Citation
The Lake City reporter

Material Information

Title:
The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title:
Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. : 1967)
Creator:
Lake City reporter
Place of Publication:
Lake City, Fla
Publisher:
John H. Perry
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily (Monday through Friday)[<1969>-]
Weekly[ FORMER 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English

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

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Community Newspapers Inc., Todd Wilson - Publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ABZ6316 ( LTUF )
33283560 ( OCLC )
000358016 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047175 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text








Scrimmage season
Columbia, Fort White hold first
simulated games of the season.


FLl, IL'.-. Hi-'7',FI
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Retention
Expansion is what's behind
* that big hole in the ground
near LCCC's softball field.
Business, I C






Porter


Sunday, May 9, 2010 wwv


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Vol. 136, No. 95 U $1.00


PATRICK SCOTT/Special to the Reporte

Motorcycle collision on State Road 247
Columbia County first responders clear a wreck scene after a motorcycle collides with anoth-
er vehicle on State Road 247 Saturday The wreck occurred around 10 a.m., and the driver of
the motorcycle was life-flighted to a regional hospital. No other details were available at press
time.


City, county poised to make

history with joint meeting


County's governing bodies
will partner to discuss
future needs, challenges.
By LEANNE TYO
Ityo@lakecityreporter. corn
Columbia County's governing bodies
will all be meeting together for the first
time, a county official said Friday.
The Columbia County Board of County
Commissioners, the City of Lake City,
the Columbia County School Board, the
Lake' City-Columbia County Chamber
of Commerce and the Columbia County
Industrial Development Authority will
hold a joint workshop together Thursday,
May 13, to address priorities of teamwork
er and communication by sharing informa-
tion on their respective agencies through
reports and updates.
The workshop will be held at 10 a.m. at
the Richardson Community Center cafete-
f ria, 255 NE Coach Anders Lane.
' Officials said one of the meeting's pur-
poses is to establish a working relationship


between the county's separate entities, a
relationship essential for its success. Each
agency stated what they hope to accom-
plish at the upcoming meeting.,

Columbia County Board of County
Commissioners
The meeting - organized by the county
- is the first time the governing agencies
will be convening together in the same
place, said Dale Williams, county man-
ager.
"This is the first time that I can recall
that all of these public bodies have met
together," he said.
The county's priority for the meeting is
listening to the goals the other agencies
havre established and to determine how
to reach those goals through working
together, Williams said.
The more information, the better, he
said.
"I think it is just a reflection of the world

MEETING continued on 3A


Cafes catering to Online sweepstakes grow Epiphany school: 50-year celebration

in number throughout Columbia County
^^J ' F ^^^s ^H~s'1., ;o' '* f ',+ ' ' ii '' jrf:: lh ' ^"az^H ^


Internet


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Rick Silver, the owner of Silver's Internet Cafe, plays a game of Bingo on Friday. This is the seventh Internet caf6 to open in
Columbia County, and has been in operation for about three weeks.


By TONY BRITT
tbfitt@lakecityreporter.com
State officials say
Internet cafes are increas-
ing in popularity across the
state with locations in most
Florida counties.
An Internet cafe is a
business establishment
in which its patrons Can
play Internet sweepstakes
games by going on the
Internet.
Columbia County is not
immune to the growth
of the Internet sites and
houses a total of seven of
the businesses throughout
the county.
According to informa-
tion from the Lake City
Planning and Zoning
office, in the city limits,
there are three Internet
cafe sites; Silver's Internet
Cafe on Bascom Norris
Drive, Big Dawg Phone
Card Store at 181 NW


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


Burk Ave., and Internet
Royale Cafe at 1051 E.
Duval St.
Outside the city limits
just as many sites exist.
According to information
from the Columbia County
Tax Collector's Office,
there are four Internet cafe
sites in the unincorporated
areas of the county. Those
facilities: Allied Veterans of
the World at 2218 W. U.S.
Highway 90; Katherine and
Todds Internet Cafe, 131
SW Webb Glen; Click's
Internet Cafe, 227 SE
Bream Loop and Internet
Trump Cafe, 1780 E. Duval
St.
Columbia County does
not have an official defini-
tion for Internet cafes stat-
ing what can be done in
the locations in its codes
and ordinances, and follows
state guidelines when it

INTERNET continued 3A


83
Mostly sunny
WEATHER, 8A


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
David Wilson plays the 'Heiress Fortune' game Friday at
Silver's Internet Cafe, which is located at 3525 Northwest
Bascom Norris Drive. 'I've done OK in here. I like playing
sweepstakes,' Wilson said. 'I try to win money, but I'm killing
time mostly. They pay out pretty good.'


Opinion ................ 4A
S .-,." Business ................ . IC
, Life .................... ID
S zAdvice ................. . 4D
Puzzles ................. . 2B


TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter
Epiphany Catholic School 50th Anniversary Committee
members Jenalyn McCray (from left), Carolina Currea-
Bedoya and Paula Redmond look over items for a school
auction Saturday with Epiphany Catholic School principal Rita
Klenk, during the school's 50-year anniversary celebration.


Epiphany Catholic

School celebrates half

century in Lake City


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
Fifty years ago, Epiphany
Catholic School began as a
classroom for first to fourth
grade students in a down-
town location. The starter
school had 29 students and
the school was operated by
nuns from Ireland.
Saturday, several of the
school's current students
and former alumni gathered
to celebrate Epiphany's 50-
year anniversary and its
beginnings in Lake City.
The celebration took
place at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds with
hundreds of people in
attendance sharing memo-
ries about the school, rais-
ing money for scholarships
and taking part in a support
luncheon.
"Today commemorates
50 years of education," said
Epiphany Catholic School
principal Rita Klenk, who
also works full-time as a


TODAY IN
BUSINESS
Romper Rhythm
gives early start,.


middle school teacher.
"We're out here to cele-
brate not only our Catholic
presence, but 50 years of
students who have come
and gone, who have striven
for academic excellence,
who have become student-
athletes along the way.
We're just proud to be here.
When you look historically
at 50 years of history over
the course of any society,
especially in the Lake City.
area growing so much, it
says a lot about the parents
who are now alumni who
are sending their children
here and what their belief
system is and what they
believe Epiphany can offer
their child."
Klenk said she was happy
to have the community take
part in the 50-year anni-
versary celebration as well
as the have representatives
from the Catholic Church
present.
CELEBRATION continued 3A


COMING
TUESDAY
What's going on in
your child's school?


LAI-
I- r


at


U�









LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Wednesday: Wednesday:
13-27-30-38 5 4-9-19-28-34 Afternoon: 1-3-5 Afternoon: 6-4-9-1 5-7-24-27-29-31 13-34-40-47-57
Evening: 3-3-8 Evening 4-7-8-7 PB11 x4


AROUND FLORIDA


Science teacher builds another life, business


By TONYAA WEATHERSBEE
Florida Times-Union
JACKSONVILLE -
K aren
Henderson
has always
found harmo-
ny connecting
with the earth.
Especially with trees.
It's hard to tell that look-
ing at her day job. During
the week, Henderson, a 53-
year-old wife, mother and
grandmother, teaches sci-
ence to middle-schoolers
at The Bolles School.
But on the weekends,
she can be found sporting
goggles and maneuvering
a table saw in Hendywood
- the woodworking shop
she operates from the
garage of her Southside
home.
For Henderson, her
interest in science and in
creating things from wood
is an extension of her
interest in the outdoors
and in trees, and in figur-
ing out ways to use it all to
create a more harmonious
life.
*-'When I was growing
up, my mother enrolled
me and my brothers and
sisters in science classes
at the (Jacksonville) chil-
dren's museum," she said.
"She bought us every field
guide there ever was. And
she made us learn about
all the critters, all the
bugs, all the snakes. We
were always camping, and
we were an outdoor family,
so my upbringing was in
science.
"My father was a car-
penter, so as kids - there
were four kids in my fam-


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Karen Henderson works on a small piece of wood, which will be turned into jewelry on April 17 in Jacksonville. On weekends,
Henderson retreats to her woodworking shop where she creates all manners of bowls, desks, chair, cabinets and jewelry.


ily, two boys and two girls
- we were always build-
ing things out in the shop."
But before Henderson
embarked on the path that
would lead her to teach
science, she became enam-
ored of another way of
using wood to create har-
mony for herself: playing
that woodwind instrument
known as the clarinet.
"Oddly enough, I got
-into band, and my major
was originally music," she
said. "I wanted to be a
band director. I didn't fin-
ish that degree, though. I
went back to school, and I
went into the science field


because for me, science
had always been a part of
' my life."
Henderson has taught
for 20 years. But years
ago, when she taught
third grade at Ramona
Elementary, one of her
favorite subjects-was trees.
,Often, she said, they'd
go out and count the tree
rings and study the habi-
tats.
But now, Henderson is
reaching to wood to build
balance in her life.
After teaching all week,
Henderson retreats to her
garage, where she makes
bowls, jewelry, key chains


and all kinds of items from
woods yielded by cherry,
sycamore and walnut
trees, among others. She
also uses stones and sea
glass, shavings and other
materials that would other-
wise wind up in a landfill.
"I took a bowl-turning
class last July, and that's
what I mainly do now,"
said Henderson, who
added she spends eight to
nine hours each weekend
in her shop. "People seem
to really like the jewelry."
Besides allowing
- Henderson to bring a bit
of her beloved outdoors
inside, woodworking also


appealed to her sense
of thrift and later, to her
sense of adventure.
"My daughter's (now
grown) got a rabbit, and
we needed to cage it," she
said. "I thought: 'If I had
a saw, I could get some
wood and build these
cages because they are, in
my opinion, crazy expen-
sive.'
"On my 48th birthday,
I told my husband that
I wanted a saw, because
I need to be able to cut
wood and put it together.
That's when I began build-
ing the bigger things, and
getting more tools. ... I


built the toy box, and I
built the mantel that ties
into that little shelf."
But getting the saw also
proved to be therapeutic
for Henderson. After a
life of being outdoors and
hiking the Appalachian
Trail and rock-climbing,
Henderson was diagnosed
with thyroid cancer - and
everything sort of stopped,
she said.
"The saw didn't take me
off the (rock climbing)
wall. What took me off the
wall was cancer. Thyroid
cancer," Henderson said.
"I got the saw, and then I
got cancer ... that changes
the way you look at life,
too.
"I never felt like it was a
death sentence. They told
me that the type of cancer
I had was curable, and
that's been six years ago."
So Henderson added
woodworking therapy
to her radiation therapy.
And these days, it seems
like the woodworking has
allowed her to literally
build herself a life and a
business - her items can
be ordered through www.
hendywood. etsy.com - out-
side teaching.
In fact, she hopes to do
her first art show in July.
Vicki Hoffman, who has
known Henderson since
she was a child, isn't sur-
prised by her derring-do.
"We've known each
other since (we were)
little girls, and pretty
much everything she's set
her mind to, she's done,"
Hoffman said. "When she
realized she had a pas-
sion for woodworking, she
really got into it.


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Taylor Swift donates $500K for flood relief


By CHRIS TALBOTT
AP Entertainment Writer
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -
aylor Swift is donating
$500,000 to flood relief in
Nashville.
The announcement
was made on Thursday
night's "Flood Relief with Vince Gill
and Friends," a telethon held on
local station WSMV.
The money will go directly to vari-
ous flood relief organizations in the
city rocked by deadly storms and
flooding that killed 30 in three states,
including 20 in Tennessee. The gift
was announced by the show's host
after Swift finished an interview from.
her tour stop in Des Moines, Iowa.
Swift moved to Nashville when she
was 14.
".Being at home during the storm,
I honestly could not believe what
was happening to the city and the
people I love so dearly," Swift told
The Associated Press in an e-mail.
"Nashville is my home, and the
reason why I get to do what I love.
I have always been proud to be a
Nashvillian, but especially now, see-
ing the love that runs through this
city when there are people in crisis."
Cleanup and repair is expected to
cost more than $1 billion. Thousands
of homes were damaged, along with
some of Music City's most important
landmarks. Pleas to donate to relief
organizations started early, and
Nashville's musical talent - from
local bands and clubs to the biggest
stars - are giving their time and
money to the effort.
Gill volunteered to host the
WSMV telethon and interviewed
and played with several of coun-
try music's top stars. Keith Urban
played the show with a borrowed
guitar after his gear was destroyed
by the flood.
Country music cable network
GAC announced Thursday it will
air a telethon on May 16 that
will include Brad Paisley, Lady
Antebellum, Dierks Bentley, Rodney
Atkins and other stars live from the
Ryman Auditorium.


4k




.4 -,,
4-



'I


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Singer Taylor Swift attends the TIME 100 gala celebrating the 100 most influential
people, at the Time Warner Center, Tuesday, in New York.. The singer recently
announced she will donate $500,000 to help Nashville flood relief.


Singer Vanessa Carlton
bitten by dog in N.E. Pa.
SHOHOLA, Pa. - The father
of singer Vanessa Carlton says his
daughter was bitten by a pit bull
while jogging near his northeastern.
Pennsylvania home.
Carlton's father, Ed, says his
daughter is being treated with anti-
biotics following the May 2 incident
in Shohola, about 100 miles north of
Philadelphia.
Ed Carlton says his daughter was
jogging along a road when a neigh-


bor's dog bit her leg. Animal control
officials have put the (log under a
10-day home quar-
-'" -^ . antine.
i 1'1 The state
e - Department of
Agriculture says
a d. a dog warden will
.,l ( examine the dog-
*--v at the end of quar-
Carlton antille for signs of
illness.
The 29-year-old songstress is best
known for her 2002 hit "A Thousand
Miles."


e''c ''

t !
rthd S

i


* CBS News correspon-
dent Mike Wallace is 92.
* Actress Geraldine
McEwan is 78.
* Actor-writer Alan
Bennett is 76.
* Rock musician Nokie
Edwards (The Ventures)
is 75.
* Actor Albert Finney is
74.
* Actress-turned-politician


Glenda Jackson is 74.
* Musician Sonny Curtis
(Buddy Holly and the
Crickets) is 73.
* Producer-director James
L. Brooks is 70.
* Singer Tommy Roe is
68.
* Singer-musician Richie
Furay is 66. ,
* Actress Candice Bergen
is 64.


Daily Scripture

Jesus answered him, "If a man loves
me, he will keep my word, and my
Father will love him, and we will
come to him and make our home
with him."

-John 14: 23

Lake City Reporter
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ........(386) 752-1293
Fax number ..............752-9400
Circulation ...............755-5445
Online... www.lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of Community Newspapers Inc, is published
Tuesday through Sunday at 180 E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical post-
age paid at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and The Associated
Press.
.All material herein is property of the Lake City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or
in part is forbidden without the permission of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service No.
310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake
City, Fla. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson .....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member of the news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Tom Mayer ......... 754-0428
(tmayer@lakecityreporter corn)
ADVERTISING
Director Lynda Strickland . .754-0417
(1stnckland@lakecityreporter.com)
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCULATION

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: Tom Mayer, 754-0428








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


INTERNET: Cafes crop up in countyN1i


Continued From Page 1A

comes to registering them.
"An Internet cafe is rela-
tively a new type thing and
I don't know that anybody
around here would have
amended their regulations,
at this point and time, to
include a definition," said
Columbia County plan-
ner Brian Kepner. "The
county has an ordinance
which requires a business
tax receipt license. In order
for an Internet cafe to get
that license the application
requires that a review of
the proposed location has
the appropriate zoning."

Legal guidelines
Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services spokesman
Terence McElroy said the
agency doesn't have a list-
ing of how many Internet
cafes exist in Florida.
"We don't have a listing
because the locations aren't
filed as such," McElroy
said. "Any Internet cafe
that has a sweepstakes of
under $5,000 is exempt
from registration, as the
law provides. Most busi-
nesses, rather than register
.the location of the business,
register it under the name
of the promotion. Most of
them probably have games
that are under $5,000 and
are totally exempt from reg-
istration. There are dozens
and dozens of these things
around the state."
Although the variety of
gaming opportunities may
vary from Internet cafe to
cafe, they are all prohibited
from having a gambling
operation. Internet cafes
operating under Florida's
Sweepstakes Statute are
able to provide the Internet
gaming as a sweepstakes.
"This is really, theoreti-
cally, no different than buy-
ing a bottle of Coca Cola and
opening the cap and seeing
whether you're a winner or
not," McElroy said. "These
things, if they are a sweep-
stakes, are legal as long
as they (operators) are not
charging anybody to play.
Normally they get them in
connection with the product
they purchased. If they are
complying with that, they
are operating within the


Florida Game Promotions
Sweepstakes Act."
McElroy said people
can't be charged to play a
game because that's gam-
bling.

How games are played
Florida Division of
Consumer Services assis-
tant director Miriam
Wilkinson said a game pro-
motion is defined as being
a contest or game of chance
operated in conjunction
with the sale of a consumer
product or service.
"The key requirement
is that whoever is offering
the game promotion must
be in the business of sell-
ing a consumer product or
service," she said, noting
Internet cafes sell Internet
service and give customers
an opportunity to play the
games.
Most Internet cafes sell
either Internet time or tele-
phone cards.
"That's where they make
their money," she said.
'The consumer buys the
card with the time on it."
The consumer often has
the option of having the
card run through a magnet-
ic card reader where they
can find out immediately
whether or not they've won
a prize. Consumers can also
take their free play points,
which they are awarded
with the purchase of the
card, and they can sit down
at a terminal and use those
points to play the sweep-
stakes.
"The amount of the prize
doesn't change, whether
you choose to have the
store manager run your
card through the reader
or whether you choose
to sit down at a terminal
and play the sweepstakes,"
Wilkinson said. '"The prize
is associated with the
bar code number on that
card."
The statute requires that
a person must be able to
play for free. If a custom-
er goes into an Internet
cafe; they must be given
an opportunity to enter the
sweepstakes as part of the
game promotion.
Wilkinson said Internet
cafes have proliferated


across Florida during the
last three years.
"They are fairly ubiq-
uitous now - you can
pretty much find them
everywhere," she said.
"Unfortunately our sweep-
stakes statute was crafted
before the Internet exist-
ed and before electronic
sweepstakes came into
being. The statute is really
outdated."
She said the electronic
sweepstakes operate on the
theory that there is only a
certain amount of prizes
because its a fixed prize
pool with a limited amount
of prizes.

Local cafe owners
Rick Silver is the presi-
dent of Silver's Internet
Cafe, which has been in
� business only for about
three weeks.
Silver said he has noticed
a steady increase of cus-
tomers since the store first
opened, including repeat
and new customers.
He said he decided
to start an Internet cafe
business after speaking
to some of his friends in
South Florida who also own
Internet cafe businesses.
Silver's Internet Cafe
has 30 computers where
patrons purchase time
on the Internet to play a
variety of Internet games
including, Bingo, Keno, Hit
the Road, Rusty Spur and
American Pride.
In addition to the games
on the Internet, Silver's pro-
vides check cashing servic-
es, has an ATM and allows
patrons to pay bills to more
than 1,000 vendors.
'The games are at no
charge," Silver said, not-
ing that patrons purchase
Internet time. "We allow
100 points a day to people
who come in. It's a like
McDonald's peel tab on the
'print and see' principle. We
allow people to play and if
they win they can turn it in
for cash prizes."
Silver described his busi-
ness as a "Sweepstakes
Center" and said it's a social
outlet and noted several
seniors patronize the busi-
CAFES continued 5A


CELEBRATION: Draws hundreds
Continued From Page 1A


"Without the presence of
Epiphany Catholic Church
there's no way our school
could have sustained itself,"
she said.


VIX


"That's along with our
sister schools in Gainesville
and the support of the dio-
cese of St. Augustine,' she
said, "because that's the


organization we operate
under.
"We're just thrilled,
excited and we're ready
for the next 50 years."


COMPREHENSIVE PAIN MANAGEMENT
OF NORTH FLORIDA


SPECIALIZED
IN NON SURGICAL
TREATMENT FOR BACK PAIN

Patient Satisfaction Rate: 90%


PAIN CONDITIONS
WE TREAT
eBack pain
eNeck pain
eJoint pain
eNerve pain


SERVICES WE OFFER
*Comprehensive evaluation
*EMG/NCVtest
*Medical treatment
*Physical therapy/rehab
*Spine injections
eVertebroplasty
*Other minimally invasive
treatment


Yili Zhou, MD, PhD
Medical Director
Ha rvard-Trained
Board-Certified
Pain Specialist
and Neurologist

Stephen Irwin, MD
Board-Certified
Pain Specialist
and Anesthesiologist



Bohdan Warycha, MD
Physical Medicine and
Rehab Specialist


......


Offices:


Lake City
386-719-9663


Gainesville
352-331-0909


Ocala
352-629-7011


New beginning at LCCC Pinning Ceremony
Lotoya Holton waves before receiving her pin during Friday's LCCC Pinning Ceremony.



MEETING: To create county partners


Continued From Page 1A

we live in today," Williams
said. "The more informa-
tion we can share, hope-
fully the better and more
efficient we can be."

City of Lake City
Wendell Johnson, city
manager, said the city
hopes td have "a good posi-
tive relationship in gener-
al" with the other entities
and that it is important to
be "on the same page for
what we hope to achieve
for Columbia County and
the city."
Johnson also said the
workshop ushers in a new
level of teamwork for goals
within the county.
"I really view this meet-
ing as the beginning of a
new era where the groups
of leadership can really
come together to really
start striving for a common
goal of economic sustain-
ability and growth," he
said.
"I'm looking forward to
it," Johnson said.

Columbia County School
Board
As a former member of
the IDA, Mike Millikin,
superintendent of schools,
said he recognizes the
necessity of governing bod-
ies meeting together and
how the information they
have to share will impact
the foci of the school board
and the district's high
schools.


"We want to be able to
keep our finger on the
poles of what the communi-
ty needs and be responsive
to business and community
leaders and other govern-
mental entities," he said.
"We need to hear where
we need to improve and
what areas and careers we
need to focus on at the high
school level."
"A large number of our
students go directly into the
surrounding workforce.,"
he said, "so we want to
make sure they're attuned
to the needs and the inter-
ests of business and indus-
try, we think that's very
important."

Lake City-Columbia
County Chamber of
Commerce
Dennille Folsom, cham-
ber executive director, and
Jenny Drawdy, chamber
board president, both said
the chamber hopes to fos-
ter healthy communication
with the other groups to
reach common objectives.
"I think the main thing
is that we want to open
up the lines of communica-
tion between the different
government entities and
find ways that we can work
together to accomplish our
goals," Drawdy said.
"I think after talking to
my board," Folsom said,
"the most important thing
we want to do is establish
that working relationship


with everyone so that:if
anyone has a problem or
question, they know who to
work together with to get
the problem solved."

IDA
A workshop priority
for the IDA is economic
growth, said Jim Poole,
IDA executive director.
"I think it's important
for everyone to be on thie
same page and to look 'at
the issues that are involved
to have better growth ald
better economic times foi
the future for Columbia
County," he said.
Poole also said sharing
strategies and communica-
tion "is always good."
"It's important," he said.
"We can't do economic
development without
schools, the county, the
city. We're basically sell-
ing Columbia County and
the strengths that we sell
are tied to the other orga-
nizations as well. At the
end of the-day, the city and
the county and the school
board are the ones thift
have to deliver., It's a pie
and we've all got a piece
of it."
As of press time Saturday,
other officials slated to
attend the meeting were
Liz Horne, supervisor 'of
elections, Dennis Roberts,
public defender, Debbie.
Boyd, Florida House repre-
sentative, and a representa-
tive from the office ofAnder
Crenshaw, congressman.


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OPINION


Sunday, May 9, 2010


www.Iakecityreporter.-com


OUR


OPINION


Teamwork

critical to

common

good, goals

The guest list for
Thursday's joint
workshop reads
like a "who's
who of Columbia
County." Groups including the
Columbia County Board of
County Commissioners, City
of Lake City, Columbia County
School Board, the superinten-
dent of schools and Columbia
County Industrial Development
Authority will meet en masse
for the first time to foster a con-
tinued and open dialogue.
Below the surface, this meet-
ing is more monumental than
it appears. The organization
behind assembling a commu-
nity's governmental, industrial
and educational bodies is a feat
few.counties attempt - but no
other organizational meeting
has such potential for dissemi-
nation of shared information,
communication and enhanced
opportunities for future coop-
eration.
Yet, such a meeting can be
properly planned but poorly
executed - if those powers
that be fail to embrace that
spirit of synergy.
To ensure this is not the
case, the only agenda present
Thursday should be the master
copy provided to each visiting
partner, and the only(attitude in
the'Richardson Center cafeteria
that day should be one of team-
work.
This joint meeting presents
a rare and vital opportunity for
the entire county to embrace
the work, plans and challenges
of each individual organization.
It is only in the climate of
collaboration, partnership and
teamwork that individual pre-
sentations can be combined for
the greater good.


HIG H LI G H-TS
I, N H HISTORY
Today is Sunday, May 9, the
129th day of 2010. There are
236 days left in the year. This is
Mother's Day.
N On May 9, 1980, 35
people were killed when a
freighter, the Summit Venture,
rammed the Sunshine Skyway
Bridge over Tampa Bay,
causing a 1,400-foot section of
the southbound span to col-
lapse.

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
Troy Roberts, assistant 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


Mother's Day: How sweet the sound


Editor's note: This column is
reprinted from May 11, 2003.
I remember the day my
mother led the church
singing. It was awful
- and it was beautiful.
Awful because she had
a screechy singing voice, like
Edith Bunker on TV's "All in the
Family." Beautiful because she
had the compassion to lead the
singing knowing she could not
sing.
The scene was a little country
church, possibly Prospect or
Bethel of Bony Bluff. The occa-
sion was a funeral attended by
only a dozen or so mourners. I
was the only child there.
In my memory, the service
was short. Probably just a
prayer, an obituary, a brief eulo-
gy and a short sermon.
The minister probably
reminded us that human life is
like grass - in time it withers;
that human glory is like a flow-
er - in time it fades. Theni he
probably expressed confidence,
or hope, that the deceased was
a child of God and would there-
fore endure forever..,
The short sermon ended and
the minister asked us to stand
and sirg a closing hymn. He
announced that the deceased
had made a deathbed request
for "Amazing Grace" to be sung
at his funeral.
The minister.then asked
that someone in our small
congregation begin the song.
He explained that he was not
a song leader and had been
unable to provide one.
"Will someone please lead
us," he asked. Nobody made a


Morris Williams
Phone:(386) 755-8183
williamsh2@firn.edu
372 W Duval St.
Lake City, FL 32055

sound. "Anyone at all," he said.
Nobody moved. "Someone just
help us get started," he pleaded.
Everybody remained still and
quiet.
There was a kind of doom in
the air. We were facing a small
crisis. Nobody was going to
start the singing. Outside, the
birds may have been singing
but, inside, the minister heard
only the sound he dreaded
most: Silence.
Then it happened. Head
down, my shy mother, with her
high-pitched screech, started
singing, all alone.
"Uh uh maay-zingg grace,
how sweet thu-uh sound. ...."
That did it. That got us started.
One by one, others joined in
until everyone was singing. No
piano, no organ. Just human
voices quietly echoing through-
out the small church.
There we stood, 12 or so
tuneless souls, struggling to.
sing the best we could, but by
the last stanza we were all unit-
ed in singing the most beautiful
verse in all hymndom.
"When we've been there ten
thousand years, Bright shining


as the sun,
We've no less days to sing
God's praise than when we first
begun."
The song ended and we all
remained standing. The minis-
ter paused, then looked silently,
out at us with love, tenderness,
and gratitude. Maybe we were
all thinking the, same thing: "We
did it. We sang the man's song
for him. We did not let him go
to his grave without his song."
And my shy, timid mother
had led the singing to be sure
we did it.
As we left the little church
that day, the words of that pow-
erful, magnificent hymn rang
in my young soul. "Amazing
grace!" The overwhelming
wonder of God's loving mercy
toward human kind. "How
sweet the sound!" So true. But
that day I had also discovered
another might sweet sound:
My mother's singing voice. The
memory would forever more be
sweet music to my ears.
My mother, Ida Belle English
Williams. Born on a remote
farm near Fargo, Ga., and,
equipped with just a third grade
education, she endured an early
life of incredible hardship but
she always retained a sweetness
of spirit and a love of people.
Life span: 78 years, eight
months, 26 days.
Of all those days we shared,
the one I remember best is the
day she led the church singing.
In memorial, Happy Mother's
Day, Mama.
R Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


2010


LETTERS TO

Mother's Day
reminder to moms.
To the Editor:
Mommy it's me who wants to
play all day long with you even
if you are tired or working. It's
me who wants to spend my day
with you. I want your smiles,
your hands to hold me and
make me feel secure.
Mommy it's me who cares
about how you are feeling today
- although I'm a baby I am
aware of your feelings; I can't
understand frustration or sad-
ness, but sometimes I can see
it in your face. All I can do is
smile to make you feel better
because with my love and joy, I
know that you will see the prob-
lems in a different way.
Mommy it's me who loves
the little things about life, like


THE EDITOR

the walk in the park, the visits
with your friends, the shopping
at the mall and the time that we
share.
Mommy it's me who needs
you the most 'even if you have a
full load of work.
Mommy it's me who wants to
share my love with you and help
you with my smiles to get every-
thing done with love and joy.
Mommy it's me who loves
you the most.
Sandra Evans
Lake City

Commissioners work
for people
'To the Editor:
Utility Progress? The current
county commissioners seem
to be taking a page from the
Obama/Democrat administra-


tion with the "I don't care what
the citizens want, this is what
they are going to get."
In that case, there is only
one thing that the people of the
county can do: Vote them out.
Of course, there are some of
them that have been there so
long that they think it is their
right to be there and not by the
will of the people.
There is no reason to force
something on someone that
they don't want; it has to do
with special interest and money
which is driving this issue. I
believe it is. Who stands to
gain? Not the people as far as I
can see. But of course, just like
Washington - the commission-
ers have your best interest at
heart. Right.
Manuel Enos
Lake City


Deroy Murdock
deroy.murdock@gmoai.com


Oil drilling:

It's a gas


on oil and gas
drilling?
From within
the elegant and
delicious Restaurant August
at the corner of Gravier and
Tchoupitoulas Streets here in
New Orleans, the City That
Care Forgot is quintessen-
tially carefree. The chandeliers
glisten, the patrons glow, and
the oysters with truffle spoon
bread could not be more
delightful,
But about 40 riles south, a
Delaware-sized oil slick threat-
ens to blacken the coast like a
nasty-tasting, pepper-encrusted
redfish. As New Orleans and
its environs confront yet anoth-
er undeserved sucker punch
in less than half a decade,
it's time serious oil-and-gas
reform.
"We are startirig to find
out that we will see short-
ages of Gulf seafood in the
next three days," laments
Crawford Leavoy, a manager at
Restaurant August. "We try to
focus on using local products
from the waters of Louisiana,
but because of this disaster we.
will be unable to ... Restaurant
August will start to support
and serve seafood from the
North Atlantic and North
Pacific."
Today's mess may grease
the skids for a grand com-
promise: a red light for new
offshore oil in exchange for
green lights for onshore oil
production and offshore natu-
ral-gas drilling.
True, this approach would
overlook plentiful oil supplies
beneath U.S. oceans.
"You have over four times
more resources offshore," says
Dr. John Felmy, the American
Petroleum Institute's chief
economist. In federal lands and
waters, "There are about 21
billion barrels of oil onshore,
mostly in Alaska, and 86 billion
barrels of oil offshore."
Meanwhile, natural gas
abounds, offshore and on.
"There are about 420 trillion
cubic feet of natural gas off-
shore," Felmy estimates. "You
have 187 trillion cubic feet of
natural gas onshore ... You also
have exciting, new shale-gas
supplies. The Marcellus Shale
deposits in Pennsylvania and
upstate New York are huge.
There could be as much as 500
trillion cubic feet in Marcellus
alone."
Americans use about 20 to
25 trillion cubic feet of natural
gas annually. Hence, Marcellus
could represent a 25-year
natural-gas supply. Existing
offshore reserves could add
20 more years of natural gas to
America's energy menu.
It's worth re-stating the -
obvious: Offshore natural gas
does not spill. At worst, if a
natural-gas rig exploded, the
ensuing fireball might scorch a
passing flock of seagulls. The
only onshore impact might
involve sunbathers rising from
their beach towels and asking,
"What the hell is that?"
Offshore drilling will not end
today, nor should it. But given
its catastrophic potential, plus
the immediate availability of
cheaper and less environmen-
tally calamitous substitutes,
perhaps the Left and Right can
agree, for once, to de-empha-
size offshore oil while passion-
ately embracing onshore oil
and offshore natural gas.
This may be the best policy
to keep the cares to a mini-
mum and, as this city does so
well, let the good times roll.
* New York commentator


Deroy Murdock is a columnist
with the Scripps Howard News
Service and a media fellow with
the Hoover Institution on War,
Revolution and Peace at Stanford
University.


4A


, - .- - A







Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER


LOCAL & NATION


SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Lake City Community College graduation ceremony
Tammy Swinney, 38, checks her hat while waiting in line before the LCCC Commencement Ceremony on Friday. 'It's
awesome, it's about time,' Swinney said. 'If I can do it, anybody can do it. Go for your dreams. You're never too old.'



CAFES: Are legal under current state law


Continued From Page 31

ness.
Silver's is opened from
9 a.m. - midnight daily and
has a steady stream of cus-
tomers entering and leav-
ing hourly.
"Sometimes people play
for quite a while," he said.
"If they continue to win
points they continue to
play. Sometimes people sit
for an hour to an hour an a
half. It's a free sweepstakes
that we offer to everyone."
Randy Roberts, along
with two other people, is
one of the owners of Clicks
Internet Cafe. He said this
will be the last weekend
the cafe will be' opened
because Columbia County
is too small to support
seven Internet Cafes.
'We haven't been get-
ting a lot of new business,"
Roberts said. "It's just too
many (Internet) cafes in
town to be able to com-
pete." -
Clicks Internet Cafe
opened in Lake City in
January and he says he
plans to move the business
to a market which doesn't
currently have any Internet
cafes.
Roberts said the long-
standing local Internet
Cafe is the Allied Veterans
location which has been
opened for several years.
"They have a majority
of the business," Roberts
said. "Lake City is a good
market, but it has too many
Internet cafes."
Clicks Internet Cafe also
sells Internet time and has
40 computers on site.
Roberts said he believes
Internet cafes will continue
to grow. in popularity in
Florida.
"People enjoy coming
in spending their time on
the computer and playing
the games," he said. "The
biggest majority of custom-
ers are retired people. This
gives them something to
do, it's enjoyable to them
and it gives them the
opportunity to win some
money."

Law enforcement
aspect
Lake City Police
Department public infor-
mation officer Sgt. John
Blanchard IV said local
authorities have checked
the Internet cafes in city
limits to make sure they
were operating legally.
He said with Internet
cafe operations the main
three concerns are gam-
bling issues, fraud (profes-
sional licenses) and dif-
ferent code enforcement
issues.
"The Lake City Police


Department has worked
with the (Third Judicial
Circuit) State Attorney's
Office, Columbia County
Sheriff's Office, Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement and the Office
of Professional Licenses
and Regulations on a regu-
lar, but infrequent basis to
go around to these differ-
ent establishments to make
sure they are in compli-
ance," Blanchard said.
He said there appears to
be sort of an unclear law or
legislation that's govern-
ing Internet cafes and the
sweepstakes provision they
operate under.
'"We always err on the
side of caution," Blanchard
said. "We do make sure
they are . compliant with
everything that's in place.
If the legislature is able to
clarify whether its a game
of chance or gambling then
we are going to follow what-
ever those laws are."


Blanchard encouraged
people who visit Internet
cafes to lodge their com-
plaints with the appropriate
law enforcement agencies.
"If there's a legitimate
complaint that they pass-on
to us we're going to investi-
gate it and if it appears that
it's a violation of law or a
code issue, we're certainly
going to address it."

Legislation of Internet
cafes
Miriam Wilkinson said
legislators have made sev-
eral attempts at address-
ing legislation for Internet
cafes.
"]or the past few years
the legislature has tried
to amend the game pro-
motions statute, section
849.094 unsuccessfully,"
she said. "No legislation
has ever made it through.
Even though there has
been bills in the last three
years that have gone


before both the House (of
Representatives) and the
Senate, they've never gone
anywhere. I think it's frus-
trated not only the industry
but a lot of law enforcement
folks too."
She said she expects
the legislature to address
the issue again in the near
future.
"There needs to be
uniformity -to that busi-
nesses, law enforcement
and consumers know
where all the boundaries
are," she said.


Cancer awareness

fundraiser gathers

more than $40,000


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com

Preliminary estimates
indicate teams involved in
the 12th Annual Columbia
County Relay For Life fund-
raiser have raised more
than $40,000.
The annual cancer aware-
ness fundraiser took place
during the weekend at the
Columbia High School foot-
ball stadium with more than
29 teams taking part in the
fundraising activities.
Cancer survivors and
cancer victims were recog-
nized during the night of
activities through several
parts of the ceremony and
the traditional cancer sur-
vivor's lap.
"The event actually went
really well," said Nancy
Jordan the'event chair for
this year's fundraiser. "We
were very pleased with the
attendance and pleased
with the outdoor activities
last night (Friday)."
Jordan said the fund-
raising goal for this year's
event was $45,000 and
preliminary estimates are
that between the 27 teams


who have turned in their
funds, $40,000 has already
been raised. Several teams
left the stadium Saturday
morning due to the threat
of rain.
"We do not close the
bank until August, but I
do believe we are going to
reach our $45,000 quota,"
she said. "When we left we
had a little over $40,000. I
truly believe we are going
to reach our goal and I
think we may go over our
goal."
Jordan said the event
also served as a community
event where several memo-
ries were made.
"I think this year's event
is going to be remembered
for a lot of Columbia County
residents coming together
to make awareness about
cancer and it's survivors,"
she said. "The event will
be remembered for resi-
dents just uniting together
to raise awareness. With
the event being held on
Mother's Day weekend
made it even more special.
We're remembering the
survivors, victims and care-
givers."


McCollum losing ground

in GOP governor's primary


Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE
- Republican Attorney
General Bill McCollum
is losing ground to, new-
comer Rick Scott in the
Republican primary, but he
still leads Chief Financial
Officer Alex Sink in the
race for governor.
The latest Mason-Dixon
poll released Saturday
shows McCollum, a 20-year
congressman, leading Scott
38 percent to 24 percent.


Scott, a health care exec-
utive, has spent millions in
television ads. Brad Coker
with Mason-Dixon Polling
'& Research said the ads
have helped Scott since
none of the other guberna-
torial candidates are airing
ads yet. The survey of 625
likely voters was conduct-
ed from Monday through
Wednesday.
It found McCollum
leading Sink, the likely
Democratic nominee, 45
percent to 36 percent.


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Happy

Mother's Day
Momme Dearest, Pops, Lynn,.
Princess, Devan, Cosmos, Jr.,
& Marcus


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


COURTESY PHOTO
David Beede (right) of Melrose is a musician/singer/songwriter who will be joined by Aaron O'Rourke at the 58th annual
Florida Folk Festival on May 29.

Folk Festival to host master dulcimer player


From staff reports

The Florida Department
of Environmental Protec-
tion's Florida Park Service
will host the 58th Annual
Florida Folk Festival on
May 28-30, at Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center
State Park. David Beede,
considered by many in the
folk music community as
one of the best dulcimer
players in Florida, will give


a special concert on May
29.
David Beede, of Melrose,
is a musician/singer/song-
writer, who will be joined by
his friends Aaron O'Rourke
and Mark Billman. Beede
built his .first dulcimer in
1973 and has been teach-
ing and sharing his music
with folks of all ages for
three decades. In concerts,
schools, folk festivals, cof-
fee houses and street cor-


ners his music has been
heard from Florida to
Maine and from the Paris
underground to Dublin
Radio. Beede's music rang-
es from traditional British
Isle folk to original instru-
mentals and vocals.
Advance tickets for the
Florida Folk Festival are
now on sale. Admission is
$20 per day or $40 for the
weekend for adults and $25
per day or $50 for the week-


end at the gate. Children
under six years of age are
admitted free. Ticket pric-
es for children between
the ages of six and 16 for
the entire weekend are $4
in advance or $5 at the
gate.
To order by mail: Florida
Folk Festival, Post Office
Drawer G, White Springs,
FL 32096. Checks should
be made payable to Florida
Folk Festival.


Rhinoceros

cage at Jack,
Associated Press
JACKSONVILLE -
Workers at the Jacksonville
Zoo and Gardens spent
about five hours trying to
get a 4,000-pound rhinoc-
eros back in his cage.
Archie was out of his over-
night stall when employ-
ees showed up for work
Thursday morning. He had
escaped once before, years
ago, and was lured back to
his cage with food.
Craig Miller, the zoo's
curator of mammals, says


S#t(;h~ 'adl lss


escapes

sonville zoo

the food didn't work this
time.
About 20 zoo workers
corralled Archie in the
elephant compound and
sedated him. Then he was
led down a service road
back to his own area.
The 41-year-old white
rhino never left zoo prop-
erty, and there was a fence
keeping him from public
areas. It appeared the ani-
mal was able to escape
because someone did not
secure the gate.

wwwlakecityreporter.com
...... t 1',.i ,"y


CHS
'lass of 2000

S/-REUNION-
Saturday, May 22nd
COUNTRY CI UB AT LAKE CITY
RSVP by May 9th at
columbiahighschool2000.com






HIGHEST PRICES PAID
FOR YOUR GOLD ON THE SPOT

GUARANTEED!*
*Closed Sundays



Visit o r nw-ol Byig oa tina


First Federal Bank acquires Bank of Bonifay


From staff reports -
First Federal Bank of
Florida announced pur-
chasing certain assets and
liabilities of The Bank of
Bonifay in Bonifay. This
transaction closed Friday.
The terms of the transac-
tion will be released at a
future date.
First Federal Bank .of
Florida acquired all depos-
its of The Bank of Bonifay
through a purchase and
assumption agreement with
the FDIC. As a result of the
transaction, First Federal'
Bank of Florida acquired
certain assets and liabili-
ties including all deposit
accounts and selected loans
of The Bank of Bonifay.
Loans not purchased by
First Federal have been
retained by the FDIC for
later disposition. Until noti-
fied otherwise, customers
should continue to make
payments as they have in
the past.
- First Federal has been


serving customers since
1962, when it opened as a
Savings and Loan in Live
Oak. Today the bank has
a well-managed portfolio
of business, mortgage and
personal deposits, serving
more than 46,000 custom-
ers, and employs more than
315 people. First Federal
Bank of Florida is ranked
as one of the top perform-
ing banks in the U.S. by
TheStreet.com, an inde-
pendent ratings firm. First
Federal is examined by the
Office of Thrift Supervision,
who ranks FFBF as "Well
Capitalized." First Federal
enjoys a solid balance
sheet,., ample liquidity and
reserves. First Federal
Bank of Florida earned a
"5 STAR-Superior" rating
from Bauer Financial, Inc.
"We welcome the clients
of The Bank of Bonifay
to the First Federal Bank
of Florida family," said
Keith C. Leibfried, presi-
dent and CEO of First


Federal. "Recognizing the
importance of ensuring a
smooth transition, we have
deployed FFBF associates
to the acquired branch
offices to assist in the reso-
lution process. We greatly
appreciate the hard work
and compassion from our
current team members and
our newest team members
from The Bank of Bonifay,
who are assisting in the
acquisition process. Our
company has a unique and
successful culture with
strong focus on people
and building relationships.
We are proud of our small
-town, north Florida roots
and have worked hard to
earn our customers' and
employees' trust and offer
them exceptional financial
services and opportunities.
We are being deliberate in
our acquisition and transi-
tion. We will take the time
necessary to transition the
banks - to put our custom-
ers' interests first, and sat-


isfy their financial needs
and help them succeed
financially."
Pam Hitt, executive vice
president and chief operat-
ing officer of First Federal
said The Bank of Bonifay,
customers will continue to
see The Bank of Bonifay
brand in their banking
branches and communi-
ties for the near future.
"The key to a successful
"integration will be our abil-
ity to provide outstanding
customer service through-
out the acquisition," said
Hitt. 'The Bank of Bonifay
and First Federal Bank
of Florida customers
should continue banking
as they do today - using
the same bank accounts,
payment coupons, online
sign-on, credit cards, ATM
and check cards, checks
and bank branches. We
are committed to keeping
customers informed of all
significant changes before
they happen."


Lingering concerns affect renewed partnership


By LEANNE TYO
Ityo@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia County has
once again become a mem-
ber of the Florida Crown
Workforce Consortium, but
the county still has remain-
ing issues with some work-
force processes.
The Columbia
County Board of County
Commissioners rejoined
the consortium at its meet-
ing Thursday by a 3-2 vote
with commissioners Jody
0DuPree and Stephen Bailey
dissenting.
Commissioner Dewey
Weaver was appointed to
serve as the workforce


consortium member for
the duration of his time in
office.
The board members
voted to accept an interlo-
cal agreement modifica-
tion which allows Florida
Crown's board to be recer-
tified with the state, said
Dale Williams, county man-
ager.
"We were made a mem-
ber with that vote," lie
said.
At the meeting, Weaver
said he previously met
with the consortium. After
receiving a letter from the
workforce board address-
ing the issues the county
had with the workforce,


Weaver said he still had
"problems" with issues the
workforce board deter-
mined as "closed," such as
how many times the con-
sortium meets annually
and the lack of participa-
tion in training available for
consortium members.
"I don't think anyone
can go to one meeting and
resolve all these issues,"
Weaver said, and he will
continue to work on issues
with lhe workforce for the
six months he has left in
office.
Weaver also said 60 per-
cent of Florida Crown's
funding would be lost if the
county were not to accept


the interlocal agreement, a
loss that is "not in the best
interest" for the county or
Florida Crown.
The county original-
ly severed ties with the
Florida Crown Worldorce
about a year ago, Williams
said. Weaver said if out-
standing issues cannot
be solved in the next six
months, he could make
"a severe recommenda-
tion" to the county to pos-
sibly withdraw from the
consortium.
"I'm optimistic that in
six months these issues
can be resolved," Weaver
said.


11


In memoryy Of

VERONA LEE

KIRBY,
the Cookie Ladv


Il you werce lortunate enough to know Verona Kirby.
you probably knew her as the Cookie Lady. the co-owner
of the Cookiec Shop in the mall from 1992 through 2000.
YoU mai have also known Verona as tie liIhchrooin lad\ in
Florl White. We \were blessed to know her as wile. mother,
grandmother, and friend.
Since Verona passed away in 2003. we ha\e remem-
bered old stories - and heard of new ones - of how she
gave away hot dogs and drinks to the homeless and cookies
to her young riiends from her lunchroom days. W\'e ha e
also heard hoxi a word l encouragIiement or a Iaorite
scripture, pro\ ided at just the right time, healed a heart or
a broken marriage. You see. Veroina sa life as a mission
field, one she stepped onto eC erdai, no matter what her
job title N as at thle time. She \%as iour hero and. odds are,
sIe IClt anl itlprItin t on or' il'. H[Cecau'e V'erona regarded
hersellas an "c\ erida missionary " \we lica\ established a
scholarship in her name at I lThe ('eente r r Hiblical Studies
in lallahassee, \here one ol her granddaughters ,\\ill be
graduating \ iith a Masteris this June.
The Center is a cross,-denominatiolal ( lislian school
tIhat teaches tle ord of C(hrist. \\omern \o iar taking
classes lior cerlificalion or degree. and \\lio hac a financial
need. imai\ he ,awarded the scholarship to help themI pLIursue
their studies and, ultimallel\. tleii miniliries. \\e hope to
continue this scholarship c\evrx eat.
I his \ ear. if \o i would like to join us as ,% e celebrate
Verona and the legacy she lell uLs. \eou ia\ donate to the
eriona I ee Kirb\ Scholarship al lie ('enter ir Bibli-
cal Studies. 1500 C(apilal Circle \\\ (i. lallahassee. :1..
32s3 You ima s o call I lie (Cnlter t 850.514.'777 or
\ isi their \\ clih e i l\ \\ \\.cencrlorlhillicalsludies.ori


LL


laIlflJ)iVl\ t)L hes PavDjIy \ fu
\A{'l OU' C7' 171MiSSYOU!


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


MOW









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* To submit your Community
Calendar item, contact Tom
Mayer at 754-0428 or by
e-mail at tmayer@lakecityre-
porter.com.


Today
Diapers needed
Healthy Start of North
Central Florida is collect-
ing disposable diapers
for need families in this
region today to June 20.
Drop diaper packs off at
the health department, or
call Georgine lanuale at
(352)313-6500. ext. 120.

Monday
Native plants program
The Suwannee Chapter
of the Florida Trail
Association will hold
its monthly meeting on
Monday from 7.to 9 p.m.
May 10 at the Suwannee
River Water Management
District in Live Oak. The
program will feature a col-
lection of photos taken
by members showing the
activities from this past
hiking/paddling season
After the program stay
for a discussion about
Suwannee Chapter's
upcoming tours and trips.
More details at www.
floridatrail.org. Contact
Chapter Chair, Sylvia
Dunnam, 362 3256 or dun-
a nams@windstream.net.

Sons of American
Revolution
The Sons of the
American Revolution,


From staff reports
As the BP oil spill increas-
ingly threatens Florida's
fishing, maritime and tour-
ism industries, a team of
nationally known attor-
neys led by Tallahassee
lawyer and Northeastern
University professor P. Tim
Howard filed on Friday
an amended complaint
in one of the first Florida
class action lawsuits over
the sinking of the oil rig
Deepwater Horizon in the
Gulf of Mexico.
First filed in the U.S.
DistrictCourtinTallahassee
on April 30, the amended
complaint in Ward, et. al.
v. BP, et. al., alleges gross
negligence, willful miscon-
duct and other claims in
the design, construction
and operation of the ,rig,
as well as in the response
to the disaster. The case
has been assigned to Chief
Judge Stephan P. Mickle.
Among the plaintiffs
are George Weems Ward,
who lives in East Point,
on Apalachicola Bay near
Panama City. Ward earns
his living as a guide fish-
erman, shrimper, and oys-
terman. He is joined by
plaintiff Jeff Galloway, who
lives on nearby St. George
Island, where he works as
a real estate broker. A third.
lead plaintiff in the class
action is Constance Ward
(no relation to George
Ward), who owns property
in Cape San Blas, also just


A:


S""t


TOM MAYER/Lake City Reporter

Limber squirrel working hard for a snack
A gray squirrel uses a bit of ingenuity and acrobatics to grab lunch from a bird feeder
hanging from a shepherd's hook in Lake City.


Lake City Chapter will
be holding its monthly


business/dinner meeting
at 6 p.m. on May 10 at


Kazbo's restaurant, located
in the Publix Shopping .


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Workers unload oil spill containment booms from a flatbed trailer on Thursday at the Panania
City Marina in Panama City. U.S. Coast Guard Lt. Steve Caskey estimated the Coast Guard
Will deploy between 300,000 and 400,000 feet of boom in the water between Pensacola and
Perry.


south'of Panama City.
Panama City and its
beaches are among those
expected to be directly
impacted by the oil slick as
it moves onshore. Panama
City Beach is routinely
named one of the world's
most beautiful beaches
by sources such as CNN,
Money Magazine and Conde
Nast Traveler.
The defendants include
various divisions of oil
giant BP, Transocean, Ltd.
'(the owners/operators of
the Deepwater Horizon),
Halliburton Energy (which
was involved in "cement-
ing" operations to cap the
oil rig when the explosion
occurred) and Cameron


International Corporation
(manufacturers of the rig's
blow-out-preventers, which
allegedly failed to operate
properly and prevent the
oil spill).
Similar lawsuits are
planned for Texas, Alabama
and Mississippi, as the fall-
out from the oil rig disaster
continues to grow.
"Oil continues to flow
into the gulf, and with it-
an environmental night-
mare," said Howard, who
most recently played a
leading role in coordinat-
ing a national team of more
than 40 law firms in the
Toyota sudden acceleration
lawsuits. "This unmitigated
horror threatens to destroy


one of the most beautiful
marine, coastal and estua-
rine environments in the
world."
In addition to his work
in the Toyota litigation,
Howard and his team
are known for expertise
in a variety of consumer
law and product liability
cases. Howard coordinat-
ed the legal team in the
Florida tobacco lawsuit in
the 1990s that led to a
$20 billion settlement with
the State of Florida and a
national settlement of $250
billion, and is currently co-
counsel representing 3,600
victims of cigarette-related
diseases in Florida.


Center. All members,
guests and those inter-
ested in the American
Revolution/ancestors
are welcome. For more
information contact Jim
Craig at (386) 752-0015 or
csmtazsf@att. net.

Cancer support group
The Women's Cancer
Support Group of Lake
City will meet at 5:30
p.m. on May 10 at Baya
Pharmacy East, 780 SE
Baya Drive. Information
at (386) 752-4198 or (386)
755-3871.

Master and emerging
artists exhibit
The community is
invited to the Masters and
Emerging Artist Exhibit at
the Levy Performing Arts
Center at the Lake City
Community College May
10-June 23 The exhibit
is sponsored by the Art
League of North Florida.
Two $250 Art Fellowships
will be awarded to the
winning artists in the
Emerging Artist category.
This show features the fin-
est artists in our commu-
nity presenting works in a
variety of mediums. Most
of the art work will be for
sale and will contribute to
the continuation of the art
fellowship program.

1_ X* .... �-l,-:1


[


s


Tuesday
Spring Love and
Remembrance Memorial
Haven Hospice's
Love and Remembrance
Memorial is open to any-
one in the community
who has lost a loved one.
Attendees are encour-
aged to bring pictures
and mementos of loved
ones that can be placed on
our Table of Memories.
Refreshments will be
served. Registration is not
required. Event at Haven
Hospice Suwannee Valley
Care Center, 6037 W. US
Highway 90, at 6 p.m. May
11. Call (386). 752-9191

Fallen Heroes ceremony
The Columbia County
Public Safety Memorial
Committee announces
the seventh annual Fallen
Heroes Ceremony will
be held-6:30 p.m. May 11 *
with a candle light vigil at
the First Baptist Church,
182 NE Justice Street,
adjacent to the Columbia
County Courthouse. The
event is part of Peace
Officer's Memorial Day
and National Police Week
during the week in which
May 15 falls. The Fallen
Heroes ceremony will
honor 12 local law enforce-
ment officers.


sY ourI1I L- n;



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Castro: Gulf spill shows NEWM

corporate domination I1


By WILL WEISSERT
Associated Press

Fidel Castro says the
spreading oil slick fouling
the Gulf of Mexico is proof
that the world's most pow-
erful governments cannot
control large corporations
that now dictate the pub-
lic's destiny.
Officials are rushing
to seal an underwater oil
gusher triggered after a
deep-water rig operated
by BP PLC exploded and
sank on April 20, killing
11 people. It still is unclear
whether some of the 3 mil-
lion gallons of spilled crude
could eventually reach
Cuba's shores - though
government scientists have
appeared on state televi-
sion to say the island is not


immediately at risk.
In an opinion piece
published by state media
on Saturday, Castro said
the disaster "shows how
little governments can do
against those who control
the capital, who in both the
United States and Europe
are, due to the economy
of our globalized planet,
those who decide the des-
tiny of the public."
London-based BP is
Europe's second-larg-
est oil company, though
Castro did not mention it
by name.
The semiretired, 83-
year-old communist lead-
er, who often writes about
environmental issues, did
not comment on the slick's
possible threat to Cuba,
either.


I I I . I"









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Agency/owner


Oil spill forces filing of class action suit


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428








8A LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


THE WEATHER


PAR
CLOUD


HI 84 L(


*

Tallahassee *
83/55
*
Panama City
79/61


TLY PARTLY
JDY CLOUDY
, i


HI86 LO; .


PA
CL(


HI 89


,RTLY PARTLY
OUDY. CLOUDY


LO HI90 LO'.0 "


Valdosta
,a d tc City Monday Tuesday,
... * Jacksonville Cape Canaveral ., . , .. p
Lake City. ': Daytona Beach . '.
/b*/bo nFt. Lauderdale 85/74/pc _J 7 ,.
Gainesville * Daytona Beach Fort Myers 89/67/pc )! .1 ...
83/57 80/61 Gainesville 84/58/pc -:. � ,
Ocala Jacksonville 79/62/pc .:
84/59 .
Orlando Cape Canaveral Key West 85/75/s . :
87/64 82/64 Lake City 84/58/pc - p,
Miami 86/73/pc ' ;4 .
Tampa � Naples 89/66/pc 9 :,,-
87/68 West Palm Beach Ocala 85/60/pc . p. ,
86/74 * Orlando 85/65/pc p. ',
Ft. Lauderdale Panama City 80/66/pc SJ '6 P
Ft. Myers 87/77 0 Pensacola 82/69/pc - ?. ;i p
90/68 * Naples * Tallahassee 85/60/pc -, rn .
89/70 Miami Tampa 89/67/pc - , ,.:|
Ky'e 7* Valdosta ,.' : "; . 6 p.'
*e_ West, W. Palm Beach I : , , ,


i\ . , ' " ._. , . ... . �. ^ - ,,,,.:,. . . .. ^.
-TEMPERATURES SUN
High Saturday 90 Sunrise today 6:41 a.m.
4-Low Saturday 72 Sunset today 8:13 p.m.
Normal high 85 Sunrise tom. 6:40 a.m. lE
SNormal low 60 Sunsettom. 8:14 p.m. lemnestWbu '
Record high 97 in 1955 '-i,
Record low 42 in 1992 MOON ,r r.i''-,r
Moonrise today 3:46 a.m. ' 3., ri " "
PRECIPITATION Moonset today 4:20 p.m. h.jr r:e r-:
a rta r,, , .rv0 ,,00" M i t 4 1; M


Month total 0.40" Moonset
Year total 15.05" ,
-Normal month-to-date 0.61" -. '
S:Normal year-to-date 14.63" '
May I
13
New F



:a lp 7p la 6a
Sunday Monday
,2 -

�40


Forecasted leper3hire


Frels ike" Inert3re I


TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter
Columbia County Master Gardeners Shirley Bellows (sitting, from left) and Audrey Mansfield
help Lee and Cindy Trowell as they purchase plants during.the master gardeners annual plant
sale Saturday at the Columbia County Extension Service Office.


Master gardeners plant for profits


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com


TOM. . :. . a.m..
tom. 5:15 p.m. r'.' , People scoured tables
S*' ' of plants Saturday looking
S( ) .c for vegetables that provide
L) food, trees that could pro-
May May June 2 Forecasts, data and graph- vide shade and flowers that
0 27 . "-- .ics@� 2010 Weather Central could add beauty to their
first Full Last, " LLC, Madison, Wis.beauty to their
www.weatherpublisher.com lives.
The plants gaining -the
Saattention were for sale as,
part of the annual Columbia
,.1r. ,:, in County Master Gardener's
19 Ir- . -,ra:.r, I Plant sale, an event which
n21 ,, r, ,, ,, has been held for at least
,.i :n,,.r. ,:u .-.r, e The plant sale took place
S ,:,.,,,6'.,z o ie n . for four hours Saturday
-I, ,-:e' i ., - . ,r~ morning at the Columbia
.,,...,, re,:cr. County Extension Service
Office with more than 100
I people passing through to
S.... purchase plants.
..... . . Event organizers esti-


mated that at least 3,000
plants were available dur-
ing the event.
"This year's plant sale was
excellent," said Columbia
County master gardener
Rose Pavey. "We've had an
good turnout with a lot of
people helping out and I
think that's what made this
a great success."
Nearly 25 volunteers, as
well as Columbia County
master gardeners, helped
customers by giving 'plant
,care tips, identifying sev-
eral of the plants and by
helping carry the plants
the customers purchased.
"The customers were
lined-up outside the build-
ing," Pavey said. "Our first
customer was here about
7:30 a.m. By 9 a.m. the line
was almost halfway down


by the (entrance) gate."
The plants were grown
by Columbia County mas-
ter gardeners, who later
brought them to the exten-
sion service office for the
sale. .The master garden-
ers brought the plants in,
priced and tagged' them
for sale so the customers
would know what kinds of
plants they were buying
and the plants were labeled
and inspected.
The plants for sale
included vegetables, vin-
ning plants, annual, peren-
nials, succulent, a few trees
and many Florida plants.
"The event is popular
because the customers
know they are getting
good quality plants at very
reasonable prices," Pavey
said.


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MOSTLY
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HI83 LO


Pensacola
79/59


S ' - ,.,' ,' ,'V - ,-t


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


0 : -










Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-042
tkirby@lakecityreportericom


Lake City Reporter





SPORTS


Sunday, May 9, 2010


www.lakecityreporter.co m


Section B


BRIEFS

WOMEN'S SOFTBALL
League sign-up
is under way
Lake City Parks and
Recreation Department
is sponsoring a Women's
Summer Softball League.
Church and commercial
leagues will be offered.
Registration is 8:30 a.m.
to 5 p.m. weekdays
through May 21 at Teen
Town. Fee is $350 per
team for a minimum of
10 games.
For details, call
Heyward Christie at
754-3607. Women
interested in playing
in the league can call
Casandra at 365-2168.
YOUTH FISHING
All-American
Derby Saturday
Walmart will
sponsor Lake City's Kids
All-American Fishing
Derby from 8 a.m. to
noon Saturday at the
Alligator Lake Recreation
Complex on Old Country
Club Road. Registration
begins at 7:30 a.m. for
area children ages 15 and
younger.
A parent or guardian
must accompany
children at the event. All
participants should bring
one rod and reel or cane
fishing pole. Bait will
be provided. Hog dogs,
chips and soft drinks will
be served.
Special events include
a casting contest, bubble
blowing, face painting,
free photo with fish and
other exhibits and
demonstrations.
GOLF
Kiwanis Club
golf tournament
The Lake City Kiwanis
Club has a scramble golf
tournament planned for
May 21 at The Country
Club at Lake City. Lunch
is at 11:30 a.m. with a
shotgun start for golf at
1 p.m. Cost is $60 per
player. Hole sponsorships
are $50 and $100.
For details, call Matt
Greene at 487-1374.
SWIMMING
Summer team
practice ongoing
The Summer Gators
swim team program
is under way at the
Columbia Aquatic
Complex.
For details, call (352)
375-4683, Ext: 4595, or go
to gdtorswimclub.com.
YOUTH FOOTBALL
Fundraiser for
Pop Warner
The Richardson
Community Center Annie
Mattox North Advisory
Council is selling tickets
to raise money for its Pop
Warner youth football
teams. The fundraiser
is a $25 ticket for a fully
Cooked Boston butt.
For details, call Kim
Stephens at 623-2954.
ADULT BASKETBALL
Men's game at
Richardson
Open basketball games
for men 18 and older are
played at Richardson
Community Center from
5-8 p.m. on Sundays. Cost
is $3 per session.
For details, call John
Henry Young Jr. at
6234817.


M From staff reports


Scrimmage


Columbia, Fort
White hold first
simulated games.
INSIDE

* Spring practice photo
feature, 4B
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.com
It wasn't quite a real
game, but the players of
Columbia and Fort White
high schools will take it.
The Tigers held their first
scrimmage of the spring on
Saturday, while the Indians
got together on Friday.
"It was a good scrim-
mage with a lot of effort,"
Columbia High head coach
Craig Howard said. "We
saw some things to work on
next week. We'll evaluate to
see where we're at and what
we need to improve on. As a
head coach, you're never
really happy. If the offense
wins, you want the defense
to do better. If the defense
is playing well, you want the
offense to do better."
Columbia saw two play-
ers stand out above the
rest in the first scrimmage
- one from both sides of
the ball.
"Timmy Jernigan didn't
play a lot due to a ham-
string, but he had three
sacks when he played,"
Howard said. "Adrian Hill
caught 11 passes for 139
yards, and that's what we
expect him to be without
Tiger Powell and Jamaal
Montague."
The three-headed mon-
ster at quarterback (Jared
Butler, Nigel Atkinson and
Jayce Barber) completed
22-of-30 pass combined for
299 yards.
Barber also led the Tigers
in rushing with eight carries
for 68 yards and two touch-
downs. Atkinson had the
longest run of the day - a
47 yard touchdown run.
Who had the edge right
now? Howard isn't tipping
his hat just yet.
SCRIMMAGE continued on 2B


season


BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High coach Craig Howard (left) watches as quarterback Nigel Atkinson (right) hands off to running back Solomon
Bell during a training session at practice on Wednesday.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High's Darius Pollard (4) attempts to cover Alexis Blake (1) as he stretches his fingers to catch a pass during a drill
Thursday.


Westwood leads,


Mickelson charges


Leaderboard
jumbled heading,
into final round.
By DOUG FERGUSON
Associated Press
PONTE VEDRA BEACH
- A scrambling par on
the final hole allowed Lee
Westwood to keep the
one-shot lead that he start-
ed with Saturday at The
Players Championship.
Only now he has a lot more
company.
Masters champion Phil
Mickelson suddenly is back
in the picture, along with
that No. 1 ranking.
Tiger Woods is not.
Westwood, who fell two
shots behind with six holes
left in the third round, avoid-
ed the kind of mistakes on
the back nine that slowed
Heath Slocum and finished
with a 2-under 70 to take a
one-shot lead over Robert
Allenby going into the final
round on the always unpre-
dictable TPC Sawgrass.
Allenby was five shots
behind when he walked off


the 13th tee. He answered
with a 6-iron to just outside
12 feet on the par-5 16th for
eagle, then a 12-foot birdie
on the island-green 17th
that curled into the side of
the cup. He shot a 67 and
will play in the final group.
Westwood was at 14-
under 202.
"The golf course changed
a lot. It got really firm this
afternoon," Westwood said.
"I thought I played well -
gave myself a lot of chanc-
es, missed a couple, but all
in all, I was pleased with the
way I played. I didn't make
too many poor shots out
there."
He certainly didn't on the
18th after his drive landed
in a drain grate. He took a
free drop, saw a gap in the
trees and hit a 6-iron onto
the green to give himself
another shot at winning.
A month ago, Westwood
had a one-shot lead over
Mickelson going into the
last round of the Masters.
Lefty began the day nine
shots out of the lead, same
as Woods.
They went opposite direc-


tions, however. Mickelson
didn't make a bogey until
the final hole for a 66 to put
himself back into the pic-
ture, just five shots behind
Westwood. The 10 players
ahead of him have a com-
bined 14 victories on the
PGA Tour.
"I feel like things started
to click a little bit today,
and I think I've got one
more low round in me,"
Mickelson said. "I just hope
that it will be enough, that
I'll be within striking dis-
tance."
To reach No. 1 for the
first time in his career,
Mickelson has to win and
have Woods finish out of
the top five. Woods did hit
part with a bogey-bogey fin-
ish for a 71 that put him
10 shots behind in a tie
for 45th. His final bogey
came after Woods popped
up another 3-wood and had
to-hit fairway metal to the
green.
It was the second time
this week he hit a fairway
metal for his second shot to
TPC continued on 2B


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Phil Mickelson watches his shot from the first fairway during
the third round of The Players Championship golf tournament
Saturday, in Ponte Vedra Beach.










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
7:30 a.m.
SPEED - Formula One, Grand Prix of
Spain, at Barcelona, Spain
COLLEGE SOFTBALL
I p.m.
ESPN - Georgia at Texas
. GOLF
8 a.m.
TGC - European PGA Tour, Italian
Open, final round, at Turin, Italy
2 p.m.
NBC - PGA Tour, THE PLAYERS
Championship, final round, at Ponte Vedra
Beach
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
I p.m.
WGN - Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati
1:30 p.m.
TBS -Atlanta at Philadelphia
8 p.m.
ESPN - N.Y.Yankees at Boston
MOTORSPORTS
3 p.m.
SPEED - FIM World Superbike, at
Monza, Italy (same-day tape)
NBA BASKETBALL *
3:30 p.m.
ABC - Playoffs, conference
semifinals, game 4, Cleveland at Boston
8 p.m.
TNT - Playoffs, conference semi-
finals, game 4, Phoenix at San Antonio
NHL HOCKEY
8 p.m.
VERSUS - Playoffs, conference
semifinals, game 5,Vancouver at Chicago
SOCCER
10:55 a.m.
ESPN2 - Premier League,West Ham
vs. Manchester City, at London

Monday
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN - N.Y.Yankees at Detroit
NBA BASKETBALL
8 p.m.
TNT - Playoffs, Eastern Conference
semifinals, game 4, Orlando at Atlanta
10:30 p.m.
TNT - Playoffs,Western Conference
semifinals, game 4, L.A. Lakers at Utah.
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m.
VERSUS - Playoffs, Eastern
Conference semifinals, game 6, Pittsburgh
at Montreal
9:30 p.m.
VERSUS, - Playoffs, Western
Conference semifinals, game 6, San Jose at
Detroit (if necessary, joined in progress)

BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs

CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS
Friday
Cleveland 124, Boston 95
Phoenix 110, San Antonio 96
Saturday
Orlando at Atlanta (n)
L.A. Lakers at Utah (n)
Today
Cleveland at Boston, 3:30 p:m.
Phoenix at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Monday.


Orlando at Atlanta, 8 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Utah, 10:30 p.m.
Tuesday
Boston at Cleveland, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m. (if
necessary)

BASEBALL

AL standings


Tampa Bay
New York
Toronto
Boston
Baltimore

Minnesota
Detroit
Chicago
Kansas Cit
Cleveland

Texas
Oakland


East Division
W L
22 8
21 8
18 13
15 16
9 21
Central Division
W L
19 I1
17 13
12 18
ty II 19
10 18
West Division
W L


Pct


16 14 .533
16 . 15 .516


Los Angeles 13 18 .419 3h
Seattle II 18 .379 4'4
Friday's Games
Detroit at Cleveland, ppd., rain
N.Y.Yankees 10, Boston 3
Texas 4, Kansas City I
Toronto 7, Chicago White Sox 4,
12 innings
Baltimore at Minnesota, ppd., rain
Tampa Bay 4, Oakland I
LA. Angels 8, Seattle 0
Saturday's Games
Detroit 6, Cleveland 4
Baltimore 7, Minnesota 3, 1st game
N.Y.Yankees 14, Boston 3
Oakland 4,Tampa Bay 2
Toronto at Chicago White Sox (n)
Kansas City atTexas (n)
Baltimore at Minnesota, 2nd game (n)
L.A.Angels at Seattle (n)
Today's Games
DQtroit (Scherzer 1-2) at Cleveland
(Talbot 3-2), 1:05 p.m.
Toronto (R.Romero 3-1) at Chicago
White Sox (Floyd 1-3), 2:05 p.m..
Baltimore (Matusz 2-2) at Minnesota
(Blackburn 2-1), 2:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Hochevar 3-1) at Texas
(Feldman 1-3), 3:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (.Shields 4-0) at Oakland
(Braden 3-2), 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (E.Santana I-2) at Seattle
(J.Vargas 2-2),4:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (A.J.Burnett 4-0) at
Boston (Lester 2-2), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
N.Y.Yankees at Detroit, 7:05 p.m.
Toronto at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay at L.A.Angels, 10:05 p.m.

NL standings


East D


Philadelphia
New York
Washington
Florida
Atlanta
C

St. Louis
Cincinnati
Chicago
Milwaukee


division
W L Pct
18 12 .600
17 13 .567
16 14 .533
14 16 .467


13 17
Central Division
W L
19 II
14 15
14 16
13 16


.433


Pittsburgh 13 16 .448 5'.
Houston 9 20 .310 9',
West Division
W L Pct GB
San Diego 18 II .621 -
San Francisco 17 12 .586 I
Colorado 14 15 .483 4
Arizona 14 16 .467 4"',
Los Angeles 13 1 6 .448 5
Friday's Games
Philadelphia 7,Atlanta 0
Florida 4,Washington 2
St. Louis 4, Pittsburgh 3
Chicago Cubs 14, Cincinnati 7
N.Y. Mets 6, San Francisco 4
San Diego 7, Houston 0
Milwaukee 3,Arizona 2
L.A. Dodgers 6, Colorado 5
Saturday's Games
Washington 5, Florida 4
N.Y. Mets 5, San Francisco 4, 11 innings
Atlanta 4, Philadelphia I
San Diego at Houston (n)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (n)
Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati (n)
Milwaukee at Arizona (n)
Colorado at L.A. Dodgers (n)
Today's Games
Chicago Cubs (Dempster 2-2) at
Cincinnati (Leake 2-0), 1:10 p.m.'
San Francisco (Lincecum 4-0) at N.Y.
Mets (O.Perez 0-2), 1:10 p.m.
Atlanta (Kawakami 0-5) at Philadelphia
(Hamels 2-2), 1:35 p.m.
Florida (A.Sanchez 1-2) atWashington
(L.Hernandez 4-1), 1:35 p.m.
St.Louis (Wainwright4-1 ) at Pittsburgh
(Maholm 2-2), 1:35 p.m.
San Diego (Correia 4-2) at Houston
(Oswalt 2-4), 2:05 p.m.
Colorado (Jimenez 6-0) at L.A.
Dodgers (Kershaw 1-2), 4:10 p.m.
Milwaukee (Narveson 2-0) at Arizona
(I.Kennedy 2-1), 4:10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m.
Florida at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.
Philadelphia at Colorado, 8:40 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.

AUTO RACING

Race week

FORMULA ONE
Spanish Grand Prix
Site: Barcelona.
Schedule: Today, race, 8 a.m. (7:30-
10a.m.).
Track: Circuit de Catalunya (road
course, 2.89 miles).
Race distance: 190.8 miles, 66 laps.

HOCKEY

NHL playoffs

CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS
Friday
Philadelphia 5, Boston 4, OT
Chicago 7,Vancouver 4
Saturday
Montreal at Pittsburgh (n)
Detroit at San Jose (n)
Today
Vancouver at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Monday
Philadelphia at Boston, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Montreal, 7 p.m.
San Jose at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. (if
necessary)


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Lee Westwood closes his eyes after his chip on the 10th hole misses for par during the third
round of The Players Championship golf tournament Saturday, in Ponte Vedra Beach.


TPC: Westwood continues to lead

Continued From Page 1B


a par 4.
"I had it going for a little
bit," Woods said. "I ,thought
if I could have birdied 16
and 17, I'd have been right
back in the tournament."
Even for the 14 players
separated by five shots,
so much depends on
Westwood and Allenby.
U.S. Open champion
Lucas Glover, the only
player in the top 10 with a
major, didn't make a bird-
ie until the ninth hole in
his round of 69. He was at
12-under 204, along with
Torrey Pines winner Ben
Crane (68) and Francesco
Molinari of Italy, who had
a 71.
Slocum, who won the
opening playoff event last
year against a cast of stars,
ran off three birdies in
four holes around the turn
to reach 15 under until a
three-putt from the fringe
below a steep ridge on the


13th changed everything.
Slocum also bogeyed the
15th, then dumped his tee
shot into the water on the
par-3 17th. for a double
bogey. After all that work,
he shot 72.
"What I'm going to have
to do tomorrow is play
perfect and finish strong,"
Stocum said.
His poor finish put him
at 11-under 205, three
shots behind and tied with
Tim Clark (66), Charley
Hoffman (69) and Chris
Stroud (66), a newcomer to
this stage.
Westwood closed out
both of his nines well. He
hit a towering 5-wood over
the trees on the par-5 ninth
for a simple up-and-down
for birdie, then the 6-iron
on the 18th through the
trees. His lone birdie on
the back required a small
break when his tee shot
went through some pines


and left him only an 8-iron
to the green at the par-5
16th.
Allenby's only blemish
on the back nine looked
ugly - a bladed lob wedge
through the 12th green. He
was in a divot in the rough,
however, and wasn't both-
ered by the bogey.
Even as he walked off the
tee and saw Slocum in the
group behind approaching
at 15 under - five shots
ahead - Allenby didn't
panic.
"That's the thing,"
Allenby said. 'You don't
know what's going to hap-
pen out there. All you can
do is just play your own golf.
But I knew I had to push it
a little bit just to try to get
within reach. Obviouslyly,
the leaderboard changed a
couple of times through the
back nine. Luckily for me,
I did well on the finishing
holes."


SCRIMMAGE

Continued From Page lB


"Those three balanced
out really," he said. "Nigel
did have a nice game-win-
ning type drive at the end."
For the Indians, the
first scrimmage was a
defensive one according
to athletic director John
Wilson.
"It went really well," he
said. "There was a lot of
enthusiasm and real hard
hitting."
Two players that stood
out on that side of the ball
,were Jonathan Dupree and
Zach Bentley. Both play-
ers also start as part of the
offensive line..
'To me, personally, expe-
rience came through,"
Wilson said. "When the
offensive line made a mis-
take, those guys were com-
ing through."
Wilson also praised the
way that pair played when
. teamed up with the rest
of the starting offensive
line (Dylan Newman, Kyle
Leland and Dylan Graham).
"Overall, the offensive
line impressed me," Wilson
said. "At first the defense
was stuffing it, but they
came through in the end
and were able to move the
ball down the road consis-
tently."
The Indians also had a
few players stand out with
the ball in their hands.
"Wesley Pitts was able
to get a couple of long
runs down the line when
he broke loose a couple of
times," Wilson said. "With
the new quarterbacks, we're
able to put a couple of extra
wrinkles in. Soron Williams
also had a couple of nice
runs, and A.J. Legree made
one very nice catch between
two defenders."


Florida's Tyus 1


removes name 8


from NBA draft12
Associated Press won the second of back- 14


GAINESVILLE
- Florida coach Billy
Donovan will have his
NCAA tournament start-
ers back next season.
Forward Alex Tyus
announced Saturday that
he has removed his name
from the NBA draft and
will return for his senior
season. His decision means
the Gators will return all
five starters for the first
time in four years. The last
time it happened, Florida


to-back national champion-
ships.
Tyus, a junior from St.
Louis, filed early entry
paperwork last month
but did not hire an agent.
He said in a statement
Saturday that he went
through the process to
see what he needs to work
on to compete at the next
level.
He moved from center to
power forward last season
and averaged 11.8 points
and 6.9 rebounds.


Surfs ur�! *-.- C~ritrpre~


Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words. -

OAKEW


@2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc i
All Rights Reserved.
BLACE _ -
A, A

m
ONDUBA _



LOGYOM"
L I I=
___ ,^ _


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek

I overslept DON'T DO
\I IT AGAIN! "0
-v^^ > : \ o,-,*


WHAT THE
BL-ACK5MITH
PIP WHEN HI5 HELPER
WA5' L-ATE,
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.


Answer here:
(Answers tomorrow)
Satuda's Jumbles: COCOA SHEAF EXCISE FAIRLY
I Answer: How the teen driver ended up when he was
careless - CARLESS


15

17
18
19
21
23
24
27
29

30
34
37

38

39


ACROSS

Metro haze
NBC rival
Sunblock let-
ters
Like limes
Franc's
replacement
Boat imple-
ment
Unconven-
tional one
Sailor's reply
Gloss
Went against
Rose Bowl org.
Finish second
Mall booth
Bangkok native
Pinocchio's
undoing
It has five arms
Reflected
Geological
period
Redding or
Skinner
Typefaces


41 "Blondie" kid
43 Divulged
45 Think logically
47 Move slightly
50 Sun or moon
51 Hippie's adorn-
ment (2 wds.)
54 Tenth inning
cause
55 Observe
56 Narrow board
57 Conger
58 Dangerous
curve
59 Not wild

DOWN

1 Vane dir.
2 Comfy shoes
3 Ow!
4 Salad ingredi-
ents
5 Prudential
competitor
6 Prickle
7 Cattle stall
8 Enjoys a hot
tub


Answer to Previous Puzzle

T U GS RA NC H
U OIRIS MALIBU
ATLAST OPINES
BU T AF R A..R.K


HR NE BE HALE
OAS AVINE
TON NET NEM IC
ARISIJ EDO
G N ASHES
FGANR J HOE TGA
AGENDA SHO GUN
LU IT E R TAL NIT
LAITH-S T EEN


Check endorser
MacMurray or
Couples
Of the eyes
Guitar part
Hair style


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


22 Vouch for
24 Dutch airline
25 Sequel's
sequel
26 Not neathh
28 "Anyone Who
- a Heart"
30 Delhi address
31 Fleming of 007
fame
32 Bilko's rank
33 "- So Shy"
35 CD--(PC
accessories)
36 "Becket" actor
39 Screw up
40 Mbst strange
41 Spine-tingling
42 Apply an iden-
tifier
44 Toes the line
45 From memory
46 Rocket part
48 Lavish party
49 Mild cheese
52 CEO aides
53 Sault - Marie


5-10 @ 2010 by UFS, Inc.


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420











Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754 0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


So far, so good: McGwire



enjoys baseball return


By R.B. FALLSTROM
Associated Press

ST. LOUIS - In the dug-
oit hubbub after David
Freese's third home run
in four games, the rookie
saved a special celebratory
forearm shiver for the St.
Louis- Cardinals' new hit-
ting coach.
For Mark McGwire, it's
moments like this that have
made his closely watched
return to baseball worth-
while.
'"To be quite honest I
didn't know what to expect
because I've never really
been in this situation,"
McGwire said in an inter-
view. "It's been very, very
enjoyable."
It's tough to call the reha-
bilitation of McGwire's pub-
lic image anything but a
success. Earlier this week,
the Cardinals. traveled to
their fifth National League
city and, for the fifth time,
there was no discernible
public backlash for what
was viewed during the
winter as a controversial
hire. No jeering fans, no
"Cheaters Go Home!" ban-
ners, nothing.
At least, nothing nega-
tive.
"Yeah, I'd hire him,"
Phillies manager 'Charlie
Manuel said. "Because of
things I've seen him do, and
I know how much he likes
the game and how much
he'd put into it, too."
It's this kind of feedback
that's allowed McGwire to
settle into a comfortable,
behind-the-scenes role with
his old team.
"So far, so good,"
McGwire said. "I think
people have really moved
on from the subject. People
are tired of hearing about
it."
The subject, of course,
is steroids. Last winter,
McGwire ended years of
denials and a self-imposed
exile by admitting that
he had used steroids and


human growth hormone on
and off for a decade, start-
ing before the 1990 sea-
son and including when he
broke Roger Maris' single-
season home run record
in 1998.
The confession came
in January, about three
months after he was hired
by the Cardinals and a
month before the start of
spring training. The state-
ments and interviews -
and the comfort zone he's
in now as a Cardinals coach
- were all part of a care-
fully crafted plan.
Before he came clean,
McGwire hired former
White House press secre-
tary Ari Fleischer to raise
his. chances of getting a
positive response. Fleischer
said his advice to the for-
mer home run king was
simply that he be himself.
He scoffed at the notion
that Big Mac's tearful con-
fessions had been orches-
trated, the delivery script-
ed.
"I just helped. get him
ready with what he wanted
to say," Fleischer said. "It
was Mark. Mark is emo-
tional, Mark is heartfelt. If
you're not real, if you're
not sincere, people will see
right through it."
Fleischer said he remains
in occasional contact with
McGwire and looks forward
to a get-together in New
York when the Cardinals
play the Mets in July.
It's highly unlikely
McGwire's mea culpas won
enough converts among
Hall of Fame voters to get
him into Cooperstown. The
public at large, though,
appears to have accepted
the apology.
"I think there's a power-
ful lesson in our forgiving
country," Fleischer said.
"If you acknowledge you
did something wrong, if
you ask for forgiveness and
you're sincere and people
see it, you can earn your
way back.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
St. Louis Cardinals batting coach Mark McGwire (lower)
watches from the dugout as Albert Pujols bats during a
baseball game against the Philadelphia Phillies, Tuesday, in
Philadelphia.


'"That's what Mark did."
Fleischer, in fact, believes
McGwire deserves credit
for being the first promi-
nent baseball player to vol-
untarily step forward. Even
if it was a step McGwire felt
he had to take.
"Others did it because
they were outed or because
their tests came back, and
still others have fought or
are fighting," Fleischer
said. "Mark could have
stayed happily and comfort-
ably retired in Southern
California. It takes a big
man to do what he did, and
I think he and baseball are
much better for it."
The Cardinals' fears that
McGwire might become a
spring training sideshow
were never realized. After
a few days of scrutiny at
the start of camp, he's been


free to do his job in peace.
Much of a typical work
day at home in St. Louis
takes place in indoor bat-
ting cages that were off-
limits to media long before
he was hired, or just out of
the spotlight while observ-
ing Albert Pujols and MIatt
Holliday hone their batting
eye.
Unlike pitching coach
Dave Duncan, you'll never
see Big Mac step on the
field during a game to
remind Colby Rasmus what
he's liable to see on a 2-1
count'
"It's a nonevent with
regard to what was being
written all winter," general
manager John Mozeliak
said. "He's working very
well with our players, learn-
ing his role and fitting in
quite nicely."


Orlando takes 3-0 series



lead, dominates Hawks


By PAUL NEWBERRY
Associated Press

ATLANTA - Orlando
keeps on winning, even
when Dwight Howard
doesn't stand out. One more
Magic victory will finish off
the Atlanta Hawks.
Rashard Lewis scored
22 points and the backups
helped Orlando pull away
early with Howard on the
bench as the Magic romped
to another playoff blowout,
moving to the brink of their
second straight sweep with
a 105-75 victory over the
Hawks on Saturday.
Howard had 21 points
and 16 rebounds but was
hardly dominating. No
problem for the Magic, who
have so many complements
to Superman and allowed
many of them to shine in
Orlando's seventh straight
postseason victory and 13th
straight win overall.
Lewis knocked down four
3-pointers. Jameer Nelson
scored 14 points. Mickael
Pietrus chipped in with 13,
hitting three shots from out-
side the arc. Marcin Gortat,
Howard's backup, grabbed
six rebounds in less than
10 minutes. All 10 Orlando
players who got on the court
made it to the scoresheet.
The Magic are up 3-0 in
the best-of-seven series,
winning by an average mar-
gin of 29 points. Game 4 is
Monday night, and about all
the Hawks are playing for
is pride. No NBA team has
ever come back from such
a daunting deficit, and the
challenge looks even great-
er considering how well the
Magic are playing.
Atlanta never led in this


one and was trailing 24-16
when Howard picked up
his second foul with 1:45
left in the opening quar-
ter. Even with its big man
on the bench, Orlando just
kept adding to it lead.
Lewis Ait a jumper and
Gortat flew through the
lane for a dunk that gave
the Magic a 28-18 lead after
one period. The Hawks
never got the margin under
double figures again.
Orlando dazzled with
crisp passing, always seem-
ing to find the open man.
Nelson swished a 3-pointer
to make it 33-20, prompt-
ing Atlanta to call an early
timeout in hopes of finding
something, anything to slow
the Magic. No chance.
Even with only one starter
on the court, Orlando kept
the Hawks in check. By the
time Howard returned to
the game with just under
7 1/4 minutes left in the
first half, the Magic were
comfortably ahead 38-24.
After Mike Bibby missed a
3-pointer, Howard grabbed
the rebound and the Magic
worked the ball to Pietrus
for a 3-pointer that stretched
the margin to 41-24.
The Magic went to the
locker room with its biggest
lead of the half, 52-33, after
a most telling sequence.
The Hawks failed to beat
the 24-second clock and
Orlando went to the other
end for yet another trey
from Lewis. Atlanta fired
up one final miss ahead of
the clock, leaving the court
to a round of boos from the
home crowd.
Showing his frustration,
Smith pushed away a cam-
eraman who was attempting


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Ohando Magic Dwight Howard (right) is fouled by Atlanta
Hawks' Mike Bibby in the second quarter of Game 3 of the
NBA Eastern Conference semifinal basketball playoffs on
Saturday, in Atlanta.


to follow him off the court.
The Hawks shot only 35
percent (29 of 83), and their
best player was the biggest
culprit. Joe Johnson made
only 3 of 15 attempts to fin-
ish with eight points. Jamal
Crawford led the Hawks
with 22 points.
Late in the third quarter,
Orlando stretched its lead
to 26 points. At that point,
Howard's numbers looked


rather mortal - 11 points
and nine rebounds. He did
the bulk of his scoring and
rebounding after the game
was long since decided.
Not too many fans were
around for the ending. When
J.J. Redick swished a 3-point-
er to make it 88-59 with more
than 8 minutes remaining,
many in the crowd popped
out of their seats and headed
for the exits.


League reports
Results of Lake City Bowl league
'play follows.
WATERGUARD
League champion: The 10 in the
Pitt team was league champion for
the second year in a row.
High scratch game: 1. Maggie
Battle 188; 2. Susie Flick 186; 3. Lori
Davis 178. 1. (tie) Mark Davis, Tom
Sewejkis 234; 3. Mark Koppa 225;
4. Brett Reddick 223.
High scratch series: 1. Maggie
Battle 524; 2. Lori Davis 494;
-3. Susie Flick 471. 1. Mark Davis
653; 2. Tom Sewejkis 641; 3. Mark
Koppa 617.
High handicap game: 1. Beth
Koppa 243; 2. Danni Krueger 231;
3. Donna Wynkoop 224. 1. Steve
Greaves 268; 2. Ken Watson 264;
3. Brett Reddick 250.
High handicap series: 1. Maggie
Battle 641; 2. (tie) Susie Flick, Carla
Nyssen .639; 4. Lori Davis 632.
1. Mark Davis 704; 2. Michael
Mclnally 694; 3. Tom Sewejkis 689.
High average: 1. Maggie Battle
162; 1. Tom Sewejkis 190.
(results from May 4)
HIT & MISS
Team standings: 1. Just Do It
(44-20); 2. Alley Oops (41-23); 3. The


By BRETT MARTEL
Associated Press

METAIRIE, La. - Sean
Payton calmly took ques-
tions Saturday about a
lawsuit against the New
Orleans Saints, saying he
"appreciated" the interest
in a case that alleges an
attempt to cover up pre-
scription drug thefts at
club headquarters.
The Super Bowl cham-
pion coach stopped short
of responding directly to
the allegations, saying
now was not the right
time to tell his side
because civil litigation is
pending.
"Certainly, we under-
stand the questions sur-
rounding it, but Fm really
not at liberty to" answer
them, Payton said. "As
time goes forward, well
know' more and more. ...
There just needs to be
the correct steps. When
you have a civil suit, those
probably become more
complicated. ... That's the
thing that's challenging."
Payton and the Saints
are trying to go about the
business of football while
the lawsuit filed by former
security director Geoffrey
Santini looms over an off-
season that until recently
was all about celebrating
the franchise's first Super
Bowl triumph and the
quest to repeat.
During the past week,
the Saints reached a new
seven-year deal with All-
Pro guard Jahri Evans and
a one-year deal with All-
Pro safety Darren Sharper.
This weekend, the Saints'
are holding rookie camp
for their six draft picks, 14
undrafted free agents and
a few dozen players invited


Four Ladies (38-26).
High handicap game: 1. Judy
Daniels 263; 2. Donna Wynkoop 257;
3. Linda Herndon 237.
High handicap series: 1. Judy
Daniels 728; 2. Donna Wynkoop 620;
3. Joan Carman 602.
(results from May 4)
TGIF
Team standings: 1. 3 Gators & A
Nole (78.5-57.5); 2. Fun Tyme Travel
(78-58, 84,679 pins); 3. Back At Ya!
(78-58, 84,153 pins).
High scratch game: 1. Presley
Gissendanner 237; 2. Shannon
Brown 223; 3. Karen Coleman 205.
1. Zech Strohl 234; 2. (tie) Carey
Mathews, Lee Young 233.
High scratch series: 1. Presley
Gissendanner 645; 2. Karen Coleman
587; 3. Shannon Brown 575.1. Zech,
Strohl 675; 2. Bryan Taylor 636;
3. Kamara Hollingsworth 599.
High handicap game: 1. Presley
Gissendanner 257; 2. Shannon
Brown 255; 3. Chris Pauwels 238.
1. Chuck Lambert 283; 2. Bob Shrum
272; 3. Lee Young 271.
High handicap series: 1. Presley
Gissendanner 705; 2. Bonnie
Hood 674; 3. Shannon Brown 671.
1. Chuck Lambert 730; 2. Bryan
"Taylor 723; 3. Roger Snipes 705.
(results from April 30)


for a tryout.
On Saturday, the Saints
made Payton available to
reporters with no restric-
tions on what could be
asked.
The lawsuit, filed April
30, alleges one "senior staff
member" was caught on
video stealing the prescrip-
tion pain killer Vicodin,
while another was allowed
to take a seemingly exces-
sive amount of Vicodin
from team supplies.
People familiar with the
lawsuit - who have spo-
ken to The Associated Press
on condition of anonymity
because of the sensitive
nature of, the allegations
- say the staff member
allegedly stealing the pills
was linebackers coach Joe
Vitt, and that Payton was
the other.
Santini's lawsuit does
not implic'ate Payton in
anything illegal.
It contends general
manager Mickey Loomis
asked Santini to find out
who was stealing Vicodin,
then tried to keep the mat-
ter quiet after Santini, a
retired FBI agent, brought
back the results of his
investigation.
Saints spokesman Greg
Bensel has denied the alle-
gations against the club,
portraying Sanini as a dis-
gruntled former employ-
ee trying to orchestrate
a .shakedown. Bensel has
said the team will aggres-
sively defend itself in
court.
Payton released a brief
statement through the
team the day after the
lawsuit was filed, saying
he never abused or stole
Vicodin, but until Saturday
had not addressed the mat-
ter further.


-I " � A - -




o] t3o 03

lake city




FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 755-2206
LakeCityBowl.net


BOWLING


Payton deflects

lawsuit questions


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


v










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPRING PRACTICE SUNDAY MAY 9, 2010


.I
�::::;�iifF
:�1


�:�~

d


-4�-



II


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High's Jonathan Dupree (right) drives Zach Cromier out of bounds during practice on Thursday in Fort White. The Indians held their first full scrimmage on Friday.


BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High's Adrian Hill (1) goes up for a reception against defensive back Anjre Caldwell
during a practice session at CHSon Wednesday.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High's Jonathan Dupree tackles Joseph Chapman during drills Thursday on
Thursday.


Columbia High players and coaches gather around during a circle of life drill at practice on Wednesd


-- ----- - - -I BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter
BRANDON FINLEY/Lake City Reporter Columbia High's Jayce Barber looks for an open receiver
ay. during drills at the Tigers' practice on Wednesday.


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420


V'I: r


~gi


:i-~p�%;
r

,...� .









Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
tmayer@lakecityreporter.com


BUSINESS


Sunday, May 9, 2010


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


ON BUSINESS


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

Managing

Generation

Y staff

members

Hire the best. Pay them
fairly. Communicate fre-
quently. Provide challenges
and rewards. Believe in
them. Get out of their way,
and they'll knock your socks
off - Mary Ann Allison

nesses, the pre-
ponderance of staff
now comes from
Generation Y. Also
known as the Millennials,
Generation Y consists of
those staff members that
were born after 1980 and
were the children of the
Baby Boorhers.
Over the next seven
years, 50 percent of our
workforce will retire, and
the largest number of
college grads will enter
the labor force. What
this means is that more
and more members of
Generation Y will be enter-
ing the workplace, and
every manager must under-
stand how to motivate and
manage this group.
In order to understand
this generation you have to
first understand how they
were brought up. They
were raised in an environ-
ment where parents did
all they could to give their
children almost everything
they ever wanted. Their
parents went out of their
way to make sure that their
ego and self worth never
took a battering. Most of
their emotional and materi-
al needs were met unques-
tionably.
I have talked to so many
managers and entrepre-
neurs that just do not
know how to manage this
generation as they are so
vastly different from the
Baby Boomers. These
managers just do not get
what motivates and retains
Gen Y's. Obviously, if you
want to be a great manager
and leader, then you must
understand what makes
this generation tick.
First, this generation
wants to feel as if they are
doing something that is
worthwhile and of value.
They will not just follow
orders blindly, but must be
shown how what is being
asked of them fits into the
larger picture. If you ask
them to get new training,
it is imperative that you
explain how this training
will be of value to them as
well as to the company.
When asking this
generation to work on a
project, you cannot just
tell them how to do it. If
you tell them step by step
how to do something, they
will rebel and leave your
employ. Instead, it is best
to just let them know what
outcome you want. For
example, you would not
tell one of your Generation
Y staff how to modify part
of your Website. Rather,
you would tell them what
you want the final product
to look like and let them
make it happen. Micro-
managing this generation
will not work. You just have
to let them figure out a way
WORKERS continued on 2C


�*~C~ '`* .~~�I*- ~ T~- ---


JASON MATTHEW WALKERIL ,1 i . r, I-'a ,:,n.-
Lake City Community College Director of College Facilities George Scott stands in front of a site where the college is digging a retention pond, behind the
softball fields.



LCCC is digging for the future


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com

S tion now will
go a long way
toward expan-
sion in the
future.
Students at Lake City
Community College have
seen work on campus
for several weeks now as
officials and crews begin
the process of installing a
new. stormwater drainage
system, which will drain
into a retention pond the
college is constructing on
the southern portion of the
campus.
The stormwater res-
ervoir is currently being
constructed on a seven
acre site - behind the site


of LCCC's softball field
- and the reservoir itself
will be nearly three acres.
Construction crews are
currently working to clear
the land, excavating dirt
and moving it between the
new retention pond and the
college's gun range. The
approximately 6,500 cubic
feet of fill dirt will act as a
buffer for the gun range to
reduce noise, said George
Scott, college facilities
director.
SOn Thursday, crews had
dug approximately five feet
down, and will dig another
five feet before completion
of the project, Scott said.
Upon removal of the
dirt, crews with Art Walker
Construction of Ocala will
POND continued on 2C


Cuban state radio

warns against

hoarding rice


By ANNE-MARIE GARCIA
Associated Press
HAVANA - Facing a
shortage of rice and
anxious to reduce the
cost of importing it, Cuba
is calling on citizens not
to hoard the grain - no
mean feat in a country
that is the seventh largest
consumer of rice per capital
worldwide.
"We are demanding
discipline and order in
purchases," state-run Radio
Rebelde said during its
Friday newscast. "Don't
allow, under any circum-
stances, people to hoard
rice so they can later sell it
at a higher price."
The communist govern-
ment subsidizes rice and
sells it in government farm-
er's markets for 3.50 pesos
per pound, about $0.17. But
rice has become so scarce
in recent weeks that "cer-
tain unscrupulous people
are hoarding," reported the
station, which broadcasts
across Cuba and is among
the most listened to nation-
wide.
Cuban officials have
repeatedly said they hope


to increase rice production
and cut imports because of
rising prices for the crop,
most of which cash-short
Cuba has imported from
Vietnam in recent years.
The director of the
government food import
agency, Igor Montero,
told the Communist Party-
linked workers newspaper
Trabajadores in January
that this year Cuba could
be facing rice prices that
had nearly doubled what it
paid until recently.
Magaly Delgado, a 72-
year-old Havana retiree,
complained Friday that
shortages have become so
acute that she has turned
to the black market.
"I had to pay 10 or 15
pesos a pound to a reseller
near my house," she said.
Rice is a key compo-
nent of the monthly ration
Cuba's government has
maintained since 1962,
allowing islanders to
buy basic foods that also
include eggs, potatoes,
legumes, bread, sugar,
salt, cooking oil, coffee,
and a bit of chicken, fish
or beef, among other
items.


JASON MA HT EWV WALKER/I J1t.: :I; I�.l:,.n.,
Construction crews scoop up and haul away mounds of dirt as they begin the initial phase of
building a retention pond on the LCCC campus.


H. .


July 1,2010

YOUR HOMETOWN COLLEGE

LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE
is becoming



FLORIDA.






The final graduating class from Lake City Community College
will be held May 7,2010



6-08) 752-1822 .


_ I __









LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


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POND: Set to be finished this year


In this May 3 photo, job seekers wait.for the beginning of the National Career Fair in Fort
Lauderdale. More confident employers stepped up job creation in April, expanding payrolls by
.290,000, the most in four years.

Jobs added, but jobless rate rises


Continued From Page 1C
line the floor of the reser-
voir and lay a one-foot layer
of clean dirt before it will
be completed. Scott said he
expects the project to be
finished before the end of
the year.
The project will cost
around $1 million, Scott
said.
This is a project the col-
lege has looked into for
several years, Scott said,
as an effort to upgrade
the college's underground
utilities. There are several
areas on campus that have
a history of flooding, and
new drainage systems -
which will drain to the res-
ervoir - is being installed
at those sites.
'This will move stormwa-


ter away from the buildings
more efficiently," he said.
Lake City Comniunity
College President Chuck
Hall said that while the
project is a bit of a mess on
campus, it is already prov-
ing to be beneficial.
"We're really excited
about it, and for the first.
time in years, Building 4,
which has flooded in the
past, did not flood and the
project is not even finished .
yet," he said. "So, we already
know it will do well."
Completion of the proj-
ect will allow the college
to control stormwater flow-
ing through the campus,
as well as pre-permit any
future college expansion
under the Architectural


Master plan for 2005 to
2030. For new construc-
tion, a business or organi-
zation must be in compli-
ance with the Suwannee
River Water Management
District, and have an envi-
ronmental resource permit.
"Without compliance, we
would not have been able
to build anymore," Scott
said.
The college also plans
on incorporating the pond
into its horticulture and golf
course programs, integrat-
ing it into the programs'
lesson plans. LCCC officials
also are seeking a grant to
tie the new library site to
the pond with a nature trail
and ecological teaching
facility, Scott said.


By JEANNINE AVERSA
AP Economics Writer
WASHINGTON - The
economy got what it was
looking for in April: A burst
of hiring that added a net
290,000 jobs, the biggest
monthly total in four years.
The improving economy
drew so many more people
into the labor force in
search of employment that
the jobless rate rose to
9.9 percent.
The hiring last month
of 66,000 temporary
government workers to
conduct the census added
to overall job creation.
But private employers
- the backbone of the
economy - contributed
the most: A surprisingly
strong 231,000 jobs, the
most since March 2006,
the Labor Department said
Friday.
The new jobs, gener-
ated by sectors across the
economy, are the first sign
that the recovery is adding
significant numbers of new
jobs - even if not enough
to absorb the influx of job-
seekers.


"Clearly companies
have ,a newfound confi-
dence in the future of the
economic recovery and
on the part of their own
business prospects," said
Joel Naroff; president of
Naroff Economic Advisors.
"The broadbased job gains
are an indication that busi-
nesses are feeling more
comfortable about expand-
ing their work forces," he
said.
President Barack Obama
called the addition of
290,000 jobs in April "very
encouraging news." But
he said much remains to
be done to get Americans
back to work.
"This week's jobs num-
bers comes as a relief to
Americans who found a
job," Obama said. "But it
offers obviously little com-
fort to those who are still
out of work."
The unemployment
rate rose from 9.7 percent
in March to 9.9 percent
in April, mainly because
805,000 jobseekers - per-
haps feeling better about
their prospects - resumed
their searches for work.


Many economists have
predicted the unemploy-
ment rate would rise.as
people come back into the
labor force. The jobless
rate hit 10.1 percent in
October, a 26-year high.
The rate could climb back
-up to the 10 percent range
in the months ahead,
Naroff said.
Friday's employment
report sketched out a
picture of a healing jobs
market and an economy
picking up momentum in
the early spring.
Wall Street appeared
to look past the more
positive U.S. jobs report
and instead focused on
Europe's spreading debt
crisis.
The trouble overseas
sent the Dow Jones indus-
trial average plunging near-
ly 1,000 points Thursday
before recovering most of
its losses. Stock prices on
Friday were fluctuating
sharply, as they often do
the day after a big slide.
By late morning, the Dow
Jones industrial average
was down more than 100
points.


WORKERS: Coaching is vital


Continued From Page IC
to get the job done.
Making the workplace
fun is so important to this
generation. They fully
understand that they spend
more time at work than
they do at home, and as a
result, they almost demand
that their workplace is a
fun one.
The best types of fun are
things that are not planned,
such as taking a break and
having ice cream brought
in. One entrepreneur that
wework with holds a Nerf
basketball shot competi-
tion and gives away cash.
Another manager comes to
each staff meeting dressed
in a different costume.
When I had an office
(I now am semi-retired),
I had a marshmallow gun
that I had acquired from a
company we were assist-
ing. I used to go out of my
office and shoot staff just
to break up work, and I
can promise you that they
loved it when I started
shooting. I was just wor-


ried about what was going
to happen when they found
out where they could buy
these guns.
Loyalty is not one of
Gen Y's greatest attributes
as they are much more
concerned with their work ,
life experiences and will
move without much moti-
vation. After receiving his
MBA, my son went to work
with Hewett Associates in
Atlanta. He stayed there
four months before he
went to work with Home
Depot. He did not see any
problem with changing
jobs that quickly, nor did
Home Depot have a prob-
lem hiring him knowing
that he only stayed four
months on his last job. The
real reason he left was bad
management. He just did
not feel challenged.
You really have to chal-
lenge this generation as they
have such a low tolerance
for doing repetitive work.
Their attention span is very
short, and I would imagine


that this is from all of the
multitasking that they have
done all of their lives. As a
great manager, you must
find work that will constantly
challenge this generation, or
they will leave.
Throughout their early
lives, Gen Ys were con-
stantly coached in every-
thing from sports to music.
As a result, they just expect
to be mentored. While they
are very independent, they
are still looking for a great
coach. It is so important
to have coaches for these
Gen Ys.
Now make sure that you
have a plan and strategy
for managing Generation Y,
and that this plan and strat-
egy are shared throughout
the organization.
You can do this!

E 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.


What Is This Thing Called
The Motley Fool?
Remember Shakespeare?
Remember "As You Like It"?
In Elizabethan days, Fools were the only
people who could get away with telling the
truth to the King or Queen.
The Motley Fool tells the truth about invest-
ing, and hopes you 'l laugh all
the way to the bank



Clueless Abercrombie
Abercrombie & Fitch (NYSE:
ANF) will pay its CEO, Mike Jef-
fries, $4 million in one lump sum to
limit his personal use of the corpo-
rate jet. Let that sink in for a minute.
His recently amended employ-
ment agreement requires that
Jeffries now pay for any personal
use of the jet over $200,000 per
year, but that cool $4 million proba-
bly takes the sting out of having to
muster some self-control.
How clueless is Abercrombie's
management and board? The per-
sonal use of corporate jets by a cor-
poration's top brass became emblem-
atic of hubristic excess last year,
when TARP recipients such as Citi-
group and AIG scrambled to
rein in luxury expenditures.
Does Abercrombie's manage-
ment take some kind of per-
verse pleasure from repeatedly
poking shareholders straight in
the eye? Jeffries was among the
highest-paid CEOs in 2008, despite
the fact thatAbercrombie barely
broke even in 2009.
According to several surveys,
CEO pay has dropped overall for
two years running. Jeffries' pocket-
book appears to have been some-
how "recession-proof."
Given Abercrombie's indica-
tions of what really seems to
matter to its top brass (themselves),
investors would do well to stick to
retail rivals such as Aeropostale
and Buckle, both of which trade at
cheaper multiples while opera-
tionally performing extremely well
through the recession, to boot.


I


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


tl


,I















Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


THE WEEK IN REVIEW * THE WEEK IN REVIEW * THE WEEK IN REVIEW * THE WEEK IN REVIEW * THE WEEK IN REVIEW




The Week in Review


S Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

Y NYSE 3 Amex 3 Nasdaq

6,916.18 -558.22 1,792.36 -135.29 2,265.64 -195.55


Gainers (2 or more) Gainers (2 or more Gainers (2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
BkABMRE 3.18 +1.13 +55.1 Gerovaun 8.80 +1.91 +27.7 PacCapB 2.44 +.69 +396
BarVixShT 29.25 +8.04 +37.9 -.,, ,,,)- . 2.72 +.57 +26.5 HlthTroncs 4.80 +1.25 +35.2
DirLatBear 49.44+12.51 +33.9 i..,,'.r 4.80 +.98 +25.7 TORMinrs 7.56 +1.96 +35.0
DirxDMBear19.34 +4.62 +31.4 SDgogpfA 21.20 +2.35 +12.5 Forward 4.14 +1.00 +31.8
DirEMBrrs 55.42+12.90 +30.3 GerovaFn 7.45 +.74 +11.0 Blodel 5.72 +1.22 +27.1
BarcShtDn 48.20+0.77 +28.8 LucasEngy 2.26 +.22 +10.8 RaptorPhn 3.07 +.62 +25.3
PrUPShR2K55.80+12.36 +28.5 NAsialnv un 9.80 +.92 +10.4 PrUPShQQQ64.91+12.66 +24.2
DirxSCBear 7.60 +1.68 +28.4 AmBiltrt 3.45 +.29 +9.2 PrUltSNBio 73.00+12.67 +21.0
DirxEnBearll.32 +2.4 + +27.3 SwGAFn 10.09 +.82 +8.8 CmclVehcl 11.21 +1.85 +19.8
DirChiBear 40.63 +8.49 +26.4 Cohen&Co 6.20 +.47 +8.2 CSPInc 4.10 +.67 +19.6


Losers (S2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DoraIFnc 2.80 -2.59 -48.1
RadianGrp 9.40 -4.79 -33.8
Hill Int 4.39 -2.03 -31.6
USEC 4.21 -1.79 -29.8
LeapFrog 4.81 -2.03 -29.7
DirLatBull 24.52 -9.44 -27.8
CobaltlEn n 8.38 -3.13 -27.2
DirxDMBull 48.80-18.15 -27.1
MaguirePr 2.70 -1.00 -27.0
GrtAtlPac 5.94 -2.11 -26.2

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Citigrp 50737636 4.00 -.37
S&P500ETF19299874111.26-7.55
BkofAm 13688705 16.18-1.65
SPDR Fncl1052049315.09 -1.07
FordM 9056967 11.51 -1.51
iShEMkts 7234621 38.19 -3.86
iShR2K 6103846 65.36-6.29
GenElec 6046717 16.88-1.98
DirFBear rs5789499 14.81 +2.57
Pfizer 5126128 16.46 -.08

Diary
Advanced 149
Declined 3,080
New Highs 349
New Lows 200
Total issues 3,256
Unchanged 27
Volume 38,323,193,434


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Advntrxrs 2.30 -1.34 -36.8
Arrhythm 5.95 -2.06 -25.7
iMergent 4.73 -1.60 -25.3
PionDrill 5.48 -1.86 -25.3
Geokinetics 6.54 -2.20 -25.2
ChNEPetn 6.64 -2.19 -24.8
ContMatls 12.28 -3.77 -23.5
OrionEngy 4.30 -1.03 -19.3
PlatGpMet 2.26 -.54 -19.3
Aerocntry 18.80 -4.42 -19.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
NwGoldg 305094 5.67 -.18
Rentech 255942 1.16 -.09
GoldStrg 246924 4.00 -.53
NovaGldg 244154 7.69-1.16
Taseko 206029 5.00 -.68
NAPallg 179040 3.94 -.71
KodiakOg 157455 3,49 -.49
NthgtMg 121015 3.07 -.15
GenMoly 117052 3.57 -.17
BoolsCoots 115687 2.94 +.01

Diary
Advanced 80
Declined 478
New Highs 52
New Lows 32
Total issues 572
Unchanged 14
Volume 709,212,371


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
InterMune 11.10-31.41 -73.9
OmniEnr 2.07 -1.25 -37.7
MaysJ 14.75 -7.86 -34.8
Agilysys 7.13 -3.72 -34.3
Encorm rsh 2.40 -1.25 -34.2
AtlBcGp 4.41 -1.90 -30.1
WonderAuto 8.11 -3.49 -30.1
Alvarion 2.63 -1.11 -29.7
DragnW g n 6.01 -2.49 -29.3
EnrgyRec 4.28 -1.75 -29.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
PwShs QQQ871516545.41-3.83
SiriusXM 6774692 1.01 -.17
Intel 5385600 21.31-1.37
Microsoft 4911799 28.21 -2.33
ETrade 4663161 1.50 -.19
Cisco 3379922 24.71-2.22
MicronT 2661710 8.57 -.78
Popular 2597976 3.30 -.65
Oracle 2200155 23.41 -2.46
NewsCpA 1921693 13.67-1.76

Diary
Advanced 282
Declined 2.604
New Highs 235
New Lows 204
Total issues 2,923
Unchanged 37
Volume 16,851,119,997


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Name Ex Div Last
AT&Tl nc NY 1.68 2510
Alcoa NY 12 1200
AmbacF h NY 1 38
AutoZone NY 176.08
BPPLC NY 3.36 49.06
BkofAm NY .04 16.18
BobEvn Nasd .72 27.79
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 14.00
CSX NY 96 52.67
Chevron NY 2.88 7710
Cisco Nasd 24.71
Cibtgrp NY .. 4.00
CecaCI NY 176 52.67
Delhaize NY 2.01 76.30
DirFBear rsNY . 14.81
DrxFBulls NY ,15 27.06
DirxSCBearNY .. 7.60
ETrade Nasd ... 1,50
FPLGrp NY 2.00 51.22
FamilyDIr NY .62 38.96
FordM NY ... 11.51
GenElec NY .40 16.88
HomeDp NY .95 33.43
ShChina25 NY .55 38.24
iShEMkts NY .58 38.19
SEate NY 1.44 49.21
iShR2K NY .75 65.36
Intel Nasd .63 2131


Wkly Wkly YTD
Chg .Chg �0Chg
-96 -37 -10.5
-140 -104 -256
-13 -8.6 +663
-8.93 -48 +11.4
-225 -44 -15.4
-1.65 -9.3 +74
-3.14 -10.2 -4.0
-1.50 -97 -12.4
-3,38 -6.0 +8.6
-4.34 -5.3 +.1
-2.22 -8.2 +3.2
-37 -8.5 +20.8
-78 -1.5 -7.6
-6.47 -7.8 -.5
+2.57 +21.0 -238
-6.59-19.6 +9.5
+1.68 +28.4 -22.9
-.19 -11.2 -14.8
-.83 -1.6 -3.0
-.60 -1.5 +400
-1.51 -11.6 +15.1
-1.98 -10.5 +11.6
-1.80 -5.1 +156
-260 -6.4 -9.5
-3.86 -9.2 -8.0
-5.20 -9.6 -11.0
-6.29 -8.8 +4.7
-1.37 -6.0 +4.5


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg %Chg


L . 1
Lowes NY
McDnlds NY
MicronT Nasd
Microsoft Nasd
NY Times NY
NobllyH Nasd
OcciPet NY
Penney NY
PepsiCo NY
Pfizer NY
Popular Nasd
Potash NY
PwShs OQQNasd
PrUShS&PNY
Ryder NY
S&P500ETFNY
SearsHIdgs Nasd
SiriusXM Nasd
SouthnCo NY
SpnntNex NY
SPDR FnclNY
TimeWarn NY
Vale SA NY
WalMart NY
WellsFargo NY
YRC Wwd h Nasd


0 40.76 -1.82 -4.3 -2.1
21.19 -3.67 -14.8 +41 8
S25.31 -1.81 -67 +8.2
0 68.01 -258 -3.7 +8.9
8.57 -.78 -8.3 -18.8
S28.21 -2.33 -7.6 -74
8.94 -.98 -9.9 -27.7
1001 ... . -4.2
80.61 -8.05 -991 -.9
S27.61 -1.56 -5.3 +3.8
2 64.57 -.65 -1.0 +6.2
S16.46 -.08 -0.5 -9.5
3.30 -.65-16.5 +46.0
0 99.97-10.53 -9.5 -7.9
45.41 -383 -7.8 -.7
33.97 4.10 +13.7 -3.1
0 42.46 -4.06 -8.7 +3.1
11126 -7.55 -6.4 -.2
105.48 -15.47 -12.8 +26.4
1.01 -.17-14.3 +68.3
33.92 -.64 -1.9 +1.8
3.84 -.41 -9.6 +4.9
15.09 -1.07 -6.6 +4.8
30.25 -2.83 -8.6 +3.8
S27.19 -3.43 -11.2 -6.3
52.40 -1.24 -2,3 -2.0
I 30.82 -2.24 -6.8 +14.2
., 46 -.10 -18.4 -45.6


Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars, h = Does not meet continued-listing standards.
If = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks, pf = Preferred rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split
oi at least 50 percent within the past year, it = Right to buy security at a specified price, s = Stock has spit by at
least 20 percent within the last year. un =Units. vj = In bankiuplcy or receivership, wd = When distributed, wi =
When issued wt = Warrants.
Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid irom fund assets d - Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f = Iront load (sales charges) in = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available, p = previous day's
net asset value, s = fund split shares during the week x = fund paid a distribution during the week Gainers and
Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. 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 0.75 0.75
Federal Funds Rate .00-.25 .00-.25
Treasuries
3-month 0.13 0.16
6-month 0.19 0.23
5-year 2.16 2.41
10-year 3.42 3.66
30-year 4.28 4.53


Australia
Britain
Canada
Euro
Japan
Mexico
Switzerlnd


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
1.1257 1.1330
1.4808 1.4786
1.0433 1.0617
.7855 .7935
91.35 89.10
12.8290 12.8560
1.1090 1.1119


British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones


DowJones industrials 143.22 -225.06 -58.65 -347.80 -139.89
Close: 10,380.43 * j* - � -
1-week change: -628.18 (-5.7%) MON TUES WED THUR FRI
11,500


11,000


10,500


10,000


9,500 N D J F M A M



MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pet Min Init
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
PIMCOTotRetis Cl 128,736 11.09 +0.8 +13.9/C +7.4/A NL 1,000,000
American Funds GrthAmA m LG 67,975 26.76 -7.0 +21.0/D +2.9/B 5.75 250
Vanguard TotStldx LB 65,222 27.60 -6.2 +27.0/A +1.8/B NL 3,000
Fidelity Contra LG 59,228 57.36 -6.2 +24.8/B +4.7/A NL 2,500
American Funds CaplncBuA m IH 57,634 45.43 -5.8 +16.3/D +3.1/C 5.75 250
American Funds CpWldGrlA m WS 55,402 30.97 -9.5 +17.9/D +4.3/B 5.75 250
Vanguard 5001nv LB 51,508 102.48 -6.0 +25.0/B +1.0/C NL 3,000
American Funds IncAmerA m MA 50,350 15.18 -4.5 +23.6/A +2.8/B 5.75 250
American Funds InvCoAmA m LB 49,825 25.22 -6.3 +21.11D +1.618 5.75 250
Vanguard Instldxl LB 48,636 101.81 -6.0 +25.1/B +1,1/C NL 5,000,000
Dodge & Cox Stock LV 43,365 95.40 -7.5 +26.1/B -0.6/D NL 2,500
American Funds EurPacGrA m FB 39,521 34.67 -11.2 +18.7/B +5.6/A 5.75 250
American Funds WAMutlnvA m LV 39,349 24,38 -4.8 +22.2/D +0.5/C 5.75 250
Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV 38,799 29.38 -11.9 +24.2/A +3,7/A NL 2,500
Amercan Funds NewPerspA m WS 32,886 24.13 -9.0 +23.0/8 +5.1/A 5.75 250
PIMCOTotRetAdm b Cl 32,666 11.09 +0.8 +13.7/C +7.2/A NL 1,000,000
American Funds FnlnvA m LB 32,183 31.85 -7.3 +22.4/D +3.9/A 5.75 250
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m CA 31,694 2.04 -2.8 +27.1/A +4.6/A 4.25 1,000
Vanguard TotStlAdm LB 31,416 27.61 -6.2 +27.2/A +1.9/B NL 100,000
American Funds BalA m MA 30,732 16.33 -3.3 +19.8/C +2.6/C 5.75 250
Vanguard 500Adml LB 30,360 102.50 -6.0 +25.1/B +1.1/C NL 100,000
Fidelity Dvrlntl d FG 30,024 25.19 -11.8 +15.8/E +1.7/D NL 2,500
Vanguard Welltn MA 29,838 28.74 -38 +20.4/C +4.9/A NL 10,000
Fidelity GrowCo LG 29,370 68.43 -8.0 +28.6/A +5.4/A NL 2,500
Fidelity LowPriSlk d MB 27,372 32.89 -7.1 +32.6/C +4.6/A NL 2,500
American Funds BondA m Cl 27,146 12.04 +1.0 +15.5/C +3.2/E 3.75 250
Vanguard Totlnti d FB 27,032 13,02 -12.3 +19.01B +3.31B NL 3,000
CA -Conservative Allocation, Cl -Intermedlate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock. FB -Foregn Large Blend, FG -Foreign LaigeGrowth, FV -Forelgn
Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG Lage Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocaton, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV -
Md-Cap Value, SH -Specialy-heah, WS -World Stock, Total Relum Chng in NAV ith dividends reinvested Rank: How fund performed vs
others with same obecve A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min nit nvt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar


New York Stock Exchange


Name Div Yld PE


ABB Ltd .44 2.5
AES Corp ...
AFLAC 1.12 2.5
AK Steel .20 1.3
AMR
AT&TInc 1.68 6.7
AbtLab 1.76 3.6
AberFitc .70 1.8
Accenture .75 1.9
AMD
Aetna .04 .1
AirTran
AlcatelLuc ...
Alcoa .12 1.0
Aldlrish
Allstate .80 2.5
AlphaNRs ...
Altria 1.40 6.7
AmbacFh ...
AMovilL 1.22 2.5
AEagleOut .40 2.5
AEP 1.68 5.3
AmExp .72 1.8
AlntlGp rs ...
AmTower ...
Anadarko .36 .6
AnalogDev .80 2.9
Annaly 2.69 17.0
'Apache .60 .6
ArcelorMit .75 2.2
ArchCoal .40 1.7
ArchDan .60 2.3
ATMOS 1.34 4.9
AvisBudg ...
Avon .88 3.1
BB&TCp .60 1.9
BHP BilLt 1.66 2.5
BakrHu .60 1.4
BcoBrades .76 4.5
BcoSantand.82 8.3
BcSBrasil n .20 2.0
BkofAm .04 .2
BkNYMel .36 1.2
BarVixShT ...
BarrickG .40 .9
Baxter 1.16 2.6
BeazerHm ...
BerkH s ...
BestBuy .56 1.4
Blackstone1.20 9.9
Blockbst h.
Boeing 1.68 2.5
BostonSci ...
BrMySq 1.28 5.3
BrkfldPrp .56 3.8
CB REIlis
CBSB .20 1.4
CIGNA .04 .1
CMS Eng .60 4.0
CSX .96 1.8
CVSCare .35 1.0
Calpine
Cameron ...
CapOne .20 .5
CapitlSrce .04 .9
Carnival .40 1.1
Caterpillar 1.68 2.7
Cemex .40
CenterPnt .78 5.7
CntryTel 2.90 8.8
ChesEng .30 1.4
Chevron 2.88 3.7
Chimera .54 14.1
Citigrp
CliffsNRs .35 .6
CocaCE .36 1.4
CocaCI 1.76 3.3
Comerica .20 .5
ConAgra .80 3.4


Wkly YTD
Chg %Chg


... -1.72
9 -1.65
13 -6.69
53 -1.25
... -.70
12 -.96
13 -2.44
65 -4.60
17 -3.32
7 -.69
9 -1.26
8 -.26
... -.65
... -1.40
... -.81
14 -.87
... -6.12
10 -.43
-.13
... -3.53
18 -1.00
11 -1.96
21 -5.52
... -.20
55 -1.95
85 -3.28
25 -2.19
5 -1.15
15 -8.23
-. -5.03
... -3.16
11 -2.00
12 -2.25
84 -3.38
23 -3.74
33 -1.00
... -6.81
39 -5.36
... -1.72
.-2.51
. -1.41
77 -1.65
... -1.07
... +8.04
... -.73
12 -2.10
4 -1.62
21 -2.59
13 -4.49
... -1.81
... -.00
41 -5.29
... -.50
13 -.97
16 -1.19
41 -2.12
38 -2.00
6 -.67
16 -1.04
17 -3.38
13 -2.06
... -.48
17 -3.88
16 -1.22
... -1.40
17 -5.02
32 -5.99
85 -1.63
12 -.61
9 -1.08
17 -1.89
12 -4.34
7 -.25
-.37
27 -6.41
16 -1.89
18 -.78
... -1.71
13 -.89


Wkly Wkly YTD Whiyh
Last Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg LaL,
17.44 ConocPhil 2.20 4.0 12 -4.51 +7.1 -ar
9.89 Conseco ... ... 8 -.58 +6.4
44.27 ConsolEngy.40 1.0 14-6.24 -23.0 :/: a
15.50 ConEd 2.38 5.4 14 -.86 -2.4 -1 .i4
6.68 ConstellEn .96 2.8 1 -.87 -2.0 :1 r
25.10 CtlAirB ... ... ... -3.74 +3.9 1 1
48.72 Coining .20 1.1 10 -1.71 -9.2 1i:.
39.13 Cummins .70 1.1 23 -6.92 +42.4 :-. i
40.32 DRHorton .15 1.1 ...-1.63 +20.1 I1
8.38 DTE 2.12 4.6 13 -2.48 +4.8 ': .
28.29 Deere 1.12 2.0 18-3.44 +4.2 Y :
5.02 DeltaAir ... ... ... -.38 +2.8 r
2.52 DenburyR ... ... ... -2.37 +13.4
12.00 DevelDiv .08 .7 ... -.46 +27.8 11I
3.03 DevonE .64 1.0 11 -2.75 -12.1 :a'
31.80 DirFBearrs... ... ...+2.57 -23.8 i i
40.96 DrxFBulls .15 .6 ...-6.59 +9.5 :- -
20.76 DirREBear .04 ... ...+1.21 -37.1 c
1.38 DirxSCBear... ... ...+1.68 -22.9 . -
47.95 DirxSCBull4.85 .4 -..-15.80 +11.5 a':,
15.81 DirxLCBear ... ... ...+2.85 -6.9 '1 .
31.92 DirxLCBull 8.22 3.4 ...-12.09 -4.0 5 :'
40.60 DirxEnBear... ... ...+2.43 +.4 11
38.70 Discover .08 .6 7 -1.38 -4.3 Ira
38.86 Disney .35 1.0 18 -3.43 +3.6 :.,l
58.88 DomRescs1.83 4.5 14 -1.58 +3.3
27.74 DowChm .60 2.4 21 -5.33 -7.7 '
15.80 DukeEngy .96 5.8 13 -.23 -3.8 '
93.53 Dynegy ... ...... -.14 -34.3 ii
33.80 EMCCp ... ... 30 -.93 +3.5 1o
23.84 EIPasoCp .04 .4 10 -1.04 +12.5 1 :r
25.94 EldorGdg .. ... 49 +.75 +13.1 i-.,,
27.33 EmersonEI1.34 2.8 21 -3.76 +13.8 4-
11.74 EnCanags.80 2.6 10-2.79 -6.5 :'-
28.59 Exelon 2.10 5.1 10 -2.05 -15.0 -ii '
32.24 ExxonMbl 1.76 2.8 15 -4.07 -6.6 ,
65.98 FPLGrp 2.00 3.9 13 -.83 -3.0 i --
44.25 FannieMae ... ... ... -.19 -12.7
16.89 FidNatlnfo .20 .7 18 +2.47 +22.7 :'
9.83 FirstEngy 2.20 6.3 12-2.26 -24.5 ::.
10.22 FlagstrBh ... ... ... -.10 -10.0
16.18 FordM ... ... 6 -1.51 +15.1 ii
30.06 FordMwt ... ...... -.94 -11.4
29.25 ForestLab ... ... 10 -.69 -17.3 :.'-
42.82 FredMac ... ...... -.21 -12.2 1.29
45.12 FMCG 1.20 1.8 12 -7.94 -15.8 67.59
4.95 FrontierCml.00 13.3 13 -.46 -4.0 7.50
74.41 Gannett .16 1.1 8 -1.97 +1.3 15.05
41.03 Gap .40 1.8 14 -2.46 +6.8 22.27
12.17 vjGnGrthP ... ... ... -1.63 +21.7 14.07
.37 Genworth ... ... 61 -1.99 +28.0 14.53
66.72 Gerdau .16 1.1 ...-2.23 -16.3 14.17
6.38 GoldFLtd .17 1.4 21 -.86 -4.0 12.58
24.34 Goldcrpg .18 .4 ... -.45 +8.7 42.78
14.79 GoldmanS 1.40 1.0 6 -2.21 -15.3 142.99
15.20 Goodyear ... ... ...-1.32 -14.1 12.11
14.21 GrtAtlPac ...... ... -2.11 -49.6 5.94
31.39 HSBC 1.703.6 ...-4.11 -18.1 46.78
15.07 Hallibrtn .36 1.3 25 -3.14 -8.6 27.51
52,67 HarleyD .40 1.3 ...-3.65 +19.8 30.18
34.86 HartfdFn .20 .8 9 -3.27 +8.8 25.30
13.15 HeclaM . ... 70 -.41 -10.0 5.56
35.58 Hertz '.. ... 52 -2.45 +.8 12.01
42.14 Hess .40 .7 14 -6.81 -6.2 56.74
4.57 HewlettP .32 .7 13 -5.24 -9.3 46.73
36.68 HomeDp .95 2.8 21 -1.80 +15.6 33.43
62.10 Honwlllntll 1.21 2.8 15 -3.95 +11.0 43.52
10.25 HostHotls .04 .3 ...-1.52 +26.3 14.74
13.75 HovnanE ... ... ... -1.16 +54.9 5.95
33.03 IAMGIdg .06 .. 29 -,20 +13.0 17.67
21.91 ING ... ... ...-1.82 -28.1 7.05
77.10 iSAstla .66 3.2 ...-2.60 -8.8 20.84
3.82 iShBraz 2.72 4.3 .. -8.36 -14.4 63.90
4.00 iSCan .33 1.3 ...-1.87 +.1 26.36
56.12 iShHK .38 2.6 ... -.83 -5.3 14.83
25.84 iShJapn .14 1.4 ... -.45 +2.1 9.94
52.67 iShKor .32 .7 ...-4.96 -1.6 46.89
40.29 iShMex .70 1.4 ...-4.22 -.2 48.77
23.58 iShSing .33 3.0 ... -.86 -3.0 11.15


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div'Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
iSTaiwn .21 1.8 ... -.87 -87 11.84
iShSilver ... ... ... -.26 +8.8 18.00
iShChina25 .55 1.4 ...-2.60 -9.5 38.24
iSSP500 2.22 2.0 ...-7.78 -.3 111.46
iShEMkts .58 1.5 ...-3.86 -8,0 38.19
iShB20T 3.70 3.9 .. +3.77 +6.3 95.58
iSEafe 1.44 2.9 ...-5.20-11.0 49.21
iSRIKG .69 1.4 ...-3.40 -1,5 49,11
iShR2K .75 1.1 ...-6.29 +4.7 65.36
iShREst 1.86 3.7 .-3.35 +8.0 49.61
iStar ......... -.52+141.8 6.19
IngerRd .28 .8 26-1.74 -1.4 35.24
IBM 2.60 2.1 12-6.25 -6.7122.10
IntPap' .50 2.2 41 -3.58 -13.5 23.16
Interpublic ... ... 70 -1.19 +4.6 7.72.
Invesco .44 2.2 26 -288 -14.4 20.11
ItauUnibH .55 2.8 ...-2.06 -14.1 19.61
JPMorgCh ,20 .5 16-1.82 -2.1 40.76
Jabil .28 2.0 88 -1.23 -18,9 14.09
JohnJn 2.16 3.4 14 -.99 -1.7 63.31
JohnsnCtl .52 1.8 18-3.91 +9.0 29.68
JnprNtwk ...... ...-1.68 +.2 26.73
Keycorp .04 .5 ...-1.14 +42.0 7.88
Kimco .64 4.3 ... -.58 +10.9 15.01
KingPhrm ... ... 38 -.21-21.8 9.59
Kinross g .10 .6 50-1.61 -5.7 17.36
Kraft 1.16 3.9 11 +.47 +10.6 30.07
LDK Solar ... ... ...-1.60 -118 6.18
LSICorp ... ... 17 -.55 -9.0 5.47
LVSands ... .....-3.67 +41.8 821.19
LennarA .16 .9 ...-2.39 +37.0 17.49
LillyEli 1.96 5.7 9 -.35 -3.1 34.62


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
Limited ,60 2.4 19 -1.87 +29.6 24.93
LincNat .04 .2 29 -3.95 +7.1 26.64
LizClaib ... ... ... -2.24 +15.5 6,50
LloydBkg 1.43 ..... -87 -2.1 3.20
LaPac ... ... ...-1.44 +47.9 10.32
MBIA ... ... 3 -.85+119.3 8.73
MEMC ...... ... -1.43 -15.3 11.54
MFAFncl .96 14.0 6 -.27 -6.9 6.84
MGIC ... ... ... -1.84 +48.6 8.59
MGMMir ...-2.77 +43.9 13.12
Macys .20 .9 26 -1.26 +30.9 21.94
Manpwl .74 1.5 ... -7.00 -10.0 49.10
MarathonO1.00 3.3 14-1.71 -2.5 30.44
MarnerEn... ... 19 -1.13 +96.0 22.75
MktVGold .11 ... ... -1.38 +6.3 49.13
MktVRus .08 .3 ...-5.25 -8.1 28.66
Marshlls .04 .5 ...-,1.03 +48.1 8.07
Masco .30 2.2 ...-2.57 -1.1 13.66
MasseyEn .24 ,7 29 -3.63 -21.4 33.00
Mechel ... ... ... -4.58 +12.2 21.12
MedcoHth ... ... 20 -2.21 -11.3 56.71
Medtrnic .82 2.0 19-2.44 -6.2 41.25
Merck 1.52 4.5 10-1.55 -8.3 33.49
MetLife 74 1.8 13 -4.87 +15.2 40.71
MetroPCS .. ... 17 -.48 -6.3 7.15
Monsanto 1.06 1.8 20 -3.97 -27.7 59.09
MorgSlan .20 .7 35-2.47 -6.3 27.75
Mosaic .20 .4 72-2.93 -19.4 48.16
Motorola 73 -.47-14.9 .6.60
NCRCorp ... ... 16 -1.44 +5.3 11.72
NRGEgy ... 7-1.53 -4.1 22.64
Nabors .. ... ... -2.66 -13.6 18.91


Nijnai Div YId
Sja,.,HI. .14 .6
ri i .' ,.,-ce .31 11.6
nr.i . 2.89 6.5
l,:'i e.:o .40 1.0
t i�11 .: .32 2.3
Ij , : ,B 1.00 6.5
IJ.... itltib .20 1.3
r ,-.i ,.i .40 .7
r i ,u'. - .92 6.0
:lr.i. '.rp .20 .6
1I 4,,t .56 5.2
II , :.. 1.36 2.5
Fn .... 1.44 3.2
'. ,-I 1.52 1.9

t',1 HT 1.81 1.1
Fh . :,) 1.82 4.2
I It.1 I '. .. ...
fi : .40 .6
I�l'. ,,,p 1.40 5.7
: .,,.I .i al ... ...
I -.i- J .28 .7
f.ror. .80 2.9
i. ,,u1", 1.92 3.0
S . .,r, .Jk ...
SI , 1.34 42
S.r. 134 3.7
I :- .72 4.4
rln.:i .r 2.32 5.0

,-.ti, .40 .4
SS i. '1ull.., .
ri...:.P ...&
'-.ir : op ...
I nitt.Lr.ow ...
- i..i ir ... ...

p . ,r .41 1.1
I . iI I .I20 ... .
F I. E HP rs ...
: ,,.IRi rs .50 1.3
II' . ril-ul n ..1
- ...r . rs .30 .5
i, .:,G .22 .7
ProUSR2K ...
ProUSSP500... ...
ProUtCrude...
ProgsvCp .16 .8
ProLogis .60 5.4
Prudent .70 1.2
PulleGrp . ..
OweslCm .32 6.3
RAIT Fin ...
RRI Engy ...
RadianGrp .01 .1
RadioShk .25 1,3
Raytheon 1.50 2,7
RegionsFn .04 .5
RioTinto s .45 1.0
RiteAid
SLM Cp
SpdrDJIA 2.47 2.4
SpdrGold
SP Mid 1.67 1.2
S&P500ETF2.21 2.0
SpdrHome .13 .8
SpdrKbwBk .25 1.0
SpdrKbwRB.36 1.4
SpdrRetl .50 1.3
SpdrOGEx .25 .6
SpdrMetM .37 .7
Sateway .40 1.7
Saks ... ...
SandRdge ...
Sanofi 1.63 5.3
SaraLee .44 3.3
Schlmbrg .84 1.3
Schwab .24 1.4
SemiHTr .45 1.7


Wkly YTD
PE Chg %Chg
25 -1.62 -9.4
.-.59 -48.8
...-4.14 -18.4
11 -4.92 -11.3
51 -.90 -9.6
13 -.91 +5.5
14 -1.38 +4.5
15 -2.69 +12.9
16 -.94 -.1
6 -3.66 -12.1
.. -.85 -16.3
18 -3.77 +5.3
... -.42 -3.8
17 -8.05 -.9
.. -.68 -4.2
...-12.82 -7.4
13 -.63 -3.3
...-1.11 +62.7
16 -3.07 +21.5
23 -.02 -23.4
15 -2.07 +14.0
26 -5.79, -9.5
26 -1.56 +3.8
17 -.65 +6.2
28 -3.02 -22.6
.-5.98 -24.6
-5.91 -23.5
10 -.08 -9.5
14 -2.66 -3.7
17 -4.54 -10.4
27-10.53 -7.9
+.74 +7.0
...+3.27 -1.2
..+4.10 -3.1
...+3.08 -3.0
...-10.28 -2.6
... +2.54 -2.8
.. -5.41 -1.2
... -3.87 -17.2
...+3.22 -22.5
... -5.77 +15.8
.. +2.61 -14.2
.. -9.43 +8.1
.-5.95 -9.4
... +3.39 -14.2
. +5.74 -6.0
.. -2.84 -11.9
12 -.54 +8.7
... -2.04 -18.7
9 -5.41 +16.9
...-1.91 +11.8
17 -.15 +20.7
7 -.68 +158.0
5 -.41 -36.0
... -4.79 +28.6
12 -1.80 +1.3
11 -3.12 +7.1
-.85 +51.0
... -4.93 -14.7
.-.19 -14.6
12 -1.20 -2.0
... -6.32 -.3
... +2.91 +10.2
...-11.73 +4.3
... -7.55 -.2
.-2.00 +13.2
... -1.96 +21.4
...-2.27 +15.3
.-2.97 +11.8
.-4.16 -1.7
...-4.04 +.2
-.30 +9.4
... -1.20 +30.3
... -1.26 -33.7
... -3.21 -21.3
31 -.78 +10.3
23 -8.56 -3,4
29 -2.07 -8.5
... -1.93 -3.3


Wkly
Last Name Div
23.11 SiderNacs .19
2.67 SilvWhtng...
44.37 Smithlntl .48
39.11 SouthnGo 1.82
13.88 SwstAirl .02
15.31 SwstnEngy ...
15.69 SpectraEn 1.00
53.39
5336 SprintNex ...
35.78 SPMatls .52
10.75 SPHlIhC .53
55.22 SP CnSt .73
44.90 SPConsum.41
80.61 SP Engy 1.00
6.18 SPDRFncl .20
110.04 SPInds .59
43.17 SPTech .31
4.10 SPUtil 1.26
64.14 StdPac
24.74 StateStr .04
17.62 Suncorgs .40
40.93 Sunlech ..
27.61 SunTrst .04
64.57
6.57 Supvalu .35
31.96 Synovus .04
36.49 Sysco 1.00
16.46 TJX .60
46.42 TaiwSemi .46
24.77 TalismEg .25
99.97 Target .68
24.70 TeckResg .40
51.91 TenetHIth ...
33.97 Teradyn ...
28.59 Tesoro
57.92 Texlnst .48
18.50 Textron .08
37.78 3M Co 2.10
41.32 TimeWarn .85
29.06
3990 TitanMet ...
20.78 Total SA 3,23
60.86 Transocn ...
31.28 Travelers 1.44
21.62 TrinaSols ...
34.11 Tycolntl .80
11.17 Tyson .16
19.55 UBSAG .
11.13 USAirwy
58.15 UtdMicro
11.18 UPSB 1.88
5.08 US Bancrp .20
3.38 US NGsFd
3.66 USOilFd
9.40 USSteel .20
19.75
55 UldhlthGp .03
7.99 UnumGrp .33
4593 Vale SA .52
1.29 ValeSApf .52
11.04 ValeroE .20
103.78 VangEmg .55
118.27 VerizonCml.90
137.40 ViacomB ...
111.26 Visa .50
S17.10 Vonageh ..
25.70 Walgm .55
25.65 Weathflntl ...
39.79 WellPoint ..
40.52 WellsFargo .20
23.30 WDigital .
855 WstnUnion .24
6.25 WmsCos .50
30.90 XLCap .40
13.44 XTO Engy .50
62.86 Xerox .17
17.22 Yamanag .06
27.00 YingllGrn ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
1.2 ... -3.23 -3.4 15.42
... 47 -1.08 +22.8 18.44
1.1 91 -5.88 +54.1 41.88
5.4 14 -.64 +1.8 33.92
.2 ... -.79 +8.4 12.39
... 23 -2.52 -22.9 37.16
4.7 15 -2.05 +3.8 21.29
... ... -.41 +4.9 3.84
1.7 .. -2.86 -5.6 31.13
1.8 ...-1.16 -4.3 29.72
2.7 ... -.89 -.0 26.74
1.3 .. -2.64 +8.1 32.18
1.8 ...-4.92 -3.5 54.99
1.3 ...-1.07 +4.8 15.09
2.0 ... -2.54 +8.1 30.03
1.4 ...-1.64 -5.1 21.75
4.3 ...-1.34 -6.2 29.10
... 60 -1.02 +44.1 5.39
.1 ... -2.16 .-5.1 41.34
... ... -359 -13.4 30.58
... 20-3.07 -36.9 10.49
.1 ... -2.14 +35.3 27.,5
2.6 7 -1.50 +5.4 13.l0
1.4 . -.23 +356 278
3.4 16 -2.11 +5.3 29.43
1.4 15 -2.67 +19.5 43.67
4.7 ... -.70 -13.5 9.89
-.96 -13.7 16.08
1.3 16 -2.57 +12.3 54.30
... ...-4.31 -.2 34.91
... 31 -.93 -1.3 5.32
... 69 -1.22 +2.6 11.01
-.83 -9.1 12.32
1.9 14 -1.27 -5.1 24.74
.4 ...-2.46 +8.3 20.38
2.5 16 -6.04 ... 82.63
2.8 14-2.83 +3.8 30.25
... 86 -.02 +23.0 15.40
6.8 ... -6,67 -25.5 47.71
7 -4.31 -17.9 68.01
2.9 8 -1.48 -1.2 49.26
... 13 -5.94 -26.1 19.93
2.2 ...-2.13 +2.7 36.66
.9 ... -.97 +51.8 18.62
... ... -1.79 -12.1 13.63
-.69 +31.8 6.38
-.15 -12.4 3.40
2.9 26-5.21 +11.4 63.93
.8 24 -1.62 +11.7 25.15
... ... +.10 -31.0 6.96
... -5.02 -7.6 36.31
.4 ... -2.44 -5.3 52.22
.1 8 -1.29 -4.8 29.02
1.5 8 -2.03 +15.0 22.44
1.9 ...-3.43 -6.3 27.19
2.2 ..-3.58 -6.0 23.33
1.1 ...-2.27 +10.6 18.52
1.4 .. -3.65 -6.3 38.41
6.7, 30 -.71 -14.9 28.19
... )12 -3.07 +8.5 32.26
.6 22 -7.94 -5.9 82.29
... 14 -.05 +17.9 1.65
1.6 16 -.28 -5.0 34.87
... 53 -2.81 -14.6 15.30
.5 -2.86 -12.6 50.94
.6 12 -2.24 +14.2 30.82
. 7 -2.75 -13.2 38.34
1.5 14 -1.70 -12.2 16.55
2.5 32-3.28 -3.6 20.33
2.3 28 -.54 -5.8 1726
1,1 14-3.01 -4.3 4451
1.7 14 -117 +150 9.73
.6 44 -.21 -6.3 10.66
...-2.62 -36.7 10.01


Nasdaq Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last Name Div
. -.38 +22.7 7.62 Comcast .38
... -3.44 -19.1 14.79 Comcspcl .38
15 -.52 -5.0 10.56 Compuwre..
48 -1.18 -11.9 32.42 CorinthC ..
... +.48+108.2 1.68 Costco .84
45 -3.12 +40.9 35.71 Cree Inc ...
20 -1.89 +3.7 23.47 Crocs
55-12.12 -7.1 124.98 CybrSrce
5 -1.00+110,2 5.13 CypSemi ...
11 -2.85 -3.7 54.46 Dell Inc
7 -1.02 -8.9 6.52 DItaPtr
...-3.58 +20.2 17.06 Dndreon ...
6 -1.53 +10.9 10.58 DirecTVA ..
23-25.23 +11.9 235.86 DishNetwk 2.00
...-1.28 -10.3 12.50 DryShips
... -.07 +51.3 3.45 ETrade
... -.22 +13.4 5.23 eBay
57 -3.93 +18.3 30.06 EagleBulk ...
16 -1.81 -2.9 41.56 EstWstBcp .04
14 -4.14 -12.2 35.22 ElectArts ...
19 -3.05 +11.1 42.91 EricsnTel .28
... -3.08 +21.3 16.43 EvrgrSlr
48 -2.51 +1.7 31.99 Expedia .28
S -.46 -20.8 6.04 FfthThird .04
14-10.48 -7.1 52.36 Fiserv
15 -2.33 -8.8 20.49 Flextrn
... -.09 -10.9 1.14 Genzyme
32 -4.50 +3,3 57.49 GileadSci ...
... -.13 -57.0 .49 Google
...-2.15 -30.0 11.33 HercOffsh ...
19 -3.69 -5.8 31.93 Hologic
...-2.43 +48.5 16.10 HudsCity .60
24 -2.22 +3.2 24.71 HumGen ...
... -.18 +53.6 1.06 Incyte
35 -3.41 +4.8 43.62 IntgDv
... -.09 +12.9 7.63 Intel .63
25 -3.59 +4.8 47.52 InterMune ...
3 +.16 +79.5 1.49 Intersil .48


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
2.1 14 -1.41 +9.5 18.36
2.2 13 -1.37 +9.9 17.48
12 -.90 +6.6 7.71
... 9 -1.35 +3.6 14.27
1.5 22-1.56 -3.1 57.31
.59 -6.75 +17.9 66.46
.. .. +.18 +71.1 9.84
69 -.18 +26.8 25.50
...-1.51 +7.7 11.37
21 -1.19 +4.5 15.01
-.29 +21.2 1.26
... .-10.15 +67.1 43.91
... 27 -.35 +7.6 35.89
15 -.87 +2.6 21.30
-.69 -12.5 5.09
... -.19 -14.8 1.50
... 11 -2.30 -8.7 21.48
13 -.99 -3.2 4.79
.2 ... -2.91 +5.7 16.70
... ... -1.74 -.7 17.63
2.8 .. -1.47 +9.5 10.06
... -.12 -33.8 1.00
1.3 20 -1.61 -14.5 22.00
.3 20 -1.61 +36.5 13.31
.. 16 -.11 +5.2 51.02
... -.77 -4.7 6.97
... ... -1.45 +5.6 51.77
... 12 -1.34 -11.3 38.37
... 22-32.56 -20.5 493.14
... -.86 -354 3.09
... 34 -2.06 +9.1 15.82
4.7 11 -.44 -7.3 12.73
. ... -5.23 -26.6 22.46
... ...-1.85 +27.2 11.59
... 24 -.96 -12.7 5.65
3.0 20 -1.37 +4.5 21.31
... ...-31.41 -14.9 11.10
3.5 ... -1.04 -10.7 13.70


Name Div
Inluit
JA Solar .
JDS Uniph...
JetBlue
KLA Tnc .60
KeryxBio
LeapWirlss ...
Level3
LibGlobA ...
LiblyMlnIA ...
LinearTch .92
MarvellT
Mattel .75
Maxim ntg .80
MelcoCrwn...
Microchp 1.37
MicronT
Microsoft .52
MiddleBkh ...
MyriadG 1.75
NasdOMX
NetApp
NewsCpA .15
NewsCpB .15
Novell
Novlus
NuanceCm ..
Nvidla
OnSmcnd
Oracle .20
PDL Bio 100
PMC Sra
Paccar .36
PacCapB ...
Palm Inc .
PatIUTI 20
Paychex 1.24
PeopUldF .62


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... 24 -2.18 +10.7 34.01
... -.16 +4.4 5.95
...-2.56 +26.7 1045
... 35 -.27 -2.4 5.32
1.9 ...-2.92 -13.9 3114
25 -.27+112.8 5.32
... ... -4.06 -18.7 14.26
... -.31 -19.6 1.23
... -3.42 +9.9 2406
... 32 -1.49 +28.0 13.87
3.3 22-1.81 -7.6 28.23
...-1.80 -9.1 1886
3.5 15 -1.57 +7.4 21.45
4.3 33 -.91 -9.0 18.50
. -94 +137 382
4.9 23-1.41 -4.3 2780
.54 -78-188 857
1.8 15-2.33 -7.4 28.21
... -.19 -78.4 11
.14 -6.50 -329 17.50
. 14 -1.88 -3.5 19 12
... 31 -320 -8.4 31 47
1.1 11 -1.76 -1 1367
.9 13 -177 +.6 1602
. -.39 +265 525
S100 -229 +2.5 2393
... 18 -184 +57 1642
... -1.75 -25.3 13.96
22 -.35-13.7 761
.9 21-246 -46 23.41
16.8 6 +.13 -133 595
13 -84 -7.5 8.01
.9 97 -4.94 +146 4158
... ... +.69+154.2 244
S. -11 -43.2 5.70
15 -1.93 -128 1338
4.3 22 -1 62 -5 528 95
4.3 48 -1 13 -13.8 1439


Name Div YId
Popular
Power-One ...
PwShs000.21 5
Powrwav
Pozen
Qualcom .76 2.1
RF MicD
RschMotn ...
STEC
SanDisk
SeagaleT
SinusXM
SkywksSol...
SoulhFn h
Staples .36 1.7
Starbucks 40 1 6
SIlDynam .30 20
StrlFWAh ...
Symantec
TD Amerir ..
Tellabs 08 1.0
TevaPhrm 68 1.2
TibcoSfl
TriQuint
UAL
UrbanOut
Vernsgn
VirgnMdah 16 1 0
Vivus
Vodafone 1 22 6 1
Windstrm 1 00 98
Wynn 1 00 1.3
Xlinx 64 2.6
YRC Wwd h
Yahoo
ZIonBcml 0.I 2


Wkly
PE Chg
-.65
-86
... -3.83
85 -.09
,. -2.68
19 -2.18
19 -.65
14 -6.27
10 -1.03
10 -2.23
-.60
-17
20 -1.82
... - 17
20 -188
25 -.53
24 -.85
.. -.05
18 -115
17 -1 70
21 -.93
26 -1.36
25 -51
20 -92
-3.71
27 -267
20 -233
-1 88
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AmO&G ... ... ... -1.10 +45.2
AntaresP ... ... ... -.03 +34.2
ApolloGg ... ... ... -.04 -33.0
Augustag ... ... ... -.47 -14.0
Aurizong ... ... .. -.29 +204
BMBMuna... ..... -.12 -23.7
BarcGSOil ... ... ...-3.51 -8.1
BrclndiaTR ... . .. -4.56 -3.3
BootsCools ... ... 49 +.01 +78.2
CAMACn ... ... ... -.01 -4.1
CardiumTh ... ... ... -.10 -29.6
CelSci ... ... . -.10 -31.9
CFCdag .01 .1 ... +.26 +11.0
ChenlereEn ... ... .. -.79 +38.8
ChenlereE 1.70 10.8 14 -2.03 +22.3
ChiArmM . ... 28 -.92 +43.5
ChNEPen ... ... 8 -2.19 -282
Crystallxg . .. ... +.02 +158
DenisnMg ...... -21 +9.4
DuneEnrs .. ... . -.02 +289
EVLtdDur 1.39 91 ...-1.25 +3.0
Endvrlnt ... ... -.31 +21.3
EndvSidv g .. .... -.28 -3
EverMultScl 30 9.3 . -1.50 -9
FrkSIPrp .76 6.0 37 -2.04 -13.1
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GascoEngy... . -06-260
GenMoly .. ... -17 +71 6
GoldSlrg 50 -53 +282
GranTrrag -92 -10.3
GrBasGg ... -.16 +1.2
Hemisphrx ... ... . -.11 +17.9
Hyperdyn ... .. -21 +57
InovioBlo ... -07 +149
JavelnPh .. . +677


Wkly
Last Name Div
6.20 KodiakOg...
2.30 LibertyAcq ..
18.08 LucasEngy
6.10 MagHRes ...
1.53 Metalico
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2.08 Mineindg .
5.42 NIVSnT ...
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3.57 TrnsatlPt n
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5.14 Uluru
1.73 VantageDrl
.66 Walerlnv 200
92 Wesco 1.64
1 31 WTDrChn ..
218 YM Bio


Wkly YTD
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S -.49 +57.2
... - 14 +2.9
+.22 +275.4
... -.15+189.7
60 -1 17 +104
8 �.09 +59.8
-.94 -11.5
-12 +198
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-.04 +19.3
. -02 -17.7
S -18 +558
-71 +126
-247 +165
13 -15 -3
-116 +254
-.09 -30.6
10 -.02 -178
S-27 -124
-1.86 -306
S -.22 -369
- 13 +10.2
-.04 +291 7
17 -.09 -57
-02+1897
-.38 -234
-.16 +115.8
3 19 +267
-68 +18.5
+ 01 +7.0
-.14 +31 9
-.01 -273
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11 -1.37
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- 11


Name Div Yld
ADCTel ...
ATP O&G ..
ActivsBliz .15 1.4
AdobeSy ...
AEternag ...
AkamaiT
AlteraCplf .20 .9
Amazon
AmCapLtd ...
Amgen
AmkorT If ...
Amylin
Apollolnv 1.12 10.6
Apple Inc ...
ApldMatl .28 2.2
AriadP
Atmel
Autodesk .
AutoData 1.36 3.3
BMC Sft .
BedBalh
BrigExp
Broadcom .32 1.0
BrcdeCm
Bucyrus .10 .2
CAInc .16 .8
CpslnTrb ...
Celgene
CellTher rsh...
CentAl
ChkPoint ...
CienaCorp ...
Cisco
CilizRepB ...
CitrixSys ...
Clearwire
CognizTech ...
CombinRx ...


+17.0 16.76
+5.8 363.00
-12 /2492
3 6 1 2











LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


Photo courtesy of Getty Images


Q I frnS;~~


,1 ,


FAMILY FEATURES

With warm weather here, it's time to
open the windows, swap out old
patio furniture and prepare the
home for sunny days. This year,
homeowners can take matters into
their own hands to enhance their homes with DIY
home improvement'
projects.
HGTV "Design on
a Dime" and TLC
"Unhinged" home
maintenance expert
Summer Baltzer,explains,
"Whether fixing the
kitchen sink disposal or
creating a protective
barrier against unwanted
bugs around the home,
homeowners should feel
empowered to tackle
DIY tasks this time of
year." Home maintenance
Baltzer is partnering expert Summer
with Raid Max Bug Baltzer
Barrier to offer easy and
affordable DIY tips that
homeowners with a can-do attitude can undertake to
protect their homes and families.


Be Bug Savvy
Baltzer knows protecting their home and family
against bugs is a top priority for women. In fact, the
Raid Max Bug Barrier Survey showed that almost
85 percent of women believe it is important to
protect their home from uncontrolled pests, while
six in 10 women are uncertain of how or where
bugs enter the home.
"When fighting undesired bugs, it's important to
treat the common insect entry points of the home,"
said Baltzer. "I like to use the new Raid Max Bug
Barrier which creates an invisible line of defense
against unwanted pests before they enter the home."
Proper application of the specially formulated
insecticide, with an automatic trigger that releases
a continuous, evenly dispersed spray, helps keep
unwanted pests where they belong - out of the home.

Show Unwanted Bugs Who's Boss
It can be hard to determine where uncontrolled pests
get in, so take these measures to ensure your home
and family are protected.
* Check doors and windows for small cracks or
holes where unwanted bugs can enter.
* Be sure to spray the indoor and outdoor
perimeter of the home with Raid Max Bug
Barrier, creating a line of defense.
* Simply press and hold the battery-powered
trigger to form a barrier around the home.
* Re-apply if there is heavy rainfall in your area
for a barrier of protection around the home -
for up to 12 months for German cockroaches.


Tackle
Outside Cleanup
The elements can be harsh
on the exterior of the
home. Here are some tips
for taking care of some
often neglected outside
cleanup chores.

Wash Siding
Pressure washers are a '
good way to clean vinyl,
metal and some types of
masonry siding. You can
rent a pressure washer
from most rental equip-
ment dealers for around -
$50 to $75 per day.
Pressure washers deliver/
extreme pressure and can
cause damage if misused.
Safety tips: .
* Keep the pressure
washer aimed away .
from people and
animals. The pressur-
ized water stream. '
could actually pene- .
trate skin or cause
serious cuts.
* Don't use pressure --
washers while working
from ladders. The recoil
on the spray wand could throw you off balance
and off the ladder.
* Maintain a minimum of six feet away when spray-
ing water around power lines, electrical masts or
outlets.
To clean wood or brick surfaces, use a detergent, such
as trisodium phosphate (TSP), warm water, and a stiff-
bristled brush..
* Work in sections from top to bottom.
* Thoroughly rinse away residue.
* Do not soak the wood - it could cause warping.
* Mildew can be cleaned with a solution of bleach
and water. Leave the solution on for about 15 min-
utes, then rinse off.

Clean Gutters
Clearing out leaves and debris that settle into gutters
ensures that gutters continue to function ii....i - l
* Start at the part of the gutter closest to tihe
downspout.
* Use a trowel or gutter scoop to reno\ e debris
from the gutter and transfer it to a bucket.
* Once most of the debris has been removed, use a
hose to rinse out the gutters and downspouts.
* If a downspout is clogged. try clearing it with a
plumber's snake to loosen the debris. Then use the
hose to get it all out.


Prepare the Air
Bring your house out of winter hibernation - start from the inside out by
cleaning the filter and the air-conditioning unit.
Dirty filters restrict air flow, which means the unit uses more energy to
work. You should replace or clean killers every one or twvo months.
To clean a reusable filter:
* Remove it from the unit.
a Lay it flat in a sink and sprinkle surface with laundry detergent, then
cover it with about one inch of hot water. Soak for 151 minutes.
* Remove and rinse with warm water. IHang up to dry.
The condenser unit is the part of the air conditioning system that's out-
side your house. Getting rid of accumulated dirt, dust and la in mowinl
debris helps it run more 11 ii. .1i i .
* Turn off power to the unit before cleaning.
* Trim grass, shrubs or other plants that Iave grown around the conden-
ser unit and imay be restricting air flow.
* (lean the unit by spraying it \\ ith a garden hose. If it's really dirty.
Vyou ma\ nieeLd to clean the blades with a soft brush and use a coil
clealling solution.
a If cleaners ire used. in;ke sure the unil is rinsed thoroughly.


"or 1lo e ic tltaimilti on h)\\ to proIet your hoICe Ifrom unwal lnted hbus,
visit w\ i \\.l illslBugDead.coni.


me mein


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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


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Classified Department: 755-5440


IB-
IFINDTI


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010

Lake City Reporter





CLASSIFIED


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


SADvantage


Om irl". I.


One item per ad J '7 |
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.... ne $1.65....
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3 days 1795
Includes 2 Signs r I ,,r



Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
4 lines, one month....s92.00
$,10.80 each additional line
Includes an additional $2.00 per
ad for each Wednesday insertion.



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





AdistoAppear: Call by: FaxlEmail by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 m. Mon., 9:00a.m.
Wednesday Mon.,10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed.,10:00 a.m. Wed.,9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs.,10:00am. Thurs.,S9:00am.
Saturday Fri., 10:00 a.m. .Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
These deadlines are subject to change without notice




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


020 Lost & Found
MISSING 4/27 Male Boxer.
601bs, black mask. Was Close to
Norris Ave. & Branfor Hwy.
Call. 386-590-3264
REWARD! White gold birthstone
ring, mnth of Aug. w/diamonds
around it. Left 4/23@ LCMC
Outpatient MRI 386-755-6440


060 Services
Honest Dependable Cleaning
Res'l/Comm'l. Great references &
rates avail. For a free estimate
today! 386-365-6386 (Cerissa)


100 Job
- Opportunities

04538577



The Lake City Reporter is
looking for a dynamic and
capable sales professional to
sell advertising in our
newspaper, magazines and
online products. We need a
person with the ability to make
strong presentations.
Professionalism, being active in
the field and closing sales are
three key attributes for which
we are looking. We offer a
salary and a strong commission
plan, along with a good benefits
package. If you have a strong
desire to succeed and the skills
to back it up, we want to hear
from you. Please e-mail your
resume to:
Lynda Strickland,
Marketing Director, at
lstrickland@lakecityreporter.com
or mail it to 180 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, FL 32055.
NO PHONE CALLS

04539456
Administrative Assistant
Resolutions Health Alliance has
an immediate opening for a FT
Administrative Assistant in
Lake City. The prospective
applicant must have the
following skills: Proficient in
Microsoft Word, Excel and
Outlook, able to work independ-
ently, organized, able to multi
task, excellent phone skills,
client friendly, detail oriented,
data entry, file auditing, etc.
Salary range $20K to $22K
yearly based on experience.
excellent benefits package.
Email resume to:
employment@rhapa.net
or fax (386) 754-9017.

04539457
First Federal Bank of Florida
has a position available for a
Closing Coordinator. Successful
candidate will coordinate
closing activities with closing
agent. Two years experience in
mortgage lending and excellent
computer skills required.
Applications may be obtained
from any First Federal branch
and submitted to Human
Resources, P.O. Box 2029,
Lake City FL 32056 or email
Turbeville.J@ffsb.com.
Equal Employment
Opportunity Employer.

04539471
S&S Food Stores will be
re-opening our Ellisville location
(Hwy 41/441 South at 1-75)
Mid-May. A brand-new store
needs smiling, friendly,
well-groomed, hardworking cash-
iers /clerks. Choice of 3 shifts
(7am - 3pm) (3pm - llpm)
(11pm - 7 am)- full & part-time
available. Competitive wages.
Full-time employee benefits
include vacation, sick-leave, credit
union, life insurance; health &
dental insurance available. Apply
at the S&S Food Store Office, 134
SE Colburn Ave, Lake City, FL.
A drug-free workplace.

NOW HIRING Are you Fun
Enthusiastic and professional.
Are you looking for a full time job
that pays at least $400 weekly.
We need 3 or 4 people to start
immediately. Call Ashley
386-438-8674 leave message.







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

05523134
Construction Project?
Feasibility Study needed?
PENN PRO, Inc. provides a
variety of ARCHITECTURAL
and ENGINEERING
services for industrial,
commercial, retail, religious
assembly, residential, etc.
Please call 863-648-9990 x.225

DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY,
RESUMES.
other court approved forms-
386-961-5896.
**+*.5***6:******+***l--:**0*


100 Job
Opportunities

04519105



Part Time Telemarketing
Professional
The Lake City Reporter is
looking for an energetic
telemarketing professional to
join our expanding sales team.
Successful candidates will
posses excellent telephone and
customer service skills, be
computer literate and enjoy the
thrill of the sale. We offer a
great work environment and
competitive compensation.
To apply, please send resume to
Lynda Strickland,
Marketing Director at
lstrickland@lakecityreporter.com
No phone calls please. EOE

04539562-Driyc s.-CI)I.-A




Company Drivers, Owner
Operators, & CDL Grads!
.Plenty of freight & miles,
Rapid weekly pay & settle-
ments, Committed lanes &
Regional runs!
866-594-5107
www.willisshaw.com

AVON!!!, EARN up to 50%!!!
Only $10 for Starter Kit,
1-800-275-9945 pin #4206
www.youravon.com/tdavies
Class A CDL Truck Drivers
Class A CDL with good driving
record required. Apply in person at
871 Guerdon St, Lake City, FL.
Hiring Locally This Week
Liberty National
Life Insurance Company
Full Training Provided - Potential
of $60K+ Annually. 401K, BCBS
Insurance & Pension for those who
Qualify. Call 1-800-257-5500 to
set up an interview.
DAYCARE
Phone Worker. Call Directors
and owners to help them with
their money needs. Average
earnings $15.00/$20.00/hour.
Call (813)322-3821
Exp. Commercial Building
Construction Superintendent
needed for the Lake City area.
Apply at 319 SW Solstice Ct. or
call 386-755-3139 for info. EOE
HELP WANTED
Receptionist/Secretary
140 NW Ridgewood Avenue
386-755-6166
PT RECEPTIONIST NEEDED
Includes making and taking calls.
Must be reliable with a positive
attitude. Pay starting at $7.50/hr
Call and leave message for
Daniel (386)365-2318
Quality Kid Packaging, Inc., a
growing produce company located
in the White Springs Farmer's
Market is seeking a Facility Su-
pervisor. Ideal candidate will have
at least 5 years supervisory exp &
be very hands on. Previous small
manufacturing and food exp a
plus. Duties include production,
quality assurance, sanitation, ware-
housing. Ideal candidate can work
with minimum supervision and
will be flexible for add'l duties as
needed. Must be willing to work
flexible hours and days. Will work
directly with owners. Please sub-
mit resume and salary require-
ments to jenn@qkproduce.com or
by mail to QK Packaging, PO Box
269, White Springs, FL 32096.
EOE
Sawhead Feller Buncher Operator
needed Must have 2 yrs exp.
Contact David Koon for more
details. 386-623-1757
SUMMER WORK
GREAT PAY
Immed FT/PT openings,
customer sales/service, will train,
conditions apply, all ages 17+
(386)269-4656
Teacher needed for lyr olds.
Also, Childcare Worker. Must be
VPK Certified. Must have hours.
386-755-7677 or 344-5363.
Other teaching positions available
TOURIST INFO CENTER
HIRING NOW. Motivated sales
people needed. F/T, benefits. Will
train. Weekends & Holidays
required. Ed 904-540-2314 or
Connie 386-719-4334.
TRUCK DRIVER
NEEDED
Call
386-438-9805


120 Medical
120 Employment

04539488
We are still growing!!

I AlYsN

Join our family of
caring professionals
in our Branford Office
PRN Staff
ARNP
RN
LPN
CNA/HHA
Job summary, other open
positions and applications
found at:
www.hospiceofthenaturecoast.org
Fax: 352.527.9366
hr@hospiceofcitruscounty.org
Hospice of the Nature Coast
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464
DFWP/EOE

04539507
Director of Nursing
RN with exceptional communi-
cations skills, effective cost
control, knowledge of MDS,
Medicare, State and Federal
regulations, leadership
abilities and high standards of
quality care. Three years
management/supervisory experi-
ence in a skilled nursing envi-
ronment required
RN and LPN for
1 lpm-7am shift FT
Dietary Aide PT
Apply Baya Pointe Nursing &
Rehabilitation Center
587 SE Ermine Ave, Lake
City, Fl 32025 or fax resume
386-752-7337.
EOE/DFWP

04539523
FT Phlebotomist position for
clinical laboratory. Attention
to detail and customer service
skills req'd. 1 year of exp. and
certification. Must have verifia-
ble/stable work history. Hours at
7:00am to 4:00 pm/M-F
Apply on-line at
Doctors Laboratory:
www.doctorslabinc.com/2086
SW Main Blvd. Suite 103, Lake
City, FL or email resume to
smundv@doctorslabinc.com
Fax# 229-249-5176


04539571



MERIDIAN
BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE
Lake City
PRN / On-Call Needs:
C.N.A.
Varying Shifts
Adult Case Manager
Lake City
CO IV/Discharge Planner
CSU Lake City
CO IV or Licensed Clinician
Children Outpatient
Live Oak , Jasper
www.mbhci.org
to see our current needs and
online applications
EOE, DFWP

AMIkids Family Services Program
seeks Therapists & Case Managers
for community based program
working w/ at risk youth &
families. Bachelor's degree req'd.
Req's travel to 7 counties.
Fax resume to 386.362.0932.


Experienced Front Desk
person for a busy medical office in
Lake City. Pediatric exp a plus.
Must be a team player.
Fax resume to 386-758-5628

Medical Secretary
Needed FT for doctors office.
Excellent skills in MS Word
(speed 60wpm or above),
MS Excel, and QuickBooks.
Fax resume to 386-758-5987

RN POSITION NEEDED
Suwannee Valley Nursing Center
Excellent salary. Excellent bene-
fits. $1,500.00 sign -on bonus. To
schedule an interview, call 386-
792-1868 ask for Danny or Sue.


ARE YOU OUR MISSING PIECE?



U Comfortable if-,

r , our skills
S . and
' I / positive attitude.
S, Career "
Opporluniiics

S- - eco- mUon


Apply Online or In Persont


SiTEL


1152 SW Business Point Dr
Lake City, FL 32025
386.754.8562
www.sitel.com EOE


120 Medical
12 Employment

04539556
Medical Technologist
Ed Frasier Memorial Hospital
has an immediate opening for a
full-time night shift core lab
Medical Technologist, 3 days
Wednesday-Friday (2)-14 hours
and (1)-12 hour shift. Must have
Florida License for Hematology,
Chemistry and Serology.
Ed Frasier Memorial Hospital
159 N. 3rd Street
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904)259-3151 ext. 2247
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER


170 Business
1 Opportunities
Mobile Food Business. Converted
1982 RV mostly completed.
Conv'l stove/oven, sinks, genera-
tor, & cooler box. AC. $5000. obo.
386-755-7773 or 386-755-9333


IL ti I,


lick:


240 Schools &
2 Education

104539175
Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
* Nursing Assistant, $429
next c., -i0. 11n in
* Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-05/24/10
* Pharm Tech national certifica-
tion $900 next class-05/04/10.
* Continuing education
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainineservices.com



310 Pets & Supplies
2 FREE Mixed Lab Puppies.
4 mos. old. Very fun!!!
386-984-8647

Mini Schnauzers. AKC.
Salt/Pepper and White.
$400-$500.00. Raised in home.
POP 386-288-5412


The Lake City Reporter
is looking for a dynamic and capable sales
professional to sell advertising in our
newspaper, magazines and online products.
We need a person with the ability to make
Strong presentations.

Professionalism, being active in the field and closing sales
are three key attributes for which we are looking. We offer
a salary and a strong commission plan, along with a good
benefits package. If you have a strong desire to succeed and
the skills to back it up, we want to hear from you.

Please e-mail your resume to: Lynda Strickland. marketing director.
at lstrickland@lakecityreporter.com
or mail it to 180 E. Duval St.. Lake City, FL 32055.
- NO PHONE CALLS -











S lfSrowp


It's quick and easy.


1.) Go to www.lakecityreporter.com

2.) Click the "Share Photos"icon



N uf unini1 nlv


Share Photos
of vour family


5ubmil Events
to be posted on
our ;r.lirC
calernar


f, f-




Comment and
connect with
other local
.li'iir users on
our guest book


Submit Photo a


frletI




3.) C

4.) A

5.) SE

6.) C


M


Photo Gallery > Submit a Photo


Sbi.i a p`oo:!o :!is Gr' ctyf (C..rrcnt y w;e onl/ cc t [mae; n Ih) Jpe3 crera: :v , o ' .,k
Choose file no file se:ected
Pet Photos - &rds




The title is the name of your photo.





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


Poto Gbmeryio
* Photo Gaolery Home


Sn

am


ttach your photo (Choose File)

elect the best album for your photo

complete the form and Submit

Albums will change during the year.
lost photos will remain online for at least one month.


1 do Housekeeping. 10 years exp.
Great references & Great rates
Detail Work!!! CALL ME!
386-628-1091


end in your favorite photos

I share them with everyone!


I _


-NEI


Lak Ciy epote









Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


310 Pets & Supplies
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal andl 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.


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

408 Furniture
Dining Table Solid Oak w/24 inch
leaf. Seat up to 6. 4 oak dining
chairs. Asking price $500.00 Call
386-752-3078 or 352-281-4003
Entertainment Center:
TV & Radio/CD Player
52X58 w/27" $125.00
386-754-0813
KING SIZE Pillow top Serta
Perfect Sleeper (76X80) Mattress
set. Slightly used. $400. Call for
appointment to see. 386-497-3326
Large Entertainment Center.
Light Oak. Will hold a 40" or bet-
ter TV. Several shelves. $165. obo
386-984-0387 or 344-7704

410 Lawn & Garden
4 Equipment
Lawn Mower. Grass Hopper Zero
Turn, 61in., new deck w/21HP
Kubota Diesel. Great Shape.
$2,500. 386-344-0226 or 755-1937

411 Machinery &
411 Tools
DEWALT DW272 VSR
Drywall Heavy Duty Screwdriver
$60.00. Less than 8 mos old.
386-754-3726 or 904-246-3857

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
WANTED Junk Cars,
Trucks, RV's etc.
Paying CASH $250.00 and up.
Free pickup 386-867-1396
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$225 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
386-878-9260 After 5pm
386- 752-3648.

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


440 Miscelianeous
99 Books (Hardback) Authors
such as Grisham, Patterson, Con-
nelly, Martini, Liles, Sanford,
Clark, Roberts etc Great Shape,
$198.00 obo Dealers welcome
386-752-3078 or 352-281-4003
PRECEDENT Golf Club Cart
2007. Mint condition, windshield,
Golf bag holder & covers on back.
$2895.00. 386-344-0329

630 Mobile Homes
6Jv for Rent
2 br/2 full bath MHI
ready to rent Ft White & on
private property. $600.mo
386-497-1464 or 365-1705


I~II~IlFA


Z", -4 .


630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent
2&3 Bedroom Mobile homes.
$425 - $650. monthly.
Water & sewer furnished.
Cannon Creek MlHIP 386-752-6422
2/1 Mobile lHome for rental.
55+ Park
386-397-2616
2br/2ba 14x70 Totally Remodeled.
Private property. Oak trees, fenced
Water, sewer, garbage incl. Lease.
$600.mo. I st, last. dep. 752-8978
3BR/1.5 BA
Unfurnished Mobile Home.
No pets!
386-755-0142

3BR/2BA Double wide.
$750 a month. 1st, last and $375.
security. Please call 386-397-2619
or 386-365-1243.
LArge clean 3br/2ba all electric in
the 5 Points area No pets.
1st month & deposit.
Call 386-961-1482 for info.
Mobile Home at Wilson Springs
in Ft. White. $400. mo or
$100. per week. $200. Deposit
386-623-9026 or 497-1315
Move In Special 2br MH. $150
moves you in. Water & mowing
included. No Pets.No washers.
Call for an Appt. 386-755-5488
Quiet Setting w/lots of oaks
2br/lba from $450 & 3br/2ba from
$550. Includes water & sewer. No
Pets! 386-961-0017
SW MH 2br., Completely remold-
ed. Off Turner Rd. No pets. Quiet.
$500 mo. 1st mo. & $400 sec.
386-752-1932
SWMH 1.5BR/1BA. Washer/
Dryer. In country.on 2 acres. Off
of SR 47. $450. mo + deposit.
386-961-9990 before 9pm.

Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
2004 Cavalier Manuf. 'Home- LG
2200 sf 4br/3ba, eatin kitchen
w/island, f-place, laundry rm. Like
new cond. 2 attached decks. Pd
$85K new. Sacrifice for $50,000.
Mothers passing forces sale. Must
be moved! Bids to move between
$5-$8000. Must see it to appreciate
386-438-0285 to set up a viewing
and walk through
Country living at its Best 5 acres,
3br/2ba plus rental trailer. Home
or investment, Near several
Springs. Owner Fin. $145,000. obo'
CASH TALKS. For details call
386-462-5136 or 352-317-7585
Factory Mistake
is your gain! They built 2 extra
3/2 DW's priced to sell @ only
$28,397. Call Eric @ 386-752-
1452 or Jetdec@windstream.net
For Sale. 2400 sqft home on
1/2 acre w/improvements for
only $479.00 a mo.
Owner Financing available.
Call Eric @ 386-752-1452 Jet-
dec@windstream.net
2010 Brand New 4/2. CH/A,
skirting, steps, set up/del.
for only $39,995.00
Call Eric @ 386-752-1452 or
Jetdec@windstream.net
REPO'S. We have several single-
wides & Doublewides to choose
from, Prices starting @ $10,500.
Hurry, Call Eric @ 386-752-1452
or Jetdec@windstream.net

( (j Mobile Home
650 & Land
1800sf Manufactured Home.
4br/2ba plus retreat/office, 2
porches, walks.'Concrete founda-
tion, appliances. Plywood w/ce-
ramic floors, metal roof. 5 ac., cor-
ner lot (treed) Horses OK, Gary
Hamilton (386)256-6379. Possible
Owner Finance (Lake City)
For Sale/Rent: 1997 3br/2ba DW
on 10 ac fenced off Price Creek Rd
$750 a mo w/$500 sec or $120,000
purchase price. 386-623-4606.


1994 Redman

28'x 66"
New carpet, stove,
retrigerJtor, dishwasher,
rool. On 5 acres.


258 S.E. Ripley Place 175,000 cash/Bank Finance
I = : - F F I I -- m W n 1,- " --


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.


In Print,


2007 Precedent Online
Golf Club Car
Mint condition, windshield,
golf bag holder & covers 1 Low
on back.
$2,895
cal Plrice!
386-344-0329

Marat38-75-540


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
$400 MOVES YOU IN!
I or 2 BR apts. and
2 or 3 BR Mobile Homes
(386) 755-2423

FREE RENT
Monthly Specials!
I BR and 2 BR's
starting at $500.00 and up
Security Gate, Pool,
Free Cable or water.
Choose between 5 properties
386-754-1800
386-754-8029

30th Anniversary Celebration
Windsong Apts
Our Gift to You
$300.00 off and Employee Pricing
(386) 758-8455
2BR/1BA. Close to town.
$565.mo plus deposit.
Includes water & sewer.
386-965-2922
2br/2ba w/garage on the
West side
1st, last &security.
Call 386-755-6867
CONDO for rent. $750 mo.
w/$750 deposit. 2br/1.5ba
screened porch. Walking dis-
tance to shopping. 386-752-7578
Great location W of 1-75, spacious
deluxe 2BR apts., garage, W/D
hook up. patio. $600 & up, + SD,
386 965-0276 or 466-7392
Immaculate, 2br/lba Duplex
w/garage. all electric. AC,
W/D hook up $625. mo.
386-397-2108 or 352-377-7652
STUDIO APT. Private. Rent mincl.
utilities, Satellite TV, appliances,
(washer/dryer). No pets For info
call. 386-963-1002 or 466-8317
Studios & 1Br's from $140/wk.
Utilities & cable incl. Full kitchen,
fridge & range.No contracts.
386-752-2741 or 352-514-2950
Updated apartments w/tile floors
& fresh paint. Excellent location.
From $525 + sec. Also, lbr for
$425.mo. Michelle 386-752-9626

720 Furnished Apts.
SFor Rent
lbr Apt. incl. water, elec, & cable.
$650. mo. Close to college &
prison. Good area. References &
sec. req'd. No pets. 386-719-4808
Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric.
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. 1 person $135,
2 persons $150. weekly
386-752-5808

730n Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2BR/2BA $800. mo
1st and last NO pets
386-752-1677


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730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2BR/2BA DUPLEX
on McFarlane.
Rent $625. per month.
Call 386-867-1212 for details.
3br/l Iba NEW tub, kitchen floor
appl.& carpet in IBR. CH/A. Near
school. No pets. $550.mo $400.
dep. 386-752-5948 or 984-5856
4br/2Ba Brick Home, Lrg Kitchen,
Frig, Dishwasher & W/D included,
Lrg yard, Quiet area. $1,000
575-749-6117/575-763-5336
Branford Area. Completely reno-
vated. 2br/Iba Mobile home $400
sec. $550 mo. Conveniently locat-
ed. 386-867-1833 or 386-590-0642
Lg 3BR/2BA on 1.3 ac. on the
Westside. Water, trash
& lawn maint.included. $875. mo
plus security. 386-719-9702
Owner Financing, 3/2 MH on 2.5
beautiful acres. S. of Lake City
Hard road frontage. Sm. Down
$875 mo. 386-590-0642/ 867-1833
Rural beauty and privacy near
I-10/US90 NW of Live Oak. 3BR,
2Ba, $725/mo. Optional pasture
available. (626) 512-5374

750 Business &
59 Office Rentals
FOR LEASE
3200 sf. new bldg.
Show room/office on major hwy.
386-623-7065
Great Location on US Hwy 441
0.35 Acres fence, w light & water.
Garage 24 x 28 & Wood Shed
11 x 18. Rent for $500.00 mo.
(321)427-4967
Office Building, Convenient
location w/6 offices, Conference
Room, kitchen, ample parking.
Partially furnished. $2,500 mo.
For appointment 386-754-9293
Office Space located Across
from the Mall on Hwy 90.
$450/mo. plus tax.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
Space available at Counitry Club
Plaza East Baya Ave. 2000 sq ft.
2 restrooms, new carpet. Call
386-497-4762 or 386-984-0622

770 Condos For Rent
St. Augustine Beach 3 Br 1600 sf.
Weekends/weekly/monthly
Nice, clean & affordable
Call 386-961-1961 or 758-7560

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

805 Lots for Sale
1 AC. 3 Rivers Est. Beautiful
wooded, high & dry w/river ac-
cess. Owner Finan., No down pmt.
$256/mo. $24,900. 352-215-1018


805 Lots for Sale
Owner Financing Ft. White 5ac.
$59,995. $995 dn. $428.82 mo.
Paved Rd. Wooded, Homes only
vareasrealty.com (352)472-3154
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the fair
housing act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
disability, familial status or nation-
al origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of chil-
dren under the age of 18. This
newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are availa-
ble on an equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimination call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll free
telephone number to the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

810 Home for Sale
$115,000 3B/2BA
Den or 4th bedroom.
Cypress Landing
386-466-7168
3br/2ba Southwood Estates
off 47S. $950. with security.
Credit check.
386-758-3166
FSBO, Lulu area, 3br/2.5ba home
2 story, built in 2003. Fenced,
40 x 48 barn, located on 5+ ac.
$224K 386-623-5820
Owner Financing 8 ac. mol
fenced, 40X90 barn, horse stalls,
Pasture and well. Lg metal shed on
concrete slab. Sm. down $600.mo
386-590-0642 or 867-1833

820 Farms &
820 Acreage
4 Ac.,Ft. White. Well, Septic &
Power. Owner Financing!
NO DOWN! $69,900.
Only $613./mo 352-215-1018.
www.Land-Owner-Financing.com

4-1/2 AC. Lake Jeffery Road.
Gorgeous Oaks! Great area!
Owner Financing! NO DOWN!
$69,900. $613mo 352-215-1018.
www.Land-Owner-Financing.com

'Reduced FSBO 10 ac. Horses &
more. 5 stall stable. Pastures,
board fenced, tool shed. 32'X75'.
4brManuf. Hm w/carport & deck.
$190,000. FIRM. 386-965-3357

WE FINANCE! Half to ten acre
lots. Some with w/s/pp
Deas Bullard BKL Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com


830 f Commercial
830 Property
FOR SALE owner financing
3200 sf. new bldg.
Show room/office on major hwy.
386-623-7065


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


1 1M'ID


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - NJ


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U N D A Y Z C E L E, B R. A


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N U R B M K


B V E E R T A J D


S R X Q A Q C Y E T A L O C


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S R E H T O M Y P P A H T G R D


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S A F K A E R B C U X


C P E R F U M E H E O L Q W H B Q T

T W S F A D N M V I W Z B I D Y N .D


C H I L D R E N S B C G D L D I A

W T D.P H T N I N Y AM K M O M


D C O R S A G E S F S R E W O


W R E N

Z S K E


Sady to win?

ind all 16 of the 'Mother's Day
Birds hidden in the word search
ove. Words can be found in the
ners above the ads listed below.
nplete the puzzle and retum it to
Lake City Reporter, 180 E. Duval
eet, Lake City, FL by 5:00pm, for
your chance to win


-------------


TACO


BELL

386-755-9673


Chocolte


, Lake City

Kiddg Club
"Where learning is fi "'
Pre-K & VPK

755-0256
1290 SE Baya Drive
Lake City, FL 32025


N I
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L A I C E P S

X X J WE Z Q


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ENTRY FORM


Name:


Phone Number; I

Address: _

Subscriber: [ Yes N NoI
Deadline is Monday, May 10, 2010 at 5:00 p.m.

Lake City Reporter I
-----------------j


3322 W US Hwy 90
386-755-2502





GW Hunter, Inc.


chowift


Chevron
Oil
Jobber


1798 US 90Wes


Insurance Agency

4447 NW American Lane

(386) 752-6058

May inth
ESpBecia inne


1(6)7273


ORTHODONTICS
CELIA MARTIN. D.M.D

701 SW SR 47 Lake City, FL 32025


t I CR18 " I



GAINEY

AUTOMOTIVE

&TOWING
34068 SW CR 138, FT. WHITE
386-454-3580

Brea-kf in Bed


A C E B E B D L E


D S T F I G P D R


M D E B


FOR SALE


an - V - --


I Childre


I Gifts












Story ideas?

Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
tmoyer@lokectyreportercom


Lake City Reporter






LIFE


Sunday, May 9, 2010


www.lakecityreporter.com


GARDEN TALK-------


Nichelle Demorest
dndemorest@ufl.edu

Roadway

'land of

flowers'


'hen Ponce
de Leon
traveled in
Florida 500


V years ago,
he named it the "Land of
Flowers." What a colorful
sight those native wildflow-
ers must have been for
those early visitors. The
Florida Department of
Transportation has made
it possible for visitors and
Floridians to enjoy the
beauty of those wildflow-
ers, also, while traveling
around Florida's highways
and byways.
The roadside right-of-
way wildflower program
actually had its humble
beginnings in 1963. As the
story goes, pasture grass
that was heavily seeded
with crimson clover was
used to sod a roadway proj-
ect near Tallahassee. The
public was so enamored
with the blooming clover
along the road that the idea
of roadside flowers began
to form.
One purpose of the wild-
flower program is "the con-
servation and protection of
Florida's natural resources
and scenic beauty." Besides
being absolutely beauti-
ful, the colorful sights
are believed to improve
safety on the highways by
increasing driver alertness.
Stands of wildflowers don't
need to be mowed as often
as grass, so there is an eco-
nomic benefit due to lower
maintenance costs. Sounds
like we win-win.
Where did these lovely.
roadside native wildflowers
come from? Many of the
plants that you see were
naturally occurring wild-
flowers that have been very
well managed by special-
ists. With the use of proper
management practices
such. as timely mowing,
natural wildflower popula-
tions have been preserved
and even expanded. In"
addition, some native wild-
flower seeds are obtained
from Florida sources and
are planted.
The most colorful road
displays in North Florida
are from late April into June.
The environments around
the state are different but
some wildflowers can be
found throughout Florida.
Some to watch for this
spring are coreopsis, pink
and purple annual phlox,
blanket flower and black-
eyed Susan. You may see
blue-eyed grass, which is
not really a grass at all, but a
relative of the garden iris.
Coreopsis, our state
wildflower, is even popular
in home gardens. There
are 15 Coreopsis species
that grow in Florida, and
they are all bright yellow
except for the pink swamp
coreopsis. Most coreop-
sis, or tickseed, which
grow along our roads, are
Leavenworth's tickseed
or lanceleaf tickseed.
Lanceleaf tickseed is short
and has a completely yel-
low flower. Leavenworth's
tickseed grows taller and
has a yellow flower with a
brownish center.
According to the Florida

FLOWERS continued on 2D


J uASON MATH E W11nC VVHLK 'I L ' . � i .',7,"'
Eight-month-old Zoe Hansen plays with a tambourine during Romper Rhythm Monday at Teen Town. Pictured are Mia (from left), 3, Megan and Zoe Hansen,
Cassidy Morgan and her son Michael Parker, 2.


Romper Rhythm provides an early start


Toddler movement, music class now offered


By ANTONIA ROBINSON
arobinson@Iakecityreporter.corn
Tpo get her
daughter, Drew,
and neighbor
Gracie Folsom,
both 3, out of
the house and moving,'
Denise Moss of Lake City
took them to a new class
- Romper Rhythm.
"I thought it was a lot of
fun and exciting," she said.
'The kids really enjoyed
it."
Romper Rhythm is a tod-
dler music and movement
class now offered by the
City of Lake City Parks and
Recreation Department,
and the first session began
Monday.
Sarah Sandlin, of Lake
City, suggested the class to
the department. Her sons
attended a similar course
when they were younger,
and she wanted to bring it
to Lake City.
"I have a 3-year-old, and
there is nothing like this in
town," she said.
Classes are geared.
for children up to 5 and
include songs, rhythm
sticks, instruments and
more.
"It gets kids to know
their left and right and
how to follow directions,"
Sandlin said. "A lot of it
is just learning to follow
directions in a group set-
ting. It helps them for
school."
The first class had 15
children ranging from
babies to 4-year-olds.
Sandlin's daughter, Avery,
3, also was in the class.
"They did great," she
said. "Everyone did it at
their own level."
Parents in attendance
also seemed to enjoy the
class, she said.
"Moms love seeing their
own kid do an activity,"
Sandlin said. "And they'll
be able to enjoy it with
their child."
Sandlin teaches a Zumba
fitness class for the parks
and recreation department
and promoted Roniper
Rhythm to its members.
Moss is in the class and
thought Romper Rhythm
was a creative way for chil-
dren to get active and learn
developmental skills, she
said.


"(Sandlin) did a won-
derful job," Moss said. "It
helps the development of
their coordination."
Georgia Chamberlin,
of Lake City, is a Zumba
participant and wanted
to test out the waters of
Romper Rhythm. She
brought her 15-month-old
son, Fletcher, and 2-year-
old niece, Mara, and their
grandmother, Joanne
Chamberlin.
The class gives children
the opportunity to run wild
and be around other chil-


dren, she said.
Joanne Chamberlin has
taken her grandchildren to
storytime at the Columbia
County Public Library
but nothing like Romper
Rhythm, she said. They
learn different skills from
following directions to
moving to a rhythm.
"I thought it was won-
derful," she said. "The kids
jumped for joy."
The class helped chil-
dren release their energy,
said Alesha Waller, of Lake
City. She also learned of


Romper Rhythm through
Zumba.
"I thought it was awe-
some," she said.'
Introducing the children
to the music at a young age
will help with developing
math skills, Waller said.
They're also learning about
the importance'of fitness
and health.
Waller said she plans
to continue attending the
classes and to invite her
friends to come.
"The more the merrier,"
she said.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER
Lake City Reporter :


(ABOVE) Trever Waller, 4,
stretches out with a scarf
before participating in a
Romper Rhythm class at
Teen Town Recreation
Center.


(LEFT) Drew Moss, 3, plays
the triangle during a recent
Romper Rhythm class.





Romper Rhythm meets
at 10 a.m. Monday at Teen
Town Recreation Center,
533 NW Desoto St. The
cost is $5 for the first child
and $2 for each additional.
Non-walking children
are free. Call 754-3607 or
e-mail Sandlin for more
information at sjsandlin@
yahoo.corn,
There is also a Facebook
page for the class called
Lake City Romper Rhythm.
"Just come check it out,"
Sandlin said. "It's a blast
and interactive."


p


Section D











LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010 Page Editor: Tray Roberts, 754-0427


WEDDING


Kacey and Jonathan Ritch

Clark-Ritch
Kacey D. Clark of Lake
. City and Jonathan E Ritch
of Lake City were united
in marriage on April 27,
2010. The bride is the
daughter of Sarah A.
Pitts of Lake City and the
late Billy Joe "B.J." Clark
of Blairsville, N.C. The
groom is the son of Bob


and Daiane McManes of
Lake City.
The bride was given
in marriage by B.M.
Vandusseldorp.
The couple will live in
Lake City.
The bride is a 2001 grad-
uate and is a house wife.
The groom is a 1992 gradu-
ate and is a Class A winder
with Regenco LLC.,


ENGAGEMENT






V I.




"/.,




COURTESY, PHOTO
Ashley Markham and Matthew Cummings

Markham- of Lake City, to Matthew
Markham- R. Cummings of Lake City.
Cummings Cummings is the son of
Gail and Mark Little of
Laurie and Joe Don Mills Lake City.
oftPanama City and Scott The wedding is planned
anfd Laura Moates of Lake for 6 p.m. Saturday, May
City announce the engage- 22, 2010, at Falling Creek
ment and approaching Chapel. A reception will
marriage of their daughter, follow at Epiphany Catholic
Ashley Nichole Markham Church reception hall.



Maternity clothes can

last beyond 40 weeks


Special testing for students with disabilities


H ave you ever
taken a test
in Braille
or an oral
exam with an
American Sign Language
interpreter asking you the
questions? What would
happen if this was the
standard way that all tests
were given? How could
you take these tests, if you
don't know how to read
Braille and you don't know
American Sign Language?
The answer, of course, is
accommodations. Testing
accommodations are spe-
cial conditions that are
applied for someone who
may not be able to see,
hear, write or even think
cognitively as fast as the
average person. There is
nothing wrong with this
- after all, you would be
in need of accommodations
yourself if presented with
a written exam in nothing
but Braille. Many people
may think because of their
disabilities that college is
out of the question. They
are riddled with a sense
of trepidation over how
they could possibly pass an
entrance exam or even the
final exam once in a class. I
am writing to say, have no
fear, accommodations are
here, and they are pres-
ent to lend that little extra
helping hand people need


John Hartzog
LCCC testing specialist
to pursue their dreams.
You may have many ques-
tions about this brave new
world of special conditions
for testing, so let's try to
shed some light on the
matter.
The first step is to
identify yourself with the
college's office of disability
services; these sensitive
people are the most impor-
tant step in getting those
amazing, top-secret test-
ing conditions that a test
center can offer only to an
elite few. Once identified
with a particular disability,
the conditions are set and
provided to eliminate any
problems they may cause
while an individual is test-
ing. There are several
types of accommodations
that can be provided;
vision, hearing, cognitive
and even physical disabili-
ties have their own unique
Achilles' Heel we can tar-
get with accommodations
once disability services


has painted the cross-hairs
on our mark. Then it is
simply up to you to pres-
ent your accommodation
letter, or simply ask for
your accommodations and
the test center will verify
and present you with the
accommodations you need
to conquer the exam. This
just doesn't stop at the test
center; these accommoda-
tions can be provided in
the classroom as well for
the duration of your col-
lege career.
Accommodations provid-
ed vary greatly and are all
dependent on the disability
the individual has identi-
fied. Some of the special
conditions that are pro-
vided are alternative ver-
sions of exams a standard
person takes when enter-
ing into college. These
,alternative exams may be
in the form of an audio
version, Braille version or
even a paper exam instead
of a computer-based test.
It's amazing as to how an
alternative version can
send test scores soaring
up, since people usually do
better on tests when they
can actually read the ques-
tion. Other adjustments
that can be made include
lengthening the exam time
for those who may be slow
readers or need just a few
extra moments to prepare


their thoughts. Also, a
quiet nook for private test-
ing can also be provided
if individuals have trouble
with filtering out noise and
distractions associated with
some disabilities. There
are several more accommo-
dations, but rest assured
the right one will be pro-
vided at the right time if
you need it.
A glorious new world
of opportunities is avail-
able for those who wish
to seek it. The road ahead
is not easy, even with
testing accommodations;
furthering one's education
is serious work. However,
it's safe to say a disability
is no reason or excuse to
not begin a journey that
changes you for the rest
of your life. Everyone
needs help from time to
time with something in
their life, so let the Office
of Disability Services at
any college, in conjunction
with their test center, help
you become something
you have always aspired
to be. With the right help,
lots of work, and a heart
full of courage, any man
or woman can have some-
thing they have dreamed
of, and make their aspira-
tions a reality.
Contact Hartzog at hartz-
ogj@lakecitycc.edu or by
calling (386) 754-4309.


Study: Unmarried, educated moms on rise


By LEANNE ITALIE
Associated Press
New mothers in the U.S.
are increasingly older and
better educated than they
were two decades-ago,
according to a study on the
state of American mother-
hood released Thursday by
the Pew Research Center.
But that doesn't mean
women are waiting for the
right moment: The study
also found that half of
mothers surveyed said par-
enthood "just happened."
While most women
giving birth are doing it
within the context of mar-
riage, researchers said a
record 41 percent of births
were to unmarried women
*in 2008. That's up from
28 percent in 1990, accord-
ing to the study, "The New
Demography of American
Motherhood." The trend
crossed major racial and
ethnic groups.
Nearly 14 percent of
mothers of newborns
were 35 or older two years
ago - and only about
10 percent were in their
teens. The age trend was
reversed in 1990, when
teens had a 13 percent


share of births.
"I think everyone will
welcome a decline in births
to teens," said D'Vera
Cohn, a senior writer on
the study. "It's notable that
the population of teens is
larger than it used to be,
so there were more who
could have become teen
mothers."
Today, one in seven
babies is born to a mother
at least 35 years old. In
1990, one in 11 had a moth-
er in that age group.
Most mothers of new-
borns (54 percent) had at
least some college educa-
tion in 2008, an increase
from 41 percent in 1990.
Among mothers 35 br older,
71 percent had at least
some college education.
Improvements in medical
care and fertility treatment,
along with marriage and
childbearing postponed to
seek additional education,
all factor into the shifts.
"The rise in women's
education levels has
changed the profile of the
typical mother of a new-
born baby," the report said.
Cohn added that a lower
share of mothers ended
their education after high


school, "so some of those
mothers who would have
been high school gradu-
ates in 1990 have some col-
lege education today."
The report is based on
data from the National
Center for Health Statistics
and the U.S. Census
Bureau, along with a tele-
phone survey in April 2009
of about 1,000 parents, like-
ly parents and other adults
of both genders.
Overall, there were
4.3 million births in the
U.S. in 2008, compared
with 4.2 million in 1990.
The number had risen
each year from 2003
to 2007, then dipped in
an apparent link to the
economic downturn, the
researchers said.
When American par-
ents are asked why they
decided to have a child,
most cite "The joy of hav-
ing children," the study
said. For nearly half of par-
ents, though, an important
explanation is: "It wasn't a
decision; it just happened."
Women surveyed were
more likely than men to
cite "it just happened" as
somewhat or very impor-
tant in their decision to


give birth the first time.
Stephanie Coontz, direc-
tor of research and public
education for the nonprofit
Council on Contemporary
Families and a writer who
teaches history and family
studies at The Evergreen
State College in Olympia,
Wash., said the rise of single
motherhood is significant.
"It's yet another nail in
the coffin in the hope that
we can solve the challenges
facing us today by shoe-
horning everyone back into
marriages," she said. "One
of the big problems with
that at this point is very
often kids do worse if their
mother rushes into a mar-
riage that may be unstable."
Multiple births associ-
ated with the trend toward
older motherhood were up
sharply, including a
70 percent increase in the
twin birth rate from 1980
to 2004.
* "Not only are women
in their 30s more likely
than younger women to
conceive multiples on their
own, they also are more
likely to undergo fertil-
ity treatments, which are
linked to births of multi-
ples," the researchers said.


By SAMANTHA CRITCHELL
AP Fashion Writer
NEW YORK - Much is
made of the non-maternity
clothes an expectant moth-
er can wear during preg-
nancy - the wrap dresses,
the leggings, the boxy shift
dress-turned-tunic top -
but some maternity clothes
also do double duty once
the baby is born, especially
in the period not always
affectionately dubbed "the
fourth trimester."
"For the four months


after the baby, most women
are in their fourth trimes-
ter. It's camouflage-clothes
redux," says Amy Tara
Koch, author of the new
book "Bump It Up." "You
don't want to look fat, but
you don't have the bump to
hide behind."
The loose, long cardigan
is a must.
"The beauty of a draped
cardigan - look for one
without buttons - is it
hangs down off you," says
Paula Motte, senior editor
at'BabyCentercom.


FLOWERS: At home
Continued From Page 1D


Wildflower Foundation
site, www.floridawildflow-
erfoundation.org, this is
going to be a great year
for wildflower displays.
El Nino brought us extra
rain and a cool winter,
both of which help with
germinating our spring
and fall flowers. So, that
nasty winter was good for
something.
Should you pick the
wildflowers along the
road? Picking wildflowers
reduces the amount of
seed that sustains the plant
population. Also, stopping
along the road can be dan-
gerous to you and passing
motorists. Why not plant


an area of wild flowers at
home? To find seeds right
for your area visit www.
floridawilders.com.
Learn about plants and
wildflowers that will attract
and feed butterflies in
your own'backyard. Attend
the Master Gardeners
Butterfly Gardening
Presentation at the
Columbia County Library,
downtown Lake City at
2 p.m. on May 15.

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


China, Crystal,
Flatware and Gifts
Couples registered:
Heather Thornton
Marc Vann, Jr.
May 1, 2010

Emily Land
Ehrin Bearch
May 29, 2010

Jamie Williams
Ronnie Crews
July 31, 2010

Holly Helms
Patrick Hadlock
August 21, 2010
We know exactly what
they want in a wedding
or shower gift. We update
their list as gifts are
purchased, and gift wrap.
WARD'S
JEWELRY & GIFTS

156 N. Marion Ave.)
K Lake City -
752-5470


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


*'* /V-










LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, MAY 9, 2010


DEAR ABBY


Congregation prays for relief


from choir director's wife


DEAR ABBY: Our small
church choir has a talented
volunteer director. His wife,
"Martha," is an energetic .
and animated soprano who
has a reasonably good voice
in her range.
Unfortunately, Martha
sings louder than all of the
other choir members, and
she ends many songs by
trying to reach a final high
note. The problem is her -
high notes are often flat
and sound more like a cat's
scream. No one likes it.
The congregation is
held hostage to Martha's
screams because they're
afraid of losing her hus-
band's free directing ser-
vices. How can we convince
Martha to cut out the high
notes? - COVERING
OUR EARS ON THE
WEST COAST
DEAR COVERING:
Because Martha's impro-
visations are distracting
the congregation - which
I assume is larger than
the choir - your spiritual
leader should have a private
chat with the director and
explain that "the congrega-
tion" would prefer the choir
perform the hymns exactly
as they are written. It should
get the message across
without being personally
offensive. And it's not as if
you're all asking that his
wife not perform, just that
she tone it down.
DEAR ABBY: I was in


Abigail Van Buren
www.deorobby.com
line at the pharmacy yester-
day and one clerk was on
duty with the pharmacist. I
waited my turn and asked
for my prescription. She
had to go check on it, so
I sat down to wait. In the
meantime, two other cus-
tomers came in and waited
in line. The clerk called my
name, then asked me to
get back in line. Shouldn't
I have been taken care of
next? - ANNOYED IN
'VICTORVILLE, CALIF.
DEAR ANNOYED: I'm
not sure there are rules of
etiquette for counter service
at a pharmacy, but com-
mon sense dictates that the
customers be taken care of
in an efficient manner. I see
nothing efficient about mak-
ing someone who has start-
ed being served wait longer
- particularly if the clerk
might also have to check on
the prescriptions of the cus-
tomers who came after you
did. You should have been
taken care of next.
DEAR ABBY: Two
women carrying a baby in
an infant car seat entered
the gift shop where my


sister works. The grand-
mother asked my sister if
they could leave the baby
behind the counter while
' they shopped. My sister
politely told them it was
against store policy.
They proceeded to shop,,
putting the carrier down in
the middle of the aisle while
they browsed - leaving it
unattended at times.
The grandmother bought
a few items, then told my
sister she might not shop
there anymore because of
the policy of not supervis-
ing infants while customers
shop. My sister has dealt
with many customer-related
issues, but this one left her
speechless.
Employees assist custom-
ers, but they do not baby-sit.
Also, leaving, a child with a
stranger is dangerous and
could lead to potentially
serious situations that par-
ents may regret. What's
your opinion on this issue?
- SPEECHLESS IN
OHIO
DEAR SPEECHLESS:
Your sister was right to
inform the grandmother
about the store's policy. And
it is the grandmother's privi-
lege to take her business
elsewhere if she doesn't
approve of it.

* Write Dear Abby at
www.DearAbby.com or
P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-
April 19): The way you
handle others and react to
the responses you receive
will determine how much
you are asked to do in the
future. If someone else
makes a fuss or starts a
fight, be diplomatic and you
will be the one everyone
supports. ***
TAURUS (April 20-
May 20): Don't expect
everyone to be forthcoming
with information. Ask ques-
tions and stay on top of mat-
ters if you want to control
the outcome. Dealing with
institutions will help you
get a better understanding
of what needs to be done.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Your emotions will
be close to the surface,
causing you to overreact.
Getting upset will only
make matters worse and
lead to an irreversible situa-
tion. Your own success will
be your sweetest revenge.

CANCER (June 21-
July 22): You are sitting
in a good position that can
lead to more suitable life-
style. You can lower your


THE LAST WORD'
Eugenia Word
stress levels if you make
the right moves. A respon-
sibility someone gives you
will be to your benefit.

LEO (July 23-Aug.
22): Do what you can but
don't waste time fretting
over what you cannot. The
more you focus on giving
help where it's really need-
ed, the sooner you will get
the recognition deserved
for a job well done. Look at '
the big picture. ***-
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): A partnership appears
to need a little fine-tuning.
Talk your way through
what you feel needs to take
place and you will come up
with a workable solution.
Your ability to have fun and
get the job done will help
you get your way. ***
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): Your ability to assess,
assimilate and work your
intellectual magic will give
you the edge and help you
gain popularity. Tidy up
your personal paperwork so
you feel better about where
you are heading and how


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: 0 equals N
" PDP (I DPS IG E RCX) FWH G NS
WOHFSI GD VL AISWVH. NS FWH GNS
PMU PIDG NSI G NWG WCC DT RH
FM HN TDI." - PMCC EDHPL
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Being a full-time mother is one of the highest salaried
jobs...since the payment is pure love." - Mildred B. Vermont


you are going to get there.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-
Nov. 21): It's time to
shock everyone with a big,
overdue change. Follow
through with your plans
and don't stop until you
reach your destination. It's
this sort of tenacity that
will ensure your success -
and revive your reputation.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
22-Dec. 21): Face facts
and deal with situations.
Avoid people or scenarios
that will only make matters
worse. An old responsibil-
ity can be put to rest so
that you do not have to be
weighed down by it any lon-
ger. *****
CAPRICORN (Dec.
22-Jan. 19): If you take
time to worry about what
everyone else is doing and
thinking you will accomplish
little. Don't let emotional
issues stand in the way of
progress. Lay out your plans
and stick to them. **
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Think about who
you have become and what
you have accomplished.
Once you have a better
view of the past and pres-
ent, you will know what to
do in order to feel satisfied
with your own progress.
Love is in the stars. ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-
March 20): Don't keep
things bottled up when you
need to address personal
issues that are bothering
you. A partnership will
grow if you take the right
steps. Let your own person-
ality shine through,. ***


SUNDAY CROSSWORD


FIX-A-TION By Kelsey Blakley / Edited by Will Shortz 1 2 3 4 M 6 7 9 I 0 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18


Across
1 [That is correct!]
5 Overconfident
9 Not edited for TV
14 Bengay targets
19 Old switch
attachment?
20 Whom mateys
address
21 Jinx
22 Underfunded
23 Following the
rules? "
26 2009 "Survivor"
locale
27 Traveling, say,
28 R.S.V.P.
component
29 Ladle cradle
31 Unbending
34 Astringent
35 St. __- (malt
liquor brand
named after an
Irish nun)
36 Variety of
arbitrating
techniques?
39 Observance
41 Vinegar, for one
42 Hummingbird
food
43 Car rental freebie
46 Universal Human
Rights Mo.
47 Sault ___ Marie
49 Scraps
52 Fertilization
targets
53 Title under a
photo of rain?
57 Whole tone, e.g.
For any three answers,
call from a touch-tone
hone: 1-900-285-5656,
1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-
814-5554.


58 Propose a date to
61 Fishing aids
62 A person might
hang one on a
road
63 Subject of
paintings by
Corot and Manet
64 Montgomery of
"The Young
Lions"
65 Peru's ___ Trail
66 Colo. .__, Colo.
67 British smell
68 Skipjack and
albacore
69 Montemezzi's
"L'Amore ___
Tre Re"
70 Restaurateur
Toots
71 Some-fighters-
72 Societies: Abbr.
73 Detergent
factory, e.g.?
76 Rock Island and
Reading: Abbr.
77 Depression at the
mouth of a
volcano
78 "Galaxy Quest"
characters, in
brief
79 Arrangement
provider
82 Keyboard
features
84 Wedding
proposal?
88 Gin flavorer
89 Units in physics
90 "$100 per dozen
plus shipping,"
e.g.?
94 ___ Lang of
Smallville
96 Hoopster
Gilmore


98 Second best'
99 Place for
hangings
101 Fr. firm
102 Annoys
105 Mobile homes?
106 Enthronement
of a
metalworker?
110 They're
sometimes found
on belts
111 Sleep disruption
112_ Reader
(bimonthly
magazine)
113 Ad in, e.g. -
114 Titleholder
115 E-6 officers in
the U.S.A.F.
116 Burn
117 Duff

Down
1 So-called "style
moderne"
2 Press
3 O.K. to put in
one's mouth
4 Retire
5 Harum-___
(reckless)
6 Dallas player, for
short
7 Grp. with the old
slogan "A
deadline every
minute"
8 Early Christian
9 The Golden Bears,
briefly
10 Cuckoo bird
11 "It's digestible"
sloganeer, once
12 Event won five
straight times by
Roger Federer


13 Pervading tone
14 Society: Abbr.
15 Red Cross, e.g.
16 Being forced into
a smaller house,
say?
17 Having an
irregularly
gnawed edge
18 Recap numbers
24 Australian P.M.
Kevin
25 the heart of
30 Comic Conan
32 Take for another
year, say
33 Commercial
suffix with Gator
34 Inflate
36 Batty
37 Hail, e.g.
38 Cheerios
40 " showtime!"
43 Is too much
44 Amsterdam in
New York
45 Credentials
47 Latches
48 Little one
50 A drunk might be
in one
51 � Nevada
53 Some sleepers
54 Party of nine
55 Family secret,
perhaps
56 Windy City
transportation
inits.
57 Brougham, e.g.
58 Cast
59 Wet cement
mixture
60 Passing reference
in the "I Have a
Dream" speech?


63 Goes off on one's
own
65 The Beatles, once
66 Who sells
seashells by the
seashore
70 Rash
71 Classic Parker
Brothers card
game
73 Dances with
spins
74 Tough tests


75 "Grand"
backdrop for
"Shane"
77 Gear tooth
79 Opposite number
80 Moreover
81 Outlaw's refuge
83 Thorny bush
85 "Hamlet"
courtier
86 Watery
87 Work on a tan


88 Say "Th-th-th-
that's all, folks,"
e.g.
90 Leaves without
an answer
91 Intending
92 19th-century
Swedish writer
Esaias
93 Vicinity
94 Milk: Prefix
95 It might be
presented with a
bow


97 Met again, as a
legislature
100 It disappeared
on Dec. 26, 1991
101 Alternative to
Chuck
103 Word repeated.
in an "Animal
House" chant
104 Corker
107 Lunar New Year
108 Travel plan:
Abbr.
109 Off ___ tangent


Answers to last Sunday's Crossword.
FATSOMKArP. uT CI ADL EI AI
A S H E R A N I AL EJE AM T O
CHEER L EADIN GFORM A M TIO
C H E ERL,. EA - NE E F 0 _ _, oI 1 0 N
T 0 S HANDS REN 0 I R TNT
STEFANSE KDICIAPAAURA E
IGE 0 NA D OILILA R_ BT
OFFTO DOIT ALAS
R 1 TIGHT ASKNOT CTS
YOGAPOSE SL ICES DAWS

ADRR INHHOTUER E MTON
LES UNEAS E 0 STRATI
LT E A T SEl-N E A IE M l T A TI
AES AMNIOS CARDGAME
ENS FLAKES AFOUL LEY

L A D AI NMES BLARE


USA ANOMIE CMDR CONK
THREEDIMENS I ONALSHPR I D E R

sYS T K|E RT T E ps A S S N S


_3315 8


1 6


6 5 9


98 4 2


4 3 7 2


2 6 4


7 5 4


8 5 1 7


S7 3


9 9 6 6 Zt8 L 17L


L/ 691V L 9 8 1


L 1 8 9t LZ 9 6


V7 L 986 SL 9


6 8 LL 9 9 s 97


9� CL Z 9 1 8 6 L


91!!L!6 8 9 9



86 9 L 917L Z


Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427













SPOTLIGHT


Sunday, May 9, 2010


w~ww.Iakecityreporter.con'


'Iron I
By CHRISTY LEMIRE
AP Movie Critic
ots of things get
blown up and
torn apart in
"Iron Man 2,"
as you would
expect from any self-
respecting blockbuster
kicking off the summer
movie season. The mag-
nitude of destruction far
exceeds that of its prede-
cessor - from rows of
cars to armies of drones
to Tony Stark's cliff-top
Shangri-La - and includes
repeated instances of char-
acters walking away from
a massive fireball without
looking back. 'Cause look-
ing back is for wimps.
But that's not all that
gets obliterated here. The
substance of the original
"Iron Man," the brain and
the soul that set it apart
from the typical seasonal
fare and made it one of
the best films of 2008, also
have been blown to bits.
Narratively, "Iron Man
2" is a mess. Director Jon
Favreau, working from a
script by Justin Theroux,
throws in too-many sub-
plots, too many characters
- and what a waste of
that cast, actors who can
really act like Mickey
Rourke, Sam Rockwell,
Don Cheadle and Samuel
L. Jackson in an eye patch
as Nick Fury, offering a bit
of foreshadowing to "The
Avengers" film. (For more
Marvel movie geekery,
stick around until the end
of the credits.)
As we recall from the
last line of the first film,
the whole world knows
that Stark is indeed Iron
Man. Now the government
(led by Garry Shandling
as a sniveling senator)
wants him to turn over
the suit for the military's
benefit, and his best friend,
Lt.-Col. James "Rhodey"
Rhodes (Cheadle in place of
Terrence Howard) can only
do so much to protect him.
Meantime, there's a
new foe in the form of
Russian bad guy Ivan Vanko
(Rourke, buried beneath
tattoos and a Boris-and-
Natasha accent), who's built


Man 2' doesn't soar quite so high
" " .


(ABOVE) In this film pub-
licity image released by
Paramount Pictures, a scene
is shown from, 'Iron Man 2.'
The film was released on
Friday.

(RIGHT) In this film
publicity image released by
Paramount Pictures, Scarlett
Johansson is shown in a
scene is shown from, 'Iron
Man 2.' Johansson, along
with Robert Downey Jr.,
Don Cheadle and Gwyneth
Paltrow, star in the sequel to
the successful 2008 film.






a suit of his own in his dank
Siberian abode, complete
with electrified tentacles;
sadly, he and fellow act-
ing heavyweight Downey
spend most of their screen
time apart: In no time,
Stark's rival, Justin Hammer


(Rockwell, turning on the
smarm) snaps up Vanko and
asks him to build an army of
Iron Men for himself.
Then there's the battle
Stark is waging internally,
as he reflects on his own
weakening body and the


memories of a scientist between Stark and his
father (John Slattery, right-hand woman, Pepper
glimpsed in old mov- Potts (Gwyneth Paltrow),
ies) who didn't love him while dangling the pos-
enough. And speaking of sibility of a dalliance with
love, "Iron Man 2" also a mysterious new assistant
tries to find time for the (Scarlett Johansson)..
blossoming relationship So yeah, there's a lot


going on here. The enemy
- the focal point of the
whole movie, for that matter
- remains murky, making
you realize about halfway
through that it's unclear
exactly what "Iron Man 2" is
supposed to be about.


Parker-Pope's 'For Better' takes

a scientific look at marriage


By RASHA MADKOUR
Associated Press
* Countless self-help
books have been written
about marriage. Ifs the
rare work, however, that
has the rigor and factual
grounding of "For Better:
--The Science of a Good
- Marriage."
Written with a sharp eye
by New York Times health
reporter Tara Parker-
Pope, the book examines
research studies on mar-
riage and distills their
findings into lessons for
couples. Some are more
convincing than others.
Researchers have found, for
example, a parallel between
housework and sex: The
happier wives are about
the division of chores, the
happier husbands are with
their sex lives.
The book is most useful
in the neat interactive and
introspective exercises that
demonstrate a research
finding or help readers
diagnose the state of their
marriage. Parker-Pope art-
fully expounds on technical
studies with layman-friend-
ly examples.
Many of the scientifically
proven predictors of divorce
can act as a red flag for
couples to intervene before
things escalate. If you find
yourself telling your how-
we-met story cynically,
Parker-Pope writes, or fre-
quently rolling your eyes


C
~


,~ .~.


WA
4.


THE SCIENCE OF A GOOD MARRIAGE


M0 " W ATI1







0' MA/1.9


TARA

PARKER-POPE
Author of tho NowYv ork . 'm ' ll'" Ilg
ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this book cover image released by Dutton, 'For Better: The
Science of a Good Marriage' by Tara Parker-Pope is shown.


at your spouse, it's time to
take a step back and iden-
tify any hidden resentments
or frustrations.
"For Better" is a trove
of interesting tidbits. For
women out there who
wonder why men don't ini-


tiate difficult discussions,
Parker-Pope has your
answer: Conflict is physi-
ologically draining for men
- their hearts beat faster
and blood pressure stays
high longer than women in
similar situations.


accomplish this goal.
Let them know you're
proud of them

Glve thOm for onlY
something 40
they can
keep forever...


Published on May 23,2010
Deadline for entry:
3pm May 18, 2010

You can mail or Mbring your graduate's into to:
Lake City Reporter Fopr moro I p 10Nf llon
180 E. Ouval St. contact Mary op Sanflda at
Lake City, FL 3898755 5440


4D


Congratulations




Yo UVP- -t i P u
so proud!
We Love youl
Morn, Dad & Sam


0 0 il't F 0 P P, I YOUP Phol ol




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