federal bailouts. And
General Moneypit. And,
perhaps most popular,
Government Motors -
after the taxpayers' major
ownership stake.
With GM still righting
itself, "ift's just too soon"
to think about a name
change, company spokes-
woman Susan Garontakos
said. But she acknowl-
edged the idea is part of
discussions within the
company.


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2C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


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JASON MATTHEW WALKERI/La Ciry Reporer
Andrew Murphy Jr., 20, a clerk and technician at Baya Pharmacy restocks over-the-counter
medications. 'It's something good to be apart of,' Murphy said. 'Not many young people like
myself are apart of a business like this. I feel like I helped them reach this point, and I'm
proud of that.'


BAYA: Pharmacy an award winner
Continued From Page 1C
'"They've been a positive for our patients and for see another Columbia
force in the community for the community and I can't County business win the
a long time and I'm glad believe we actually won award.
to see them finally get for the entire state, but "This is the 11th year of
some recognition for that," we're overjoyed and very the award .and we've had
he said. "It's awesome proud to be a part of Baya two businesses recognized
to get the award. We've Pharmacy." statewide," Poole said, "I
always tried to do good Poole was pleased to think that is pretty good."



TRIUMPH: Never too young to learn
Continued From Page 1C
who wanted the program munity, as well as nation- too young to learn about
in their classroom. This ally and internationally. it. However, we need your
was a surprising and unex- Irnone of our final exer- help. If you are an entre-
pected response,, and we cises, the students stood preneur that would like
were short volunteer teach- in a circle, and each was to volunteer, please write
ers. To meet the demand, given a card that held the Wanda Brafford at wbraf-
the entire team at Florida name of.a carnpart and ford@fsu.edu for more infor-
Comm.erce Credit Union its country of origin. As I mation. There is no pay
and JMIjumiped into teach- called out a product, the for this service, but you
ing these classes. student said where the are gaining the knowledge
I just finished teaching product was from and then that you are helping to
the Junior Achievement passed a string to the next educate students about the
curriculum to Mrs. person. As we did this, the importance and relevance
Whitaker's 5th grade class string formed a large web of entrepreneurship.
at Gilchrist Elementary, illustrating the intercon- You can do this.
and I was so impressed by nectedness of our world. U FSU Finance Professor
the students. They were I thoroughly enjoyed Dr. Jerry Osteryoung is
smart and very attentive this experience as it Executive Director of the Jim
and really grasped the showed me just how effec- Moran Institute for Global
notion of what an entrepre- tively Junior Achievement Entrepreneurship at Florida
neur does and how impor- ,teaches entrepreneurship State University's College of
tant they are to the com- and that children are never Business.


(TmL dom 410 4


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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


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A NYSE A Amex
,148.61 +65.97 1,623.00 +13.21


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
KV PhmBIf 4.30 +2.25 +109.8
WSP Hold 7.09 +2.39 +50.9
Stonerdg 4.59 +1.47 +47.1
AmAxleh 3.95 +1.09 +38.1
KV PhmAIf 2.34 +.64 +37.6
Movado 11,23 +2,96 +35.8
M&FWId 25.74 +6,74 +35.5
Satyam 3.67 +.96 +35.4
LDK Solar 12.50 +3.19 +34.3
99 Cents 13,31 +3.21 +31.8

LoserS ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GATX pf 90.43-145.44 -61.7
Quiksilvr 2.37 -1.12 -32.1
Colonc38 7.79 -3.21 -29.2
CitiMCD10 10.10 -3.79 -27.3
ColCap pfB 6.55 -2.45 -27.2
NCI Bid 2.96 -1.03 -25.8
BrMSqpl 400.00-124.50 -23.7
Bames 13.39 -3.49 -20.7
SkilldHcre 7.09 -1.77 -20.0
CallGolf 6.00 -1.48 -19,8

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 17142878 13.72+1.86
Citigrp 10869827 3.47 +.01
SPOR 10813546 95.08 +.53
DirxFinBear7851023 4.35 -.12
DirxFinBull7348508 10.55 +.26
SPDR Fnd5699372 12.49 +.17
FordM 4438824 6.11 -.25
WellsFargo3366814 25.48 +.76'
US NGsFd3281554 14.67 +.09
GenElek 3186963 13.51 -.03,

Diary
Advanced 1,669
Declined 1,508
tew Highs ' 41
NewLows ' 10
rotal issues 3,219
Jnchanged 42
Volume . 23,778,614,604


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GreenHntr 2.50 +1.48 +145.1
TianyinP n 3.34 +1.05. +45.9
AdcareHIt 2.23 +.63 +39.4
Metalico 3.67 +.93 +33.9
VantDr un 2.31 +.51 +28.2
Velocity rs 3.15 +.60 +23.5
Aerosonic 3.25 +.60 +22.6
Sinovac 3.83 +.70 +22.4
Emergentn 9.60 +1.63 +20.4
Merrimac 12.00 +1.95 +19.4

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ZionO&G wt 3.74 -1.26 -25.2
InvCapHId 2.85 -.85 -22.9
Versar 4.10 -.80 -16.3
EverGlry n 2.06 -.37 -15.2
MercBcp 4.50 -.68 -13:1'
CoastD 2.57 -.37 -12.6
SalisbtyBc 22.74 -3.16 -12.2
Invitel 5.50 -.75 -12.0
CoffeeH 3.15 -.42 -11.8
PSCrndeDS n67.77-8.88 -11.6

Most Active (si or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Hemisphrx 764042 2.67 -.06
PSCrudeDL n714362 4.73 +.25
Oilsands g 137752 1.24 +.06
NovaGIdg 126103 4.63 -.531
EldorGldg 118412 8.79 -.45
NthgtMg 117781 2.22 +.02
GranTrrag 113506 3.51 +.24
GoldStrg 110681 1.89 -.17
Taseko 102817 1.97 +.08
Sinovac 83108 3.83 +.70


- Diary
Advanced 342
Declined 322
New Highs 39
NewLows 6
Total issues 699
Un'ch7ged . 35
Volume 744,109,866


Diary
. Advanced . ' 1,
Declined .. ' 1,
S New Highs
New Lows
Total issues' 2,
1 Unchanged
S Volume ' . 11,036,582


| . STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Mame Ex Div Last


I , . -. .. , . . -


AT&T Inc NY 1.64
Alcoa NY .12
AmlntlGp NY
AutoZone NY
BkofAm NY .04
BobEvn Nasd .64
CNBFnPA Nasd .66
CSX NY .88
ChampE h NY
Chevron NY 2.60
CIsco Nasd ....
Citigrp NY
CocaCI NY 1.64
ColBgp NY
Delhaize NY 2.01
DirxFinBullNY .07
DirxFinBearNY
FPLGrp NY 1.89
FamilyDIr NY .54
FilthThird Nasd .04
FordM NY
GenElec NY .40
HomeDp' NY .90
iShEMkt s NY .86
iShR2K NY .91
Intel Nasd .56
JPMorgCh NY .20
Level3 Nasd. ...


Wkly Wkly YTD
Cho %Cho %Chg


,+.45 +1.8 -12.2
+1.05 +9.6 +6.5
-.10 -5.8 +2.5
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-1.91 -5.9 +49.8
+.39 +2.9 +23.8
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+.01 +0.3 -48.3
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-.18 -14.3 -47.8
-2.14 -3.1 +7.5
+.26 +2.5 -58.6
-.12 -2.7 -87.8
+2.31 +4.2 +14.0
-1.23 -4.0 +13.1
+.90 +12.6 -2.8
-.25 -3.9+166.8
-.03 -0.2 -16.6
+.21 +0.9 +4.9
+.13 +0.4 +35.1
-.42 -0.8 +7.2
+.39 +2.4 +11.3
+.58 +1.7 +12.8
+.38 +32.8+120.0


Name Ex Div


Lowes NY .36
McDnlds NY' 2.00
Microsoft Nasd .52
NY Times NY
NobftyH Nasd .25
OcciPet NY 1.32
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 1.80
Pfizer NY .64
Potash NY .40
PwShsQQQNasd .15
PrUShS&PNY 15.64
ProUltSP NY .45
ProUShtFnNY .35
ProURFin NY .21
RegionsFnNY .04
Ryder NY .92
SearsHIdgsNasd ...
SequenomNasd
SouthnCo NY 1.75
SprintNex NY
SPDR NY 2.64
SPDR FnclNY .47
TimeWrn rsNY .75
US NGsFd NY
Vale SA NY .54
WalMart NY 1.09
WellsFargo NY .20


Wkly Wkly YTD
Last Cho %Cho %Chg


-.19 -0.9 -7.8
-1.51 -2.5 -6.2
+1.19 +5.4 +20.0
-.20 -3.1 -14.2
-.25 -2.6 +20.1
+.74 +1.1 +15.0
+. 1 +0.4 +48.0
-1.23 -2.2 -2.0
+.25 +1.7 -16.7
+2.38 +2.1 +58.4
-.13.. -0.4 +23.2
-.66 -1.2 -25.8
+.32 +1.2 +5.8
-.54 -1.3 -61.6
+.06 +1.4 -29.0
+.46 +11.5 -44.0
+.81 +2.7 -21.6
-.54 -0.8 +77.3
+1.09.+30.9 -76.7
+1.64 +5.7 -17.4
+.18 +3.5+189.1
+.53 +0.6 +5.4
+.17 +1.4 -.2
+.70 +2.8 +16.6
+.09 +0.6 -36.7
+.56 +2.9 +65.6
-1.23 -2.4 -11.1
+.76 +3.1 -13.6


Nasdaq
1,858.80 +9.38


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
JazzPhrm � 2.64 +1.63 +161.4
StaarSur 2.18 +1.12 +105.7
SonicSolu 3.57 +1.48 +70.8
Chindex 1520 +5.87 +62.9
Salary.com 3.31 +1.26 +61.5
ModusLink 657 +2.34 +55.3
Corel g 3.06 +1.07 +53.8
AtlTele 38.46+13.08 +51.5
RoyaleEn 3.30 +1.11 +50.5
PopulrpfA 14.65 +4.65 +46.5

Losers ($2,or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BldrFstSrc 3.20 -1.67 -34.3
SevenArts n 4.00 -1.46 -26.7
e-Future 9.67 -3.47 -26.4
UAL 3.83 -1.21' -24.0
PSB HIdg 3.60 -1.10 -23.4-
EdgePt pf A 2.02 -.59 -22.6
Aldila ' 3.01 . -.85 -22.0
LCA Vis 4.00 -1.11 -21.7
FstBkshs 7.05 -1.95 -21.6'
Litrtone 2 28 - 57 -20 C

Most Active (s1 or more)
Name Vol 100) Last Chg
PwSre, 000567660836 65 - 13
Mitos.;nt 275805.' 233.J i1 19
Inlel 2566227 1631 .39
C.ico 2361582 1991 +04
Leive3 1'-46255 15 .38
Sequenom1637349 4.62+1.09
FifthThird 1575926 8.03 +.90
ETrade 1444369 t.97 +.49
Oracle 1409032 20.85 +.14
Dell Iric ,1372398 13.39+1.31


Slock Foolnotes: = Dividenras and earnings in Canadian dollars n = Do':'a not meet cori,l..uedr-iIlr.t sitaroaids
11 = Late iIii'g uwih SEC n = Nae In pasl 52 ieaks pl = Prefened re = Slok nasr undergon6 a reverse stock spill
ol al leasi 60 percent wlirln Ine past year. n = RigtI to buy le&unty al a spc.ited pnie 5= 6 Slo ta nai pin by at
leasi 20 percent wihIn in Se lt year. un = Ueits vJ I In Danrupfcy cr rac alrship d = When diOFitnbulted w
Wnae., sued w =Warrants
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b - Fee c :.vanri mar el oejsri is pald trrr, lund au i: d = DufeOred i, ale rriargi. c.r
redomplon loe I. honiT laudIl .al charges rrin Muilpi.. tan e da6narged NA = nauf vaildpIa pprv.ou.-lay's
net aBset value 5 = lun r.pill snares dun ng INa ea : lourd .palo a distributiont (tlurin sre et Gainers and
Losers must be wonh ao leasi $2 to boe ltd in tables atl lel Most Actives must be worn al least SI Volume it,
hunrdeda of shares Source: The Assoc alea Press Sales figures are unofficial


, Money Rates-
Last PvsWeek


Prima Rate


e taRt nuocsiD


3.25 � 3.25


0.50 0.50


Federal Funds Rate .00-.25 .00-25
,541 Treasuries
373 3-month 0.17 - 0.18
.17 6-month 0.28 0.34
987 5-year 2.78 2.85
73' 10-year 3.78 3.86
,952 30-year 4.63 465


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.2297 1.2165
Britain 1.6450 1.6589
Canada 1.1184 .. 1.0980
Euro . 7138 .7079
Japan. - 98.24 97:527
Mexico 13.4035 . 13.3505
SwitzerInd 1.0793 1.0697T
British pound expressedin U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones Industrials 1.36 -1.43 -24.04
Close: 8,799.26 1* U.)
1-week change: 36.13 (0.4%) MON TUES WED
10,000 ........ ........ - ........ ... ... .. ....


31.90


THUR


9 ,0 0 0. .... ....... ... . .... ......... .. .........


8,000 . .


7,000


S J F M . A M J


t. UAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Mm Init
Name . . Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk, 1 -mo 5-year Load . Invt


PIMCO TotRells . Cl:
AmericanFunds GrthAmA m. LG
American Funds Caplnc8uA mi IH
American Funds CpWIdprIA m WS
Fidelity Contra LG
Vanguard TotStldx LB
Ameitcan Funds InvCoAmA' m LB
Ameltcan Funds IncAmerA m MA
Vanguaid S001nv ILB
Amriecan Fund. WAMutlnvA m LV
Amni,ran fund'. EurPacGrA m FB'
Vanrguald Inild,. LB
Do.ge & Co. siock LV
Dodge & Cu. IrtiStk FV
Americari Fun.i NewperspA m WS
F.ieliry D,virn,u d FG
Arinnar, furnj, BltA nri MA
Anrriar,ar Furide FrinvA m LB
PIMCO T.,tRekAtdm p Cl
American Funds BondA m Cl.
Vanguard Welitn MA
Fidelity GrowCo LG
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m CA
Vanguard 500Adml LB
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB
Rdelity Magellan LG
Vanguard TotlntI FB,


93,073 10.35 -,+0.2
57,566 23.61 +5.8
52,749 42.84 +3.9
47,938 28.96 +5.9
47,193 48.62 +5.1
44,295 23.26 +4.8
43,220 ' 22.24 +4.7
42,958 13.45 -+3.9
40,269 87.58 +4.5
35,549 21.41 +3.5
34,843 32.52 +7.5
34,760 87.04 +4.5
33,543. 79.92 +4.6
28,231 26.49 +9.0
27,930 21.29 +6.0
27,672 '24.10 +7.1
26,642 14.30 +2.8
26,134 28.06 +6.2
26,092 10.35 +0.2
25,249 11.08 +1.7
24,006 25.71 +3.3
23,610 56.92 +6.7
23,609 1.81 +5.4
23,350 87.60 +4.5
20,814 23.27 +4.8
20,635 54.78 +5.8
20,247 12.36 +8.0


+8.9/A
-26.8/0.
-21.7/C
-27.0/B
-27.5/C
-27.3/C
-23.5/A
-19.5/D
-27.4/C
-26.7/B
-25.1/A
-27.3/C
-31.6/E
-29.8/C
-25.0/A
-33.5/D
-17.0/B
-28.6/D
+8.6/A
-6.2/E
-14.5/A
-27.7/C
-19.0/E
-27.4/C
-27.3/C
-34.4/E
-29.9/B


+6.3/A
+1.3/A
+3.9/C
+5.4/A
+3.0/A.
-0.9/B
0.0/B
+1.7/B
-1.7/C
-1.6/C
+6.8/A
-1.6/C
-2.0/C
+5.9/A
+4.0/A
+3.3/B
+0.5/C
,+3.17A
+6.0/A
+1.9/0
+3.8/A
+2.2/A
+2.5/B
-1.6/C
-0.8/B
-2.9/D
+4.9/A


5,000,000,
250
250
250
2,500
3,000
250
250
3,000
,250
250
5,000,000
2,500
2,500
250
2,500
250
250
5,000,000
250
10,000
2,500
1,000
100,000
100,000
2,500
3,000


CA-Conservative location, Cl -Intermediate-Te Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Bend,FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV-Foreign
Lage ValueIH -Wo Alocatin, LB -Large Blend, LG -Latge Groth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocaton, MB -Midap Blend, MV
Mid-Cap Value, SH -Spedaltt-ea h, WS -Woad Stod Total Return: Chtng in *V wilh ends reinvested. Rank: How fund peormed vs
ters same objecte:A is In tp 20% E in bottom 20%. M MinIn ..vt:hTimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar.


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg *.Chg Last
AESCorp '.. ... 6 +.38 +29.7/1069
AFLAC 1.1? 3.4 12 -.71 -28.4 32.81.
AK Steel .20 1.0 .. 2.30 +'�13.8 19.93
AMR ... ... .. -.47 -57:4 4.55
AT&T Inc 1.64.-6.6 12 +.45,-12.2 25.01
AbtLab,, 1.60 3.5 14 +.44' -14.9 45.42
Accenture .50 1.6' 11' +.93 -4.0: 31.47.
AMD .. ....... -.16+106.9 4.47
Aetna .04 . .2 8 -2.43 -19.4 22.97
Agriumg .11 ;2 6 +3.92 +46.9 50.14'
AlcatelLuc ,... :..+.1Q +32.1 2.84
Alcoa .12 1.0 ... +1.05 +6.5" 11.99
Aldlrish ... ... ... +.62 +46.5 6.87
Allstate. .80 3.2 ..: .-.20, -24.1 24:85
AlphaNRs'..:.- ' ... ,12 +3.17 +84'3 29.84
Altria. 1.28 7.7 ,11 -.07 +10.5 16.64
AmbacF ... ....... -.08 -.2 1.22
AMovjlL .50 1.3 ... +.98 +24.1 38.46
AinAxleh ., ... :.. +109 +36.7 3.95
AEagleOut .40 2.7 20' -.29 +55.6 14.5(l
AEP 1.64 5.9 "10 +1.20 -15.9 2800
AmExp .72 2.9 '15 +.21 +35.6 25 16
AmintlGp ... .... .. -.10 +2.5 ,1.61
AmTower ... ... 34 -.06 +3.8 30.43
Ameriprise .68 2.8 .. .-5.33 +4.1 24.32
Anadarko' .36 .7 9 +2.20 +31.2 50.57
AnalogDev .80 3.1 21 +.97 +33.5 25.40
Annaly 2.10 14.2 20 +.05 -6.7 14.80
ArcelorMit .75 2.1. 5 '+.10 +42.7 35.09
ArchCoal .36 1.9 9 +.25 +14.8 18.70
ArchDan' ..56 2.0 9 +.80 -.4 28.71
'ATMOS .-1.32' 5.2 12 +.73 +6.9 2534
BB&T.Cp .:60' 2;6 10 +1.73 -15,.7 23.14
BHP BilLt 1.64 2.7 ... -.08 +40.3 60.21'
BJ Svcs. .20 1.3 9 .42 -+34.4 15.69
BakrHu .60 1.4 `9 +2.59 +30.1 41.72
BcoBrades .53 3.3 '... +55 +60.4 1583
BkofAm .04 '.3 18 +1.86 -2.6. 1372
BkNYMel .36 1.2 35. +.80 +24 2902
Barclay ... . ... +.64 +96.6 19.27
Bairn.:G ..40 1.2 52 .2.06 -7.6 33.99
Bi.tet 1.04 2.1. 15 +2.23 -7.6 49.53
BeilBuy ,56. 1.5 16 +1.11 +37.8 38.55
Blackstonel1.20 10.3 ... +.69.+77.8 11.61
Boeing 1.68 3.3 ,18 -1 21 .+20 6' 51.44
BoslonSc ... ..... -.17 +21.1 .'937
Brandyw .40 5.7 31 -.30. -5.0 7.04:
BrMySq' 1.24 6.3 8 - -.12 -14.8 19.81
BrkfldPrp .56 6.5 5 +.78:+12.2 8.67
CB REllis . ... 61 +1.77 127.1 .9.81
CBLAsca .44 7.0 70 '-1.10 ,-.7 6.26
CBSB .20 .2.5 ... -.59 '.-.6 8.14
CIGNA .04 .2 13 -1.95 .240 20,89
CITGp ... ...... -.11 .-31.1: 3:13
CMSEng .50.4.1 '11- +.52 +21.7 '12.30
CSX .88 2.4 12 +2.58 +12.5 36:52
CVSCare .31 1.0 -14 +.16 +5.6 30.35,
CallGolf .04 .7 '12-1.48 -35.4 . 6.00,
Calpine .. :.. 22 -.68 +62.4 11.82
Canmeron ... . ... 13 +1.16 +53.3 31.43
Capo0nd .0 .8 . -,17 -24.9 23.94
CardnlHith .0 2.3 9 +.16 -10.2 3095
CarMax : ... 51. +1.39 +75.8 1385
Carnival . 8 -1.39 -.6 24 17
Caterpillar 1.68 4.5 9 -.74 -15.5 37,73.
Cemex' .40 ... 20 +.94 +29.0 11.34
CenterPnt .76 7.1 9 +.67 '-150.5 10.66
Centex ... ... . +.04 -20.3 8.48
ChesEng .30' 1.3 ... +.56 +47.4- 2384
Chevron 2.60 3.6 7 +3.30 -1.8 7267
Chicos . ... ... +.37 +147.6 1035
Chimera, -.34 10.4 .. -.09 -4.9 3.28
Citigrp .... . ... +.01. -48.3 3.47 1
CliftsNRs .16 .6 6 -.49-'+11.7 28.81
Coach . .30 1.1 12 -.80 +25.8 26.12
CocaCI 1.64: 3.4 20 .-.14. +8.0 4889
ColBgp ,:., ,... ... -.18 -47.8 108
ConAgra .76 3.9 9 -.38 +17.9 1946
ConocPhil 1.88 4.2 ... -.63. -14.3 44137



Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Die YId PE Chg %.Cng Last


ADC Tel
ATPO&G ... ...
ActivsBIzs .
AdobySy'.. ...
AkainalT ;: .
AlteraCp If ,20 1.2
AltusPhm '... ...
Amazon
AmCapLtd .11'.,2.9
Amgen' ... ...
AmkorTf ... ....
Amylin
Angiotchg ...
Antigncs ... ..
AppJe Inc ... ;..
ApIdMatl .24 2.1
ArenaPhm...
Atmel - ...
BeaconPw ...
BgdBath ... ...
Biopure rs h...
Broadcom ...
BrcdeCm ....
Bucyrus .10 .3
CA Inc .16 .9
Cadence
CpstnTrb ... .
Celgene
CellGens h.,.
CellTher rsh.. .
CentAI ... ...
CienaCorp ...
Cisco
CilixSys ...
CognizTech...
Comcast .27 1.9
Comcspcl .27 2.0
Compuwre...


4

20
29
16

54

'A13




.25


.68 .512
-,60 +40.9
+.19 +50.1
+.17 +41.6
+.68 +51.5'
+.09 +.2
+.12 +3.8
-3.48 +640
+.91. +15:7
-.49 -12.7
+.32 +123.4
+.83 +10.0
+.20+630.8
-.08 +347.9
-7.70 +60.51
+.25 +10.9
*1.05 +19.7


... +.20 +29.7
.. +.22 +92.5
17 -.84 +11.6
... +.02 +104.2
... +.84 +55.0
... +33 +175.6
9 -2.89 +62.2
14 +.22 -4.3
.. +.34 +72.4
... +.50 +42.9
52 -1.12 -21.8
..-.05+131.8
... -.20+921.4
... +1.46 -21:9
... -.58 +52.1
17 +.04 +22.1
42 +2.13 +44.7
18 -.44 +48.3
16 +.24 -15.0
16 +.41 -15.0
14 -.19 +10.1


.-... :'.. '~:,',',-NewYod kStick ' change ..


WIdy YTD Wkly


Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ConsolEngy 40 10 14 .137 +463 4181
ConEd' 2.36 6.4" 9 +1.30 -4.8 .37.08
ConstellA ... ...... +1.22 -14.8 13.43
ConstellEn .96 3.5 ... +.16 +8.5 Z7,23
CtlAirB "..." ... ... -1.58 -49.7 9.09
Coming' ,20.- 1.3 6 +.31 +66.7 15.89
Covidien .64 1.8 ... +.12 -.5 36:05
DJIADiam 2.78 3.1 ... +.40' +.9 88.31
DR Horton ".15 1.6 ... +.36-.+35.4 9.57,
DTE ,2.12 6.6 8 +989 -10.4' 31.96
DantHIdh ... : ..... .49 .t419 1.79
DeVry .16 '.3 22 '+.77 -19.0 '46.53-
Daere '112 2.5 12 -1.70 *+16.8 44.77
DelMnte : .16 1.9 10 +,25 +18.3 '8.45
DeltaAir ... ... .. -.62 -44.2 6.40
DenburyR . 14 +.03 +55.4 16.97
DevonE. .6. 1.0 ... +.97 -.3 65.53.
DirxFihBul. ,07 ...... +.26 -58.6 10.55
DirxFinBear... ...... -.12 -87.8 4.35
DirxSCBear ... ... .. +.35 -56.2 20.96
DirSCBull .07 -.72 .-8.5 31.20'
D.rLCBear ... . .. : -71 -43.9 32.79'
'DirxLCBull .15 :.' ... +.63, +2.6 37.32
DirxEnBear ... ... ... -1.31 -53.8 17.24
DirxEnBull .07 ... ... +2.72 +1.4 39.53
Discover .08 .9 5 -.11 -2.4 , 9.30
Disney .35 1.4 13 +.11 +10.4 25.06
DomRescs1.75 5.2 11 +1.37. -6.8 33.39
DowChm .60 3.5 ... -.22 +14.9 17.34
DukeEngy .92 6.3 15 +;54 -2.3 14.67
Dynegy .... ...... +.21 +23.5 2.47
EMCCp O : ... .. 21 +.38 +26.6 .13.26
EOG Res .58 .7 8 +4.11 +16.6 77.62
Edrgonint 1.24 3.8 9 +2.70 +1.2 3249
BPasoCp -.20 1.9 '... +.45,+32.8 10.40
EmersonE[ 1:32 '3.8 13 -.13 . -4.2 35 07
EqiyR-d 1.93 8.1 .19' -.24 -19.8' 2391
E'elon 2.1.0 4.2 12 +212 -9.0 50 58
ExxonMbi 1.68 2.3 10 +,81 -7.6 7378
FPLGrp 1.89 3.3' 13 +2.31 +14.0 57 39
FairchldS ... .... +1.18 +64.2 803
FannieMae h...,. .....04 -13.2 .66
FidlNFi .-60 4.5 .. +.49 -24.7T 1336
FsPHorizon .80 ....... +.30 .+27.1 1309
FirstEngy 2.20 5.4 ,10 +1.35 -16.7 4048
Ruors .50 .9 13 +.95 +20.0 53,85
FordM . ...... -.25+166.8 611
Fortress .. " :.. -.15+305.0 405
FredMach ... . ... -.06' -4.1 70
FMCG , .. .. . +1.35+139.4' 5851
GameStop ,, . .. 1O ,+.23 t11 4 24 12
Gannett .1 ' 3.8' 2' .; -473 ,422
Gap ., :,. 4. 2.1 . 12 -.26 +22.3 16.37.
Geronann .. .. ... +.06+137:8 . 673
Gerdaus 32 2.9 ... -.29.+69.5 11 19,
GuldFLId 20 1.7 25 -.56. +17.3 1165
Goldcrp:g; .18 ' .5. 18 -1.13..+10.8 3495
GoldmanS 1.40 1.0 31 '-3.37 +72.6 145.64
Goodyear ... ... ... -53+1079 12.41
GrtAtlPac ....... .... -20 -206 498
GuatntyFn . ... ... +.10 -851 .39
HCPInc 184 79 '13 -06 -157 23.41
Hailibrtn .36 1.5 16 +1.17-.32,0 23.99
HaileyD . .40 2.4 7 -.79 ,-1.7 16.68,
HartfdFn .20" 1.5 ... -195 -21.1 12:95
HIhMgml ... *... 18' -28 4.187.2 5.14,
HeclaM :., ... -02 +10.7 3:106
*Hertz .. .. +.471, +43.2 7,26'
'Hess .40 .7 '13. +.516' 11.1 59.58
HewleltP .32 .8 12 +.49 +4.1 37.76
HomeDp .90 3.7 17 +.21. +4.9 24.15
Honwlllnli 1.21 3.4 10 -.31' +7.9 35.41
HoslHolls . . .. 18 -.38 +21.3 9.18
iShBraz 2.17 3.8 ... I100 -626 56.88
iSGan .33. 1.4 ... .25 +321 23 03
IShHK .62 4.4 ... -.41. +36.8 14 19
iShJapn .13 '1.4 :... 29 -.1 :9.57,
ISTa.wn .60 5.9 ... 57 .33 7 1015
IShSilver3 ... ... ... -.38. +30.6 1463

S . . - . ,. . . .-, , t
' - . I M.


Name Div YId
Cosi:o 72 15
Crocs
Dell Inc ' '
DltaP,ltr
Dndreon
irecTV . . ..
uishNetwk.
DryShips ...
ETrade . . ...
eBay ' ....
EagleBulk. ..
EdBauer . ...
ElectArts, ..
EricsnTel ',23 '2.4
EvrgrSIr ..
Expedia .. , ...
Expdlntl .38. 1.1
FifthThird .04 .5
Finisar ...
Flextrn ... ...
GenBiotlc h ...
GenVec ...
GileadSci ... ...
Google ....
Hologic
HudsCity .60 4.6
HumGeh ... ...
IntgDv
Intel .56 3.4
Intersil .48 3.7
Intuit ... ...
JA Solar ...
JDS Uniph ... ...
JazzPhrm ...
JatBlue ... ...
JoyGIbl ,70' 1.7
JnprNtwk ...
KLATnc .60 2.3


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
19 -61 -10.4 47.03
.. +.654218.5 395
.13 +1.31 +30.8 13.39.
S.+'1-2 -489" 2.43'
--.14+459.0 25.60
18 +.96 -.6 22.77
7 -..63 +38.2 15.33
,-. 04 -34.0 7.04
... +,49 +71.3 .1.97
14 -.04 +27.5 ,17.80
4 -.15 -9.1 .6.20
... -.26 -55.7 '.23
...-1.07 +36.7 21.93
... +.65 +22.8 9.59
. +.72 -17.9 2.62
. +.15+104.2 16.83
26 +.15' +2.9 34:25
... +.90 -2.8 8.03
.. -.03 +110.5 .80
... +.30 +71.9 4.40
... -.05 +145.2 .76
... +.12+118.6 .94
20 +.36 -12.1 44.94
31-19.48 +38.1 42.4.84
+.37 +7.3a 14.03
13 +.31 -17.5 13.17
... +.07 +36.3 2.89
... +.82 +15.5 6.48
21 +.39 +11.3 16.31
... +.84 +41.7 13.02
21 +.75 +20.4 28.64
... +.54 +29.7 5.67
... +.02 +67.7 6.12
... +1.63 +36.8 2.64
... -.16 -40.8 4.20
10' -.25 +76.4 40.38
33 -.23 +36.3 23.87
... -.61 +18.8 25.88


Institutiont hone 30 fixed 15 fixed 5/1 ARM FHAI
nstitu rate /ipts rate / pts rate pts VA

AAAMortgagpe 7.,ij.',St/ 6.13/0.00 5.75/0.00' 5.88/0.00 NoQuote


AAXA Dispount 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 No Quote


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


Capital Pinancial-Mig. Corp. (888) 328-9328 6.50/0.00 6.00/0.00 No Quote *No Quote


EardhMon age . (877)327-8450 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote


tst Metropolitan Mortgage (800) 548-5988 5.99/2,00 5.38/2.00 5.50/0.00 No Quote


Heidelberg Capital Corp. (800)968-2240 6.13/1.00 5.75/i.00 5.50/1.00 NoQuote


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Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg SChg Last
iShCh25s 77 19 . ,.52 ,-36.0 3956'
iShEMais 86 2.5 .. * 13 +351 33.74,
iSnB20T 386 43 +.13 -246 8997
iSEale 185 38 .1.14 +8 0 48.43.
iSRusIK 126 24 +36 +67 5212
IShR2K .91.' 1.7 ..-.42 +7.2 52.78
.SnRET 2.90, 8.4 ... -.45 -6.8 34.69
.ShFnSc 1.97 4.4 ., +.30 '-2.0 .44.34
IngeiRd '.72 3.1 '... +.28 +32.9 23.06
IBM 2.20 2.0 12 +.97. +28.6 108.21t
IntlGame ".24, 1.5 19 -.66 +37.1. 16.30
IntPap .10 .6 3V +i.33 4+34.0 15.81
inierpublic . '13 +.30 +51.5 6.00
Invesco .41 22 15, +,1.35'-29.7 18.73
IlauUnMull 46 2.8 ... +.49 +43.5 16.630
JPMorgCh 20 .6 26 +.58 +12.8 35.13.
Jall. : .28' 3.7 15 -1.03 +11.9 7.55
JbhnJn 1.96 >3.5 12 +.13 -6.3 56:06
JohnsnCtlI 5, 2.4 ... +.05 +18:8 21.57
Keycorp '.04 .7' ... +.69 -28.2 6.12
Kinico , .24 2.1 13 -1.05 -37.9 11:35.
KinlgPhrm ... ..... ,+6 .1' 9.97'
Kinross g .08 .5 ... -.90 -4.1 17.67
Kohls ... ... 16 +.62 +28.7 46.59
Kraft . 1.16 4.5 13 -.69 -3.4 25.94,
LDK Solar ... ...... +3.19 -4.7 12.50:
LSI Corp ... .. ... +.69 +48.3 4.88
LVSahds . . . -.91 +53.5 9.10
LearCorp ... .. + .. 9 +36.9. 1.93.
LennarA .16, 2,0 ... -.47 -8.0 7.98
LillyEI ..96 , 5.7 . . -.48 -148 3429
Limiled ' .60 4.7, 35 -:11 .276 1281'


Wt T Wt


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
KeryxBo ... .. ... t.06 4-118 2 1.14
Level3 ... ... ... +.38+120.0 1.54.
LibGlobA . ... +1.57 -5;0 15.13
LibMEntA .... ..... +1.01 +41.3 24.70
LinearTch .88 3.7 15 +.25 +6.6 23.58
MDRNA H .:'' .. +.51 +461.5 1.91
MarvelT, ... ... 56 +.96 +84.9 12.33.
Maximltg n .80 4.8 40 +.84 +44.6, 16.51
MelcoCrwn ... -.84 +56.2 4.95,
MesaAirh ... ... .: -.02 -55.8 .11
Microchp 1.36 6.0 17 +1.01 +16.5 22.75
Microsoft .52 2.2 13 +1.19 +20.0 23.33'
NIIHIdg .... ... 11 +1.05 +15.4 20.98
NetApp 77.+,1.32 +44.2 20.14
NewsCpA .12 ).2 ... +;17 +14.5 10.41.
NewsCpB .12 1.0 .;, +.18 +22.4 11.73
NexMed ... ...... -.01 +137.9 .33
Novavax ... ...... +.30 +53.4 2.90
Novell ... ...+.03 +6.7 4.15
Novlus ... ... ...'+.22 +47.7 18.23
NuanceCm ...' ..... +1.09 +37.5 14.25
Nvidia ... ... ... +.68 +42.6 11.51
OceanFrt .. ... 1 -.14 -44.4 1.65
OnSmcnd ... ... ... +.40+101.8 6.86
Oracle .20 1.0 19 +.14 +17.6 20.85
Orthovta ... ...... +1.10 +61.9 5.49
Oscient I ..I . -.14 +50.0 27
PDL Bio 1.00 12.6 7 +.75' +28.0 7.91
PMC Sra ... ... 11 +.08 +59.7 7.76
Paccar .72 2.2 16 -.93 +16.3 33.27
Palm Inc ... ...... +1,58 +374.9 14.58
PaItUTI .20 1.4 8 +.18 +24.2 14.29
Paychex 1.24 4.5 18 -.10 +4.9 27.57
PeopUtdF .61 3.9 34 -.15 -13.3 15.46
Peregrine h ... ... ... +.19 +224.1 .94
Popular ... ...... -.04 -49.8 2.59
PwShsQQQ.15 .4 ... -.13 +23.2 36.65
PriceTR 1.00 2.3 24 +1.34 +21,8 43.16


Name Div YId PE
UncNat; .04 ,2 .::
MBIA ... . 3
MEMC ... 11
MFAFncl 88 134 7
MGMMir ... .
'Macys .20 1.6 8
'Manpwl .74- 1.7 24
MaralhonO .96 3.0 8
MklIVGoId ... .....
MarlnlA .35 1.5 41
MarshM ,.80 3.9' 35'
Marshals , :04 .7 ...
Masco .30 3.0
MasseyEn .24 1.0 30
MasterCrd .60 ,4 ...
McDermint ... ... 14
Mechel
Medtmic .75 2.2 16"
MetUife .74 2.4 12
MetroPCS .... ,, 34
MicronT ...
Monsanto 1.06 1.2 20,
MorgStan .20 .7 ..
Mosaic .20 .4 8
'Motorola ... ... ..
NCRCorp ... ...13
NYSE Eur 1.20 4.0 12
Nabors . 10
NatGrid 2.69 6.1 ...
NOilVarco ...... 8
NatSerii .32 2.4 47
NewellRub .20 1.9 7


Wkly. YTD Wkly
Chg *.Chg Last
-1.82 '-5.8 17.75
-.43 .437 , 585
+.37 .+41'2 20.16'
-.09 +11.2 6.55
-.39 -48.2 7.13
-.23 +21.1 1253-.
-.90 +29.8 .44.1.1 '
+.72 +18.5 32.42
-1.79 +16.7 39%24
-.51 -,234 2401
+.85 .15.0 20,64
-.33 -55.1 6.13
-.78 -10.8: 9.93
+.92 +79.0 24.69
-.62, +16.9 167.06
+1.20+135.6 23.28
.-.70 +148.0 9.92
-.33 +7.0 33.62
-'37 -10.8 31.086
+.65 -.3 14.81
.+.17 +4-07.2 -547
"'+4,56 +23.0 86.54'
-1.27 +85.2 29.70
+2.35 +60.3 55.48
+.49 +51.9 6.73,
+.58 -9.9 12.74
+.28 +8.9 29.81
-.04. +52.8 '18,29.
-.68 -12.0. 44.40'
1 +.73. +583 38.69;
-.05 +35.0 -13.59'
-.56 +10.4 10.80.'


Name
Quail':om
QuantFuel
RF MicD
Rambus
RschMotn
SanDisk
,SavientPh
Schwab
SeagateT
SequenQm
Sina
SiriusXM
SkyiksSol
StaarSur
Staples
Starbucks
StlIDynam
SunMicro
SunPowerA
Symantec
TD Ameritr
Tellabs
TevaPhrm
3Com
TiVo Inc
UAL
UrbanOut
Verisign
VirgnMda h
WindRvr
Wynn
XQMA
Xilinx
Xtent
Yahoo
ZionBcp


Div


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chq %Cha Last


68 15 47 .65 +285
.. .. .... +.08 -5;.
.,.. ... ... +.59+357.7
... . +2.80 ' +9.2
.. .. 25 +.32+104.6
... ... ... -.12 +62.0
... ... ...+2.06 +59.9
.24 1.3 18 -.04 +11.8
... ...... +.76 +115.3
. +1.09 -76.7
. 21 -3.08 +30.2
... ... +.01 +190.8
... 19 +.45 +85.2
.... .. ... +1.12 -8.4
.33 1.6 21 +.90 +17.9
.. -.54 +53.8
.30 1.9 11 +1.39 +44.5
... ... +.13+143.5
... 36 +.33 -13.8
.4. :.. .. +.44 +22.0
... 14 -1.28 +23.1
.. ... ... -.01 +41.3
.53 1.1 68 +.97 +14.5
... ... +.04+120.6
.12 +.79 +59.8
... ... ... -1.21 -65.2
... 20 +.32 +44.1-
... ... ... -3.95 +.8
.16 1.8 ... -.18 +73.5
... 52 -.17 +26.9
... 21 -3.19 -11.5
... ... ... -.14 +48.4
.56 2.7 15 -.01 +17.3
... ... ... -.76 +340.7
... ... ... -.24 +34.4
.16 1.1 ... +.31 -39.7


Name Div YId
NewmtM, .40 .9
NiSource .92 8.0
NikeB - 1.00 1.8
NobleCorp .16 .4
NokiaCp .52 3.3
Nordstrm .64 : 3.1
NorflkSo 1.36' 3.3
Nucor 1.40 2.9
OcciPet 1.32 1.9
OfficeDpt '.. ..."
OilSvHT 1.66 1.2
PG&E Cp 1.68 4.4
PNC .40 1.0
PatridotCs .
PeabdyE .24 .7
Penney .80 2.7
PepsiCo 1,80 3.4
Petrohawk ...
PetrbrsA .95 2.7
Petrobras .95 2.2
Pfizer .64 4.3
PhilipMor 2.16 5:0-
'Potash .40 .3
PrinFnci ..45 2.2
PrUShS&P15.64 7.9
ProUltDow .68 2.2,
PrUIShDow19.98 .7.
ProUltQQQ .03 .1
PrUShQQQ9.80 .9
ProUltSP .45 1.6
ProUShL20 .17 ...
ProUShtRE5.08 2.8
ProUShOG8.10 13.0
ProUShtFn .35 .9
ProUtRE .68 17.3
ProUltO&G .10 .3
ProUltFin .21 4.9
ProUBasM .38 1:8.
ProUSR2K25.38 .9
ProUltR2K .15 .7
ProUtCrude... .
ProgsvCp ...
ProLogis .60 6.5
Prudentl .58 1.6
PulteH ... ...
QksilvRes ...
Quiksilvr .. ...
QwestCm .32 7.4
RRI Engy :..
RadioShk .25 1.7
Raytheon 1.24 2.7
RegionsFn .04 .9
ReneSola..
RetailHT 1.56 2.0
RteAidh ... ...
Rowan
RylCo ar ... ...
SLMCp ... .;.
SpdrGold ...
SpdrHom'e .37 3.0
SpdrKbwBkl.11 5.8
SpdrRetl .51 1.8
SpdrMetM .57 1.4
Safeway .40 1.9
StJud6 . ...
Saks
SandRdge ...
SaraLee .44 4.9
Satyam. .15 4.1
SchergPI .26 1.1
Schlmbrg .84 1.4
SemlHTr .49 2.3
SiderNac 1.13 4.5
SilvWhtng...
SimonProp .48 .b
SmilhlntI .48 1.6
SouthnCo 1.75 5.7
SthnCopp sl.07 '4.4
SwstAirl, .02 .3


Name


Wkly YTD
PE Chg %.Chg


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Cha Last


AbdAsPac .42
AdvTecAcq..
Adventrx ...
AlIdNevG ...
AltAsMwt ...
AmO&G ...
ApolloGg ...
Axesstel
BPZ Res ...
BarcGSOil ...
BrclndiaTR ...
BoolsCts ...
CanoPet
CapAcquis ...
CelSci
CFCdag .01
ChinaGmn ...
ChinaShen...
CortexPh
Crystallxg ...
DenisnMg ...
DuneEngy ...
EldorGldg ...
ElixirGam ...
FrontrD g ...
GascoEngy ...
GastarE g ...
GenMoly ...
GlobCons ...
GoldStrg .
GranTrra g ..
GrtBasG g ..
GreenHntr ...
Hemisphrx ...
HicksAcwt ...
IA Global
Kodiakd g .1.
Kowabunqa...


+.02, +31.2
+.01 +6.6
+.04 +153.3
+.26 +65.0
+.05+114.3
-.17 +61.3
+.01 +98.3
+.07 -.6
-.32 +3.1
+1.37 +11.9
-.69. +64.3
+.07 422.2
-.25+184.1
+.f3 +6.9
-.18 +54.4
+.06 +7.9
+.37 +147.6
+1.27+546.7
-.03 -53.8
+.01 +58.8
-.03 +53.4
+.02
-.45 +10.6
+.02 +61.5
-.34 +91.8
+.01 +5.1
+.03 +28.7
-.19+136.4
+.03. +6.4
-.17 +89.0
+.24 +25.4
+.04 +28.9
+1.48 -49.2
-.06+641.7

+.01 +22.4
-.03+261.3
+.02+433.3


Wkly I Name
Last Name


29 -2.13 +4.9 42.71
21 +.61 +5.3 11.55
17 -1.68 +11.0 56.61
6 +.91 +64.0 36.22
... +.46 +.5 15.68
13 -.32 +56.0 20.77
10 +.53 -12.4 41.23
12 -.03 +2.8 47.50
11 +.74 +15.0 68.97
... -.26 +61.1 4.80
+4.04 +51.5 111.74
1Q +.45 -1.7 38.04
17 -.68 -15.6 41.34
4 +1.21 +57.8 9.86
9 +.30 +56.7 35.66
14 +.11 +48.0 29.16
'17 -1.23 -2.0 53.65
... -.02 +61.0 25.17
... +.50 +73.2 35.35
... +.69 +79:5 43.95
12 +.25.-16.7 14.76
14 -.58 ... 43.52
11 +2.38 +58.4 116.01
10 -1.34 -7.4 20.89
... -.66 -25.8 52.63
... +.23 -1.8 31.37
'.. -.42 -16.7 44.59
... -.28 +44.2 38.77
... +.23 -44.5 31.84
.. +.32 +5.8 27.80
... -.35 +50.0 56.59
... +.39 .-64.2 18.15
.:. -.83 -37.2 15.72
... -.54 -61.6 39.51
... -.19 -38.8 3.92
.. +142 +11.9 32.32
... +.06 -29.0 4.28
... +.38 +47.3 21.12
... +.62 -36.4 40.35
..: -.25 +3.8 20.66
... +1.35 +3.7 14.19
..-1.05 +4.9 15.53
... +.07, -33.5 , 9.24
... -3.80 +22.8 37.15
... +.02 -19.3 8.82
...+1.04+124.6 12.51
...-1.12 +28.8 2.37
10 +.15 +18.7 4.32
.... +.27- +1.4 5.86
10 +.47- +26.5 15.11
11 -.91 -11.2 45.31
.. +.46 -44.0 4.46
... +.38 +49.4 6.59
.. 69 +6.0 79.64
... 20+396.8 1.54
6 , +.76 +45.8 23.19
6 -1.57 -.3 13.71
...+2.08 -2.4 8.69
..-1.54 +6.5 92.17
... -.13 +1.3 12.14
... +.79 -12.4 19.28
... -.40 +38.0 28.10
.. +1:75 +51.3 41.99
10 +.66 -10.6 21.26
33 -2.60 +14.8 37.85
.. +.59 -.9 4.34
... +.41 +79.0 11.01
... +.01 -8.0 9.01
.. +.96 -59.4 3.67
18 +.02 +39.9 23.82
15 +3.00 +42.4 60.27
.. +.52 +22.8 21.63
.. +.15 +95.7 25.07
-.32 +54.9 10.05
28 +.62 +1.9 54.13
9 +1.27 +34.3 30.75
16 +1.64 -17.4 30.55
15 +1.23 +51.0 24.25
39 -.27 -23.3 6.61


Wkly YTD
Div YId PE Chg *.Chg


SwitnErigy...
SpectraEn 1.00
SprintNex ...
SPDR 2.64
SPMid 1.76
SP Matls, .83
SP HthC .60
SP CnSt .63
SP Consum..32
SP:Engy .68
SPDR Fncl .47
SP Inds .73
SPTech .30
SP Util .89
StarwdHtl .90
StateStr .04
StoneEngy ....
Suncor gs .20
Suntech ...
SunTrst '.04
Synovus ,.04
Sysco . .96
TJX .48
TaiwSemi .50
TalismE gs .23
Target .68
TeckRes g ..:
TenetHfth ...
Teradyn
Tesoro .40
Texlnst .44
Textron .08
ThermoRis
3MCo 2.04
TimeWm rs .75
TitanMet ...
TollBros ...
Transocn ...
Travelers 1.20
US Airwy ...
UnionPac 1.08
UtdMicro .12
UPS B' 1.80
US Bancrp .20
USNGsFd ...
US OilFd ...
USSteel .20
UtdhithGp .03
Vale SA .54
Vale SA pf .54
ValeroE .60
VangEmg sl.18
VerizonCm 1.84
VimpelCm ...
Visa .42
V9dafone.1.14
VulcanM 1.00
Walgrn .45.
Weathfntl ...
WellPoint
WellsFargo .20
WendyArby .06
WDigitl If ...
WstnRefin
WstnUnion .04
WmsCos .44
Windstrm 1.001
Wyeth 1.20
XL Cap .40
XTO Engy .50
Xerox .17
Yamana g .04
YingliGm ...
YumBmds .76


27 +2.15 +53.7
10 +1.00 +11.2
+.18 +189.1
... +.53 +5.4
... +.16 +11.9
+.48 +23.2
-.16 -3.5
... -.10 -1.5
... -.15 +10.6
... +1.40 +12.0
... +.17 -.2
.. -.14 +.7
... +.04 +19.3
... +1.06 -2.9
15 -.72 +36.4
12 +.29 +20.9
...-.07 -21.1
+.52 +79.3
28 +1.06 +55.3
-.28 -43.5
+.65 -56.6
13 +.02 +4.4
15 +.21 +49.4
... -.20 +27.1
... +.18 +57.1
14 -.11 +16.9
... +.74 +271.3
6 -.49+166.1
... -.09 +67.1
5 -.76 +12.4
22 +1.11 +34.0
9 -.81 -17.2
20 +1.80 +22.7
14 +.06' +6.0
... +.70 +16.6
14 +.11 +25.2
... -.07 -19.5
6 +.15 +74.8
10 -.25- -4.4
... -.20 -64.9
12 +.56 +13.7
... -.36 +35.2
21 -.99 -8.4
15 ,+.58 -25.7
... +.09 -36.7
...+2.03 +19.1
3 +3.11 +5.7
10 -2.89 -9.0.
... +.56 +65.6
.. +.55 +62.1
... -.60 -18.6
... +.07 +39.9
13 +.67 -11.7
8 -.64 +80.0
42 -4.92 +22.7
... +.95 -7.0
29 +1.11 -32.2
15 +.35 +26.4
13 +2.02+109.3
10 -1.09 +10.9
36 +.76 -13.6
... -.05 -19.4
12 +1.46+119.6
9 -.28 +6.3
13 +.32 +20.3
10 +.37 +19.5
9 +.11 -7.2
14 +.66 +19.4
... +1.06+214.3
12 +2.92 +23.3
12 -.13 -12.4
15 -1.15 +23.1
... -1.15 +125.6
18 -.75 +11.1


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cha %Cha Last


Metalico ...
Minefndg ...
NRDC Acq ...
Nevsun g ...
NDragon ...
NwGoldg ...
NAPallg ...
NthgtMg ...
NovaDelP ...
NovaGldg ...
Oilsandsg ...
On2 Tech ...
OrsusXel ...
Palatin
PetroRes
PolyMet g
PSCrudeDS n
PSCrudeDLn
Proliance
Rentech
RivieraH
Rubicon g ...
SilvrcpM gn .08
Sinovac
SoftBmds ...
Taseko
Telkonet ...
Tengsco
TrianAcq ...
TrianAcwt ...
US Geoth ...
US Gold
Uluru
UnivTravn ...
UraniumEn ...
VantageDrd...
YMBioq ...


+.93+136.8
-.17 +64.9
+.01. +5.6
+.03 +109.7
+.01 -30.8
+.11 +94.4
+.10 +40.4
+.02 +167.5
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+.04 -7.4
-.05 -72.3
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-.35 +19.3
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+.41 +134.5
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... -7.1
+.08 +14.5
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-.05 -34.8
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+.01 -28.9
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+.42 +748.4
+.28 +82.7
... +56.8


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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 person, and some
ad categories will require prepay-
ment. 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@lakecityre-
porter.com




AdistoAppear: Call by: ' Fax/Email by:
Tuesday Mon, 10:00 am. Mon.,9:O0a.m.
Wednesday Mn., 10:00a.m. Mon.,9:00a.m.
Thursday Wed.,10:00a.ii. Wed.,9:0 a.m.
Friday. Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00a.m.
Saturday Fri.,10:00a.m. Fri., 9:00a.m.
Sunday ' Fi., 10:00 a.m. Fri.; 9:00a.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 correc-
tion and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising
deadlines apply for cancellation.
Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440.
Should further information be
required regarding payments or
credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred. to the. accounting deparf-
ment.


Advertising copy is subject to
approval by the 'Publisher who
reserves the right to edit, reject,
or classify all advertisements under,
appropriate headings. Copy should
be checked for errors by the
advertiser on the first day of pub-
lication. 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 discrimi-
nation in employment, housing and
public accommodations. Standard
abbreviations are acceptable; how-
ever, the first word of each ad may
'not be abbreviated.

In Print

and Online
www.lakcit yreporter.coni


Legal
NOTICE OF INTENT BY THE
SCHOOL BOARD OF COLUMBIA
COUNTY TO ADOPT RULE AND
SET PUBLIC HEARING
The School Board of Columbia
County will hold a public hearing on
Tuesday, July 14, 2009,
at 7:00 p.m., at the School Board Ad-
ministrative Complex, 372 West
Duval Street, Lake City, Florida, on
proposed amendments to.rules, regu-
lations and procedures for the opera-
tion of the Columbia County School
System. The public is invited to at-
tend. Action is anticipated at this
meeting.
Persons with disabilities who require
assistance to participate in the public
hearing are requested to notify the
Office of the Superintendent at 755-
8000 at least .48 hours in advance so
that their needs can be accommodat-
ed.
TITLE: Job' Description # 4 - Ad-
ministrative Trainee (Revised)
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
Amended to update changes in
knowledge, skills, abilities, job
goals, performance and supervision
responsibilities.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:
1012.22; 1012.23, Florida Statutes
TITLE: Job Description # 9-A - As-
sistant Superintendent for School
Operations, Budgeting, and Secon-
dary Education (Revised).
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
Amended to update changes in
knowledge, skills, abilities, job
goals; performance 'and supervision
responsibilities.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:
1012.22;.1012.23, Florida Statutes
TITLE:. Job D.escription # 9-C - As-,
sistant Superintendent for Support
Service, Federal Projects, and Ele-
mentary Education (Revised)'
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
Amended to update changes in
knowledge, skills, abilities, job
goals, performance and supervision
responsibilities.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:
,1012.22; 1012.23, Florida Statutes
TITLE: Job Description # 23-A - Di-
rector of Curriculum, Assessment
and Accounrtability (Revised)
PURPOSE 'AND EFFECT:
Amended to update changes in
knowledge, skills, abilities, job
goals, performance. and "supervision
responsibilities.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:
1012.22; 1012.23, Florida Statutes
TITLE: Job Description .# 86-B -
Teacher on Assignment as'Coordina-
tor for Response to Intervention
(New)
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
New position created to assist the
district with all assigned administra-
tive and/or instructional functions in
-order to meet the educational needs
of students including new require-
ments relating to Response-to-Inter-,
vention strategies.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:
1012.22; 1012.23, Florida Statutes
TITLE: Job Description # 87,A -
Teacher oi Assignment as Behavior
and Education Support Teacher
(New)
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
.New position created to assist the
district with all assigned administra-
tive and/or instructional functions in
order to meet the educational needs
of students including new require-
ments relating to, Response-to-Inter-
vention strategies.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:.
1012.22; 1012.23, Florida Statutes
TITLE: Job Description # 89-A -
Teacher on Assignment as School
Instructor/Data Coach (New)
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
New position created to . assist the
,district with all assigned administra-





Equipment Repair

04531959
Waiting for Weeks to have
your mower repaired. Call Us!
Free Pickup & return. Tune up,
blade sharpening, air filters,
plugs, greasing. No j6b too
small. Lewis Mobile
Maintenance & Repair.
386-623-4353


Lawn & Landscape Service

04531276
Summer SPECIAL
Any irrigation work 25% off!
Mow, edge, weed eat, blow.
Price $20. and up.
Residential /Commercial
SLewis Landscape
- 386-623-4353
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 fbrms-
* " 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 Est! 386-623-3200
Graham Land Clearing. Fill Dirt,


top soil, lime rock, gravel, crush
concrete. Asphalt millings.
Call for pricing. 386-623-4569
K&K MOWING
Bushhog fields or lawn
maintenance. Acreage &
residential mowing. 386-466-8575


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FADAOE S R
. VWs


Name:


Address: _


Town:


Phone:

Drop off or mail your entry to
Lake City Reporter, 180 E.
Duval St. Lake' City, FL. 3205


Age:


State: __ Zip:


MANY WILL ENTER
BUT ONLY

5ONE WILL WIN!


--- ADvantage
I - - - - - - - - i -.. - - - - - - - - -


.











LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


Classified Department: 755-5440


Legal

tive and/or instructional functions in
order to meet the educational needs
of students including new require-
ments relating to Response-to-Inter-
vention strategies.
SPECIFIC LEGAL AUTHORITY:
1012.22; 1012.23, Florida Statutes
A complete text of the proposed
amended rules, regulations and pro-
cedures can be obtained at the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools,
372 W. Duval St., Lake City, FL, be-
tween the hours of 7:30 a.m. and
5:00 p.m. Monday - Thursday. Eco-
nomic impact statements, where ap-
plicable, are-on file in the Office of
the Superintendent at the above list-
ed address.
. DATED THIS 9th DAY OF June,
2009.
SCHOOL BOARD OF COLUMBIA
COUNTY
BY
Glenn Hunter, Chairman
ATTEST
Michael F. Millikin, Superintendent
04532393
June -14, 2009

r10n Job
100 Opportunities
04531902
Advertising Sales ,
Local company looking ta
expand our sales force.
Successful candidate
will be highly 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,
Lake City, FL, 32056

S04532392
CDL DRIVER w/asphalt exp.
Clean DL, out of town work.
DFWP 386-497-3131 .

04532409
100 WORKERS.
Assemble crafts,,wobd items,.,'
sewing. Materials provided. To
$480+wk. Free information
24hr. 801-428-4893

Professional office hiring
immediately for part time or full
time receptionist., Duties include
answering phones, greeting
customers & light typing duties.,
Send reply to Box 04072, C/O The
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box
1709, L.J.e Cit:, FL. 32056
Body & Paint Person w/some
mechanical exp. for small shop.
Call Hafners
386-755-6481
Certified AC Tech/Maintenance
person. Exp. inservice calls,
For Apartment complex.
Fax resume to 386-758-8017 or
Call 386-758-8029 for appt.
Commercial/Industrial HVAC
business looking .for experienced
service technicians to perform
maintenance, service repair and
replacement. Applicants must
have EPA, good driving record
and good prior work record.
Compensation based on
experience. Please forward all
.resumes to 352-331-3516 fax.
Housekeeper needed for busy
medical practice.
Experience preferred.
Fax resume to 386-487-1232
Licensed Optician or
apprentice. Experienced only.
Email resume to
oneopticalsolution@yahoo.com.
Looking for qualified Personal
Assistant.Must be computer
literate and have the ability to
perform a ,arier, of ta.k
Send resume & reference to PO
Box 325. La.:e City. FL 32056%


Mystery Shoppers earn up to.
$100 per day. Under ;o er shop-
pers needed to judge retad &
dining establishments. Experience
NOT req'd. Call- 888-697-6576.
04531481 .
ELECTRONICS PAID
TRAINING Gain' kills.
Medical!denrial. 30 dads
Sation'n/) r, $ for school
-No exp OK. HS grads ages
17-34. Call Mon-Fri
(.S0" 342-8123

TOURIST INFO CENTER
HIRING NOW. Motivated sales:
people needed. F/T, benefits.
Will train. Weekends required.
Connie 386-344-0082 or
Ed 904-540-2314.
Wanted: Heavy Truck Mechanic,
for busy shop. Only experienced
need apply. Call between 8am &
Noon. Mon. - Fri. 386-752-9754

To place your
classified ad call

755-5440


no Sales
110 Employment
Commercial/Industrial HVAC
business looking for experienced
sales professionals to sell
maintenance agreements to local.
businesses. Position will require
local.travel and corporate level
selling. Compensation is base plus
commission with car allowance
and travel expense. Please forward
all resumes to 352-331-3516 fax.

120 Medical
Employment

04532286
R.N. Supervisor Needed
Full Time with Benefits.
8 & 12 hour shifts available.
Fax resume to: 386-364-5174
or
Apply in person at:
Suwannee Health and Rehab
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-7860
EOE/D/VWM/F-

04532358




MERIDIAN
BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE
Lake City
PRN / On-Call Needs:
Psych Exp Reg Nurse
Varying Shifts
Psych Tech / CNA
Varying Shifts
Gainesville, Main
Campus: /
Director of Medical Billing
. and Collections
3rd Party Medicare & Medicaid
Billing exp.
CSU Nurse Manager,
Psych exp, Fla RN Lic.,
- Crisis Stabilization Unit
www.mbhci.org
to see our current needs
and online applications
EOE, DFWP

04532359
LPN Needed
Full Time & Part Time
Benefits available
Day & Night Shift
, Experience Preferred
Contact Angela Akins RN/SDC
Or
Apply in person at:
Suwannee Health & Rehab
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live OakFL 32064
EOE/D)V/M/F

CNA or MA needed for medical
office. Monday - Friday.
Please fax resume to
386-754-1712.
LPN or RN needed F[T
7AM-3PM Lake City Cluster
ICF Fr De. el:opnmieniaill
DiD: abled Peron-
673 NW Cluster Drive,
386-755-6104
EEO/M/F/D/V
LPN or RN needed P/T
3PM-11PM Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmentally
- Disabled Persons.
673 NW Cluster Drive;
,386-755-'6104
EEO/M/F/D/V
Nuclear Medicine Tech f6or
PET/CT ConmunitN Cancer
Center of Lake CiN is a gro%\ ing
comprehens� ie cancer treatment
center looking ior a part-time
Nuclear Med Tech. RT(N) for
PET/CT Fax resume to
386-755.0602 or email
.bd&cccnf.com.

160 Investments

Earn 91" guaranteed in asafe'.&
secure mortgage. As'set talue $41M.
liabhltn 1 55M. \our investment
, $850K mlh30307(a)aol.com


240A Schools &
SEducation

04532344
Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training
offers courses for both
beginners & experienced
* Nursing Assistant, $409
next class-6/22/09
* Phlebotomy national
certification,
$800 next class-7/13/09
* Pharm Tech national
certification
$800 next class-6/14/09.
* Continuing education
RN, LPN, CNA
Fees incl. books,
supplies, exam fees.
Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainingservices.com


310 Pets & Supplies

ADORABLE CALICO
kittens, long haired.
Free to good home. 9 weeks old.
386-628-'1692
NEED GOOD HOME kittens.
calico, dilute calico. 1 grey and
white & 1 bengal. spade, neutered,
shots free. 904-828-2335


SConnected


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 the local
office for information.


361 Farm Equipment
FARM TRACTOR
International 140. Good condition.
Also with some equipment. $2000.
Call Hafners 386-755-6481

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

402 Appliances
14 CUBIC foot upright
Frigidaire freezer.
$100.00
386-752-9399-
REFRIGERATOR. 3.3 cu ft.
Whirlpool. $110.
386-365-3212


402 Appliances

WHIRLPOOL DRYER
$150.
386-365-3212

Whirlpool Refrigerator,
25.6 CF with ice & water, exc.
cond. $350
386-961-5896 or 386-454-0768
WINDOWAC
Fridgidare 10 ton.
Remote control. $220.
386-365-3212


404 Baby Items

Pack and Play blue check
by evenflo
excellent condition $65.00
386-854-0749

Train Table and
Thomas the Train table and chairs
$100.00
386-854-0749


408 Furniture

GLASS DINING table with base.
41 X72. $95.
386-365-3212


LARGE OAK
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER.
LOTS OF STORAGE.
$50.00 386-755-4229


408 Furniture
Solid wood dinette set, table, leaf,
4 upholstered arm chairs on
casters, It oak color, great cond.,
$100, firm, cash only. 755-0661

411 Machinery &
411 Tools
Craftman 12" Bank Saw
with extra blades.
$75.00 .
386-755-4229


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


430 Garage Sales
Horseshoe Beach city wide Sale.
Sat. June 20 7-? About 50 or more
Local seafood being served.
For info call Jimmy 352-498-2400
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.


440 Miscellaneous
HANDICAP SCOOTER
w/electric transporter.
$1100.obo for, both
386-755-4751 or 965-5176


WANTED TRUE hard money
lenders. Secured by Real Estate.
386-961-8010 or 386-96149615

1 '� 'Business
17v Opportunities
* Established Business For Sale*
. Adult Novelty store located in
busy shopping Center.
Low overhead, Reasonably priced.
Call 386-623-9443
HAVING TO sell business due to
health. 'Been in business *over 14
years, breeding AKC labrador re-,
trievers. Please call 386-752-2276.
VENDING ROUTES.
: Lake City - Live Oak.
17 machines on location. $9,000,
S. (352)516-5749


WANTEDA




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CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009'


520 Boats for Sale

'07 STUMPNOCKER
25 hp. Evinrude, 14 1/2 ft. Trolling
Motor, Trailer.$3,200. Very
nice.Please call 386-755-6198.

630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent

14x70 MH, 2Br/2Ba Real Clean
Good Location! CH/A $495/Mo.
+ $250 Dep. NO PETS.
(386)755-0064 or (904)771-5924
2 & 3 br Mobile Homes for Rent.
$450-$650. monthly.
Call for move in special.
(386)7.52-6422
2/2 M H's Nice park setting very
clean well maintained 1 mi. east of
downtown L.C. JUNE SPECIAL
386-623-7547 or 386-984-8448
2br/1.5 ba MH. completely remod-
eled On private lot. Front & rear
porches $550 mo. 1st, & sec.
386-752-5911 or 466-2266
2BR/1BA MH. Off Pinemount
Rd. Call for details.
$450 mo $450 dep. NO PETS!
386-965-5530
2br/lba, CH/A Very Nice. Clean,
Safe. Well maintained small park.
NO PETS. $450/mo.
Call: (386)719-9169
2br/lba, clean & quiet, trees,
large lot. No animals. Turner Rd.
Call:,386-752-6269
or leave message if no answer.
3br/2ba 14x70 onthe Westside.;
Also 3br/2ba 14x70 in 5 pts area.
$550/Mo. + Dep. No Pets
386-961-1482
3BR/2BA DWMH. Private fenced.
yard near high school. $750mo +
$500 sec. dep. Call Blaine 386-
623-3166 or Ryan 386-623-3182
4/3 on 10. acres cross fenced in
Suwannee County. Music Park'
area. Close to 10 & 1-75. $800mo,
1st & last + security 386-963-1157
KELLY'S RV Park. Furnished
Mobile Home for Rent. $520 +
electric.'Includes TV. 1st, last &
deposit. 386-397-2616
Late Model Mobile Homes
2br/lba from $450 & 3br/2ba from
' $550 Includes water & sewer.
Quiet, clean park. 386-961-0017


Lovely 3/2 Mobile Unit for rent
227 NW Austin Way in Lake City.
$700 mo. 1st plus security deposit.
Section 8 is acceptable.
786-246-5616 or 305-797-3674
MH for rent .2/1 $450 &. 3/1,
$550. Plus dep., incl. ,water,
trash,lawn svc Ask for discount.
386-590-3013 C-21 Jackie Taylor
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522
Summer Move in special. Lake
Harper M1P. 2br from $495 mo +
$400 Sec dep. Moves you in. 3br.
also avail from $565 mo. sec. dep.'
minutes from Wal mart & down-
town. 386-344-0830 ask for Becky

640 Mobile Homes
640m for Sale


Mobile Homes
640 for Sale

04531948
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

04531949
Only $500-$1000 Down,
With Your Land!

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

04531950
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

2 Bd/2Ba Swide Del/Set
$11500, $230 mo. @ 5 years'
3Br/28a Dwide Del/Set
.$18K or $335 mo. @ 5 years
Today Housing 386 963-4000


4BR/2BA on 1/2 acres.
$3000 down. $459. mo.
Call Jared @
(386)719-5560"


$8000 Stimulus Check
Can now be used for
tour Down Payment!
Don't miss out on this.
Call Jared @ (386)719-5560.

Serious Buyers Only
Buy a 3br/2ba DW on .5 acres for
$45,000. CASH ONLY!!!
, Call-Jared @ (386)719-5560 .

1989 DW Great Condition
New Vinyl, roof, carpet, paint.
$9,500 CASH. Call Jared
386-719-5560


Reduced: $39,900. 3br/2ba' Split
plan. Garden tub w/whirlpool,
fpl. w/bookcases, upgraded kit.
appli. You move 386-497-3179

STARKE AREA
4br/2ba, family room, 2008 MH.
1800 sf. 1/2 ac. Hwy 16 East.
2.8 miles from town. New carpet.
Net cabinets & much more.
$95,900.00. Call 386-752-7751 or
904-769-9699.


f650 Mobile Home
W l &,Larid ,


Mobile Home
650 & Land

FREE mortg paymts for 2009 or
FREE electricity for 2009 & 2010
New 3 Br/2Ba MOD 1/2 acre,
decks, drive, thermo insulation,
$119K plus $4K seller assist.
$8K government credit, 10%dn -
$540 mo; 20%-$485 mo
Gary Hamilton 386-758-9824


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent

SPRING SPECIAL
One month FREE! 2br/lba from
$550/mo. plus security.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626 -

Studios & IBr's from $135 week.
Utilities & cable included. Fur-
nished or unfurnished. 386-752-
2741 or 352-538-0292/514-2950


710 Unfurnished Apt.Furnished Apts.
Uf For Rent 720 Furnished Apts.
7For Rent7


$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.
VISA/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

























lbr Lg. & Clean.
CH/A Lg. Walk-in Closet.
$395/mo. $350. Sec. Dep. Req'd.


2BR. APT. 1.5ba. at
Quail Height C.C. $650 mo. 1st,
and last month. No Pets.
Phone 386-752-1865
A 4BR 3BA HUD HOME!
ONLY $217/mo!!. ,
5%dn 15yrs @ 8%apr for listings'
800-366-9783 er 77822
CALL FOR OUR SPECIALS
$99 Security Deposit
2, & 3 BRs. Windsong Apartments
, The Community the Cares! .
386-758-8455


Cozy Cottage lbr/lba S. Hwy. 41
$550/mo. + security. Includes all
utilities & satellite TV. Has washer
& dryer. Pets OK. (386)758-2408

Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. 1 person $135,
2 persons $145. weekly
386-752-5808

73O Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

$450. mo 2br/2ba in Lake-City.
W/D hookups, CH/A; Lg spacious.
living room. Front deck w/ramp.
Call to see 1-866-608-8911

04532446
Emerald Cove
203 SW Timberland Ct. -
Beautiful 3/2 with 1,700 sq ft,
formal living & dining rdoms,
large master suite & bath, 2-car
garage, only $1,095/mo!

Duplexes/Condos
163 SE Plant St. #100 - Spacious
2/1 with new carpet & pain, sep-
arate utility room, eat-in kitchen,
o. hly $595/mo!

484 N. Marion St. - Brand new
spacious upstairs apartments
w/fully equipped kitchens,
x t ;her!dn er connections,
covered patio,
lbr/1.5ba for $550/mo. and
2br/2ba for $695/mo.

SMARkBUSHER
A A -]) , '0 : 1 A'. IAT 'S INC"

386-755-0037 or 904-891-3472
Email: infot@markbusher.com

04532452
Cute 2BR/2BA brick duplex
unit for rent. Well kept.
Convenient location at 216 SW
Cannon Creek Dr., close to S.R.
47 and 1-75. $850/month plus
deposit. Call Maston Crapps at
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.'
(Realtor) 386-365-1444.

04532454
NICE 4BR/2BA Brick, 2,916
SF home for rent. Convenient
location at 392. SW Baya Dr.
Must See! $1,250/month plus
deposit. Call Maston Crapps at
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.
(Realtor) 386-365-1444.
S2BR/1BA on 1 ac. secluded.
Near college. CH/A & Appliances.
$650. mo. + security.
3x6 867.1190


FOR SALE Mobile Homes ' 1700 sq ft on 1.2 ac. w/granite Large Deluxe Apts, �2 BR/2 BA, 3BR/2BA. Brick i/!2 car garage..
98 Destin _br/lIba counterer tops, tile floors. Fireplace, ,. W of 1-75, Garage, WiD CH/A. at 101 SW Humrrangbud
96 Fleetvood 2X\60 3br/2ba. . fenced & 2 car garage, on a pa.ed . hook-up, from$700.+SD. (386) .. Gler $900. mo $1000dep
"remodeled 386-623-931 4 ,.. ', :oad $iuf.000 386-365-7359 , 466-7392,438-7695 or 965-5560, No Pels. Call 386365.-85-43


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





SOUTHEASTAR


V44------- Tj14AL

NODAE ES


Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

3br/2ba house near VA Hospital.
Good area, fenced back yard,
washer & dryer incl. No Pets & 1
yr. lease req'd. $850 mo., 1st, last
& lat required. Call 386-755-4387
3br/2ba, garage. Block construc-
tion, Nice area. 3yr old house. City
water. $975.mo $400 dep. No
Pets! 386-752-2663 or 965-3757
Brand new house, 2.1 ac. US 41
N. 3br/2ba. Kit., new appliances,
skylight, 2 car garage. Ceramic
tile. Front & rear porch. $995. mo.
Small pet ok. 386-758-9996
CUSTOM 4BR/3.5BA
on 5+ acres. $2,500 mo + security
& dep. Possible purchase option.
386-365-4307
CUTE 2/1 Home in town close to
VA. W/D, CHA, 1st & $500 Sec
Dep. $725/mo. +Util. Fla Homes
and Land, Inc.386-755-5936
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.
House for rent
newly remodeled.
Spacious 2br, fenced yard.
$725.mo 386-697-5373
Shady, secluded MH. Very nice
3br/2ba. Ft. White. Lots of room.
$700.mo plus 1st, last and security.
NO PETS! 386-497-1116

740 Furnished
4 Homes for Rent

Cabins/Trailers for rent,utilities
inc,. use of pool. NeverDunn's RV
Park.' Call 386-755-4945 or
386-961-8540 for details.

SBusiness &
750 Office Rentals

045J2467
UPSCALE BUILDING
with space to lease on
Branford Hwy across
from fairgrounds. 700sf- 1325sf
Prices are Negotiable.
Call Scott Stewart
386-867-3498
Westfield Realty Group

Office Space located at Oakhill
Plaza on Hwy 41. 900 sqft.
$700/mo. plus tax.
Call Bob 386-752-9086






ALL WINNEBAGO'

ITASCA & ALL

KEYSTONE

tOWABLES
GUARANTEED BEST BUYS!
I r' I 3lu - "M

Suncoast RVl
. Towables
Motorhomues
9012 BEACH BLVD.
NEXT TO WAL-ART
104a-6a4-1a000


DOMESTIC
06 Dodge Stratus ' $7,990
06 PT Cruiser Conv $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 SIR $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 S/R $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
05 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 F1SO 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
P07 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 Paciflca Leather $14,990
05 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 Infinite QX56 $18,990
08 Explorer Bauer $19,990
07 Saturn Outlook $19,990
08 Highlander V6 $19,990
07 Cadillac SRX $21,990
08 Saturn Oulook $21,990
07 Veracruz LTD $22,990
08 Suburban Lthr $23,990
08 Cadillac SRX $23,990
07 Expedition LTD , $27,990
08 Infiniti EX36 ' $28,990
08 Infiniti FX35 $28,990
08 Acura RDX Nay $29,990
08 BMW X3 $35,990
08 Porsche Cayenne $48,990
VANS
06 Gr Caravan Cargo $9,990
06 Kia Sedona LX $10,990
06 Town Country $10,990
07 Grand Caravan $10,990
07 Hyun Entourage $11,990
08 Uplander LS $11,990
08 Ford E150 Cargo, $12,990
07 Town Country $12,990
08 Grand Caravan '.$13,250
08 Kla Sedona ' $13,990
07 Ford E250 Cargo $14,990
08 Chevy Cargo . $14,990
08 Ford 8 Pass $14,990
06 Ford 15 Pass $15,990
07 SlennaLE $15,990
08 Ford 12 Pass .117,990
08 Chevy 12 Pass $17,990
08 Chevy 16 Pass $19,990
07 Odyssey EXL $22,990
07 Dodge Sprinter $29,990
IMPORTS
07 Hyundal Accent $8,990
05 Civic Coupe $9,990
06 Scion XA $10,990
06 Mazda 61 $10,990
08 Nissan Sentra $11,780
07 Kla Spectra $11,990
08 Mits Galant , $11,990
08 Toyota Yarls $11,990
07 Mazda 5 SIR $12,990
08 Hyundai Accent $12,990
08 Hyundai Elantra $12,990
08 Sonata SIR $12,990
03 Mini Cooper $12,990
06 Infiniti 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 Atima . $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-irLE $15,590
07 Maxima SE $16,990
08 Forrester 2.5X $16,990
07 Honda Civic Hybrid $16,990


LAKE CITY REPORTER


Classified Department: 755-5440









Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER. CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


750 Business &
50 Office Rentals

(04532468
NEED SPACE TO LEASE?
Check out Jackson Sq.
behind Zaxby's, 1000-2000sf,
high traffic, convenient location.
Call Scott Stewart
386-867-3498
Westfield Realty Group
MUST LEASE!
Long Term leasing or short term
rental available. Best use is office
Space, can be retail. Location East
Baya Ave. Call for special pricing.
Weekdays 904-579-6645 or
386-497-4762 Weekends
Professional Office space for rent.
3 offices ranging from"
$250-$450 mo depending on size.
386-758-8900.
Retail Space
Heavy traffic area
800 Sf. & 1600 Sqft.
Call for quotes 1-800-342-0135

760 Wanted to Rent
I want to Rent mobile home for
$275.mo or less. Condition
unimportant. Prefer rural area near
1-75 or S. LC. Also need parking
space near 1-75 & 90. Call Steve,
, Sun - Thur (773)761-4272

790 Vacation Rentals
Scallops Special Horseshoe
Beach Gulf Front 2br home, w/lg
waterfront porch, dock, fish sink.
Avail wkends. $345. or wk.$795.
(352)498-5986/386-235-3633

805 Lots for Sale.
1 AC. 3 Rivers Est. Beautiful
wooded, high & dry w/river ac-
cess. Owner Finan., No down pmt.
$307/mo. $29,900. 352-215-1018
1/2 AC lot by Ownier. For modular
or manufactured homes. Deed
restrictions. Nice view, 1 mi,
to Food Lion - 3 mi to Walmart.
$29,900. 386-719-4956
Mobile Home Lot! Paved Road
Frontage! Gorgeous oaks! Owner
SFinancing! NO DOWN! $14,900.
$153mo 352-215-1018.
www.Land-Owner-Financing.com


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 hearifig
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale

04531820
3Br/2Ba with Appliances built
on your lot. $59,900. Visit:
www.dugardconstruction.com
or call 904-259-5008


OPEN HOUSE-


810 Home for Sale

NEW 3/2 Brick home
Lake Jeffery Area on 1/2 ac.
Many upgrades. 2200 total sq ft.
- 386-752-5035 x2710
7 days 7-7 A Bar Sales, Inc.

OWNER WILL FINANCE
2br/lba, home w/office & Florida
room on comer lot. $59,500
566 SE Monroe St. 386-867-0048
REDUCED! Owner Motivated
2br/2ba on 10 ac. w/garage, 2 out
buildings. $172,900 Will consider
any reasonable offer 386-935-4205

820 Farms &
OA Acreage

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.LandOwner-Financing.com


Owner Financed
Half-acre to 10 acre lots
Deas Bullard BKL Properties.
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com

" SUNDAY 2.4
M I "" jpi **
tei^rnfi


South on Sisers Welcome Rd/341, turnright into Creek-
side, see first house on left.
Well kept 3/2 home with lots of .space. 2180 sq. ft. Very Carrie CaSo0n
nice neighborhood. Large master suite with whirlpool rub. 386-623-2806
















Monday, 6/15* 4pm-7pm
I Address: 215 Fairway Hills Glen, Unit #1


Sa O E" (386) 344-0433


930 Motorcycles
2007 YAMAHA WR 450 - F
excellent condition - mods.
$4,400.
386-867-2499

940 Trucks
1988 FORD RANGER
Pick up truck.
Will sell for $400.00.
Please call 386-755-4751.
2003 CHEVY 1500 SS. 60K mi.
Cold AC, New rubber. Kelly Blue
Book - $15,000. Asking $11,000
Firm, 386-752-9931 or 965-7371

950 Cars for Sale

Acura Integra 95 $500!
Police Impounds/Repos!
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A834
k Easy Auto Loans
Bad Credit OK- 99% approval
$500.00 down. Call Ken
"352-486-1331 or 352-949-9098
NEED A CAR?? IF YOU HAVE
A JOB AND $500 DOWN,
YOUR APPROVED!!
CALL MIKE (386) 288-5528


951 Recreational
S Vehicles
20'FT, ARGOSY RV Very nice.
and furnished with appliances.
Will sell for $2000. Please call
386-855-0037.
Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles
1996 Chevy Blazer. Maroon, all
power, AC/heat, AM/FM radio,
CD player, garage kept. $2,400
negotiable. 386-755-1937


Lake City Reporter


-10


D AY


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. Theprice of
the vehicle must be listed ih 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.


Fo oeDeal allAar


G E I www.lakecityreporer.com


CONNOTED




* NEWS

*WEATHER

* OPINION

*'SPORTS �

* ARCHIVES

* CLASSIFIED

* COMMUNITY

* ENTERTAINMENT


~la*p*. Iarciryrepolnc corn

CONNETED


ilJia'-Jl X, R71W~f~f'jI












Story ideas?

Contact
Tom Mayer

754- CJ2


Lake City Reporter





LIFE


Sunday, June 14, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


GARDEN TALK







Nichelle Demorest


Use the

5 D's for

mosquito

protection


f you have been out
for an evening walk
lately, you prob-
ably know that it's
time to stock up
on mosquito repellent.
And the recent cases of
eastern equine encepha-
litis (EEE) in Columbia
County remind us that
we should protect our-
selves.
The female mosquito
is the real culprit. She
needs to feed on blood
in order for her eggs to
develop. She releases
some sajiva into her
victim when she takes a
blood meal. The saliva
is actually what causes
many of us to swell and
itch from mosquito bites.
Viruses can be passed
along from the mosquito
through her saliva, also.
The EEE virus, which
is found along the east
coast and the Gulf Coast,
lives in mosquitoes
which feed only on bird
blood. But occasion-
ally a different kind of
mosquito that feeds on
both birds and mammals
will pick up the virus
from an infected bird. If
the mosquito then bites
a mammal, including
horses or humans, it can
pass along the virus.
This is how the horses
in the county have been
infected.
A vaccine is available
for horses, but there is
no effective treatment for
horses already infected
with EEE. Horses may
show symptoms of being
unsteady, unsettled, and
lacking coordination of
movement. Seizures and
death usually happen
within two to three days.
Humans can also
become infected with
the virus but we usually
do not get sick or have
symptoms. Some people
will have mild flu-like
symptoms like a fever
or sore throat. Although
serious cases are not
the norm, we still can be
protecting ourselves with
prevention measures.
Many of you are
already familiar with the
Department of Health's
"5 Ds" of mosquito pro-
tection: stay inside from
Dusk to Dawn, Dress so
skin is covered, use Deet
repellents, and Drain
standing water. You can
read more about these
at http://www.doh.state.
ft. us/environment/medi-
cine'index.h tm h.
Because of all the rain
we have been having
lately, take some time
to go outside and look
around. Empty any type
of containers or materi-
als that collect water and
place them so they can't
fill up again. If you have
small holes or dips in the
yard that hold water after
a rain, fill them with soil
so the water drains away.
While you're at it,
look up. Clogged gut-
ters can be culprits, too.
Leaves and debris can


PROTECT continued on 6L


Sibling


38


Family combines
for attendance
milestone.

By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityrepor,ter.com
Three sisters and their
brother reached a
milestone in public school
attendance as a family this
year, almost four combined
decades with no days
absent or tardy.
Stephanie, Katherine,
Danielle and Matthew
Mathis are the children of
Dr. Darrel and Mary Kay
Mathis of Lake City.
Stephanie gradu-
ated from Columbia High
School this year. With
herdkindergarten year of
perfect attendance, she
reached 13 years of never
being tardy or absent. With
kindergarten, Katherine
has 11 years, Danielle has.
9 years and Matthew has 5
years.
"It shows consistency
and dedication," Darrel
Mathis said of his
children's accomplishment.
"It's not something they set
out to do. It just occurred."
After a few years of
success, the children
strove to keep their
records in place, he said.
There is some luck
involved, he added. One
accident, flat tire or
automotive equipment
malfunction could make a
child tardy. Perfect
attendance has no
allowance for tardiness
either.
"Even with doctor
appointments,
orthodontists and
dentists," he said, "we
worked with schedules so
they did not miss school."
Mary Kay Mathis said
the family must give credit
to those professionals
working with them.
"We had to postpone
getting braces on and off,"


YEARS OF PERFECT ATTENDANCE


The Mathis family reached a rarely achieved milestone this year - perfect school
attendance. Pictured are (clockwise, from top left) recently Columbia High graduate
Stephanie, 18; Danielle, 14; Katherine, 15; and Matthew 10.


she said "I'm just happy
they were able to stay
healthy and go to school."
Going to bed relatively
early is an important
guideline, she said,
because tired bodies are
more susceptible to


disease.
Stephanie said she
endured a level of joking
from friends.
' "Well, I got teased,"
she said. "Everyone is
like, 'You're such a nerd.'
Everyone would say,


Well, Stephanie will be at
school.'"
The graduate said good
attendance is vital,
especially in high school.
If a person in an
Advanced Placement or
other difficult classes


misses a day, then he or
she has to catch up with
the rest of their classmates,
she said.
. As for her brother and
sisters, Stephanie said,
"We're all in it together. We
rarely get sick. It's not a
choice. It's a way life."
In elementary school,
she earned her first perfect
attendance awards. She felt
the satisfaction from that
accomplishment and then
she tried to do it each year.
Mary Kay Mathis said
she and her husband do
not apply pressure on their
children to have perfect
attendance.
"It's a goal they have,"
she said. "They enjoy
school because they have
good teachers and friends
at school."
Katherine said she wants
to reach the 13 years of
perfect attendance that her
older sister made.
."I feel it's a very good
achievement," she said of
her 11 years so far. As a
junior starting next year,
she has two more years in
high school.
Danielle said she is glad
she went to school every
day of her nine years so
far, because she never had
to make up any work.
"I plan to make 13
years," Danielle said.
Matthew sees his older
sisters as role models
for perfect attendance.
Having just completed
fourth grade, he has
the longest road of the
remaining three children
on the path for perfect
attendance.
"I enjoy my teachers,"
Matthew said.
His mother said she
and her husband hope
all of their children can
reach the same point as
Stephanie.
"We hope that they may
continue to be blessed and
make it to their 13 years,"
she said.


Beyond the tie: Gift ideas for all kinds of dads


By LEANNE ITALIE
Associated Press
Dad's had a tough year,
but does the bad econo-
my mean you save this
Father's Day or splurge to
help him take the edge off?
Some gift ideas ranging
from free to higher end to
satisfy a world of interests,
which isn't to say he won't
be darn happy with a hand-
made card, breakfast in
bed or a kid-picked tie.

For artsy dad
No time for Dad to saun-
ter through an art gallery
or museum at his own,
enjoyable pace? Try an
exhibition catalog or large-
format art book - http://
wwwugagosian.com/publi-
cations! or http://tinyurl.
com/53k35y. Amazon.com
and your nearest chain
bookstore stock lots of art
and art history books that
are often discounted, from
the posters of Lichtenstein
to the landscapes of
Courbet
Or buy him actual art of
a sort he'd never expect-
A company called DNA 11
- http:/wwc dnall.com
- will make contemporary
"portraits" out of his genet-
ic material, or that of the
kids. Mini-portraits start
at $169. The company can


This product image released by DNA 11 shows the Northern Lights DNA mini portrait. The
portraits are a persons own DNA.


also create business cards
with DNA art on the flip-
side. Their motto? "From
Life Comes Art"
iPhone apps are the
new black - try iBonsai,
where he can create beau-
tiful miniature tree brush
paintings in the Japanese
style.

For sporty dad
Dads with healthy egos
can show off these cute--..
handmade driver covers
- http://tigercandyarts.
com/sodrcol.html - from
Tigercandy Arts. The


"Socketts" are made from
colorful cotton socks into
lions, foxes and other ani-
mals. And they double as
puppets! In the $40 to $55
range per item.
Does he have a jersey
or cap from his favorite
team, highlight reels
on DVD, game tickets?
All available on the Web
sites of sports leagues
and teams, including
the National Football
League at http://www.
nflshop. com/home/index.
jsp and http.//tinyurl.com/
lpxsfr for Major League
Baseball.


For DVD dad
Granted the Netflix,
iTunes, DVR, Hulu,
YouTube and satellite
movie, music and TV
options are endless, but
consider a juicy DVD big
box he would never con-
sider for himself.
* "In Treatment"
Season 1.
* "24." Season 7.
* "Battlestar Galactica."
Final Season. The complete
series also available in one
box on Blu-ray.
* "True Blood." Season
1. Also on Blu-ray.


* Dirty Harry Ultimate
Collector's Edition: "Dirty
Harry," "Magnum Force,"
"The Enforcer," "Sudden
Impact," "The Dead Pool"
on Blu-ray.

For bookish dad
There's lots available
for the Kindle, including
freebies, so if he's got one
you can snatch it and load
him up as a surprise. If he
doesn't have one, here's
the lowdown:
The Kindle 2 is the lat-
est generation of the wire-
less Amazon.com reading
device. It's flat as a pancake
and costs $359. The next
generation, the Kindle DX,
is due out this summer and
has a bigger screen at 9.7
inches high, available for
pre-order and costs $489.
Or you can just buy the
guy a book:
* "House of Cards," by
William D. Cohan. The
undoing of Bear Stearns.
* "Home Game: An
Accidental Guide to
Fatherhood," by Michael
Lewis. Starkly funny father-
hood from Slate essayist.
a "The Case for
Civility," by Os Guinness.
Evangelical on'the culture
wars.
* "The Long Fall," by
Walter Mosely. New
detective in New York City.


ID


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009'


Opportunities in the Environmental Movement


friendly,"
"environmen-
tal," "sustain-
able," "recy-
cling," and other such
terms are used in advertis-
ing and articles, and these
ads and articles about
global warming, carbon
dioxide emissions and the
greenhouse effect indicate
the public's renewed focus
on the environment. I say
renewed, because there
was also an environmental
movement about 40 years
ago that increased the
cleaning up of our water-
ways and air and created
an increased interest in
plants, especially plants
inside buildings, a market
niche in landscaping
eventually dubbed
interiorscaping.
The National
Environmental Protection.
Agency and the first Earth
Day were established in
1970. People were inter-
ested in cleaning up our
environment and ensur-
ing clean air and water
for the future, and a lot of
progress has been made
in cleaning up the envi-
ronment since 1970. A
lot more credit should be
given for what has been
done by corporations and
individuals as a result of
government regulations
and consumer pressure.
Plants played an impor-
tant part in that earlier
environmental movement.
After all, plants not only


John R. Piersol
Lake City Community College,
director of golf/landscape/forestry

create pleasant living
and working spaces for
humans, but all green
plants use carbon dioxide
and release oxygen in the
photosynthetic process;
plants are natural recy-
clers.
Many people took
advantage of this interest
in plants and the environ-
ment. The foliage plant
boom started in the late'
'60s. It was very. evident.
to me as I was at the '
University of Delaware . ,
from 1966-1970, and by
my junior year, it was very
common to see foliage
plants in windows of both
men's and women's dormi-
tories. Small plant shops
sprung up everywhere;
terrariums were hot items,
and students would make
extra money by making-
and selling them. Not
only were terrariums a
new and interesting use
of plants, but a sealed ter-
rarium is an example of a
closed environrfient where
moisture and gases are


recycled giving a living
example of recycling.
The use of foliage plants
inside commercial build-
ings exploded during this
time period. Shopping
malls went from having no
plants to being an oasis of
greenery in a few short
years. The novelty of
tropical plants inside cre-
ated a pleasant shopping
environment and was a
new and exciting attrac-
tion for shoppers bring-
ing them to the malls.
This was especially true
in northern parts of the
country during winter.
What a nice break from
snow and dreary weather
to go to a mall and shop
in a "tropical" environ-
ment. Plants spread from
the malls to commercial
offices and peoples'
homes. Interiorscaping
became:a huge segment
of the landscape industry,
and entrepreneurs took
advantage of this interest
by opening plant shops
arid specializing in interi-
"orscaping. These people
saw an opportunity in the
environmental movement,.
and they took full advan-
tage by meeting consumer
demand in this area. Being
a plant person myself,
it was fun to observe.
People were having fun
' buying and using plants
both inside and outside,
and landscape and interi-
orscaping companies were
doing a brisk business. :'
The environmental


movement is back, stron-
ger than ever, and with it
tomes new opportunity.
Currently our entire econ-
omy is soft and people
are paying down debt and
buying necessities. As our
economy picks up, so will
the spending and interest
in a multitude of goods
and services, so now may
be.a good time to prepare
for a new career or to.
prepare a plan for a new
business. Interest in plants
will come back too: land-
scaping, foliage plants, and
maybe even terrariums.
With the tough econ-
omyfor summer jobs,
young people are rediscov-
ering some common sum-
mer jobs of the past like
mowing yards and doing
small landscape jobs: This
is good'becaiise such part-
time jobs.introduce young
people to.the enjoyment of
landscaping and working
outside. To be a profes-
sional landscape contrac-
tor; one needs to know
: plant science as well as
how to operate a business.
Now would be a great time
to prepare for a career
in landscape by coming
to Lake City Community
College and enrolling in'
the two year Associate in
* Science degree Landscape
Technology program.
:'Now is the time to take
advantage of this
opportunity! ..'
Contact Piersol aFpier-
solj'@lakecitycc.edu or by '
.%calling (386) 754-4225.


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ANNIVERSARY

FOLSOM 50th
ANNIVERSARY ,

Ruth Ann Hardee of Live
Oak and Howell Folsom
of Mayo were united in
marriage on June 20, 1959,
in First Baptist Church of y
Live Oak. '
They celebrated their
50th anniversary at a COURTESY PHOTOS
resort in Cancun, Mexico. Ruth Ann Haree and Howell
The couple has . two Folsom
children, Tim (Laura) and
Caryn (Rob Sirmans).
They have three grand-
children, Ty, Gracie and
Luke.
The, Folsoms love to
travel. The couple lives in
Lake City.


WEDDING'


CANNON-BURGESS

Kimberly Anne Cannon
of St. Simons Island, Ga.,
and Karl Burgess of. St.
Simons Island, Ga., were
united in marriage on May
16 in Faith Chapel in Jekyll
Island, Ga.
The bride is the daugh-
ter of Elaine Cannon of
Lake City. The groom is
the son of Beverley and
Kurt Spaeth of Waverly,
Ga. The bride was. given
away by; her brother
Rex. Cannon. Kenneth
Edenfield officiated the
ceremony.
The flower girl was
Pairlon Dunagan of Flowery
Beach, Ga.
The matron of honor was
Thea DuBose of Flowery
Beach, Ga. The maid of
honor was Summer Davis of
Brunswick, Ga. The brides-
maid was Brittany Cannon
of Lake City.
The groomsmen were
best man David DuBose of
Flowery Beach, Ga., and
groomsmen Ivan Spaeth
of Jacksonville and Eric
Bluestein of Claxton, Ga.


COURTESY PHOTO
Kimberly Anne Cannon and
Karl Burgess
The reception was .-held
at the Rooftop Garden of
Jekyll Island, Ga.
The couple will live on St
Simon Island.
The bride is a 2001
Columbia High- School
graduate, and a 2004 gradu-
ate of Saint Leo University.
She is employed at Troy
University. in Brunswick,
Ga.
The groom is a 1996
graduate of Glynn Academy
and a 2002 graduate of
Armstrong Atlantic State
University. He is employed
by the Georgia Department
of Natural Resources.


ENGAGEMENTS


CONVERY-NAPIER

Robert and Jessica
Convery of Philadelphia
announce the engagement
and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter
Amanda Mary Convery
of Philadephia to 'Robert
Alexander Napier of
Jacksonville. He is, die
'son of Karen Napier-Hoy
and Clinton Hoy of Lake
City, and Bob Napier of
Jacksonville.
The wedding is planned
for late afternoon on June
18 at the gazebo in Olustee
Park, in downtown Lake
City.
The bride-elect is an
aviation electrician air-
man recruit at the U.S.
Naval Air Station in

EDWARDS-STEVENS

Leon and Paula Edwards
of Live Oak announce the
engagement and .approach-
ing wedding of their daughter
Kylie Laine Edwards of Live
Oak to Eric Preston Stevens
of Lake City, the son of AH.
and Carol Stevens of Lake
City. The wedding is set for
6 p.m. on July 18 at Alcyone
Plantation. with a recep-
tion afterward at Alcyone
Plantation, which is 15 miles
south of Valdosta. All friends
and family are invited.


Amanda Convery and Robert
Napier
Pensacola, The future
groom is a 2004 grad-
uate of Columbia High
School, a 2008 graduate
of ITT Technical College
and is employed at Best
Buy's Geek Squad ,in'
Jacksonville.


Kylie Edwards and Eric
Stevens


Flippin graduates

U.S. Naval academy


. From staff reports
Navy Ensign Jason T
Flippin, son of Sherry L
Kennedy of Lake City and T
Victor Flippin of Lake City,
recently graduated from the
United States Naval Academy
in Annapolis, Md., and was
commissioned to his current
rank in the United States
Navy.
Flippin successfully com-
pleted four years of intensive
academic, physical and profes-
sional training. As a graduate
of the Naval Academy, Flippin
completed a four-year, total-


immersion program where
a strong, balanced academic
program focused on the edu-
cational needs of the Navy
and Marine Corps, is superim-
posed on a strict, professional
military training environment
emphasizing the development
of leadership skills.
The Naval Academy cur-
rently has more than 4,000
students who comprise the
Brigade of Midshipmen and
come from every state in the
union.
Flippin is a 2004 graduate
of Columbia High School.


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SPOTLIGHT


Sunday, June 14, 2009


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Ghost hunters


investigate Lake


City museum

By JEFF M. HARDISON
jhardison@lakecityreporter.com

An April 5 story in the Lake City Reporter
attracted ghost hunters at the end of May.
Stories of a ghost in the house at the LakeO
City-Columbia County Mpseum, 157 SE
Hernando Ave., have been told f6r many years,
and those stories resulted ii people from ,
Northeast Florida Paraaormal Investigations
coming to, Lake City.
The majority of the house where the museum
sits today was built in the late 1870s, Museum
President Pat McAlhany said.
There was a young lady named Cora Vinzant
who was from High Springs who stayed with
family members in the house while she attend-
ed Lake City Institute.
The night before she was to graduate, May
26, 1892, Vinzant died from yellow fever.
Furniture is said to have moved on its own
in the house. People have heard sounds. Lights
have come on and gone off without explanation
there.
John Diiddy, founder of NFPI, stayed at the
house with his wife Renee and other investiga-
tors on the night of May 30, until 3 a.m. on May
31.
The majority of evidence of paranormal activ-
ity, he said, was digital recordings.
They heard a male voice as they left Vinzant's
bedroom, Duddy said, and it was a loud and
clear "Good-bye."
Duddy said he saw glowing orbs, which had
light emanating from them. These orbs were
not near windows, he added.
Duddy wants to study the house more. He
wants to visit the Blanche Hotel, which also is
reportedly haunted.
The Lake-City-Columbia County Museum,
157 SE Hernando Ave. is open Wednesday from
2 to 5 p.m. and on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m.
Admission is free, although donations are
welcome.


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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


Summer food program
is available
From now through Aug.
5, the Columbia County.
School Board is sponsoring
the Summer Food Service
Program for children.
Nutritionally balanced meals
will be provided to all children
when school breakfasts and,
lunches are not available.
The days of operation vary
depending on meal site. Call
(386) 755-8046 from 8 a.m. .
to 4 p.m. on Monday through
Thursday for places dates
and times of food service.
Another number to call -is
the Florida Department of
Education at 1-800-622-
5985.

Today
150 Days of. Praise
Celebration planned
In honor of Lake City's
150th anniversary, there is
a "150 Days of Praise, Night
of Celebration" planned
to start at 6 p.m. on June
14 at New Life Christian
Fellowship, 422 SW Baya
Drive. The city started 150
Days of Praise on Jan. 15,
2009 in recognition 'of the
city's sesquicentennial. June
14 is 150 days after that day.
For more information, call
Lake City Citizens' Advocate
Audre' Washington at (386)
719-5742. -


Monday
LCCC summer camp
planned
Seventh and eighth grad-
ers are invited to join the
Engineering Technology
Summer Camp 2009 at Lake
City Community College.
Participants are scheduled to
experience four days of fun
activities, including: building
a model rocket, soda straw
robot simulator, AutoCAD,
spaghetti bridges and a
-mouse trap racing car on the
main campus, Students may
take Session One on June
15-18, or Session Two on
June 22-25, from 9 a.m. to 3"
p.m. each session. The ses-
sions are identical. The camp
is free to students in Baker,
Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist
and Union counties. Students.
must bring their own lunches.
For camp information, call
Debbie King, director engi-
neering and process technol-
ogy, at (386) 754-4442.

Tuesday
Fourth annual art show
scheduled
The fourth annual art show
at the Columbia County
Public Library's West Branch,
435 NW Hall Of Fame Drive,
includes a reception at 5:30
p.m. on Tuesday with win-


-History's Mysteries
This photo resides in the extensive collection at thd Lake City-Columbia County Historical Museum. Unfortunately, museum
staff don'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 mailing john@iohnstanford.com.


ners in two-dimensional and
three-dimensional categories
set to announced at 6:15
p.m. There willbe refresh-
emnets: The public is invited
arid the event it free free.
Artists from all over the area
will be in the competition.
This event is' to help bring
attention to the public library
system and to local art.

NARFE to meet
The National Active and
Retired Federal Employees
Association, Chapter 1548
monthly meeting is set for
noon at Kazbor's Grille, 255
N. Commons Loop, on June
16. All active and retired fed-
eral employees are invited.
Call (386) 755-0907 or 755-
5432.


uled for 7:30 p.m. every
Tuesday at Fort White Town
Hall. There is no charge. Call
(386) 497-3223.


Call.(386) 752-5384, or stop
at the UF/IFAS Extension
Office at the Columbia
County fairgrounds.


Kiwanis Club meets at Preschool storytime is
Women's Club slated


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


Diabetes support group VFW Post 2206 hosts


to meet
Shands Lake Shore
Hospital's Diabetic Support
Group is scheduled to meet
at 9:30 a.m. on June 16 at'
the hospital, 368 NE Franklin
St. The topic is "Eye Care
'and Diabetes." Call (386)
292-8000 for more informa-
tion.

Possibilities self-help
group meets Tuesdays
A self-help group facili-
tated by Life Coach Judee
Holmberg will explore options
for what's next. It is sched-


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


Preschool storytime is
available from 3:30 to 4:30
p.m. 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,
draft and snack Call (386)/R


Thursday


library. Write to floridahok-
ies@comcast.net for more
information about MOMS
Club of Lake City.

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

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

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

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


Call (386) 755-7969. UF Master Gardeners

Moose Lodge Bingo is are available


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 avail-
able for purchase. Call (386)
755-3730.


752-4.221 1 Superhero Blood Drive'
Children s- Home hosts lnnd-


adoption orientation
An adoption orientation is
set for 6 p.m. on June 16 at
1389 U.S. Highway 90 West,
,Suite 100., Case manag-
ers from Children's Home
Society will speak about
services. People who want
to provide a loving home are
asked to attend. Call (352)
334-0955.


UF Master Gardeners Wednesday
ara available


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 garden-
ing questions andconduct
soil pH tests free of charge.


Rotary Club of
Downtown Lake City to'
meet,
The Rotary Club of
Downtown Lake City meets at
7:15 a.m. each Wednesday
in the Lifestyle Enrichment
Center, 628 SE Allison Court.


LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers has planned a.
"Superhero Blood Drive" from
noon until 5 p.m. on June
18 in the parking lot at North
Florida Professional Plaza,
1389 U.S. Highway 90 West.
Everyone is invited to donate
blood and get their picture
taken 'with Batman and Robin,
and other superheroes.

Moms Club to meet
The MOMS Club of Lake
City is a local chapter of
MOMS Club International.
This is a social organization
for mothers and their chil-,
dren. 'The monthly MOMS
Club of Lake City business
meeting is 10 a.m. on the
second Thursday of each
rionth at in the West Branch


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 garden-
ing questions and conduct
soil pH tests free of charge.
Call (386) 752-5384, or stop
at the UF/IFAS Extension
Office at the Columbia
County fairgrounds.


Friday
1984 CHS Reunion.
The Columbia High School
Class of 1984 is having its
25-year reunion at 6 p.m.
at Kazbor's Grille, 255 N.,
Commons Loop on June 19
and at Tucker's Fine Dining
at 7 p.m. on June 20. All
1984 CHS graduates are
invited. Call Kelli Ronsonet
at (386) 752-7168 or write to
columbiahsl 984@gmail.com.


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China, Crystal,
Flatware and Gifts
Couples registered:
Shannon Harden
Dustin Parrish
June 13, 2009
Miranda Koon
SAJ. Ward
,I june 13, 2009
Lisa Cruz
Benjamin Swisher
July 14, 2009
Jessica Bell
Stephen Douglas
July 25,2009
Casie King
Matthew McCallister
August 1, 2009
Amber Fike
Steven Khachigan
August 15, 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.

. WARD'S
JEWELRY & GIFTS
Historic Downtown
156 N. Marion Ave.
752-5470


*,Weddings
,.Legal Pht graphy


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LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, JUNE 14, 2009


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JUNE 14; 2009


PROTECT: Wear mosquito repellent S* , tri* m* * 0


block the downspouts
and turn the gutters into
water troughs for mos-
quito breeding. Water
can even collect on flat
roofs that don't have,
enough pitch.
Getting rid of stand-
ing water will help cut
down onh the number, of
mosquitoes around your
home. Unfortunately,
there is another type of,
mosquito that can lay
her eggs in the soil of
pastures, sales and .fur-
rows. The eggs survive
dry, cracked soil through
the winter and spring.


Then the rains come and
boom - an explosion
of in0osquitoes. These
are called 'flood water'
mosquitoes. Flood water
mosquitoes are partly
responsible for the stag-
gering number of insects
around after a.hurricane.
,. So coverup your skin
when .voi go for that
-walk before dusk, and
grab the mosquito repel-
-lent.
But that repellent is
,another topic you should
look into this season.
To answer all of your
questions on what kind


of repellent to use on
you and your kids, go to
http://edis. ifas. uf . edu/
IN419.
The UF/IFAS Master
Gardeners are available
to answer your ques-
tions, also. Call them at
752-5384 or come to the
UF Extension Office on
Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday mornings.
We are having another
Rain Barrel Make and
Take Class on June 23
from 6 pm to 7:30 pm.
Spaces are limited, so
call to make your
reservation.


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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