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The Lake City reporter
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01002
 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: August 2, 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: UF00028308:01002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Full Text




























Driven to





Distraction


Lawmakers consider banning texting while driving


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
With cell phones being built with a wider variety of functions like texting,,checking and sending e-mail, browsing the Internet
and interactive games, distractions from these devices can easily lead to fatal wrecks.


Phone functions
a major cause of
car collisions.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
With all of the recent
technological advances in
society, many motorists
are often busy occupying
their time behind the steer-
ing wheel with interests
other than giving their-full
attention to operating their
vehicles.
Reading, talking on cell
phones, eating, texting
and using computers are
common activities authori-
ties have noted motorists
engage in while driving and
have labeled those activities
as distracted driving prac-
tices.


* To eliminate the increase'
in distracted driving prac-
tices, particularly texting,
lawmakers have called for
states to ban texting while
driving or states could face
cuts in federal highway
funding. Lawmakers say
the measure could reduce
driver distraction and
potential highway deaths
and injuries. According to
Associated Press reports, 14
states. and. the District of
Columbia have passed laws
making texting while driv-
ing illegal.
The Virginia Tech
Transportation Institute
found that when drivers of
heavy trucks texted, their
collision risk was 23 times
greater than when not tex-
ting. Dialing a cell phone
TEXTING continued on 3A


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
.Seth Lane,, 17, a Columbia High School senior, texts while
approaching an intersection on Southeast Hernando Avenue
and Southeast Nassau Street. 'I text while drive for conve-
nience,' Lane said. 'In a place like Lake City, we don't have
any crowded streets. I can look down and text back and
forth and will have no problem with it.'


TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter
Christian Service Center volunteers Rufus Ward (from
left) and Marjorie Brown get a pair of sneakers from Diane
Redding during Saturday's Fourth Annual Christian Service
Center Sock Hop at the Lake City Mall.



Hop until



you drop


Hundreds
joined Saturday
to volunteer.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Mall
was 's busy as a beehive
Saturday as part 'of the
Fourth Annual Christian
Service Center Sock Hop,
Although there were
people singing, dancing
and doing gymnastic rou-
tines, what resembled a
beehive the most was that
everyone at the sock hop
was working for a common
cause -making sure chil-
dren went back to school
with comfortable sneak-
ers.
The Fourth Annual
Christian Service Center
Sock Hop was held at
Lake City Mall Saturday
with hundreds of people in
attendance. Some showed
up to volunteer their time
to help. the Christian
Service Center; others
showed up to perform and
some went to the event to
donate sneakers and socks
to local children.
"I thought it was impor-
tant to make the contribu-
tion because it's important
to help everybody at this
time," said Dottie Rogers,
who donated two pairs
of shoes. '"We all need to
pitch in and be neighbors.
Today we donated two


pairs of shoes and last year
we donated two pair. I wish
I could do more."
Rogers said it was
her family's second time
donating shoes as part
of the sock hop and she
also noted her family also
makes contributions to the
Christian Service Center.
Diane Redding was slat-
ed to perform a square
dance demonstration with
the Dixie Dancers during
the sock hop, but she also
wanted her contribution to
be something other than
entertainment.
She and Bob Redding
donated two pair of shoes
as part of the program.
"I made the contribu-
tion because I think ifs
important to help chil-
dren that don't have what
they need to go to school.
School is important," she
said. "I think the event is
great. I'm enjoying all the
entertainment and differ-
ent acts."
.Christian Service Center
director Shirley McManus
said the event was won-
derful, as was the large
attendance.
"As soon as the enter-
tainment is over, I'm hop-
ing every, single one of
them will go out and buy
the children a pair of shoes
and socks," she said.
McManus said she had
no idea how many shoes
SOCK continued on 3A


LCPD to hold community event


Police hope to
stengthen bonds with
local neighborhoods.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Police
Department wants to lower the


1 84264 00021 8


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


crime rate, educate the public
about crime and drug prevention
and strengthen its bonds with
local neighborhoods.
To reach its goals, the Lake
City Police Department will
host the department's inaugural
National Night Out event. The
event will take place from 6 to 9
p.m. Tuesday at the Annie Mattox


91 73
T-Storm Chance
WEATHER, 8A


Park on Northeast Center Street.
The event is designed to
heighten crime and drug preven-
tion awareness, generate support
and participation in local anti-
crime efforts, strengthen neigh-
borhood spirit and police-com-
munity relationships. and send
a message to criminals letting
them know neighborhoods are

Opinion ................ 4A
Obituaries .............. 5A
Puzzles .................. 3B
Business .......... . . . IC
Lifestyle ................. ID


organized and fighting back.
"We are asking every citizen
to lock their doors, turn on their
outside lights and spend the
evening outside with neighbors
and the police," said Lake City
Police Department public infor-
mation officer Capt. Rudolph
Davis. "There will be cookouts


and giveaways. This is a night
for America to stand together to
promote awareness, safety and
neighborhood unity."
The National Night Out,
'America's Night Out Against
Crime,' was introduced in 1984
by the National Association of
POUCE continued on 3A


I ' , ", '*;! h'r * TODAY IN
BUSINESS
Trade your
'clunker' for cash.


* ~
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,E ~ ~,***~*, 6 .
, ~' """' LAKE CII~V



MiD ICAL CENTER


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


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Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Friday: Wednesday: Wednesday:
2-9-39-41-5 Afternoon: 0-1-9 Afternoon: 8-9-5-9 5-6-13-14-16 6-7-12-20-24-36 2-5-38-43-59-8
Evening: 1-8-9 Evening: 3-1-5-6


AROUND NATION


Wr4omn to the boom: Housing


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POPLE II THE NEWS


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Celebrity Birthdays


* Actor Peter OToole is 77.
* Country singer Hank
Cochran is 74.
* Rock musician Garth
Hudson (The Band) is 72.
* Movie director Wes Craven
is 70.
* Actor Max Wright is 66.
* Actress Joanna Cassidy
is 64. i


a Actress Kathryn Harrold
is 59..
* Actor Butch Patrick ("The
Munsters") is 56.
* Singer Mojo Nixon is 52.
* Actress Apollonia is 50.
* Actress Mary-Louise
Parker is 45.
* Baseball pitcher Tim
Wakefield is 43.


Daily Scripture
"You are my refuge and my
shield; I have put my hope in


- Psalm 119:114


Thought for Today

"The trouble with this coun-
try is that there are too many
people going about saying,'The
trouble with this country is. ./"
- Sinclair Lewis,
American author (1885-1951).


4 -- 40
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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, RFla, 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, ea. 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
(Istrlckland@lakecltyreporter.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 othercounties 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 Indclude 7% sales tax.
Mall rate
12 Weeks ..... .... ..... . $41.40
24 Weeks....... ...... .... $82.80
52 Weeks................ $179.40


CORRECTION

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


-- --
- - -


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ammps -


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockeft, 754-0424


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter

A game of 'cat and mouse'
Kerigan Kennon (left), 9, chases Lauren Mixon, 11, in a game
of 'Cat and Mouse' Friday afternoon on the last day of the
Columbia Crushers Softball Camp,






* " Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


S - -


Live Oak awarded

wastewater grant


From staff reports
LIVE OAK - The
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
has awarded Live Oak's
wastewater management
$6.2 million to rehabilitate
the city's sewer collection
system. The money is part
of DEP's Clean Water State
Revolving Fund Program.
Because Live Oak has
seen a significant increase
in sewage flow due to aging
pipes that are damaged
or collapsed, the project
is needed to properly seal
the city's collection system.
This will save energy and
reduce the process costs
by reducing the volume of
wastewater for treatment.
The funds awarded
are part of approximately
$212 million awarded to
Florida from the American
Recovery and Reinvestment
Act of 2009 to help local.
governments finance
improvements to wastewa-
ter, stormwater or drinking
water facilities essential to
protecting public health and
the environment. Florida is
one of the first states to
have' met all the require-
ment necessary to receive
the full amount of ARRA
funds for these programs.


"In order to protect water
quality and public health
for our citizens, it is essen-
tial that we invest in our
wastewater, stormwater
and drinking water infra-
structure. The stimulus
funds advance our ongoing
efforts to provide needed
funding for infrastructure
to local communities," said
DEP Secretary Michael W.
Sole. "We have had a tre-
mendous demand for this
ARRA funding, which will
help build valuable public
projects."
Live Oak was one of
the communities recently
approved to receive these
funds under DEP's CWSRF
and DWSRF loan programs.
There are now 48 projects
in 43 Florida communities
scheduled to receive ARRA
money to help build critical
drinking water, wastewater
and stormwater infrastruc-
ture.
DEP has now committed
$197 million of the $212
million in available CWSRF
and DWSRF ARRA fund-
ing. There is $15 million
,in drinking water funds
remaining for applicants as
they complete the planning,
design and permitting nec-
essary to begin construc-
tion.


MEET YOUR NEIGHBOR


* Name: John Graham,
49.
* What do you like to
do to relax: I like to
go by the pool and
watch everyone swim.
* What is your favorite
hobby: Play basket-
ball.
" Who is your favorite
celebrity and why:
Michael Jackson,
because his music
brought inspiration to
my life.
m Where are you from:
Daytona. John Graham
Compiled by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter


TEXTING: Can play major role in fatal crashes
Continued From Page 1A


and using or reaching
for an electronic device
increased the risk of colli-
sion about six times in cars
and trucks.
Florida Highway Patrol
Troop B public affairs offi-
cer Lt. Pat Riordan said
he hasn't seen any offi-
cial reports where Florida
transportation experts
have tabulated statistics
regarding texting and its
role in wrecks on Florida's
roadways.
But, he said the Florida
Department of Highway
Safety Motor Vehicles is
looking to amend Florida's
traffic crash reports to
include information, if
applicable, distracted driv-
ing was a .contributing fac-
tor in a crash.
'"There is certainly more
talk being generated about
motorists texting while
driving," Riordan said. "It's
definitely an issue that has
come front and center and
that's one of the reasons
we are trying to take a pro-
active stance as far as dis-
tracted driving in general."
The Florida Highway


Patrol recently initiated a
public awareness campaign
about distracted driving.
Distracted driving
includes people attempting
to put on make up, reading
a newspaper, use a com-
puter, texting, use a cellular
telephone and eating, while
they are driving.
"There are a lot of things
that are not vitally neces-
sary while people are oper-
ating their vehicle which
could be considered dis-
tracted driving," Riordan
said.
Riordan said the FHP has
printed materials listing the
dangers of distracted driv-
ing.
'We're trying to do pub-
lic awareness and now
Tallahassee is trying to
document it so we can
gather some statistics to
find out what type of prob-
lems we've got as far as
distracted driving," he said.
"It seems like a small thing,
but we recognize distract-
ed driving as being on the
rise, but you have to get the
statistics. If you don't get


the statistics, how do you
attack the problem?"
Legislation to curtail tex-
ting while driving is being
considered in other states
and may soon be intro-
duced in Florida.
"I think the legislature is
aware of what's going on in
society," Riordan said. "Part
of the time when they are
not in Tallahassee, they are
out on the roads among us
and they see what's going
on and it's going to take
either an individual or col-
lective effort on their part
when they see fit to draft
some type of legislation.
FHP is not in the business
of dictating to the legisla-
ture law, we leave that to,
the policy makers."
Many motorists feel that
legislation that outlaws tex-
ting while driving would
be a good policy, but are
unsure of how much impact
it would have.
"I think people are too
used to texting when
they're behind the wheel,"
said 24-year-old Jonathan
Hudson, of Lake City. "It's
definitely not safe - I do


my best to not do it if I'm
driving, but we multitask
so much, if texting is out-
lawed, drivers will just go
back to playing with music
players or talking on the
phone.
"No one concentrates
on driving anymore," he
said. "People think they're
wasting time if they're just
sitting in their car - they
have to be doing something
else."
Of course, even legisla-
tion may not put the brakes
completely on texting while
driving.
"I would probably still
do it," said Lee Evans, 18,
of Gainesville. "I mean, I
don't do it that often now
- only if the road is clear,
but there are laws against
drinking and driving, and
people still do that. I think
distracted driving is a prob-
lem, but I think there are
other things people are
doing while driving that are
more dangerous."

Assistant Editor Troy
Roberts contributed to this
story.


SOCK: Hop helps many POLICE: Host event
Continued From Page 1A Continued From Page 1A


were collected during
Saturday's event.
"The bins are filling up
and once the entertain-
ment is over people nor-
mally do their shopping,"
she said. 'We've got a lot


of people here that really
want to help. f3od bless the
people in Lake City and this
community and their sup-
port they show us each and
everyday, we just praise the
Lord for it."


Library to close for renovation


From staff reports
The downtown branch
of the Columbia County
Library will be closed this
week due to renovations.
The main branch of
the library will have new
carpet installed and will
be closed, beginning
today and through Aug.
9. Materials checked out
from the library may still
be returned at the out-
side book drop during the
week. The library's Web


site, www.ccpl.sirsi.net, will
continue to operate during
this time as well, except
for when that area of the
library is being renovated.
The library's west
branch on Hall of Fame
Drive and location in Fort
White will be open during
the main branch's closure.
For assistance, patrons are
encouraged to call the west
branch at 758-1321 or the
Fort White branch at 497-
1108.


Town Watch, a non-profit,
crime prevention organiza-
tion.
Lake City Police
Department crime preven-
tion specialist LaVaughn
Wynn said the event will
allow residents to make
their neighborhoods safer
and give people an opportu-
nity to meet their neighbors
and local law enforcement
nersonnnel


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He said the event will
include food vendors, music
and a variety of activities for
children.
. "I'm expecting about 300
.to 500 people to attend,"
he said, noting the event
will feature demonstrations
from both local fire depart-
ments, the Columbia County
Sheriff's Office, Lake City
Police Department and the
Crime Stoppers organiza-


ilon.
August 8, 2009 * 9gm
OPEN HOUSE Lake. Ciy Mall branch
SNiel & Gree - Teacher Luncheon y ll brnch
August 13, 2009 2571 US Hwy 90 W
6-7pm
Accepting ages 1-4 Join us for fun, prizes, an,
S1 I-R VPK Florida Pre-K must be 4 years old
by September I st. Snack & lunch provided.
"Learning at its Best" Open a 9+udent Savers acc
Green Gables Learning Center 8/8/09 and we'll waive +he
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ALL TYPES OF SERVICES
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S-THOMAS
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Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


I P














OPINION


Sunday, August 2, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


OUR


OUR
OPINION


Texting,

driving

don't mix

More than two
years ago, stud-
ies conducted
by automotive
industry giants
such as Automobile Association
of America and Liberty Mutual
Insurance determined that
almost half of teen drivers regu-
larly use their cell phones to
text message while driving.
Today the problem has esca-
lated exponentially. No longer
the sole penchant of the teen-
age, population, the problem of
text messaging while driving
- which includes reading
as well as sending messages
- has spiraled to include cell
phone users of all ages.
As a form of distraction,
AAA and other groups have
found that this practice now
rivals drinking and driving in
terms of injury and destruction
it effects. Drivers who text mes-
sage on the road are 23 times
more likely to have an accident,
studies show.
Worse, most drivers sur-
veyed admit that they are aware
of being severely distracted
while they are text messaging.
And yet still we do it. -
Fourteen states now have
laws of varying degree banning
or restricting text messaging
while driving. At the federal
level, some lawmakers are pro-
posing a nationwide ban on the
practice.
Florida is not one of those
14 states. But in the absence of
legal regulation, common sense
should prevail. Removing your
eyes from the road for even five
seconds, studies show, is the
equivalent of driving the length
of a football field blindfolded.
Clearly, the accident rate in
Columbia County is nothing to
turn a blind eye to. How much
worse will it get if we make. the
decision to drive blind also?

HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTORY
Today is Sunday, Aug.
2, the 214th day of 2009.
There are 151 days left in
the year.
N In 1909, the original
Lincoln penny first went into
circulation, replacing the
"Indian Head" cent.

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 Nevispapers Inc.
We believe strong newspapers build
strong communities -"Newspapers
get things done!"
Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard
work.
Todd Wilson, publisher
Tom Mayer, editor
Sue Brannon, controller
SDink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman


LETTERS
POLICY
Letters to the Editor should be
typed or neatly written and double
spaced. Letters should not exceed
400 words and will be edited for
length and libel. Letters must be
signed and include the writer's name,
address and telephone number for
verification. Writers can have two
letters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of
the writers and not necessarily that of
the Lake City Reporter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709,


Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at
180 E. Duval St. downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL:
news@lakecityreporter.com


~ 0a I*S


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4 - 0 % ImUnau 1w

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a *


Freedom: Another word for Woodstock


The only person I
know who went to
Woodstock 40 years
ago is also one of the
most conservative
people I know. Yes, Tom, that
would be you, if you are
reading.
Unfortunately, Tom is
probably n6t reading this,
because the last time I checked
he reads only those publications
that Genghis Khan might have
favored over breakfast.
By the way, Tom is also one
of the nicest people I know, a
real prince of a man. It goes to
prove that a person's politics
aren't always a reliable guide to
their essential goodness.
You just don't want to invite
Tom over for a dinner party.
We did that once and our other
guests fled into the night, mut-
tering oaths. I believe they
took offense to his comment
about DDT being good for the
environment, a subject I'm
guessing he didn't bring up at
Woodstock.
The 40th anniversary of
Woodstock is only a couple
of weeks away - the several
days of peace, love and music
began on Aug. 15, 1969, at
Max Yasgur's dairy farm.
(One oddity of the Woodstock
festival was that it was not
held in Woodstock but in
Bethel, N.Y., but, hey, they
were hippies, not geogra-
phers.) In the next few weeks,
the news media are likely to
feature Woodstock anew, but
you should not conclude from
this that journalism is entirely
populated by old hippies.
Well, not entirely. If it were
so infested, everybody would
forget to do something about
the anniversary and say "what
a bummer" when they found
out afterwards.
No, we in the news. media just
love anniversaries. It's how we
get high. There's nothing like
an anniversary. The facts are
long established and you just


- 1 0


Reg Henry
rhenry@post-gazette.com
have to harvest them.
The Post-Gazette got in early
and did a splendid job in its
Sunday Magazine. A particu-
larly interesting feature was a
look at the many performers at
Woodstock.
It was a shock to see that
many of them are now in their
60s. (I don't know why it was a
shock to me; I have mirrors in
my house.) Of course, some of
them are dead, which is an even
worse bummer than being a
geezer rocker.
For people of a certain age,
i.e., certain of their physical
ruin, the Woodstock anniver-
sary is a time of introspection
as much as nostalgia. Here was
the great festival of a generation
and 40 years later its meaning
touches those who did go and
those who didn't.
My excuse for not going was
that I was in Australia. The
drums I listened to were not
beating about love but war. I
had not dropped out but had
dropped in - right into the
army. In six months, I would
be in Vietnam, another genera-
tional festival of sorts.
So I missed out and part
of me regrets this. I liked the
music. I liked the freedom and
excitement. On the other hand,
I would not have liked the huge
crowd, the rain, the mud and
the garbage. Worse yet, from
all reports, pot was plentiful at
Woodstock but port-a-potties
weren't.
Where have all the flower
children gone, long time
passing? Around the country,
you will still find some old bald


hippies with paunches and
ponytails accompanied by their
old hippie ladies with long hair
and no bras (for both sexes,
not a good look 40 years on,
because while you can resist
the system you can't beat
gravity).
But mostly I think that many
at Woodstock were like young
Tom, who went into the stock-
broking business.
In August 1969, many
Americans were in open
rebellion. The war was dragging
on, racial unrest was high, and
people looked into the abyss of
sex and drugs and then largely
turned back. My guess is that
the port-a-potties, which no
amount of flower petals could
deodorize, brought them back
from the brink to a more
traditional, ordered life with
good plumbing.
The pendulum swung
back. Just a little over a
decade later, Ronald Reagan
was elected president. Soon
you could walk along a road
- and unlike the famous song
about Woodstock - find not
a child of God but a child of
accountancy.
As Janis Joplin used to sing,
"freedom's just another word
for nothing left to lose." But for
most Americans the reverse
seems more true - freedom's
just another word for every-
thing left to gain.
Woodstock was nothing if
not an experiment in freedom,
but those who came later and
supported Ronald Reagan were
also motivated by freedom as
they sincerely understood it.
That argument about freedom
- What does it mean? What
are the limits? - is every gen-
eration's struggle. That music
of America's soul has never,
died. Yeah, I know - like,
heavy, man.

0 Reg Henry is a columnist for the
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER


LOCAL & STATE


SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


Miami man 99.1. s1ill


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


COURTESY PHOTO
Primary Care Center welcomes third Wright son
Dr. Richard Wright (second from left), is joined by his third and youngest son Kyle (third from
left), at the Primary Care Center. Kyle recently graduated as a physician assistant from the
University of Florida. Kyle joins his father and two older brothers, Blake (on right) and Kennon,
who both work at the Primary Care Center. Dr. Richard Wright began practicing medicine in
1977 and took his practice to Lak City in the same year. His oldest son Blake has served as
the Chief Executive Officer since 2006. His second son Kennon joined as the sonographer
with three registeries in vascular and pediatreic echo in 2007.


-11-@ON=-� spa w t
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OBITUARIES


William Clarence Walkup
Mr. William Clarence
Walkup, 56, of Lake City,
died Friday, July 31, 2009 at
his residence, Following a
lengthy illness. He was born in
Washington, DC. And Moved
to Lake City fourteen years ago
from Riverview, Fl. He was a
member of Hopeful Baptist
Church, and enjoyed computers
and witnessing with people.
He is preceded in death by his
Father Walter Oswald Walkup
and Mother Jane Amelia
Walkup.
Mr. Walkup is survived


by his wife Kathy Walkup of
Lake City, Fl; three Step- Sons
William H. Holland, of Lake
City, Fl; James C. Holland of
Land of Lakes, Fl; and Patrick
H. Holland of Lake City, Fl; two
daughters, Terry Marie Braswell
of Tallahassee, Fl; Jaime Lee
Robinson of Riverview Fl; one
brother Walter Lee Walkup,
of St. Louis, 11; and one
sister Kimberly Ann Deitz of
Clifton Forge, Virginia. Five
grandchildren,and one great
grandchild.
Funeral services for Mr.
Walkup will be conducted at
10:00 A.M. Wednesday August


5, 2009 at Hopeful Baptist
Church with Dr. Rodney Baker
Officiating. Visitation will be
held Tuesday evening-from 5
to 7 P.M. at the funeral home.
Interment will follow in the
National Cemetery in Bushnell,
Fl. Arrangements are under
the direction of GATEWAY-
FOREST LAWN FUNERAL
HOME, 3596 S. HWY 441,
Lake City. (386) 752-1954.
Please sign the guest book at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com.
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the
Lake City Reporter's classified
department at 752-1293.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER


NATION


SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


Page Editor: Brandon Lockett 754-0424


NRA dmm


-- Copyrighted Material


=- Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers-


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38-72-43 - 86-35923
COPLT FUNERL FO
$3995900 -atned )


elk@
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SeniorDaYTuy,


'SENIOR DAY: "If you're 55 or older, take an extra 20% off storewede, or 15% off in our home & shoes departments with
women's Easy Spirit. yourBelk Rewards Card; 15% off storewid, 10% off in our home & shoes departments with any other form of payment,
won your salo & clearance puichases'Only excludes Red Dot, Earlybirds, Night Owls, Doorbusters, Bonus Buys,
asny summer sulo now in progrcss.3 Special Buys, overyday values, Assets, b.tompt'd, DCOG, Brighton, Burberry, Cosmetics/Fragrances, Coach,
Donnn Karan/DKNY, Ed Hardy, Pioeen fisher, Froo People, Lacoste, Lucky, Ladies Designer & Contemporary
3999-14999 entire lrct.I Sportswear & DrIsses, St. John, Stualt Weitzman, Citizens of Humanity, Cole Haan, Colmnbia, Donald J Pliner,
, I.,, ru.,,,fr.:, Dooney & Boulko, Fonlagono, Purla, Jooe's Jeans, Juicy CoutuIo, Kate Spade, Vineyard Vines, Joseph Abboud,
new reductions r *, I .. " - . . . ., . . .. ,' i...... ,, eaatrhes, gifts,
n e w .n,..I r . ... , �. .... ".1 ... .. ..,,, ,, . *,..,, ,.. " 1', . . , ,, ...r , ,,, .i rj. ivalld.on prior r
just taken on . , ,, ... ..,,, .,..,. ,I ,, . ..,,,, , ,, -icedit or refund, used in combination with
spring clearance "BONUS BUCKS: With every $50 total register transaction, you'll receive a special Bonus Bucks register receipt worth
pring$10 For example: spend $50 and get a $10 Bonus Bucks receipt spend $100, got a $20 Bonus Bucks receipt It's that
simple! Redeem your Bonus Bucks in most departments throughout the store July 12-15, 2009, $50 qualifying purchase
is before taxes, Can be earned but rot redeemed in cosmetics & (frgrances. Cannot be eanmed or redeermed in any
lease departments, Brighton, non-mercia:ndise departments, on Belk & Co Fine Jewelers, on custom orders or on
belk.com,. Cannot be redeemed for casil payment on any Belk cliarge account, a gift card or additional Bonus Buck&
Not valid on prior purchases No phone or special orders See store for details


Se-


'.G', .Gateway Forest
Lawn Funeral Home, Inc
Direct
Cremation

$895
(Within 60 miles)
(386) 752-1954
Toll Free 1-800 .132 1001
35913 South h1 ', II * Iike C'ty'


Q*.m
ske*b a








LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION & WORLD SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


I French. 3 American roops killed
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S- V nam diue with WISHING FOR MORE..


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SUNRISE HOME COMPANIONS
IN HOME CARE
for your loved one








TEMPORARY or LONG TERM COMPANIONSHIP'
PRIVATE DUTY
We're here to help you.enjoy living in your home with complete
assistance & safety as if we are your own family.,


When a nursing home is
NOT the right answer for you.
SHIRLEY RESNICK, ADMINISTRATOR
386-963-5256
License 299418


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OPEN IN OUR

NEW LOCATION!
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FREE
GLASSES
SBuy 1 complete pair of glasses at regular
price and receive a FREE pair of glasses.
r :r : r. ti.-: F I .r r .: Ii.J . .i
I n .: rh.r :.t.:r .r:irc: 'irmij ' I. 2I.


BUYERS SEMINAR
Saturday, August 8 " 11.am-2Pm
The opportunity to get home r
financing has neverbbeen better!
Don't put off your dreams of owning a home any longer.
ERA ADVANTAGEREALTY
2744 W US Hwy 90 Lake City, FL -1
T4ake dvanStage of the $8,000
first time home buyer program.
*DOOR PRIZES*
*Bank Representatives on site*
Call 386-752-8224 for any
information or to make a reservation


II A 0, i f 1 l1 1
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Congratulations
on 10 years of
being in practice,
Dr. Peter Giebeig
'With love from
your staff


Lake City
321 NW Cole Terr.,
Ste 105
(Behind the old Publix)


DO11TflAV i'~l~a A


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Start Losing TONIGHT!
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- .e *e -- a -


Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


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LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


THE WEATHER


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Hurry, offers are for a
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CAM PUSg


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Membership is open to everyone in
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Lake City 183 SW Bascom Norris Dr. 'ville - E. Campus 1200 SW5thAve. W.Cam 100SW 34t Hu~e r a,5 43rdSt erquare 5SSSW 5th'St Sha t Ro
Springhllls Commons 9200 NW 39th Ave. Ocala 3097 SW College Rd. East Ocala 2444 E. Silver Springs Blvd. West Marion 11115 SW 93rd Court Rd.' Summerfleld 17950 US Hwy. 441 '
1 Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective August 2, 2009. APY assumes interest remains on deposit until maturity. Penalty for early certificate withdrawal, which may reduce earnings..Oher subjectto change without notice,
2 In the future, If we offer a higher rate for the same term and amount as your new CD, you can increase your rate one time. 3 Deposits are federally insured to at least $250,000 by the National Credit Union Administration,
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4 Credit approval and initial deposit of $5 required. Mention this ad and we'll waive the $15 membership fee.


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockeft, 754-04-24


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Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Sunday, August 2, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS
CHS SWIMMING
Conditioning
begins Aug. 3
The CHS swim team's
preseason conditioning
starts Aug. 3 at the
Aquatic Complex.
Lanes will be
available for high school
swimmers from 8-10 a.m.
and 4-6 p.m. on Monday
through Friday.
Regular practice will
begin on Aug. 10 at the
Aquatic Complex from
4-6 p.m. on Monday
through Thursday.
For more information
contact Coach Drew
Sloan at (386) 755-8195
or Steve Smith at (386)
961-8271.
TENNIS
Lessons begin
on Aug. 3
The Lake City
Parks and Recreation
Department will hold
tennis lessons for
children beginning on
Aug. 3 to be held from
9-11 a.m. on Monday
through Thursday at
Young's Park Tennis
Courts. Lessons cost $25
per hour.
Andy Creel, tennis
coach for Columbia High
is the instructor.
For more information,
contact Heyward Christie
at (386) 758-5448.
TIGER FOOTBALL
Booster tickets
available
Columbia High
boosters may start
picking up their tickets at
McDuffie's from 8 a.m.
until 5 p.m.
The package includes
varsity football tickets,
booster parking and
booster gifts.
TIGER SOCCER
Youth Camp set
for Aug. 10-13
Coach Trevor Tyler
of the Columbia High
soccer program will hold
a second youth soccer
camp on Aug. 10-13. The
camp will run from 8-11
a.m. on Monday through
Thursday.
Cost is $50 for K-5th
grades and $80 for 6th-
8th grades.
For more information
contact Tyler at (386)
623-3025.
INDIANS FOOTBALL
Fundraiser set
for Aug. 11
The Fort White
football team will be
doing a fundraiser at
Phish Heads restaurant
on Main Blvd. on
Tuesday, August 11,
2009 from 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
Players and coaches will
serve as waiters, as well
as bus and clean tables.
For more information
please contact
Quarterback Club
President Scott Gilmer at
(386) 965-6938.
OFFICIALS
Referee camp
set for Aug. 8
Leo Fleming is
conducting a camp
for anyone wishing to
become a referee for
youth football. The free
camp is 9 a.m. to noon on
Aug. 8 at the Fort White
High football field.
For details, call
Fleming at 867-0119.


* From staff reports


COURTESY PHOTO
Taylor Douglass (right) of the Gainesville Gold catches a pickoff attempt in the Gold's win
during the ASA National Softball Tournament game on Thursday night.


Pilkington,

Douglass shine

in Gold losses


Locals eliminated
at ASA National
Softball tourney.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
After a weeks worth of
rain in which the Gainesville
Gold played like a ray of sun-
shine, the weather damp-
ened two locals chances
as they were eliminated in
double-elimination play at
the ASA National Softball
Tournament in Sioux
Falls, S.D.
The Gold were play-
ing for a chance to reach
the final eight on Sunday,
but fell in two games to
Arizona Killer Bees and


He might be Giant


Anderson tries to
catch on at corner
in NewYork
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
p he road has
been a long
one for Vince
Anderson, but
he may have
finally reached his
destination.
The former Columbia
High Tiger had a much.
different route to the
NFL from most players,
but he's learned that
persistence is the key
to any dream during his
tribulations.
Anderson began his
college career at Nicholls
State in Louisiana, but
it was a bumpy road to
receiving his degree.
"I started out with
Nicholls State, which is
a Division I-AA school,"
Anderson said. "I played
as a freshman and
started as a sophomore,
but unfortunately I was
suspended for academic
fraud. Our coach was
involved and did some
illegal things. There were
17 players suspended for
three years, so I had to
go to NAIA. In 2005, I
began playing with Webber
International.I.played my
first year and then tore my

ANDERSON continued on 4B


S JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Vince Anderson looks on as he helps coach Lake City youth in the Jerome Carter football
camp on July 16. Anderson has a shot at making the New York Giants football team.,


the Arizona Desert
Storm, 6-4 and 5-4
respectively.
The Gold gave up five
runs in the first inning to
the Bees, but held on from
that point to only give up
one more run over the final
six innings.
The Gold scored four
runs in the sixth inning'to
cut the gap, including Taylor
Douglass' RBI to bring in
Taylor Fuller, of Chiefland
High.
Douglass went 3-for-3
with a double and an RBI in
the game.
The. Gold were unable
to come up with a run in
the seventh inning and the
GOLD continued on 2B


i>0~


















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Cla)


*.Fort White practices

.... religiously at FCA

football camp


FILE PHOTO
Jomar Gainer (20) catches the football in Fort White's Red and Black game played earlier this
year as defenders try to converge for the tackle.


Indians go up practice, practice then
against 6A football church, church then prac-
tice and then church some
programs. more," Jackson said. "It was
that every day."
By BRANDON FINLEY The Indians had a chance
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com to go against some of the
better schools from around
After returning from this the state ranging from
week's FCA football camp, 2A schools all the way to
the Fort White Indians 6A.
might not only be a better "It ,was helpful to go
'football team, they may be against schools and see the
better people. different types of offenses
The Indians participat- and defenses they would
ed in the Christian-based throw at .us," Jackson said.
football camp over three "We were able to go against
days in what head coach some 6A schools and
Demetric Jackson called a some smaller schools. We
great camp.
"We went to church and INDIANS continued on 4B












LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports
Today
AUTO RACING
2 p.m.
ESPN - NASCAR, Sprint Cup,
Pennsylvania 500. at Long Pond, Pa.
EXTREME SPORTS
3 p.m.
ABC - X Games, at Carson, Calif.
II p.m.
ESPN2 - X Games, at Carson, Calif.
(same-day tape)
GOLF
8:30 a.m.
TGC - European PGATour, Moravia
Silesia Open, final round, at Celadna,
Czech Republic
I p.m.
ABC - Women's British Open
Championship, final round, at Lancashire,
England (same-day tape)
TGC - PGA Tour, Buick Open, final
round, at Grand Blanc, Mich.
3 p.m.
CBS - PGA Tour, Buick Open, final
round, at Grand Blanc, Mich.
NBC - USGA, U.S. Senior Open
Championship, final round, at Carmel, Ind.
7 p.m.
TGC - Nationwide Tour, Children's
Hospital Invitational, final round, at
Columbus, Ohio (same-day tape)
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
2 p.m.
WGN - N.Y. Yankees at Chicago
White Sox
4 p.m.
TBS - Philadelphia at San Francisco
8 p.m.
ESPN - L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta
MOTORSPORTS
12 Mid.
SPEED -AMA Pro Racing, at Topeka,
Kan. (same-day tape)
SWIMMING
Noon
NBC - World Championships, at
Rome
TENNIS
3 p.m.


ESPN2 - WTA-Tour, Bank of the
West Classic, championship match, at
Stanford, Calif.
5 p.m.
ESPN2 - ATP, LA Open, champion-
ship match, at Los Angeles

BASEBALL

NL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 59 42 .584 -
Florida 54 49 .524 6
Atlanta 53 51 .510 7'
NewYork 49 53' .480 10'h
Washington 32 71 .311 28
Central Division
W L Pct GB
St. Louis 57 49 .538 -
Chicago 54 47 .535 '*
Houston 51 52 .495 4'h
Milwaukee 51 52 .495 4'h
Cincinnati 45 57 .441 10
Pittsburgh 44 58 .431 II
West Division
W L Pct GB
LosAngeles 64 40 .615 -
Colorado 56 47 .544 7'A
San Francisco 56 47 .544 7h
Arizona 45 58 .437 18'h
San Diego 42 62 .404 22

Saturday's Games
Atlanta 4, LA. Dodgers 3
Washington at Pittsburgh (n)
Arizona at N.Y Mets (n)
Chicago Cubs at Florida (n)
Colorado at Cincinnati (n)
Houston at St. Louis (n)
Philadelphia at San Francisco (n)
Milwaukee at San Diego (n)
Today's Games
Arizona (Garland 5-10) at N.Y. Mets
(Pelfrey 8-6), 1:10 p.m.
Colorado (Marquis 12-7) at Cincinnati
(Arroyo 10-10), 1:10 p.m.
Washington (Balester 1-1) at Pittsburgh
(Maholm 6-5), 1:35 p.m.
Houston (Norris 0-0) at St. Louis
(Wainwright 12-6), 2:15 p.m.
Milwaukee (Villanueva 2-8) at San Diego


(Correia 7-8), 4:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (Hamels 7-5) at San Francisco
,(Zito 6-10), 4:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Dempster 5-5) at Florida
(Nolasco 7-7), 5:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 10-6) at Atlanta
(Jurrjens 9-7), 8:05 p.m.

AL standings
East Division
W L Pct GB
New York 62 42 .596 -
Boston 60 42 !588 I
Tampa Bay 57 47 .548 5
Toronto 49 54 .476 12'k
Baltimore 44 58 .431 17
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 53 48 .525 -
Chicago 54 51 .514 , I
Minnesota 52 51 .505 2
Cleveland. , 43 60 .417 II
Kansas City 40 63 .388 14
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 61 40 .604 -
Texas 58 43 .574 3
Seattle 53 50 .515 9
Oakland 44 58 .431 17'A
Saturday's Games
Tampa Bay 7, Kansas City I
Chicago White Sox 14, N.Y.Yankees 4
Boston at Baltimore (n)
SDetroit at Cleveland (n)
L.A Angels at Minnesota (n)
Seattle at Texas (n)
Toronto at Oakland (n)
Today's Games
Detroit (Galarraga 5-9) at Cleveland
(Pavano 8-8), 1:05 p.m..
Boston (Buchholz 1-1) at Baltimore
(Berken 1-8), 1:35 p.m.
Kansas City (Bannister 6-7) at Tampa
Bay (J.Shields 6-7), 1:38 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees (Sabathia 10-7) at Chicago
White Sox (Buehrle 11-4), 2:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Jer.Weaver 10-3) at
Minnesota (Perkins 6-6), 2:10 p.m.
Toronto (R.Romero 9-4) at Oakland
(Mazzaro 2-7), 4:05 p.m.
Seattle (Snell 2-8) at Texas (Feldman
9-4), 8:05 p.m.


GOLD: Eliminated from ASA tourney

Continued From Page 1B


Bees came away with the win.
Stephanie Pilkington was 2-for-3 in the
game.
The gold were then forced to play a
game at 11:25 p.m. against the Desert
Storm that would finish at 1:45 a.m. on,
Saturday.
: -The Gold scored three runs in the first,
but the Thunder matched the production
in the bottom half of the inning.
After a tie through regulation the teams
went into a Texas tie-breaker in the eight
inning, which means that both teams start
the inning with two outs and a runner on
second.
- Douglass hit a drive to center field to
score a run, but the Thunder tied it up
again in the eighth. i
In the ninth inning, the Thunder were
able to score a run and come away with


the 5-4 win.
Douglass finished the game 1-for-3 with
an RBI and a walk. Pildkington was 2-for-3
in the game.
"It was a tough loss, and we, felt like we
had the game the whole time," Douglass
said. ' -
"There were definitely a- lot of tears
after the game," she said. "We. all knew
Swe had the chance to go really far in this
tournament. They were both great pro-
grams, but we felt. like we let the second
game get away from us. We are only a
first year 16-under team and,most of these
teams are older than us. Even though we
lost, we had a lot of college coaches here
watching our team thought the week. I'm
still really proud of how we represented
ourselves in the tournament and how we
represented Florida."


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


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Then bring this. completed form into the Lake City Reporter Office) 180 E.Duval St,,Lake City,
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4B1 LAKE CITY REPORTER FOOTBALL SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


ANDERSON: Had fortunate road
Continued From Page 1B


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


ACL. It set me back, but I
took a redshirt season. I
finally got back as a senior
during the 2008 season."
The 6-foot-2 cornerback
used his last opportunity to
impress the scouts. It paid
off as he signed with the
New York Giants as a free
agent on the last day of the
NFL Draft.
It was the first time in
Webber's history that a
player advanced to the next
level.
In May, Anderson
reported for his first
organized team activities
with the Giants. He's split
time between New York
and his Lake City home
ever since.
"It's going good,"
Anderson said of camp.
"There's a lot of learning.
They're exposing me to
a lot of things now. It's
more intense, but a great
learning experience. I just
really appreciate it and the
help of a lot of people."
When training camp
began on Saturday,
Anderson was thankful to
be there, because there
were times he thought
he might not be able to
achieve his dream.
S"It was tough to get a
tryout," Anderson said. "I
didn't have an agent, so


I just trained on my own.
I had just graduated with
a Business degree from
Webber and I just kept
faith in the Lord, because
he's taken care of me this
long. I prayed every single
day. With that and a lot of
hard work and dedication,
I was able to catch on."
Anderson believes it
worked out for the best
as he gets to learn under
a coach he's familiar with
in Tom Caughlin, who
coached the Jacksonville
Jaguars while Anderson was
growing up in Lake City.
, "He's a great guy,"
Anderson said. "The
thing is, he's so smart.
He knows everything
there is to know, but he's
very humble. There's no
gray area with him. He's
helped out a lot and it's a
blessing."
Anderson's next step
is finding a way to make
the roster cuts and enter
the regular season on a
team that is only one year
removed from a Super
Bowl Championship.
"I'm looking forward to
helping out anyway that
I can whether that be on
special teams or defense,"
Anderson said. "It's great
to come in with the help
from the guys they have


up front. Everyone here
is talented. It's good tO
have that kind of pressure,
because it helps out a lot
at my position. I just feel
like anyone in a situation
like mine should be very
thankful."
Anderson remains
humble for a guy that is
currently on an NFL roster.
He returned to Lake City
during the Jerome Carter
football camp during the
week of July 16 in order to
help local youths with their
football skills.
The message of the
week was to prove to the
participants in the camp
that they could achieve
their dreams with hard
work and determination,
like Anderson and Carter,
of the Dallas Cowboys, had
done while growing up in
Lake City.
'"The only thing they
have to realize is it's a long
road," Anderson said. "I
learned that playing under
Danny Green. He taught
us to go hard each and
every play. He taught us
to never give up no matter
what That stuck with me
and that's the advice I give,
to always stay focused.
Anything is possible. I went
to the smallest of schools
and I was still fortunate."


, JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lae City Reproner
Vince Anderson (right) stands with Jerome Carter at the Jerome Carter football camp held at
Annie Mattox field in Lake City on July 16. Carter is a member of the Dallas Cowboys and
Anderson signed as an undrafted free agent with the New York Giants.


INDIANS
Continued From Page B:,

started out a little sluggish
going against Gainesville
Iligh and Lake Mary. We
were kind of going
through the motions. The
highlight for us though was
when we picked it up the
next day. -
. "We handled Branford.
We, held our own against
Osceola. They were big
and -physical. Then we
played Apopka, and though
we didn't keep score, I
think we kind of got their
number."
Jackson also looked to
the spiritual aspect-of the
camp as a character builder
for his team.
' "We had a good
time in church," he said.
"The spiritual side is
beneficial. We had
the guys speak to the
underclassmen."
Jackson also thinks his
team may have gained an
advantage from watching
how other teams handled
the situation.
"It was nice for us to see
how these programs are
run," Jackson said.
"These guys are
two-deep at every posi-
tion, but we know that at
any given time team can
only put 11 out there," he
said. "We saw that we could
compete, but we also saw
hpv? they handled things.
They lined up in single file
lines. They held hands.
If was a very disciplined
school. I hope the play-
ers saw that. I know the
coaches saw it."
The Indians return for fall
practice on August 10.


Inter








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Story ideas?

Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
*ll *, , ,,,,I , , ,., .., " ,


Lake City Reporter





BUSINESS


Sunday, August 2, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


ON BUSINESS






Jerry Osteryoung
(850) 644-3372
jostery@comcast.net

Be sure to

listen to

customer

input

I read, I study, I examine,
I listen, I reflect, and out
of all of this I try to form
an idea into which I put as
much common sense as I
can.
-Marquis de Lafayette
P art of my new
job as director
of Outreach
Services at
the Jim Moran
Institute is to travel down
to Fort Lauderdale every
two weeks to help minority
entrepreneurs. Because
this requires staying in
hotels so much of the time,
I tried to find one that I
really, really liked.
I had to kiss a lot of
frogs, but I found vhat I
thought was the "perfect"
hotel. It was located in Ft.
Lauderdale, just off of 1-95,
and it had close, covered
parking that was easy with-
.out a.valet, a great gym and
free internet.
Over the last three,
months, I have probably
stayed at this hotel more
than 30 nights. However,
during the last three or
four visits, I noticed that
the internet was running at
a sub-turtle speed (maybe
snail speed), and the hall-
ways never seemed to get
vacuumed. Additionally, I
went in for breakfast one
day, and all of the yogurt
cups were a week outdated.
When runfiing any large
hotel or operation, prob-
lems are always going to
be there, but management
must continuously be on
the lookout for ways to
locate and fix these prob-
lems. The most critical
management error is not
simply having these prob-
lems, but choosing not to
see or hear about them.
The last three or four
times I visited the hotel,
I told the front desk staff
how much I really liked
USTEN continued on 2C


'Clunker' trade-in program to continue


Local dealerships
say program boon
for business.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. comr
L local consum-
ers and car
dealerships
were pleased
to see quick
work by the government
to rush an extra $2 bil-
lion into the popular, but
financially strapped, "Cash
for Clunkers" program on
Friday. The extra money
will allow the program,
which allows the consumer
to take advantage of thou-
sands of dollars in trade-in
incentives, to continue.
The Car Allowance
Rebate System, or CARS,
is designed to help the
economy and environment
by spurring new car sales.
Car owners can receive
up to $4,500 for trading in
their old cars for ones that
get significantly higher gas
mileage. Vehicles traded in
must be less than 25 years
old, and get less than 18
miles per gallon, and be
registed and insured by the
same owner for at least the
past year.
The program was offi-
cially launched last week
with a $1 billion budget
for rebates, and has been
heavily publicized by car
dealerships and automak-
ers. But on Thursday, the
government announced the
funds were depleted, lead-
ing to concerns that the
program would end much
sooner than expected.


Mike Miles, a salesman with Eddie Accardi Chevrolet in Lake City, is pictured sitting on a 1994 Oldsmobile Cutlass Ciera
juxtaposed to a 2010 Chevrolet Camaro as part of the 'Cash for Clunkers' program. 'We're rushing, trying to pull all our deals
together,' Miles said. 'We've had a lot of people come in that probably weren't in the market to buy a car. This was a stimulant
for them'to come in.'


The additional $2 billion
should keep the program
going a little longer, offi-
cials say, which is a breath
of fresh air to local dealer-
ships, which have reported
increased traffic in the past
week, partially thanks to
the government program.
"It has been good for
driving traffic, and it's
allowed some people some.
huge opportunities to trade


LCMC offers ER

wait times via

Internet, texts


From staff reports
Curious about the wait
times in the local emergen-
cy room? Lake City Medical
Center has announced two
new options for patients
requiring attention.
The hospital is the first
locally to post the average
patient wait time in the
emergency room on its
Web site, and it is also avail-
able by texting messaging
"ER" to 23000.
Times posted on www.
lakecitymedical.com rep-
resent the average time it
takes to get a patient from
the emergency room's front
desk to an exam room.


in their vehicle that doesn't
have a value," said Jay
Johnson, general manager
of Sunbelt Honda. "It's a
good program, and I think
is a good way to spark
some car sales."
The end of the pro-
gram is set for Nov. 1, but
JohnsonUaid if the initial
$1 billion budget was spent
in only a week, he doubts
the $2 billion infusion will


last until November.,
Al Alvarado, general
manager at Eddie Accardi
Chevrolet Mazda, said his
dealership was slightly
worried Friday morning
before the announcement
that the program would
continue. He said the Car
Al.'.,nce RteLat - System
has.been a boon for busi-
ness.
"I think it's a terrific


program," he said. "It goes
to show you what happens
when you give the money
to the consumer. For the
car dealers, and for the
consumers, it's terrific.
Hopefully it changes the
outlook on the rest of the
year."
Hopkins Motor.
Company's John Hopkins
CLUNKERS continued on 2C


According to Lake City
Medical Center, the infor-
mation is updated every
half-hour. The U.S. Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention states the aver-
age wait time in an emer-
gency room is one hour.
Lake City Medical
Center's emergency room
is open 24 hours a day,
seven days a week, with
eight main beds and three
Fast Track beds. Fast Track
fot minor illnesses and inju-
ries is provided seven days
a week from 11 a.m. to 11
p.m.
For more information,
call 719-9040.


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* This offer is ONLY available on Maronda Homes financed through MFC
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Prices and availability subject to change without notice. See Sales Consultant
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www.Maronda.com


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











LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


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- * the hotel, but there were
these problems that were
bothering me. Each time,
- - they thanked me for bring-
- - ing the issues to their
attention and said that
- - they would'get them rem-
- edied. However, upon each
return visit, the problems
remained. I liked the hotel
for other reasons, though,
so I was willing to tolerate
these small issues.
After the third time
detailing these issues to
the front desk staff and
seeing no improvement, I
asked to speak to the gen-
eral manager. I told him
of my concerns and, when
he said he had not heard
one word about them from
his staff, I mentioned how
many times I had spoken
to them.


- m


When I was checking
out the last time, I asked
the staff member - one
that I had dealt with previ-
ously - why she had not
told the GM about my
p. problems. She explained
that the general manager
did not like to hear nega-
tive things about his hotel.
By saying that he did
not want to hear,?any bad
news, the general man-
ager was causing valuable
information about his
hotel to get lost. However,
bad news is really good
news as the customer is
giving you vital feedback
about issues that are gen-
erally fixable. Choosing
not to hear any bad news
closes down such a criti-
cal part of running a
business.


M a - 1%
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It is so important that
you embrace bad news
with an upbeat attitude,
saying, "Yes, we have a
problem, but we can fix
it." You want your staff to.
feel comfortable coming
to you with good news, as
well as bad.
Now go out and make
sure that you have a great
communication channel
with your customers so
that you can hear both
good and bad things about
your business. ,
You can do this.

* FSU Finance Professor
Dr. Jerry Osteryoung is
Executive Director of the Jim
Moran Institute for Global
Entrepreneurship at Florida
State University's'College of
Business.


* - C -
- C -


a


LISTEN: To your customers
Continued From Page 1C


Adeb.....db.M


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


The Week in Review


I Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

NYSE Amex A Nasdaq
6,424.28 +86.82 1,709.34 +36.47 5 1,978.50 +12.54


Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Least Chg %Chg Name Lest Chg %Chg
McClatchh 2.29 +1.12 +95.7 InovioBio 2.09 +1.42 +211.9 SelCmft 2.46 +1.21 +96.8
GaGulfrs 17.29 +8.29 +92,1 VirnetX 3.00 +1.75 +140.2 Micrviswt 2.30 +1.00 +76.09
AmAxle 2.20 +.99 +81.8 OreansH 3.30 +1.67 +102.5 GreenBcsh 5.95 +2.50 +72.5
Nautilus 2.13 +.89 +71.8 UQMTech 4.25 +1.69 +66.0 WHXCpn 2.03 +.83 +69.2
SunriseSen 2.34 +.92 +64.8 CompTch 2.36 +.68 +40.5 SRISurg 2.50 +1.02 +68.9
CapitolBcp 4.40 +1.69 +62.4 OpkoHith 2.27 +.46 +25.4 ElronEl 5.43 +2.08 +62.1
Conseco 3.11 +1.16 +59.5 UnivTravn 13.97 +2.83 +25.4 Park0h 6.24 +2.39 +62.1
KKR Fn 2.04 +.75 +58,1 ChinaGm n11,64 +2.14 +22.5 Wintrust 26.15 +9.84 +60.3
CitizFTpfA 17.00 +8.20 +57.4 FiveStar 2.80 +.51 +22.3 TierOne 2.31 +.81 +54.0
Brunswick 7.18 +2.50 +53.4 UTEK 5.07 +.89 +21.3 LasrCard 7.70 +2.53 +48.9

Losers ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
FtBcp pfB 7.10 -7.90 -52.7 AItAstMAc 7.85 -1.90 -19.5 SptChalB 3.00 -1.64 -38.0
FtBcppfD 6.75 -5.73 -45.9 AftAstMun 8.25 -1.44 -14.9 Synapticss23.97-10.82 -31.1
FtBcp pfA 6.75 -5.60 -45.3 IncOpR 6.19 -1.05 -14.5 Somaxon 2.12 -.80 -27.4
FtBcp pfC 7.00 -5.25 -42.9 AdcareHIt 2.50 -.40 -13.8 AtISthnF 4.20 -1.55 -27.0
USEC 3.87 -2.16 -35.8 Gainsco rs 12.90 -2.07 -13.8 MonrchCB 3.76 -1.25 -25.0
FtBcp pfE 6.80 -3.40 -33.3 LGL Grp 2.89 -.43 -13.0 Integrals 7.18 -2.27 -24.0
KV PhmA If 2.30 -.96 -29.4 Richmntg 3.10 -.44 -12.4 MdwstBpf 2.29 -.71 -23.7
Cotta Cp 5.54 -2.10 -28.3 PSBMetDS 28.70 -3.67 -11.3 Tmscnd 14.14 -4.13 -22.6
ColonBc38 4.10 -1.55 -27.4 Hemisphrx 2.10 -.26 -11.0 CntrStBks 6.99 -2.03 -22.5
StratABK37 3.60 -1.35 -27.3 AlldDefen 3.44 -..42 -10.9 InsWeb 2.61 -.75 -22.3

Most Active ($1 or more) Most Active ($1 or more) Most Active ($1si or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol(0) Last Chg
Citigrp 46476442 3.17 +.44 InovioBio 1178336 2.09+1.42 PwShs QQQ504116839.45 +.40
BkofAm 13635631 14.79+2.28 PSCrudeDL594164 4.64.+.07 ETrade 3611790 1.50 +.08
SPDR 8750126 98.81 +.95 Hemisphrx 383236 2.10 -.26 Microsoft 3409809 23.52 +.07
GenElec 5310720 13.40+1.37 Taseko 137264 2.07 +.18 Yahoo 3324255 14.32-3.16
SPDR Fncl4956851 13.01 +.59 AltAstMAc 123356 7.85-1.90 Intel 2583071 .19.25 -.11
FordM 4872752 8.00+1.22 Sinovac 109813 4.68 +.37 Cisco 1973595 22.01 +.13
SprintNex 3873507 4.00 -.52 GoldStrg 108152 2.45 +.21 DryShips 1735719 6.56 +33
iShEMkts 3056932 35.78 +38 EldorGldg 106801 10.00 +.73 Symantec 1464263 14.93-2.44
WellsFargo2808625 24.46 +.99 NthgtM g 97282 2.37 -.01 FifthThird 1478962 9.50+1.01
Pfizer 2742691 15.93 -.55 ChinaGmn 90972 11.64+2.14 HuntBnk 1381580 4.09 +.42

Diary Diary Diary
Advanced 2,195 Advanced 417 Advanced 1,716
Declined 990 Declined 231 Declined 1,175
New Highs 244 New Highs 52 New Highs 224
New Lows 12 New Lows 3 New Lows 22
Total issues 3,221 Total issues 681 Total issues 2,958
Unchanged 36 Unchanged 33 Unchanged 67
Volume 27,297,500,089 Volume 679,583,042 Volume 11,278,797,862


I STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Name Ex DIv Last


AT&T Inc NY 1.64
Alcoa NY .12
AutoZone NY
BkofAm NY .04
BobEvn Nasd .64
CIT Gp NY
CNBFnPA Nasd .66
CSX NY .88
ChampEkh NY
Chevron NY 2.72
Cisco Nasd .
CiJigrp NY
CocaCI .NY 1.64
ColBgp NY
Delhaize NY 2.01
DirFSearrs NY
DirFBull rs NY
DryShips Nasd ..
ETrade Nasd .
FPLGrp NY 1.89
FamilyDIr NY .54
FordM NY ...
GenElec NY .40
HomeDp NY .90
iShEMkts NY .60
iShR2K NY .83
Intel Nasd .56
JPMorgChNY .20


Wkly Wkly YTD
Chg %Chg %Chg


26.23 +,78 +3.1 -8.0
11.76 +,74 +6.7 +4.4
153.57 -3.67 -2.3 +10,1
14.79 +2.28 +18.2 +5,0
29.02 -.32 -1.1 +42.0
,87 +.12 +16.0 -80.8
17.70 +.73 +4.3 +58.2
40.12 -.60 -1.5 +23.6
.47 +.14 +42.4 -16.1
69.47 +1.04 +1.5 -6.1
22.01 +.13 +0.6 +35.0
3.17 +.44 +16.1 -52.8
49.84 +.48 +1.0 +10.1
.61 -.11 -15.3 -70.5
71.19 -3.11 -4.2 +13.0
34.33 -4.38 -11.3 -90.4
57.57 +6.08 +11.8 -54.8
6.56 +.33 +5.3 -38.5
1.50 +.08 +5.6 +30.4
56.67 -3.38 -5.6 +12.6
31.42 +.31 +1.0 +20.5
8.00 +1.22 +18.0+249.3
13.40 +1.37 +11.4 -17.3
25.94 +.62 +2.4 +12.7
35.78 +.38 +1.1 +43.3
55.57 +.76 +1.4 +12.9
19.25 -.11 -0.6 +31.3
38.65 +.73 +1.9 +24.1


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex DIv Last Chg %Chg %Chg
Keycorp NY .04 5.78 +.52 +9.9 -32.2
LVSands NY .. 9.35 -1.53 -14.1 +57.7
l.owes NY ,36 22.46 +,46 +2.1 +4.4
McDnlds NY 2.00 55.06 -1.02 -1.8 -11:5
Microsoft Nasd .52 23.52 +.07 +0.3 +21.0
Motorola NY ... 7.16 +,58 +8.8 +61.6
NY Times NY 7.87 +1.21 +18.2 +7.4
NobltyH Nasd .25 9.01 -.19 -2.1 +13.9
OcciPet NY 1.32 71.34 -1.09 -1.5 +18.9
Penney NY .80 30.15 +.70 +2.4 +53.0
PepsiCo NY 1.80 56.75 +.34 +0.6 +3.6
Pfizer NY .64 15.93 -.55 -3.3 -10.1
Potash NY. .40 93.01 -3.00 -3.1 +27.0
PwShsQQQNasd .16 39.45 +.40 +1.0 +32.6
PrUShS&PNY 15.64 47.26 -.80 -1.7 -33.4
ProUItSP NY .33 29.92 +.34 +1.1 +13.9
ProUItFin NY .12 4.59 +.34 +8.0 -23.9
RegionsFnNY .04 4.42 +.73 +19.8 -44.5
Ryder NY 1.00 35.13 +2.88 +8.9 -9.4
SearsHldgsNasd ... 66,34 -.91 -1.4 +70.7
SoulhnCo NY 1.75 31.40 -.79 -2.5 -15.1
SpdrintNex NY ... 4.00 -.52 -11.5+118.6
SPDR NY 2.60 98.81 +.95 +1.0 +9.5
SPDRFnclNY .33 13.01 +.59 +4.8 +3.9
TimeWmirsNY .75 26.66 -.92 -3.3 +19.5
WalMart NY 1.09 49.88 +.94 +1.9 -11.0
WellsFargo NY ,20 24.46 +.99 +4.2 -17.0
Yahoo Nasd ... 14.32 -3.16 -18.1 +17.4


Stock Footnotes:g = Dividends and earnings In Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards,
If = Late tiling with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pl = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split
of at least 50 percent with the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s= Stock has split by at
least 20 percent within thelast year. un = Units, vJ = In bankruptcy or receivership, wd = When distributed, wl =
When issued, wt = Warrants,
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets, d = Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges), m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available, p = previous day's
net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week,Gainers and
Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed In tables at left. Moat Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in
hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial,


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.50 0.50
Federal Funds Rate .00-25 .00-25
Treasuries
3-month 0.18 0.19
6-month 0.26 0.27
5-year 2.53 2.54
10-year 3.50 3.67
30-year 4.31 4.56


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.1983 1.2093
Britain 1.6686 1.6489
Canada 1.0789 1.0830
Euro .7017 .7103
Japan 94.79 95.60
Mexico 13.2045 13.2395
Switzerind 1.0689 1.0880
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones

Dow Jones Industrials 15.27 -11.79 -26.00 83.74 17.15
Close: 9,171.61 f ) ) . i
1-week change: 78.37 (0.9%) MON TUES WED THUR FRI
1 0 ,0 0 0 ... .... . . . ..... ... . .. .. ... ... .. ... .. .. .. ... ... . . .. . ....
10,000









6 ,0 0 0 ... . .. : . .. . .... .... ....... ... ... ........ .. .



MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Mm nii
Name ObI SMMinls) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-hear Load Invl


PIMCO TlIRerlJ;
ArTih. I1. Fuid; .CaihAiriA mrr
American Funds CaplncBuA m
Fidelity Contra
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m
Vanguard TotStIdx
American Funds InvCoAmA m
American Funds JncAmerA m .
Vanguard 5001nv
Vanguard Inslidx
American Funds WAMutlnvA tn
American Funds EurPacGrA m
Dodge & Cox Stock
Dodge & Cox IntlStk
American Funds NewPerspA m
Fidelity DivrlntI d
A,T,i, .,. FIjund. BjlA ,mT
AmelT-.di' fiii,; Fninr A m
Am.n,:ari Furid; bor.]A m
PIMCO TotRetAdm b
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m
Vanguard Welltn I
Fidelity GrowGo
Vanguard 500Admi
Vanguard TotStlAdm
Fidelity LowPriStk d
Vanguard InstPlus


.11 i ./A
-14 :PC(
-14.6/C
-20.0/C
-18.8/B
-19.8/C
-16.6/B
-12.2/D
-19.9/C
-19.8/C
-20.3/C
-15.6/A
-23.5/D
-20.5/C
-15.5/B
-25.3/D
-10.6/C
-20.8/D
-0.7/E
+11.4/A
-10.1/E
-7.4/A
-20.5/C
-19.8/C
-19.7/C
-13.9/A
-19.8/C


JL k. III MI .ll~l I
L'. :'5 i;9
5.75 250
NL 2,500
5.75 250
NL- 3,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 3,000
NL 5,000,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
5.75 250
NL 2,500
5.75 250
5.75 250
3.75 . 250
NL 5,000,000
4.25 1,000
NL 10,000
NL 2,500
NL 100,000
NL 100,000
NL 2,500
NL 200,000,000


CA -Conservative Alt ocatioe. Cl -Internnediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV-ForeiT
Large value, If -World Alouetron, . -Lmaln Blend. LG -Large GCmare, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Alocalon, MS -Mid-Cap Blend, M'.
Mid;ap Value. SH Specdlay-teathWSWodd Sock. Totl Retun: Chng isR n NAV wi didends reintaested. Rank: How fund pedormed vs
therswithsaneobjecive:A is In top20%,E inmbotom20%.Mini tinvtinimum $ neededtoi venst in lnd. Source:Mom.ngsar.


Name Div Yld PE


ABB Ltd .44
AES Corp ...
AFLAC 1.12
AK Steel .20
-AMR
AT&T Inc 1.64
AbtLab 1.60
AMD
Aetna .04
Agilent
AlcatelLuc ...
Alcoa .12
AlphaNRs ...
Altria 1.28
AmbacF
AMovilL .45
AmAxle
AEP ' 1.64
AmExp .72
AIntlGp rs ...
Ameriprise .68
AmeriBrg s .24
Anadarko .36
AnalogDev .80
AnnTaylr
Annaly 2.15
Aon Corp .60
Apache .60
ArcelorMit .75.
ArchCoal .36
ArchDan .56
ArvMerit
ATMOS 1.32
AutoNatn
Avon .84
BB&T Cp .60
BHP BillLt 1.64
BJ Svcs .20
BakrHu .60
BcoBrades .42
BcoSantandl.03
BkofAm .04
BkNYMel .36
BarrickG .40
Baxter 1.04
BectDck 1.32
BestBuy .56
BlockHR .60
Boeing 1.68
BostonSci ...
BrMySq 1.24
BrkfldPrp .56
CB RElis ...
CBS B .20
CIGNA .04
CITGp
CSX .88
CVS Care .31
Cameron
CapOne .20
CapitlSrce .04
Carnival
Caterpillar 1.68
Cemex .40
Centex
ChesEng .30
Chevron 2.72
Chimera .34
Citigrp
CliffsNRs .16
Coach .30
CocaCE .32
CocaCI 1.64
ColgPal 1.76
ColBgp
ComScop ..
ConAgra .76
ConocPhil 1.88
Conseco ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last
+.64 +21.8 18.28
-.27 +55.2 12.79
+1.99 -17.4 37.86
+.72+111.1 19.67
+.69 -49.9 5.35
+.78 -8.0 26.23
-.02 -15.7 44.99
-.11 +69.4 3.66
+.53 -5.4 26.97
+.95 +48.6 23.22
+.22 +28.4 2.76
+.74 +4.4 11.76
-.88 +105.7 33:31
+.19 +16.4 17.53
-.19 -42.3 .75
-.51 +38,8 43.01
+.99 -23.9 2.20
+.02 -7.0 30.96
-1.18 +52.7 28.33
+.68 -58.2 13.14
+2.20 +19.0 27.80
+.41 +10.6 19.72
-.99 +25.0 48.20
... +43.9 27.37
+1.59 +109.2 12.07
+.43 +6.2 16.85


21 +2.68 -13.6
... +4.20 +12.6
5 -1.37 +46.6
14 -.73 +6.9
10 -.27 +4.5
... +2.04 +154.0
12 +.17 +14.6
... +.67 +109.3
21 +2.75 +34.7
12 +1.86 -16.7
... +1.45 +46.8
13 -1.03 +21.5
9 -.81 +26.3
... -.13 +59.8
+.85 +52.4
40 +2.28 +5.0
39 +.69 -3.5
59 -.45 -5.1
16 +1.72 +5.2
13 -6.59 -4.7
16 +.82 +33.6
11 +.10 -26.5
14 +.54 +.6
... +.17 +38.8
8 +.34 -6.5
5 +.58 +22.4
91 +1.04 +152.3
... +.36
13 +2.20-+68.5
... +.12 -80.8
14 -.60 +23.6
15 -.90 +16.5
13 -.62 +52.3
... +.63 -3.7
+.29 +.4
10 -.51 +15.1
15 +2.06 -1.4
... -.41 +6.9
... +1.48 +2.5
+.15 +32.6
7 +1.04 -6.1
... -.13 +3.8
... +.44 -52.8
14 -.15 +7.0
16 +.28 +42.5
... +.67 +56.2
18 +.48 +10.1
18 -2.66 +5.7
... -.11 -70.5
... -2.93 +64.7
9 +.15 +19.0
-.77 -15.6
+1.16 -40.0


Name Div
ConsolEngy .40
ConEd 2.36
ConstellEn .96
CtlAir B
Coining .20
Cott Cp .,
Covidien .64
CypSemis ...
DCT Indl .32
DJIA Diam 2.74
DR Horton .15
DTE 2.12
Deere 1.12
DeltaAir
DevelDiv .08
DevonE .64
DirFBear rs ...
DirFBull rs ..
DirxSCBear...
DirxSCBull .09
DirxLCBear ...
DirxLCBull .26
DirxEnBear ...
DirxEnBull .13
Discover .08
Disney .35
DomRescs 1.75
OowChm .60
DukeEngy .96
DukeRlty .68
Dynegy
EMC Cp ...
ElPasoCp .20
EmersonEl 1.32
ENSCO .10
EqtyRsd 1.93
Exelon 2.10
ExxonMbl 1.68
FPLGrp 1.89
FannieMae h...
FidlNFin .60
FstHorizon .80.
FirstEngy 2.20
FordM
FdtnCoal .20
FredMac h ..
FMCG
GameStop ...
Gannett .16
Gap .34
GenDynaml.52
Genworth ...
Gerdau .32
GoldFLtd .20
Goldcrp g .18
GoldmanS 1.40
Goodyear ...
GrtAtlPac ...
Gua ty If ...
HCP Inc 1.84
Hallibrtn .36
HarleyD .40
HartfdFn .20
HItMgmt ...
HealthNet ...
HeclaM
Hess .40
HewlettP .32
HomeDp .90
HonwIllnti 1.21
HostHotls ...
IShBraz 2.03
iSh HK .54
iShJapn . .12
iSTaiwn .60
iShSilver ...
iShChina25 .53
iSSP500 2.38
iShEMkts .60


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
1.1 11 +.82 +24.3 35.53
.6.0 10 +.35 +1.1 39.36
3.3 ... -.80 +14.4 28.70
... ... +1.09 -38.2 11.17
1.2 16 ... +78.4 17.00
... ... -2.19 +332.8 5.54
1.7 ... +.60 +4.3 37.81
... ... -.07 +137.6 10.62
7.0 57 +.05 -9.9 4.56
3.0 ... +.70 +4.7 91.67
1.3 ... +.46 +63.9 11.59
6.2 10 -.24 -3.4 34.46
2.6 12 +1.38 +14.1 43.74
.... ... +.73 -39.5 6.93
1.4 ... -.07 +15.0 5.61
1.1 ... -.37 -11.6 58.09
...... -4.38 -90.4 34.33
...... +6.08 -54.8 57.57
... ... -.76 -65.5 16.53
... ... +1.61 +4.9 35.75
... ... -.55 -52.7 27.64
... ... +.84 +14.2 41.56
... ... +.79 -50.5 18.50
... ... -1.80 -15.6 32.90
.7 6 -.18 +24.7 11.88
1.4 13 -1.46 +10.7 25.12
5.2 11 -.79 -5.7 33.80
2.8 ... +.98 +40.3 21.17
6.2 16 +,09 +3.1 15.48
7.2 40 +.59 -13.4 9.49
... ... ... +.5 2.01
..28 +.11 +43.8 15.06
2.0 ... -.07 +28.5 10.06
3.6 13 -.42 -.6 36.38,
.3 5 -2.16 +33.5 37.89
8.0 21 +2.77 -19.5 24.00
4.1 12 -3.58 -8.5 50.86
2.4 11 -1.90 -11.8 70.39
3.3 12 -3.38 +12.6 56.67
... .... +.01 -23.7 .58
4.2 .. +.73 -19.2 14.35
... ... +.94 +24.5 12.82
5.3 11 -1.62 -15.2 41.20
... ... +1.22 +249.3 8.00
.6 45. -.31 +156.3 35.93
+.03 -15.1 .62
... ... +.48 +146.7 60.30
... 9 -2.26 +1.1 21.89
2.3 3 +1.20 -12.5 7.00
2.1 12 +.38 +21.9 16.32
2.7 9 +2.90 -3.8 55.39
. .. ... +.01 +143.8 6.90
2.7 ... +.01 +76.8 11.67
1.7 27 +.18 +21.5 12.06
.5 23 -.70 +19.5 37.69
.9 32 -1.42 +93.5 163.30
... +2.55 +185.1 17.02
... +.26 -8.0 5.77
... ... -.03 -95.4 .12
7.1 15 +1.35 -7.2 25.76
1.6 18 -1.39 +21.5 22.09
1.8 14 +.86 +33.2 22.60
1.2 ... +1.47 +.4 16.49
.. 17 +.64 +236.9 6.03
... 8 -.11 +24.2 13.53
... ... +.02 +12.5 3.15
.7 23 +1.57 +2.9 55.20
.7 13 +1.58 +19.3 43.30
3.5 18 +.62 +12.7 25.94
3.5 11 +.71 +5.7 34.70
... +.48 +19.9 9.08
3.5 ... +.52 +64.6 57.60
3.5 ... +.24 +47.9 15.34
1.2 ... +.20 +3.0 9.87
5.3 ... +.13 +49.3 11.33
... .. : +.04 +22.3 13.70
1.3 ... -.40 +43.9 41.86
2.4 ... +.78 +9.8 99.17.
1.7 ... +.38 +43.3 35.78


New York Stock Exchange


'AREA MORTGAGE RATES
IS3titution Phone 0 fixed 15 fixed 5/1 ARM FHA/
Institution Phone rate pts rate/ pts rate/ pts VA

AAA Mortgage (800) 764-7598 6.13 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 5.88/0.00 No Quote


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


Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 6.38 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00 6.13 / 0.00 No Quote


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


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


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


sl Mteropolitan Morngage (800) 54S-51)SS ) / 21 5 38I / 2 (0 5.50 / 1 00 No Quote


Heidelberg Capital Corp.


(800) 968-2240 I 6.13 / 1.00 5.75 / 1,00 1 5.50 / 1.00 I No Quote


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


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

Rates provided by Shoprate.com. Rates are valid as of August 12, 2008. Rates arc inclusive of all
fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders wishing to
participate in this service, please call 877-429-0940. For additional information on mortgages, go to:
www.shbprate.comn/lakecity.aspx


Name Div YId


iShB20 T 3.83 4.0
iS Eafe 1.49 3.0
iShR2K .83 1.5
iShREst 2.73 7.6
iShFnSc 1.60 3.5
IngerRd .72 2.5
IBM 2.20 1.9
IntlGame .24 1.2
IntPap .10 .5
Interpublic ...
Invesco .41 2.1
ItauUniMut .37 2.1
JPMorgCh .20 .5
JanusCap .04 .3
JohnJn 1.96 3.2
JohnsnCtl .52 2.0
KB Home .25 1.5
KKR Fn 1.60 78.4
Keycorp .04 .7
Kimco ..24 2.4
KingPhrm ...
Kinross g .08 .4
Kohls
Kraft 1.16 4.1
LDK Solar ...
LSI Corp ...
LVSands ...
LennarA .16 1.4
LillyEli 1.96 5.6
Limited .60 4.6
LincNat .04 .2
MEMC


Wkty YTD Wkly
PE Cha %Cho Last


+3.36
... +1.15
+.76
+1.25
... +1.66
+1.40
13 +.29
26 +.01
44 +.09
17 -1.09
22 +.39
... -.05
45 +.73
41 +.68
13 -.62
... +.93
.. +.48
... +,75
... +.52
11 +.68
... -.32
-.67
17 -.55
14 +.22
... -.87
... +.01
... -1.53
... +.73
... +.21
35 +.35
... +2.58
15 -1.10


Wkly YTD
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg


MFA Fncl 1.00 13.5
MGIC
MGMMir ... ...
Macys .20 1.4
Manitowoc .08 1.3
Manpwl .74 1.5
MarathonO .96 3.0
MktVGold
MarlntA .35 1,6
MarshM .80 3.9
Marshlls .04 .7
Masco .30 2.2
MasseyEn .24 .9
Mechel ... ...
MedcoHth ...
Medtmic .82 2.3
MetLife .74 2.2
MetroPCS ...
MicronT
Monsanto 1.06 1.3
Moodys .40 1.7
MorgStan, .20 .7
Mosaic .20 .4
Motorola
NCR Corp ...
NRG Egy ...
Nabors
NatGrid 2.69 5.7
NOilVarco ...
NatSemi .32 2.1
NYCmtyB 1.00 9.1
NewellRub .20 1.6


+.30 +25.6
+.90 +89.7
-.50 -47.5
+.34 +34.4
-.35 -28.6
-1.08 +41.1
+.10 +17.9
-:14 +17.4
+.30 +10.7
+.80 -15.9
+1.23 -55.7
+2.88 +25.2
+2.86 +92.9
+.43+167.0
+2.62 +26.1
+.37 +12.7
+.26 -2.6
-1.02 -20.2
+.12 +142.0
-.16 +19.4
-2.19 +18,2
+.30 +77.7
-1.30 +50.7
+.58 +61.6
-.27 � -685
+.30 +16.6
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Wk YTD Wkly
Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last


NewmtM .40 1.0
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Nordstrm '.64 2.4
NorflkSo 1.36 3.1
Nucor 1.40 3.1
OcciPet 1.32 1.9
OfficeDpt ...
OIISvHT 1.52 1.1
Omncre .09 .4
OwensIll
PG&E Cp 1.68 4.2
PNC .40 1.1
PatriotC s ...
PeabdyE .24 .7
Penney .80 2.7
PepsiCo 1.80 3.2
PetrbrsA .95 2.8
Petrobras 1.30 3.2
Pfizer .64 4.0
PhilipMor 2.16 4.6
PlainsEx ...
Potash .40 .4
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ProUltDow .59 1.8
PrUIShDowl9.98 .8
ProUItQQQ ...
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ProUItSP .33 1.1
ProUShL20 .17 ...
PrUShCh25.37 3.8
ProUShtRE5.08 3.3
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ProUShtFn .18 ...
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ProUSR2K25.38 1.1
ProUItR2K .09 .4
ProUtCrude... ...
ProLogis .60 6.8
Prudentl .58 1.3
PulteH ...
QwestCm .32 8.3
RRI Efgy . ...
RadioShk .25 1.6
Raytheon 1.24 2.6"
RegionsFn .04 .9
RiteAid
RylCarb ...
SLMCp ...
SpdrGold ...
SpdrHome .49 3.4
SpdrKbwBk .81 4.0
SpdrKbw RB1.22 5.9
SpdrRetl .43 1.4-
SpdrMetM .55 1.4
Safeway .40 2.1
StJude ... ...
Saks ...
SaraLee .44 4.1
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SemiHTr .39 1.6
SiderNac 1.13 4.4
SilvWhtng ...
SimonProp .48 .9
Smithlntl .48 1.9
Solutia
SouthnCo 1.75 5.6
SthnCopper .60 2.3
SwstAidr .02 .3
SwstnEngy ... ..
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SPDR 2.60 2.6


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Name Div


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StateStr .04 .1
Suncorgs .20 ...
Suntech
SunTrst .04 .2
Supvalu .70 4.7
Synovus .04 1.1
TJX .48 1.3
TaiwSemi .46 4.4
TalismE gs .23
Target .68 1.6
TeckResg ...
TenetHIth ... ...
Teradyn
Tesoro .40 3.1
Texlnst .44 1.8
Textron .08 .6
ThermoFis ... ...
3M Co 2.04 2.9
TW Cable is...
TimeWm rs .75 2.8
Transocn ...
Travelers 1.20 2.8"
TycoBec .64 3.0
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Tyson .16 1.4
UBS AG
US Airy ...
USEC
UnionPac 1.08 1.9
Unisys h
UtdMicro .12 3.5
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US NGsFd ... ...
USOilFd ...
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UtdhthGp .03 .1
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Visa .42 .6
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WsteMInc 1.16 4.1
Weathflntl ... .
WellPont ... ...
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YId PE Chg %Chg Last


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113.96
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Wkly YTD
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg


ASML HId .26
AVI Bio
AcadiaPh
ActivsBIzs ...
AdobeSy
AkamaiT
AlteraCp If .20
Amazon
AmCapLtd .11
Amgen
AmkorT If
AnadysPh ...
Antigncs
Apple Inc
ApidMatl .24
AriadP
Arris
Autodesk
AutoData 1.32
BedBath ...
Biocryst
Biogenldc ..
Broadcom ...
BrcdeCm ...
CA Inc .16
CDC CpA ...
Cadence ..
CpstnTrb ..
Celgene
CellTher rsh...
CentAl
ChkPoint ...
CienaCorp ...
Cisco
CognizTech
Comcast .27
Come spcl .27
Compuwre ..


... +1.56 +43.9
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Last Name


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


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Dell Inc
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DiscvLabs ..
DishNetwk ..
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ETrade
eBay ..
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EvrgrSIr
Expedia
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FifthThird .04
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Flextrn
GenBiotc h ..
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GeronCp
GileadSci ..
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JazzPhrm ...
JetBlue
JnprNtwk ..
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Name Div YId
LeapWirlss ... ..
Level3
LibGlobA ...
LibMEntA ...
LifeTech
LinearTch .88 3.3
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Medarex
MelcoCrwn ...
Microchp 1.36 5.0
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NIl Hldg ...
NetApp
NewsCpA .12 1.2
NewsCpB .12 1.0
Novavax
Novell ...
Novilus
Nvidia
OReillyAh ...
OceanFrt ...
OnSmcnd ...
Oracle .20 .9
PDL Bio 1.00 12.1
PMC Sra ..
Paccar .36 1.0
Palm Inc ...
PattUTI .20 1.4
Paychex 1.24 4.7
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Popular
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RschMotn ...
Riverbed
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Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


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Sdpracor ..
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StlDynam .30
StemCells ...
SunMicro ..
SunPowerA...
Symantec ..
Synapticss ...
TD Ameritr ..
THQ
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .56
3Com
TibcoSft ...
TriQuInt
UAL
UCBH II .1
UrbanOut ..
Verenlum ...
Verisign
VirgnMda h .16
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Wynn
XOMA
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Yahoo
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Name DOlv Yld
AbdAsPac .42 7.2
Adventrx .. ...
AlldNevG
AltAstMAc ...
AltAsMwt ...
AntaresP ...
ApoloG g ...
BPZ Res ...
BatcUBS36...
BarcGSOll ...
BrclndiaTR ... ...
BootsCoots ...
CelSci
CFCdag .01 .1
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EldorGldg ...
EllxlrGam ... ...
EnterAc wt...
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GastarE g ..
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GlbBrdAcq .. ...
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GranTrrag ...
GrtBasGg...
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Hemlsphrx ..
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IsoRay
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PE


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Last Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last


LadThalFn ...
Metalico ...
Minefnd g ...
NBRESec .24 10.8
NDragon ... ..
NwGoldg ., ...
NA Pall g ...
NthgtMg ... ...
NovaDeIP ...
NovaGld g ...
Oilsands g ...
On2 Tech ...
OpkoHllth .. ...
ParaG&S ... ...
PSCrudeDS...
PSCrudeDL...
ProspctAcq ...
Protalix
RaeSyst
Rentech
Rubicon g ...
SPAcqwt .
SilvrcpM gn .08 ...
Sinovac
SulphCo ...
Taseko
Telkonet
TrianAc wt ...
UQMTech... ...
US Geoth ...
US Gold ..
Uluru ... ...
UtdRelE wt ...
UnivTravn ...
UraniumEn ...
VImetX ...
YM Biog ... ...


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--------.----------------a-------c-----


L-












LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009

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Publisher shall not be liable for any
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to be published, nor for any general,

Advertising language must comply
with Federaly , 10:00State or local laws




















regarding the prohibition of discrimi-
nation in eMployment, housing and.
public accommodations. Standard.
abbreviation response acceptable; how-
ever, the first word of each ad may
not be abbreviated.


In Print

and Online
www.laklecityreporter.coinI


Legal

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
THE DISTRICT BOARD OF
TRUSTEES OF LAKE CITY COM-
MUNITY COLLEGE WILL RE-
CEIVE BIDS FOR THE FOLLOW-
ING:
LIBRARY AND MEDIA CENTER
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COL-
LEGE LAKE CITY, FLORIDA
LCCC BID NO. 10-1-05
ARCHITECT'S PROJECT NO.
08085.00
Date & Time for Receiving Bids:
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 01, 2009
AT 2:00 P.M.
Date, Time and Place for
Pre-Bid Conference: All contractors
who have prequalified for and are in-
terested in bidding this project are re-
quired to attend the MANDATORY
PRE-BID CONFERENCE to be held
at 2:00 P.M. local time on TUES-
DAY, AUGUST 18, 2009 on the
main campus of Lake City Commun-
ity College. Conference will start in
the Board Room, Administration
Building 001 which is physically lo-
cated at 198 SE Staff Way, Lake
City, Florida 32025
Place for Receiving Bids:
Bids may be mailed as follows:
Lake City Community College
Purchasing Department
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
Hand delivered bids are to be pre-
sented to:
Lake City Community College
Purchasing Department
198 S.E. Staff Way
Administration Building 001, Room
138 Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
All bids must arrive and be date/time
stamped by a Purchasing Department
representative prior to the specified
bid opening date/time. The College
will not be responsible for Postal or
other delivery service delays that
cause a bid to arrive at Room 138,
Building 001 after the designated bid
opening date/time. Bids that are
mailed must be clearly marked on
the outside of the envelope "BID #
10-1-05, LIBRARY AND MEDIA
CENTER, LAKE CITY COMMUN-
ITY COLLEGE, LAKE CITY,
FLORIDA, BID OPENING WED-
NESDAY, TUESDAY, SEPTEM-
BER 01, 2009". Bids will be opened
in a public bid opening in Room 101,
Building 001.
Contractor's Prequalification:
ON-
LY THOSE PRIME CONTRAC-
TORS WHO HAVE PREQUALI-
FIED IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THE NOTICE OF INTENT TO
PREQUALIFY CONTRACTORS
PUBLISHED IN JULY 10 AND 12,
2009 EDITION OF THE LAKE
CITY REPORTER AND ON THE
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COL-
LEGE WEBS1TE WILL BE AL-
LOWED TO BID THIS PROJECT.
.Bid Documents
Prepared By: Harvard Jolly, Inc.
2714 Dr. Martin. Luther King, Jr.
Street North
St Petersburg, Florida 33704
(727) 896-4611, FAX (727) 894-
0502
Bid Documents: Bid Documents may
be obtained from:
Hunter Printing
1330 SW Main Blvd
Lake City, FL 32025
Telephone: (386) 752-2707
Project Description: The work in-
cludes, but is not limited to, the con-
struction of a new 37,955 square
foot, one-story facility, to be con-
structed with concrete slab-on-grade
foundation, 12-inch CMU walls with
brick and stone exterior veneer, met-
al wall cladding, -insulated low-E
glazing in aluminum framed store-
front and curtainwill systems, steel
columns and beams, steel bar joists,
metal roof decking and low-slope
fully-adhered roof system.
Right to Waive Irregularities
and Technicalities: Lake City
Community College reserves the
right to waive minor irregularities
and/or technicalities associated with
this solicitation. The Director of
Purchasing of Lake City Community
College shall be the final, authority
regarding waivers of irregularities
and technicalities.
Bill Brown
Director of Purchasing
04533600
August 2, 2009


020 Lost & Found

LOST: Hound Dog. Missing since
July 20, 2009 from the Deep Creek
area. Looks like a big beagle. Has
on a blue collar 386-752-2432


060 Services

ASSISTED LIVING in our home
on our ranch. Peace & quiet,
country cooking. Hospice patients
Weclome. 386-755-8722






Computer Services

Donna's Computer Service
We Will Find A Solution!
Call Donna at: 386-559-7311
www.donnascomputerservice.com

Lawn & Landscape Service

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

Services

DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY,


100 Job
Opportunities

04533263
Earn Extra Money
Deliver the new AT&T Real
Yellow Pages in the Lake City
area. FT/PT, daily work, quick
pay, must be 18 yrs+, have
drivers license & insured vehicle
(800)422-1955 Ext. 4
8:OOA-4:30P Mon-Fri

)4S33S2 ---------
FIRST FEDERAL BANK
OF FLORIDA
has a position available for a
Financial'Center Manager.
Responsible for overall pro-
duction to meet profitability
goals. Coaches staff in sales
opportunities, arrange need-
ed training, set and monitor
goals and ensure compliance
and quality results. Opening
of accounts, closing loans
and referrals. FC Manager
will represent First Federal at
community events. Exten-
sive background in financial
institution operating policies
and procedures, banking reg-
ulations, employee develop-
ment and public relations.
Competitive compensation
plan with a full array of ben-
efits, including matching
401K. Applications will be
held in strict confidence. Fax
resume to 386-754-7163 �
attn: Jan Turbeville or email
to
Turbeville.J(5)ffsb.com.
Equal Employment Opportu-
nity Employer

0453356S
Admin Asst II
Energetic individual for
fast-paced multi-dept office
Experience required:
* 5 yrs office * 2 yrs admin asst
* 5 yrs data entry
Skills required:
* Inter/Advanced pc skills
* mufti-tasking a must.
Competitive pay & excellent
benefits package
Hrs: Mon-Fri, 8a-4p
Submit resume to:
SV4Cs Head Start/Early
Head Start, HR
P. 0. Box 2637, LC, 32056
By E-mail:
aiobinsonS(a sv4cs.orso
By Fax: 754.2220
Closes 08/07/09


04533577
Refrigerated Carrier Has
Openings Now!
LCT, specializing in time-
sensitive deliveries of.
perishable shipments. need
dependable. safe solo & team
drivers. You'll enjoy: BC/BS
Medical coverage, Free $10,000
Life Insurance, Paid Vacations,
Detention Pay, Scale Pre-Pass,
Lumpers PAid, Plus lots of
extras! Find out more. Contact
us today!

Gr
TRANSProTATION SERVICES

www.lctjobs.com
Must be 21 yrs old, Have a cur-
rent/valid CDLLicense

045335S7
Early Learning Position
Assists with the coordination of
early childhood services
delivered through various child
care programs. Provides on-
going support for early
childhood staff. Helps
coordinate professional
development for early childhood
staff. Ensures that programs are
licensed, accredited and that
there is appropriate curriculum,
parent education, etc. Assists
with Identification of program
problems and solutions and
serves as liaison with
potential and existing child
care programs.
Degree in early childhood
education or related field or
CDA preferred and minimum of
three years relevant experience
in child care or related field.
Ability to advocate for high
quality programming and to
implement change where
necessary. Must have good
organizational skills,
observation skills, communica-
tion skills and computer skills.
Must be able to visit child care
programs throughout the service
area Must be wiling t6
participate in professional
development. For additional
information please visit our
website at www.elc-fg.org
Submit resume to:
Early Learning Coalitiol of
Florida's Gateway, Inc.
Attn: HR
1104 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, FL 32025

041533610
McDonald's of Alachua




i'm lovin' it'
Management Opportunities
Earn up to $10-$20/hr based on
experience. Strong leadership
skills & personnel mgm't
needed Bnfts incld pd vac, ins,
flex schd and qrtly bonus
program. Apply on line @
mcstate.com/alachua or
call 386-755-2475


100n Job
100 Opportunities

05522663
Semi trailer mechanic needed.
To work at our Lake Butler
facility. Duties include all
aspects of trailer repair,
including DOT inspections.
Welding experience a plus, must
have own hand tools.
Competitive pay and benefits
package. Interested applicants
apply in person at 1050 SE 6th
St. Lake Butler, FL.


Accepting applications for
Part time fill in PM/late night front
desk. Apply in person at Cabot
Lodge 3525 US Hwy 90W. No
phone calls.
Alachua Tractor & Equipment
Opening 3rd location,
FT/PT experienced service tech.
386-758-2315 or
stop by 637 SW SR 247
Lake City

CHILDCARE TEACHERS
needed, all ages. Full & part time.
Please call 386-466-1180.
Food Manager needed
immediately. Must be able to
calculate portion sizes,
communicate with vendors,
supervise staff & all other
management responsibilities.
Salary neg. Apply in person. No
phone calls. 507 NW Hall of Fame
Dr. Lake City 32055
Gilman Building Products
Company is accepting applications
for Security Guard at the Sawmill
located in Lake Butler. A high
school diploma or equivalent is
required. Computer knowledge is
required. We have competitive
rates & 401K, dental & health
insurance, paid vacation &
holidays & promotional
opportunities. This position is
night shift and every weekend.
Interested applicants should apply
in person form 8:00 AM until
3:30PM at the front office.
A Terrific Opportunity
Liberty National Life Insurance
Company
$100,000+ Earning Potential,
Benefits. Pension, 401K & BCBS
Insurance for those who qualify!
Call 1-800-257-5500
Local Veterinary Hospital is now
accepting resumes for Veterinary
Manager, Receptionist, and Assis-
tant. Some Experience Required.
College Preferred. Send reply to
Box 04076. C/O The Lake City
Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake
City, FL, 32056
Manufactured Home Sales
immediate openings, volume
dealer, great location. Jim Barnes
386-752-7751 for appt.


Mystery Shoppers earn up to
$100 per day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge retail &
dining establishments. Experience
NOT req'd. Calll- 888-697-6576.
Production Supervisor
Benefits-401K-Profit Sharing
Apply in person
Idaho Timber of Florida
1786 SE State Road 100
Lake City, FL
Position Available. Must be
Honest and Trustworthy With
references, Must have I.T. experi-
ence. Must be able to AP/AR and
payroll. Send resume to Guy/Griz-
zly 174 NE Cortez, Lake City, FL
32055, or apply in person.
STYLIST NEEDED
* Great Pay .
* Busy Locations
* Paid Vacations
* Flexible Hours
* No Clientele Needed
Call Darlene at 386-984-6738

1A nMedical
120 Employment
CNA and Medical biller wanted
for local riedical office. Send re-
sume to 125 SW Midtown Place
Lake City, Florida 32024
Homecare RNs and LPNs
needed ASAP! FT/PT.
Maxim Healthcare,
352-291-4888
Surgical Technician
for Ambulatory Surgical Center
Part Time . Please Fax Resume to
386 487 3935


160 Investments

04533604
Duplex - Investor Opportunity
Fully Occupied -
income producing
3/2 1200 sqft-each unit w/garage
$135,000
Call for Apt.
386-755-0037 or 904-349-1302
info@markbusher.com

MARK BUSHER
A 'L A " ' I I\ I, IN '


4 Schools &
240 Education

04533007
Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training
offers courses for both
beginners & experienced
* Nursing Assistant, $409
next class-8/03/09
* Phlebotomy national
certification,
$800 next class-8/15/09
* Pharm Tech national
certification
$900 next class-9/15/09.
* Continuing education
Fees incl. books,
supplies, exam fees.
Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainineservices.com


310 Pets & Supplies
BOSTON TERRIER born 6/04.
CKC Smaller size. Reduced to
$350. Ready now. Call for details.
386-963-1211
FREE KITTENS
8 Weeks old. Black & white
mixed. Litter trained.
758-3105
NEED GOOD HOME calico cat,
10 mos., spadered, had shots, litter
trained. 3 1/2 mos. kitten female
litter trained. 904-828-2335.
Pembroke Welsh Corgi
3 males 9 weeks old
$400.00 call
386-963-3028
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.

330 Livestock &
330 Supplies
Donkeys, Donkeys, Donkeys
1 jenny and her 2 jacks. 1, less
than 2 yrs. old. $120 for all 3 or
$50 each, OBO 755- 3544

. HAY For Sale. Round bales.
Bahia. Fertilized, no weeds, barn
kept. $30 & $35. roll
386-209-0399

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

408 Furniture
3 PIECES WICKER
SET AND CUSHIONS. $100.00.
386-288-7067 OR
719-5658
Free Desk:
Must pick up:
Call Sharon:
386 754 0632
SIMMONSBeauty Rest
Mattress set, King, Excellent
condition 1 yr old $225.
386-752-6365

418 Toys

Lil Tykes fire truck and car
outside toys ride ons
$50.00 for both
386-854-0749

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

430 Garage Sales
Fri. 7/31 & Sat. 8/1, 7-?, Mayfair
Subd. off Branford Hwy., chil-
dren's 3T-up cloths & some adult
cloths, house items, follow signs.
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.


440 Miscellaneous
3" Binder. Beautiful Parrot
pictured. 3 rings. 25 for $65.
Never used. Retails $6-$10 ea.386-
758-1358 or 7pm-10pm 752-3491
8'X8' MAUVE FLORAL RUG.
100% WOOD PILE. WHEN NEW
OVER $300, NOW $100.
386-288-7067 OR 719-5658
Almost new boys clothing all
name brand, TommyGap, ect. 3-
5's shoes 9-11 1/275 + pcs $100.
Must see!!! 386-854-0749
BOX TRAILER
6X10 PACE Hardly used with
spare. Always stored covered.
$1499 obo. 386-719-4956
Stained Glass hanging Lamp,
cream bkgrnd w/amber band &
fruit motif, it is 13" tall & 16 " di-
ameter, $85. obo386-963-1211

450 Good Things
to Eat


GREEN PEANUTS For Sale
Valencia. Graded and washed.
$30.00 a bushel.
386-752-3434


461 Office
Equipment
USED office furniture and
supplies. Tremendous amounts of
desk, chairs, flat screened
monitors, file cabinets, folding
tables, artificial plants, pictures,
fax machine, lots of paper.
Everything and anything for the
office. Also Ig variety of
household items. (501)940-8458.

520 Boats for Sale
SEA PRO, 21.5 ft. with 150 four
stroke, Yamaha, trolling motor,
GPS, w/trailer (new bearings),
$18,000,. 386-292-9156.

630 Mobile Homes
for Rent
14 wide. 2/1, 2/2.
Quiet, clean country park.
Electric. H/AC. No pets.
$400-$500. + Dep. 386-758-2280.
2 BR/2BA on
2 ac, owner mows,
unfurn., all apple
incl., no pets in-
side, Ref. req., $600 mo./
$300 dep., 386-935-2461.
2/2 M H's Nice park setting, Very
clean, well maintained 1 mi. east
of downtown. Move In Specials
386-623-7547 or 386-984-8448
2br MH's & 3br houses in
5 pt. area. 1st & dep.
All electric No Pets!
386-961-1482
3br/1.5 ba MH.
on Ridgewood
$550 mo. 1st, & sec.
386-752-5911 or 466-2266
3BR/2BA Double wide.
$700 a month. 1st, last & security.
Please call 386-397-2619 or
386-365-1243.
Almost new 16X80. 3br/2ba.
10 mi. SW of LC. Fenced, private.
Frige w/ice. NO PETS! $650.mo.
+ sec., 386-984-7478 or 935-3737
DWMH 2BR/1BA. $500. mo
SWVMH 2br/lba $500. mo
lbr Eff. Apt. $600. mo incl. water
sewer, trash & electricity. Must
have 1st & last 386-755-5095
FREE ELECTRIC! And all
utilities. 2br/lba, south of Lake
City.$400 security, $570.mo
386-590-0642 or 867-1833
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522
SMALL SWMH
Studio type.
For rent
719-7017 after 8pm

64Of Mobile Homes
640 for Sale

04533507
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

04533508
Got Animals? Need Room?
4br/35a 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

04533509
Only $500-$ 1000 Down,
With Your Land!
PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS
3973 Hwy 90 West, Lake
City, FL 386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

04533245 STOP
Read no further. Save 12% on
all Jacobson ordered homes until
Nov. 1st. Call Eric for Details
386-719-5560

BRAND NEW 28'X60' DW.
1500 sq ft. CH/A, skirting,
set-up, Del. & steps.
All this for only $50,439.
Call Eric for details 386-719-5560
BRAND NEW 3/2
* 28'X 40' for only $25,900.
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560

BRAND NEW. 32' X80' DW
2300 SQFT. CH/A, Skirting, steps,
set-up - Del.. All for only $77,304.
CallEric @ 386-719-5560
HURRY!!!
Only 1 left at this price. 32 X80
4/2 DW, CH/A, skirting, steps.
set-up/Del. for only! $80,539!
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560
FSBO 4br/2ba Manufactured
home. Partly furnished, carport,
workshop. Close to town. Priced
reasonable. Call 386-438-8445

710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 For.Rent


$400 MOVES YOU IN!
1 or 2 BR apts. and
2 or 3 BR Mobile Homes
(386) 755-2423


RESUMES.
other court approved forms-
386-961-5896.
i***************************h


BUY ITi





E!EED I











LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


Unfurnished Apt. Unfurnished Apt. 73 Unfurnished
710 For Rent 7t or Rent /7 v Home For Rent


$299 Moves
You In!!!

FREE RENT
MOVE IN TODAY

BRAND NEW
GATED
POOL**PETS OK
Students Special'
200 FREE
CHANNELS
Next to Middle School
2 br - 386-754-1800
lbr - 386-758-8029
Windsor Arms
www.windsorarmsapts.com
www.aptsinlakecity.com
*certain restrictions apply

$99 MOVES YOU IN!
1, 2 & 3 BR's Windsong Apts
$$$Reduced Rent$$$
The Community that Cares!
386-758-8455
04532819
Peavy Properties
386-288-3128
Sugarmill Apts
Lake City, FL. 2Br/2Ba.
Rent $725 ~ Deposit $500
537 Waldron Terrace
Lake City, FL 3Br/lBa House,
Rent $800 ~ Deposit $500
Ask about our Move in Specials
Pets are Welcome

1BR Apartment $500. mo
2BR Apartment $600mo.
plus Sec. Downtown Location,
Clean. NO PETS. 386-755-3456
2BR/1.5 BA. Townhouse Apt.
$500.00. mo. + $500.security
996 SE Putnam
386-344-2472
2Br/1.5Ba Duplex
CH/A, W/D hook up. Convenient
location. $650. plus security
386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421
2br/lba Duplex
completely remodeled
$575 monthly $500 deposit..
386-497-1514.
2BR/2BA DUPLEX w/garage.
Luxury Apt. 5 min from VA
Hospital and Timco.
386-755-4590 or 365-5150
3BR/2BA DUPLEX
in Gatorwood
Rent $700. per month.
Call 386-867-1212 for details.
High Springs, downtown 1
BR/lBa central H/A, quiet
$530/mo laundry available 30 B
NE 2 Ave 352-395-7441


Large Deluxe Apts, 2 BR/2 BA,
W of 1-75. Garage, W/D hook-up,
from $650 + SD. (386) 965-0276,
466-7392, or 965-5560
Rooms for Rent. lillcrcst, Sands.
Columbia. All lurnishedl. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. I person $135,
2 persons $145. weekly
386-752-5808
Studios & IBr's from $135 week.
Utilities & cable included. Fur-
nished or unfurnished. 386-752-
2741 or 352-538-0292/514-2950
SUMMERS HERE.We're giving
one month free with new 1 year
lease. From $525 plus security
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
X-tra Lg. 2/1 Duplex
w/ Garage, off Country Club.
Immaculate Cond. W/D hook ups.
$650/Mo.+1 Yr. Lease.
386-397-2108 or 352-514-2332

Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
$199. MOVES YOU IN
lbr house $450 mo. 2br/2ba
Mobile Home $495. mo.
Includes water. 386-755-2423
$450. mo 2br/lba in Lake City.
CH/A, Lg spacious living room.
Back porch. 866-608-8911
$99 Deposit special.
(M533605
Callaway
340 SW Wilshire Dr. - 4/2, 1,725
sq ft, wood floors in kitchen,
newer paint throughout,
1/2-acre lot, only $1,195/mo!
Countryside Estates
309 SE Gregory Glen - 3/2,
1,500 sq ft, 1/2-acre lot,
2-car garage, only $925/1mo!
Grandview Village
1175 SW Shenandoah Glen -
4/2, 1,450 sq ft, eat-in kitchen, 2-
car garage, only $995/mo!

| MARK BUSHER

386-755-0037 or 904-891-3472
Email: info(S)markbusher.com


011.5.1 18-1
ACCREDITED REAL
ESTATE SERVICES, LLC.
LAKE CITY
, 3BR/IBA - 1038 SF
$575.00
*A4BR/2BA - 1539 SF
$1050.00
, 4BR/2BA - 1568 SF
$995.00
, 2BR/1.5BA - 975 SF.
$695.00
LIVE OAK
4k 1BR/1BA - 500 SF
$395.00
ALL UTILITIES ARE $75 PER
MONTH EXTRA
WHITE SPRINGS
'k 3BR/2BA- 1987 SF
$950.00
MADISON
4' 2BR/1BA
JUST REMODELED
$495.00 (2 available)
, 3BR/1.5 BA
REMODELED
$595.00

Call Mitchell Lee
386-867-1155
Accredited Real
Estate Services
369 W. Duval St.
Lake City, FL 32055
Accredited Real Estate Services
is a Full Service Real Estate
Office. We do Rentals --
Property Management --
Property Sales

EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER REALTOR'
2BR/1BA HOUSE.
Like new CH/A $725.mo. 1st, last
& security. 764 SE St. Johns St.
(386)697-8893 or (305)962-2666


FIELD TECHNICIANS & APPRENTICE POSITIONS
Up to.$36,000 1 st Year Potential!!! ,

Digital,Reception Services offers a fast path for advancement and career growth. We offer on-the-job
training and promotion opportunities!


1 & 2 Bedroom Apa!ent . es

Furnished Apartnments Available

* 200 Free TV Channels

*Washer/Dryer Hook-Ups * Pool

Located next to Lake City Middle School


lUiWSw. AUtI.


APARTMENT HOMES


754-1800

www.windsorarmsapts.com


New Home Sales


Consultant Wanted

Excellent Commission Based

Pay and Benefits

Fax Resume to 5,09-756-2869
or email mh newhomejobs@vahoo.com

Maronda Homes
Pi 4W/^ SM .wA yS^n &, Ca,, /& /


n730 Unfurnished
730U Home For Rent

BRICK 3BR/2BA
Chain link fence, unfurnished.
Off Branford Hwy.
$900 mod. Ist & last month.
Call 386-466-2254

o-15 u.1m
Very nice home in.Woodcrest
S/D, 3br/2ba. 2 car garage.
Screened porch. Rent
$1,100. mo w/$l,075.00 dep.
386-984-6447

04533489
FOR RENT 3br/2ba in Lake
City Country Club on lake &
Golf Course. Fenced back yard,
2 car garage. $1,200. mo.
$1,000, dep. Call 386-466-2254
3 very large bedrooms. 2 bath.
living room, dining room, family
room, & kitchen. $900 monthly w/
$900 sec.386-755-3929.
3/1 BA. All appl. included. On 2
city lots. $650 mo./ 1st, last, & sec.
Avail. now. Located off Baya Ave.
352-225-1641 or 352-493-5252
3B/2BA, 2100 sq. ft., brick, 2 car
garage. Lake Montgomery area.
$1000.00 a month. & $1000.00
down 386-365-4755.
3br/2ba 1628sqft. 559 Gwen
Lake, totally remodeled. Lg fenced'
yard. Must see. $995. mo. plus
sec. dep. 813-541-3935.


730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
440 SE Camp St. 3br/lba frame
house near VA with C/H/A and
newly fenced yard. Updated kitch-
en/bath. pets ok $700/mo + Imo
security up front. John At Fl
Homes & Land 755-5936 no fee
A 4BR 3BA HUD Home!
ONLY $217/mo!!
5%dn 15yrs @ 8%apr for listings
800-366-9783 ext 7782
Beautiful newer brick home on 5
acres. Outbuildings. 1262 SW
Wendy Terrace. $1250 + sec.dep.
386.344.3715 or 965.0276.
CUSTOM 4BR/3.5BA
on 5+ acres. $2,500 mo + security
& dep. Possible purchase option.
386-365-4307
Forest Country S/D 2br/2ba'
Brick, w/2 car garage. Lawn serv-
ice incl. Great school district.
Screened in patio. 1 Yr lease req'd.
No pets. $1,100 mo. 386-752-6082
FT. WHITE . .
Country living. 1st & dep. Apt.
2b/lba $575. or MH 3b/2ba $675.
Very clean! 386-497-1116.
Newer 1960sqft 3br,3ba, 2 car ga-
rage, pool/jacuzzi in town.
$1225/mo. 1st, last + $900 sec.
dep. 386-365-1082

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


(730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent

TOTALLY UPDATED home for
rent 4BR/3BA, 2 story,
over 3,300 s.f., 4 acres, park-like
setting. Close to 1-75. 10 minutes
to Lake City or 35 to Gainesville.
$1,650/mo., or purchase.
Call Sandy Kishton, Daniel
Crapps Agency 386-344-0433.

750 Business &
Office Rentals

04533163
Office/Warehouse
Space for Rent
1000 Sqft. at $425/Mo. Located
behind Hwy Patrol, on
Arlington Blvd, going toward
middle school. 386-752-6806

3200 sq. ft. warehouse/metal bldg.
for rent. Hwy frontage & loading
base. $1650.00 monthly. 386-867-
1212 cell or 755-2556 office.

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


a


Classified Department: 755-5440










Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


750 Business &
SOffice Rentals
Retail Space
Heavy traffic area
800 Sf. & 1600 Sqft.
Call for quotes 1-800-342-0135


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.
$256/mo. $24,900. 352-215-1018
FOR SALE 1 acre land w/old
house selling "AS IS" on comer of
Lapaz and 242. Taking Bids.
For more info call. (423)360-3396
Owner Financing Ft. White 5ac.
$79,995, $995 dn. $574.17 mo.
Paved Rd. Wooded, Homes only
vargasrealty.com (305)292-0550
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-.
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale

04533148
3Br/2Ba with Appliances built
on your lot. $59,900. Visit:
www.dugardconstruction.com
or call 904-259-5008
2.5 yr old 3 BR/2BA, Cypress
Landing, 2 car garage, roughly
1,400 sqft., patio, Ig. living & kit.
area. 386438-4822/386-697-4336
3br/2ba 2 story brick, in ground
pool. 4.6 ac. Very Ig workshop.
Old Wire Rd. $150,000 obo. Own-
er Financing w/$25,000 down..
386-365-4353 or 850-663-2192
FSBO Country Club area.
Beautiful 3br/2ba w/spa. Must see.
$267,500 All appliances. By appt
only. 386-288-8833/386-755-2125
OWNER WILL FINANCE
2br/lba, home w/office & Florida
room on comer lot. $59,500
566 SE Monroe St. 386-867-0048


810 Home for Sale
Ready to move in - New 3/2 Brick
home Lake Jeffcry Area 2200 lotal
sq ft. Conie see this house or
have one built to your specs
386-752-5035 x2810
7 days 7-7 A A Bar Sales, Inc.
REDUCED! Owner Motivated
2br/2ba on 10 ac. w/garage, 2 out
buildings. $169,900 Will consider
any reasonable offer 386-935-4205
Time to use your noggin or some
asset to buy new spec. home, on I
acre, in exclusive s/d. On 47; 3 or
4br/3ba.. 2,500 sq. ft. cond.,
3,500 sq. ft. floor. Red $379 K. to
$299 K; Owner finan. land trade,
and/or $8,000. Stimulus Possible!
Be Smart! 386-752-1364.

082 Farms &
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.Land-Owner-Financing.com
MUST SELL! 5 acres Located
near Itchetucknee North entrance
$35,000 FIRM.
(772)519-1342
Owner Financed
Half-acre to 10 acre lots
Deas Bullard BKL Properties.
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com


950 Cars for Sale
A Easy Auto Loans
Bad Credit OK- 99% approval
$500.00 down. Call Ken
352-486-1331 or 352-949-9098
Honda 97 Civic $400!
Police Impounds from $500!
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A760

9 1 Recreational
951 Vehicles
2001 Winnebago Itasca RV. Great
cond. 37K mi. Fully loaded,. Will
accept $37,900. Must see! Motion
satellite. call Wayne 386-288-8833

952 Vans & Sport
95 Util. Vehicles
2005 Nissan Titan Crew Cab. 55k,
bedliner, fiberglass cap. running
boards. Towing/camper pkg. Alloy
wheels. $14,900 386-719-4956



- .- -


H,.*-* ,rw *i j~j e

.J ^ ^~fl


bai -





ADVERTISE IT HERE!

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






2001 Winnebago Box Trailer 2005 Nissan Titan 2001 VW Beetle
Itasca RV 6x10, Pace, hardly used CrEw Cab, 55K, bedliner, Diesel, auto., under 64K
Great cond., 37,000 mi,, fully with spare, always stored fiberglas cap running mi. Great MPG. 6 disc
loaded, in-motion satellite, covered. boards, towing camper changer, 2 new tires
Must see. Retail $55,000. $1,499 OBO pkg, alum. alloy wheels. . & battery.
$37,900 FIRM $14,900 $6,500 Cash
Ca3llWayne 6Call Call Call
386-288-8833 386-719-4956 386-719-4956 386-752-7177


...to never miss a day's
worth of all the
Lake City Reporter
has to offer:
Home delivery.
To subscribe call
755-5445



LakeCityReportI e


Sunbelt Chysler, Dodge, Jeep has been
given special permission to accept
trade-ins that may otherwise not
qualify for the government's ]
- ___ ,-_ . ^ ,=fM.












Story ideas?


Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
tmanyeJ@lakesityreportercom
Sunday, August 2, 2009


Lake City Reporter





LIFE


www.Iakecityreporter.com ID


University of Florida quarterback Tim Tebow delivers inspiring messages to hundreds of inmates at the Pam Griffis, a classification case manager at CCA, reacts as she poses for
Corrections Corporation of America on Tuesday. He spoke about inmates changing themselves for the better and a photograph with the Gators' quarterback.
hopefully finding their way to God.


Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter


I


I


Gators' quarterback tells inmates they can change

_ By TROY ROBERTS
V . 71, L , . troberts@lakecityreporter com


SNo matter how your life
began, you have the ability

That was the message that
Florida Gators' quarterback
Tim Tebow hoped to spread on Tuesday
as he spoke with hundreds of inmates at
the Corrections Corporation of America's'
Lake City Correctional Facility. His visit
to CCA was one of his many stops as part
of his ministry, in which he speaks at
approximately 50 venues annually.
The inmates he spoke with were
between the ages of 18 and 25, an age
group CCA officials felt that the Heisman
Trophy winner could reach because
of the similarity in ages and from his
accomplishments. Tebow spoke to the
inmates about changing themselves for
the better, and in doing so, finding their
way to God. He spoke to three different
groups of inmates, and more than 100
of them walked down front in a pseudo
altar-call to pray with Tebow.
Tebow said he tries to practice what
he preaches - "I try to walk before I
talk," he said - because if he does sq,
people will see something different, about
him and he will have a better chance of
hopefully leading them to God.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Gators memorabilia is stacked on a table waiting to be
signed by the Heisman Trophy winner.


Offering prayers for strength for Tim Tebow

im Tebow gives so . j." . can continue to use my platform Christian testimony to a group blacks, whites, Asian Ame
much of himself to so - d iti hi f d f hbilitti i t S td d Hi i ll d th


I everyone in Gator
Nation through his
play on the field and
his shining example, I wondered
what we could do for him?
Think about it. He may be the
best college football player of all
time. He has two national cham-
pionships and a Heisman Trophy
on the shelf and he still has his
senior season ahead of him this
fall.
He's the first to admit he's not
perfect. He shares his testimony
openly and often. He'll tell you
he can't do anything without the
Lord. He ministers to school chil-
dren, convicted felons and people
he meets in his daily walk.
He prays as hard as he plays.
So how can we repay him? How
can we give something back to
Tim Tebow that doesn't include


Todd Wilson
twilson@lakecityreporteircom


applause and a Gator chomp. I
was curious enough to ask.
Tim, If Christian fans in Gator
Nation wanted to pray for you, add
you to their daily prayer lists, what
would you ask that we pray for?
He paused before answering.
"Pray for me to stay strong,"
Tebow said, during a break
from delivering his testimony to
youthful offenders at Corrections
Corporation of America's Lake
City Correctional Facility
Tuesday afternoon. "And that I


anL posUonU ll 1 Ime, to tl IUsen
the message to glorify God.",
So there you have it Get out
your pens and paper on your ,ay
to church today and jot down
"Strength for Tim Tebow." Even
if he punishes your college fdot-
ball team, admit it, you respect
him for the standard he holds
himself to in his daily life.
. Tebow's path is not an easy
one. Temptation that few of
,us can imagine must loom on
every corner. He is probably the
most popular man in ithe state of
Florida. He seems to always be
willing to share his time, interact
with fans and those who need
encouragement.
On a covered outdoor basket-
ball court at the CCA prison on
Tuesday, I sat through Tebow's
first session and watched the
young man easily give his


oU ilrealualtg iUlLates. eareCU
in the front row, it was easy to
see that Tebow's calling goes far
beyond where his football career
will lead him.,
He worked the crowd with a
15-rinute "finish strong" devo-
tional and shared the importance
of finding Jesus above all things.
His gentle delivery gave quick
never-minds to his football suc-
cess and focused on eternity. His
altar call urged the convicted fel-
ons - most of thedf his age - to
join him at the free throw line for
a prayer.
At first, silence and no move-
ment.
Then, in the back, a skinny
white kid with a shaved head
snapped to his feet and made
his way to the aisle. Slowly, oth-
ers stirred and then the trickle
of people grew to congestion, as


OanU uoJspanicsa au miau LeII ul m-
fled way down front Some smiled.
Others shed tears. Of the 237 in
the first group, 83 left their seats
and took the step.
Tebow huddled with the group,
pushed his way to the center
and led a group prayer. When he
finished, his assistants gave each
inmate a faith tract; and then he
turned to those who remained in
the audience. He thanked them
for their attention.
"I will prayfor each of you," he
said.
As the iimates marched out,
Tebow stood at the end of each
row of chairs, shook hands with
each man and offered kind words
of encouragement - a testimony
to the character of this special
leader.
* Todd Wilson is publisher of the
Lake City Reporter.


ricans
;i, ,in;_


www.lakecityreporter.com


ID


/











LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009 Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


Starting. school means


being responsible


Starting college
means looking at
school in a whole
new way. All the
time you've spent
in school so far has meant
having someone telling
you where to go, when to
go there and what to do.
When you start college, all
of that changes. I wish I'd
known some of the follow-
ing things:
You are responsible,
no one else. That means
you need to know what
to do, where to go and
when things are due.
To begin with, the col-
lege lets everyone know
when classes will begin
and when to sign up for
classes. But signing up
for classes is not possible
unless you've been admit-
ted to the college. This is
not a 15-minute process
where you simply fill in a
form. It includes having
all the required informa-
tion with you to fill out the
form, as well as having
your official high school
transcript of grades with
you. There is also a $15
application fee you'll need.
to have with you. If you
don't know what informa-
tion is needed, you should
be calling the college
admissions office right
now.
Next, you'll take an
assessment test that
shows where you stand
with reading, writing and
math skills. If you do not
test at college level, you'll
need to register for and
pass refresher classes
before you can begin
your college level work.
Studying before you take
this assessment might
save you from having to
take up to six pre-col- .
lege level courses, which
could mean a year or
more worth of work and
expense.
Before you register
for your classes it might
be helpful to know your
major field of study. By


Janice Irwin
irwinj@lakecitycc.edu
* Janice Irwin is a LLCC
coordinator for disabled stu-
dent services

making an appointment
with the career counseling
center, you can find infor-
mation on different career
fields, take a self-adminis-
tered interest survey and
decide whether a major in
fields like graphic design
or engineering is more for
you.
When classes start,
you'll need to have pur-
chased your books and
be able to find your class-
room and building. Also,.-
if you haven't gotten your
parking permit you'll get a
ticket, which is not a good
way to start. Parking is
sometimes tricky, so you'll
have to allow extra time to
find a spot and still get to
your class on time.
The professors expect
you to be on time, to lis-
ten in class, to participate
in class discussion, and
to be prepared every
day. However, no one is
going to call you each
day to remind you. The
professor's hand out a syl-
labus the first day of class
and you are responsible
for everything on that
syllabus until the class is
done. That means doing
the reading assignments
before the class time when
the material will be dis-
cussed, preparing for the
tests by the date shown
on the syllabus, finishing
assignments to hand in
when due and understand-
ing what work will account
for your final grade.
Excuses are worthless


in college. If there is some-
thing you don't understand
you need to ask a question.
For class work, ask your
professor, not another stu-
dent. That way you know
you have the right answer,
not just an answer. The
student might be wrong.
And no matter what is
going on in your life, you
are responsible for meet-
ing your class obligations:
If your car'isn't running,
better set up a ride with
another student, friend
or family member. If you
didn't sleep last night, you
still need to be prepared
and come to class.
If you aren't prepared
for a test because you
didn't understand some-
thing, you should have
asked earlier, preferably ,
when it was discussed in
class so everyone else
could understand too.
If you don't understand
an assignment, ask your
instructor before it's due.
You can call to make an
appointment to meet with
your instructor or by e-
mail using the professor's
last name, first initial @
lakecityce.edu. Professors
are there to answer ques-
tions, but not to extend
favors.
Student orientation,
which is when campus,
services and activities are
explained, is, one thing,
that really helps students
stay on track. Also, pick
up and read the student
handbook. This explains
campus rules for which
you'll be held accountable.
It also contains a calen-
dar which every student
should use to keep track
of due dates for assign-
ments and tests. This
should be carried with
you at all times.
Most importantly,
remember, you are now
responsible for your edu-
cation and your actions.
You're an adult now. Be
sure to do all you can to
be the best you can be!


hmhkmo a a dothe b i

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content "

Available from Commercial News Providers







BIRTH


FLYNN-POLKOWSKI
Margie Flynn of Live Oak and
Raymond Polkowski of Wellborn were
united in marriage on June 30, 2009, in
St. Francis Xavier Church of Live Oak.
The bride is the daughter of Marjorie
Wolfe of Live Oak. The groom is the son
of Dorothy Polkowski of Detroit, Mich.
Father Richard Perko officiated the
ceremony. Marjorie Wolfe was the maid
of honor. Groomsman was Jay George.
The couple will be living in Wellborn.
The bride has an associates degree
in nursing from Sauk Valley College
in Dixon, IL and is currently employed
as a registered nurse at Lake City VA
Medical Center. The groom has an associ-
ates degree in nursing from Schoolcraft


MURRILL - ANDERSON
Jesse L. and Cythia D. Murrill of
Lake City announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their daughter,
Sarah Elizabeth Murrill of Orem, Utah, to .
Kyle Dane Anderson of Provo, Utah, son.
of John arid Dana Anderson of Hemet,
Calif. The wedding is planned for 10 a.m.
-on Aug. 15 at San Diego LDS Temple,
San Diego, Calif. The reception will
follow at the home of Bill and Delores*
Stromblad of Hemet, Calif. -':.
Sarah is currently attending Utah
Valley University and will graduate
with a bachelors degree in psychology
in 2011. Kyle is currently attending
Bringham Young University and will


COURTESY PHOTO


College in Livonia, Mich., a bachelors of
science degree in science and business
administration from Lawrence Technical
University. He is also currently employed
as a registered nurse in the Lake City VA
Medical Center.


COURTESY PHOTO

graduate with a master's degree in
psychology in 2011.
The couple will reside in Provo, Utah,
to continue their education.


ENGAGEMENT


SKINNER-BELL

Girvin and Linda Skinner of Lake City
announce the engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter, Britnee Lyn
Skinner of Jacksonville to Dustin Steven
Bell of Jacksonville, son of Steve and Lee
-Bell of Jacksonville. The wedding is planned
for Sept. 16, 2009, at the Club Continental in
Orange Park. Tihe reception is also planned
at the Club Continental.
The bride-elect is a 2002 Columbia COURTESY PHOTO
High School graduate, a 2004 Lake City
Community College graduate and a
graduated with a masters in public health Bartram Trail High School and currently is
from the University of North Florida in a student of the college of business at the
2008. She is currently employed as a health University of North Florida. He is currently
care educator with Urban Jacksonville. Inc. employed as a personal banker with
The future groom is a 2003 graduate of Wachovia of Jacksonville.


CROW-LANDRUM
Mark and Janora Crow of Lake
City announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their daughter,
Katelyn Smith Crow of Lake City to Kyle
Finn Landrum of Deland, son of Larry and
Linda Landrum of Deland. TIle wedding is'
planned for Aug. 22. in Port St Joe.
The bride-elect received an associates
of science and agriculture from Abraham
Baldwin Agricultural College in Tifton,
GA and a bachelors of science degree in
agricultural education and communication
from the University of Florida: She is
currently seeking a masters of science
degree in leadership development and
plans to graduate May 2010. She is
currently employed by the University of
Florida.
The future groom received his general-


AA from Lake City Community College
and a degree in food and resource
economics fromnithe University of Florida
in Aug. 2008. He'is currently seeking
a masters of science in leadership
development and plans to graduate in May
2010.


LOGAN HENRY WALLACE
Jack and Deborah Wallace, formerly
Deborah Tyre of Lake City, of New York


City announce the birth of their son, I
Logan Henry Wallace on June 18, 2009, in
Lenox Hill, New York City. He weighed 9
pounds and was 21 inches long.


Veteran group travels to Vietnam


From staff reports

The Vietnam Veterans,
Sons, and Daughters
Association of Delray


Beach will be visiting
several former combat
areas including Saigon,
Hue, the Mekong Delta,
Hoi An, Danang, DMZ


Zone and Siem Reap.
They will be departing
from New York City or
Los Angeles in February
of 2010.


COURTESY PHOTO


CHS graduate
finishes training
From staff reports
Kevin Ortiz has completed
his United States Coast Guard
military training at Cape May,
N.J. and graduated on June
12, 2009. Ortiz is a Columbia
High School graduate and
has received an associates
degree from Lake City
Community College. Ortiz
is the son of Gloria and
Dohel Ortiz. He is currently
stationed in Mobile, Ala.


MARRIAGES


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


Page Editor: Brandon Lockeft, 754-0424














SPOTLIGHT


Sunday, August 2, 2009 www.lake4
Courtesy Photo
This is the cover art for 'Suicide Kings,' the 20th
volume in the 'Wild Cards' series and the third and
Concluding book in the current "Committee" triad.
S1 Written by S.L. Farrell, lan Tregillis, Melinda M.
Snodgrass, Daniel Abraham, Caroline Spector, and
Victor Milan, the novel was edited by George R. R.
Martin and published by Tor Books. .


- -
m


BSuic

. American To

By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. corn
He was dubbed the
"American Tolkien" by Time
magazine in 2005. His best-sell-
ing, "A Song of Ice and Fire"
series is currently touted as a
4. possible series on HBO. He has
. won several Hugo and Nebula
awards for best science fiction
or fantasy novels. He has edited
numerous anthologies and
short-story collections.
It's a career that many
authors would call complete.
But not George R.R. Martin
- the 60-year-old author has
more stories to tell.
When he isn't writing the fifth
installment of his "A Song of Ice
o and Fire" series, Martin is busy
- working on the newest offerings
- of his long-running science fic-
tion series, "Wild Cards."
The series of mosaic novels
- a collection of individual'
chapters written by different
authors that tell one linear story
from varying points of view
- is still flourishing after more
than 20 years. It's 20th volume,
"Suicide Kings," is due out in
December.
The series tells the story of
an alternative history of earth
following World War II when an
alien virus that rewrites human
DNA is accidentally unleashed
over New York City, and of the
fight between survivors of the
virus, dubbed Wild Cards - the
super powered Aces and mutat-
ed, deformed Jokers.
* The existence of the Wild
" Cards also alters history in a
number of ways - for example,
Fidel Castro became a major
league baseball player rather
- than lead a Communist takeover
in Cuba, and Mick Jagger is a
werewolf thanks to newfound
- - Ace powers.
Martin serves as editor of
the series, and is one of its
original creators, alongside
other authors such as Melinda
Snodgrass and John J. Miller.
The book series itself actually
originated from a role-playing
game that Martin and a group
of authors began playing in the
mid-1980s.
"Most of us had created such


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IDE KINGS

lkien' talks about new novel


great characters and we were
playing two or three times a
week," Martin said in a recent
telephone interview. "We were
spending so much time doing
this, we thought we needed
to find a way to make some
money out of it. The shared
world thing had been big, but
it was all fantasy based, and
I thought 'Wild Cards,' with
these characters, had the poten-
tial to be the same thing."
The series debuted in 1987
and is still going strong, Martin
said, although similar series
have fallen by the wayside. The
series has seen a number of
publishers, and most recently
Tor which has released the cur-
rent revival trilogy of "Inside
Straight," "Busted Flush," and
the soon-to-be-released "Suicide
Kings."
As the editor of the series,
Martin said he works in
advance with writers on an
"overplot" - the overall sto-
ryline for the novel - and
gives them some direction
before turning them loose
on their own individual parts
of the novel. Martin is also
tasked with making sure story
elements line up with past
events in the series, something
that can be somewhat taxing
because the series has spanned
decades.
"You know, 'Wild Cards'
began in '87, and we were
more or less continuous for
the first 15 volumes, and then
had a seven-year hiatus and no
books were released until the
series was revived," he said.
"During the first run, I had all
of this stuff in my head and I
had a very good memory for
that type of detail. When we
hit that hiatus, I forgot a lot of
it, and continuing to this day, I
find I have to go back and leaf
through the pages to verify
facts.
"It would be easier if it were
all computerized, but those
early books were done at a
time when computers were still
in their infancy. A lot of that
still involves the old method of
searching - sitting down with
the books and leafing through
pages."


Martin said part of keeping
the series original is having
new blood in the mix - fresh
ideas keep the series going
strong, he said.
"Every so often I try to bring
in some new writers to create
new characters, and I think
that helps freshen the whole
thing up - they're all operating
against a common background,
all affecting each other, feud-
ing, teaming, whatever, so there
is a lot of interaction between
the writers and characters," he
said. "Every time you bring in
a new character and writer, it
brings a whole new web into
the mix."
There are more than 30 writ-
ers who have contributed to the
"Wild Cards" series. But the
entrance exam is a tough one
- the new author must create
their own character, and one of
which Martin approves.
"That gets increasingly
harder because the world is
already populated with so many
characters," he said. "It's a lot
of give and take - a writer may
gave me ideas, nutshells, so we
work together until we come up
with a character that works for
this universe."
But don't expect to see
the same' characters in every
release - a main character
in one book may only serve a
mention in the next. The world
which Martin has created is
that vast. Many of the charac-
ters created back in the '80s are
still around - albeit older now
as characters age as the series
progresses - and occasionally
make appearances in the new
books.'
'"Wild Cards' is a world
where we have this huge cast
of characters and we tell sto-
ries about them," he said. "It
isn't like 'Spider-man' where it
will go on forever. It may take
15 volumes, but we'll tell the
complete story of a character,
and then we'll tell the story of
another character.
'There may be 9 million
stories in the world of 'Wild
Cards,' and we'll tell you a story
of one character in one issue,
and then we'll move onto the
next."


a S -


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


.


14. "My Sister's Keeper," Warner Bros.,
$1,341,466, 1,258 locations, $1,066
average, $45,082,015, five weeks.
15. "I Love You, Beth Cooper," Fox,
$719,468, 730 locations, $986 average,
$13,377,333, three weeks.


BOOKS


1. "Best Friends Forever" by Jennifer
Weiner (Atria)
2. "Eclipse" by Stephenie Meyer (Little,
Brown and Company)
3. "Breaking Dawn" by Stephenie Meyer
(Little, Brown for Young Readers)
4. "Swimsuit" by James Patterson,
Maxine Paetro (Little, Brown)
5. "Black Hills" by Nora Roberts (G.P.
Putnam's Sons) (F-H)
6. "Finger Lickin' Fifteen" by Janet
Evanovich (St. Martin's)
7. "L.A. Candy" by Lauren Conrad
(HarperCollins)
8. "The Help" by Kathryn Stockett
I (Putnam/Amy Einhorn)
9. "Rain Gods" by James Lee Burke
(Simon & Schuster)
10. 'The Doomsday Key: A Novel" by
James Rollins (William Morrow)
11. "The Last Olympian" by Rick Riordan
(Disney Hyperion Books for Children)
12. 'The Apostle: A Thriller" by Brad
Thor (Atria)
13. 'The Devil's Punchbowl" by Greg
lies (Scribner)
14. "Dead and Gone" by Charlaine
Harris (Ace)
15. "Diary of a Wimpy Kid: The Last
Straw" by Jeff Kinney (Amulet)

NON-FICTION
1. "Unmasked: The Final Years of
Michael Jackson" by lan Halperin (Simon
Spotlight Entertainment)
2. "Outliers: The Story of Success" by
Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown)
3. "Liberty and Tyranny: A Conservative
Manifesto" by Mark R. Levin (Threshold
Editions)
:4"Act Like a Lady, Think Like a Man:
What Men Really Think About Love,
Relationships, Intimacy, and Commitment"
by Steve Harvey (Amistad)
5. "StrengthsFinder 2.0: A New and
Upgraded Edition of the Online Test from
Gallup's Now, Discover Your Strengths" by
Tom Rath (Gallup Press)
6. "Catastrophe" by Dick Morris, Eileen
McGann (Harper)
7. 'The Last Lecture" by Randy Pausch
with Jeffrey Zaslow (Hyperion)
8. "The Accidental Billionaires: The
Founding of Facebook A Tale of Sex,
Money, Genius and Betrayal" by Ben
Mezrich (Doubleday)
9. "End of Overeating: Taking Control of
the Insatiable American Appetite" by David
Kessler (Rodale Books)
10. "Master Your Metabolism: The 3
Diet .Secrets to Naturally Balancing Your
Hormones for a Hot and Healthy: Body!"
by Jillian Michaels and Mariska van Aalst
(Crown)
11. "Horse Soldiers: The Extraordinary
Story of a Band of US Soldiers Who Rode
to Victory'in Afghanistan" by Doug Stanton
(Scribner)
12. 'The Secret" by Rhonda Byrne (Atria)
13. "Mommywood" by Tori Spelling,
(Simon Spotlight Entertainment)
14. "Bobby and Jackie: A Love Story" by
C. David Heyman (Atria)
15. "Got , Fight?: The 50 Zen Principles of
Hand-to-Face Combat" by Forrest Griffin,
Erich Krauss (William Morrow)


MOVIES

1. "G-Force," Disney, $31,706,934, 3,697
locations, $8,576 average, $31,706,934, one .
week.
2. "Harry Potter and the Half-Blqo,d Prince,"
Warner Bros., $29,462,187, 4,325 locations,
$6,812 average, $22,1,295,818, two weeks.
3. 'The Ugly Truth," Sony, $27,605,576,
2,882 locations, $9,579 average,
$27,605,576, one week.
4. "Orphan," Warner Bros., $12,871,483,
2,750 locations, $4,681 average,-
$12,871,483, one week.
5. "Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs,"',
Fox, $8,408,430, 3,300 locations, $2,548
average, $171,499,101, four weeks.
6. 'Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen,"
Paramount, $8,124,427, 3,237 locations,
$2,510 average, $379,214,172, five weeks.
7. 'The Hangover," Warner Bros.,
$6,461,370, 2,285 locations, $2,828
average, $247,073,766, eight weeks.
8. 'The Proposal," Disney, $6,379,926, 2,779
locations, $2,296 average, $140,042,989, six
weeks.
9. "Public Enemies," Universal, $4,352,650,
2,291 locations, $1,900 average,
$88,278,880, four weeks.
10. "Bruno," Universal, $2,832,870, 1,895
locations, $1,495 average, $56,629,390,
three weeks.
11. "Up," Disney, $1,687,307, 1,070
locations, $1,577 average, $283,690,231,
nine weeks.
12. "(500) Days of Summer," Fox
Searchlight, $1,635,772, 85 locations,
$19,244 average, $3,009,526, two weeks.
13. 'The Hurt Locker," Summit, $1,438,355,
238 locations, $6,044 average, $4,015,070,
five weeks.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* To submit your Community.
Calendar item, contact Brandon
Lockett at 754-0424 or by
e-mail at blockett@
lakecityreporter.com.


Today
Fall class open
registration at LCCC

Open registration for fall
classes runs now through
Aug. 12 with all fees due by
Aug. 12. Late registration
and add/drop including dual
enrollment students runs
Augu.19-21. All fees are due
each day.
Students may view online
schedule of classes and
current students may register
online at www.lakecitycc.
edu or www.lakecitycc.edu. If
you need further assistance
contact the admissions office
at (386) 754-4396.

13th Annual Fine Art
Exhibition
The 13th Annual Fine Art
Exhibition will be presented
by the Live Oak Artist Guild
Sept. 14 - Sept. 25 at the
Suwannee River Regional
Library in Live Oak.
A call for entries has gone
to local artists to enter their
recent works. Entry. forms
are available at the Live
Oak Artist Guild, The Frame
Shop, The Rainbow's End
Art Supply, Thunder Alley pr
LOAG.org.
Categories for entries
include-painting, drawing,


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JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter


Dancing the Foxy at Social Affair
Chris Thomas (center), 42, dances with Stacey Readout, 24, at the Lake City Dance Arts studio as he demonstrates the Foxy,
which is a hybrid betweenthe Waltz and the Fox Trot, Thomas is the owner of A Social Affair Dance Studio in Jacksonville.


photography and sculpture.
The deadline to enter is
Aug. 28.
The show will be open
during the library's daily
schedule. For more
information, contact the


Live Oak Artist Guild at
(386) 364-5099.

Reunion at Deep Creek
Community Center
The Allbritton family will


meet for the annual Allbritton
family reunion at 1 p.m.
on Aug. 2 at Deep.Creek
Community Center on U.S.
Highway 441 N. Bring a cov-
ered dish. Call Dessie Meeks
at (386) 752-1473 for more


information.
Monday
'Passages' orientation
program offered
"Passages," a middle


school orientation summer
program, will be offered by
the Girl Scouts of Gateway
Council at Richardson
Middle School on Aug. 3-6.
This program is specially
designed to prepare girls
for a smooth transition into
middle school. The cost is
$40. This includes all pro-
gram materials and a light
snack each day. Call 800-
347-2688 to register or for
more information.

Columbia County
organizational meeting
There will be an. orga-
nizational meeting of the
Columbia County Value
Adjustment Board at 10
a.m. on Aug. 3 at the Board
of County Commissioners
Conference Room on the
second floor of the annex
building, 135 NE Hernando
Ave., Suite 203.


Tuesday
Bingo at Wellborn
Community Center
Marine Corps League and
Auxiliary hosts Bingo at the
Wellborn Community Center
from 3-6 p.m. on the first
Tuesday of every month.
Dinner will be offered for
$5.00. Everyone is wel-
come. Contact (386) 758-
9147 for more information.


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Age: 14 mos.
Parents: g
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e Grandparents:
Ken & Jan Stockton
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Kyler
Wayne
Keen III .
Age: 7 mos.
Parents:
Kyle & Br.and Keen t
Grandparents:
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Mar,.y R.,birn ,:rio
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Age: ? mos.
Parents:ton
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Grandparents:
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER


CDJoe Noelle-Tedder-


LOCAL & STATE










Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009 7D


Jayin
Francis
Allen
Age: 6 mos.
Parents:
Jay & Amanda L. Allen '
Grandparents:
Larry & Sheila Hall
Don & Terry Allen



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Khloe
Harlow Allgary
Age: 4 mos.
Parents:
# Tanya Spurling
o James Allgary, Jr.;
Grandparents:
Greg & Mary Hopkins 4
s. Terry Spurling
The late James Allgary, Sr.
and Sharon Allgary
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Rayne
Kirby
Age: 11 mos.
-' Parents:
S Kris & Domnna Kirby
Grandparents:
Don & Marylyn Mongowery ,
Georgia Kirby

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Giant melons for fall gardens


It's time to gear up
for that fall vegetable
garden that you
promised yourself
you were going to
plant. If weeds and insects
have been the cause of
your unraveling, there's still
time to solarize the garden
and still get a fall crop in
the ground. Solarizing
consists of covering the
prepared moist garden with
clear plastic. Over the next
month, the soil will reach
temperatures needed to
destroy most weed seeds,
insects and pathogens.
Some of the crops
that can be planted in
August include beans,
broccoli, cauliflower, corn,
cucumbers, bunch onions,
peppers, tomatoes, squash
and watermelon. You
can speed the maturity
time by a couple weeks if
transplants are available
to use instead of seeds.
Seeds are planted for most
cucurbits, like squash,
cukes, pumpkins, and
watermelon. Use seeds,
also, to plant sweet corn
and beans.
Have you ever tried
growing a "giant" crop like
pumpkin or watermelon?
I was recently invited
to admire a watermelon
that weighed over 90
pounds. The operator
of a local assisted living
facility grows whatever his
residents request The
huge watermelons have
been fun for everyone
there, including Florence,
the resident who invited
me to come take a look.
Florence will have the
honor of cutting into the
giant watermelon which


GARDEN TALK







Nichelle Demorest
dndemorest@ufl.edu
weighs more than she.
I just had to do a little
research on growing these
giants. The suggested
cultivar that has been
known to produce melons
over 200 pounds is Carolina
Cross. The seed is easy to
find and can be purchased
from Burpee or Gurneys
seed catalogues or from
their websites. Carolina
Cross's watermelons
mature in 90 to 95 days, so
there's still time to grow a
big one.
The first half dozen
blooms will be male
blossoms so be patient
and wait for the female
flowers to appear and
become pollinated.
Choose just one fruit
to mature and trim off
all of the others. The
watermelon plant will
need an evenly moist
soil and weekly feedings
of a balanced fertilizer
as it grows, and grows,
and grows. Some people
even build protective
'melon fences' and bitty
structures to shade just
the melon.
August is also a good
time to tidy up worn out
flower beds. Bedding
plants that can take heat
well include salvia, torenia,
and coleus. Plant some


of these in those bare
spots that have appeared
in the landscape. Don't
neglect the bedding plants
that have served you
well this year. They can
be revitalized now for a
nice show of color into
the fall months. Remove
old blooms and trim back
plants. Give them a little
fertilizer boost to replenish
the nutrients that have
been used up or leached
away by summer rains.
The home gardener
should take time this
month to check palm trees
for magnesium deficiency
which is common on
Florida's sandy soils.
Symptoms of this nutrient
deficiency are readily
seen on the older fronds.
The leaf edges will appear
orange or yellow, but the
center of the leaf stays
very green. Epsom Salts
(magnesium sulfate) can
be used to correct the
problem. Read more about
this deficiency in palms ,
at http://edis. ifas. ufl. edu/
EP266
Let the UF Master
Gardeners help solve
your gardening problems.
They are available at
the Extension office
on Tuesday, Thursday,
and Friday mornings.
They will be holding
a free class, Cottage
Gardening at 1 p.m. on
Aug. 15 at the Columbia
County Public Library in
downtown Lake City. The
UF/IFAS Extension will
be presenting a Make
and Take Rain Barrel
Workshop in Fort White on
Aug. 6. Call Linda at the
Extension Office at (386)


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Report

Heisman Trophy winner teaches offenders
Tebow gestures as he speaks to youthful offenders between the ages of 18 and 25 in which
the CCA officials felt the Heisman Trophy winner would best influence them for the better.


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There are times to kick back, relax
and watch your favorite TV show,
and there are times to enjoy the
music on the radio. But when it
comes to news and information,
there's no comparison.
We're here to inform you about
daily life in our community.


We are you. You'll be here. We will, too.



Source.

Lake City Reporter
Slakecityreporter.com * CURRENTS iniii>'.aizw


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE 'SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 2009


Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-042'


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