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The Lake City reporter
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/01026
 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 30, 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: UF00028308:01026
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

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








000022 120209 ****3-DIGIT 32
LIB OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-1943


Classic finish
Fort White comes
up big in final
seconds against CHS
Sports, IlB


Food for
thought
Healthy choices for your.
child's school lunch
Life, I D


Checking up on



Health care reform
-.u, ] m m


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Stacey Cervantes, a certified ARNP with Magnolia Pediatrics, examines Madison Little, 2, during her routine check-up.
Many doctors and locals feel that the proposed health care overhaul could diminish the relationship between physicians and
patients, and damage the system rather than helping it.


National debate
will resume after
Labor Day.

By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
he ongoing
debate over
health care
will resume in
Washington
after Labor Day, just two
weeks after White House
budget officials projected
that deficits in the pro-
posed plan would total
approximately $9 trillion
over the next 10 years.
The rising costs of the
possible overhaul have
fueled heated discussions
centered on the question,
is the system in need of a
national overhaul - and
if so, does the (proposed)
legislative bill fix the prob-
lems many have with the
current system.
The current plan pro-


posed by President Barack
Obama's' administration
includes a public option
system that would allow
Americans access to pri-
vate health insurance pro-
vided by the government,
akin to Medicare. The pub-
lic option system has been
met with some controversy
- many locally believe
that, if implemented, the
proposed system would
do more harm than good
to the health care system.
Many people also believe
that other, more suitable
options, are being ignored.
"I don't think there is
any question that it needs
to be changed in the way it
is delivered, and yes, it is
certainly a costly system,"
said Dr. Paul J. Shilling,
oncologist at Community
Cancer Center of Lake
City. "There is also no
doubt that there are ways
to save money that don't
impact the patients. I agree
there needs to be changes.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/ILke City Reporter
Cervantes examines Little during a routine check-up on
Friday. Health care is a hot topic of discussion as proposed
legislature could change many operating facets.


However, the way the
government appears to be
going about it isn't the best
way. Anytime the govern-
ment gets into something,
it creates a bureaucracy."
Dr. Peter Giebieg of
Giebieg Family Medicine
said that while the health


care system in the U.S. is
far from perfect, he still
thinks it's the "best in the
world."
"There are some areas
that need to be improved,
but, as it has been stated
CARE continued on 3A


Hogan a no-show at local 9.12 rally


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Hundreds showed up for the Saturday afternoon North
Central Florida 9.12 Project rally. Wrestler Hulk Hogan was
scheduled to appear, but canceled at the last-minute citing
back problems.


Hundreds attend
downtown event
on Saturday.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. corn
Hundreds attended the
North Central Florida 9.12
Project monthly meeting in
Olustee Park on Saturday,
but its body-slamming head-
liner wasn't in attendance.
Wrestling legend Hulk
Hogan, who had been tout-
ed to headline the event,
was forced to cancel late
Friday night because of
back problems. Hogan
recently underwent back
surgery and is again pre-
paring for surgery, it was
44 4WE 4,4 4 4' 4Oi 44444 f r'lM


announced at the start of
the rally.
The wrestler's absence
didn't stop the rally from
continuing, however, as
members of the chapter
spoke out against govern-
ment involvement in the
lives of citizens. Member
Tawnya Means said that the
goal of the organization is
to return to the principals
set forth by the country's
founding fathers - "the
founding fathers got it
right," she said - and go
back to the day of Sept.
12, 2001, when America was
united and there were no
battles between red states
and blue states.
RALLY continued on 3A


Local home

sales up, prices

drop in July


Second quarter
sales drop 13
percent.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com ,
Home sales in the Lake
City-Live Oak area were up
for the month of July, but
sales are still lagging for the
second quarter.
According to the Florida
Association of Realtors and
the University of Florida
Bergstrom Center for Real
Estate Studies, 34 homes
were sold in the month of
July in the Lake City-Live
Oak area, an 18 percent
increase from a year ago
when 28 homes were sold.
The median sales price
dropped 4 percent, how-
ever, to $136,500 for July
2009.
Dan Gherna, CEO for the
Lake City Board of Realtors,
said the biggest news is that
throughout the state, home
sales were up for July, espe-
cially in South Florida. The
Fort Myers-Cape Coral area
saw a 104 percent increase,


and Miami was up nearly.
64 percent in July as well.
He said he believes that
once the market in South
Florida stabilizes, the local
market will again begin to
see sales increases.
Throughout the state,
only the Gainesville area
saw a decrease from 2008,
which was a slight 2 per-
cent drop.
The Lake City-Live Oak
. area for the second quar-
ter dropped 13 percent to
97 homes, from 111 in 2008.
The median sales price for
the quarter also was off
19 percent to $126,000.
Gherna said that many of
the current home sales are
from "move-up buyers" or
first-time. home-buyers. He
said he believes the first-
time homebuyer tax credit
has helped with many of
the sales.
'Things are looking up,
though," Gherna said. "Ifs
hard to gauge things from
month to month, but the
Realtors -are telling me it's
up, they're working harder
and they've got a lot more
interest'"


PRESERVING HISTORY


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Mike Mitchell, of Miami, works to refit a gravestone marker at
Oaklawn Cemetery Saturday afternoon. Members of the Sons
of Confederate Veterans began preparations to clean the
Lake City cemetery.

Group gathers at

Oaklawn to clean,

soldier cemetery


More than 155
Confederates
buried in graves.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.comrn
Oaklawn Cemetery in
Lake City is home to many
Confederate soldiers of
the Civil War. The Sons of
Confederate Veterans want


to ensure that their history
is not forgotten and their
resting place is proper con-
dition.
Members of the local'
chapter of the- organiza-
tion were on hand all day
SaturOay, at the cemetery'
for its first scheduled clean
up. More than a dozen
members of Camp 1463
CLEAN UP continued on 3A


I II, .. , ,. 1


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91
T-Storm


Opinion ................ 4A
Obituaries . . . .. .... . 6A


Chance


WEATHER, 8A


4
r '?


Puzzles . . .
Business . . . . . .
Lifestiles.......


...... 2B
I. IC
..... ID


TODAY IN
BUSINESS
Golf CouCrie has
rie.. O.. n. r narne


COMING
TUESDAY
Details from airport
committee meeting


Sunday,August 30 09


Reporter


w~ww.Iakecityreporter.com


Vol. 135, No. 195 M $ 1.00










LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


Friday:
27-28-29-38 10


Saturday:
Afternoon: 4-1-1
Evening: 2-7-3


.l'L A
erm cit cli


Saturday:
Afternoon: 7-5-0-8
Evening: 2-4-7-8


Friday:
2-14-15-34-35


FLORIDA


Wednesday:
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Wednesday:
1-21-23-30-43-11


AROUND FLORIDA


Smoking in the military: An old habit dies hard


FORWARD
OPERATING BASE,
FALCON, Iraq
Gen. Douglas
MacArthur
had his signa-
ture corncob
pipe. Soldiers
got cigarettes in their C-
rations during World War
II. Even today, America's
war on tobacco seems to
have largely bypassed the
. military.
Now a proposal to make
the forces smoke-free
is drawing strong reac-
tions from troops who
have served in Iraq and
Afghanistan, even though
the Pentagon itself says
any ban is a long way off.
The troops' fears - and,
in some cases, hopes -
were triggered by a study
commissioned by the
Pentagon and the Veterans
Affairs Department that
recommends moving
toward a tobacco-free mili-
tary, perhaps in about
20 years.
"Your nerves get all
rattled and you need some-
thing to calm you down,"
said Staff Sgt. Jerry
Benson of San Bernadino,
California, with the 5th
Stryker Brigade in south-
ern Afghanistan.
Benson, a tall, thin
redhead with a buzz cut,
said his first attempt to
quit smoking was foiled
by stress from a roadside
bombing in Iraq.
Defense Secretary
Robert Gates seems to
agree.
* "He knows that the situ-
ation they are confronting
is stressful enough as it


ASSOCIATED PRESS
A U.S. Army soldier from the 3rd Brigade combat team of 101st Airborne Division smokes a cigarette during a patrol mission
in the town of Owesap, about 12.4 miles south of, Baghdad, Iraq, Nov. 23, 2007.


is," said his press secre-
tary, Geoff Morrell. "I
don't think he is interested
in adding to the stress
levels by taking away one
of the few outlets they may
have to relieve stress."
He said Gates is not
planning any ban, but is
reviewing the study by
the Institute of Medicine,
which provides indepen-
dent advice to policymak-
ers, health professionals
and the public, to see if


steps can be taken toward
having a smoke-free force
some day. *"
U.S. military personnel
and veterans interviewed
by The Associated Press
had strong opinions about
life in the military with-
out cigarettes, cigars and
chewing tobacco.
Some said it would cut
medical costs and make
the force healthier, while
eliminating smoking
breaks would increase


productivity. Others said it
would dampen morale and
reduce recruitment to the
all-volunteer military.
Nearly all,.however,
said it was impractical and
probably would never hap-
pen.
. "It's an outrage," said
Staff Sgt. Joe Dunn, 32.
"I've been smoking for
about 15 years and. being
forced to stop - not on
my own terms - is some-
thing I'd have a hard time


dealing with."
Dunn, of Gastonia,
North Carolina, spoke dur-
ing a cigarette break at the
dusty Forward Operating
Base Falcon south of
Baghdad.
"I'm a fairly high-strung
individual to start with,"
Dunn said. "If I were
forced to quit, I'd probably
be unbearable."
While smoking has
declined in the U.S. civil-
ian population, it remains


high in the military despite
various measures such
as designating smoking
areas.
In 2005, a third of
the active-duty military
smoked compared with
.a fifth of the adult U.S.
population, the Institute
of Medicine study said.
Tobacco use in the mili-
tary declined overall from
1980 to 2005, but is now
reflecting the effects of the
Iraq and Afghanistan wars.
Smoking rates among
military personnel return-
ing from both war zones
may be 50 percent higher
than among'those not
deployed, according to
the study, which argues
that the military has not
tackled the problem as.a
priority.
To the troops who say
smoking relaxes-them,
Ellen Hahn, an expert,
explains that their stress
is also a result of tobacco,
because nicotine acts as
both a stimulant and a
depressant.
"For people who are in
stressful situations much
like the.military, if you
haven't had a cigarette in
two hours, you're going
to feel stressed o'ut and,
irritable, and ift's mostly.
because of the withdraw-
al," said Hahn, a professor
who runs the University of
Kentucky's Tobacco Policy
Research Program:
"Nicotine is one of those
drugs that both stimulates
you and calms you down
when you need it," she
said.


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


DJ AM, who battled drug habit, found dead


NEW YORK


DJ AM, the celebrity disc
jockey who publicly '
acknowledged his his-
tory of drug addiction
and had filmed a reality
show in which he offered to help
other addicts, was found dead in his
apartment. He was 36.
Police found a crack pipe and
prescription pills in the Manhattan
apartment, said a law enforcement
official, who spoke to The Associated
* Press on condition of anonymity
because the investigation was ongo-
ing. Paramedics had to break down
the door before they found him,
shirtless and wearing sweatpants, in
his bed around 5:20 p.m. on Friday,
the official said.
A friend had called police to say
he was unable to get into the home
in the trendy SoHo neighborhood,
There was no evidence of foul play,
and a medical examiner will deter-
mnine the cause of death.
Last year, he was badly hurt in
a South Carolina plane crash that
killed four people and seriously
injured rock musician Travis Barker.

Rite Aid drugstore chain
founder dies at 82
HARRISBURG, Pa. - Alex Grass,
who founded Rite Aid Corp. and built
it into one of the nation's largest drug-
store chains, has died of lung cancer.
Grass, 82, died Thursday night at
his Harrisburg home after a decade-
long battle with the disease, his
daughter, Elizabeth Grass Weese of
Baltimore, said Friday.
Grass also was a philanthropist who
contributed to civic, health and educa-
tional organizations.
"Alex Grass was larger than
life," said Rabbi Peter Kessler of
Harrisburg's Temple Ohev Sholom,
where Grass was a member and
where a funeral is scheduled for
Sunday. "He was a great friend to
many in his community and through-
out the world."


.' I ASSOCIATED PRESS
Celebrity disc jockey Adam Goldstein, also known as DJ AM, spins records at
the Moody Blues clothing store opening in Scottsdale, Ariz., March 18, 2006. A
law enforcement official says the celebrity disc jockey known as DJ AM has been
found dead in a New York City apartment.


Clapton will perform'with Bruce
Hornsby and his band on Jay Leno's
Snew prime-time
show.
Hornsby and the
Noisemakers will


Leno Show" on Sept.
Clapton 17. The song is from
Hornsby's upcoming
album, "Levitate."
Leno has said he intends to offer
interesting groupings when he
showcases musicians on his new
prime-time comedy show. The Sept.
14 debut will include a performance
by Jay-Z, Rihanna and Kanye West.
The former 'Tonight" host's new
show will air at 10 p.m. Monday
through Friday.


Clapton, Hornsby to Last chapter written
perform on Leno show for 'Reading Rainbow'


LOS ANGELES - NBC says Eric


LOS ANGELES - The "Reading


Rainbow" is at an end on PBS.
The program aired its final
episode Friday, wrapping a more
than two-decade run that began in
1983. "Reading Rainbow," hosted by
LeVar Burton, was

love for books in its
young audience.
The once-popular
show's ratings
had slipped and
production on new
Burton episodes stopped
several years ago,
PBS said. Along with the end
of the broadcasts, the "Reading
Rainbow" site at pbskids.org will be
discontinued in December.
PBS and member station WNED,
producer of "Reading Rainbow," are
in discussions to create a literacy
Web site to continue the show's local
story contests for kids on a national
level.
* Associated Press


Celebrity Birthdays
* Country singer Kitty Wells Albright is 52.
is 90. N Actor Michael Chiklis is 46.
* Opera singer Regina N Music producer Robert
Resnik is 87. Clivilles is 45.
* Actress Elizabeth Ashley 0 Actress Michael Michele
is 70. is 43.
* Actor Ben Jones is 68. 0 Country musician Geoff
* Cartoonist R. Crumb is 66. Firebaugh is 41.
I Skier Jean-Claude Killy is 0 Country singer Sherrie
66. Austin is 38.
* Comedian Lewis Black is N Rock singer-musician Lars
61. Frederikser (Rancid) is 38.
* Actor Timothy Bottoms is E Actress Cameron Diaz is
58. 37.
* Actor David Paymer is 55. 0 TV personality Lisa Ling
* Jakz musician Gerald is 36.


Thought for Today


"My son, if sinners entice thee,
consent thou not."
- Proverbs 1.:10.


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number........ (386) 752-1293
Fax number.......... 752-9400
Circulation ..............755-5445
Online... www.iakecityreporter.com '
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sunday at 180
E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla.
Member Audit Bureau of'Clirculation and
The Associated Press.
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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
fo Lake City Reporter, PO. Box 1709,
Lake City, Fla. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilsone.....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
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If you have a news tip, call any member
of the news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Tom Mayer ........ 754-0428
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Reporter
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To report a missed delivery, please call
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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.


Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424










Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


ANk n lo -hsrh
"'---- Copyrighted Material *



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CARE: Proposed bill met with controversy
Continued From Page 1A


in the media, 80 percent
of customers like their sys-
tem, so I don't understand
why you'd wreck a system
to appease the other 20 per-
cent," Giebieg said.
Giebieg said that he
believes the new system
could interfere with the
patient-physician relation-
ship, which he believes
would be detrimental to
health care. And one of his
biggest concerns, he said,
is the staggering cost of the
overhaul.
"Health care is already
one-seventh of the gross
national product, and if we
are going to help people
live quality lives longer, it is
going to take a lot of money,"
he said. "But by trying to cut
money - reimbursement
for medical care, for elderly
patient procedures - that's
going to undermine the sys-
tem. So, that means there
are only a few ways to cut
down on costs. Either you
don't cover people's tests,
or you cut procedures for
services.
"The current bill ... the
bare numbers, they just
don't work out," he said.
"If you're going to add
the number of uninsured
Americans - about 47 mil-
lion - if you add those
people, unless you increase
the number of providers,
it just can't work. Most


doctors are already busy.
How are you going to add
50 million people and see
the right form or fashion?"
Tyson Johnson, owner of
the Parks Johnson Agency,
a local insurance provider,
said no one seems to want
to talk about the increase in
those who need care.
"It's simple supply and
demand,"Johnson said. "We
have an ever-growing num-
ber of people, particularly
at the baby boomers age
and are entering the time
of their lives where health
care services become a part
of their expenses, but the
demand is increasing and
we have an ever-shrinking
supply of people to provide
those services. There is
this out-of-balance situation
and congress wants to add
50 million more people and
jam them into a system that
is already overburdened.
How can do you that? You
can't, without affecting pric-
es."
Shilling said he believes
there are a number of
options to lower the cost of
health care, but he believes
many of them are already
off the table.
"One of those things is
TORT reform, which we
know can save up to 15 to
18 percent," Shilling said.
He said the reform would
limit the number of frivo-


lous lawsuits from medical
malpractice. 'That's a sub-
stantial amount of money.
The other thing is to make
health care portable, as far
as across state lines."
Shilling said another
,way to save money is to
promote health savings
accounts, which actually
reduce the cost of care
because it "puts consumers
in charge of shopping for
their care."
He noted, as a cancer
physician, he is worried
about the limits on cancer
treatment he believes is
apparent in the legislation.
. "Age isn't necessarily a
disease, and that is some-
times the way a socialized
health care system sees
that," Shilling said. "I'm
probably one of the few
people who have the read
the bill that the house has
passed, and I recommend
everyone do it. The stuff in
there is pretty shocking."
Johnson said that while
flawed, the current system
works, but a decision to
change the future of health
care isn't something that
needs to be rushed.
"Our system works well
for a lot of people, but that
doesn't mean its inexpen-
sive," Johnson said. "But
ultimately, how are you
going to make the cost of
care less expensive? Are


you going to start paying
doctors and hospitals less?
I think things have a way
of balancing out, but this
is moving, in the opposite
direction. The most like-
ly (legislation) we'll see
approved is one where the
public option is removed
from the bill and they go
after things that everybody
can agree on, but I still
don't see them addressing
the primary concerns."
Locals also commented
about the proposed system.
At the Project 9.12 rally on
Saturday, Timothy Levine,
of Lake City, said it's just
another way for the govern-
ment to invade the privacy
of Americans.
'"They're just trying to
control our lives, and by
taking a health care deci-
sion away from us, it's
another way we have to
submit to what they want,"
Levine said.
On the other hand,
Joshua Jamison, of Lake
City, said the program
could be beneficial, if done
the right way.
"I'm not 100 percent sure
about the public option, but
I do believe that everyone
should have access to some
form of health care," he
said. "We just need to find
a way that it can be paid
for without increasing the
taxes on everyone who is
already overburdened."


JASON MATTHEW WALKER.Lake City Reporter

Huelskamp donates $300
Wezzie Huelskamp (left) presents Carolyn Long, the vol-
unteer coordinator at Haven Hospice, with more than $300
in tips and donations. Huelskamp will donate throughout
September in memory of Bob Hendrickson. Stylist Erin
Misinec (right) and Jennifer Brantley (not pictured) were also
instrumental in the fundraiser.


RALLY: At Olustee Park
Continued From Page 1A


Several hundred people
were in attendance on
Saturday, including Keith
McGuire, of Lake City, who
said he'd come to see Hulk
but stayed because of the
message.
"They're talking truth,"


McGuire said. "At first I
was kind of disappointed
that Hulk didn't show up,
but they've got a good mes-
sage. We don't need the
government invading our
private lives anymore than
they already do."


CLEAN UP: Continues
Continued From Page 1A


Battle of Olustee chapter
helped with the clean up
Saturday.
Earl Stanley, the chap-
ter's commander, said many
of the gravestones in the
cemetery have sunken over
the years, and many also
have started to slant from
their original positions. On
Saturday morning, Mike
Mitchell, a monument cre-
ator out of Miami, spoke
about the proper ways to.
remove and replace dam-
aged gravestones. During
the afternoon, many of the
gravestones were briefly
removed, cleaned and
placed in an upright condi-
tion.
Stanley said the mem-
bers began with the pauper
burial lot in the cemetery
and will begin making
their way to the lot where
155 Confederate soldiers


are buried. The soldiers
buried in the lot are known
- each died during the,
Battle of Olustee - but
each gravestone is not
marked with the identifica-
tion of its occupant. Stanley
said he hopes to make a
memorial that recognizes
each soldier buried in the
cemetery.
He said he would like to
see the cemetery become
a historic monument for
Lake City, one that is
remembered at other
times than just the Battle
of Olustee re-enactment.
He said those interested in
helping or joining the Sons
of Confederate. Veterans
are encouraged to visit
during their monthly meet-
ings, which take place
at 7 p.m. on the second
Thursday of each month at
Porterhouse Grill.


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storewido, 10% off in'our home & shoes departments with any other form
of payment, on your sale purchases 'Only excludes Rod Dot, Clearance,
Earlyrds Night Owls, Doorbusters, Bonus Buys. Special Buys.
everyday values, Assets, b.teirpt'd, BCBG, Brighton, Barberry. Casio,
Cosmetics/Fragrances, Coach, Donn KarranDKNY.' Ed Hardy, Eileen
Fisher, Free People, Lacosle, Lucky, Ladles Designer & Contemporary
Sportswear & Dresses, St John, Stuart Weitzman. Citizens ofHumanity,
Cole Hanr, Columbia, Donald J Pllner, Dooney & Bourke, Ferragamo,
Furla. Joe's Jeans, Juicy Couture, Kate Spade, Vineyard Vines,. Joseph
Abboud, Iaanky P Hugo Boss, Hicl Frerean, Har Schaffner Marx,
Austin . Reed, Levi's, Dockers, Lilly P "uI se r, Mallef, Merrell, M unro,
Nautlca, Ralph Lauron/Polo, Seven For All Mankind, Spanx, Tommy
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[., ,,., ,,".. i . ,, ii. .'. i-,,,, , . ., /watches, gIfts, trunk
shows and service plans; non-merchandise depts,, lease depts, and
Belk gift cards. Not valid on prior purchases, phone or special orders.
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with ary other discount or coupon offer or on belk.com. Valid
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RED DOT: "Limited exclusions in designer handbags and Belk & Co,
Fine Jewelers. COUPONS NOT VALID ON RED DOT


LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424













OPINION


Sunday,August 30, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


OUR
OPINION


Be aware

of school

buses

T he first vehicle-
school bus collision
in Columbia County
happened late last
week during the first
week of school.
Let's hope it's the last -
although experience tells us it
probably won't be.
The outcome of Thursday's
accident was lucky: a banged-
up pickup, a scratched rear bus
fender and, most fortunate of
all, no injuries to the school
district's morning cargo, 40
children.
Still, Lake City police officers
determined that the wreck was
the result of careless driving,
and that makes it a wreck that
didn't have to happen.
Responsible and attentive
driving is every motorists' duty
as soon as the key is in the igni-
tion, but so much more is on
the line when school buses are
out in force because there is so
much more potential for harm.
School buses drive erratic
routes and make unpredictable
stops. It is incumbent upon
every driver to offer them the
type of attention they would
deserve if it were your own
child aboard.


HIG H LIG HTS
IN HISTORY
Today is Sunday, Aug. 30,
the 242nd day of 2009.
There are 123 days left in
the year.
* In 1797, Mary
Wollstonecraft Shelley, author
of "Frankenstein," was born in
London.
* In 1861, Union Gen.
John C. Fremont instituted
martial law in Missouri and
declared slaves there to be
free. (However, Fremont's
order was countermanded days
later by President Abraham
Lincoln).
* In 1862, Union forces were
defeated by the Confe0derates
at the Second Battle of Bull
Run in Manassas, Va.
* In 1983, Guion S. Bluford
Jr. became the first black
American astronaut to travel in
space as he blasted off aboard
the Challenger.


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


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


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that doesn't have its head on
straight.

E Todd Wilson is publisher of the
Lake City Reporter.


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Todd Wilson
twilson@lakecityreportercom


License


tags and

pigskin

For the record, I'm
sorry to report that
I don't have the win-
ning $62,949 lottery
ticket purchased
at a B&B Convenience Store
in Columbia County. Too bad.
If I did, I would have enough
pocket money to renew my car
tags.
OK, cheap shot at the leg-
islature, but an automatic
fee hike for license plates on
Sept. 1, seems like a quick
money grab on Florida resi-
dents without much long-term
thought Times are tough, but
we'll never see a fee reduction
in this category once things
rebound. I don't care that it's
the first fee increase in this
category since 1985.
Regardless of your place
in working or retired society,
nearly everyone has a licensed
vehicle so -'from jalopy to
Jaguar - everyone will pay
the hike. Unless the mode of
conveyance is working or rid-
ing a bicycle, the state is in
your pocket. Unlike a sales tax,
you don't have the option of
scaling back and avoiding it
Give credit to Columbia
County Tax Collector Ronnie
Brannon. Don't shoot the mes-
senger. The man has worked
hard to get the word out to
"warn" local residents of the
impending Tallahassee money
grab. He's extended his office
hours at his drive-through
location to accommodate as
many people who will heed
his call and renew their tags
before Tuesday. Brannon has
nothing to do with the rate
hike. Legislators approved it
Columbia County will not
see any additional fee collec-
tions from the state's hike.
All of the money goes to the
state and then, maybe, it trick-
les back to counties every-
where, but on the front end,
Brannon's office only collects
the increased fees. It keeps the
same $3 per tag it always was
allowed.
I'll be standing in line with
you Monday, so bring some
good stories, football predic-
tions or jokes, and tell me
something exciting.

Football season, finally
How about Fort White's
come-from-behind victory over
Columbia High Friday night?
You can't get a better game
with more riding on it emotion-
ally than we had in Lake City
Friday night. The game was
dubbed a "kickoff classic" and
no doubt it got the season in ,
motion.
You have to give Fort White
coach Demetric Jackson credit
for keeping his team cool and
focused down the stretch to
score 13 unanswered points
and beat the Tigers. It was a
monumental win for the Fort
White program.
Both teams have the chance to
use this game as a springboard
to success. Fort White now
realizes it can play with anyone.
Columbia should have motiva-
tion to focus like never before.
Remember, Florida never won a
football national championship
without first losing to a team it
was expected to beat
Both teams better realize
their opponents this week
have the solid potential to lay
the wood to any opponent










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Meeb the Aubhor
SundaU, Augusb 30, 2009
2:00 p.m.
Main Library

Dr. M. D. Abrams, retired U F professor and
administrator, is-the author of two mystery
novels set in north Florida: Murder on the
Prairie and Murder at Wakulla Springs.

Presented by Friends of the Library


LAKE CITY REPORTER STATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


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LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


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Roma C. Spears
Mrs. Roma C. Spears, 80, of
Lake City, died early Friday
morning, August 28, 2009, at her
daughter's residence following a
brief illness. A native of Munson,
Florida (Santa Rosa County),
Mrs. Spears was the daughter of
the late Crockett & Nancy Pearl
Garrett Benton. Mrs. Spears had
been a resident of Lake City
from 1968-1973 and returned
to the area three years ago from
Westville, Florida. Mrs. Spears
owned and operated the Spears
Farms, a cattle ranch that ran
200 head of cattle until her
retirement in 2006. She was an
active member of the Hickory
Hills Baptist Church in Westville
where she had served as the
secretary and treasurer for many
years. In her spare time Mrs.
Spears enjoyed crocheting, she
loved to keep up with sporting
stats for various sports and
was an avid "Gator" fan. Mrs.
Spears was preceded in death
by her husband of forty-seven
years, Col. Bryant Hampton
"Hamp" Spears, a retired
Florida Highway Patrol officer.
Mrs. Spears is survived by her
children, Bud Spears (Sharon) of
Middleburg, Florida; Lucia Ann


Loyed (Bryant) ofCra\w fordville,
Florida and Jeanie Thrift (Terry)
of Lake City, Florida. Five
grandchildren. Jim Spears, Tim
Thrift, David Loyed. Douglas
Loyed, and Roma Jean Thrift and
six great-grandchildren, Mason
Loyed, Matthew Loyed, Faith
Isabella Loyed. Delaney Loyed.
Dailey Bryant Loyed and Sarah
Alma Claire Thrift also sunr\ ie.
Funeral services for Mrs. Spears
will be conducted at 10:00
A.M. on Tuesday, September
1, 2009 in the Hickory Hill
Baptist Church in Westville,
Florida with Pastor Chris Nelson
officiating. Interment will follow
in the church cemetery. The
family will receive friends from
5-7:00 P.M. Monday evening in
the Peel Funeral Home located at
301 East Evans Avenue. Bonifay,
Florida. Arrangements are under
thy direction of the DEES-
PARISH FAMILY FUNERAL
HOME, 458 S. Marion
Avenue, Lake City, FL. (752-
2211 or 752-1234) Please sign
the family guest book at www.
parrishfamiliiimeralhome.com
Obituaries are paid advertise-
ments. For details, call the Lake
City Reporter's classified depart-
mentat 752-1293.


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Extended Hours to

$AVE You Money
Tag Renewal fees will increase Sept. 1, 2009
If your birthday is in
August, September, October or November
Renew Now at the Current Rate
Columbia County Tax Collector's Office
lobby and drive thru will be open
late to serve you,
Friday, Aug. 28 until 6pm
Monday, Aug. 31 until 6pm
Plus, you can renew up to 2 years to
SAVE EVEN MORE
For Additional Info. Call 758-1077
Rohnie Brannon, Tax Collector


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424








Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


- seon


LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009 7A






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Lunch $4"99
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Dinner $599
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Take the H&R Block Income
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preparing taxes* Whether or not you
go on to become a tax professional;
you'll be able to complete your own
return and help others with theirs.
Bilingual students encouraged to enroll
For class times and locations,
visit hrblock.comlclass or
call 1-800-HRBLOCK.
Lake Citvy Office
Near Lake City Mall
386 752 9426


H&R BLOCK'
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Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkit b~h iO.ecatyreporter:com


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Sunday, August 30, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS

FORT WHITE FOOTBALL
Q-back Club
meets Monday
The Fort White
Quarterback Club will
meet at 7 p.m. Monday
in the teacher's lounge at
the school.
For details, call Scott
Gilmer at 965-6938.
CHS FOOTBALL
Program ads
still accepted
The deadline for
business and personal
ads for the Columbia
High football program
has been extended to
Thursday.
For details, call.Tara
Black at 752-2599 or
e-mail tigermail2009@
comcast.net.

Season tickets
now available
Columbia High
boosters can pick up.
season ticket packages,
which includes
parking passes and gifts,
at McDuffie Marine &
Sporting Goods on U.S.
Highway 90 west in Lake
City. Tickets for the
Charlton County High
game are $10 and on
sale at McDuffie's or the
school.
For details, call
Charles Saunders at
752-2500.
CHS BASKETBALL
Golf tournament
planned Oct. 3
Columbia High boys
basketball has a golf
tournament planned for
Oct. 3 at Southern Oaks
Golf Club. Format is
four-person scramble
with an 8 a.m.
shotgun start. Cost of
$50 includes golf, lunch
and chances to win
prizes.
To register or sponsor
a hole, call Trey Hosford
at 755-8080, Ext. 253.
YOUTH BASEBALL
Fort White
registration set
Fort White Youth
Baseball registration
will be at the concession
stand at South Columbia
Sports Complex from
4-7 p.m. Tuesday, and
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday.
For details, call
Tammy Sharpe at
867-3825.
* From staff reports

GAMES
Tuesday
*. Columbia High
volleyball at Hamilton
County High, 6 p.m.
(JV-5)
* Fort White High
volleyball at Suwannee
High, 6:30 p.m. (JV-5)
Thursday .
* Columbia High
freshman football at
Bradford High, 7 p.m.
Friday
* Columbia High
football vs. Charlton
County High at Camden
County High, 5:45 p.m.
* Columbia High
volleyball at Bell High
tournament, TBA
* Fort White volleyball
at Meadowbrook, 6 p.m.
* Fort White High
football at Madison
County High, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday
* Columbia High
volleyball at Bell High


tournament, TBA


ssic


i


i


JASON MAffHl"W WALKER/Lake City Reporter
A.J..Lee (3) goes up for an Alex Gilrner pass as Columbia's t'lyde Coker (4) and Job (i.Ilkner (36) on Friday: Fort White beat Columbia 13-12 in the 2009
f fokciK Classic at Tiger Stadium.


Fort White comes up big in

By TIM KIRBY program continues on the right
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com track.
For, Columbia, it brought back the
One yard. One point. A problems of last year's 4-6 season,
world of difference. starting with the single-digit defeat.
When the tally was There were three of those in 2008.
completed in the kickoff The Tigers showed some
classic game between brilliance on offense from a
Fort White High and Columbia High, summer's worth of 7-on-7, but there
the Tigers had 228 yards to 227 for remain concerns up front.
the Indians. The crucial margin went Six times, running back Tiger
to Fort White on the scoreboard, Powell, who has committed to South
13-12. Florida, was held out of the end zone
Even though the kickoff classic on carries from inside the 5.
didn't officially count, the victory was After Columbia took a 12-0 lead
huge for the visitors, early in the fourth quarter, the
It was a Class 2B team taking Indians ran 23 plays to six for the
on a Class 4A team billed as the Tigers.
winningest program in the state of On Fort White's first scoring
Florida. Columbia's roster listed 69 drive, Alex Gilmer connected with
players to 37 for Fort White. Roy Blake for 25 yards to convert a
Coming off two playoff seasons, fourth-and-19. Then, on fourth-and-
the win showed Fort White's goal from the 5, Columbia was called


Fighting returns

to fairgrounds


Muay Thai to be
featured in card's
main event.
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
Fights are returning to
Lake City and this time it,
will feature a title fight.
The Florida Fight
Foundation and Hardcore
Promotions will present
the "Fight night at the fair-
grounds" on Saturday.
The title fight will fea-
ture two Muay Thai fight-
ers in the 160-pound weight
division vying for the title
in the first ever title fight.
The card will be sanctioned
by the ISKA (International
Sport Kickboxing
Association).
Zach Ruffo, owner of
Ruffo's gym, will take on
former military fighting
specialist Cody Brill.
"I got out of the ring two
years ago," Ruffo said. "I
went back to ground one


and hit it hard. You don't
know what it's like until you
get your butt whooped. I've
been training for two years
now."
Ruffo has a background
in boxing, Muay Thai and
Jiu-Jitsu. He's been training
for more than three hours
a day.
"I have fast hands, and
I'm working on my kicks,"
Ruffo said. "My biggest
strength would be my fast
hands."
Brill is the challenger
after stepping in to replace
Shane Kline, who was origi-
nally scheduled to fight
Ruffo for the title.
"I started training in
March of 2007," Brill said.
"I was a level two fighter in
modern army combatives.
That's when I started get-
ting serious. I won the Fort
Huachaca championship,
which is basically a mixed
martial arts event."
Brill believes he has a
FIGHT continued on 2B


final seconds
for pass interference.
On the winning drive, Columbia
was flagged for pass interference
another three times. In all, the :
Tigers gave up six first downs on
penalties.
The flag-happy officials called
25 penalties, 17 for 140 yards on
Columbia and eight for 65 yards on
Fort White.
It is Columbia's game to wear
down opponents with its lightning
attack.
Fort White turned the tables with
a steady offense that finally took over
in the fourth quarter.
Fort White head coach Demetric
Jackson said the win would mean
nothing if the season was not
successful.
It will be an easier task for his staff
to bring players down to earth than
for the other side to pick theirs up.


Fort White 0 0 0 13 13
Columbia 6 0 0 6 - 12
First Quarter
C-Montague 3 pass from Sweat
(kick blocked), 2:12
Fourth Quarter
C-McNeal 6 run (run failed),
11:47
FW-Cray 2 run (run failed), 5:56
FW-Cray 3 run (Johnson kick),
:28
Columbia .FortWhite
First downs 12 20
Rushes-yards 27-80 36-82
Passing 148 145
Comp-Att-Int 10-17-0 13-29-1
Punts-Avg. 2-38 3-19
Fumbles-Lost 3-3 ' 2-1
Penalties-Yards 17-140 8-65
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Columbia, Powell
16-64, McNeal 3-25, Pate 1-3, Wilson
1-(-4), Sweat 6-(-8). Fort White, Cray
24-67, Dixon 9-31, Gilmer 3-(-16).
PASSING-Columbia, Sweat 10-
16-148-0, Powell 0-1-0-0. Fort White,
Gilmer 12-28-127-1, Griffith 1-1-18-0.
: RECEIVING-Columbia, Montague
7-113, Wilson 2-30, Hill 1-5. Fort
White, Blake 5-66. Legree.5-54, Gilmer
1-18, Griffith 1-7, Cray 1-(-2).


BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Zach Ruffo (left) and Cody Brill star each other down in a pre-fight newsconference on
Saturday. The two fighters will square off in the "Fight at the fairgrounds" on Sept. 5 for the
160-pound title in the Muay Thai division.











Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
6 a.m.
SPEED -- GP2 Championship Series,
at Francorchamps, Belgium (same-day
tape)
7:30 a.m.
SPEED - Formula One, Belgian Grand
Prix, at Francorchamps, Belgium
2:30 p.m.
ESPN2 - NASCAR, Nationwide
Series, NAPA Auto Parts 200, at
Montreal
3 p.m.
SPEED - American Le Mans Series,
Grand Prix of Mosport, at Bowmanville,
Ontario
AVPVOLLEYBALL
2:30 p.m.
NBC - Crocs Cup Tour
Championship, women's championship
match, at Chicago
GOLF
9 a.m.
TGC - European PGA Tour, Johnnie
Walker Championship, final round, at
Perthshire, Scotland
Noon
TGC - PGA Tour, The Barclays, final
round, at Jersey City, N.J,
1 2 p.m.
CBS - PGA Tour, The Barclays, final
round, at Jersey City, NJ.
4 p.m.
ESPN - LPGA, Safeway Classic, final
round, at Cornelius, Ore.
NBC - USGA, U.S. Amateur-
Championship, final match, atTulsa, Okla.
7 p.m.
TGC - Champions Tour, Boeing,
Classic, final round, at Snoqualmie,Wash.
LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL,
II a.m.
ESPN - World Series, third place
game, at South Williamsport, Pa.
3 p.m.
ABC - World Series, championship
game, at South Williamsport, Pa.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1 p.m.
TBS - Chicago White Sox at N.Y.
Yankees
2:10 p.m.
WGN - N.Y Mets at Chicago Cubs
8 p.m.
ESPN -Atlanta at Philadelphia
MOTORSPORTS
3 p.m.
FOX- MotoGPWorld Championship,
Indianapolis Grand Prix
" 6' p.m.
SPEED - MotoGP 250, at Indianapolis
(same-day tape)
NFL FOOTBALL
8 p.m.
NBC - Preseason, Chicago i at
Denver
SOCCER
5:30 p.m. "
FSN -Women's Professional Soccer,
All-Star Game, at Fenton, Mo.

Monday
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
8 p.m.
WGN - Houston at Chicago Cubs
NFL FOOTBALL


ESPN
Houston


8- p.m.
Preseason, Minnesota at

SOCCER
2:55 p.m.


ESPN - Spanish Primera Division,
Barcelona vs. Sporting Gijon, at Barcelona,
Spain
TENNIS
I p.m.
ESPN2 - U.S. Open, first round, at
New York


ESPN2
New York


7 p.m.
U.S. Open, first round, at


BASEBALL

NL standings


East Division
,W L
Philadelphia 74 52
Atlanta 67 61
Florida 67 61
New York 58 72
Washington 46 83
Central-Division
W L
St. Louis 75 55
Chicago 65 62
Houston 62 66
Milwaukee 62 66
Cincinnati 56 72
Pittsburgh 53 73
West Division
W L
Los Angeles 77 53
Colorado 72 57
San Francisco 70 59
Arizona 57 72
San Diego 55 75


Pct GB
.587 -
.523 8
.523 8
.446 18
.357291/2

Pct GB
.577 -
.5128 112
.484 12
.484 12
.438 18
.421 20

Pct GB
.592 -
.5584 1/2
.5436 1/2
.442191/2
.423 22


Saturday's Games
L.A. Dodgers II, Cincinnati 4
Chicago Cubs I I, N.Y. Mets 4
San Diego at Florida (n)
Atlanta at Philadelphia (n)
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (n)
Washington at St. Louis (n) .
Houston at Arizona (n)
Colorado at San Francisco (n)
Today's Games
L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 8-7) at
Cincinnati (Arroyo I 1-12), 1:10 p.m.
San Diego (Latos 4-3) at Florida (West
5-5), 1:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Ohlendorf I1-8) at
Milwaukee (Suppan 5-8), 2:05 p.m:
Washington (Mock 3-5) at St. Louis
(Wainwright 15-7). 2:15 p.m.
N.Y. MKets (Figueroa 1-3) at Chicago
Cubs (Zambrano 7-5), 2:20 p.m.
Colorado (Hammel 8-7) at San
Francisco (Cain 12-4),4:05 p.m.
Houston (W.Rodriguez 12-8) at
'Arizona (Haren 12-8),4:10 p.m.
Atlanta (Jurrjens 10-8) at Philadelphia
(Blanton 8-6), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m.,
I st game.
Atlanta at Florida, 7:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.fi.,,
2nd game
.Houston at Chicago Cubs, 8:05-'p.m.
Washington at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.

AL standings


New York
Boston
Tampa Bay
Toronto
Baltimore


Detroit


East Division
W L
81 48
74 54
70 58
58 68
53 76


Pct GB
.628 -
.5786 1/2
.547101/2
.460211/2
.411 28


Central Division
W L Pct GB
68 60 .531 -


Minnesota 64 64 .500 4
Chicago 64 66 .492 5
Cleveland 57 71 .445 I I
Kansas City 49 79 .383 19
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 76 51 .598 -
Texas 71 56 .559 5
Seattle 67 62 .519 10
Oakland 56 72 .438201/2
Saturday's Games
N.Y.Yankees 10, Chicago White Sox 0
Tampa Bay 3, Detroit I
Cleveland at Baltimore (n)
Texas at Minnesota (n)
Toronto at Boston (n)
Oakland at LA.Angels (n)
Kansas City at Seattle (n)
Today's Games
Chicago White Sox (Garcia 0-1) at
N.Y.Yankees (Chamberlain 8-4), 1:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Niemann 12-5) at Detroit
(Verlander 14-7), 1:05 p.m.
Cleveland (Masterson 4-5) at
Baltimore (Matusz 2-2), 1:35 p.m.
Toronto (Halladay .13-7) at Boston
(Lester 10-7), 1:35 p.m.
Texas (Millwood 10-8) at Minnesota
(S.Baker 12-7), 2:10 p.m.
. Oakland (Bre.Anderson 7-9) at L.A.
Angels (Lackey 8-7), 3:35 p.m.
Kansas City (Greinke 12-8) at Seattle
(Rowland-Smith 2-1), 4:10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Tampa Bay at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Toronto at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Minnesota,
8:10 p.m.
Kansas City at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
L.A.Angels at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.


FOOTBALL

NFL preseason

Friday's Games
New England 27.Washington 24
Green Bay 44,Arizona 37
Saturday's Games
Detroit 18, Indianapolis 17
New Orleans 45, Oakland 7
Buffalo at Pittsburgh (n)
Tennessee at Cleveland (n)
Sdn Diego at Atlanta (n)
Baltimore at Carolina (n)
N.Y. Jets at N.Y. Giants (n)
San Francisco at Dallas (n)
Seattle at Kansas City (n)
Today's Game
Chicago at Denver, 8 p.m.
Monday's Game
Minnesota at Houston, 8 p.m.

AUTO RACING


Race week

NASCAR
NATIONWIDE
NAPA Auto Parts 200
Site: Montreal.
Schedule:Today, race, 2:30 p.m. (ESPN2,
2-6 p.m.).
Track: Circuit Gilles Villeneuve (road
course, 2.709 miles).
Race distance: 200.466 miles, 74 laps.
FORMULA ONE
Belgian Grand Prix
Site: Spa-Francorchamps, Belgium.
Schedule: Today, race, 8.a.m. (7:30-
10 a.m.).
Track: Spa-Francorchamps (road
course, 4.35 miles).
Race distance: 191.415 miles, 44 laps.


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FIGHT

Continued From Page 1B


chance to capture the first
ever championship belt in
the weight' class with his
strength being cardio.
"I'm a well-rounded
fighter," Brill said. "I do
intensive cardio training
every day starting back
.when I was on the cross
country team in high
school."
Cardio should come into
play with the two fighters"
as the title fight is currently
scheduled to take place over
three, five-minute rounds.
The fight card will fea-
ture 16 fights including five
grappling fights, 10 muay
thai fights and the title
fight.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


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Story ideas?

Contact
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Editor
754-0428
t(m 'yetvXl)ket( teporter:corn


Sunday, August


30, 2009


I Imm


ON BUSINESS


F3USINESS


www.lakecityrep'orter.com


Section C
{L -'l


'p


while the-
economl.
has not
been doing
great, there
is no question in my mind
that signs are painting
towards positive economic
growth. The Consumer
Confidence lnde:x and the-
stock market are begin-
ning to show sume positive
signs. Addiriunally. the fed-
eral government is talking
about raising interest rates.
and other country's econo-
mies are turning around.
All of these factors indicate
that we are starting to bot-
tom out of this nasty reces-
sion.
Like most things, the
spoils go to the pc rson or


ity Repo(er


Southern Oaks Golf Club returns with new management, name
Southern Oaks Golf Club returns with new management, name


By TROY ROBERTS
row ti'l'ah,- It) reporter comn
southern Oaks
Golf Club has
a new owner
and a new
name.
The 18-hole golf
course is now known
as the Country Club
at Like City and is
owned by Carl Ste-
Marie and his father,
Claude - the former
family owners of Quail
Heights Country Club
- and Charles and
Regina Timmons. The
deal was finalized on


Friday..
Carl Ste-Marie said
the purchase had
been in the works
for approximately six
.months, but noted the
course had been at the
forefront of his mind
for some time.
"Even when we
owned Quail Heights,
when the members
decided to sell this
place about seven
years ago, we were
trying to get it," he
said Friday. "That's
when Ron (Brooks)
purchased it. When we4
were selling Quail, we


were talking to them
then as well and they
just weren't interested
in selling it."
Ste-Marie and his
family own three other
golf courses in the
area as well - the
Suwannee River Valley
Golf Club in Jasper.
Meadowbrook Golf
Club in Gainesville
and Beaver Kreek Golf
Club in Douglas, Ga.
Quail Heights was sold
in July 2007.
Ste-Marie again


looked at buying the
Southern Oaks course
last year, following the
death of Brooks in July.
but he said Brooks''
widow, Millie, wanted
to keep the course,
and they respected her
decision.
But earlier this year,
he said rumor was that
the course was for sale
and they jumped at
the opportunity. Carl
and his father were
joined by Charles and
Regina Timmons in


the purchase.
"It's just a beauti-
ful piece of property,"
Ste-Mjarie said. "We
just want to recapture
the excitement that
everK ody used to
have,.r the place.
Th urse is in great
sha.&:- we'll likely do
sori.work on the cart
paths and make some
minor improvements to
the course, but there
are always some minor

COURSE continued on 2C


PREPARE continued Wtn 2C -


SF. DUARTE M.D., P.A.

will e changing name and location

effecliie Scotenmbcr 1,2009 to:


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-


COURSE: To celebrate with special
Continued From Page 1C


.. (t- t- -


changes to be done.
We just want to build on
what they've built here for
years."
Ste-Marie said he spoke
with the staff Friday morn-
ing and he plans to keep
course superintendent
Doyle Worthington Jr. on
in his sanie capacity.
"He was hired by Ron,
and he has done a great
job with the golf course


and we're definitely keep-
ing him.on, and hopefully
provide everything for him
to make the course even
better," Ste-Marie said.
He said the name
change reflects how the
course is still known today.
"Growing up, whenever
someone was going to
play golf, they were either
going to the 'Quail' or the
'Country Club,'" he said.


"That's still the way most
people refer to it, so we
figured we'd just call our-
selves the country club."
Ste-Marie said to cele-
brate the new course:name
and owners, they are hav-
ing a no-initiation fee spe-
cial for people interested in
joining the club.
"We just want people to
come, check us out and let
us earn their business," he
said.


PREPARE: With recovery plan
Continued From Page IC


business that prepares for
these changes, and we
need to start preparing for
the uptick in business that
is right around the corner.
A favorite quote of Jim
Moran, founder of the Jim
Moran Institute, was "The
future belongs to those
who prepare for it!"
One of the things that
each business needs to do
is revisit its strategic plan.
I do a lot of strategic plan-
ning for companies, and
I have yet to see a busi-
ness preparing for recov-
ery with a viable plan.
Business owners have
been occupied by coping
with this recession for the
last 18 months, however,
each and every business
should be planning for the
turnaround. Bottom line
- every business needs
have a recovery plan incor-
porated into their strategic
plan.
A recovery plan is a
necessary preparation for
the increase in demand
and revenue that will
accompany an economic
turnaround. As part of this
plan, there are two critical
tasks that I think you need
to start doing now: invest-
ing in technology and
acquiring staff.
You have to be able to
service your clients effi-


ciently as We progress,
and you must have the
IT infrastructure in place
before the economic activ-
ity really takes off. Now
is the time to verify that
you have a plan to acquire
the technology needed to
deal with this increased
demand? While you may
not be able to afford all
of this now, you can put a
plan in place to add these
necessities as quickly as
possible once the funds
start rolling in.
From a technology
perspective, you should
ensure that your com-,
puter server is capable of
handling the additional
demand. Make sure you
have software for customer
relationship management,
as well as enough com-
puters to accommodate
a much larger staff. To
weather the recession, I
have seen many business-
es reduce their IT expen-
ditures by cutting back
on adequate backups and
current versions of new
software. Now is the time
to think about the areas
that you have to cut back
and figure out how you are
going to bring them up to
speed. If not right away, it
must be sometime in the
near future.
The second critical part


of your recovery plan
is the addition of staff,
be it now or in the near
future. Currently, poten-
' tial employees are -readily
available and are willing to
work at very reasonable
rates. If you wait to hire
staff until you need them
- a recipe for disaster
- your customer service
is going to suffer, Hiring
later will also mean paying
a much higher price for
new staff members, not to"
mention that the quality is
not going to be as good as
it is now.
With any staffing
increase, training is a
necessity. During the
recession, you may have
slowed training activi-
ties, but as you hire on
new employees, you will
need to ensure that these
programs are put back in
action.
Now go out and make
sure you have a recovery
plan in place that incor-
porates additions to both
technology and human
resources.
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.


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Entrepreneur of the Year
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. Years in business if known (must be 3-10) # of Employees (must be under 30)
Describe how this company has overcome obstacles, fulfilled a need, used innovation, and/or
contributed to the community:








Please fax nomination to SCORE/Earline Parker at (386) 487-1218 before September 1, 2009.


Community.
ISource.
Lake City Reporter
lakecltyreporter.com � CURRENTS nmgazlin


Forms available at
Lake City Reporter
or call SCORE at 752-2000


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


The Week in Review


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights __

A NYSE I Amex A Nasdaq
6,709.04 +32.78 1,686.04 -21.29 2,028.77 +7.87


Gainers ($2or more) Gainers $2 or more Gainers_ (2 or more
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
FannleMaeh2.04 +.84 +70.0 EntreeGold 2.22 +.64 +40.5 NexstarB 2.73 +1.45 +113.3
FredMpfQ 3.20 +1.17 +57.6 PhrmAth 3.78 +.90 +31.3 Mercerlntl 2.99 +1.26 +72.8
GATXpf 224,00+81.20 +56,9 LGL Grp 360 +.85 +31.0 Willdan 2.85 +1.11 +63.8
AIntGprs 50.23+17.38 +52.9 Sinovac 6.32 +1.39 +28.2 Datawatch 2.69 +.94 +53.7
FMaecvpl 3.30 +1.10 +50.0 TravelCtrs 3.59 +.73 +25.4 SpIChalB 4,51 +1.54 +51.7
CaptlTr 2.90 +.90 +45.0 GHLAcwt 2.70 +.45 +20,0 CasualMal 3.28 +1.03 +45.8
MStewrt 6.99 +2,15 +44.4 AlphaPro 4.39 +.66 +17.7 Insure.com 2.65 +.81 +44.0
PhnxCos 3.00 +.89 +42.2 ASpecRty 17.19+2.46 + 16.7 Pixelwrks 340 +1.03 +43.5
FMaepfG 3.62 +1.07 +42.0 GHLAcun 13.00 +1.70 +15,0 TrubionPh 5.55 +1.65 +42,3
FMaonfO 910 . 0 0 4.40 0 SalisbrvBc 25.45 +3.20 +14.4 BassettFIf 4.75 +1.38 +40,9


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
NCI 81d 2.59 -.78 -23.1
Dycom 11.52 -2,56 -18.2
RSC Hldgs 7.27 -1.52 -17.3
ThomCrkg 11.98 -2.31 -16.2
MMMHouDn22.04 -3.96 -15.2
ABN pfF 10.63 -1.82 -14.6
JacksnHew 5.90 -1.00 -14.5
RBSctprT 11.04 -1.76 -13.7
AvisBudg 10.01 -1.56 -13.5
MortonsR 3.85 -.60 -13.5

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Citigrp 52777402 5.23 +.53
FannieMae h263615732.04 +.84
FredMach11761771 2.40 +.67
BkofAm 11054834 17.98 +.52
SPDR 8459661103.38 +.41
CIT Gp 4577996 1.68 +.30
SPDR Fncl4485401 14.75 +.20
DirFBear rs3984601 22.87 -.93
GenElec 3653677 14.08 -.13
AlntlGp rs 3439647 50.23+17.38

Diary
Advanced 1,828
Declined 1,349
New Highs 240
New Lows 3
Total issues 3,214
Unchanged 37
Volume 28,794,878,959


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Invitel 5.50 -1.30 -19.1
UnivTravn 10.06 -2.31 -18.7
ZionO&G wt 5.00 -.85 -14.5
RELM 2.67 -.43 -13.9
CagleA 4.30 -.59 -12.1
ChMarFdn 4.55 -.60 -11.7
ReadyMix 3.12 -.38 -10.9
Merrimac 8.00 -.95 -10.6
EngySvcs 2.90 -.34 -10.5
StephanCo 2.25 -.26 -10.4

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg


Rentech 625367
Hemisphrx 457093
PSCrudeDL368597
Sinovac 269456
InovioBio 256526
EldorGld g 189783
YM Bio g 164443
VantageDd 115353
GranTrra g 111827
Taseko 104672


2.03 -.13
2.02 +.12
4.70 -.16
6.32 +1.39
2.11 +.08
10.56 -.46
1.89 +.96
1.64 +.04
4.15 +.15
2.57 -.04


Diary
Advanced 353
Declined 273
New Highs 48
New Lows 5
Total issues 663
Unchanged 37
Volume 688,506,943


Wktly YTD WklyI
Name Di fld PE ChS (ik- Sthn [aset


ABB Ltd .44 2.3
AES Corp ...
AFLAC 1.12 2.8
AK Steel .20 .9
AMR
AT&T Inc 1.64 6.3
AU Optron .09 .9
AbtLab 1.60 3.5
Accenture .50 1.5
AMD ... ...
Aeropostl ... ...
Aetna .04 .1
Agilent
AlcatelLuc ...
Alcoa .12 1.0
AllegTch .72 2.2
Allstate .80 2.7
AlphaNRs ... ...
Altria 1.36 7.5
AmbacF
AMovilL .45 . 1.0
AmAxle
AEagleOut .40 2.9
AEP 1.64 5.1
AmExp .72 2.1
AlntGp rs ...
Anadarko .36 .7
AnalogDev .80 2.8
Annaty 2.15 12.4
AnthCap
ArcelorMit .75 2.0
ArchCoal .36 2.0
ArchDan .56 2.0
ATMOS 1.32 4.8
AvisBudg ...
BB&TCp .60 2.1
BHP BillLt 1.64 2.6
BJ Svcs .20 1.3
BcoBrades .42 2.5
BkofAm .04 .2
I BkNYMel .36 1.2
BarrckG .40 1.1
BestBuy .56 1.5
BigLots ...
Blackstose 1.20 9.2
Blockbstr ...
Boeing 1.68 3.3
BostonSci ...
BrMySq 1.24 5.6
BrkfldPrp .56 4.9
BurgerKing .25 1.4
CB REIlis ...
CBS B .20 1.9
CIGNA . .04 .1
CITGp ... ...
CSX .88 2.0
CVS Care .31 .8
Cameron ...
CapOne .20 .5
CapitlSrce .04 1.0
CardnlHith .70 2.0
Carnival
Caterpillar 1.68 3.6
Cemex .40 ...
ChampEh ...
ChesEng .30 1.3
Chevron 2.72 3.8
Chicos
Chimera .34 9:0
ChinaUni .29 2.0
Ciigrp
CliffsNRs .16 .6
Coach .30 1.0
CocaCE .32 1.5
CocaCI 1.64 3.3
ConAgra .76 3.7
ConocPhil 1.88 4.1
Conseco
ConEd 2.36 5.8


.+.50 +29.8 ' 19.49
18 -.34 +68.9 13.92
16 -1.17 -11.2 40.70
... +.25+126.6 21.12
+.49 -46.8 5.68
13 +.21 -8.0 26.21
... -.23 +34.0 9.99
14 +.53 -14.0 45.92
12 -1.26 +4.3 34.20
... +.77+106.9 4.47
16 +.15 +146.6 39.70
11 -'52 +2.1 29.10
29 +.28 +65.3 25.83
+.28 +74.9 3.76
... -.06 +11.0 12.50
7 +2.76 +25.4 32.01
+.83 -10.7 29.26
20 -1.63 +112.8 34.45
10 +.18 +21.0 18.22
+.59 +32.3. 1.72
... -.47 +51.0 46.78
... +.13+125.3 6.51
24 -.78 +48.4 13.89
11 +.37 -4.3 31.86
27 +1.39 +84.6 34.24
...+17.38 +60.0 50.23
10 +.77 +41.8 54.66
31 +.46 +50.8 28.68
13 -.10 +9.5 17.38
... +.15 -61.9 .85
5 +.20 +49.4 36.74
,15 +.31 +8.8 17.72
11 -.05 -.7 28.62
12 -.37 +16.2 27.53
... -1.56+1330.0 10.01
15 +-36 +3.4 28.39
... +1.00 +49.3 64.06
14 -.02 +32.2 15.43
... -.11 +67.0 16.48
49 +.52 +27.7 17.98
41 -.19 +2.1 28.93
60 +.76 -3.6 35.43
16 +.05 +34.2. 37.54
14 +1.98 +78.0 25.79
-.20+100.6 13.10
... +.23 -23.8 .96
16 +5.17 +19.6 51.04
... +.07 +47.8 '11.44
8 -.45 -4.9 22.12
6 +.22 +46.8 11.35
12 +.63 -24.2 18.11
... -.10+178.0 12.01
... +.04 +31.6 10.78
14 -.20 +76.1 29.67
... +.30 -63.0 1.68
15 -1.11 +34.7 43.73
16 +1.05 +27.9 36.77
15 -.02 +78.7 36.64
.. +.25 +15.2 36.73
+.32 -10.4 4.14
11 -1.37 . -.6 34.26
11 -.54 +24.8 30.34
16 -.59 +4.6 46.71
.. +.40 +50.9 13.26
.. +.14 +12.5 .63
-.20 +45.9 23.59
9 +.95 -4.4 70.68
.. +1.02+213.6 13.11
... -.11 +9.9 3.79
... +.25 +18.3 14.43
... +.53 -22.1 5.23
14 -1.12 +3.2 26.42
15 +.52 +40.9 29.27
... +.24 +71.7 20.65
18 -.85 +8.4 49.06
10 +.06 +22.8 20.27
... +1.50 -11.8 45.70
... +.88 -16.8 4.31
16 -.11 +3.8 40.39


Name ' Div
ConstellEn .96
CtlAir B ....
Coming .20
CypSemi s ..
DJIA Diam 2.82
DRHorton .15
DTE 2.12
Deere 1.12
DeltaAir
DevelDiv .08
DevonE .64
DirxEMBear...
DirFBear rs ...
DirFBull rs ...
DirxSCBear...
DirxSCBull .09
DirxLCBear ...
DirxLCBull .26
DirxEnBear ...
Discover .08
Disney .35
DomRescs 1.75
DowChm .60
DukeEngy .96
DukeRity .68
Dynegy
EMC Cp ...
ElPasoCp .20
EmersonEl 1.32
EqtyRsd 1.93
Exelon 2.10
ExxonMbl 1.68
FPL Grp 1.89
FairPoint
FannieMae ...
FirstEngy 2.20
FootLockr .60
FordM
FredMach ...
FMCG
FrontierCm 1.00
GameStop ...
Gannett .16
Gap .34
Genworth ...
Gerdau .32
GoldFLtd .13
Goldcrp g .18
GoldmanS 1.40
Goodyear ...
GrayTelv h...
GrtAtlPac ...
GpTelevisa .64
HCP Inc 1.84
Hallibrtn .36
HadreyD .40
HartfdFn .20
HItMgmt .
HeclaM
Hertz
Hess .40
HewlettP .32
HomeDp .90
Honwillntl 1.21
HostHotls ..
HovnanE
Huntsmn .40
iShBraz 2.03
iSh HK .54
iShJapn .12
iSTaiwn .60
iShSilver
iShChina25 .53
iShEMkts .60
iShB20 T 3.82
iSEafe 1.49
iShR2K .83
iShREst 2.73
iShFnSc 1.60


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
WHeart rs 4.38 -1.82 -29.4
FX Ener 3.46 -1.21 -25.9
Pamrapo 6.08 -1.78 -22.6
Tree.com 7.38 -1.92 -20.6
HampRdBk 2.72 -.68 -20.0
CT BkTr 4.46 -1.09 -19.6
WuhanGen 2.04 -.45 -18.0
Amrign 6.51 -1.32 -16.9
LakesEnt 3.29 -.67 -16.9
OSI Sys 16.97 -3.35 -16.5

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
ETrade 5378121 1.64 +23
PwShs QQ0493319140.44 +.15
Intel . 3059491 20.25 +1.36
Microsoft 2381191 24.68 +.27
DellInc 2264159 15.93+1.44
Cisco 1791614 22.00 -.19
Popular 1732399 2.22 +.44
CellTherrsh1385443 1.56 -.13
Yahoo 1283667 14.85 +.06
DryShips 1166284 6.12 +.10

Diary.
Advanced 1,292
Declined 1,577
New Highs 180
New Lows 18
Total issues 2,946
Unchanged 77
Volume 10,536,524,610





Wkly YTD Wkly
'Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
3.0 ... +.37 +26.3 31.69
... ... +.55 -24.7 13.60
1.3 15 -.13 +66.9 15.91
-.26 +133.1 10.42
3.0 ... +.55 +9.2 95.58
1.1 ... +1.06 +94.1 13.72
6.0 10 -.29 -1.7 35.05
2.5 13 -.37 +15.9 44.43
... ... +.21 -36.0 7.34
1.0 ... +.08 +70.9 8.34
1.0 ... -1.76 -4.8 62.57
... ... +.20 -86.4 9.14
... ... -.93 -93.6, 22.87
...... +2.77 -37.0 80.20
... ... +.04 -70.5 14.11
-.18 +18.2 40.31
... ... -.31 -59.3 23.76
... ... +.53 +29.7 47.20
... ... +.08 -55.3 16.70
.6 7 +.72 +49.3 14.23
1.3 15 +.05 +18.3 26.84
5.3 11 -.56 -7.3 33.22
'2.7 ... -.74 +45.1 21.89
6.1 16 ... +4.0 15.61
5.7 50 +.70 +8.8 11.92
... ... -.08 -3.0 1.94
... 30 +.84 +54.1 16.13
2.1 ... -.21 +21.3 9.50
3.5 15 +1.18 +1.6 37.20
6.9 24 +.15 -6.8 27.80
4.2 12 -.63 -9.2 50.51
2.4 11 +.20 -12.2 70.12
3.4 12 -1.15 +12.1 56.40
... ... +.28 -76.5 .77
... ... +.84 +168.4 2.04
4.8 12 +.35 -5.9 45.73
5.4 ... +.77 +51.4 11.11
... ... -.01 +237.6 7.73
...... +.67+228.8 2.40
. +.42 +167.9 65.48
14.1 14 +.03 -19.1 7.07
... 10 +.34 +8.4 23.47
1.8 4 +.95 +13.9 9.11
1.7 15 +.45 +48.8 19.93
.., ... +1.53+251.2 9.94
2.6 ... -.25 +83,0 12.08
1.1 28 +.09 +22.7 12.18
.5 23 +1.21 +17.6 37.08
.9 32 +.91 +94.8 164.42
... ... -1.77 +171.4 16.20
... ... +.32 +90.0 .76
...... -.03 +10.0 6.90
3.6 ... -.24 +19.3 17.83
6.3 26 +.73 +5.1 29.19
1.5 20 -.92 +32.7 24.13
1.7 14 +1.12 +37.5 23.33
.8 ... +3.60 +47.1 24.16
... 19 +.30+289.9 6.98
... .. -.02 +8.9 3.05
... ... -.67+100.0 10.14
.8 22 -1.13 -3.4, 51.80
.7 14 -.02 +23.3 44.76
3.3 20 +.19 +20.3 27.69
3.3 12 +.91 +13.4 37.23
... -.37 +34.9 10.21
... ... +1.42 +226.2 5.61
4.8 9 +.88 +142.7 8.35
3.4 ...-1.86 +70.2 59.54
3.6 ... -.31 +43.5 14.88
1.2 ... +.09 +6.9 10.24
5.5 ... +.10 +44.1 10.94
+.58 +29.5 14.50
1.3 ... -.97 +36.9 39.81
1.7 ... -.29 +44.3 36.02
4.0 ... +2.74 -19.1 96.51
2.8 ... +.72 +18.3 53.07
1.4 ... -.10 +17.9 58.05
6.6 ... +.98 +10.4 41.09
3.1 ... +.69 +15.9 52.04


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg%Chg Name Ex DIv Last Chg%Chg%Chg


AT&T Inc NY 1.64 26.21 +.21 +0.8 -8.0
AmibacF NY ,,. 1.72 +.59 +52.2 32.3
AllGprs NY .,, 50.23 +17.38 +52,9 +60.0
AutoZone NY ,,, 148.45 -4.80 -3.1 +6.4
BkofAm NY .04 17.98 +.52 +3.0 +27,7
BobEvn Nasd .64 27.63 +.06 +0.2 +35.2
CIT Gp NY 1.68 +.30 +21.7 -63.0
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 16.06 -.57 -3.4 +43.6
CSX NY .88 43.73 -1.11 -2.5 +34.7
ChampE h NY .63 +.14 +28.6 +12.5
Chevron NY 2.72 70.68 +.95 +1.4 -4.4
Cisco Nasd ... 22.00 -.19 -0.9 +35.0
Citigrp NY 5.23 +.53 +11.3 -22.1
CocaCI NY 1.64 49.06 -.85 -1.7 +8.4
ColBgp NY .. .41 ..... -80.0
Delhaize NY 2.01 66.33 -.67 -1,0 +5.3
Dell Inc Nasd ... 15.93 +1.44 +9.9 +55.6
DirFBear rs NY ... 22.87 -.93 -3.9 -93.6
DirFBull rs NY ... 80.20 +2.77 +3.6 -37.0
ETrade Nasd 1.64 +.23 +16.3 +42.6
FPLGrp NY 1.89 56.40 -1.15 -2.0 +12.1
FamilyDIr NY .54 30.68 +.96 +3.2 +17.7
FannieMaeh:NY 2.04 +.84 +70.0 +168.4
FordM NY ... 7.73 -.01 -0.1+237.6
FredMac hiNY 2.40 +.67 +38.7+228.8
GenElec NY .40 14.08 -.13 -0.9 -13.1
HomeDp NY .90 27.69 +.19 +0.7 +20.3
iShEMkts NY .60 36.02 -.29 -0.8 +44.3


iShR2K NY .83
Intel' Nasd .56
Lowes NY .36
McDnlds NY 2.00
Microsoft Nasd .52
NY Times NY
NobltyH Nasd .25
OcciPet NY 1.32
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 1.80
Pfizer NY .64
Popular Nasd
Potash . NY .40
PwShsQQQNasd .16
PrUShS&PNY 15.64
ProUltFin NY .12
RegionsFn NY .04
Ryder NY 1.00
SearsHldgs Nasd
SiriusXM h Nasd
SouthnCo NY 1.75
SprintNex NY
SPDR NY 2.60
SPDR FnclNY .33
TimeWm rs NY .75
Vonage h NY
WalMart NY 1.09
WellsFargo NY .20


-.10 -0.2 +17.9
+1.36 +7.2 +38.1
+.54 +2.6 +.8
+.30 +0.5 -9.8
+.27 +1.1 +27.0
-.09 -1.1 +8.7
-.55 -5.0 +31.5
-.26 -0.3 +24.2
-.18 -0.6 +57.8
-.73 -1.3 +3.6
+.17 +1.0 -5.1
+.44 +24.7 -57.0
-5.13 -5.3 +24.2
+.15 +0.4 +36.0
-.36 -0.8 -39.5
+.14 +2.5 -4.3
+.11 +1.9 -25.0
-.81 -2.0 +.8
-1.58 -2.4 +65.8
-.01 -1.7+475.0
+.07 +0.2 -14.6
-,13 -3.3+106.0
+.41 +0.4 +14.6
+.20 +1.4 +17.8
+.24 +0.9 +27.0
+.91+197.8+107.6
-.23 -0.4 -8.8
-.64 -2.3 -7.4


Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listling standards.
If = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. p '= Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock spilt
of at least 50 percent within the past year, rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at
least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi =
When issued, wt = Warrants,
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets, d = Deferred sales charge, or
redemption lee. I = front load (sales charges), m = Multiple tees are charged. NA= not available, p = previous day's
net asset value, s =l 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. Most 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 0.14 0.17
6-month 0.24 0.25
5-year 2.45 2.54
10-year 3.45 3.55
30-year 4.21 4.36


Currencies"
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.1887 1.1904
Britain 1.6269 1.6285
Canada 1.0931 1.0842


.6999


.6958


Japan 93.60 93.45


Mexico


13.2435 13.2255


Dow Jones Industrials
Close: 9,544.20
1-week change: 38.24 (0.4%)
10,000 . ... . .. . ..... . . ....


6,000 M,


3.32 30.01 4.23 37.11 -36.43


MON TUES WED THUR FRI


A M J J A


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min nit
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt


PIMCOTotRetls
American Funds GrthAmA m
American Funds CaplncBuA m
American Funds CpWIdGrIA m
Fidelity Contra
Vanguard TotStldx I
American Funds IncAmerA m
American Funds InvCoAmA m
Vanguard 5001nv
Vanguard Instldx
American Funds EurPacGrA m
American Funds WAMutInvA m
Dodge & Cox Stock
Dodge & Cox IntiStk
American Funds NewPerspA m
Fidelity DivrintI d
American Funds BalA m
American Funds FnlnvA m
PIMCOTotRetAdm b
American Funds BondA m
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m
Vanguard Welltn
Fidelity GrowCo
Vanguard 50OAdml
Vanguard TotStlAdm
Vanguard Totlntl
Vanguard InstPlus


99,791
60,573
55,198
50,929
49,935
49,010
45,570
45,458
43,659
37,683
37,090
36.779
36,546
31,332
29,745
29,624
27,846
27,676
26,683
26,476
25,992
25,647
25,390
25,000
23,020
22,341
22,092


+12.4/A
-17.7/B
-11.0/D
-13.2/B
-18.5/C
-18.5/C
-9.3/C
-14.9/A
-18.7/C
-18.6/C
-8.4/A
-19.7/D
-20.9/D
-13.5/C
-10.9/A
-19.1/D
-9.6/C
-18.9/C
+12.1/A
+0.6/E
-8.21E
-6.0/A
-17.6/B
-18.6/C
-18.5/C
-13.4/B
-18.6/C


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


Switzerind 1.0608 1.0575 CA -Conservaive Alocation, Cl -Intennediate-Tem Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign Largerowth, FV -Foreign
Large Value, IH -World Alcaon, LB -Lare Bend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oih- M0I -Cap Value, SH -Spedaty-heath, WS -World Stock, Tota Return: Chng V wth dividends reinvested. Rank How fund performed vs
ers show dollar in foreign currency. others with saejective::As in top 20%,Ebinboltom20%.MinitInvt:Mnimum$neededtonvest in d. Source:Morningstar.


New York Stock Exchange


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
30 fixed 15fixed 5/1ARM FHA
Institution Phone rate / pts rate / pts rate]/pts VA

AAA Mortgage (800) 764-7598 6.13 / 0,00 5.7510.00 5.88 /0.00 No Quote


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



Absolute Mortgage Co. 1888) 90-HOMES 6.38/0.00 5,88/0.00 6.13 / 0.(X00 No Quote


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


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


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


Im Metropolitan Mortgage (800)548-5988 5.99/2.00 5.38/2.00 5.50/0.00 NoQuote


Heidelberg Capital Corp. . (800 968-22-.0 6.13 ! 1.00 5.75 / 1.00 5.50 / 1100 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.con. Rates are valid as of August 12, 2008. Rates are inclusive of all
tees 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.shoprate.com/lakecity.aspx


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
IngerRd .28 .9 ... +.04 +79.0 31.06
IBM 2.20 1.9 13 -1.68 +40.5 118.22
IntlGame .24 1.1 28 +.29 +77.3 21.08
IntPap .10 .4 ... +1.20 +89.7 22.38
Interpublic ... .. 21 -.05 +62.1 6.42
Invesco .41 2.0 23 +.59 +44.3 20.84
ItauUnibH .45 2.4 ... +.15 +62.7 18.86
IvanhM g ... .. +2.05+313.7 11.17
JPMorgCh .20 .5 50 -.74 +37.8 42.92
JohnJn 1.96 3.3 13 -.74 +.8 60.29
JohnsnCtl .52 2.1 ... -.40 +38.2 25.09
KB Home .25 1.4 ... +.47 +33.6 18.20
KKR Fn 1.60 49.2 ... +.32 +105.7 3.25
Keycorp .04 .6 ... -.04 -21.6 6.68
Kimco .24 1.9 ... +.64 -30.6 12.69
KingPhrm ... ... ... -.09 -2.0 10.41
Kinross g .10 .5 ... +.42 +7.1 19.73
Kohls ... ... 19 +.19 +45.2 52.55
Kraft 1'.16 4.1 14 -.47 +5.5 28.34
LDK Solar ... ... ... +.30 -29.6 9.24
LSI Corp ... ... .. +.24 +60.8 5.29
LVSands ... ... ... +.73 +148.2 14.72
LennarA .16 1.0 ... +1.21 +81.4 15.73
Lexmark ... ... 12 +1.55 -29.9 18.87
LillyEli 1.96 5.8 ... +.15 -16.6 33,60
Limited .60 4.0 50 -.12 +50.2 15.08
LincNat .04 .2 ... +.22 +34.2 25.29
LaPac ... ... ... +1.00 +379.5 7.48
MBIA ... ..... +1.03 +59.7 6.50
MEMC ... 14 -.45 +15.9 16.55
MFAFncI 1.00 12.6 9 +.17 +34.3 7.91
MGIC ... ... ... +.96+144.5 8.51


Nasdaq Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


... -.72 +64.2 8.98
... +.06+120.4 1.45
... -.52 +35.3 11.69
24 -1.11 +49.0 31:73
23 -.31 +20.0 18.11
... -.42 +22.2 7.48
22 +.06 +16.9 19.54
54 -2.24 +61.4 82.76
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14 -1.03 +3.2 59.61
30 +.83 +99.2 170.05
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15 -.51 -2.0 38.56
... +.09 +44.3 .77
22 +1.33 +46.1 37.14
... +2.53 +818.2 12.58
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-.26 +161.5 7.40
18 -.39 +22.0 22.60
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... +.31 +58.3 1.33
20 +.57 -69.7 7.46
73 -.43 -4.6 52.72
-.00 +50.0 .33
-.13+1014.3 1.56
... -30 +10.9 11.09
... +3.56 +167.3. 17.35
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21 -.19 +35.0 22.00
... +.03 -73.8 .78
22 +.81 +95.3 35.27
16 +.64 -6.9 15.71
17 +.45 -8.0 14.86
24 +2.23 +16.7 19.11
... -.03 -73.0 .30


Name
Costco
Crocs
Dell Inc
DItaPtr
DirecTV
DishNetwk
DllrTree
DryShips
ETrade
eBay
ElectArts
EricsnTel
EvrgrSIr
Expedia
ExpScripts
FifthThird
FInisar
FstSolar
Flextrn
Garmin
GenBiotc h
Genzyme
GileadSci
Hologic
HudsCity
HumGen
Imunmd
Incyte
IntgDv
Intel
Intersil
Intuit
JA Solar
JDS Uniph
JetBlue
JnprNtwk
KLA Tnc
LaJollPhm


Wkly YTD Wkly
DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
.72 1.4 20 +3.21 -1.4 51.77
... ... ... -.39+429.0 6.56
... 17 +1.44 +55.6 15.93
... -.06 -60.7 1.87
... 20 +.14 +8.9 24.94
... 11 -.32 +52.0 16.86
... 18 +5.09 +22.6 51.13
... ... ... +.10 -42.6 6.12
... . .. . ... +.23 +42.6 1.64
... 17 +.38 ,+60.9 22.46
... ... ... -.68 +17.0 18.76
.23 2.4 ... ... +24.2 9.70
... ... ... -.24 -48.3 1.65
... ... ... +.39+182.6 23.29
... 22 +1.74 +32.0 72.60
,04 .4 ... -.09 +31.0 10.82
... ... +,16 +132.9 .89
... 8 +2.67 -10.0 124.21
. . ... +.34 +141.0 6.17
.75 2.3 11 +2.54 +68.6 32.32
. ... ... +.02 +102.9 .63
... 33 +1.95 -16.3 55.53
.. 19 -.84 -11.5 45.25,
... ... +.56 +25.7 16.43
.60 4.7 13 -.50 -19.4 12.87
... ... ... +3.35 +834.0 19.80
... ... +1.67 +239.4 5.77
... ... +.29 +78.4 6.76
... ... +.28 +25.0 7.01
.56 2.8 47 +1.36 +38.1 20.25
.48 3.2 ... +.90 +62.2 14.91
. 21 -.49 +18.2 28.13
... ,.. -.17 -17.2 '3.62
... ... +43 +90.4 6.95
... ... +.25 -19.0 5.75
.. 44 -1.03 +34.7 23.58
,60 1.9 ... +.45 +46.2 31.85
... ... +.02 -62.1 .22


Name Div YId PE
LeapWirlss ... ... ..
Level3 ... ... ...
LibtyMlntA ... ... ...
LibMEntA ... ... ...
LinearTch .88 3.2 19
MarvellT ... ... 70
Matrixx ... ... 7
Maximlg n .80 4,2
Medarex ... ... ...
MelcoCrwn ... ... ...
MesaAirh ... . ..
Microchp 1.36 5.0 24
Microsoft .52 2.1 15
MyriadGs 1.75 ... 36
NetApp ... ... 63
NewsCpA .12 1.1 ...
NewsCpB .12 .9 ...
NexMed ... ... ...
Nextwave h ... ... ...
Novavax . ..
Novell ... ... 55
Novlus ... ... ...
NuanceCm ... ... 45
Nvidia ... . ... ...
NYFIX ... ... ...
OceanFrt ... ... 14
OmniVisn ... ... ...
OnSmcnd ... ... ...
Oracle .20 .9 20
PDLBio 1.00 11.0 8
Paccar .36 1.0 29
Palm Inc ... ... ...
PattUTI .20 1.5 11
PeopUtdF .61 3.8 40
PetsMart .40 1.9 13
Popular
PwShs QQQ.16 .4
Qloqic ... ... 22


Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last
+1.23 -35.6 17.33
... +75.7 1.23
-.06 +209.6 9.66
+.12 +60.5 28.05
+.27 +23.4 27.29
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+.07 -67.9 5.30
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-.04 -12.8 ,23
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-.19 +20.8 10.98
-.04 +35.0 12.93
+.04 +39.3 .20
+.39 +710.0 .73
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-.31 +12.6 4.38
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-.19 +21.9 12.63
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+.71 +90.7 1.64
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-.96 +19.2 13.72
-.31 -10.0 16.05
+1.00 +14.9 21.20
+.44 -57.0 2.22
+.15 +36.0 40.44
+1.56 +19.6 16.07


Name Dlv
MGMMir ..
Macys .20
Manitowoc .08
Manpwl .74
MarathonO .96
MktVGold ..
MarlntA .35
MarshM .80
Marshlls .04
Masco .30
MasseyEn .24
McGrwH .90
Mechel
Medtmic .82
MetLife .74
MetroPCS ...
MicronT ...
Monsanto 1.06
MorgStan .20
Mosaic .20
Motorola ...
NCR Corp ...
Nabors
NatGrid 2.69
NOilVarco ...
NatSemi .32
NY CmtyB '1.00
NewellRub .20
NewmtM .40
NiSource .92
NikeB 1.00
NobleCorp .40





Name DIv
Qualcom .68
RFMicD ...
Rambus
RschMotn .
STEC
SanDisk ..
Schwab .24
SeagateT ...
Sequenom ...
SiriusXMh h
SkywksSol ...
SouthFncl ..
Staples .33
StarScient ..
Starbucks ...
StlDynam .30
SunMicro ..
Symantec.
TD Ameritr ...
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .56
3Com
TibcoSft
TorreyPinh...
TriQuint
UAL
UrbanOut ..,
Verisign
VirgnMda h .16
WarnerChil ...
Wynn
Xilinx .56
YRCWwde...
Yahoo
ZhoneTch h...
ZionBco .04


Yld PE


Wkly YTD Wkly
Cha %Chg Last


...... +.20 -36.7 8.71
1.3 11 +.56 +53.7 15.91
1.2 ... -.16 -22.5 6.71
1.4 71 +2.06 +54.8 52.62
3.0 8 -.33 +15.2 31.51
... ... +.88 +18.6 40.18
... 61 -.17 +26.5 24.52
3.4 ... -.30 -3.1 23.51
.6 ... -.16 -47.8 7.12
2.1 ... +.15 +30.4 14.51
.8 13 -2.00+106.2 28.43
2.7 14 +4.17 +44.9 33.61
... 5 +.81 +213.0 12.52
2.1 22 +.87 +23.1 38.67
1.9 17 -.85 +9.2 38.08
... 23 +.19 -44.8 8.20
...... +.42+186.4 7.56
1.3 20 -.78 +18.0 83.00
.7 ... -.18 +84.0 29.51
.4 11 -4.65 +44.0 49.81
... -.37 +62.8 7.21
... 16 +.03 -2.8 13.75
... 12 -.58 +52.2 18.22
5.5 ... -.88 -3.8 48.55
.. 9 -2.16 +52.3 37,23
2.1 53 +.20 +52.5 15.36
9.3 12 -.36 -9.8 10.79
1.5 8 ... +39.5 13.64
1.0 32 +.58 +1.8 41.42
6.8 11 -.13 +22.5 13.44
1.8 19 +.53 +10.2 56.18
1.1 6 -.22 +62.4 35.88




Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
1.4 48 -.07 +31.8 47.22
... ... -.01 +5,39.7 4.99
... ... +1.17 +22,0' 19.42
... 21 -3.49 +81.9 73.83
... 87 +4.93+836.6 39.90
... ... +1.15 +87.8 18.03
1.4 20 -.28 +9.6 17.73
... ... +1.39 +216.5 14.02
... ... +.28 -73.4 5.28
. -.01 +475.0 .69
22 +.02+118.1 12.08
... ... -.26. -60.0 1.73
1.5 22 -.51 +22.7 21.98
... ... -.01 -74.2 .99
... 59 -.38+104.3 19.33
1.8 50 +.20 +53.1 '17.12
... ... -.01 +144.5 9.34
-.30 +12.7 15.24
... 16 -.22 +29.8 18.50,
... ... -.28 +55.6 6.41
1.1 49 +.26 +21.7 51.80
... 16 +.19 +92.5 4.39
... 27 -.29 +72.6 8.96
... ... +.20 +19.3 .32
. .. ... +.25 +117.7 7.49
.... .. +.52 -40.8 6.52
... 27 -.12 +91.5 28.68
... ... +.52 +12.5 21.46
1.3 ... +.79 +i139.1 11.93
...... +4.59 +42.4 20.65
... ... -.68 +33.2 56.27
2.5 19 +.26 +27.1 22.65
... ... +.31 -17.4 2.37
+.06 +21.7 14.85
... ... +.21 +622.9 .60
.2 ... -.10 -26.1 18.12


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


NokiaCp .52 3.8
Nordstrm .64 2.2
NorflkSo 1.36 2.9
Nucor 1.40 3.1
OcciPet 1.32 1.8
OfficeDpt ...
OilSvHT 1.58 1.1
OshkoshCp ... ...
OwgnsCom ...
PG&ECp 1.68 4.1
PMI Grp ...
PNC .40 .9
PatriotCoal ...
PeabdyE .24 .7
Penney .80 2.6
PepsiCo 1.80 3.2
Petrohawk ...
PetrbrsA .95 2.8
Petrobras 1.30 3.1
Pfizer .64 3.8
PhilipMor 2.16 4.8
PhnxCos ...
Potash .40 .4
Pridelntl " ... ...
PrinFncl .45 1.6
PrUShS&P15.64 9.7
ProUltDow .59 1.6
PrUIShDowl9.98 .8
ProUltQQQ ...
PrUShQQQ9.80 1.2
ProUtSP .33 1.0
ProUShL20 .17
PrUShCh25 .37 3.5
ProUShtRE5.08 4.6
ProUShOG8.10 13.0
ProUShtFn .18 ..
ProUShtBM26.81 1.8
ProUltRE .39 7.0
ProUItO&G .17 .6
ProUltFin .12 2.1
ProUBasM .34 1.4
ProUSR2K25,38 12
ProUlItCrude... , .
ProgsvCp ...
ProLogis .60 5.3
Prudentl .58 1.1
PulteH .. ...
QksilvRes.
QwestCm .32 8.5
RRI Engy
RadianGrp .01 .1,
Raytheon 1.24 2.6
RegionsFn .04 .7
RiteAid
RylCartb ...
SLM Cp
SpdrGold ...
SpdrHome .49 3.1
SpdrKbwBk .81 3.4
SpdrKbwRB1.22 5.7
SpdrRetl .43 1.3
SpdrMetM .55 1.3
Safeway .40 2.1
Saks
SandRdge ...
SaraLee .44 4.5
SchergP) .26 .9
Schlmbrg .84 1.5
SemiHTr .50 1.9
SilvWhtn g ..; ...
Smithlntl .48 1.7
SouthtCo 1.75 5.5
SthnCopper .60 2.0
SwstAidrl .02 .2
SwstnEngy ...
SprintNex ... ...
SPDR 2.60 2.5
SPMid 1.72 1.4
SP Matls ..76 2.5


... +1.37 -11.2
20 +.59 +114.9
13 -.63 -.3
28 -1.29 -.7
16 -.26 +24.2
... -.06 +78.2
... -1.15 +46.4
... +6.81 +279.2
+.61 +31.6
11 +.24 +5.7
... +.57 +82.6
39 ... -12.5
3 -.52 +47.0
10 -2.11 +48.3
19 -.18 +57.8
18 -.73 +3.6
... -.98 +41.0
...-2.35 +68.8
..-2.86 +69.3
13 +.17 -5.1
14 -1.51 +4.3
... +.89 -8.3
11 -5.13 +24.2
7 +1.91 +64.2
15 +1.14 +28.0
... -.36 -39.5
... +.38 +15.1
... -.41 -31.7
... +.42 +73.9
... -.17 -55.8
... +.24 +24.2
...-2.81 +23.9
... +.47 -70.0
... -.58 -78.0
... -.03 -37.1
... -.75 -74.4
... +.23 -67.4
.. +.27 -13.1
... -.13 +4.4
... +.14 -4.3
... -.28 +70.2
.. +.11 -50.3
... -.46 -8.7
... -.20 +12.4
.. +1.24. -19.2
... +2.27 +72.5
... +.49 +20.4
-.55+104.8
9 -.03 +3.3
... +.49 +8.8
... +.87 +155.4
11 -.90 -7.3
... +.11 -25.0
... -.03+406.5
9 +,31 +42.0
... +.25 +.8
.. +.22 +8.5
... +.51 +32.3
... +.27 +7.2
... -.68 -26.9
... +.85 +60.0
... +.22 +51.7
10 +.26 -18.1
... +.36' +45.4
... -.25 +107.2
19 +.16 +.2
19 -.22 +64.5
16 +.80 +35.5
... +.68 +45.9
... +.54 +61.0
11 -.31 +25.5
16 +,07 -14.6
28 +.64 +83.4
... -.17 -1.3
23 -3.05 +32.7
... -.13 +106.0
... +.41 +14.6
... +.62 +24.1
... -.10 +32.8


Name Div
SP HIthC .58
SP CnSt .69
SP Consum .30
SP Engy .70
SPDR Fncl .33
SP Inds .70
SP Tech .31
SP Util .90
StdPac
StateStr .04
StratHotels ...
Suncor gs .20
Suntech
SunTrst .04
Synovus .04
Sysco - .96
TJX .48
TaiwSemi .46
Target .68
TeckResg ...
TenetHlth ...
Teradyn
Terex
Tesoro .40
Texlnst .44
Textron � .08
ThomCrkg ...
3M Co 2.04
Tiffany .68
TimeWm rs .75
TitanMet ...
TollBros ...
Transocn ....
Travelers 1.20
Tycolntl .82
Tyson .16
UBSAG" ...
UDR .72
US Ainv ...
Unisys h
UPS B' 1.80
US Bancrp .20
US NGsFd ...
USOilFd
USSteel .20
UtdhlthGp .03
UnumGrp .33
Vale SA .54
Vale SA pf .54
ValeroE .60
VangREIT 2.67
VangEmg 1.18
VerizonCm 1.84
VimpelCm ...
Visa .42
Vodafone 1.14
Vonage h ..
Walgm .55
WalterEn- .40
Woathtlntl ...
WellPoint ...
WellsFargo .20
WehdyArby .06
WDigRal ...
WMtnUnion .04
WmsCos .44
WmsSon ,48
Wyeth 1.20
XL Cap .40
XTO Engy .50
Xerox .17
Yamanag .04
YingliGm
YumBrnds .76


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
2.0 ... -.01 +8.0 28.67
2.8 ... +.03 +3.8 24.77
1.1 ... +.29 +23.4 26.61
1.3 ... -.17 +9.2 52.18
2.2 ... +.20 +17.8 14.75
2.8 ... +.02 +8.1 25.32 *
1.5 :.. +.19 +31.6 20.28 -
3.1 ... -.24 +1.6 29.48
... ... +.19 +132.6 4.14
.1 14 -.54 +34.7 52.98
+.20 -15.5 1.42
... ... -1.21 +61.7 31.54
... ... -.25 +28.6 15.05 -
.2 ... +1.05 -19.8 23.68
1.1 ... -.26 -54.8 3.75
3.8 14 +.39 +11.6 25.59
1.3 16 +.67 +77.6 36.53
4.3 ... +.34 +37.1 10.78
1.4 17 +1.73 +37.2 47.39
... ... -1.53 +412.2 25.20
... 10 +.21 +313.9 4.76
... ... +.07 +95.5 8.25 -
+.37 -1.4 .17.07
2.8 5 +.85 +7.7 14.19
1.8 32 +.43 +60.9 24.97
.5 ... +1.09 +13.0 15.67
...5 -2.31 +200.3 11.98
2.8 18 -.72 +25.0 71.92
1,8 26 +5.47 +59.0 37.57
2.6 ... +.24 +27.0 28.33.
... 15 +.31 -3.2 8.53
... .. +.40 +7.8 23.10
... 6 +.03 +64.1 77.56
2.4 11 +1.41 +9.8 49.61
2.6 ... -.19 +47.2 31.79
1.4 ... ... +34.5 11.78
... .... +.80 +28.3 18.34
5.5 ... -.22 -5.1 13.09
... ... +.42 -53.8 3.57
... ... +.17 +184.7 2.42
3.4 26 +.09 -2.6 53.71
.9 27 +.15 -10.1 22.43
... ... -.22. -52.0 11.13
-.57 +13.8 37.66
.4 14 -.26 +19.9 44.60
.1 10 -.74 +5.9 28.18
1.5 13 +.50 +21.8 22.65
2.7 ... -.46 +65.6 20.06
3.0 ... -.26 +67.7 17.86
3.2 ... +.51 -12.2 19.00
6.7 ... +1,15 +9.5 39.90
3.3 ... -.24 +51.4 35.69
5.9 14 -.35 -8.5 31.02
... ...+1.13+121.5 15.86
.6 358 +1.50 +34.4 70.50
5.2 ... +.01 +6.6 21.79
... ... +.91 +107.6 1.37
1.6 16 +2.05 +36.5 33.68
.7 8 -4.78 +213.0 54.80
... 15 -.28 +89.8 20.54
... 11 -.92 +27.5 53.72
.7 35 -.64 -7.4 27.30
1.2 ... -.25 +5.3 5.20
... 17 +1.50+200.0 34.39
.2 14 +.19 +30.9 18.77
2.6 14 -.47 +16.0 16.80
2.5 ... +4.33+144.0 19.18
2.5 14 -.05 +27.9 47.97
2.3 .. +1.45+365.4 17.22
1.3 12 -2.29 +10.6 39.00
1.9 18 +.44 +11.5 8.89
.4 13 +.31 +20.9 9.33
-.05 +80.7 11.02 -
2.2 18 -1.10 +10.9 34.92


AMEX Most Active


Name


Wkly YTD Wkly
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+.05 +10,3
+.26 +149.1
+.04 +8.6
-.23+277.0
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-.46 +32.8
+.03 +57.7
-.21 +130.0
+.64 +155.2
+.03 +120.9
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+.11 +161.0
+.15 +48,2
+.03 +3.1
+.12+461,1
+.11+1000.0
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+.02+545.0
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+.00+191.0
+.01 +264.4
-.02+171.7
+2.16 -48.7
-.16 +84.3
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-.13 +198.5
+.04 +163.1
-.05 +1.12.5
+.33 +21.6
+1.39+358.0
-.13 +58.5
-.04 +350.9
+.22 +314.3
+.29 +57.4
+,73 +49.4
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+.02 -29.6
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+.22 +735.5
+.14 +22.1
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+.96 +410.8


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Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009

Lake City Reporter





CLASSIFIED


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


ME


Ont .ihI pt S9 65
4 lines * 6 days'.













esM*,days ,









41lines * 6 days ...'
onr nlw per i1 n . ,, V








4 lines * 6 days


On_ item pt.id
4 lines * 6 days










One ItEm p,- ad '
4 lines * 6 days :







4 lines * 6 days









3 days 17
clies 2 Signs Each itonal line 65



Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
4 lines, one month....s90.20
$10.80 each additional line
Includes an additional $1.55 per
ad for each Wednesday insertion.



You can call us at 755-5440,
Monday through Friday from 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people, prefer to place their
classified ads in person, and some
ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180
East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad
copy to the Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
direct your copy to the Classified
Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-
porter.com





Ad is to Appear: Call by: FaxEmail by:
Tuesday M . 10.00a.m. Mn9.00a.m.
Wednesday Mon.. 10:00am. Mon.,9:00a.m.
Thursday Wd. 10:0 a.m. Wed., 9:00 am,
Friday Thurs, 10:00 a.m. Thus, 900a.m.
Saturday FLn. 1000a.m. Fri,9:0a.m
Sunday. Fri. 10:00 am. . 9:00a.m
These deadlines are subject to change without notice

. t


Ad Errors- Please read your ad
on the first day of publication.
We accept responsibility for only
the first incorrect insertion, and
only the charge for the ad space
in error. Please call 755-5440
immediately for prompt correc-
tion and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising
deadlines apply for cancellation.
Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440.
Should further information be
required regarding payments or
credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the accounting depart-
ment.


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



, i 1 I ". '' ' "" ""
ww lt .ll': c(i 1v 't2pOl I 1rU.ctm


Legal

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
(RFP)
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COL-
LEGE IS SEEKING SEALED PRO-
POSALS FOR THE FOLLOWING:
LCCC RFP # 10-2-01
MOBILE CLASSROOM
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COL-
LEGE
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA
Intent of the Proposal:
Lake City Community College (Col-
lege) is a public community college
located off US Highway 90 approxi-
mately seven (7) miles east of Lake
City in Columbia County, Florida.
The College offers programs in the
liberal arts and sciences as well as
such diverse vocational programs
such as business administration,
computer programming, forestry,
golf- course operations, irrigation
technology, landscape technology,
cosmetology, and many more. The
College provides comprehensive
training in several allied health fields
such as registered nursing, practical
nursing, emergency medical serv-
ices, medical laboratory technology,
and others.
The College has been awarded a
Community Based Job Training
Grant from the US Department of
Labor to assist the College in the de-
livery of training required to enhance
job skills of individuals that are cur-
rently in the workforce. This training
will be delivered at the College as
well as at work sites throughout Flor-
ida. Through this proposal, the Col-
lege is seeking a contractor to pro-
vide the College with training equip-
ment designed to teach process logic
skills, motors and controls, and other
related technological industry skills
to members of the existing work-
force and potential new hires. Addi-
tionally the College is seeking a trail-
er to serve both is a means of trans-
port for the training equipment and
as a mobile classroom that can house
this training equipment and be de-
ployed to industry sites to conduct
various training.
Date & Time for Receiving Propos-
als: e
2:00 P.M. Local Tinme, TUESDAY,
OCTOBER 6, 2009
Date. Time and Place for Pre-Pro-
posal Conference:
All vendors who are qualified and in-
terested in submitting a sealed pro-
posal for a fully equipped mobile
classroom are invited to attend a
PRE-PROPOSAL CONFERENCE
at the College, to be held at 2:00
P.M. local time on THURSDAY,
SEPTEMBER 10, 2009. The Confer-
ence will be held in the Administra-
tive Conference Room in the Admin-
istrative Building 001, on the Col-
lege's main campus.
Place for Receiving Proposals:
Sealed Proposals may be mailed as
follows:
Purchasing Department
Lake City Community College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, Florida 32025
Hand Delivered Proposals Are to be
Presented to:
Purchasing Department
Lake City Community College
198 S.E. Staff Way
Administration Building 001, Room
138
Lake City, Florida 32025
All Proposals must arrive and be
date/time stamped by a Purchasing
Department representative prior to
the specified opening date/time. The
College will not be responsible for'
Postal or other delivery service de-
lays that cause a Proposal to arrive at
Room 138, Building 001 after the
designated opening date/time. Pro-
posals that are mailed must be clear-
ly marked on the outside of the enve-
lope as follows:
NAME OF THE PROPOSER
ADDRESS OF THE PROPOSER
RFP# 10-2-01, MOBILE CLASS-
ROOM, OCTOBER 6,2009.
Proposal Documents Available
From:
Bill Brown, Director of Purchasing
Lake City Community College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, Florida 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4360
Fax: (386) 754-4860
Email: brownb@lakecitycc.edu.
Right to Waive Irregularities and
Technicalities:
Lake City Community College re-
serves the right to waive minor irreg-
ularities and/or technicalities associ-
ated with this solicitation. The Di-


Lawn & Landscape Service

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


Services

Custom Hay service. Rolled Hay
for sale. between $15-$30 ea.
Fencing work, bush hogging, site
prep, dump truck work & more.
Call Chris 386-755-1432/867-6005

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


Taurus Enterprise is open for
business. Computer/Quick
Books/Accounting. Please call
386-961-9923 or teinc66(o)aol.com
Very reasonable Fees.


Land Services

Lot Clearing Special. Bush Hog 5
ac $199. New driveways, gravel or
concrete. Also repairs, site storage
bldg, all sizes. State Lic. Contrac-
lor. 386-497-3219. Free Estimates.


Legal

rector ofl Purchasing of Lake City
Community College shall be thie fi-
nal authority regarding waivers of ir-
regulari ities and technicalities.
FOR LAKE CITY COMMUNITY
COLLEGE
Bill Brown, Director of Purchasing
04534182
August 30, 2009


100 ob
Opportunities

04533947
TEACHERS-Head Start &
Early Head Start (FT/Regular
FT in Lake City & Live Oak)-
HS Dip/GED, Age appropriate
FCCPC credential & 5 Hr Lit
required; 3 yrs classroom exp.,
Bilingual (Span/Eng) preferred,
Must pass physical/DCF back-
ground, Submit resume to:
SV4Cs, HR, P 0 Box 2637, LC.
32056, By E-mail,:
arobinson(@sv4cs.ore By Fax:
754.2220 Closes 8/26/2009

(051 175

Maintenance
"rACO Personnel
BELL
Duties:
* Total Property Maintenance
* Pressure Washing
* Window Washing
* 7:00 am to 12:00 pm 5 days a
week
Skills:
* Sense of Urgency/Sense of
Awareness
* Friendly/Outgoing Personality
* Work well with others
* Organization/Detail Oriented
Benefits:
* Agressive Wages
* Paid Vacation
SAdvancement Opportunities
* Discounted Meals
* Flexible Schedule
Apply in person at Hwy 90 or
online at www.teammomex.comn

(04534135
CARC as the following
job opportunities:
* Group Home Asst Supervisor
* Residential Specialist - prefer
CNA - 1. yr exp., HS Diploma.
CPR 1st Aid, HIV training.
* Retail Sales Associates
* Rest Area Attenndant
Apply in person at CARC -
512 SW Sister Welcome Road.

(453415i
GOOD OPPORTUNITY!
NOW HIRING A Stylist
Southern Exposure
386-752-4614


153.4235
We are growing again!!

I1d1'. I, i


Join our family of
caring professionals
in our Branford Office
Regional Manager
FT
PRN Staff
RN
LPN
CNA/HHA
Job descriptions as well and
a downloadable application
can be found at:
www.hospicetfthenatuirecoast.org
email: .
hrrahospiceofcitruscounty.org
Hospice of the Nature Coast
P.O. Box 641270'
Beverly Hills, FL 34464
Fax: 352-527-9366
DFWP/EOE

EXPERIENCED TEACHERS
Wanted. Day & Evening hours.
Staff Credential Preferred. Apply
@ Wee Care of Columbia City.


()LAKCE CITY


DIRECTOR, DEVELOPMENTAL. EDUCATION



RP li, Idldlf l tdlllr� III, dJtIfllp lu'l 11II ill.1.-101116















LAldCiii Ccolmlllllllll C olleyi





1 .1 1 '



�11� 1 h ll ,!1 111111, i , 1' ' Il


100 Job
100 Opportunities

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 Law Firm needs experienced
Legal Secretary. Immediate
employment. Send resume to
Office Manager, Post Office
Box 1029, Lake City, FL 32056

Mystery Shoppers earn up to
$100 per day. ULlnder cover shop-
pers needed to judge retail &
dining establishments. Experience
NOT req'd. Calll- 888-697-6576.

TEACHER for LPN program at
Suwance - 1lamillton Technical
Center. 12 month position.
BS required and MS preferred.
Please call 386-647-4202

SANTA CLAUS WANTED
Local organization seeking proven
Santa Claus for Christmas season.
Call 386-758-1397 for application.
Background check required.

11nn Sales
110 vEmployment

045. US ,
e+ CancerCare is the leading
developer and operator of
outpatient cancer services.
As one of the fastest-growing
providers of comprehensive
cancer care in the nation, we are
always looking for talented as-
sociates to join our team and
help us deliver the science of
satisfaction.
In partnership with Community
Cancer Center of North Florida,
we are currently seeking a
dedicated Clinical Educator
to join our sales team in
Lake City. FL.
Performance Objectives:
a Create and implement sales
plans to achieve goals by
building on existing business
while identifying and
cultivating new opportunities
for growth.
* Develop and maintain
strong relationships with
physician practices. center
associates and the community
o Achieves customer service
excellence by understanding
needs of all customers:
patients, families and
physicians.
Desired Experience:
o Two years outside service
sales experience
o Proven sales and marketing
track record
o Knowledge of basic
anatomy and medical
terminology preferred
All qualified candidates are
invited to apply via o.ur
Career Center at
www.eplushealthcare.com.


1 Medical
120 Employment

045339T0
Dental Assistant - Experienced
assistant for general dental
practice needed 3-5 days/wk.
Apply in person at Oak Hill
Dental Group (272 SW Bentley
Place) or fax resume to
(386)755-1466.


Busy Physicians office has an
opening for an
Experienced accounts
receivable/medical billing
Specialist. Involves EOB posting
& working A/R.
Please fax resume to
386-628-9231 Attn: Tina

Busy Physicians office seeking
FfT Phlebotomist/Medical Asst.
Must be able to work in a fast-
paced Environment. Fax Resume
to: 386-628-9231 Attn: Cassie


.J.- LA E CITY
' ~ST EIMMLImITCULLEtiE

Staff Assistant I
This position provides support for the
ollicc thal identilics accommodations
Ior persons with disabilities. It requires
interacting on a daily basis with
students, faculty and stall'as well as
relieving Ihc supervisor or'clerical/,
secretarial functions. Work aries in
both subject matter ind complexity
and requires the exercising of initiative
and independenii juldgmenl. Etiniployees
assigned to this class are subject to
become exposed to highly confidential
material. I light School diploma or
its equivalent pils two years clerical
experience. Additional education mnay
he substituted on a year for year basis
ir required experience in related area.
roillcient in MS Word and lxcel.
Special consideration will be given to
applicants with an Associate's Degree or
Certilicate in a related area. SALARY:
$20,.583 annually, plus bcnclits.
Application deadline: 9/10/0t)
P'cersons inlcrested should provide
a College application, vita. and
pihotlocopies ol 'ianiscripts. All Foreign
transcripts inust he submitted willi
offllicial II tlr slalionl and evaluation.
Applications and uill position details.'tre
available oil our
w ebsutc ,s 1 . aljec i cdi
Inlquiies: I Itmnlial Riesources
41) Sli ('Collcge Place
Lake City, HL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: bests(a!lakecilyce.edu
.( '( is iccicdilied hy Ithe Soitlll ril A socile ionl
iofi olliegcs iand Scluiils
V'/Ai\ )A IA,'l)0 { college ill elducalion &
.,1mp11 o)Iollent


120 Medical
120. Employment


04534233
DENTAL
ASSISTANTS &
RECEPTIONIST
Gainesville & Ocala
$250 Sign-On Bonus!
Lucrative compensation package
includes great wages, medical,
life & disability insurance, paid
time off, 401(k) and more!
Apply at CoastDental.com
Call (877)COAST-17 ext. 220
Fax (813) 289-4500


Coast
EEO/M/F/D/V
Drug-free workplace



140 Work Wanted

NEED HOUSEKEEPER?
Call Ethel
386-303-1496.
Cleaning Done Your Way!



160 Investments

04534 167
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




240 Schools &
240 Education

0453,3686
Interested in a Medical Career?
' Express Training
offers courses for both
beginners & experienced
* Nursing Assistant, $409
next class-8/31/09
* Phlebotomy national
certification,
$800 next class-9/19/09
* Pharm Tech national
certification
$900 next class-9/15/09.
* Continuing education

Fees incl. books.
supplies, exam fees.
Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainingservices.com


310 Pets & Supplies

Ilyr old CKC Chihuahua.
Fawn. Spayed, health cert.,
housebroken. $175.00 cash
(386)209-1874

2 female brown poodles 6 wks
old, will take dep. $350.ea CKC
Reg. Health Certs. About 5-6 lbs
when fully grown. 386 497 2077
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 &
Supplies.

REGISTERED BRANGUS
Bulls. 1-3 yrs. old. Gentle
disposition. Certified herd. $1000-
$1800. 352-215-1018

360 Feed, Seed
6J & Plants

Hunter special brown top millet
$25. 50 lb bags. deer peas $30. 50
lb bags. Avail. Argentine / Pensa-
cola grass seeds 386-755-3845.


401 Antiques

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


402 Appliances

KENMORE CHEST Freezer.
13.5-15.4 cu ft. 2 yrs. old.
Excellent condition. $300.'
cash & carry. 386-752-2514


404 Baby Items

Graco infant car seat.
Very good conditon-manuals
included. $75.00
386-438-8292.


405 Bicycles

BIKE RACK. Will fit any 2in
trailer connection. Holds 2 bikes..
$80.00
386-963-4560


MENS AIRSTREAM Bike,
28in. Good as new. $100.
386-963-4560


IT'S MORE EXCITING HERE





Tuned in




to you.


The Business Account Executive is responsible for day-
to-day outside sales acquiring new business customers
for Comcast's commercial broadband Internet. phone
and other related services.
BUSINESS ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE

A Bachelor's degree in Sales and Marketing is preferred
or the equivalent in education and work experience with
measurable Irack record of exceeding sales performance
benchmarks in a business to business sales environment
Strong technology sales background in Telecom, Voice,
Data, Software, Hardware, Copier and other business-
to-business solutions or equivalent experience in
other business-lo-buslness related markets preferred.
Excellent verbal and written communications skills,
proven sales and negotiation skills Abilily to meet and
exceed minimum monthly sales quota. Must have strong
computer skills ii.e, spreadsheets, word processing,
e-mail, research, scheduling.

Benefits include-
* Courses/ cable and Internel In Comcast-serviced areas
* Excellent medical/dental/vision Insurance
* 401(ki match and much more

Apply online at www.comcast.jobs/2247
,......:- 1li: a..L L J L .Ji . 0. ,,...Ir. C', rr.aiiT. fri,, t,, rjl . At r llUD ] r i t I ,, r rarj, ., ra,,,pI, ,,



* romi mug.


- ADvantage


New Home Sales


Consultant Wanted

Excellent Commission Based

Pay and Benefits

Fax Resume to 509-756-2869

or email mh newhomeiobs@vahoo.com

SMaronda Homes
jKAi MS^g^~^ s^i^










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


408 Furniture
48"dia/solid wood drop leaf
table/expands w/2 leaves to seat 6
or 8/drk golden oak. $75.00
386-963-1211 I
Ashley Furniture coffee table.
Never used-still
in packaging. $75.00.
386-438-8292
BUNK BEDS. Wooden
with new upgraded
Mattesses. $200.
386-963-4560
COMPLETE TWIN size bed set.
Head. foot rails, box springs
and mattress. $100 obo.
386-623-1544 after 3:30pm
FULL SIZE Mattress,
box springs and frame.
$85.00.
386-754-9295 or 984-0387

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

430 Garage Sales
MOVING SALE Sat - Mon. 7-2.
695 SW Howell St. Go 441 S. to
Ellisville right between Shell &
BP station. Tools, ladders, riding
lawn mower, fum., antiques, wash-
er & dryer, too much to list.
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.


440 Miscellaneous
LOMAN'S 2000 vent fan for attic.
, Good for 2000 sqft. New in box.
$100.00 Call today 386-758-1358.
7pm-10pm- 752-3491

630oi Mobile Homes
V30 for Rent
14X70 3BR/1BA
Falling Creek Rd. $650. mo
plus deposit.
.386-623-2203
2 & 3 Bedrooms, $300 dep.,
$475/$525 per mo., include water,
garbage, sewage & yard maint.,
'US 41 N. 6 miles North of Lake
City. Call 386-397-0917.
2br clean & quiet, trees,
large lot. No animals.
Call: 386-752-6269
leave message if no answer.
2BR/2BA Water &
trash included No Pets.
$550. mb. & $250 security dep.
386-752-9898
3BR/1.5 BA
Unfurnished Mobile Home.
No animals. Call 386-755-0142
For more details.
3BR/2BA Double wide.
$650 a month. 1st, & security.
Please call 386-397-2619 or
386-365-1243.


630 Mobile Homes
S for Rent
CLEAN, QUIET AND SAFE
Efficiencies, Apts. & M.ll's.
Some utilities furnished. Month-
ly or Weekly. Call 386-755-2741

Late Model Mobile lomes .Quiet
area. 2br/1Iba' froinm $400 & 3br/2ba
froin $500 Includes water &
sewer. No Pets! 386-961-0017
Mobile Homes for rent in
While Springs. 2 and
3 bedrooms. Contact
386-867-2337 or 397-1522
Move In Specials 8/18-9/4/09
2/2 Nice park setting, Clean, &
maint. $550. mo 1 mi. east down-
town. 386-623-7547/984-8448

6/0 AMobile Homes
640 for Sale

04533779 .
CONGRATULATION!
Your approved for a New
Manufactured Home.
To qualify you only need your
Land to be Free & Clear.
Call Jeff for Appt.
386-752-7751

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS

04533782
Never Rent again when you
own a manufactured Home.
Call Jeff for Appt.
386-752-7751

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS


04534025
New Double Wides starting at
$39,995. Inc., delivery, set-up.
heat& Air, code steps &
skirting. Call Jeff for appt.
386-752-7751

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS


04534026
Your home built Your Way
No Excuses Call Pete!
386-752-7751
PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS
3973 Hwy 90 West, Lake
City, FL
1-800-355-9385
2004 PALM Harbor
(never owned)
32X66, Many upgrades and
features Delivered, set up.
and A/C incl.
REDUCED PRICE!!!! $447mo
owner finance 1st time homebuyer
Mary Hamilton 386-963-4000


640n Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
(1 1S31.1.7
Log Cabin Elegancy at a
Reasonable price
Call Pete 386-752-7751

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTERS


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

1999 MH 16X64. 2br/o2ba.
Shingle roof, very good condition.
Ready to be moved. $15,000.
386-755-0927
BRAND NEW
2010 - 3/2 only 2 left @ this price.
$23,900 or payments of $274. mo.
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560
DW 3/2 1456 sq ft. 55+ park fam.
room, 20x10 encl porch 12x12
deck, car port, 12x12 workshop
exc. cond. $47,500. 386-269-4657
FOR SALE
5br/3 full ba. 2300 sti ft. Your land
or mine. Payment of $569.mo.
Call Eric @ 386-719-5560
1 specialize in Modulars
Jacobson Homes. Best built
home in America. Modular
starting at $79.900
Call Jared 386-719-5560
LIKE NEW 24X60 -
4 bedroom. Great shape.
Includes Set-up! $24,900
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
ONLY 1 at this Price.
Customer backed out. 2010
3br/2ba. $31,900 Includes set up.
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
SWMH for sale 2br/2ba. on
rented lot. Needs work.
90% owner financing. $9,900
FIRM. 386-755-2423
Take over Payments
Must Sell! 4 br/2ba on half acre.
$3K down. $459.mo.
Call Jared @ 386-719-5560
WHY RENT $625 MO (+/- based
on credit) buys this immaculate
3/2 MH on 5 cleared acres.
Plus $8,000 cash back
thru stimulus package.
103% financing available.
$109,900. Call 386-965-3546.
WOW!
4BR/2BA on land. $500 down
and payments at $689. mo.
Call Eric e@ 386-719-5560

650 Mobile Home
V650& Land

04534129
LIKE NEW! 3br/2ba. Many
upgrades: including stainless
appliances Very spacious nice
rooms. less than 1 mile from
boat landing on the Suwannee.
Must See! $119,900.
Call Carrie Cason, Agent
Westfield Realty Group.
386-755-0808 or 623-2806


650 Mobile Home
60U & Land
NEW 3bed/2bath Modular
(never lived in) 1/2 acre upscale.
Appl. and furniture decks,
concrete Ifoundation, driveway,
new well, septic and a/c.
REDUCED PRICE $649 mo.
owner finance st t ime homebuyer
Gary Hamilton 386-758-9824


705 Rooms for Rent
IBR/1BA'on Golf course.
Private Entrance. $500. mo + dep.
Non-smoking environment.
Utilities Included.386-758-7454

Unfurnished Apt.
10 For Rent

$299 Moves
You In!!!

FREE RENT

BRAND NEW
GATED
POOL**PETS.OK
Student/Law
Enforcement Specials
200 FREE
CHANNELS
Next to Middle School
2 br - 386-754-1800
lbr - 386-758-8029
Windsor Arms
www.windsorarmsapts.com
* www.aptsinlakecity.comi
*certain restrictions apply
$400 MOVES YOU IN!
1 or 2 BR apts. and
2 or 3 BR Mobile Homes
(386) 755-2423
$99 MOVES YOU IN!
1, 2 & 3 BR's Windsong Apts
$$$Reduced Rent$$$
The Community that Cares!
386-758-8455
1700 sf SECOND STORY 2/2,
nice private country 8 mi to VA
off Lk Jeffrey Hwy. $700 mo,
$1100 needed, no dogs
386.961.9181
2 BR/1 BA with garage.
on West side of Town
1st, last &security.755-6867

2BR/1.5 BA.
$500. mo
includes water.
386-697-1623
2Br/1.5Ba Duplex
CH/A, W/D hook up. Convenient
location. $650.mo plus security
386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421
2BR/2BA DUPLEX w/garage.
Luxury Apt. 5 min from VA
Hospital and Timco.
386-755-4590 or 365-5150


710n Unfurnished Apt.
71U For Rent
3BR/2BA DUPLEX
washer/dryer hook up.
West of town $700. per month.
Call 386-867-1212 for details.
Brick Duplex 2/1 Close to school.
CH/A, Carpet, tile, $625 mo,+
Dep. Water & garbage incl. Call
386-752-0118 or 386-623-1698
Gatorwood Apt.
3757-59 NW Huntsboro,
2BR IBA-newly remodeled.
386-984-5372
High Springs, downtown
IBR/lBa central H/A, quiet
$530/mo laundry available 30 B
NE 2 Ave 352-395-7441
NICE APT. downtown. Remod-
eled, kit., bd, ba, Iv, din. & xtra
rm. Ref. req. $450.00 mo & sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951.
Room in beautiful lake-view
home. Screened-pool, modern kit,
washer/dryer, private bath. $600
mo incl water, cable, Internet, ele.
$300 dep. Derek 386-344-3261
www.bigfloridahome.com
Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. I person $135,
2 persons $150. weekly
386-752-5808
Spacious, X-clean. 2/1 Duplex
w/ Garage, W/D hook ups & dish-
washer. Off Country Club Rd.
$650/Mo.+1 Yr. Lease.
386-397-2108 or 352-514-2332
Studios & IBr's from $135 week.
Utilities & cable incl. Full size
kitchen. fridge & range. 386-752-
2741 or 352-538-0292/514-2950
Updated apartments w/tile floors
& fresh paint. Excellent location.
From $525 plus security
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
W of 1-75, spacious new
2BR/2BA townhome,
$750 plus SD,
(386)965-0276 or (386)466-7392.

7 0 Furnished Apts.
I h For Rent
"Like an Apartment" 1 br/lba, Kit,
Living Rm. Attached to house.
All utilities incl. $475 mo. or $120
wk. 1 mo sec. 386-362-6314
Neat a Whistle lbr., utilities. AC
TV, Cable, micro, clean, quiet,
shady. Close to town. 41S.
$135wk. 386-755-0110
73 Unfurnished
730Home For Rent
2BR/1 BA w/den on Westside.
I wooded acre. Water, trash
included. W/D hookup. 1 pet ok.
$650. mo + sec. 38i-719-9702
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.


73n Unfurnished
730V Home For Rent


Countryside Estates
309 SE Gregory Glen - 3/2,
1,200 sq ft, eat-in kitchen,
1/2-acre, 2-car garage,
only $895. mo
Callaway-
340 SW Wilshire Dr. - 4/2, 1,725
sq ft, lots of space, nice colors
throughout, laminent floors in
kitchen, 2-car garage, 1/2 acre,
only $1,150/mo!


M \ARK BUSHER

386-755-0037 or 904-891-3472
Email: info(S)markbusher.com
2BR/1.5BA, w/bonus room
Unfurnished in Quail Heights
Country Club. $750.mo, 1st, last &
$250 security dep. .386-752-8553
2br/lba house. Like new CH/A
All appliances, carport, & garage.
$675.mo. 764 SE St. Johns St.
(386)697-8893 or (305)962-2666
3B/2BA, 2100 sq. ft., brick, 2 car
garage. Lake Montgomery area.
$1000.00 a month. & $1000.00
deposit 386-365-4755.
3BR/1.5 BA. -
276 Hilton Ave. CH/A.
$750. mo + $700. dep. (pet fee)
386-365-8543
3BR/1BA FARM House for Rent
partially furnished w/AC. beautiful
country setting. $650. mo. plus
deposit. 386-752-0017 after 5pm.
A 4BR 2BA HUD Home!
ONLY $215/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.
BRICK 3BR/2BA. 1800 sqft.
CH/A, Carpet/tile, double car port.
on small lake. $1,200 mo plus sec.
386-752-0118 or 623-1698
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
service incl. Great school district.
Screened in patio. 1 Yr lease req'd.
No pets. $1,100 mo. 386-752-6082
NEW CUSTOM 3br/2ba, 1,240
Sqft. Custom trim, cabinets, stain-
less appl. On 1 ac,w/well
landscap-
ed close to 1-75. $1;000/mo, 1st.
last, dep..No Pets! 386-623-6066
NEWER HOME
in town, 3 BR/2BA, privacy
fenced back yard, very nice;
phone 755-2672


SEPTEMBER SPECIAL


i


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I re


1 & 2 Bedroom Apartment :mes

Furnished Apartments Available

* 200 Free TV Channels

* Washer/Dryer Hook-Ups * Pool

Located next to Lake City Middle School






Wiuaftw A�

APARTMENT HOMES


754-1800

www.windsorarmsapts.com I


I;,
'4


Imp


Classified Department: 755-5440









Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


740 Furnished
Homes for Rent
Cozy C(otlage Ibr/lba S. H\vy. 41
$550/ino. + security. Includes all
utilities & satellite V. I las washer
& dryer. Pets OK. 3860)758-2408
75 Business &
750) Office Rentals

Office/Warehouse
Space for Rent
1000 Sqlt. at $425/Mo. iocaled
behind lI vI Patrol, on
Arlilgton Blvdi. oing to\\ ard
middle school. 386-752-680(6

04534113
FOR LEASE
Office/Warehouse
Great Location near 1-75
$750/mo. 1247sf.
10' roll up door, office built out.
private restrooms.
Call Scott Stewart
386-755-0757
Westfield Realty Group

Brand New Comm Space
$650/mo. Retail/Office/
Warehouse Midtown. Call Rob,
Burbach Realty 386-758-1880
MUST LEASE!
Long Term leasing or short term
rental available. Best use is office
Space, cap be retail. Location East
Bava Ave. Call for special pricing.
Weekdays 904-579-6645 or
386-497-4762 Weekends
Office for Rent across from
Court House. Great for
Lawyer, CPA or other
professional. 386-755-3456
Office Space located at Oakhill
Plaza on Hwy 41. 900 sqft.
$700/mo. plus tax.
Call Bob 386-752-9086
Retail Space
Heavy traffic area
800 Sf. & 1600 Sqft.
Call for quotes 1-800-342-0135

780 Condos for Sale
APARTMENT for sale in
Gainesville. 3br/3 ba.
Furnished. Call Anna
386-752-2817

790 Vacation Rentals
OCEAN FRONT Cresent Beach.
1 bedroom. Sleeps 4. Heated
pool.$650:00 weekly. Monthly
avail. 904-483-7617:
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 pnit.
$,256/mo. $24,900. 352-215-1018
Owner Financing lFt. White 5ac.
$79.995, $995 dill. $574.17 meo.
Paved Rd. Wooded, Ilonmes only
ygasra iyaly. om (305292 -0550
PIiBIISHER'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
0-153-101
LEASE W/OPTION TO BUY
4br/2.5ba. 2 car garage. 2747 sq
ft. 2 story home. $1,500. per mo
Susan 386-623-6612, Realtor
Daniel Crapps Agency, Inc.
2.5 yr old 3 BR/2BA, Cypress
Landing, 2 car garage, roughly
1,400 sqft., patio, lg. living & kit.
area. 386-438-4822/386-697-4336
Below Appraisal Owner motivated
2br/2ba on 10 ac. w/garage, 2 out
buildings. $159,900 Will consider
reasonable offer 386-935-4205
Ready to move in - New 3/2 Brick
home Lake Jeffery Area 2200 total
sq ft. Come see this house or
have one built to your specs
386-752-5035 x2810
7 days 7-7 A A Bar Sales. Inc.
820 Farms &
SAcreage
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


950 Cars for Sale
03 Neon, Auto, Air, Cruise,.
AM/FM/CD/M P3/WMA/1IPOD.
All docs. Always Dealer Serviced.
32MPG! $2500. 386-758-3603
93 LX Mustang, 5.0 auto cony..
Flowmaster ex., new struts, brakes,
tires, cold AC. extras, runs excel.
$5,200 obo. 963-227 1 or 68.8-0257
Acura Integra 98 $500!
Police Impounds/Repos!
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A834
Honda 2001 Civic $550!
Police Impounds from $500!
,for listings
800-366-9813 ext A760

951 Recreational
5 Vehicles
APCNF at Baya Auto
Now offering used 4-wheelers of
all sizes at recession prices.
Hunter specials for all ages.
As low as $850. 386-752-2371
Open 6 days a week.


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.


2007 Ford Explorer
Eddie Bauer Edition
Mint condition, 18K +
miles. Sacrifice
$19,500
Call
386-963-4909


2000 Coachman.
Motorhome
31 Ft., low mileage. Excellent
condition inside and out. Just
in time for tailgating, w/new
vehicle tow. Reduced
$26,000
Call
386-755-2295


2008 - 7000 GVWR
18+4 Tilt Car Hauler
82" between fenders, made
by Mule Tuf in Mo. 4 ratchet
tie downs & buddy bearings.
$1800 OBO
Call
386-719-6537


2003 Dodge Neon
Auto, air, cruise, AM/FM/CD/
MP3/WMA/IPOD stereo. All
documents. Always dealer
serviced. 32MPG!
$2500
Call
386-758-3603


Connected www.lakecityreporter.com


OIJ ^Jce- i"^^W^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


820 Farms &
SAcreage
Owner Financed
1 lall'-acre to 10 acre lois
Dleas Bllard BKL l'Properties.
386-752-4339 w ww.ianidnfllcom
OWNER FINANCING 210 Prime
a;cews w/ele. well & septic on site.
G(racie SCarpia, Perfrni-mance Really
Network (90-1)588-534 I
830 Colilnercial
Property t
INVESTORS/PRICE REDUC-
TION - By owner 4 units older
building in downtown. Remolded 3
yrs ago w/ new appliances, AC,
flooring, etc. Clean quiet. Ea apt.
750.sq. ft. bd, ba. din.. Iv, & xtra
rn. $167,500. 386-362-8075.

930 Motorcycles
1984 HONDA
3 wheeler 200.
$350.00
386-497-2910
1995 HARLEY Davidson
Sportster 883
$4,300.
386-623-4669
2007 YAMAHA Virago 250cc,
5700 miles, only rode by older
adult, excellent condition. $2,500
386-330-6965
APCNF at Baya Auto
Now offering used 4-wheelers of
all sizes at recession prices.
Hunter specials for all ages.
As low as $850. 386-752-2371
Open 6 days a week.


Maronda Homes
,,f't ,/9.'fw<'' a'^f yward /Svt'^ /^'A w /


q
pP' '^'' ,-
-. , -, ^ ,


www.maronda.com

'Sales Hours:


Rear Patio and much, much

lPrices and availability subjecct to change without notice. See Sales Consultant
lor details.


386-752-0404 QB4649


Hunt Family Fiddlers
7:30 pm Saturday Sept 19,2009
This award-winning family of Irish step dancers, fiddlers and,
singers perform Celtic, bluegrass, inspirational and popular
tunes, serving up a unique blend with every show. They
have released four albums, and were honored to perform for
Queen Elizabeth during her 2007 visit to the US.


"Alice in Wonderland" Giant Nine-Foot-Tall Puppets
' 7:30 pm Friday Oct 9, 2009
Giant nine-foot tall puppets, including the Mad Hatter, the
March Hare, and other lavishly costumed characters whirl, dance
and sing through Lewis Carroll's mythical setting, Wonderland.
ActoR and master puppet builder Holli Rubin plays the title role
in this beloved tale. School Teachers: Call 386-752-4630 to
reserve seats for your class to attend a Free Student Outreach,
noon, the same day.
Tallahassee Swing BIG Band
7:30 pm Sat. Jan 23, 2010
Enjoy big band renditions of Benny Goodman, Tommy Dorsey, Glenn
Miller, Duke Ellington, Count Basie, and others. The band's reper-
toire also includes music from the Broadway stage, Latin American
rhythms, waltzes, and big band rock'n roll arrangements. A limited
number of trained dancers and audience members will be invited to
e - " u f - dance up front along with the band.

Rudolf Budginas "You, Me & the Piano"
7:30 pm Friday Feb 12, 2010
In his ingenious show, musical prodigy Rudolf Budginas illustrates ,
how classical music has influenced contemporary artists by showing
how Billy Joel might have drawn on Liszt's"Hungarian Rhapsody"to
get"Piano Man." Famous for engaging the audience with humorous
asides like Victor Borge, Rudolf Budginas takes the audience from
"Claire de Lune"to"Rhapsody in Blue"with contagious energy and
endless surprises! School Teachers: Call 386-752-4630 to reserve seats
for your class to attend a Free Student Outreach, noon, the same day..
FREB to keyboard Students K-12.
Nearly Neil & The Solitary Band
7:30 pm Friday April 23, 2010
Bdbby Bruce gives an incomparable dead-on impersonation
of Neil Diamond. He wowed our auditioning team in Nash-
ville with his impeccable singing, flashy looks and smooth
moves. He has great back-up vocalists and a solid five-piece
band with keyboard, drums, bass, and two guitars. Is he bet-
ter than the real Neil? You decide.


Chapter 6 2:30 pm Sun May 2, 2010
This award winning six-man acappella troupe features
intricate harmonies interwoven with first-class stage wit.
Experience their amazing vocal percussive effects.. You will
revel in Chapter 6's adventurous spirit and superb musician-
ship and as they ham it up with "Ode to Krispy Kreme,'or get
serious with Queen's "Bohemian Rhapsody;'or perform the.
group's very own version of"The Wizard Of Oz."


-aoM

-ickets


For Season Ticket Information
Contact Community Concerts of Lake City, Inc.
(386) 466-8999 www.communityconcerts.info


U
Se s


NEEDH LTELP!


>Timberlands

1/2 Acre Wooded Homesite Included


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


Fo'r You! CaR 55m5440 I'loday

- -- -1 -- ---- I I


New Homes from

$139,990


Price Includes:
Half Acre Homesite
Landscape and Sod
City Water
Complete Alarm System
Maple Cabinets
Knock-Down Ceilings


I











Story ideas?


Lake City Reporter





LIFE


Contact
Tom Mayer
Edit.-.
754-1, .
ti-n ,'* . ,,r", r .,... ', 1 . .. . " ...


Sunday, August 30, 2009 www.l;


GARDEN TALK


I ,JSON MAT IIiEWV �VAL IER L I- I -~I


Nichelle Demorest
dnd.- .. .- ,.7*.' I ' ' ".,

Florida

plants

of the

decade


achi year. the
Florida Plants
of the Year pro-
grain show cases
plants that are
ideal for each of Florida's
three regions: North,
Central and South Florida.
These selections are made
by horticulturalists actively
involved with The Florida
Nursery, Growers and
Landscape Association.
FNGLA is an organization
of plant industry profes-
sionals who have served
Florida businesses for
57 years.
The Plants of the Year
program has been bring-
ing deserving plants to
the attention of the Florida
home gardener for a
decade. To mark its 10th
anniversary, FNGLA has
announced the best of the
best selections made over
those ten years. Included
Plants of the Decade are
ground covers, trees, annu-
als, perennials and shrubs.
The Autumn Fern,
Dryopteris erythrosora,
is an extremely tough
plant that seems to have
been overlooked for too
long. It has grown suc-
cessfully across regions
where temperatures range
from 109 degrees down to
three degrees Fahrenheit.
Although shade is pre-
ferred, the autumn fern will
tolerate a couple of hours
in direct sun, and ithas
good drought tolerance.
Even though this fern is a
tough-plant that stands up
to neglect, its appearance is
very soft and delicate.
This evergreen fern is
a slow grower, eventually
reaching a height of one to
two feet. The young fronds
emerge with a reddish
appearance that adds yet
another element of interest
to the landscape. Add the
fact that they have no seri-
ous pest problems, and you
may have found a very suit-
able ground cover for that
lightly shaded area in your
garden.
A small shrub that was
selected as a "Plant of the
Decade" is the compact
Walter Viburnum. The
larger version of this vibur-
num can approach the
size of a small tree, or 25
feet. The compact plant,
however, reaches a height
and spread of about 6 feet.
This is another tough plant
that can be successfully
used more in the home
landscape, either in sun or
shade. As a Florida native,
it can withstand drought as
well as an occasional wet,
soggy period.
The new growth of the
Walter Viburnum is tinged
red, and the mature leaves
are an attractive glossy
dark green. In North
Florida,- the plant is semi-
evergreen which means
that it can hold some leaves
though the winter. Clusters
of white flowers cover the
plant for about two or three
weeks in the spring, and
often there is a smaller


A. For




". Thought

A quick bite of nutritional ideas for children's school lunches


By TOM MAYER
tmayer@lakecityreporter.comrn

Pack a lunch.
But what to put
in it? Now that
school is back
in session, that's
one question many parents
across Columbia County
wrestle with on a daily
basis.
Most parents don't
need the American
Dietetic Association or the
Florida School Nutrition .
Association to tell them
that snacks high in sugar
are out when the goal is to
prepare a healthy school
lunch. But what about
things like protein: How
much is enough? Does a
peanut butter sandwich fill
both tiny tummies and a
daily nutritional require-
ment?
The "rule of thumb,"
according to a University
of Wisconsin report,
"Respecting Picky Pupils,"
is that for every pound
children weigh, they
should get a.half gram of
protein. For a 50-pound
child that's 25 grams - a
guideline, easily accom-
plished by offering high-


protein foods such as a
cup of yogurt, an ounce of
cheese or two tablespoons
of peanut butter.
But even the best
guidelines work only if
your child will eat what
you pack. .-aid Donna
Weihofen. a s-. nior clinical
nutritionist a: Iinm I si.
of Wiscunsin H..spital and
Clinics.
"You have to respect the
child's pickines-s." she said.
One way to win that
respect is by allowing
children to pick at least
one treat fui lunch each
day and then let them help
pack the lunch box. said
Weihofen.
And because allow-
ing choices that children
will want to eat doesn't
mean vou have to allow
non-healthy foods.
the American Dietetic
Association proposes
"nutrition-packed snacks"
that taste good.
"You can do simple
things." Weihofen said. like
a creative use of familiar
foods children like, such
as peanut butter, low -fat
chocolate or graham
crackers.


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Page Editor: Brandon Lockett, 754-0424


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


ENGAGEMENT A Nightmare on




Test Anxiety Street
ce upont-


Suzanne Weber of
Warner Robins, Ga. and
Greg Caldwell of Lake
City announce the engage-
ment and approaching
marriage of their daughter
April Suzanne Caldwell of
Lake City, to Jason Andrew
Murray of Lake City, son
of John and Joann Murray
of Lake City. The wedding
is planned for 5:30 p.m. on
Oct 3, 2009, at Stephen
Foster State Park in White


CALDWELL-MURRAY
Springs. A reception will
follow at the Lake City
Woman's and Gardens
Club in Lake City.
The bride-elect is a
2001 graduate of Port
Saint Lucie High School
in Port Saint Lucie and a
2007 graduate of Lake City
Community College with
an associate's degree in
nursing. She is employed
by Shands Lake Shore
Hospital, where she is


employed as a Registered
Nurse on a pediatric/medi-
cal. surgical unit.
The future groom is a
2001 graduate of Columbia
High School arid a 2007
graduate of Lake City
Community College .with
an associate's degree in
nursing. He is employed
by Lake City Medical
Center, where he works as
a Registered Nurse on a
medical/surgical unit.


WEDDINGS


midnight, a
young man
was walking
down a lonely
road. He had been out all
night with his friends and
was on his way back home,
when he felt a presence
behind him. He turned
back to see if he was being
followed but saw noth-
ing, and continued on his
way. The presence he felt
continued to gnaw at his
back, but each time he
checked, only the wind
met his gaze. Finally, at
home on his doorstep, the
presence struck from the
shadows. Paralyzed with
fear, the keys slipped from
his hands. He gasped for
breath and fell forward,
resting his brow on the
front door. The young man
had just remembered he
had to take a math exam in
eight hours.
While this is hardly the
stuff horror movies are
made of, many people
experience a paralyzing
fear that inhibits their test
performance capabilities.
Test anxiety is a severe
problem that plagues many
people who take tests
every year. While, I doubt
"Night of the Living Exam"'
will be at the multiplex
anytime soon, I'm here to
give you a few tips on how
to deal with anxiety before
the first tests of the new
semester come and terror-
ize you into making bad
grades.
The biggest tip for
reducing test anxiety is
to study and prepare for
the examination that you
will be taking. The great-
est fear people experience
is that of the unknown.
Luckily, classes provide
the answers to all tests


John Hartzog
Hartzog is a Lake City
Community College testing
specialist.
they give in the form of
these expensive tomes.
called textbooks. Make
sure you always have your
books the first day of class
and look over the material
in question on a regular
basis. Taking notes in
class is also a very good
way of learning what to
expect on the exam. Avoid
"all-nighters" in an attempt
to learn everything before
your test. Walking into
a classroom on test day
with an idea of what will
be presented will drasti-
cally reduce test anxiety
and keep your head in the
game. When it comes to
test anxiety, knowing is
half the battle.
Of course, being pre-
pared helps, but other
things can be done to
lower the anxiety one
experiences on exam day.
Be sure to get plenty of
rest the night before, and
don't oversleep ,on test day.
While sleeping through a
test is a great way to not
experience anxiety, it also
causes you to receive poor
grades.
Avoid caffeine products
such as coffee, chocolate
and soda pop. These bev-
erages can make it difficult
to fall asleep. Make sure
to have some unwinding
time before bed - spend
about a half hour listen-
ing to music in a dim-lit


room or chatting with a
friend. Try to avoid watch-
ing TV or playing video
games. These activities
could cause an emotional
response that could also
make it difficult to sleep.
Getting a full eight hours
of sleep and waking up
refreshed will help you
deal with those pesky test
questions.
The last tip for those
staring down the zombie
army, of test questions
is quite simple - dress
appropriately.
Make sure to dress
comfortably. The last thing
you need to worry about
is being too hot or freez-
ing to death. Dressing in
layers can help avoid that
,problem since it allows you
to add or remove clothing
depending on the tem-
perature of the room. Also
appropriate shoes will also
help. The Devil may wear
Prada but I bet his feet
would kill him after climb-
ing stairs or running ten
minutes across the campus
green.
Remember - being
comfortable is the key on
test day. Whether it is paja-
mas or your favorite pair
of jeans, make sure you're
relaxed the day of the big
exam.
So, there you have it,
students - the tips you
need .to combat test anxi-
ety. Although it is rather
frightening, there is no
need for shotguns, police
or the U.S. Army to deal
with this mean monster
that bumps in the night
You just need to be pre-
pared, dress comfortably
and avoid those lonely,
deserted roads in the late
hours of the evening.
* Contact Hartzog at hartz-
ogj@lakecitycc. edu or by
calling (386) 754-4309.


COURTESY PHOTO
HARDEN-PARRISH


Shannon Michele Harden
of Lake City and Dustin
Wayne Parrish of Fort
White were united in mar-
riage June 13, 2009, in Lake
City. The bride is the daugh-
ter of Teresa Tompkins and
Greg Harden of Lake City.
The groom is the son of"
Marilyn and Bobby Parrish
of Fort White. The bride
was given in marriage by
her parents. Dale Tompkins
officiated the ceremony.
The flower girl was Audrey
Hancock. Shelby Harden
was the maid of honor.
Bridesmaids were Ashley


Pearce, Jamie Williams and
Destiney Parrish. Junior
bridesmaids were Brittany
Lee and Ashton Lee.
Groomsmen were Wadelyn
Stalnaker, Brandon Mincey
and Matt Huesmann. The
best man was Derick Smith.
Austin Tompkins was the
ringbearer. Byronelle Witt
was the wedding director.
The musician was Tammy
Brown, The soloists wei-e
Luke Wren and Lori Harkey.
The reception was held at
Mason City Community
Center.
The bride is a 2007


graduate of Columbia
High School. She is cur-
rently attending Lake City
Community College to
obtain two associates in
nursing. She is currently
employed by Columbia
Bank,
The groom is a 2005
graduate of Fort White
High School. He is cur-
rently attending the
Plumbers .and Pipefitters
Apprenticeship in
Jacksonville, to obtain a
journeyman's certification.
He is currently employed
by W.W. Gay of Gainesville.


Clark, McCray complete


Navy basic training


From staff reports
Navy Seaman
.Apprentice Kimberly
R. McCray, daughter of
Deborah D. Petersen
of Live Oak and Carl J.
McCray of Jacksonville
and Jane L. Clark, daugh-
ter of Jennifer R. and
William E Clark of High
Springs, recently complet-


ed U.S. Navy basic train-
ing at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes,
Ill.
During the eight-
week program, the three
completed a variety of
training, which included
classroom study and prac-
tical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, fire-


fighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard
and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
McCray is a 2008 grad-
uate of Suwannee High
School of Live Oak.
,Clark is a 2003 gradu-
ate of Santa Fe High
School of Alachua.


COURTESY PHOTO
DEWEY-FULLER


Heather Olivia Dewey
of Lake City and Ross
Theodore Fuller of Lake
City were united in mar-
riage Feb. 28, 2009, at
Steinhatchee Landing
Resort in Steinhatchee.
The bride is the daughter
of Ken and Margie Dewey
of Lake City. The groom is
the son of Jeff and Maggie
Fuller of Lake City. The
bride was given in mar-
riage by her father. Ms.
Eileen Johnson officiated
the ceremony. The flower
girl was Kaili Dewey.
Renee Bates was the maid


of honor. Bridesmaids
were Lillie Fuller, Emily
Silcox and Kasi Nelson.
The best man was Tommy
Fuller. Groomsmen were
Hunter Allen, Jared Dewey
and Justin Ford. Ushers
were Bryan Bergman and
Richard Fuller. Brennen
Dewey and Jake Fuller
were the ringbearers.
Maria Cress was the wed-
ding director. The musi-
cian was John Cress. The
reception was held in the
Steinhatchee Landing
Resort Conference Center.
The couple will live in Ft.


Myers. The bride is a 2005
graduate of Columbia High
School, a 2007 graduate
of Lake City Community
College and is currently
attending Florida Gulf
Coast University, pursuing
a degree in human perfor-
mance.
The groom is a 2005
graduate of Columbia High
School and a 2008 graduate
of Lake City Community
College with a degree in
golf course operations. He
is currently employed at
the Club at Medittera as an
assistant golf course super-
indendent.









SPOTLIGHT


^-




LA


Sunday, August 30, 2009


www.lakecityreporter.com


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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


Tuesday
Columbia County utility
meeting to be held
The Columbia County util-
ity meeting will be held at
9 a.m. Sept. 1, at the Lake
Shore Hospital authority meet-
ing room, 259 NE Franklin
Street. In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing a spe-
cial accommodation or an
interpreter to participate in the
proceedings should contact
the county at (386) 758-1005
or telecommunications device
for the deaf at (386) 758-
2139, at least seven days
prior to the date of the meet-
ing.

Wednesday
Friendship luncheon of
Newcomers to be held
The Friendship luncheon
of Lake City Newcomers will
be held at 11:30 a.m. Sept.
2, at the Cracker Barrell
Restaurant. All members,
friends and guests are wel-
come. Call (386) 758-2026
or (386) 758-9847 for more
information.

Saturday
Bedrock, CP Dance team
looking for performers
The Bedrock and CP
Dance Team of Lake City
are looking for dance teams,
singers and rappers to be
a part of our showcase of
talents which will be held
at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 5, at
Richardson Community
Center, 255 NE Coach
Anders Lane. Call Jessie
McSwain at (386) 755-9103
or e-mail bedrockcpdanc-
ers@yahoo.com for more
information.

Sept. 9
Lake City Newcomers to
hold monthly meeting


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter

Gearing up for the new school year
Richardson Middle School eighth-grader Lashay Willis, 14, tries on'a pair of sneakers at the Shoe Department in the Lake ,
City Mall on Tuesday. 'The best thing about summer is that you get to get new clothes and shoes,' Willis said.


The Lake City Newcomers
will be holding their monthly
meeting at 11 a.m. Sept.
9, at the Guangdong res-
taurant, in the Lake City
Mall. The luncheon will
cost $10. The program will
be presented by Jennings


Bunn. His topic will be 4,000
years of history of Guam in .
20 minutes. All members,
friends, guests and newcom-
ers to the area are welcome.
Please call (386) 719-5661
or (386) 935-1548 for more
information.


Sept. 12
Four Rivers ALLI-Walk
Bird walk scheduled
The Four Rivers Audubon
"ALLI-Walk is a bird, butterfly


and nature walk conducted
the first Saturday of every
month. The walk is from 8
a.m. to 11 a.m. and explores
the shores of Alligator Lake.
Enter Alligator Lake at the
County Park on Country
Club Road. Drive around to


parking area next to the pole
barn. Bring a hat, sunscreen,
water, binoculars and a
snack. The walk is free. Call
Jacqui Sulek (386) 497-4185
or Loye Barnard (386) 497-
3536.

Sept. 14
13th Annual Fine Art
Exhibition in Live Oak
The Live Oak Artist Guild
will be holding its 13th
Annual Fine Art Exhibition
Sept. 14 through Sept. 25,
at the Suwannee River
Regional Library in Live Oak.
Opening day reception will
be 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sept.
13. Music will be performed
by the Suwannee Trio.
Weekly hours will be 2 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Sept.. 13; 8:30 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Sept. 12 and Sept.
14; 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Sept. 15, 16 and 18; and
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 19.
For more information, con-
tact the Live Oak Artist Guild
at (386) 364-5099.

Sept. 15
Diabetes support group
to meet at hospital
Shands Lake Shore
Hospital's Diabetic Support
Group is scheduled to meet
at 9:30 a.m. Sept. 15, at the
hospital, 368 NE Franklin
St. The topic is "Diabetic
Medications." Call (386) 292-
8000 for more information.

UF Master Gardeners
are available
The University of Florida
Master Gardeners are
at the Columbia County
Extension Office from
9 a.m. to noon every
Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday. They answer gar-
dening questions and
conduct soil pH tests free
of charge. Call (386) 752-
5384, or stop at the UF/
IFAS Extension Office at
the Columbia County fair-
grounds.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 2009


This photo shows a pair of Fitflop boots on Aug. 14, in Miami.


FitFlop: A workout while you walk?


By LISA ORKIN EMMANUEL
Associated Press
MIAMI - A flip-flop
that firms and tones as you
walk sounds too good to
be true.
Is it? The makers of
FitFlop - the shoe sold
at 4,500 stores around the
world - say the sandal
was designed to be a work-
out while you walk, with
"side effects" of comfort
and relief from chronic
lower back pain.
The premise of the
FitFlop's rubber sole with
different densities (also
known as the micro-wob-
ble board) is that it helps
tone because it creates
instability during walk-
ing, forcing leg muscles
to work harder to main-


tain posture and balance.
Skechers and Dr. Scholl's
make their own versions.
Dr. Phil Graham-Smith,
head of the Directorate of
Sport at the University of
Salford, did an indepen-
dent study on the shoe.
He said data has indicated
that calf and thigh muscles
were activated for longer
during walking with these
shoes, and that the speed
of walking was slightly
faster.
He's still studying the
effects.
"I think the comfort ele-
ment of it is that you prob-
ably feel more motivated
to do more exercise as
well," he said.
The idea was to mimic
the natural roll over of the


foot, said Dr. David Cook,
senior lecturer of biome-
chanics at London South
Bank University, who
along with a doctoral stu-
dent created the FitFlop.
Cook also said toning
depends on a person's diet,
exercise and duration of
wearing the shoe.
I wore the FitFlops inter-
mittently for about two
weeks and I did feel the
familiar burn of exercise
in my knees and back leg
muscles. I scanned myself
in the mirror daily to see
if there was any minute
difference and I have to
say I felt better, even if I
couldn't see a difference.
My pair was red and
white, but there are
other styles with sequins,
suede and bright colors


New generation

of coupons means

users clip less


By SARAH SKIDMORE
Associated Press
PORTLAND, Ore. -
Electronic coupons, arriv-
ing by cell phone, Twitter,
e-mail and Facebook, are
helping generate an old
standby's comeback and
bringing in new, younger
customers.
Many shoppers, espe-
cially young consumers
like 30-year-old April
Englebert, used to reject
coupons printed in news-
papers and direct-mail
booklets as passe or cum-
bersome.
But Englebert, an
accounting clerk in
Portland, Ore., was so
thrilled when she cut her
monthly grocery bill from
$500 to $300, mainly with
electronic coupons, that
she recruited friends and
co-workers to try them.
"It's awesome,"
Englebert said. "There is


lot of free stuff to be had."
Coupon use had been
declining since 1992 as
consumers found less need
for or some embarrass-
ment in using them. But
as the economy worsened,
frugal became cool and
their popularity grew.
Use of electronic dis-
counts and coupons more
than doubled in the first
half of 2009 compared
with the same period last
year as overall coupon use
rose 23 percent, accord-
ing to coupon-processing
company Inmar Inc. They
now account for more than
3 percent of all coupons
used, up from roughly 2
percent in 2008.
While they still repre-
sent a small part of the
total coupons used, they
have strong potential -
growing quickly and pro-
viding a new way for shop-
pers to stretch increasingly
tight budgets.


with transparent soles.
Women's sandals range
from about $50 to . . . ...
$60, while men's go for
about $60. When I got
caught in a torrential
South Florida summer
rainstorm one weekend,
the red dye ran all over my : o*
toes making me look like I .
had cut myself. "
A Miami-based ortho-
pedic surgeon and a ' .
podiatrist who were asked
to examine the shoe
both said that wearing an I4vO to my m, p m
uneven shoe could actually cu ( 041d
create more problems for
people with foot conditions
and that sandals are not
the safest shoes to wear.
As for an extra workout
in a walk? They said it is OCIATED PRESS
possible theoretically, but
hard to quantify.


SUPPLIES: Now placed on layaway


Continued From Page 1L

money - even that $30
backpack is something
they can't afford," said C.
Britt Beemer, chairman of
America's Research group.
Layaway has its roots in
the Great Depression. It
became passe in the past
two decades with the rise
of credit cards.
But the recession and
financial crisis have caused'
banks to raise rates, pare
credit limits and close
accounts. For some con-
sumers, layaway is the
best option to budget for
purchases.
Buying a little at a time
and other signs of stress
are casting a dark cloud
over the holiday season,
which accounts for as
much as 40 percent of
annual sales for many
retailers.
Many economists expect
to see another holiday sea-
son of sales declines, on
top of last year's Christmas
period, the weakest in
several decades. That's
raising more doubts about
an economic recovery
because consumer spend-
ing accounts for 70 percent
of economic activity.
Kmart's Travis predicts
this Christmas will be a
"record-setting" layaway


season.
The worries about a
weak Christmas come
amid a back-to-school sea-
son that the National Retail
Federation expects will see
families cut 8 percent of
spending from last year.
Tracey Y. Chandler of
Rocky Mount, N.C., start-
ed using layaway at the
local Kmart last Christmas
as the economy soured
and again this past sum-
mer to furnish her 8-year-
old daughter's bedroom.
Last weekend, she put
aside $150 worth of back-
to-school clothes at Sears
stores.
"The job market is too
unstable to take on addi-
tional debt," said Chandler.
She and her husband both
work as teachers' assis-
tants, and she fears they
could be casualties of bud-
get cuts.
Sears Holdings brought
back layaway to its name-
sake department stores
last holiday season after
a two-decade hiatus. This
year, the company also
is copying old-fashioned
Christmas club bank
accounts to help its Kmart
and Sears customers save
for gifts.
Competitors have been


slow to follow, which may
give stores like Sears who
have them an edge.
Wal-Mart discontinued
the practice in 2006, except
for jewelry, citing rising
costs and falling demand.
TJX Cos., which offers
layaway in some of its
Marshalls and T.J. Maxx
stores and nearly all of
its AJ. Wright locations,
declined to comment on its
layaway business.
Melissa Garcia, who
writes a popular blog
called Consumerqueen.
corn, said more moms are
asking stores to bring back
layaway this season. "They.
just don't want to disap-
point their kids," she said.
For nearly a year, frugal-
ity has been the overriding
trend in consumer spend-
ing. Shoppers have pushed
up sales of store brand
foods and paper towels,
turned coupon use into a
hobby and held out for
70 percent off sales and
gently used second-hand
clothing and housewares.
Stores have reported
spikes in spending around
common paydays, show-
ing how stretched people
are, and shoppers are.
even ditching more items
at the checkout as they
recalibrate what they really,
need.


PLANTS: Of the year in Florida


Continued From Page 1D
flush of flowers again in
the fall. Another feature is
the small black fruit that is
enjoyed by many birds.
Pineapple guava, or Acca
sellowiana, is an eight-
to-12-foot-tall shrub. It
responds well to pruning,
meaning it can be main-
tained at a lower size for a
hedge or foundation plant.
This plant adds lots of
color and interest to the
landscape, while requiring
very little maintenance.


Plant this evergreen
beauty in the sun or par-
tial shade in any soil type.
It is very cold hardy and
disease resistant for North
Florida. The showy pink
and white spring flowers
are even edible. What a
nice extra feature for a
tough and pretty plant!
Ask the Master
Gardeners for help with
gardening questions on
Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday mornings at the


UF/IFAS Extension Office,
or give them a call. at
752-5384. Don't miss the
free vegetable gardening
presentation at 1 p.m. Sept.
19, at the Columbia County
Public Library in down-
town Lake City.

M Nichelle Demorest is a
horticulture agent with the
Columbia County Extension
of the University of Florida
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.


, .' , . - " -, "' -:
CtV SATIN SWING
Go bpck1 n tme to the ambience of a 1940 jazz club w"th th
swe~ ,so ds of Satin Swing. a ninepiece offshoot 'oftk'.Stiq
JohR ' Ritver City Big Band, The most-enjoyable show as n
musiqtover could want.
Tuesday, September 15.2009 "-



A hometown boy comes back to entertain as part of a bluegrass
quartet The band s title is aptly named- it's a sure bef that Even
Money will provide a superb evening of entertainment
Tuesday October 27, 2009 t
r , . --. ., . .
TOMASEEN FOLEY'S - A CELTIC CHRIST'MA .

This act. which dazzled PAC a.u'dences y-i5.rs ago,.nngs its.
Chnstmas shuoi here Takea break'from the seasonal madness
and celebrate ite holiday ina cozy atmosphere with songs,,
Dance and muSic from i reland. o
Wednesday. December 2 2009 , .

THE O PENCERS - THEATRE OF ILLUSION
Thrillto some of the most cutting:edge magic ever witnessed live
on stage. This husband and wife team shows that magic is about
spectacle, drama, Interaction, danger, ano.personality,Cme apd-,
be amazed! .e
STWenssday. January.26, 2010 .



GOOD LESSONS FROM
BAD'WOMEN

1 -sn honor ofWorn ens HiiLQory Month, w brnng.a fLnny and
insightful one-woman show by piaynfght apd artres&skP thy
Leeds, who performs as many famous females thsoe '
ages from Eye to.aiChines9 empress toEleanoF oso




The bright lights of Broadway come to.Lake City!Beautiful"
costumes, exciting choreography, and a mix of new show hits at.o
old standards make for a fast-paded and thoroughly delightful
musical revue. . ,., .


"Enhance Education and the Arts by Supporting LCCC's Foundation"
Season Performance Tickets available beginning at $40 I
Individual Tickets on sale at LPAC box office 9 a.rn.-4 p.m. ,Levi Perforning


For a brochure or for more
information call:
Mark Kirby, Coordinator
Community Cultural Services
(386) 754-4340


A Rve a disability and need assistance contact the AC
If you have a disability and need assistance contact the LPAC


Page Editor: Brandon Lockeft, 754-0424