The Lake City reporter

Material Information

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


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City


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 )

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Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette


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Enjoy the festivities, fireworks
and Independence Day
celebration at Lake DeSoto.




Sunday, July 4, 2010 Vol. 136, No. 143 5 $1.00

Fireworks will light the skies Water woes give

City residents Lake City-Columbia County and more. An estimated 25,000 peo- W oodgate Village
to ga er at lake Chamber of Commerce, At 9:20 p.m., fireworks ple attended the event, last l Of I
to gater atlae Columbia County Board will go off around the lake year. d ry -ou r h . .ju i.
for festivieS. of Commissioners, City of for a 22-minute show. "We ask that people tise
Lake City and First Baptist If weather, particularly a patience and courtesy and By ANTONIA ROBINSON Saturday morning, said
From staff reports Church. heavy rain, is a factor, offi- understanding," Campbell Peggy Douglas,, a resident.
From staThe celebration is free cials will make an announce- said. "It will be slow going She ignored it at first, but
Food, fun and fireworks and there will be 21 ven- ment at 4 p.m. on Mix after the event." It could be a dry Fourth really noticed there was a
will entertain the commu- dors selling festival foods. 94.3 FM about postpone- Chairs and blankets can of July weekend for resi- problem when the water
nity during the annual July First Baptist will have chil- ment. In case of inclement be brought to the celebra- dents in the Woodgate was still off and her fam-
4th celebration starting at dren's activities, such as weather, the celebration tion to view the fireworks, Village area. ily couldn't flush the toilet,
6 p.m. today around Lake games and bounce houses. will be moved to Monday, but the public is asked not No water was available at brush their teeth or show-
DeSoto. Entertainment will take said Harvey Campbell; to bring their own fire- any homes in the area as of er.
The Lake City Reporter place on two stages with Columbia County Tourist works. presstime Saturday. "You don't realize how
is a title sponsor of the performances from Sheena Development Council exec- There had been no
annual event, alongside the Allison, Audre' Washington utive director., FIREWORKS continued on 3A water since she woke up WATER continued on 3A

Council to consider resolution

The City Council will consider a resolution authorizing the city
to enter into a. non-monetary agreement with the United Way
of Suwannee Valley Inc. The agreement would permit United
Way the right to use and occupy a downtown property owned
by the city.

City manager's

term of office

up for review

Mayor Witt
expected to lead
The spotlight shifts
on Tuesday to focus on
Wendell Johnson, the City
of Lake City's Manager.
The City Council will
review Johnson's one-year
evaluation at its meeting
at 7 p.m. Tuesday in City
Johnson was appointed
city manager July 6, 2009.
With one year under his
belt, Johnson said he is
pleased with his progress.
"I think we're headed
in the right direction," he
S aid. "I hope the council
will recognize my progress
and give a vote of confi-
Council members were
provided with a summary
of city-completed activities
and an employee evaluation
form, Johnson said. Each
council member will pro-
vide individual input and
the group will collectively
evaluate him.
Mayor Stephen Witt will
lead the evaluation pro-
In other business:
* A Public Safety
Committee Meeting is at 6
p.m. just before the council
meeting, which will include
discussion of 911 communi-
cation enhancements in the
public safety building.

Wendell Johnson
City of Lake City Manager

* A public hearing will
be held to consider the
ranking of firms that sub-
mitted qualifications to pro-
vide engineering services
,of a new wastewater treat-
ment plant.
* The City Council will
consider a
the city to
enter into a
tary month-
Wt to-month
Wirt agreement
with the

Johnson portion.
The agree-
ment would permit United
Way the right to use and
occupy a building located
on property owned by the
city and acquired from the
Persons Trust.


Motorists pass by the near-empty Blanche Hotel along Marion Avenue. Several offices occupy the historic structure.

Downtown's historic building faces

brick wall of economic uncertainty

Caitlin Eadie (left), 17, and Melinda Kennington, 35, jog along
Marion Avenue in downtown Lake City Friday afternoon.
'I guarantee downtown will do a lot better if they brought
better shops,' Eadie said. 'If we see something worth looking
at (while jogging) we stop and go and look.'

Blanche Hotel
seeks support
from city officials.
The face of
Lake City has
evolved over
the years, but
recent changes are leaving
some to wonder about its
Some store fronts once
bustling with action now
lie empty and closed, while
other downtown shopkeep-
ers are expanding.
One constant in down-
town Lake City is the
Blanche Hotel, and its
future has been' a source
of discussion for several

"We here at the city
think it is a vital part
of the downtown," said
Jackie Kite, Lake City
,community redevelop-
ment manager.
The building is owned
by the Downtown
Development Land Trust,
according to Richard Cole,
trustee. The trust started
with 18 partners in 1985.
Now there are only seven.
The owners have
sought support from the
City of Lake City in help-
ing to salvage the historic
building, built in 1902.
"We're in some pretty
severe economic times,"
Cole said. 'We're doing
as much as we can. That's
why we asked for the help
of the city and the bank."

BLANCHE continued on 3A

(386) 752-1293
Voice: 755-5445
Fax: 752-9400

90 70
Scattered T-Storms



Opimon .. . 4A
Business . ....... IC
Obuaries . . . . . 5A
Puzzles .. . .. ..... .... 2B
L,fe . . . . . . . I D

- .l: i .- .p :
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Fourth of July
in photos.

11111111 .


Sieza:tc. . - 83

Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Wednesday: Saturday:
6-14-35-36 16 10-18-25-33-35 Afternoon: 4-6-9 Afternoon: 6-6-5-7 5-9-12-17-31-46 xx-xx-xx-xx-xx-xx
Evening: 2-2-2 Evening: 4-0-8-8 �


2 slain cops mourned as suspect denied bond

Tampa Mayor Pam lorio and Tampa Police Chief Jane Castor
prepare to speak prior to the funerals for Tampa police
officers David Curtis and Jeffrey Kocab on Saturday in Lutz.

Tampa police officersgrieve at a memorial service held in
honor of fallen officers Jeffrey Kocab and David Curtis on
Thursday in front of the Tampa 'Police Department
headquarters. ;3
i * " " * ..

Associated Press
T rwo police offi-
cers gunned
down during.a
traffic stop were
Saturday as family men
devoted to protecting the
public, while the convicted
felon accused of killing
them was ordered to
remain in jail the day after
he surrendered.
Dontae Rashawn Morris,
24, was denied bail at his
first court appearance
Saturday on two counts of
first-degree murder in the
shooting deaths of officers
David Curtis and Jeffrey
Kocab early Tuesday.
Morris turned himself
in at a police station about
10:30 p.m. Friday after
detectives spent more
than 30 hours negotiating
with an associate of his.
His surrender ended an
intense manhunt in which
hundreds of officers in
tactical gear combed apart-
ment buildings, vacant
homes and even water-
ways. Detectives fielded
more than 400 tips.
Hundreds attended
a funeral for Curtis
and Kocab on Saturday
morning at the Idlewild
Baptist Church in Lutz.
The church's pastor, Ken
Whitten, opened the ser-
"We wanted to have
a plaGe where we could
.come under one roof as
a city and a family and
as friends to mourn, to
grieve, to cry," Whitten

Tampa police officers march to the church for the funerals of slain officers David Curtis and
Jeffrey Kocab at the Idlewild Baptist Church Saturday in Lutz. A convicted felon accused of
killing the two officers during a traffic stop surrendered after detectives spent more than a day
negotiating with an associate of the man, police said Saturday.

said. "Maybe even to
laugh, and to honor those
who paid the ultimate sac-
rifice for us this day."
Tampa police Officer
Dave Michelson said
Curtis was a loving father,
devoted husband and
proud police officer.
'When Dave wasn't
working, he was racing
home to be with his fam-
ily," Michelson said.
'To him, being a police
officer was personal. It
wasn't a job - it was a
Charlie Helm, a Plant,
City police officer, said
Kocab didn't quit working
when the shift ywas over.
"In his free time, he
nearly cleaned out a whole'
apartment complex of
crime," Helmsaid...

It was about 2:15 a.m.
Tuesday when Curtis
pulled over a man and
woman in a red Toyota
Camry. He called for back-
up after seeing the man
was wanted in Jacksonville
for writing a bad check.
Six minutes after Curtis
and Kocab approached
the car's passenger side,
a witness called 911 to
report they were shot. The
officers were pronounced
dead at a hospital.
At the hearing Saturday,
Assistant Public Defender
Charles Traina said his
office has a conflict of
interest in representing
Morris because it repre-
sents Cortnee Brantley,
who also faces charges in
the case. Another attor-
ney will be appointed for

Brantley, the car's
driver, was charged Friday
with a federal count of -
witnessing a felony and not
reporting it. A messageV
left seeking comment on ,
Brantley's charges wasn't
immediately returned
by the public defender's
Police said.Morris also
was suspected in two other
slaying, and by early
Saturday he faced a:third
murder charge in the May
18 shooting death of a man:
killed outside his family's
Tampa apartment. A state-
ment from Tampa police
Public Information Officer
Laura McElroy said ballis-
tic tests indicate the same
gun was used in the offi-
cers' killings this week.


Paris Hilton charges dropped

SocialitefParis Hilton took
some of the spotlight from
the World 'Cup after she.
was arrested on suspicion
of possession of marijuana,
then.had the case dropped at a mid-'
night court hearing.
. Hilton appeared in a FIFA World
Cup courtroom after being arrested
during the second half of a quarter-
final match between Brazil and the
Netherlands, won 2-1 by the Dutch,
at Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium in
Port Elizabeth on Friday.
The authorities dropped the
charges against Hilton, after her co-
accused and a former Playboy play-
mate of the month, Jennifer Rovero,
"acknowledged to be in possession
of cannabis, arid pleaded guilty," said
Brig. Sally De Beer, a spokeswoman
for South African police.
Rovero, 31, from New York, was
sentenced to a fine of $130 or 30
days imprisonment, De Beer said.
Police said Hilton and Rovero
were taken into custody after officers
could smell whiffs of cannabis com-
ing from their direction, while they
were outside the stadium.
Bodyguards then ushered the
two inside the stadium, where
police apprehended them, the
police said in a statement Friday.
A publicist for Hilton said the
incident was a "misunderstand-

A person supposed to be Paris Hilton (right) covers her face with a leather jacket
as she sits in the back of a bus leaving the Magistrate Court in Port Elizabeth,
South Africa on Saturday. The court eventually dropped the marijuana-smoking
case against Hilton.

bridge on a U.S. Forest Service road
that has since been repaired.
King retains a condominium in
the central Idaho resort town of
Ketchum, where she is scheduled
to perform with James Taylor on
July 12 as part of their 'Troubadour
Reunion" tour.
King's signature album is 1971's

ing his sister.

Janet Jackson performs
at New Orleans festival
NEW ORLEANS - Janet Jackson
enthralled the Essence Music"
Festival audience Friday, kept them
on their feet for more than two hours
and reminded fans why seeing her in
concert was worth waiting two years.
From the open-
ing notes of 'The .
Pleasure Principle" to
"Control" to "Rhythm
. Nation," the Grammy
. � Award-winning sing-
er enticed, teased
and brought her fans
Jackson on a journey through
her. No. 1 hits.
"She was unbelievable," said Ed
Downs of Miami. "It was definitely
worth the wait. I'm happy to see her
make a comeback. It was impres-

* Associated Press

STANLEY, Idaho - Songwriter
and singer Carole King has put her
128-acre central Idaho ranch back
on the market with a reduced asking
price of $16 million.
The Robinson Bar Ranch com-
pound near Stanley includes a
7,300-square-foot lodge, a private
residence, a caretaker's home, a
professional recording studio, guest
cabins and horse barns.
King put the ranch up for sale in
2006 for $19 million. A listing agent
says the ranch was taken off the
market because of problems with a,

LONDON - The father and
brother of an actress who starred in
the Harry Potter movies have been
charged with threatening to kill her.
The 22-year-old Afshan Azad is
cast as Padma Patil, a classmate of
the teenage wizard, in the movie
Her father, 54-year-old Abdul Azad
and elder brother, 28-year-old Ashraf,
are alleged to have threatened her
at her home in the northern English
city of Manchester on May 21.
Ashraf is also accused of assault- .

Celebrity Birthdays

* Actress Gloria Stuart is
* Advice columnist Pauline
Phillips (the original "Dear
Abby") is 92.
* Actress Eva Marie Saint
is 86.
* Baseball team owner
George Steinbrenner is 80.
* Broadcast journalist
Geraldo Rivera is 67. ,
* Rhythm-and-blues musi-
cian Ralph Johnson (Earth,

Daily Scripture

Wind and Fire) is 59.
* Singer John Waite is 55.
* Country musician Teddy
Carr is 50.
* Rock DJ Zonka is 48.
* Tennis Hall of Famer Pam
Shriver is 48.
* Rock musician Matt Malley
is 47.
* Christian rock singer -
Michael Sweet is 47.
* Presidential daughter
Malia Obama is 12.

"Righteousness exalts a nation,
but sin is a disgrace to any
-Proverbs 14:34

Lake City Reporter
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Fax number .............752-9400 BUSINESS
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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.

Carole King puts Idaho Family of Harry Potter
ranch back on market British actress charged

Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0424


BLANCHE: Economic downturn hits historic building
Continued From Page 1A

From Page 1A

Part of the Blanche's
problems stem from the
economic downturn, Cole
said. It has impacted busi-
nesses all around.
"The investors have '
spent a lot of money on
the building," Cole said.
Nobody really realizes that
or cares. We've had it for
25 years, and we did some-
thing right or it wouldn't
still be there."
Aside from the Blanche
needing repairs, occu-
pancy is slowly decreasing.
There are three business-
es remaining on the first
floor of the building and a
few offices still operate on
the second floor. The third
floor is vacant.
Deciding to close
his restaurant inside
the Blanche was a dif-
ficult decision, said Brian
Tucker, owner of Tucker's
Fine Dining. The restau-
rant, which was open for
eight years, served its last
meal June 26.
"Its not easy to break
up your child," he said.
"It's our family business.
The relinquishing of the
restaurant is an emotional
event for our family. It's
not something we do
Tucker said he was hav-
ing difficulties with the
building's owners regard-
ing its upkeep.
� "For whatever reasons,
they are unable or unwill-
ing to put money in the
building to do repairs," ,
he said. "Quite frankly, I
can't stay in that facility
The condition of the
building can't be totally
blamed for impacting
4 Tucker's,, Cole said. A
recent structural study .
shows the building is
structurally sound with
some repairsneeded.
The trustees just don't
have the to money to
repair it
"If you don't have the
money, you don't have the
money," he said. "It's not
because we don't want to
do them. All t1te partners
have provided out-of-pock-
et over $100,000 for the
building." ,
AmyGene's Embroidery
Studio has moved out of

Chris.Lydick, 30, reads Harry Homewood's 'Final Harbor' outside of Marion Street Caf6, one
of downtown's thriving businesses. 'I would say (Marion Street Cafe) is the soul of downtown,'
Lydick said. 'As far as any plans to revitalize downtown, the city has lost the original historical
fabric. I hope they rehabilitate and restore what we currently have instead of risking losing
more of historical downtown.':

the building. The uncer-
tainty of the Blanche's
future partially led
Gene Perry, owner of
AmyGene's, to relocate his
store elsewhere. / �
'We're not sure," he
said. "Nobody knows the
future of the Blanche."
. Perry, who had another
AmyGene's location on
Marion Avenue, is combin-
,ing both shops in the old
Christian Book Store down
on Main Boulevard.
This new location pro-
vides expansion that was
not previously available,
he said.
"I'm sorry I'm leaving
-Marion Avenue, but there
were no other options for a
bigger store," he said.
Moving with Perry to
that building is Healthy
Solutions Natural Food
and Vitamins Store, owned
by Esther and Robert,
Dubai. .
In the new location,
Healthy Solutions will be
more visible to the public
and it offers room for
expansion, Dubai said.
The Columbia Teachers
Association also 'moved out
of its office. at the Blanche
because it never meets
there, said. Betty Sauls,
board member. The office
was mainly used for stor-
age space.
' A former classmate lived
in the Blanche when.Sauls

was a child, she'said. The
building has a rich history,
but it needs a major over-
"I hope somebody steps
in to preserve it," Sauls
said. "This building has
beautiful bones."
Communication has-
been to a minimum with
the building's tenants,
since the front office
receptionist was let go sev-
eral months ago, Tucker
'"We've just had a lot of
difficulties," he said. "It
hasn'treally been a favor-
able relationship over the
last few months."
The investors couldn't
afford to pay to have some-
one at the building, but he
was available if needed,
Cole said.
Tucker said he is sure
the owners are good
people, but the building is
'falling apart At this point,
there are no plans to open
the restaurant back up.'
Dubai said he knows
.being an owner of the
Blanche takes a tremen-
dous amount of money. He
hopes someone will even-
tually purchase the build-
ing and restore it.
"If I was endowed with
a great deal of money, I"
would do it,", he said.
As a Lake City native,
the Blanche was part of
his life growing up, Cole

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"It goes back a long way.
That's why I got into it in
the beginning. It has such
a history. I hate to see it be
in the shape it's in."
Another prominent fix-
ture in the downtown area
is the Ichetucknee Mural
on a building owned by
John Kuykendall.
The mural could be
removed when its lease
expires Jan. 12, 2012,
because of renovations
planed for the upstairs .of
the building.
Fire codes require
installing a new fire exit,
one of which could come
from the mural.
The city and Kuykendall
are working to reach a
solution to help save the
mural and allow a fire exit.
One option is'closing off a
city sidewalk.,
Kuykendall said the
mural is one of the inter-
esting features of the
downtown area.
The city will do what
it can to work with
'Kuykendall and keep the
mural downtown, said City
Manager Wendell Johnson.
Preserving the down-
town will take a collabora-
tive effort, he said.

"It's a situation where
all the community leaders
are going to have to come
together and build it back
up," Johnson said.
The downtown area has
so much potential, said
Josh Magallanes, co-owner
of Marion Street Cafe.
"Downtown is dying and
falling apart," he said.
Lake City is the gateway
to Florida and a vibrant
downtown area will have
pull in drawing people,
Magallanes said.
Marion Street Cafe, has
a fair share of people com-
ing to visit during the day
and evenings because of
word of mouth, he said.
Some Lake City natives
don't know the downtown
cafe exists even though
it has been open for five.
"There is nothing that
draws interest here,"
Magallanes said. "There
has to be something else to
draw people. We want all of
downtown to be a hopping
Downtowns experience
changes over the years,
which aren't necessarily
, bad, Kite said. Empty store
fronts now can leave room
for new businesses coming
in to revitalize the area.-
"I think downtown Lake
City still could be a vibrant
place," she said.
Perry, who is former
president of the now
defunct Downtown Action
Corporation, said he wants
to see a strong downtown,
part of which is dependent
on the Blanche.
"If the city is really seri-
ous about making down-
town the place " citizenss
to come; they have to make
more proactive actions to
bring business," he said.
Restoring the Blanche
will take a lot more money
.than the trustees have, Cole
' "The Blanche goes the
.way downtown goes," he
said. "If we can revitalize
the Blanche and get it mov-
,ing, it will be a real catalyst
for downtown." ,

important it is until it's
gone," she said.
Water services in the area
are through Gator Utilities,
which has an office in Lake
City. As many as 100 people
are serviced in the neigh-
borhood affected by the
lack of water.
Residents say they
called the company's maii
number, but there was no
answer, said Stacy Brandon.
The after-hours number is
also disconnected, accord-
ing to phone calls placed by
Lake City Reporter
Brandon had to go to her
father's home in Wellborn
to cook for the holiday
weekend, she said.
With no response from
the company, residents
don't know when water will
be restored. -
"It's a big inconvenience,"
she said "We would be more
patient if the company would
communicate with us:"
The neighborhood, has
lost water service before,
but never for so long, said
Jennifer Martin. At about
3 a.m. Saturday her father
discovered there was no
"It's been out all day," she
Douglas -said she hopes
the water problem is fixed
"At least the air and elec-
tricity is still on," she said.
"I'm grateful for that."
Messages left by Lake
City Reporter for Gator
Utilities were not returned
as of presstime Saturday.

,From Page 1A

"This is a great family
event downtown," said Todd
Wilson, Lake City Reporter
Publisher. 'There will be
great food, great local
entertainment and the best
fireworks show in North


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Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0424


Sunday, July 4,2010



Spirit of


thrives in

Lake City

on giving Lake City's
downtown the busi-
ness, but we're not
ready to side with
doomsayers' predictions that
Downtown USA is dead.
Especially not today.
Today, Independence Day,
is steeped in the history of
a nation built on its past
Nowhere is that past more evi-
dent than in our nation's small
Throughout its history, Lake
City and its downtown have
experienced myriad changes -
and yet they have endured as
generation after generation has
advanced upon those changes.
Today, downtown Lake City
may not be the bustling site
of commerce it was once, but
it still hosts the architecture,
infrastructure and most of all,
the dreams of entrepreneurs to
fashion its future.
. Admittedly, some of those
resources are in rough shape.
At 108 years old, the Blanche
Hotel has certainly seen better
days. But the charm of Lake
City's downtown arena is that
those better days are still vis-
ible and viable.
Look for yourself as you trav-
el through its street on the way
to tonight's fireworks display at
Lake DeSoto. Nowhere is the
spirit of independence more
prevalent than here, where
our local business owners are
working to reclaim and resur-
rect small-town America - one
block at a time.

Today is Sunday, July 4, the
185th day of 2010. There are
180 days left in the year. This is
Independence Day.
*.On July 4, 1776, the
Declaration of Independence
was adopted by delegates
to the Second Continental
Congress in Philadelphia.
* In 1802, the United States
Military Academy officially
opened at West Point, N.Y.

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
Todd Wilson, publisher
Tom Mayer, editor
Troy Roberts, assistant editor
Sue Brannon, controller
Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman

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.

GED graduation: Hallelujah time

If you like to see a joyful
school graduation, you
would have had a good
time June 15 at the GED
graduation ceremony in
the School Board auditorium. It
was hallelujah time, baby!
It was a rousing good time
indeed for everybody, from
Superintendent Mike Millikin
to the School Board members
to featured speaker State Rep.
Debbie Boyd to the graduates
and to their families.
Everybody on Mary
Keen's Adult and Community
Education staff had pitched in
to make it a special night for the
The auditorium was beauti-
fully decorated, the graduates
were resplendent in their caps
and gowns, and musician Wayne
Levy was right on key with his
stirring rendition of "Pomp and
Circumstance." ,.
3Boyd inspired the graduates
with her theme "If you can
dream it, you can do it."
There was dignity when dig-
nity was appropriate but there
were also celebratory outbursts
when students got their diplo-
mas and special awards.
Graduate Chris Greeley even
took the stage and led the audi-
ence in a peppy, hand-clapping
rendition of the old hymn "I
Will Fly Away."
School Board member Linard
Johnson lent some happy the-
attics to the evening when he
invited the audience to do a
spirited, toe tapping "drum roll"
and group "ta-da's" when each
student award was announced.
It was a special night for
all the graduates but an extra
special night for the indi-
vidual award winners. Summer
Stephenson and Jamilla Daniels
each won $500 scholarships.
Top academic awards went to
Felicia Watson (math), Kristina
Stewart (science). Sapphire
Williams (Social Studies), Amy
Pendleton (reading) and Ashley
Eichman (writing).
Amy and Ashley both also
scored the highest overall
achievement, and David Matos
got the special achievement


Time for feds to
do their job
To the Editor:.
This is in response to a letter,
"Political labels are mislead-
ing" (June 25). That letter is
yet another acknowledgment
of one of my, points (from a let-
ter "Speaking Up is American,"
June 15).
I had already said it wAs the
federal government's responsi-
bility to enforce immigration. I
said that is where our recourse
lies. We need to make the feds
do their job, not make matters
worse by creating unlawful laws.
President Bush didn't enforce
the laws either, but there is still
hope President Obama may.
I would still caution however
on the results of such a round-
up. This country's dirty little
secret is that it has always been
willing to capitalize on cheap,
even slave, labor to run its busi-

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

Former School Board mem-
ber Harvey Campbell once
said, "I know the graduates of
both our high schools are justly
proud of their graduation nights
and well they should be - but
I dare say none of them are any
prouder of their diplomas than
our GED graduates."
And none had a happier time
at their graduation ceremony.

Back in five
On, May 22, the CHS Class
of 1940 held their 70th reunion
and thus became the first
CHS class to have a 70th
reunion. Think they're done
with reunions? Not exactly.
At the end of their program,
Class president Billy Miller
announced that the class would
have their 75th reunion on
Saturday, May 24, 2015!

Final 20
The last 20 copies of the
book "Lake City, Florida.
- A Sesquicentennial Tribute,"
which I co-authored, are on
sale at Hunter Printing for $20.
There will be no reprints.

Patriotic diploma
The family of the late
Marjorie Ann Jones Rutledge
(CHS 1942) gave out museum
her diploma and the diploma
is adorned with red, white,
and blue ribbons, probably in
patriotic deference to our nation
being at war.
The colorful ribbons make
the diploma particularly beauti-
ful and I wonder if other 1942
graduates had diplomas that

If you are still unwilling to
read reports which you consid-
er tainted by leftist journalism
in regards to business owners
seeking a return of their work-
ers, I believe there is a video on
YouTube with some of the busi-
nessmen asking for this return
in their very own words.
As for the comment, "If
George Bush stepped on some
toes with the Patriot Act, it
wasn't yours and mine," I shiver
on a few levels for all our free-
doms with that remark. The
act did in fact give one man
the right to arrest anyone, any-
where, citizen or not. He did in
fact arrest citizens who were
wholly innocent of any wrong-
doing. Those are astounding
powers in a "free" country. They
are in fact dictatorial. Many rant
that Obama is acting like a dic-
tator, but Bush actually was one,
and we let him be one.
Obama retains this right as

were similarly decorated.

Thanks, Dot
Dot Pueschel Guynn, CHS
1938 class secretary and his-
torian, has donated her class's
reunion photos and much other
memorabilia to our School
Museum. It is a treasure and we
thank Dot She made the dona-
tion since her class no longer
meets or has reunions.

Modern cars
Automobile brochures have
never been shy about trumpet-
ing their products. For example,
this year's Buick is described,
this way: "... library like calm,
resounding power, silk-infused
seats, serious protection to com-
fort your left brain and sensu-
ous sheet metal to ignite your
right brain, all in all, a study in
the art of luxury travel."

Skipping around
. In 1968 the Local JC's
named Billy Johnson as their
Outstanding Young Farmer, and
James Montgomery received
their Distinguished Service
* School Museum thanks
to Donna Sue Sawyer for a
September 1993-94 issue of the
CHS newspaper Tiger Tales.
* The CHS Distributive
Education "Students of the
Year" from 1986-1990 were
Ashley Nelms, Patty Koon,
Janet Lord, Elizabeth Roberts,
* and Chris Umstead.

Not so fast
A snail was walking down the
sidewalk when a turtle stopped
. him and robbed him. When the
police investigator asked the
snail to describe the robber, the
snail said, "I can't remember a
thing. Everything happened so
fast it's all just a blur."
* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.

well, while very few are clamor-
ing for the repeal of the Patriot.
Act. There have been some
indications that he might just
be willing to use these powers
himself. This law needs to be
repealed. It is one issue the free-
dom-loving Tea Party should be
working on as a priority.
Lastly, it is just sad to say
Obama'wanted the Gulf disas-
terfor political purposes. The
same was said of Bush about
9/11. That was nonsense, and
so is this. This disaster lies at
the feet of unenforced regula-
tions. The trend was set by
past Republican and Democrat
hand-holding with business.
Obama did not act in time to
start enforcing regulations in
his administration. That's about
as evil as it got. Inflammatory
rhetoric is the last thing we
need on this issue.
Carol Crown


Ann , McFeatters

No, Petraeus

cannot fix


T he 99-0 Senate con-
firmation of Gen.
David Petraeus
to run the war in
Afghanistan is a
perfect example of Washington
kicking the can down the road.
It is an absolute affront to the
spirit of.Independence Day.
After polite hearings that.
all but ignored worsening .
reality in the nine-year war in
Afghanistan - Allied deaths
have doubled this year - the
Senate, the White House and
NATO crossed their fingers,
hoping things will work out in
a country that has chewed up
and spit out every invader in
history, well-meaning or not.
A thousand young soldiers'
lives lost and thousands more
maimed (let alone Afghan civil-
ians lost), billions of wasted (or
stolen) dollars, nine years of
confused U.S. foreign policy,
and what have we attained?
Very little. We drove al Qaida
to Pakistan and went on to
fight in Iraq, forgetting about
Afghanistan. Briefly, Afghan
women could leave their homes
without male relatives and girls
could go to school, but the
Taliban creeps back to'repress
them whenever our soldiers
leave. The Taliban just out-waits
After months of review,
President Obama says we have
to stay in Afghanistan to finish
the job, as long as it takes, until
we start getting out a year from
now, which makes no sense.
Why do we have to stay in
that mountainous, hostile land
of nomadic, warring tribes?
Nobody in charge has been
able to explain why. Something
vague about al-Qaida returning
from Pakistan and taking over,
although they are taking over
in Somalia, Yemen and parts of
Pakistan and we are pretending
not to notice. Something even
more vague about our duty to
give the Afghans a workable
country for once in their histo-
ry although we haven't figured
out what to do about the evil
Nobody believes we will be
out of Afghanistan for years.
Everybody knows Americans
and allied soldiers will continue
to die there.
Petraeus is a good soldier,
perhaps even great He sees his
duty and is doing it - hoping
he can salvage an incredibly
bad situation. We are sup-
porting a weak but incredibly
corrupt Afghan government
on the hope it will somehow
produce an efficient army that
can bring order and stability
and some form of pie-in-the-sky
democracy to people who have
for centuries resisted order and
stability. And, oh yes, somehow
the opium trade will fade away.
Once more, we are told we
must "stay the course," a ridicu-
lous phrase that is supposed
to inspire confidence that if
we just keep doing what we're
doing, all will be well. But if we
were really committed to vic-
tory in Afghanistan, we would
throw in 500,000 soldiers or
more and an entire infrastruc-
The Fourth of July is a glori-
ous holiday, which Americans
earned. It is not ours to give
to those who don't understand
it. Nation building will not be
imposed by soldiers who are
parachuted in with guns and 60-
pound backpacks, give candy
to children and are ambushed
by snipers as bombs rain from
the sky.
* Scripps Howard columnist
Ann McFeatters has covered
the White House and national
politics since 1986.


Churches fight for survival amid spill

Associated Press

- God only knows what
will happen to churches
and other, nonprofit orga-
nizations who say they
are struggling for survival
because of the Gulf oif spill
crisis. t
Months after the
Deepwater Horizon rig
exploded and its well starxt-
ed gushing oil,:the British
petroleum giant says; it has
yet to decide how to handle:
claims filed by religious
groups and other charita-
ble organizations that are
endangered because peo-
ple can no longer afford to
Pastor Dan Brown prays
BP PLC comes up with a
solution quickly: He said
he filed a $50,000 claim last
month over lost revenues
at Anchor Assembly of
God. His small, storefront
church outlived Hurricane
Katrina and is now strug-
gling because of the oil cri-
Shrimpers and oyster-
men left jobless by the oil,
spill in this seafood town
can barely afford to feed,
their families and pay their
boat loans, much less give
money *to their, church,
Brown said. Giving and
tithing is down,by $12,000
over the last few weeks,
he said, and the oil spill
will cost another $38,000 in
lost revenues over the next
year, making up the total of
the church's claim.
"You can't tithe what you
don't have," said Brown,
whose congregation oper-

Obama hails new jobs

By Associated Press

government is handing out
nearly $2 billion for new
solar plants that President
Barack Obama says will
create thousands of jobs
and increase the use of
renewable energy sources.
Obama announced the
initiative in his weekly
radio and online address
Saturday, saying the money
is part of his plan to bring
new industries to the U.S.
"We're going to keep
competing aggressively
to make sure the-jobs and
industries of the future are
taking root right here in
America," Obama said. -
The two companies that
will receive the money
from the president's $862

billion economic stimulus
are Abengoa Solar, which
will build one of the world's
largest solar plants in
Arizona, creating 1,600 con-
struction jobs; and Abound
Solar Manufacturing,
which is building plants in
Colorado and Indiana. The
Obama administration says
those projects will create
more than 2,000 construc-
,tion jobs and 1,500 perma-
nent jobs.
Obama's announcement
came a day after the Labor
Department reported that
employers slashed payrolls
last month for the first time
ifi six months, driven by
the expected end of 225,000
temporary census jobs.
Meanwhile, private-sector
hiring rose by 83,000 work-


In this June 30 photo, pastor Dan Brown, of the Anchor Assembly of God in Bayou La Batre,
Ala., talks about the claim that his church filed with BP PLC, stemming from lost revenue.
because of the Qeepwater Horizon incident.

ates a food bank and gives
away bread each Sunday
to help struggling families.
"We're fighting for our lives
just like a business."
So. are environmental
groups and community
service agencies that, have
either begun feeling a drop
in revenues or fear one as
the oilcrisis drags on.
Darryl Willis, head of
claims for BP, said Tuesday

he was unaware of any
claims filed by churches or
nonprofits, and he doesn't
know how such a case will
be handled.
More than 42,000 checks
totaling $130 million have
been written to businesses
and' individuals, and BP
repeatedly has said it would
pay any legitimate claim
linked to losses caused by
the massive oil spill. But

Willis said nonprofits are a
gray area.
"I get the impact, people
not working or being on
this sort of fixed income
during this period," Willis
said during an interview.
"(But) I don't know what
the answerss"
"I would test the system
and let us work through
that process." the pastor


Keith and Candice
Hudson of Lake City,
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage
of their daughter, Hannah
Victoria Hudson, of Lake
City, to Brent Jonathan
Knighton of Branford.
Knighton is the son of
Gerod. and Karen Knighton
of Branford.
The wedding is planned
for 2 p.m.; Saturday, July
17, 2010, at the Living

Springs Worship Center in
Branford. Reception will
,follow at A Perfect Setting
in Branford. The bride-
,elect graduated from Citrus
High School in Inverness
in 2005 and is employed at
Columbia City Elementary
in Lake City. The future
groom graduated from
Branford High School in
2006. He is employed at
McDuffie's in Lake City.
He is also a youth pastor
at Living Springs Worship

Longtime civil rights lawyer William Taylor dies

Associated Press

- William L. Taylor, a
Washington lawyer and
civil rights activist;who
fought in courts and in gov-
ernment to desegregate
schools, has died. He was

His oldest daughter,
Lauren Taylor, says he died
Monday of complications
from a fall.
/Taylor began advocating
for civil rights while work-
ing for the NAACP Legal
Defense and Educational

Fund alongside Thurgood
Taylor served as general
counsel and staff director
to the U.S. Commission
on Civil Rights during the
Kennedy and Johnson
administrations.. He led
research that contributed

to the 1964 Civil Rights Act,
the 1965 Voting Rights Act
and the 1968 Fair Housing
Act. . .
In the 1980s, he led nego-
tiations that established a
voluntary school desegre-
gation plan in the city of
St. Louis.


Harold Reiss
Harold Reiss of Lake City died
on Saturday, June 26, 2010 at the
age of 97. He was born in Syra-
cuse, NY and lived in Central NY
until moving to Florida in 2004.
He is survived by his four chil-
dren, Barbara (Wayne) Larsen_
of Mayville, WI, Brenda (Gary)
Hildman of Lake City, Brian
Reiss of Auburn, NY and Betty
(Michael) Schmitt of St. Cloud,
MN as well as
nine grandchil- ,
dren and four : ,
children. He
was preceded
in death by his
wife,. Pearl in -P
2001. Mr. Re-
iss was an avid
hunter and fisherman with many
interests including horseback
riding, taxidermy, photography,
nature,, bowling, golfing, cook-
ing, motorcycles and travel. In
the past 10 years, he took three
solo trips cross-country in his
SRV and enjoyed sharing stories
and photos of his travels. He
continued to drive until he was
96. He made friends easily and
was a memorable character to
all who met him. His first career
was as a meat cutter. He went on
.to become a carpenter, building
his own home. He was a highly
' regarded crafts-man. He built
houses, installed cabinets and
owned a repair and remodeling
business, retiring in his 80's. A
memorial service will be held
on Saturday, July 10th at 11:00
am at Spirit of Christ Lutheran
". Church, 145 SW Sweetbreeze
S)r. off Rte. 90. Vicar John Da-
vid Bryant and the Rev. J. Louie
Mabrey will conduct the service.
Memorial gifts may be made to
Spirit of Christ Lutheran Church
Sor Stillwaters West of Lake City.

Lessie Vinnie Paul
Ms. Lessie Vinnie Paul, 78,
passed away on Saturday, July 3,
2010, peacefully in her sleep, af-
ter an extended illness. She was
born on Oct. 6, 1931, in Dothan,
Alabama. One of 13 children
born to the late Jesse Thomas
and Missouri Sanders. She was
of the Baptist faith. She mar-
ried the love of her life, Willie
Dean Paul, a former U.S. Air
Foce technical sergeant. The two
would travel and live in, many
different states before he retired,
making Lake City their home.
They were married for many
years until his passing on Aug. 5,
1981. The union produced four
children and a lifetime of memo,-

ries. Ms. Paul never re-married.
She worked at Aero Corporation
for 16 years as a sheet metal me-
chanic. She was known for her
� diligent, hard work ethics, and'
she mentored mans co-\iorlR-
ers. Ms. Paul loved fishing and
gardening. She left memories to
cherish and leaves behind her
four children Willa'Dean (Dean-m
ie), Oliva (Vincent), Live (Oak.
FL; Ricky Geral Paul (Barbara),
Guyton, Ga.; Christy Goens
(Chuck), of Lake City, FL;..Gor-
don Scott Paul (Robin), of Lake'
City, FL; sister Madie Martin,
Columbus, Ga.; .grandchildren
Craig Oliva, Live Oak, FL; Clay
Olivia, Live Oak, FL; Jill Paul
Seitchek, Raleigh, NC.; Rox-
anne Soles, Savannah, GA.; Ste-
ven Paul, Savannah, GA.; Josh-
ua Paul, Lake City, FL; Shelby'
Paul, Lake City, FL; Kavin Paul
(Cherish), Starke; Leslie Phil-
lips Carruthers, (Steve), Lake
City, FL., Danielle Phillips,
Starke, FL. great-grandchildren
Harley, Sidney, Madison, Na-
than, Jacob, Megan, Courtney,
Heather, Jaden, Zachery, Krys-
tal, and Michael, Mason Cole.
Numerous nieces and nephews
and dear neighbors and friends,
her beloved chickens, quaker
parrot "Roughneck." Funeral
Services will be conducted July
7, 2010, at 11:00 a.m. in the
Gateway-Forest Lawn Funeral
Home Chapel. Visitation with
the family will be held on Tues-
day, July 6, 2010, from 6 p.m.
until 8 p.m. at the funeral home.
Gateway-Forest Lawn Funeral
Home in charge of all arrange-
ments in Lake City, FL. 3596
South U.S. Hwy 441 Lake City,
FL. 32056. (386) -752-1954.
Please sign guestbook at www. Inter-
ment to follow in Forest Lawn
Memorial Gardens Cemetery.
Hattie Mae Baker
Ms. Hattie Mae Baker, 91, a
resident of 479 N.E. Fronie St.,
Lake City, Fla., died Tuesday,
June .29, 2010, at the Lake City
Medical Center terminating an
illness. Born in Woodstock, Ga.,
she was the daughter of Harry
and Katie Murphy. She was
preceded in death by her hus-
band, James Baker Jr.; daughter,
Florida Mae Warren and five
siblings, Annie L..Davis (Tim),
Doretha P.etersori, Ernestine
Williams, son Samuel (Scoot-
er) Robinson; 7 grandchildren,
Gary Baker, Winfred Warren,
Vikki Jones (Alphonso), Sonja
Mathis (Michael), Sylvester

Warren (Jajuana), Carla, Arline
and Tracy Lawrence; 18 great-
grandchildren; 8 great-great-
grandchildren; lifelong friend
and- sister, Marietta. Moultrie;
de'oied spi rruaal friends, Charlie
and Edith TulnilI Hazel Wil-
liams, the Simmons, Peterson
and Mullins Famil:, her special
bo\, Demertis Ha\ es and host
of nieces. nephew. s. cousins and
friends Ser ices for Ms. Hat-
tie Ma.e Baker k ill be. 1 p.m.
Tuesday, July 6, 2010, at Je-

hovah's Witnesses'. Kingdom
Hall, .1811 S.W. Grandview
St., Lake City, Fla. Interment
will follow in Garden of Rest
Cemetery. Arrangements en-
trusted to Cooper Funeral
Home, 251 N.E. Washington
St., Lake City, Fla., 32055.

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

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Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0424




HI 90LO i HI 89LO i HI 90LO 9

,. SCT.

HI 92L0 1

I NATIONAL FORECAST: A frontal boundary will ignite showers and thunderstorms across the
Midwest, central Plains and central Rockies today. Some storms in the Plains could be strong
to severe. Showers and thunderstorms will continue in the southern Plains as well, where
locally heavy rainfall will persist. A few thunderstorms are possible in northern Maine.


*. '- oVildsta
S - -. -88/69

Tallahassee Lake Cit
88/72 90/70
Gainesville *
Panama City 89/71
85/75 \ Ocala

Tampa 0

FL. Myer


Hign Saturday 86
Low Saturday 75
Normal high 91
Normal low 70
Record nigh 99 in 1931
Record low 63 in 1975

Montr, total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal year-to-date




87 72

Daytona Beach
a 4

Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers

Key West
Orlando Cape Canaveral Lake City
90, 74 86, 74 Lake City
West Palm Beach Ocala
90.77 * Orlando
Ft. Lauderdale Panama City
r 90 80 * Pensacola
* Naples * Tallahassee
91/76 Miami Tampa
91 79 Valdosta
sy West W. Palm Beach

S7 76 1
S', ,5., I .
89 71-pe
91 77't
91 75,
90 72,,'s
91'75 1
88 77,1
89, 76 '
89,, 73 '
90 76 1
90. 72,t1
90 75 1

S7 74 1
S9 73. pH-
90 70. p
89 75 1
87 74-1
?0 1 1. p.
90 72 l
88 76 pc
88 77 pC
07'73 PC
58 74.1
91 71't
87 74 1

. . j. . . . . .i. ....a.........

Sunnse today 6:34 a.m. Si4fCe
Sunset today 8:36 p.m. . .' WCgM t
Sunnse tom. 6:34 a.m. HQit ur readers
Sunset tom. 8:36 p.m. 151imtlesltoillb
. . " Today's �b
MOON ultra-violet 'fta We. ptt
Moonnse today 12:44 a.m. radiation risk
for the area on Cannel.
Moonset today 1:48 p.m. a scale from 0
Moonnse tom. 1:14 a.m. tocl+.
Moonset tom. 2:44 p.m. 1

y O V ^--- ^----
July July July July r. Forecasts, data and graph-
4 11 18 25 . Ics 3 2010 Weather Central
Last New First Full LLC, Madison, Wis.

Albany NY
Charleston SC
Charleston WV
Columbia SC
Daytona Beach

Saturday Today
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54,50,0 63,51tsh El Pa
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Sr.- showers, sn-snow, ts-thunderstorms, w-windy.

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mndximrum SJ30,0W l an amount. On lawnss, o'er .Oli00CA,1lPLlS r ill p4y up tr $5,00.1olf l-,Irin co5i. Owneocccupied property onli. Orf ( etcldes moXblel imei and new conatrucrion. Prepaid inipiest, initial esacow depotll and fees lor rate
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Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428i


. SCT.



Story ideas?

Tim Kirby
Sports Editor

Lake City Reporter


SundayJuly 4 2010

Section B


Lake City Open
planned Aug. 7-8
The Lake City Open
golf tournament is
Aug. 7-8. The first round
will be played at Quail
Heights Country Club
and the final round will
be played at The Country
Club at Lake City. Entry
fees are $90 for club
members and $100 for
non-members, $60 for
lady members and $70
for lady non-members
and $175 for pros. There
will be a $10 discount for
entries paid by Aug. 1.
Entry deadline is Aug. 5.
Format is 36-hole stroke
play for all divisions,
which are pre-flighted by
handicap. Seniors, ladies
and last flights will use
For details, call Carl
Ste-Marie at 752-2266 or
e-mail cste-marie@pga.

Diamond Extreme
golf tournament
Diamond Extreme
travel baseball team has a
golf tournament planned
Saturday at The Country
Club at Lake City. The
team is raising money for
its trip to Cooperstown,
N.Y., and donations
will be accepted for the
scramble tournament.
For details, call Carl
Ste-Marie at 752-2266 or
Kirk Koon at 961-1961.
Oak Hall camp
on July 19-23
A track camp for ages
10 and older is
8:30 a.m. to noon
July 19-23 at Oak Hall
School in Gainesville.
Former Columbia High
runner Dusty Smith is
camp instructor. The
camp will end with a
track meet on Friday
evening. Cost is $195.
For details, contact
Smith at Dusty@, or
Lake City 1OU
has fundraiser
Lake City Babe Ruth
Baseball's 10-under
All-Stars have a
breakfast fundraiser
planned at Kazbor's
Grille in Lake City from
7-10 a.m. Saturday.
Donations will help with
the team's trip to the
state tournament
For details, call Shayne
Edge at 365-0221.
Crushers camp
set July 19-23
The Columbia
- Crushers Softball
Organization has a
softball camp for girls of
all ages planned for
8 a.m. to noon July 19-23.
Registration is at Brian's
Sports through Monday.
For details, call Chad
Padgett at 755-4271.

Men's games
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
Young Jr. at 623-4817.

* From staff reports

Beating the


Lake City resident Charlie 0. makes a donation to the Lake City Sliders All-Stars at Winn-Dixie on Friday. The team is hoping to raise $5,000 for the Babe
Ruth State Tournament in Ponte Vedra Beach this week. Sliders are, Katie Dooley, 15, (from left) Stephanie Pillars, 15, and Brandy Morgan, 14.

Softball all-stars raising money for state tourney

,~ri ' ' i\ .jk-e ( reporter. coni
Excelling on the field is
only half the challenge for
all-stars making it to state.
The teams have to beat
the bushes to raise money
to send 10-14 players and
coaches, and parents to
state tournaments and stay
for several days.
The first local all-star
teams to leave for state are
the Fort White Swaggers
and Lake City Sliders, both
competing in ,the Babe
Ruth Softball Florida State
Championships at Davis
Park in Ponte Vedra Beach.
Tournament play begins
Thursday and runs through
Sunday or until two games
are lost.
Both .teams have been
allowed to ask for donations
at several businesses in
town. Fort White raf fled off
a Lazy Boy recliner, which
was won by Cedric May.
The Lake City Sliders
are in the 16-under division
and will open at 12:15 p.m.
Thursday against Julington
Creek. There are 10 teams
in 16U. A win would get
Lake City a rest day on
SOFTBALL continued on 2B

TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter
The Fort White Swaggers under-14 All-Stars were selling raffletickets and accepting donations for their state tournament trip
to Ponte Vedra Beach at Publix on Saturday. Sitting in front are Ashley Chesney (left) and Courtnay Harden. Standing in back
(from left) are Caitlyn Bruce, Ashley D'Antonio, Kayla Redwine, Alexis Gibbons, Brianna Selgas and Shea Chesney.

ueen Serena

Serena Williams of the United States celebrates a point
during her win over Russia's Vera Zvonareva in the women's
singles final at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships
at Wimbledon, England, on Saturday.

Williams wins 4th
Wimbledon, 13th
Grand Slam title.
Associated Press
- Getting set to accept
her latest Wimbledon
trophy, Serena Williams
lifted both arms and held
aloft 10 fingers. Then,
raising only her right hand,
she wiggled three more
fingers, bringing the total
count to 13.
That's how many Grand
Slam singles titles Williams
owns as of Saturday.
"I thought, 'I hope I got

the number right,'" she
said. "You know me: I tend
to forget."
That's OK, Serena. The
way you're accumulating
championships, it's tough
to keep track.
With a superb serve that
had other greats of the
game gushing, and plenty
of offense and defense to
back it up, the No. 1-ranked
Williams overwhelmed
No. 21 Vera Zvonareva of
Russia 6-3, 6-2 in Saturday's
final to win her fourth
Wimbledon title.
That's the most among
active women and gives
Williams sole possession
of sixth place on the all-
time list, breaking a tie with

her former U.S. Fed Cup
captain, Billie Jean King.
Addressing King, who was
in the front row of the Royal
Box, Williams said: "Hey,
Billie, I got you! This is
No. 13 for me now. It's just
amazing to able to be among
such great people." -
The American did
not drop a set over two
dominant weeks at the All
England Club. -. -
She's won five of the last
eight Grand Slam tourna-
ments, including two in a
row at Wimbledon, where
she also was champion in.
2002-03. Williams and her.
older sister Venus have won
TENNIS continued on 3B

, , 144)fJR


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421
'Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421



S TV sports
3:30 p.m.
ABC - IRL, Camping World Grand
a Prix, at Watkins Glen, N.Y.
a 8:30 a.m.
VERSUS - Tour de France, stage
1 i, Rotterdam,' Netherlands to Brussels,
. Belgium
8 a.m.
TGC- European PGATour, Open de
France, final round, at Paris
TGC - PGA Tour, AT&T. National,
final round, at Newtown Square, Pa.
2 p.m.
CBS - PGATour.AT&T National, final
round, at Newtown Square, Pa.
7 p.m.
- TGC - Champions Tour, Montreal
Championship,'final round, at Blainville,
Quebec (same-day tape) ,.
TBS -AII-Star Game Selection Show,
I p.m.
TBS -Toronto at N.Y.Yankees
'" 2:10 p.m.
WGN - Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs
8 p.m.
ESPN - Kansas City at LAAngels
8:. . 8a.m.
SPEED ' - MotoGP World
Championship. Catalunyar. Grand Prix, at
SBarcelona, Spain
-5 p.m.
. . SPEED-MotGPMoto2,Catalunyan
. Grand Prix, at Barcelona, Spain (same-
, day tape)
-, . 10:30 p.m.
ESPN2 -MS, Seattle at Los Angeles
' - . ,, ' 9 a.m . a ' ,-.,*"
NBC - The.hChampionships,. men's
ind mixed doubles championship, at
Wimbledon, England (lie and same-day'
S tape) - .: .

,, _ .-,. Monday
' ' ",', '-" " ,', ' , " "'. CYCLIN G ,' .- * '
8:30 a.m.
. . VERSUS - Tour de France. stage 2.
' russels to Sps. Belgum
. ' 7p.m.
r ESPN -Atlanta at Philadelphia


- AL standings s

East Division
W A - P D GB -

New York 49 31 .613' -
Boston . 48 32 .600, '-I
Tampo Bay, 47' 33 .588 2
.Toronto 41 .41. .500 9.
Baltimore 24 55 .304 24',
Central division ,,
S - W L Pct GB
t1rinnesota 44 .37 .543 -
.Detroit 421 36 .538 '
Chicago . 41- 37 .526 1%
;Kansas City. 35 45 .43.8 8'A
Cleveland 31 48 .392 12
" West Division
W L Pct GB
STexas . 47 32 .595 -
*os Angeles 45 37 .549 3%'
S.Oakland 40 41 .494 8
-Seattle 33 46 .418 14
'- Friday's Games
Toronto 6, N.Y.Yankees I, II innings
- Oakland 3.Cieveland 0
Detroit 7, Seattle
Boston 3. Balumore 2
* Chicago'White Sox 5,Texas 3
*- Minnesota 2,Tampa Bay I
S. fansas City 2 LA.Angels 1, 10 inningss
S. " Saturday's Games
- N.Y.Yankees I I,Toronto 3
Tampa Bay 8, Minnesota 6
* Oakland at Cleveland (n)
.Seattle at Detroit (n) Boston (n)
Chicago White Sox atTexas (n).
Kansas City at LA Angels (n)
Today's Games,
Oakland (Mazzaro 3-2) at Cleveland
(Carmona 7-6), 1:05 p.m.
Seattle (CI.Lee 7-3) at Detroit

"That is the team we
played last year and gave
us our first loss," said Mitch
Ronsonet, who coaches the
Sliders'with Cindy Dansby.
"That's OK, we're better
this year."
The core group of girls
on the 16U Sliders have
been to state at 12-under
and 14-under.
: '"We are really a 14-under
Steam playing up," Ronsonet
said. "Still, we did win the
:-district tournament. We
:moved up to 14-under last
year and went 2-2. Now we
Share a young 16-under. We
are just happy the girls get
: to play."
- Members of the 16U
- Sliders are Hollianne
Dohrn, Katie Dooley,
Lauren Eaker, Lexus Eaker,
' Morgan Hartopp, Brandy
,-Morgan, Brittany Morgan,
Leslie Ann Ronsonet,
.Stephanie Pillars and Kaysi
The FortWhite Swaggers
are in the 14-under divi-
sion and will open against
New Smyrna at noon on

(Bonderman 4-5), 1:05 p.m.
Toronto (Morrow 5-6) at N.Y.Yankees
(P.Hughes 10-2), 1:05 p.m.
Baltimore (Matusz 2-9) at Boston
(Lackey 9-3), 1:35 p.m.
Tampa Bay (J.Shields 6-8) at Minnesota
(Blackburn 7-5), 2:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Buehrle 6-7) at
Texas (Feldman 5-7), 8:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Lerew I -1) at LA.Angels
(Pineiro 8-6), 8:15 p.m.
Monday's Games
Baltimore at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
LA. Angels at Chicago White Sox,
7:05 p.m.
Boston at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

NL standings

East Division
Atlanta 48 33
New York 45 .36
Philadelphia 41 '37
Florida ' 37 ,443
Washington " 36 46
Central Divisionr

St. Louis

S,: W L
46 36
44 36
36 44
35 46
.32 49
'. 29 51
West Division

Pct GB
.593 -
.556 3
.526 5%'
463 I 0.
439 12';

Pet GB
.561 -
.550 I.
.450 9
.432 10%'
.395 13'
.363 16

W L Pct GB
San Diego 47 33 .588 -
Los Angeles 43 36 .544 3'A
Colorado 43 37 .538 4
San Francisco : 40. -.39, .506 6'h
Arizona 32 48 -400 15
Friday's Games
Cincinnat, 12. Chicago Cubs 0
N.Y. Mets 5.Washington 3
Pittsburgh 2, Priladelphia 0
Atlanta 4, Florida 3, 11 innings .
Colorado 6, San Francisco 3
SSt Louis 5, Milwaukee 0 '
SArizona 12, LA. Dodgers 5
San Diego 3, Houston 0
Saturday's Games
Chicago Cubs 3,tincinnati I
Atlanta 4, Florida I
' Washington 6, N.Y. Mets 5
Milwaukee at St Louis (n)
, Philadelphiaat Pittsburgh (n)
' , San Francisco at Colorado (n)
Houston at San Diego (n)
LA Dodgers. a Arizoha (n)
Today's Games
SN.Y., Mets (Takahashi 6-3) at
Washington (Stammen 2-2), 1:35 p.m.
Philadelphia (Blanton 3-5) at Pittshtirgh
(Karstens 2-3), 1:35 p.m.
Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-3) at St. Louis
(Wainwright 11-5), 2:15 p.m.
' Cincinnati (Leake 5-1) at Chicago
Cubs (Lilly 3-6), 2:20 p.m.
San Francisco (Cain 6-7) at Colorado,
(Hammel 6-3), 3:10 p.m.
Houston (Myers. 5-6) at San Diego
(LeBlanc 4-6),4:05 p.m.
L-A Dodgers (Billingslev 6-4) at
Anrizona (H.'6 ,7-6). 4 10pm
Florida (Nolhsco 7-6) at Atlanta
(T.Hudson 8-3). 5.05 pm
Monday's Games
. Chicago Cubs at Arizona. 4:10 p m
San Francisco at Milwaukee. 4 10 pm.
Adlanca ar Philadelphia. 7 05 p m
Cincinnati at N Y Mets. 7 10 pm
,Florida at LA. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.



At The.All England Lawn Tenn.t &
Croquet Club
. Wimbledon, England /
: ' Saturday
S' Singles
Womnien '
, ' Championship -
Serena Williams (I), United States, def.
Vera Zvonareva 121). Russa. 6-3,6-2.
: Doubles;
S Men
:' Championship
* jurgen- Melzer, Austria, and Philipp
Peczschner., Germany, def. Robert"
Lindstedt Sweden. and Horia Tecau (16).
Romania.'6.1,7-5,7-5. . , .
Women , ` "
: Championship
Vania King, United States,andYaroslava
Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Elena Vesnina
andVera Zvonareva, Russia, 7-6 (6), 6-2,

Junior Singles
Kristyna Pliskova (9), Czech Republic,
def. Sachie Ishizu (10), Japan, 6-3,4-6, 6-4.
Junior Doubles
Lewis Burton and George Morgan,
Britain, def. Peter Heller and Kevin
Krawietz (5), Germany, 6-3, 3-6, 15-13.
Liam Broady and Tom Farquharson,
Britain, def. .Mikhail - Biryukov and
Alexander Rumyantsev, Russia, 6-0, 6-7
(4), 6-4.
Irina.Khromacheva, Russia, and Elina
Svitolina (I), Ukraine, def. Ons Jabeur,
Tunisia, and Mbnica Puig (5), Puerto Rico,
6-4, 6-1.
Timea Babos, Hungary, and Sloane
Stephens (4), United States, def. Veronica
Cepede Royg, Paraguay, and Cristina Dinu
(5), Romania, 6-1I, 6-3.


Race week
CampingWorld Grand Phix
... atThe Glen
Site:WatkinsGlen, N.Y.
Schedule: Today, race, 3:55 pm. (ABC,
,3:30-6 p.m.).
Track: Watkins Glen International
(road course. 3 4 miles
Race distance: 204 miles, 60 laps.


World Cup

., Saturday
Germany 4,Argentina 0
Spain I, Paraguay 0
Uruguay vs. Netherlands, 2:30 p.nm.
Germany vs. Spain, 2:30 p.m.
july 10
Semifinal losers, 2:30 p.m.
July 11
Semifinal winners, 2:30 p.m.


Tour de France

Prologue:A 5.5-mile individual time trial
in Rotterdam, Netherlands
* . Fabian Cancellara, Switzerland,Team
Saxo Bank, 10 minutes.
2. Tony Martin, Germany, Team HTC-
Columbia, 10 seconds behind.
3. David Millar, 'Britain, Garmin-
Transition's, :20.
: 4. Lance 'Armstrong, United States,
Team RadloShack, !22.
5. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky Pro
Cycling, :23..
6. Alberto, Contador, Spain, Astana,
:27. , '* . .
S7.Tyler Fairrar, United States, Garmin-
Transitions, :28
8. Levi Leipheimer, United States,Team
RadioShack, same time.
9. Edval Boasson Hagen, Norway, Sky
Pro Cycling, :32.
10. Linus Gerdemann, GermanyTeam
1I. Brent Bookwalter United States,
BMC RacibgTeam, same time.
12. Adi-ano Malori, Italy, Lampre-
Farnese, same time.
13.-Janez Brajkovic, Slovenia. Team
RadioShack. same time
14 Michael Rogers, Australia, Team
HTC-Columbia. same time.

Today -- Stage I, Rotterdam-
Brussels. plair. Bolg.rn. .23 S 1138 91.
Monday - Stage 2. Brussels-Spa,
Belgium,hilly, 201 (124.9),
July 6 -- Scage 3,Wanze, Belgium-
Arenberg Porte du Hainaut, France, plain,
,213 (132.4),
; July 7- Stage 4, 'Cambrai--Reims,"
plain, 153.5 (95.4)
July 8 - Stage 5, Epernay--Montargis,
plain, 187.5 (1I 16.5)
July 9 - Stage 6, Montargis-
Gueugnon, plain, 227.5 (141 41

Thursday. The Swaggers'
come in with no state
"This is the first tinie this
team has been to state and
the first Fort White softball
team to make it since 2004,"
head coach Jay Harvey
Fort White is the only
U14 representative from
District 4, as the other qual-
ifier opted for a different
'The girls have come
a long way," coach Lynn
Harvey said. 'We have had
most of them since 2004-05.
The whole team has been
like a family. We eat, play
and even sleep together."
Lynn Harvey credits
team momn Vicki Bruce with
keeping everyone together.
Wade D'Antonio also
coaches the Swaggers.
Team members are
Caitlyn Bruce, Ashley
Chesney, Shea Chesney,
Ashley D'Antonio, Alexis
Gibbons, Courtnay Harden,
Arianna House, Shania
Pelham, Kayla Redwine,

Brianna Selgas and Hallie
"Every softball player
wants to go to state and
eventually to worlds," Shea
Chesney said. "That's our
Ashley Chesney said the
exposure is good for the
"We have a team for
school ball. The scouts
come out and look at you
and you have a chance to
get a scholarship," she
said. '"That's what most of
us would like."
The Swaggers are
looking forward to the
challenge of state.
"I'think we will have a
good experience playing
those teams and I think
we have a good chance,"
Redwine said.
The coaches hope prac-
tice will pay off.
"We should be able to
compete with them," Jay
Harvey said. "We have
been working real hard
and our pitching and
hitting is coming around."

S -.

"t~ 9%., -
-~' ..,i8~ ' I--

Running' Bulldogs swimmer

from Indiana has local ties

From staff reports

Will Payne f Pendleton,
Ind., has committed to
swim for Gardner-Webb
University, a Division I
program that competes
in the Coastal ,Collegiate
Swimming Association.
Payne is the son of Bert,
and Sandy Hamilton Payne.,
His mother, is a graduate
of Lake City ConiumunitVy
-College and Florida State.
Payne's grandparents,
Jim and Lena Hamilton, are
10ngtime residents of Lake
Payne also is an Indiana
Honors High School
graduate. He received the
Madison County Master
Gardener's Association
Scholarship for
Achievement, Character
and Leadership. Payne

Will Payne, swimming the .,
butterfly above, has
committed to attend
Gardner-Webb University.

received an academic
scholarship to Gardner-
Webb, where he plans to
study chemistry.
Payne competed with the

Southeastern Swim Club
for six years and was a
member, of the 400 med-
ley relay team that won
at the 2010 Senior State
Championships. His 400
freestyle relay team placed
second. Payne was the
200 butterfly East Central
Divisional Champion.
In 2009, Payne won the
100 butterfly, 50 freestyle
and 100 freestyle at the
East Central Divisional.
He represented the
Southeastern Swim Club
as a Sectionals National
qualifier and. Indiana Senior
State qualifier last year.
Payne is a director
for the National Santa
Gertrudis Cattle Junior
Association and president
of the Pendleton Livestock
4A Club. He has shown
livestock in national shows
for eight years.

Milestone start for Labonte

E The start of the Coke brother, Terry, has 867
Zero, 400 was 'delayed, starts. '
1 hour. 32 minutes by rain. "Having 600 starts, wow!"
said Labonte, who served
By MARK LONG as grand marshal. "That, is
Associated Press a lot of racing. It is just an
honor and a privilege to
DAYTONA BEACH be able to have that many
- Bobby Labonte hit races under my belt. There
a milestone at Daytona have been so many people
International Speedway. that have helped me get to
Labonte made his 60Qth this point in my. career."
start in, NASCAR's top Labonte is driving this
series when the green flag weekend and next for
dropped Saturday night for. Phoenix Racing. He's pilot-
the 400-mile race..' ing the No. 09 Chevrolet for
Labonte is 20th on the team owner James Finch,
career list, well back of who won the spring race
seven-time series champion at Talladega last year with
Richard Petty's record of Brad Keselowski behind
1,185 starts. Labonte's older the wheel. The team uses


1. Beginning let-
5 DaffOdil digs.
8 Little Engine.
11 Decree
12 Cafe au-
14 Primeval '
15 Sports injuries
17 Teachers' org.
18 Vowed
19 Beat
21 Ibsen heroine
23 Charged atoms
24 Chic's oppo-
27 Like a pittance
29 Bridal notice
30 Noise from the
34 Negotiating
37 The lady
38 Coke, e.g.
39 Timidly
41 Bubble -

43 Held up in traffic
45 Reserved
47 Takes on cargo
50 Sitter's handful
51 Aussie
54 1865 yielder
55 Novelist -
- Seton
56 Give off, as
57 Finale
58 Get the point
59 Bank on


1 Sandy's reply
2 Clingy seed-
pods a
3 aCrab
A 0&r- nt-1ipi g

Hendrick Motorsports
equipment, giving Labontel
hope that this could offer
him a chance to get an elu-
sive win at NASCAR's most
storied track.
"I'm not racing just to
hit milestones or anything
like that," said Labonte,
who made his Cup debut in
1991. "Like I've said, I want
to win and be competitive.
Hitting 600 starts, it's great,
and hopefully there will be
a lot more, too."
Labonte is winless in 35
career starts at Daytona.
He was on the pole twice
and was second when Dale
Earnhardt won his first
Daytona 500 in 1998.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

0 T




4 Extra helping
I5 More gloomy 10 Minn. neighbor
6 Hoop site 13 Souvenir buy
7 Low-cal (hyph.)
8 Red Sonja ally 16 "Iliad" city
9 Guinness and 20 Adversities
Waugh 22 Not right or wrong

Want more puzzles?I
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
1 9 1 3 I I. R 11 57 8 19 110 I

24 Double helix
25 Poet's con-
26 Fly catcher
28 Dawn goddess
30 Kept up the
31 Quaker pro-
32 Electric swim-
33 Force open
35 Meryl, in "Out
of Africa"
36 Midwest capi-
39 Portico
40 Listener
41 Amazons
42 Snagged a
44 Kelp
45 Digestive juice
46 Marino and
48 Stadium roof
49 Dirt
52 PBS "Science
53 Farm enclo-

7-5 @ 2010 by UFS, Inc.

SOFTBALL: Games begin Thursday

Continued From Page 1B


Pae dto: i Krb,75-42 LK CTYRPOTE POT SNDY JLY4 21

Germany's Miroslav Klose (left) scores his team's fourth goal past Argentina goalkeeper Sergio Romero during the World.Cup
quarterfinal soccer match at the qreen Point stadium in Cape Town, South Africa, on Saturday.

Germany routs Argentina

Associated Press

Africa - Miroslav Klose
scored twice to move into
a tie for second on the.i
all-time World Cup scoring
list, and Thomas Mueller
and Arne Friedrich added '
goals to give Germany" a
resounding� 4-0 victory
Saturday in the World Cup
As flashbulbs popped,
the Germans hugged and
high-fived each other before
walking around the edge
of the field, saluting their
Injured captain Michael
Ballack came down to the
field, watching from the
bench as his teammates
Argentina coach Diego
Maradona took a slow walk
to midfield, hands jammed
in his pockets, while
several of his players broke'

down in tears.
Itwas a surprisingly meek
.end for the Argentines,
whose dominant run
had given fans hope this
might be a team capable of
reaching the final for the,
first time since 1990, when
Maradona led them on,thel
field. -
Instead, it is Germany
that will play Spain in the
semifinals Wednesday
in Durban. This will be
Germany's third straight
trip to the semis and its
12th overall - nobody has
The two goals give the
32-year-old Klose 14 at the
World Cup, tying him with
German great Gerd Mueller
for second place on the all-
time list. Brazil's Ronaldo
holds the World Cup record
with 15 goals.
Klose also is second
to Mueller on Germany's
all-time list with 52 goals.
Mueller scored .68.

Spain 1, Paraguay 0

Spain found just enough
of the beautiful game -
and a touch of good luck
-- to advance to the World
Cup' semifinals, beating
Paraguay 1-0 on Saturday.
David Villa took the tour-
namnent scoring lead with
his fifth goal, which banked
in off both posts in the 83rd
The goal finished off a
brilliant, three-way pass-
ing combination that
typifies the way the
European champions like
to play. It sent Spain into the
World Cup's final four for
the first time in 60 years.-
One night after penalty
kicks decided Uruguay's'
shootout win over Ghana,
they were critical in Spain's
A somewhat subdued
match suddenly .became
chaotic in a two-minute

span, of the second half.
Gerard Pique pulled down
Paraguay's Oscar Cardozo
in the penalty area on a
corner kick, earning a.yel-.
low card and giving Cardozo
a penalty kick.
The striker who ended
his teani's, shootout win
over Japan was denied bril-
liantly. this .time by Iker
.Casillas, who dived left to
block Cardozo's low kick.
Seconds later, Villa broke
free .behind the defense and
was hauled down by Antolin
Alcoraz, who. drew a yellow
card. Xabi Alonso went to
the penalty spot and sent a,
wicked drive into the net.
Again, the stadium
rocked, but referee Carlos
Batres of Guatemala waved
off the goal, saying a Spain
player entered the area too
* Given a second chance,
keeper Justo Villar guessed
correctly, diving left to stop.,
the penalty kick.

Armstrong starts

strong in last Tour

!AL . --

rain-dampened roads in
Armstrong trailed 22
seconds back in fourth.
Perhaps most impressive-
ly, the American bested
Contador by 5 seconds.
The. American's solid
performance was almost
certain to brighten spir-
its within the RadioShack
team on a day that started
with new claims by former
teammate Floyd Landis
that the seven-time Tour
champ was once involved
in doping.
Some potential Tour title
contenders, were already
facing disappointment:
Britain's Bradley Wiggins,
an Olympic gold medalist
and strong time-trial rider
who was fourth in. last
year's Tour, was 77th over-
all - 56 seconds behind

Fabian Cancellara of Switzerland wins the prologue of the
Tour de France cycling race in the port city of Rotterdam,-
Netherlands, on Saturday.

TENNIS: Men's final today at 9 a.m.
Continued From Page 1B

nine of the past 11 titles at
the grass-court Grand Slam
"Everywhere we look,
there's another Wimbledon
trophy," Williams said, roll-.
ing her eyes. "I'm, like, 'Ugh,
not one of those again.'"
Williams was kidding,
of course. Maybe she also
.was joking when she said
Friday. that .she'd 'prepare
for the final by` relaxing
and watching the TV show
"Desperate Housewives."
In the end, her, victory
over Zvonareva lasted only'
slightly longer 'thin an epi-
sode - 67 minutes - and
was rather short on drama.
Both women' hit the ball
with plenty of force from
the. baseline, and both
grunted loudly. After 21
minutes, they were tied
at 3-all. Zvonareva was
hanging'in there despite
being the second-lowest-
ranked woman to play in a
Wimbledon final.
Then, turning it on,
Williams reeled off eight
of the next nine games
to seize complete control
and add to her collection
of championships, which
includes five Australian
Opens, three U.S. Opens
and one French Open. She
brings her best when it
counts the most Her only
other title of 2010 came
at the Australian Open in
January; she was sidelined
all of February, March
and April with a left knee
Margaret Smith Court
leads: the way with 24
major titles, followed by
Steffi Graf with 22, Helen
Wills Moody with 19, and
Martina Navratilova and
Chris Evert with 18 apiece.
So where does Williams
rankl among the best wom-
en's tennis players through
the years?
'Top five," answered
Navratilova, without a

moment's hesitation. "It's
not just about how. many
Slams you win or how many
tournaments you win - it's
just your game overall. And
she's definitely got all the
goods. It would have been
fun to play her, but at the
same time, I'm glad that I

didn't have to."
Of all her skills,
Williams' serve is the most
Navratilova, who watched
the. final from a front-row.
seat, called Williams' serve
"astonishing," the .best ever
for a woman.
*^' -,-

Tomas Berdych shakes hands with fellow Czech Jan
'Kodes, the ,`1973 champion, at the All England Lawn Tennis
Championships at Wimbledon on Saturday. Berdych will
face No. 1 Rafael Nadal in the men's final today.

S by Mike Argirion and Jeft Knurek

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

-Now arrange the circled letters
[ 1 to form the surprise answer, as
I^ ^ - r ^ -- suggested by the above cartoon.
Answer: '
(Answers tomorrow)
I Answer: What the chimney sweep had to deal with -

1 t ,2 & 3RD Place Prizes to be Awarded for Boys & Girls!

Send in the most adorable photograph of your child,
up to 24 months of age, and you could win!

If you are interested in being a Sponsor,

Please call Mary at 386-754-04010

Bring your baby's picture along with entry fee ($30.00) to the Lake City
Reporter,180 E. Duval St., mail to P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056,
or email information & photo to subject:
Baby Contest

All pictures will be published along with the winners in
the Lake City Reporter's July 25, 2010 edition. So show off
your child, grandchild, godchild, niece or nephew.


July 16th, 2010
For More Information Please Call Mary at 754-0401

% ,,,,,

- L I --- -~-�lll~--~CI


Associated Press

Netherlands - Lance-'
Armstrong could hardly
have imagined a better
start to. what he's calling
his last Tour de France.
The Texan placed an'
impressive fourth in the
short opening time trial,
shrugging off renewed
.doping allegations to dust
several other likely podium
contenders as well as edge
rivalAlberto Contador, the
defending champion and
pre-race favorite. .
Swiss rider Fabian
Cancellara, the world
and Olympic time trial,
champion, collected, a
fourth Tour prologue
win and second in a row,
clocking 10 minutes even
for, the 5.5-mile ride on


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421

LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JULY 4, 2010 Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421

Summer sports

. JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter Golf pro Carl Ste-Marie (left) watches as Brant Nelson, 12, hits on the driving range at The
S istan O'Steen (right) if the North Florida Pharmacy Mean Green team makes his way . Country Club of Lake City during a Junior Golf Camp.
downfield through rainy weather and a First Federal Knights defender at the Columbia Youth
Soccer Association fields ori Wednesday.

Quail Heights Country Club pro Tammy Gainey (right) tends the pin for Jacob Soucinek, 11, at
a Junior Golf Clinic.

Hunter Anderson (left) fights with Christi Everett for possession of the ball in a game played at
the CYSA fields on Wednesday.

Kaleb Roberts (right), a defender for the Norris & Norris Sharks, battles for the ball with a
memberof Little Caesers Typhoons in a youth soccer game on Tuesday.

Matthew Soucinek, 9, watches his shot during a Junior Golf Clinic at Quail Heights.

Columbia High's Brad Holmes (front left) works on his stance at the Down & Dirty Football
Camp in DqLand.



Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421'

SUNDAY, JULY 4, 2010

Story ideas?

Tom Mayer

Lake City Reporter


Sunday, July 4, 2010

Section C


4 . Jerry Osteryoung
(850) 644-3372



isn't good

W e were
a young
neur who
started a business four
years ago with $10,000.
Through hard work and
smart decisions, she has
grown the business to $8
Her goal each year has
been to grow sales by at
least 30 percent, and even
in a difficult economy, she
has been able to meet or
exceed this goal every
year. Now she wants to
continue this growth path.'
She financed her busi-
ness and growth with
internal or retained earn-
ings, and doing so has left
her with very low equity.
Now, she has financed 99
percent of her assets, and
debt financing is her only
means of obtaining the cap-
ital necessary to continue
She came to us for help
because, with. her, debt
ratio so far out of whack,
banks would no longer lend
to her. She was at a loss as
to how she was going to
finance this year's growth.
She knew something was
not right, but she just could
not articulate or diagnose
the problem.
This entrepreneur suf-
fered from what I call
"Growth At Any Cost
Syndrome." She thought
that if she did not grow, her
business would fail.
The problem with
growth is that even though
sales are up, cash flow
needs can easily reach
double the sales amount.
To support increased sales,
-you must be able to finance
additional receivables and
larger inventories on top of
a multitude of other costs.
If a firm has too much
debt and is trying to grow;
they have only two options.
First, they can try to raise
additional equity capital.
The problem here is that so
many small businesses can-
not attract minority share-
holders. This is because
there is no control with
minority equity interest in a
small business. In addition,
minority shareholders will'
not have any liquidity. Th6
bottom line is that acquir-
ing new equity capital from
outsiders is very difficult
- if not impossible - for
most small businesses.
With option one ruled
nearly impossible for a
small business, only one
alternative remains: to slow
the growth down - even
stop it altogether - and
allow equity to build up
through retained earnings.
Our advice for this entre-
preneur was to slow her
growth rate. While resis-
tant at first, she quickly
realized that this was the
only way she could get
where she wanted to be.
You can do this!

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

Have old medicine? Don't flush it

instead of flushing or
throwing away old
medicine, residents
now have an alterna-
tive to safely dispose
of it
Baya Pharmacy is
participating in the,
Safe Medicine Disposal
Program, a new initia-
five through the National
Community Pharmacists
Association, said Carl
Allison, Baya Pharmacy
"It's just getting start-
ed," he said. "There's
probably just a small
percentage of pharmacies
participating right now. We
hope to get the word out."
Through the program,
residents can drop off
old, expired medicine in
large collection drums
at the pharmacy, Allison
said. Also, people can take
home smaller packages to
mail off their medicine.
Once medicine is col-
lected, it is incinerated.
"I didn't really think
about it until a few months
ago," Allison. said. "We
always just flushed ours."
Flushing medicine in
the toilet or pouring it
down the sink is a huge
problem because it can
affect ground water supply.
,'Water supply gets trace
amounts of drugs," he
said. "Some are toxic."
Participating in the
program is just one way of
combatig environmental
"I've lived here all my


. , . JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Matt Douglas, a pharmacist at Baya Pharmacy, drops a bottle of an old medication to be safely disposed through the Safe
Medicine Disposal Program. Customers with stockpiled expired medications can drop off any prescription or
* over-the-counter drugs at the pharmacy.

life and used the rivers and
lakes," Allison said. "I'm
a little bit of an environ-
mentalist. We do what we
can to help not pollute the
Medicine thrown into
the trash goes to a landfill
and has also raised con-
cern about the potential
health risks, he said. It can
also be intercepted by chil-
dren or other relatives.'
Properly disposing of
medicine could help cut
down on prescription drug.
abuse, Allison said.
The medicine drop off

is available to anyone,
even if they are not a Baya
Pharmacy customer.
Pharmacists will also
have information on the
safe disposal of needles
and other items used by
Baya Pharmacy operates
two stores in Lake City,
one on Highway 90 and
the other on Baya Avenue,
and a third in Jasper.
'This is a free service
we offer," Allison said.
"Auybudy can drop in at
the store. Give it to us and
let us dispose of it."

.,- ~J 5isl~PI B-

Dozens of drugs have been dropped off since the beginning
of the program in May. Shipments of the unused prescription
.drugs will be sent to Carthage, Texas, to be incinerated.

As a lifelong resident of the North Florida area I would like to welcome any
newcomers and say hello to the wonderful folks who make up our community.
' " As a local farmer, love of the land and the area in which I was raised made
real estate a perfect fit for me. As one long time Realtor told me you have to 4
take a deep interest in the customers you serve before, during and especially
after the sale, for me that has been the key to my success. Call or come by V -'
and let's talk real estate. Whether it's residential, land/acreage or investment
the experience is right here with me and available to you Saturdays, Sundays, ' .
Jason Bashaw weeknights or holidays.

A Wearable Collections clothes recycling bin is seen inside
EPIC Residences on Thursday in New York. Wearable
Collections has been offering free bins to apartment buildings
and dorm rooms throughout the East Coast for the last few
years. The company's employees collect the bins as often as
once a week, and tenants never have to go farther than their
lobby to get rid of old clothing.

NYC to launch

nation's largest

textile recycling

Associated Press
NEW YORK - Here's
the truth about fashion: It
changes quickly. So what
do you do when you're
stuck with a closet full of
barely worn shirts, dresses
and shoes?
Starting in September,
New York City will launch
one of the largest textile
recycling initiatives in the
nation. The aim is to make
it easy to donate clothing,
almost as easy as throwing
it away.
. According to the
Environmental Protection
Agency, Americans pitch
almost 10 pounds of socks,
jeans, shirts and sheets
per year, per person. In
New York, where 190,000
tons of textiles entered

the city's landfills in 2008
alone, the plan would place
50 collection bins in high-
traffic areas.
"I moved three times
in the last five years, and
each time I ended up
throwing away clothes,"
says 25-year-old Tracy
Feldman. "It is just too
hard to haul it all over the
city. If there was a bin on
my block, I wouldn't hesi-
tate to recycle them."
The city is taking bids
for a 10- to 15-year contract
with a nonprofit company
that will be responsible
for the bins. Goodwill
Industries International is
one of the companies bid-
ding on the contract.
"There has not been
another program like

TEXTILE continued on 2C

Pt 1 -11.....
COMFORT describes this REDUCED! Very nice large dou- CUTE & COZY! 3BR home
beautiful home with 3BR/2BA blewide MH w/2,356 SqFt and w/recently updated bathroom;
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scaped yard ONLY $154,900 see at $89,900 #74496 ing out or looking to downsize
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property has some scattered great tract for recreation and nient to US-441/1-75, Lake
pines & hardwood bottoms; hunting; currently planted in City & Gainesville $185,560
will consider selling property pines $29,900 #74713 #75132
on east side of road separate


CONVENIENT LOCATION! Well- 2,473 SqFt commercial bldg
kept 1,170 SqFt office bldg w/city utilities zoned commer-
has 3 offices, reception area, cial general making it perfect
stg room,. lounge area ar V1/2 for many uses; located just
acre w/frontage on US-90 plus south of Winn-Dixie and across
detached stg bldg $139,500 from VA $239,000 #74633

on .36 acre; great location &
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3,488 SqFt facility plus 1,072
SqFt office bldg $249,500

- Land.* D--'. & -.-;:: * !:- c-;'. , * Residential-
2806 West US Highway 90, Suite 101
Lake City, Florida, 32055
�hR (386) 755-5110 * tr


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


QIs there any
- SK. Oc
A There is mi
for examp
fixed-rate mort
locking in a 30-
loan with' $1.00
payments. As in
dollar north h les
payment \ Ill es
and lo\er You n
$50.000 now, an
$ 1.000 monthly
if you're earrunj
$1,000 payment
a much smaller
your wealth.

Q lfl invest i
I can buy n
than more expei
when the shares
make more mon
E A. Salisbur.;
A No. no. no
that penny
bargain because
many for so little
a S1 stock and a
... ...- ,'. -. .j _... . I

n's Upside
'upside to inflation?
ala, Fla
deed - if,
le, you have a
gage. hnagine

S The Motley Folor

To Educate, Amuse & Enrich

I olS chool

year, 5-percent Red Flags for Funds
iflaton makes the Buying and holding investments
s over time, your for the long term is often best, but
sentiallv be lower soneimems it's smart to sell.
That's e% en true for mutual funds.
might be earning Flere are seen reasons to consider
nd paying that selling y our fund:
. but in 15 years, * The manager has departed.
g $80,000. that There's nothing inherently magical
will represent about a mutual fund, after all. It's
chunk of onl] as strong as the person.
n ho's calling the.shot., If
Sou don't hate confidence
**> in thie new manager, you
should consider moving on, too.
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i. Don't assume high-fliers.
stocks are a * Prolonged period of underper-
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S but onl\ if \ou determine that the
$60 one can both �
reasons Nou bought the fund are no

go up (or down!:) Uby L the same
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Penny stocks (those trading for
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skyrocket They're risky, often hyped :
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Steer clear and look instead
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you understand In the last decade,
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and more than doubled your money ,
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Got a question )or the Fool? Send it ui
- see rue to L '

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Ideally, a fund's price tag should
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Learn more about funds, at
mutualfunds.htm, or read
"Common Senseon Mutual Funds"
by John C. Bogle (Wiley, $30).

Name That Company ,
f;4?, I trace my roots back to the *
y Star Furniture Co. of Zeeland,.
Mich., which my namesake,
purchased in 1923. In 1968, 1 *
' * . introduced the world's first
Sopen-plan modular system of
panels and attaching components,
pioneering modern office design.

Look Forward,
Not Back
Back in July of 2008, when the
market was tanking, I sold some of
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to see what would happen. When I
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tually sold those stocks at a loss.-
Fortunately, I purchased other
stocks, some recommended by the
Fool, and am happy I unloaded the
ones I did. All in all, it was an
expensive lesson about
learning to wait, but one ,
I'm glad I got out of the
way. The experience helped
me remain calm throughout the
more recent turmoil. One more
thing: I don't look back to see how
the stocks I sold are doing. I'm
just moving forward - MH.,
Maryville, Tenn.
The Fool Responds: That's
smart, to just look forward. Some-
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with thinking about how much
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i k 1 ihT cubicies.i ueiieven 111 yuuu esees goo . 0*s.....................................
design, participative management and LAST WEEK'S TRIVIA ANSWER
environmental responsibility. I've been Founded in 1996 by a former University of Maryland football player, I
fearing ergonomic products for decades. make performance apparel, footwear and accessories. My synthetic fabrics
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You'll find many of my wares, such as my the world. My prescription is simple: Wear my HeatGear� when it's hot,
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A tale of two surveyson US.employment

,Associated Press

The economy lost a net
125,000 jobs in June - the
first monthly loss this year.
Yet the unemployment rate
fell to 9.5 percent from 9.7
How did that happen?
It's because of how the gov-
ernment calculates who's
employed and who isn't'
The government does
two employment surveys
each month.
One is called the payroll
survey. It asks companies
and government agencies
how many people they
This survey produces
the number of jobs gained
or lost during the month.
'In June, the payroll survey
showed ;a net decline of
125,000 jobs. That total was
dragged down by the end-

ing of 225,000, temporary
census jobs.
Private employers added
83,000 positions. That was
higher than May's total but
below the March and April
The other is called
the , household survey.
Government workers
ask' households about
the employment status of
adults living there.
Those without jobs are
asked& whether they're
looking for one. If they're
not, they're no longer con-
sidered part of the work
force and aren't counted as
The household survey
produces the unemploy-'
ment rate each month.
As jobs remain scarce,
many people who are out of
work and have looked for
months give up.

TEXTILE: Still wearable

Continued From Page 1(
this that we know of,",
said Goodwill spokesman
Alfred Vanderbilt. "We
think they are being very
creative and we hope this
sets a new'standard."
A Goodwill Industries
survey of 600 adults in the
United States and Canada
found that more than half
of people who.donate
clothing say they wouldn't
go more than 10 minutes
out of their way to make a
Robert Lange, the direc.
tor of the Bureau of Waste
Prevention, Reuse and
Recycling in New York,
said his department discov-
ered the same problem.
"You can open a black
bag at the landfill and
see what looks like new
clothing," he said. "It is
easier to throw it out than
Not all used clothing
can be recycled into usable

clothing - take those old,
stinky sneakers and torn
clothing. But that doesn't
mean those items can't be
donated. While Goodwill is
mostly looking for clothing
that can be resold, there
are ways to recycle even
the old tattered pieces.
At Wearable Collections,
a New Jersey-based tex-
tile recycling company,
almost half of donations
are good for resale,.
according to the owner.
The other half is split
nearly evenly between
being used for rags for
businesses like the auto-
motive industry and being
broken down .for insula-
tion. Less than 5 percent
of the total is unusable'
and goes to the landfill.
Officials say that if New
York's campaign is suc-
cessful, it could lead to a
nationwide movement to
recycle clothing.

These "discouraged"
workers were counted as
unemployed in the house-
hold survey while they
were looking. But once
they stop, they're no longer
counted as unemployed.
About 2.6 million people
were classified as "discour-
aged- workers" last month,
up from only 1.4 million
when the recession began
in December 2007.
That . exodus, which
reduced the number of
people officially counted
as unemployed, caused the
jobless rate to drop to 9.5
percent from 9.7 percent.
Once a recovery gets
under way, positive news
- like rising stock prices
or companies announcing
plans to hire - leads dis-
couraged workers to start
looking again.,
As they rejoin the-work

" g
is engineer

of the year
Richard C. Cameron
was named engineer of the
year for the Central Florida
Section of the American
Institute of Chemical
g raFd u -
ated with a
* degree in
Cameron ing from
the Florida Institute of
Cameron was employed
by Cargill, Mosaic, and now
works with PCS Phosphate
in White Springs.
He has served on the
AIChE board for several
years and was an officer for
two years.
He currently resides in

force and look for jobs,
these people are once again
counted as unemployed in
the household survey. And,

they drive up the unem-
ployment rate.
That's why many econo-
mists project the unemploy-

ment rate could rise again,
or at least remain near its
current level, even if the
economy were to improve.

CFP, CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER'" and f are certification marks owned by Certliled Financial Planner Board of Standards Inc. � 2001 2008 CFP Board.

Srchabe www Iakityreporter.Com

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 .1fl/i i'ol telsi the rnh abh.,it invest-
ing, .,tria ho i op . Or iaiigh all
ilte ,l' .n Hie bank

Texas Instruments
Shouldn't Be Cheap
Texas Instruments (NYSE: TXN)
recently raised its quarterly projec-
tions for the quarter in progress -
for the third time.
It pointed to increased orders :
in the industrial sector as a driver
of its strong business. Its book-to-
bill ratio has recently been above
1.0, meaning that it's getting
orders faster than it can fill and
bill for them..
* Moreover, the chip slinger is
expanding its internal manufactur-
ing capacity while chief competi-
tors Broadcom and Qualcomm all
depend on the same group of out-
sourcing plants. This gives
Texas Instruments a strong
competitive edge.
Texas Instruments is
reshaping its business to get out
of the commoditized, low-margin
market for mobile phone radio
chips. Its new focus is on high-end
mobile processors, where its
current OMAP3 series mainly "
competes against the Qualcomm
SnapDragon and scores of other
designs based on architectures -
from ARM Holdings. The upcom-
ing OMAP4 chips should find
their way into plenty of smart-
phones and tablets, thus keeping
the momentum alive.
Several analysts believe Texas
Instruments is undervalued at
today's prices, and its recent
minuscule forward-looking P/E
ratio of around 10 supports that.
(Its five-year average P/E is 18.)



i Th-nlib r ,/ti^t I f I d.IlIl,- ^ in frr -i

Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428

I -


The Week in Review

Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

Y NYSE' Amex Nasdaq

6,434.81 -329.12 ' 1,798.57 -63.55 " 2,091.79 -131.69

Gainers ($2 6r more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
IDTCpC 11.60 +3.80 +48.7
IDTCorp 14.43 +4.64 +47.4
BkA BM RE 3.32 +.87 +35.5
DirREBear 8.33 +1.70 +25.6
DirFBearrs 18.31 +3.51 +23.7
DirxSCBear 8.63 +1.64 +23.5

RSCrudeDS82.51+13.60 +19.7
DirMCB3x 22.55+3.64 +19.2
ProUShCrude6.51+2.66 +19.2

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
FtBcp pfA 2.00 -2.70 -57.4
FtBcp pfD 2.04 -2.66 -56.6
FtBcppfB 2.30 -2.70 -54.0
FInRTpfK 12.49 -5.91 -32.1
FInRT pJ 12.60 -5.67 -31,0
GaGulfrs 11:38 -4.35 -27,7
Nwcsf pfC 11.50 -4.12 -26.4
FlagstB rs 3.06 -1.04 -25.4
Nwcstl p0fD 11.25 -3.75 -25.0
Wabash 6.47 -1.98 -23.4

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Citigrp 28226314 3.79 -.15
BkofAm 8403831 13.84-1.58
FordM 5547310 10.28 -.47
SPDR Fncl5151213 13.52 -1.12
GenElec 4403684 13.88-1,03
iShR2K 4158234 59.82'-4.61
iShEMkts 3954537 37.75-1.68
DirFBearrs3361738 18.31 +3.51
DrxFBull s3136485 18.18-4.62

Diary ,-
Advanced 713
Declined 2,501
lew Highs 110
New Lows 231
Total issues 3,248
Jnchanged 29
volume . 25,756,237,084

Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
JavelirPh 2.20 +.81 +58.3
CPIAero 10.17 +.91 +9.8
SwGAFn 10.75 +.85 +8.6
ContMats 12.79 +.99 +8.4
AmLorainn 3.10 +.22 +7.6
IEC Elec 4.95 +.35 +7.6
ChinaNet 3.91 +,27 +7.4
ProlorBio 7.24 +.45 +6.6
BNJIQ 13.82 +.74 +5.7
Servotr 8.90 +.48 +5.7

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GerovaFn 4.89 -4.61 -48.5
Gerovaun 7.05 -6.16 -46.6
AoxingPrs 2.76 -1.40 -33.7
Tofutfi 2.67 -1.08 -28.8
BioTimewt 3.67 -1.30 -26.2
LucasEngy -2.05 -.61 -22.9
AmDGEnn 2.96 -.83 -21.9
HKN ' 2.86 "-.74 -20.6
Taseko 3.92 -1.01, -20.5
BioTime n 5.62 -1.39 -19.8

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
GoldStrg 193530 4.09 -.54
NovaGldg 180525 6.42 -.95
Taseko 166269 3.92-1.01
NwGoldg 114238 6.06 -.45
JavelinPh 110388 2.20 +.81
GranTrrag 98433 5.14
OrienPapn 96718. 7.29-1.14
NthgtM g 91581 2.89 -.27
US Gold 86734 4.63 -.65
KodiakOg 86289 3.11 -.54

Advanced 157
Declined . 395
New Highs * 21
New Lows 46
Total issues 570
Unchanged . 18
Volume 487,707,024

Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
WainBk 18.47 +9.25 +100.3
Gyrody 73.00+34.99 +92.1
Exceed wt 2.68 +.77 +40.3
ArgonSt 34.27 +9.42 +37.9
Radcom 5.24 +1.12 +27.2
RckwlIlM 5.54 +.96 421.0
Broadwind 2.79 1.47 +20.3
PrmEgy 21.77 +3.63 +20.0
PrUPShQQQ73.11+12.16 +20.0
AbraxisBio 74.25+12.15 +19.6

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Somaxon 3.29 '-1.66 -33.5
CardioNet 4.99 -2.19 -30,5
MillerPet 5.29 -2.19 -29.3
SuperMda n17.05 -7.07 -29.3
EntreMd rs 3.35 -1.38 -29.2
Delcath 5.75 -2.30 -28.6
BeasleyB 4.63 -1,82 -28,2
Sapiens 2.16 -.84 -28.0
PureBio 2.22 -.84 -27.5
HalladorE 8.23 -3.11- -27.4

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
PwShs QQQ522881842.47-2.80
Microsoft 4251798 23.27-1.26
Intel 3412169 19.20 -.83
Cisco 2687935 21.13-1.05
MicronT 2539055 8.22-1.24
Oracle 1630937 21.83 -.83
Comcast 1496758 17.46 -.11
Dell Inc 1480134 12.03 -.90
Apple Inc 1429713246.94-19.76
ApldMatll 1194492 12.00 -.95


Wkly WKly hTD
Name E< DIv Last Cr9g Cng. Chg
Arbt. In, , J. I. I --1", -' - r - : 1 (
.. 2.4... r . .
AuJl.,;.. , j"t , i r', -1 1-' ":" t :')
BPPLC H -r, r" t.4i -4d.
BkofAm NY .04 13.84 -1.58 -10.2 -8.1
BobEvans Nasd .72 24.20 -1.46 -5.7 -16.4
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 11.02 +.18 +1.7-31.1
CSX NY .96 47.70 -4.55 -8.7 -1.6
Chevron NY 2.88 67.31 -2.75 -3.9 -12.6
Cisco ' Nasd ... 21.13 -1.05 -4.7 -11.7
Ciigrp. NY 3.79 -.15 -3.8 +14.5
CocaCI NY 1.76 50.05 -.21 -0.4 -12.2
Comcast Nasd' .38 17.46 -.11 -0.6 +4.2
Delhaize NY 2.02 73.25 -2.82 -3.7 -4.5
DirFBearrsNY 18.31 +3.51 +23.7 -5.8
DrxFBull s NY .15 18.18 -4.62 -20.3 -26.4
DirxSCBearNY ... 8.63 +1.64 +23.5 -12.5
ExxonMbl NY 1.76 56.57 -2.53 -4.3 -17.0
FamilyDIr NY .62 38.62 +.46 +1.2 +38.8
FordM NY ... 10.28 -.47 -4.4 +2.8
GenElec NY .40 13.88 -1.03 -6.9 -8.3
HomeDp NY - .95 27.76-2.44 -8.1 -4.0
iShEMkts NY .59 37.75 -1.68 -4.3 -9.0
iS Eafe NY 1.38 47.09 -1.76 -3.6 -14.8
iShR2K NY .77 59.82 -4.61 -7.2 -4.2
Intel Nasd .63 19.20 -.83 -4.2 -5.9
JPMorgCh NY .20 35.83 -3.56 -9.0 -13.9
LVSands NY ... 21.59 -4.91 -18.5 +44.5
Lowes NY .44 20.27 -1.06 -5.0 -13.3

MGMR:[: | i
Mi h',rI ,i Jj:i
Microsoft Nasd .52
Motorola NY
NY Times NY
NextEraEn NY 2.00
NobltyH Nasd
OcciPet NY 1.52
Oracle Nasd .20
Penney NY .80
PepsiCo NY 1.92
Pfizer NY 1 .72
Potash NY .40
PwShs QQQNasd .26
QwestCm NY .32
Ryder NY 1.00
S&PS00ETFNY 2.22
SearsHIdgsNasd ..
SiriusXM Nasd
SouthnCo NY 1.82
SprintNex NY
SPDR FnclNY .17
TimeWam NY .85
WalMart NY- 1.21
WellsFargo NY .20
YRCWwdhNasd ...


, 4k - : -I .I
-t - .4 -i i :'
23.27 -1.26 -5.1 -23.7
6.48 -.59 -8.3 -16.5
8.50 -.90 -9.6 -31.2
48.96 -.26 -0.5 -7.3
8.82 -.18 -2.0 -15.6
76.37 -5.36 -6.6 -6.1
21.83 -,83 -3.7 -11.0
21.16 -2.05 -8.8 -20.5
61.53 +.76 +1.3 +1.2
14.14 -.50 -3.4 -22.3
85.41 -9.80 -10.3 -21.3
42.47 -2.80 -6.2 -7.2
38.33 +3.84 +11.1 +9.4
5.24- -.03 -0.6 +24.5
38.84 -3.71 -8.7 -5.7
102.20' -5.67 -5.3 -8.3
62.64 -9.88 -13.6 -24.9
.96 -.14 -12.4 +59.2
33.38 +.10 +0.3 +.2
4.16 -.04 -1.0 +13.7
13.52 -1.12 -7.6 -6.1
28.20 -2.56 -8.3 -3.2
48.00 -.80 -1.6 -10.2
24.88 -2.17 -8.0 -7.8
.14 -.04 -20.6 -83.0

Stock Footnotes: = Dvidend m a]d earnings Ir. Cir ae ,ar, doi acr nloi = rlt nare l iO,'loriilnu IIj sl'r.g,,rd A
11 = Ledlu lir.' wl in SEC ns = Jew in FI ',:I 2 ' e r pl = Pr..rn.rrd rc i S 1, .k 3 ur.Jdei .ori. revC r.e .i r,1K. 5pil
uof a[ l...l So re'.'r.ta,11. tr al ao vei n = Ri lm i o buu, ae, iur.T 61ia paof.- i:, s = ;< n r.i *il tV. al1
i.rvr ai r,rp hl .llnin Urse l's. year un = Ur..E v = - in t.rirupj.,e r1 i ale', rrl .r ar. d = VWhrari dl.lituljd a1 = .ued wr = Warrands'
Mutual Fund Foolnotes D = F. co- '.r'ag rrarc i O.'i I;, ..u Ir. rim lunr. as. ..i, l d = C ,iar ] -j. -l Lr, .:.r A
fra . ,T-iF , 1C' i T i = fior ai loarJ l . . r.narge in Muli = lu lree are .chuiiqe ,3 N - ni c au,,Iabatl p -= pre u f iyu r
rail : aluezhr =. I, ,.i pd i l lart :r dr,..] . w . = - lu p r, ,d ,t, li nlrij ,r, aunr.j ir.,. e i,-Ge G ainerb an i
Losers mus bue c ,rin at i. 0 I m .'wD IiiE dir, i]tn 12.16 " al 16 i Most Actliees Tiu:i tie 31i . l3i I JOlurTtT Irn
ri.aidl of r :e;ri Source- Tbn Ac i,.j.: P, e sP i Zg Sea i , a un16 I .- cta,,r

Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 3.25 325

Diary Discount Rate 0.75 0,75
Federal Funds Rate .00-25 .00-25
Advanced 432 Treasuries -
Declined 2,428 3-month 0.17 0.13
New Highs' 58
New HiLowghs 58 6-month 0.22 0.19

Total issues 2,912 5-year 1.80 1.91
Unchanged 52 - 10-year 2.97 3.11
Volume 10,978,102,413 30-year 3.84 4.07

0 58031 13.0380

Weekly Dow Jones

Dow Jones Industrials -5.29 -268.22 -96.28 -41.49 -46.05
Close: 9,686.48 * 0 ., )
1-week change: -457.33 (-4.5%) MON TUES WED THUR FRI
11,500... .....

11 ,0 0 0 .............. . ..... .. .. .. ... ... : .. ..

, 5 0 0 .. . . . i. .. i . . .. .. . .... . .. . . .. ....... . " .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .

9,500, ....... J

Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init
Name Ob] ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt

American Funds GrthAmA m
Vanguard TotStldx
American Funds CaplncBuA m
RFidelity Contra
Arrit : inr. Fu.'.) C('WIIC,'IlA m
Armenr:an Fund. Inr,:AerrA m
Arrm:rin Fund, Invi'e.mAA m.
Vian�ruard WOjIrln
V �iqu,ard In�rild j1
UO:,,le Ci:,* :,00,
Amer,, Fund: VWAMulIr,,i m
rnmncr,.a Funr, EurPFa.:GrA m
FPMI'.O T.:,IRf.LAdm t.
L d .j S Co.. l. iots
iaI.Ttci.p-FaiiriU i liruiTi A m
American Funds NewPerspA m
American Funds FnlnvA m
American Funds BalA m
Vanguard TotStlAdm
American Funds BondA m
Vanguard Welltn
Vanguard 500Adml I
Fidelity Divrlnll d
Fidelity GrowCo
Vanguard Totlnt d

133,927 -



* 250
- 250
. 1,000

Switzerind 1.0645 1.0630 CA-Conseivative Atkcatmin, Cl -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB-Foreign Large Blend, FG -Forein LargeGrowth, FV -Foregn
Large Value, [H -World Alocation, LB Large Blend, LG -Lare Growth, LV -Lar Value, MA -Mderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV -
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth- MI ap Value, SH -Spedalty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng hi NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How,fund performed vs.
ers .show dollar in foreign currency.. otherswithisame objecive:A isin top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Momingstar.

New York Stock Exchange

Name Div YId PE Chg

ABB Ltd .44
AES Corp ...
AFLAC 1.12
AK Steel .20
AT&T Inc 1.68
AbtLab 1.76.
Acceiture .75
Aetna .04
AlcatelLuqk ...
Alcoa .12
Allergan .20
Allstate .80
AlpTotDiv .66
Altria 1.40
AmbacF h ..
AMovilL 1.22
AEagleOut- .44
AEP 1.68
AmExp .72
AmTower ...
AmeriBrgn .32
Anadarko .36
AnalogDev .88
Annaly 2.61.
Apache .60
ArcelorMit .75
ArchCoal .40

ArchDan .60 2.4
AstraZen , 2.30 4.9
ATMOS 1.34 5.0
Avon .88 3.3
BB&TCp .60 2.3
BHP BilLt 1.66 2.6
BHPBil pIc 1.66 3.2
BakrHu .60 1.4
BcoBrades .51 3.0
BcoSantand .81 7.4
BkofAm .04 .3
BkNYMel .36 1.5
BarVixShT ... ....
BardickG .40 .9
Baxter 1.16. 2.8
BerkHBs ... ...
BestBuy .60 1.8
Biovail .38 2.0
BlockHR .60 3.9
Blockbsth ...
Boeing 1.68 2.7
BostonSci ... ...
BrMySq . 1.28 5.2
C CBREllis ... ..
CBSB .20 1.6
CIGNA .04 .1
CSX .96 2.0
CVS Care .35 1.2
CapOne . .20 .5
, CapitlSrce .04 .9.
CardnlHlts :78 2.3
Carnival .40 1.3
Caterpillar 1.76 3.0
Cemex .43 ..
CenterPnt .78 6.0
ChesEng .30 1.5
Chevron 2.i88 4.3
Chimera .63 17.5
CliffsNRs .56 1.2
Coach .60 1.7
CocaCE .36 1.4
CocaCI 1.76 3.5
ConAgra .80 3.5
ConocPhil 2.20 4.5
ConEd 2.38 5.5
ConstellEn .96 3.1'
CtlAirB ... ..

YTD Wkly
%Chg Last

2.5 ... -.85 -8.7
... 9 -.74- -31.5
2.6 13 -.47 -6.8
1.7 40 -2.12 -45.2
... ... -.86 -16.3
6.9 11 -.50 -13.3
i3.8 12 -.73 -13.9
2.0 16 -2.61 -8.6
... 6 -.92 -25.9
.2 9 -2.22 -17.2,
... .... -.23 -23.8.
1.2 ... -1.23 -38.0,
.3 23 +2.48 -1.1
2.8 12 -2.55 -5.9
13.1 ... -.11. -43;4
6.9 10 +.61 +3.5
... ... -.09 -22.7
2.6 -... -3.47 +1.6
3.7 13 -.39 -30.6
5.2 11 -.60 -6.9
1.8 20' -3.07 -2.7
... 62 -.28 +1.1
1.0 16 -.95 +18.6
.9 55 +.39 -39.0
3.2 19 -1.25 -11.7
15.0 5 +.01 +.5
.7 13 -7.07 -19.7
2.7 21 -2.31 -40.3
S2.1 ... -2.90 -13.2

11 -.84 -18.6
8 +2.16 +.2.
12 -1.08 -8.8
21 -1.03 -16.0
27 -2.74 +2.6
... -5.28 -18.1
... -4.67 -18.3
37 -.45 +4.5
.. -.06 -14.5
... -.13 -33.6
66 -1.58 -8.1
... -1.30 -12.1
... +2.27 -12.0
... -3.09 +9.8
11 -.14 -29.0
14 -4.66 +17.5
11 -1.16 -'14.2
12 -.67 +35.2
11 -.31 -32.6
... -.08 -73.4
38 -6.83 +14.4
... '+.03 -31.8
13 -.56 -2,2
36 -1.67 -2.1
35 -1.31 -8.8
6 -3.52 -15.6
16 -4.55 -1.6
11 -1.52 -9.7
16 -3.02 -22.2
15 -4.01 +2.8
-.42 +17.9
19- -.03 +5.5
13 -1.59 -18.5
15 -1.96 -3.4
30 -5.53 +3.8
... -1.07 -18.3
11 -.49 -10.2
16 -2.39 -20.7
10 -2.75 -12.6
6 -.21 -7.5
95 -.15 +14.5
23 -9.48 +1.7
17 -3.39 -2.1
16 +15 +22.8
17� -.21 -12.2
14 -.76 +.5
11 -3.10 -4.4
13 -.65 -4.9
1 -3.10 -11.3
... -2.03, +12.2

Wkly YTD Wkly
SDIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last

Coming .20 1.2
Covidien .72 1.8
Cummins .70 1.1
DRHorton .15 1.5
DTE 2.12 4.7
DanaHIdg ... ...
DeanFds ...
Deere 1.20 2.2
DeltaAir .... ...
DenburyR ...
DevelDiv .08 .8
DevonE, .64 1.1
DirFBearrs ...
DrxFBu'lls .15 .8
DirREBear .04 ...
DirxSCBull 4.83 .5
DirxLCBear ...
DirxLCBull 8.17 4.3
DirxEnBull 5.17 2.2
Discover . .08 .6
Disney .35 1.1
DomRescs 1.83 4.7
DowChm .60 2.6
DrPepSnapl.00 2.7
DukeEngy .98 6.1
DukeRlty .68 6.3
Dynegy rs ...
EMC Cp ...
ElPasoCp .04 .4
Elan ...
EldorGld g .05 ...
EmersonEl 1.34 3.1
EqtyRsd 1.35 3.3
Exelon 2.10 5.5
ExxonMbI 1.76 3.1
FannieMae ...
FMae pfS ...
FedExCp .48 .7
FirstEngy 2.20 6.4
ForestLab ...
FMCG 1.20 2.0,
FrontierCm 1.00 13.6
GameStop ....
Gannett .16 1.2
Gap .40. 2.1
GenMillss 1.12 3.2
Genworth. .. .
Gerdaug ...
Gerdau .21 - 1.6
GoldFLtd .17 1.3
Goldcrpg .18 .4
GoldmanS 1.40 1.1.
Goodyear ...
GrtAtlPac ...
HCPInc 1.86 5.9
Hallibrtn .36 1.4
HarleyD .40 1.8
HartfdFn .20 .9
Hertz. ......
Hess .40 .8
HewlettP .32 -.7
HomeDp .95 3.4
HonwIllntI 1.21 3.1
HostHotls " .04 .3
IAMGId g .06 ...
iSAstla .81- 4.3
iShBraz 2.58 4.0
iSCan .42 1.7
iSh HK .48 3.2
iShJapn .16 1.7
iShKor .39 .9
iSTaiwn .21
iihSilver ... ...
iShChina25 .68 1.7
iShEMkts .59 1.6

9 -1.00 -15.4
... -2.28 -17.2
22 -8.35 +40.1
... -.76 -10.7
13 -1.06 +4.3
... -1.76 -12.5
9 +.30 -41.3
16 -4.94 +.8
.. -.97 -3.1
... -2.10 -3.4
... -1.47 +1.7
10 -2.94 -17.4
...+3.51 -5.8
.. -4.62 -26.4
... +1.70 -34.9
.. +1.64 -12.5
-8.90 -19.2
+... 2.74 +9.4
... -7.00 -27.4
... -4.69 -41.4
8 -.66 -5.9
17 -2.10 -2.7
13 -1.50 -.6
19 -2.21 -16.9
19 +.71 +31.7
13 -.11 -6.7
...-1.12 -11.0.
...-1.03 -60.0
30 -1.20 +3.3
10 -.82 +12.1
... -... -26.5
51 -1.49 +19.2
19 -1.47 +1.9
35 -3.89 +20.4
9 -.49 -22.5
13 -2.53 -17.0
-.05 -71.7
-.09 -71.8
19 -4.55 -14:4
12 -1.41 -25.5
5 -.47 +2.8
10 -.52 -15:6
... -.08 ,-74.5
10 -8.03 -27.1
12 -.20 -5.9
8 -.24 -16.7
-7 -1.75 -11.6
11 -.62 -6.6
16 -1.92
53 -1.35 +11.5
... -06 +32.6
... -.78 -21.3
29 -1.19 -2.1
... -4.02 +5.2
5 -8.58 -22.4
.. -1.39 -29.0
' +.37 -62.5
64 -1.00 +4.0
24 -.60 -14.5
... -2.63 -13.3
8 -2,36 -6.7
62 -.86 -20.4
39 -.91 -23.9
12' -3.72 -17.2
12 -3.11 -16.9
16 -2.44 -4.0
14 -3.07 -1.7
,.,. -1.34 +12.0
29 -1.91 +6.5
... -1.46 -16.9
... -3.04 -14.4
... -1.82 '-6.5
... -54 -5.0
... -.27 -4.8
... -3.15 -7.1
... -.36 -13.0
... -1.21 +5.6
... -2.16 -7.7
... -1.68 -9.0

Wkly YTD Wily
Name ' DIv YId PE Cha %Chg Last

iShB20T 3.73
iSEafe 1.38
iSR1KG, .71
iShR2K .77
iShREst 1.81
ITW 1.24
IngerRd .28
IBM 2.60.
Int(Game .24
IntPap .50
Interpublic. ...
Invesco .44
ItauUnibH .55
JPMorgCh .20
Jabil - .28
JanusCap .04
JohnJn 2.16
JohnsnCtl .52
JnprNtwk ..
KB Home .25
Keycorp .04
Kimco .64.
KingPhrm ...
Kinross g .10
Kohis ...
Kraft 1.16
LSI Corp ...
LennarA .16
UllyEli 1.96
Limited .60,
LincNat .04

+2.05 +12.1
-1.76 -14.8.
-2.54 -9.0
-4.61 -4.2
... -3.61 +.7
16 -2.72 -14.3
24 -4.68 -6.8
12 -5.26 : .9
-30 -1.64 -17.7
40 -2.00 -15.6
63 -.78 -6.1
22 -1.85 -29.2
... -.20 -15.9
14 -3.56 -13.9
24 -1.38 -25.0
17 -.85 -34.1
13 * +.38 -8.3
16 -.88 .-1.3
... +.36 -9.7
... -.53 -22.6
...-1.05 +30.1
... -1.50 -3.7
30 -.50 -39.5
47 -2.02 -11.4
14 -1.24 -10.5
10 -1.22 +2.4
14 -.41 -25.1
... -4.91 +44.5
80 -1.03 +6.9
9 -.27 -5.7
14 -.51. +17.4
25 -3.69 -6.0


Div YId PE

Loews .25 .7
MBIA ... ...
MEMC ... "..
MFA Fncl .76 10.6
MGIC ... ...
MGM Rsts
Macys ' .20 1.1
Manitowoc .08 .9
Manpwl .74 1.7
MarathonO1.00 '3.2
MarinerEn ... ...
MktVG01d .11 ..
MktVRus .08 .3
MarlntA .16 .5
MarshM .80 3.6
Marshlls .04 .6
Masco .30 2.8
MasseyEn .24, .9
MedcoHlth ...
Medtrnic' .90 2.5
Merck 1.52 4.4
MetLife .74 2.0
Metr6PCS ...
Monsanto 1.06 2.3
Moodys .42 2.1
MorgStan .20 .9
Mosaic .20 ,5
Motorola ...
NCR Corp ...
Nabors ... ...

Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last

9 -.31 .-7.6
-.59 -1.0
-.65 +41.0
... -.99 -290
7 -.6 -2.6
... -.95 +22.3
-2.04 +3.9
16 -1.17 ,+6.5
-1.21 -13.3
...-1.70 -21.7
15,-1.92 -1.2
18 -.78 +84.0
... -4.30 "+7.3
... -1.73 -9.8
34 -3.16 +8.4
40 -.87 +1.4
... -1.08 +25.5
... -1.11 -22.5
23 -5.15 -37.4
... -3.66 -7.3
'20 -2.26 -14.8,
13 -.83 -18.,1
11 -1.71 -6.3,
12 -3.81 +5.2
19 -.12 +8.8-
19 -1.73 -43.1
11 -2.01 -25.4
29 -2.18 '-22.9
59 -3.01 -34.0
72 -.59 -16.5
'16 -.93 +8.1
... -1.78 -20.9

Name DIv YId
NatGrid 7.17 7.8
NOilVarco .40 .1.2
NatSemi .32 2.4
NY CmtyB 1.00 6.6
NewellRub .20 1.4
NewmtM .40 .7'
NextEraEn 2.00 4.1
NiSource .92 6.U3
NikeB 1.08 1.6
NobleCorp .20 .6
NokiaCp .56 6.6
Nordstrm .80 2.5
NorflkSo 1.36 2.7
Nucor 1.44 3.9
OcciPet 1.52 2.0
OfficeDpt .. ...
OilSvHT 2.66 2.1
PG&E Cp 1.82 4.5
PMIGrp' .. ...
PNC .40 .7'
PPLCorp 1.40 5.5
PatriotCoal ...
PeabdyE .28 .7
Penney .80 3.8
PepsiCo 1.92 3.1
Petrohawk ... ...
PetrbrsA 1.30 4.3
Petrobras 1.30 3.8
Pfizer .72 5.1
PhilipMor 2.32 5.0
Pier 1 .. ...
PlainsEx ...
Potash .40 .5
PrinFncl .50 2.2
ProShtS&P ... ...
PrUShS&P ...
PrUIShDow ...
ProUltQQQ ...
PrUShQQQ . ...
ProUItSP .40 1.3
ProUShL20 ...
ProUSRE rs...
ProUShtFn ...
ProUFinrs .17 ...
ProUltO&G .21 .8
ProUSR2K ...
ProUSSP500... ...
ProgsvCp .16 .9
ProLogis .60 6.2
Prudent .70 1.3
Questars ...
QwestCm .32 6.1
RRI Engy ... ...
RadianGrp .01 .1
RadioShk .25 1.2
RangeRs .16, .4
-Raytheon 1.60 3.2
RegionsFn .04 .6
Rowan ... . ..
SpdrDJIA 2.51 2.6
SpdrGold ...
SP Mid 1.65 1.3
S&P500ETF2.22 2.2
SpdrHome .12 .9
SpdrRetl ,56 1.6,
SpdrOGEx .23 .6
SpdrMetM .35 .8
Safeway .48 2.4
Saks ... ...
SaraLee .44 3.1
Schlmbrg .84 1.5
Schwab .24 1.7
SemiHTr .47 1.8

Wkly YTD
PE Chg . %Chg

Wkly ame
Last Name

... -.59 -23.3 37.48
10 -1.95 -24.4 33.35
15 -.49 -11.7 13.56
13 -.36 +5.0 15.23
13 -1.58 -4.9 14.28
.17 -2.91 +24.2 58.76
12 -.26 -7.3 48.96
15 -.22 -4.5 14.69
19 -2.26 +2.7 67.86
5 +3.05 -20.6 32.33
... +.18 -34.4 8.43
15 -3.q37 -14.4 32.17
1 *-./ .-2,9 50.91
...-3.48 -20.0 37.32
17 -5.36 -6.1 76.37
... -.49 -36.6 4.09
...-2.78 -18.9 96.38
13 -.82 -8.8 40.73
... -.59 .+15.9 2.92
14 -5.36 +5.5 55.67
23 +.53 -21.2 25.46
10 -2.59 -26.9 11.30
25 -4.56 -13.8 38.99
18 -2.05 -20.5 21.16
16 +.76 +1.2 61.53
26 -1.82 -28.5 17.16
...-1.11 .-28.6 30.28
... -1.99 -28.4 34.12
8 -.50 -22.3 14.14
14 +.55 -3.6 46.45
11 -.40 +20.0 6.11f
14 -1.20 -26.0 20.48
23 -9.80 -21.3 85.41
10 -2.39 -4.3 23.01
... +2.86 +5.5 55.44
... +3.84 +9.4 38.33
... +2.85 +6.9 31.49
... -6.89 -15.9 50.01
.. +2.32 +6.5 20.28
... -3.70 -17.2 31.66
... -1.61 -28.0 35.91
... +4.19 -18.9 30.42
... +3.23 -.4 24.13
...-7.98 -14.4 48.19
...-2.98 -28.3 24.76
... +3.16 -4.7' 24.01
... +5.81 +11.2 ' 40.35
-1.75 -30.8 8.78
11 -.87 +3.5 18.62
'.. -1.49 -29.4 9.67
9 -3.66 +8.3 53.89
... -.76 -1844 8.16
.. -1.59 +13.4 15.19
17 -.03 +24.5 5.24
5 -.46 -34.1 3.77,
-2.01 -6.4 6.84
12 -.76 +5.2 20.52
-4.14 -20.5 39.65
9 -2.42 '-7.6 47:58
... -.75 +18.0 6.24
... -.098 -39.1 .92
8 -.79 +.8 22.82
31 -3.30 -9.2 22.95
12 -1.25 -8.2 10.35
..-4.85 -6.9 96.87
... -4.27 +10.4 118.49
... -7.83 -3.3 127.42
... -5.67 -8.3 102.20
... -1.13 .7.2 14.02
... -1.64 +.6 35.80
-3.34 -7.3 '38.20
-6.04 -13.3 44.73
-.26 -7.9 19.60
-.83 +12.8 .7.40
-.45 -37.2 5.92
33 -.59 +14.9 13.99
20 -3.26 -15.6 54.96
24 -1.00 -25.9 13.94
... -1.49 -8.0 25.68

Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last

SiderNac s .58
SilvWhtng' ..;
Smithlntl .48
SouthnCo 1.82
SwstAirl .02
SwstnEngy ...
SpectraEn 1.00
SP Matls .52
SP HIthC .55
SP CnSt .75
SP Consum .42
SPEngy 1.00
SPDRFncI .17
SP Inds .59
SP Tech .31
SP Util 1.26
StarwdHtl .20
StateStr .04
Suncorgs .40
Sunoco .60
SunTrst .04
Supvalu .35
Synovus 04
Sysco 1.00
TJX .60
TaiwSemi .47
Target 1.00
TeckRes g .40
TenetHlth ...
Texlnst .48
Textron .08
ThermoFis ...
3M Co 2.10'
TimeWam .85,
TitanMet ..
Total SA 3.23
Transocn ...:
Travelers 1.44
Tycolntl .83
Tyson .16
US Airwy ..
UnionPac 1.32
UPS B 1.88
US Bancrp .20
US NGsFd...
USOilFd- ...
USSteel .20
UtdhlthGp .50
Vale SA .52
Vale SA'pf .52
ValeroE ' .20
VangREIT 1.82
VangEmg .55
VerizonCm 1.90
ViacomB .60
Visa .50
Walgrn .55
Weathflntl ...
WellPoint ...
WellsFargo .20
WendyArby .06
WDigital ...
WstnUnion .24
WmsCos .50
XL Grp .40
Xerox - .17
Yamana g .06
YumBrnds .84

... -.62 -5.3 15.12
41 -2.71 +24.2 18.65
82 -1.95 +38.1 37.52
... -.83 -6.2 14.25
13 +.10 +.2 33.38
.. -.89 -5.9 10.75
23 -3.80 -21.7 37.75
15 -.73 -1.6 20.18
-.04 +13.7 4.16
...-2.05 -15.0 28.05
-.98 -9.8 28.03
...-1.77 -z. 29.04
-...-3.11 -13.4 49.38
... -1.12 -6,1 13.52
...-1.91 -2.8 27.01
...-1.18 -11.5 20.29
-.68 -9.2 28.16
37 -4.76 +11.8 40.88
-3.01 -24.6 32.81
...-3.00 -17.3 29.2-1
...-3.69 +24.7 32.55
...-3.07 +10.6 22.44
6 -1.29 -15.7 10.71
... -.40 +17.1 2.40
15 -1.09 +12 28.27
13 -.77 +15.9 42.37
. -.13 -13.5 9.89
14 -.97 +2.4 49.53
... -4.37 -15.5 29.55
24 -.56 -23.0 4.15
59 -1.16 -11.6 9.48
... -1.85 -20.7 10.75
14 -.93 -11.3 23.11
... -3.24 -14.6 16.07.
21 -3.32 -.2 47.58
15 -1.23 -6.0 77.67
13 -2.96 -3.2 28.20
96 -2.69 +-37.9 17.27
.-1.47 -29.0 45.50
.5 -1.90 -42.2 47.87
8 -2.58. -2.6 48.54
... -2.68 -3.5 34.43
-.87 +33.9 16.43
-.64 -15.0 13.19
-.97 +69.2 8.19
17 -4.35 +7.0 68.37
23 -3.59 -1.1 56.76
20 -1.43 -2.8 21.88
... -.44 -21.9 1.87
... -3.06 -17.0 '32.60
...-5.58 -31.7 37.66
8 -1,58 -7,2 28.30
* .. -2.56 -14.6 24.79
-1.94 -13.1 21.58
...-1.86 +1.0 16.91
...- -3.72 +1.6 45.44,
...-1.75 -6.6 38.30
28 +.11 -13.4 26.81
12 -3.34 +3.5 30.77
20 -3.48 -16.3 73.18
18 -.36 +55.0 2.17 ,
13 -.57 -28.2 26.36
45 -1.51 -27.0 13.07
4 -4.32 -18.6 47.43
10 -2.17 -7.8 24.88
24 -.17 -14.7 4.00
5 -1.58 -31.6 30.20
13 -1.10 -21.0 14.90
28 -2.15 -16.2 17:67
26 -1.42 -12.9 15.97
12 -.70 -5.6 7.99
41 -.96 -14.2 9.76
18 -2.43 +10.2 38.53�

Nasdaq Most Active

AMEX Most Active

Wkly YTD 'Wkly
Name , Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last

... -1.56 -17.6 28.08
... -2.16 -45.0 10.06
15 -.36 -4.2 10.64
'37 -3.12 -27.3 26.73
49 -5.52 +56.2 39.57
21 -.64 +9.9 24.87
48-11.86 -18.9 109.14
4 -.84 +86.9 4.56
11 -4.56 -8.6 51.70
6 -.81 -26.5 5.26
.. -.70 +31.1 18.61
... -.99 -61.3 8.68
11 -1.89 -30.9 41.86
24-19.76 +17.2- 246.94
34, -.95 -13.9 12.00
... +.62 +8.7 3.86
34 +9.42 +57.9 34.27
-.56 -.2 4.60
44 -2.27 -4.3 24.31
15 -1.43 -7.9 39.43
... +.46 +64.7 3.13
.. -8.55, +64.3 67.55
... -26.1 1.98
15 -3.15 -6.3 36.19
15 '-.15 -7.6 49.42
... -2.15 +9.2 14.79
48 -.92 +6.5 33.50
... +.47 -65.5 2.79
25 -.40 -34.9 4.97
13 -4.27 -13.2 48.92
13 -1.50 -20.0 17.96
... -.45 -3.2 5.80
28 -5.33 -8.9 50.74
... +.07 -66,1 .39
...-1.90 -46.9 8.60
... -1.21 +15.2 12.49
26 -1.18 +128.4 15.58
18 -1.05 -11.7 21.13

Name DIv
CitizRepB ..
CitrixSys ...
Comcast .38
Comc spcl .38
Costco .84
Cree Inc
Ctrip.coms ...
CypSemi ...
Dell Inc
DirecTV A ...
DiscCm A ...
DishNetwk 2.00
DryShips ..
ETrade rs ...
ev3 Inc ...
EdcsnTel .28
Expedia .28
ExpScrips ...
FLIR Sys ...
FifthThird .04
Rextm ...
FosterWhl ...
FuelCell ...
Genzyme ...
GileadSci ...
HercOffsh ...
HudsCity .60
HumGen ...
Intel .63

. Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... ... -.16 +15.9 .80
... 34 -3.01 +1.2 42.11
... 26 -3.20 +8.9 49.38
2.2 13 -.11 +4.2 17.46
2.3 13 -.12 +3.6 16.48
... 6 -1.09 -33.5 9.16
1.5 19 -2.21 -8.3 54.23
... 54 -4.22 +7.9 60.84
... ... -6.00 +6.0 38.07
... ... -.67 -5.0 10.03
... 15 -.90 -16.2 12.03
... ... -.15 -21.1 .82
... ... -8.29 +9.3 28.72
.... 25 -2.19 +.9 33.64
... 27 -2.24 +15.4 35.39
.. 14 -1.81 -13.6 17.94-
... ... -.51 -41.2 3.42
'.. ... -1.42 -34.0 11.61
..: 10 -1.69 -18.1 19.26
.. 45 +.06 +68.0 22.41
... ... -.54 -17.7 14.60
2.6 ... -.17 +17.5 10.80
1.5 17 -1.23 -28.8 18.33
... 29 -4.03 +5.5 45.60
.. 20 +.28 -10.1 29.43
.3 18 -1.55 +21.2 11.82
... ... -.61 -22.3 5.68
... 8 -2.59 -29.6 20.72
... ... -.09 -69.1 1.16
... ... -.68 +7.7 52.80'
.. 11 -1.48 -19.4 34.87
... 20-36.13 -29.6 436.55
... ... -.46 -51.0 2.34
. 29 -.60 -5.9 13.64
5.0 11 -.61 -11.9 12.09
... ... -2.15 -27.9 22.04
... 21 -.39 -23.5 4.95
3.3 18 -.83 -5.9 19.20

' Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last

Intetsii .48
JA Solar
JDS Uniph ...
JoyGlbl .70
KLATnc .60
LamResrch ..
LeapWirlss ...
LibtyMIntA ...
Lincare s .80
LinearTch .92
Mattel .75
Maximlntg .80
MelcoCrwn ...
Microchp 1.37
Microsoft .52
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NewsCpA .15
NewsCpB .15
NorTrst 112
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PMCSra ...
Paccar .36
PacEthan ...
PattUTI .20

... ' --.53
20 -2.05
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36 -.44
12 -5.10
... -2.67
41 -2.69
... -1.53
24 -1.55
19 -4.29
22 .-1.08
... -1.31
15 -1.04
30 -.50
... -.56
24 -1.26
6 -1.24
12 -1.26
13 -1.59
33 -2.63
9 -.75
11 -1.04
14 -2.63
... -.04
13 -1.72
22 -.83
... -1.26
18 -.37
18 -.83
5 -.07
12 -.26
91 -3.82
... -.02
.. -.69

Name DIv
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PriceTR 1.08
Qualcom .76
RF MicD ..
SiriusXM ...
SkywksSol ...
Staples .36
Starbucks .40
StlDynam .30
Symantec ..
TD Ameritr
Tellabs .08
TeslaMot n ..
TevaPhrm .68
TibcoSft ...
TiVo Inc ...
UrbanOut ...
VirgnMda h .16
Vodafone 1.26
Windstrrm 1.00
Wynn 1.00
Xilinx .64

19 -1.04 -16.9
45 --65 -20.0
... -.43 +10.6
... -2.80 -7.2
75 *... +18.3
22 -3.97 -18.1
17 -2.20 -30.0
15 -.30 -15.9
10 -4.09 -28.7
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-.51 -27.6
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26 -.47 +25.5
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25 -1.37 --.9
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20 -.57 +1.1
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25 -.74 -16.2

ZionBcp .04 - .2 ... -307 +61.7

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87 -.22
18 -.85
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... -2.10
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.. -.52
... -.04
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.. -.35
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.. -.18
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.. -.01
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Last Pvs Day
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ApldMatl .28
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Autodesk ...
AutoData 1.36
BannerCp .04
Biogenldc ...
Broadcom .32
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Bucyrus .10
CAInc .16
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Celgene ...
CellTher rsh...
ClenaCorp ...



-11 I

Classified Department: 755-5440


Lake City Reporter


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!


- ADvantage

Rate applies to pvte Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $100 or less.
Each t Include a price.
This is a nonrefundablerate.

One Item per ad ' d
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4 ines *6da line 1.10
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal mehamndlsetotallng $500 or less.
. Each Item must Include a price.
This isa norefundablesrate.

SOne item per ad 1
4 lines * 6 days Each additional
ie * s line $1.15
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $,00 or less
This Is a non-refundable rate.

One htem per ad $ 2
4 lines * 6 days Each additional
Rate applies to privateIndsviduals selling
personal mechadise totalling $2,500 or less.
S Each item must include a price.
This is a nonrefundable rate

Sne m per ad Each additional
nes* ays line $1.5
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
S personal merchandise totalling $4,000 or less.
S Each Item mustnclude a price
5 is a ndablerate.

Limited to service type advertis-
ing only.
$10.80 each additional line
Includes an additional,$2.00 per
ad for each Wednesday insertion.

You can call us at 75f-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.
4FAX: 386-752-9400 Please
direct your copy to the Classified
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityre-

Ad $10.80 stoAear: Calby: FaxEmil by:
TuIncluday aon.,10:00a.m. M0.,9:00.m.
ad for each Wednesday ,insertionm. n.,9:0a.m.

Thursday Wed.,1000a.m. Wed.,9:00a.m.
FMonday Thrs.,10:00ough Friday fr.m. uom .,9:00a.m.
Saturday Fd., 10:00a.m. Frd.,9:00a.m.
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These deadlines are subject to change without notice.

Ad Errors- Please read your ad
on the first day of publication 180
Saccept Streeonsblty for
Youth first Inc also faorret insertionur ad

only the charge for the ad space
In error. Please call 755-5440
Immediately for prompt correc-l
tion and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising
deadlines apply for cancellation.
BIsIng Inquiries- Call 755-5440.b
Should further information be,
required regarding payments orn
credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the accounting depart-,

Advertising copy is subject to
approval, by the Publisher whoi
Theserv deadlines arthe righsubject to hange wit, rhout notice.ject,
appd Erropriate hPleadings. Copy shour ald

be checked for errors by the
advertiser on the first day of pub-lication.
location. Credit for published errors
will be allowed for the first insertion
for the chaportion of the advertisement
which was incorrect Further, the
Publisher shall not be liable for any
omission of advertisements ordered
to be published, nor for any.general,
special or consequential damages.
Advertising language must comply
with Federal, State or local, laws
regarding the prohibition of discrimi
nation in employment, housing and
public accommodations. Standard
abbrei nations are acceptable; how-

ever, the first word of each ad may
not be abbreviated.

In Print and Online-
wwal.h ' fhl relt.% IiC rt-..oin

100 Job

Florida is a perishable/frozen
food facility located in Lake
City. We are currently seeking
qualified candidates for our
shipping outbound department.
These positions will involve
heavy repetitive lifting and
candidates should have the
ability to work overtime as
required. These positions will
receive progression increases
and wage differentials for
freezer and 2nd shift. More
detailed information will be
available at time of interview.
Previous warehouse experience
is a plus. Material handling
equipment experience preferred.
.We provide an excellent com-
pensation and benefits program
medical, dental, life insurance,
Short Term Disability, 401-k,
employee stock purchase,,
vision, a drug free workplace
and great opportunities for
advancement. Apply at Florida
Crown, 1389 Highway 90 West,
Suite 170, Lake City, FL 32025.
Drug Free
"Thank you for your interest"

Case Manager
FT/CM position open. 4 year
college degree. Must be people
and detail oriented. Ability tor
multi-task & problem-solve.
Fiscal Assistant
PT/FA position open. Verifiable
bookkeeping experience/
minimum two year degree.
Detail oriented. Ability to
follow instructions
faithfully is.essential.
Send your resume for either
position to P.O. Box 1772,
Lake City, FL 32056. EOE
for stylist. Full service, paid vaca-
tion. Flexible hours. Guaranteed
pay. Call Darlene 386-984-6738

Accounting clerk needed for full.
time position. Experience needed'
in Accounts Payable and Accounts
Receivables Candidate must be
able to multi-task, be a team player
as well as require little
supervision. Position is
Monday-Friday 9am-6pm.
Benefits . ail.ible after 6 months.
Please send resume to PO Box N,
Live Oak, FL 32060, or email to
Anytime Fitness is now hiring
Personal Trainers. Please apply in
person at: 1191 SWBascom
Norris Dr Lake City,FL 32025
Assistant Needed. Retail Optical
seeks FT/PT Sales Associate. Exp
helpful . all training provided.
Salary $375.-$475.. per week.
Apply 9am'-5pm Monday - Friday
at Eyeglass Express,'Publix
Shopping Center, Hwy 90 West.

(Fomrerly Lake City Community College)
Teach college-level and preparatory
mathematics courses; work with
colleagues for the advancement of
departmental goals. Requires
Master's degree in appropriate area
related to mathematics; or Master's
degree with minimum of 18 graduate
credit hours in course work centered
on mathematics.
* Teach General Biology and
Microbiology. Requires Master's
degree in Biology or Microbiology -
with at least 18 graduate hours in the
; subject area.
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits:
Application Deadline: 7/20/10
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available on web at!
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314 ) ,
. Fax (386) 75,4-4814
E -t.1 ;i _ ,rT,-a ,i'fi i.: ,..j,]
the Souihem, Asc iaion oi Co nSeges ind Schools,
VP:AI)A/Iwn rEO Colleg ie Irlucatnon alnU

Lawn & Landscape Service

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

Land Services

Back Hoe, Dozer, Chopping, root
raking, bush hog, seeding, sod,
disking, site prep, ponds &
ifrigation. Free Est! 386-623-3200

Tree Service

100 Job
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.'

USA TODAY - $250+ weekly!
Supplement your income $250+
weekly by delivering
USA TODAY M-F approx 3-6
a.m. in the Lake City area. Must be
avail Mon AM's for collections,
' have good credit, reliable vehicle,
valid FL DL, & auto ins. To apply,
call 800-944-5543, option 2.
Elementary school teachers
needed for Private Christian
School. Fax to 386-758-5597.

Experienced Diesel Mechanic'
-needed full time.
Contact Melissa or Mary.
High School Math Position
Private School
Bachelor's Degree Required
386 364 4800
3 days a week
386-963-1200 or
PRN FACILITIES person need-
ed. 5+ yrs. experience in electri-
cal, plumbing and maintenance re-
quired. Apply at CHC Labs E US
Hwy 90. **No phone calls please
Property Management Team.
Lake City, 52 MH park. Exp. only,
live on site. References. Salary,
house, utilities. 813-759-9300
PT Clerical position. Must be a
people person with good organiza-,
tional, telephone and customer
service skills. Ability to multi task.
Hours 8-1-2 noon M-F. Send re-
sume & references to Box 04099,
C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O.
Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056
Sitel is hiring! Good pay, paid
training, comfortable environment,
benefits after 90 days. Need good
attitude and computer skills - must
be reliable. Apply at or in person at,
1152 SW Business Point .Dr. in
Lake City. EOE
Staff Assistant. In addition to
secretarial duties (filing, typing,
phone etiquette, scheduling appt.,
etc.) This position will provide
administrative support, to manage-
merit staff w/office management
responsibilities. Must be able to
work independently. Requires
flexible hours & occasional week-
ends. Send reply to Box 04102,
C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O.
Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056

, (Formerly Lake City Community College).

Senior Staff Assistant
Allied Health Academy
This is a secretarial position
locatecdin the Academy for
Allied Health Programs, as-
sisting the Director of Nursing
Programs with secretarial
tasks; varied computer work,
some administrative duties,
and interacting with staff and
students. High School gradu-
ate or equivalency plus four
years secretarial or clerical
experience. Additional educa-
tion may be substituted on a
year for year basis for required
experience in related area.
Special consideration will be
given to applicants with an
associate degree or higher or
a certificate in a related area.
Experience as an assistant to a'
*manager; self starter.
SALARY: $23,827.00 annu-
ally plus benefits

Application deadline:
Applications and full position
details are available
on our website
Inquiries: Human Resources
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025 '
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax:
(386) 754-4594
FGC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
SVP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment

100 Job

Immed FT/PT openings,
customer sales/service, will train,
conditions apply, all ages 17+

CDA & experience preferred. High
School diploma a must. Paid
vacation, sick leave & holidays.
Apply in person at
Happy House Child.Care Center,
544 NW Lake Jeffery Rd. -
LC#30129 EOE

120 Medical
S Employment

Local Phlebotomy Course
offered in Lake City, FLA
Certificate program.

Looking for D.O.N.
'3-5 yrs. Long Term exp. Req.
Nursing Adrhin. Exp. preferred.
SCompetitive Benefits
Send resume to

has the following positions
Accounting Manager
BS degree in Accounting
required. 2-3 years of equivalent
experience preferred.
Payroll Specialist/
Staff Accountant
High School degree required.
As degree in Accounting or
1-2 years equivalent
experience preferred.
Accounts Payable Clerk
High School degree required.
2-3 years of
experience preferred.
Competitive salary and benefit
Fax resumes to (386)292-8295
Drug Free Workplace.

has the following positions
Practice Manager
Responsible for managing
2 RuralHealth Clinics and
2 Speciality Clinics with overall
responsibility for 30+
Physicians. Health Management
business degree or equivalent
experience needed. Must have
strong financial, operations and
customer service skills. Start-up
office experience preferred.
Patient Account Rep/
Billing Clerk
clerk for busy multi speciality
billing office. Responsibilities
include daily patient
interactions, billing inquiries,
account follow-up and
coordination of documentation.
Previous billing, coding and
collection experience required.
Competitive salary and benefit
package. Resumes may be
faxed to 888-281-5359
Or email to
Drug Free Workplace


Lake City
C.N.A. in PRN Pool
Evening & Midnight Shifts
Adult/Child Case Manager
Lake City/Live Oak/
Lake Butler/Starke
CO IV or Licensed Clinician,
Children's Outpatient
Jasper/Mayo/Live Oak
Prevention Specialist
BA, 1+ yr exp.
Prevention/Medtal Health/
Substance Abuse Programs
' to see our current needs and
online applications


- '""n . . " YVour Akillk
,,, ' ... . , .~ and
- i, j- 7 positive atllitude

i .-.. C e ,
l Opportunities . ,- l .. O 1 t..-
*. .. - ,... . .- .,

Apply Online or In Person!


1152 SW Business Point Dr
Lake City, FL 32025
386.754.8562 EOE

120 Medical
0 Employment

Full time receptionist
needed to check in and out
patients for busy doctors office.
Fax resume to 386-758-5987

Haven Hospice seeking PRN
RNs for the Lake City Home
Care Teams
Current Florida RN license
required 15% pay differential for
PRN. Please submit resume to:
Apply on line to:
Homecare RNs/LPNs
needed. 9a-6p. Weekends Lake
City. Maxim Healthcare.
Medical Assistant
Needed for doctors office
Experience necessary
Please fax resume to
PRN Medical Biller Needed
1-2 yrs clinical billing exp prefer-
red but not required. Apply at
CHC Labs E US Hwy 90
*Please no phone calls*

140 Work Wanted

Do you need a Personal Shopper,
cook, someone to clean fpor your
elderly person? I can help. Exp. &
ref's. 386-365-8944 or755-5295

240 Schools &

Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
* Nursing Assistant, $429
next class-06/21/10.
* Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-06/21/10
* Pharm Tech national certifica-
tion $900 next class-07/13/10.
* Continuing education
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or

310 Pets & Supplies

AKC LAB Puppies. Chocolate &
Black. Parents on premises
Health certs. $400. ea Born April
30, 2010. 386-623-3134

11 weeks old. Hemingway.
8 toed. De-wormed. Ready to go.
386-497-3808 or 965-6003
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs.
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate'from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife. If you are
unsure, contact the local
office for information.

3 0 Livestock &
3 3 Supplies

2 Beautiful Heifers, Black/white
face 15 mo. Red/White face
11 mos. Also Balck Angus Cross
Bull 8 mos. 386-365-1352

361 Farm Equipment

GARAGE KEPT 2008 Branson
2400 Tractor, 4X4, w/4'loader, 4'
bushhop, 4'disk, 5'grader, lift
pole, 2 yr. remains on warranty.
Includes l8ft dual axle trailer
w/brakes, 2 spares, box & winch.
All for $14,000. obo 386-984-7227

401 Antiques

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

402 Appliances

�66 1/2H -30"D



Formerly Lake City Community College
FALL 2010
*Anatomy & Physiology
Evening classes. Master's degree in Human Anatomy and Physiology
or a Master's degree with 18 graduate semester hours in Human
Anatomy and Physiology. Contact Paula Cifuentes at

Day classes. Master's degree in speech or Master's plus 18 graduate
hdurs in communication courses. Contact Tim Moses at
11 ' iL'.. '. L,'.. . J!2!
*Philosophy and Religion
Day classes. Master's Degree in religion or Master's . I'll'''il.
required or Master's degree plus 18 graduate hours in either religion
or philosophy. Contact Tim Moses at i.".i** . - .
Day classes. Master's degree in philosophy, or Master's plus 18
graduate hours in philosophy required. Contact Tim Moses at

*Principles of Quality Assurance
Introduction to principles and practices of Quality Assurance and
Continuous Improvement. Must have Master's degree in quality
engineering, industrial engineering, engineering or management or
Master's degree with 18 graduate hours in some combination of the
above fields. Bachelor's degree with five years experience in a
quality related field considered. Teaching experience
preferred. Contact Bob Deckon at 386-754-4442 or
'._ i i,,r l , h ._._..,' .'__ ._
* Manufacturing Materials and Processes
Properties of materials and the principles, tools and equipment used
in modern manufacturing processes. Must have Master's degree in
Industrial Engineering, engineering or management or Master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in some combination of the above
fields in a iig environment. Bachelor's degree with five
years experience in a manufacturing .i, ,ii..miiiiiinI '.. il be considered.
Teaching/training experience preferred. Contact Bob Deckon at 386-
754-4442 or i, i , k ..L :, .. ,
*Mechanical Measurement and Instrumentation
Mechanical and electronic measurement concepts, principles and
techniques used in manufacturing. Must have Master's'degree in
engineering,,quality or management or Master's degree with 18
graduate hours in some combination oftlhe above fields in a
manufacturing or machine tool environment. Bachelor's degree with
five years experience in a manufacturing or machine tool
environment will be consider. Teaching or training experience
preferred. Contact Bob Deckon at 386-754-4442 or -

* Developmental Writing
Bachelor's degree in English, composition, or related field required.
Master's degree preferred. Contact Carrie Rodesiler at
,_..A1 . .... 1 1, .] it .,. .1,
*Developmental Mathematics
Daytime classes. Minimum requirement is a Bachelor's degree in
mathematics or a mathematics-related field. Contact Carrie Rodesiler

* Developmental Reading
Bachelor's degree required. Contact Carrie Rodesiler at,
C -111_1_ 1_ ,' " - L1 it _ . ; '. -11,_
*Student Success
Instructors needed to teach day sections) ofSL.S I101, a course
designed to develop student skills essential for success in college-
level course work. Master's degree required. Contact Carrie Rodesiler
at , ' '.. , , J __ .1.
*Nail Technician
*Esthetics Specialty
Evening classes (Mon-Thurs 5-9). License in area with at least three
years of experience required. Contact Carol McLean at 386-754-4411
or . ,r., . .2.... .i ,._ .in or Michelle Jones at 386-754-4264 or
. I l" , Ik1 l,_.n . l h_, .;, ,h
College application and copies of transcripts required. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with a translation and evaluation.
Application available at
FGC is accredited by the Southern Association of 'Colleges and Schools
VI'/ADA/EAlIO College in education & iEmployment

Hazardous Tree Trimming LLC.
Removal & stump grinding.
24 hr Emergency Service
386-590-7798 or 963-3360

Classified Department: 755-5440



SUNDAY, JULY 4, 2010 5C

407 Computers
Dell Demention 3000 Desktop,
Windows XP, Pentium 4,
Many extras. Complete Computer
$100. 386-755-9984

408 Furniture
top desk. $300.

cane seat
Office desk.
S $400.
Office chair.
Machine in cabinet
13 Musical
13 Merchandise
Hammond XK3 2 manuals,
portable stand; bench, 13 nbte
pedals plus expression pedal.
.Leslie speaker cabinet. $8,500.
Call Len 386-755-8623

420 wanted to Buy
We Buy Pine Hardwood &
Cypress. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-961-1961.
Wanted Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans.
$200 & up CASH! Free Pick Up!
386-878-9260 After 5pm
386- 752-3648.

430 Garage Sales
All Yard Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid.

440 Miscellaneous
4X8X6. Fully assembled w/canopy
Excellent condition. $200,
Call 386-755-5586 leave message
FOR SALE Foosball Table.
Excellent condition.
$75. 386-755-5586
leave message.
Freezer, double recliner,'
rocker recliner,
TV cabinet and misc items.
Wheelchair - $1,400. ( .S$28 0Vl
Excellent Condition.
365 Treadmill
Professional Treadmill
Excellent Condition.

450 GoodThings :
to Eat ,I
"U-PICK open.
Monday - Saturday. 7-12 and 4-7.
Valencia. Graded and washed.
$30.00 a bushel,

520 Boats for Sale
12' JON Boat. New troll motor
& trailer. Life Jackets, oars &
paddles. $1,500 FIRM.
Cell 386-871-7005. Anytime
90 HP Mercury Engine
Good Shape $6500.

610i Mdbile Home
Lots for Rent
Available. Elec., Cable, water,.
septic hook-ups included.
$325.00 ino. 386-752-2412
2 Mobile Home
6 Lots for Sale
w/well, septic and power pole.
North 441. $16,900.
Owner Finance. 386-754-6699
630 Mobile Homes
for Rent,
14 WIDE - 3BR/2BA Clean;
Quiet Country Park $
Water, septic, garbage included
758-2280 References, NO PETS!
14x70 MH, 2Br/2Ba Real Clean
Good Location! CH/A $525/Mo.
+ $250 Dep. NO PETS.
(386)755-0064 or (904)771-5924
2&3 Bedroom Mobile homes.
$425 - $650. monthly.
Water & sewer furnished.
S Cannon Creek MIIHP
Also, 2br/lba house in town
$600. mo. 386-752-6422 -

2/1 & 3/1 available.
$375 & up, plus deposit.
Water, trash & lawn svc included.
386-438-8673 or 813-482-1902

park. Large lot
Call: 386-752-6269 or
lv message if no answer.
DWMH available NOW
.3br/2ba. $695. rrio. 1st & secui-
ty. West side of Lake City. -
Good schools. 386-938-5637
FREE RENT 1st month. Spacious
3/2, MH. Quiet park. Small pets
ok. $500.dep. $575./mo
752-1971 or 352-281-2450

SMobile Homes
630 for Rent
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, Lake City & Ft.
White. Contact 386-397-1522
or 386-292-0114
Quiet Setting w/lots of oaks
2br/lba from $450 & 3br/2ba from
$550. Includes water & sewer.
No Pets! 386-961-0017
Very clean & well maintained 2/2
units in nice park setting. Move In
June Special. Rent includes water,
sewer & trash p/u.. Close to town.
386-623-7547 or 984-8448
Why Rent when you can own?
Beautiful Lake Harper Villas MHP
Near Publix & Walmart. Own as
little as $450. mo. Rentals availa-
ble from $350. mo. Call now,
move in tomorrow 305-984-5511
0 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
1 I or 2 BR apts. and
2 or 3 BR Mobile Homes
.(386)755-2423 ,
1 and 2 BR starting at $499.
* Washer/Dryer Hookups
* Gated Com unity
* Pets Welcome
* Move-In Specials
Call US!! 386-754-1800

Voted Best Apartment 2010
Come see Why.
(Income guidelines apply)
Windsong Apartments
(386) 758-8455
2BR/1BA. Close to town.
$ plus deposit.
Includes water & sewer.
A Landlord You Can Love!
2 brApts $575. & up + sec. Great
area. CH/A washer/dryer hookups.
Brick Duplex 2/1 off Baya. CH/A,
-Carpet, tile, $575 mo,+ Dep.
Call 386-752-0118 or
S386-623-1698 A
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
2br/2ba w/garage on the
West side
Call 386-755-6867 fordetails
Nice Apt. downtown. Remodeled,
kit., 1/bd, ba, LR, dining & extra
room. Ref. req. $450. mo & sec.
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951.
Updated apartments w/tile floors
& fresh paint. Excellent location.
From $525 + sec.
Michelle 386-752-9626
730n Furnished Apts.
7 0 o For Rent
NO Lease, NO Deposits, ROOMS
Utilities, Cable, WI-Fl, maid,
. micro-fridge, phone, Pool.
Motel 6 (386)755-4664
Wk 1 prs, $169., 2 ppl $179 + tax .
Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,
Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. 1 person $135,
2 persons $150. weekly

i Unfurnished
/J730 Home For Rent
2BR/2BA Nice & Clean
$800. mo 1st and last NO pets
6 miles to town
3B/1BA BRICK home. Corner lot
off Monroe'St. CH/A, clean.
$850 a month, 1st & security
deposit. 954-559-0872
3br/lba Block Home. 2 car detach-
ed garage. new carpet & paint.
Screened back porch. 441S. $850.
mo + $500 sec. Bkground'check
req'd. Blaine 386-623-3166 or
Ryan 386-623-3182
3BR/2BA Brick Southwood'
Estates offSR 47, tile floors, fire-
place, large yard, pets ok $950 mo.

4br/2ba CHA Brick, 1200 sqft
lac., east of LC, CR 245A. Ceram-
ic tile/carpet, $800 mo $800 dep
(904)708-8478 Application req'd
. 2BR/2BA w/loft on 2 +/- ac.
in White Springs. $575. mo
1st, 1st & security.
Clean lBr/lBa, Florida Room
CH/A 5 mi. S. Lake City $400
Dep $550mo 386-590-0642/ 867-.
New 3/2 Brick/HB on 1/2 Ac
w/many upgrades. Lake Jeffery
Area - Will consider rent
with option to purchase.
Call 386-752-5035 X3010
7 days 7-7 ABar Sales, Inc.
Recently Refurbished
3br/2ba Clean. $650. mo.
No Pets!
Rural beauty and privacy near
I-10/US90 NW of Live Oak. 3Br,
1+Ba, $725/mo. Optional pasture
available. (626) 512-5374

Very nice older home, 2br/2ba
w/fenced yard, garage, huge Fl.
room. CHA, appli. Application,
credit check & lease req'd. 1st, last
& sec. $700/mo. (904)259-4126

750 Business &'
750 Office Rentals
Office Suites
.Very Affordable, Various Sizes
240sft Single office or
3300sft Space.
Utilities & Electric Included
Aaron Nickelson
Westfield Realty Group

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Classified Department: 755-5440


750 O Business &
Office Rentals
10,000sft WAREHOUSE
18' Clearspan, overhead Doors
1 Dock Height Door. A/C Avail,
Aaron Nickelson
Westfield Realty Group

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
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

REPORTER Classiieds
In Print and On Line

805 Lots for Sale
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

Zbr/lba. In-town. Remodeled.
New CH/A, wiring, plumbing,
metal roof. Owner. Finance if
qualified. $54,900. 386-755-6916
HOUSE for Sale on
Lake Jeffery Rd. 3br/1.5ba.
Call for more information.

820 Farms&
2 �Acreage
4 Ac.,Ft. White. Well, Septic &
Power. Owner Financing!
NO DOWN! $69,900.
Only $613./mo 352-215-1018.
4-1/2 AC. Lake Jeffery Road.
Gorgeous Oaks! Great area!
Owner Financing! NO DOWN!
$69,900. $613mo 352-215-1018.,
40 + ac. 3 avail. Suwannee/Colum-
bia Co. hayfield/horse farr/woods
Jane S.Usher, Lic. Real Estate
* Broker. 386-755-3500 or 365-1352

820 Farms &
2 Acreage
5, 10, 20 or 40 Acres Land
Paved Rd Branford. 8 YR Pines.
5 AC 25k. 40 AC 3,500 per acre.
WE FINANCE! Half to ten acre
lots. Some with w/s/pp
Deas Bullard BKL Properties

Former 84 Lumber Store for Sale!
1824 W US Highway 90,
Lake City, FL 32055
Call 724-228-3636 for
price and info!
Great visibility from Hghway 90!!

930 Motorcycles
1996 Suzuki Savage 650 CC
6400 miles new battery, oil
change, and tune-up $ 1800.00
386-752-8157 cell 386-397-6717

950 Cars for Sale
2001.Chrysler 300M
Lightly used, mileage 34,000.
All electric, leather interior.
Very clean. $6,500. 386-755-1190

To place your
classified ad call

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1 67 7 7Y, 77.7


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 witl 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.

2008 Nissan 2007 Honda 750 1994 Ford Van 2001 Chrysler 300M
Sentra S 4DR 6 cyl., AC, PB, handicap Lightly used, mileage
Mileage 34,300. PW, PL, ShadOW equipped w/E slide door, 34,000. All electric, leather
cruise control, security sys $2K in extras. low mileage, incl. elect. interior, very clean.
keyless entry, AC, CD 1291 original miles wheel chair.
$11,300 $6,500 $10,000 $6,500
334-744-a1178 36- -0 386-288-3854 Call-
334-744-1178 386-755-1507 386-755-1190

Fo Mr Dtil Cl-Mr

I. Up To 5 Quarts of Oil


NEWEST 8/31/ 1

6 I0 _ - 6r - LI R

psssass� IssIsI


"" Happy 4th of _ -uy

KIDS EAT FREE .... -jol ' S1
tAre i |r12 d .n . 1t i.... hh r' i ifj rn - , --. ( Bi

Quote of the week:
"I love Willy J's Subs because there is never too
much bread like those other sub shops. You can
taste the meal - Dave Riggs
Big 98-3p-7p
Listen to Mixed 94.3 and Big 98 to win FREE SUBS!
Open Monday - Saturday loam-9pm
Sunday llam-7pm
(386) 752-7949 * 3525 #ascom Norris
S. . (AWfro .,W..M 10"t ". . w. :


k.,einla i O SS IMS WIU

, UUOsuv" -

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~I I I I ----

SUNDAY, JULY 4, 2010

t~ih a$15mai



Story ideas?

Tom Mayer

Sunday, July 4, 2010

Lake City Reporter



Nichelle Demorest


up with



ne of the
most difficult
aspects of
gardening in
such a mild
climate is dealing with all
of the insects. When some
of these critters show up to
feed on your plants, a good
environmentally friendly
pesticide to have on hand is
insecticidal soap. Soaps are
effective primarily on soft-
bodied insects like aphids,
mealybugs, whiteflys, laice
bugs and spider mites.
Insecticidal soaps work
by breaking down the
insect's cell membranes
only when contact is made.
This means that good cov-
erage is extremely-impor-
tant. For example, spraying
only the upper leaf surfaces
will leave the pests that are
feeding on the underside of
the leaf alive and healthy.
The plant under attack
should have the upper and
Jower leaf surfaces well
coated with spray. Soaps .
are environmentally friend-
ly to non-targeted "good"
bugs because other insects
such as honey bees, lady-
birds, and parasitic wasps
are unharmed.
Because insecticidal
soaps work only on contact,
watch carefully and spray
only when an infestation
'appears. Black sooty mold
on the leaves is an indica-
tion that some of these
insects are feeding. The
mold grows on the "honey-
dew" which is the sugary
insect excretion. By locat-
ing and controlling the
insect, the mold will die
and eventually slough off
the plant leaves.
Soap solutions should be
applied when temperatures
are below 90 degrees and
the plants are not in the hot
sun. Leaf burn can occur
if sprayed in the hot after-
noon sup. The best time
to apply insecticidal soap
is the early morning or
evening. Since insecticidal
soap works only when it
is wet, the slower drying
conditions of early morning
favor better control.
Watch for phytotoxicity,
a form of plant injury, from
soap treatments. Symptoms
on foliage include yellow or
brown spotting, "burned"
tips or scorching along.
the leaf edges. Minimize
this damage by treating
plants that are not already
stressed by drought or
Many home gardeners
use their own mixtures,
but beware of certain
detergents and degreasers
that will cause damage to
For more information on
environmentally friendly
insecticides, call the
Master Gardener Phone
Clinic at 752-5384, or ask
Yvette Graham 2 p.m. on
July 17 during her free
presentation on gardening
at the Columbia County
Library in downtown Lake
I* Nichelle Demorest is a
horticulture agent with the
Columbia County Extension
of the University of Florida
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.

Promoting HOPE through education

Initiative offers programs for adults, children in White Springs


this south-
ern Hamilton
County town
have developed
hope for prosperity.
The Helping Our People
Excel (HOPE): Reaching
Out, Not Out of Reach pro-
gram, is a multi-pronged
plan designed to pro-
mote education in White
Helen Miller, White
Springs' mayor, said HOPE
was an initiative of neigh-
bors who got together to
see what they could do to
make their community bet-
ter and what would be a
good starting point.
"The agreement was �
the starting point was
going to be oi education
and children," Miller'said.
"Our first effort was to
support the office of Adult
Education. Education and
training are the building
blocks of our ongoing
efforts to create a vibrant
White Springs."
Miller.said a local
church group came up
with the HOPE acronym
within the last five t6 10
years and within the past
24 months the White
Springs Police Department
used the acronym in a pro-
posal for funds.
She said that during a
Saturday morning com-
mittee meeting with local
church pastors, they
decided to create the
HOPE committee. The
name has lasted and is now
attached to an adult educa-
tion program and summer
enrichment program for
Although' some of the
town's churches have had
different forms of summer
programfis, Miller said the
HOPE program is the first
town program.
'There hasn't been
a town program before
where all parts of commu-

Lake City Reporter

(ABOVE) Retired U.S. Air,
Force Sgt. Spencer Lofton,
director for HOPE's summer
enrichment program, and
White Springs Mayor Helen
Miller check in on the work
that some of the
campers are doing.

(RIGHT) Robin Luger
(right), the director of Adult
Education for the Helping Our
People Excel: Reaching Out,
Not Out of Reach program,
listens as Kimberley Bullock,
30, reads from a book.
nity can come together for
their children," she said.
Miller said the program
has been the beneficiary of
jots of community support.
"I didn't know the entire
community would get
behind us on this concept,"
Miller said, "but knowing
White Springs is really a
town of some really nice
people who really care

about their children, and
the fact that the commu-
nity leaders felt what was
needed the most was a
summer program for kids,
I felt that if I could put
together a good enough
design, I could raise the,
money and attract the right
person to direct the pro-
gram." .
"I felt the commu-'

nity would come forward,"
Miller said. "You always
have to have a positive
belief in yourself and your
She said the ultimate
goal of the program was at
first to see whether they
could implement a pilot
program, which proved to
be successful.
"Now we've demon-

strated we have the need
and community capability
to implement a program,"
Miller said. "Now what
we're facing is the com-
munity saying 'we need an
after-school program.' The
community is saying we
need this program to con-
tinue when the school year

HOPE continued on 2D

Author finds success in innovative program

Steve Alten is a
New York Times

Even if you'remnot famil-
iar with Steve Alten, odds
are your teenager is.
The New York Times
best-selling author of sever-
al fiction series - "MEG,"'
"Domain" and "Goliath"
- Alten didn't set out to
reach the teen market.
His novels are written for
adults, but are smart, cin-
ematic fiction that appeal
to youflg readers as well as
their parents.
A decade ago, that
appeal led to an award for
his freshman effort. "MEG,
A Novel of Deep Terror,"
was plucked as the No. 1
book for reluctant readers
by Young Adult Library
Services Associations. That
news, and the discovery
that teachers across the
nation were using the
South Florida author's first
novel as a way to engage
teenagers in literature,
led to Alten's "Adopt-An-.
Author." The program
provides an' unusual level
of access to the writers
involved in the project.
"About 10 years ago, I
started the program," Alten

said during an interview
from his home. "When
MEG came out, I started
getting inundated from
students, reluctant read-
ers who loved it. And then
teachers started e-mailing
me, telling me how they
were using it."
And Adopt-An-Author
was born.
"My background is edu-
cation, so I put together a
for teach-
ers who
interactive ant to get
their read-
ference calls. Evers started.
We provide
a cur-
Alten riculumn of
interactive website, con-
ference calls. Everything
is free, and we provide a'
discount on books from the
publisher. We have over
10,000 registered teach-
A look inside Alten's
"MEG: Hell's Aquarium"
(Tor, $9.99) explains the
attraction. Alten's latest
offering, the fourth in
the series, is as visually
dramatic as a novel can be
- a movie for the brain.
Alten's writing style, which
includes novels written
in the present tense for a
"here and now" effect, are
married with research and

Steve Alten's book, 'Hell's Aquarium,' is shown.

science. This combina-
tion helps explain why his
books appeal to both stu-
dents and educators.
"All of my books are
pretty fast reads and eas-
ily adapted to the cinema,"

Alten said. 'As for the pres-
ent tense, it's something
I started with my book
"Domain" after reading
Thomas Harris' "'The
Silence of the Lambs." I
find it more tension filled,

and grammatically it's
more correct. It's also
more vivid. I'm hooked on
it now.'
Just as readers are
hooked on Alten's well-
paced storylines. "MEG:
Hell's Aquarium" continues
Alten's fascination with
carcharodon megalodon,
the prehistoric cousin of
today's great white sharks
- albeit a 100,000-pound,
76-foot cousin with seven
senses and an insatiable
In "Hell's Aquarium,"
Alten continues the story--
line of the Tanaka Institute
in Monterey, Calif., and
its megalodon research -
aquarium. Beyond that,
the reader is transported
around the world to Dubai
and the playground of a
prince who is building the-
world's largest aquarium to
house even more vicious,_
and prehistoric, monsters.
Alten's literary specialty
is making the implausible-
plausible, and he succeeds:
in "Hell's Aquarium."
Not only does he form a
credible solution for the :
existence of the prehistoric
animals, his solution is, as
always, grounded in pci-
"In all of my books,
it's, important to get the

ALTEN continued on 2D

Section D

2D LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JULY 4, 2010 Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427


Mr. and Mrs. Jake C.
Bradley of White Springs
announce the engagement
and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter,
Jacquetta Evette Bradley of
White Springs, to Carlton
Rachell Watson of Fort
White. Watson is the son of
Hazel Watson and the late
Clarence Watson of Fort
The wedding is planned
for Saturday, Aug. 14,
2010, at Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State
Park in White Springs.
A reception will follow at
the LifeStyle Enrichment
Center in Lake City.
The bride-elect is a grad-
. ate of Hamilton County
High School, Florida
A&M University and the
University of Phoenix. She
is presently employed with
Sthe federal government
: The future groom gradu-
ate from Columbia High
School and attended Lake
City Community College.
, He worked most of his life
as a farmer and owns a
trucking business. He is
a member and officer of
the Lake City Joyriders II

Jacquetta Bradley and Carlton Watson.

Motorcycle Club. wedding ceremony, but an
; All family and friends RSVP is mandatory for the
are invited to attend the .wedding reception.

HOPE: Offered through program

Continued From Page 11

Summer Enrichment

of the program each child
is given breakfast, lunch
and snacks.
'The summer enrich-

ment prog
- The Office of Education , for the 6-'
deals with residents who and what
didn't make it through the structure
traditional school system teenagers
and attempts to offer alter- counselor
native avenues to educa- children a
tion. ' volunteers
"So we said how do we activities,'
help the younger kids stay ing all the
in school, feel good about had CPR t
education and participate' interns wc
in ways that are meaning- develop
ful," Miller said. "With that well."
line of thinking, the major- As part
ity in town felt that the big 'ment prog
thing lacking was a sum- dren learr
mer program for kids." other life
-The plan was to have trips, part
some place where the building o
community's children have moti
could go when school was attend anc
out, which was safe, fun appropriate
and provided recreational als.
and educational opportuni-
ties. A summer enrichment Adult Edt
program was developed to program
handle those needs.
The enrichment pro- Robin L
gram, which is held daily as the dir
from 7:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m., Education
began June 14 and will program.,
conclude Aug. 5. The worked in
program is housed at the teer positi
White Springs Community February.
Center and the Stephen As part
Foster State Park. There gram their
are 78 children taking education
part in the program - 49 residents
children 6-12 years old, tinuing th
21 teenagers who serve There ir
as interns, as well as eight evening sE
Workforce interns. As part the adult-(

gram is targeted
to 12-year-olds
we've done is
activities for the
who serve as
s for the young
nd help the adult
s with program
'Miller said, not-
interns have
raining. "Some
ark on economic
ent projects as
of the enrich-
gram, the chil-
i to sew and learn
skills, take field
icipate in-team-
national speakers
d work on age-
te school materi-


Luger works ,
ect6r of.Adult
for the HOPE
Luger has
the volun-
on since mid-

of the HOPE pro-
re are two adult-
sessions where
can work on con-
eir education.
s a morning and
session as part of
education portion

of the program. The morn-
ing class meets four days
a week 9:15 a.m. to 12:15
p.m.; Monday to Thursday.
The evening class meets
three days per week, 6
p.m. to 9 p.m., Tuesday to
"We'll have our first
students ready for GED
testing at the end of July,"
Luger said.
'The first classes started
: at the beginning of March.
The program has 14 stu-
dents, which range in age
17 to 35 years old.
"I was a teacher at a
.prison and it was a very
sad place to work," Luger
said. "When I quit doing
that job I said I wanted to
do everything I could to
keep people from ever see-
ing inside that place."
The program is gener-
ally for White Springs resi-
"White Springs is our
target population, but if we
have someone from what
we call the greater White
Springs-area come and
approach hs, then they are
welcome, too," Miller said.
Luger said The hopes ,
the program has a positive
impact for the town as well
as the residents.
"I hope that people have
a sense of accomplishment
and are able to get jobs so
that they feel confident and
are able to do what they
set out to do and that they
don't feel doomed," she

ALTEN: Inspired by'Jaws'
Continued From Page 1D,

facts right," Alten said.
'If I can immerse the
reader into a world where
things are believable, it
puts.them into the terror
of the scene. In "Hell's
Aquarium," the science is
real - everythingfrom
sharks being able to inter-
nally fertilize their eggs to
the Panthalassa Ocean and
the creatures that were
in it.'
Or maybe still are in it,
the author said.
"From a scientific stand-
point, just because we
haven't seen a creature
doesn't mean it doesn't
exist. The megalodon was
around for about 35 million
years and only disappeared
rather recently, maybe
10,000 to 100,000 years
ago. The simple fact is,
we've explored less than 5
percent of the ocean and
less than 1 percent of the
(Mariana Trench) Abyss,
so we really have no idea

what's down there."
And because we have
no idea what's there,, the
author can take artistic
license and still keep
within the realm of sci-
ence. "Hell's Aquarium" is
published during the 35th
anniversary of "Jaws,"
- the story that captured
Alten as a child. The novel
contains special hom-
age to the original shark
story concerning the
whereabouts of the USS
:"I was hooked on 'Jaws'
as a teenager," Alten
said. "I wanted to read
more about sharks, so I
started devouring shark
stories. There was always
blurb about carcharodon
megalodon, usually with
a Smithsonian shot of six
scientists sitting in a jaw.
When I was 35, picked
up a Times article about
the Mariana Trench and
the unexplored Abyss and

hydrothermal vents, and I
married the two ideas."
From that marriage
.comes an author with a
seemingly endless well
of plotlines. Yet although
his "MEG" series and the
end-of-the-world "Domain"
series have been consid-
ered or optioned'for mov-
ies, Hollywood has yet to'
bite on a Steve Alten novel.
* For now, readers will
have to continue to form
their own pictures and wait
for the next installment,
the forthcoming, "MEG:
Night Stalkers."
And for those who can't
wait, the prolific author's
next book, "Grim Reaper"
from the "Domain" series,
is due out in October. As
a teaser, the author makes
a bold statement given his'
prodigious body of work.
"It's the best book I've
ever written," Alten said.
"It's already been sold to
two other countries."

' -S
1 i j,
""- . 'd Ads 0100 f''-^ PORTER

Juli, a model of patriotism

Editor's note: This essay
was written for Florida
Gateway College English
professor Dr Yvonne Sapia's
creative writing class.
Sapia said it was one of her
best essays and therefore
.wished to submit it for a
student publication column.
Dimsdale was-a nontradi-
tional student returning to
.college at 46 years old.

.M y name
is Glory.
I'm a red,
and blue
American.Bulldog. I wasn't
always red, white and blue.
I was born solid white.
Now, I have a blue head
and a body layered in red
and white stripes. I wear a
star-studded collar. Given
this description, you most
likely think I'm a portrait
of strange. This is certainly
no fault of mine. I am actu-
ally the faithful companion
of strange. You see, my
owner is possessed. She's
possessed with an obses-
sion for patriotism that
knows no bounds.
My owner's:birth name
was Jane. Due to'her
obsession with patriotism,
she ha& it legally changed
to Juli, pronounced July.
Anything patriotic or sim-
ply red, white and blue has
become a serious addic-
tion with her. Anytime she
hears the "Star Spangled
Banner" she stops dead in
her tracks, and places her
hand over her heart until
the song comes to an end.
Juli gives disappointed
glares to those who do not
do the same. Juli's favorite
holiday is none other than
the Fourth of July. She
always spends more money
celebrating this holiday
than any other. Her fire-
work displays always put
even the most professional
of professional's shows to
Juli's obsession with
patriotism is mainly a

Madonna Dimsdale
20 0 LCCC Associate of Arts
graduate in elementary education

result of her enormous
sense of pride in her
youngest son. In honor
of his selfless duty to his'
country, by having chosen
the life- and dedication
associated with being
an American soldier. He
served 15 months of active
duty in Iraq. They were the
longest, most agonizing,
15 months of her life. Juli
draped her "Army Wall" in
red, white and blue lights,
and lit them each night,
until he returned safely
Juli has red hhir. Red is
not her natural hair color,
simply her color of prefer-
ence. Her body is entirely
covered in patriotic tattoos.
Her favorite is the one that
bears her heroes' names. It
covers half her leg. It has
cross muskets that stand
for the eldest son having
been in the infantry divi-
sion of the Army. It has
an M1 Abrams tank that
represents the son who's
in the armored division.
It also has a banner that
reads United States Army
Infantry & Armor Support
Freedom. The only time
Juli ever covers them up
is when the weather is too
cold to permit otherwise.
Juli has run out .of room
to acquire any new ink. I
often worry that one day
her' obsession will pres-
ent her with some stupid
notion, such as having
Lady Liberty tattooed on
my tongue.
Whenever Juli finds
herself lost in a daydream,
it is of an imaginary world,

called Patriotville. Here
in her imaginary world,
everything, and I do mean
everything, is red, white
and blue. The trees and
the sky are red, white
and blue. The stars shine
twenty-four-seven, even
in the daytime. The grass
looks like one continuous
American flag. The only
colors automobiles are
available in are red, white
or blue, or a combination
of the three. This is also
true of the color of the
houses. All the fur coats
of the animals, just like
mine, are Juli's favorite
three colors. I'm assum-
ing by now you can take a
fairly educated guess what
those three colors are.
Patriotville is a wonderful
world, and it saddens her
deeply that it only exists in
her imaginary state.
Juli is very content and
happy because she knows,
without a doubt; she is
in love with the perfect
man. It isn't due to his
good looks, although he's
very handsome indeed. It
isn't because he's rich. He
doesn't own a big fancy
house or drive a limousine.
It's because he loves her
unconditionally, regard-
less, of what she wears,
or how she acts, even in
public. Juli has been in
love before, but the previ-
ous men in her life were
not nearly as understand-
ing or acceptable of her
personality and actions.
Juli knows she was in love
with the perfect man. The
reason is very plain. It's
not his looks, or where he
lives. It has nothing to do
with material things. What
makes him the perfect man
is that he loves her even
though he knows; he's in
love with G.I. Jane!
For more information
about the Associate in
Arts program, call Brian
Dopson, dean of Liberal
Arts and Sciences at (386).


Shelton and Joan
Spradley of Lake City
announce the engagement
and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter,
"Cressy" Lacretia Spradley

of Lake City, to Curtis
"CW" Robertson of Lake
City. He is the son of Lisa
Robertson and the late
Edward Robertson of Lake
The wedding is planned
for 6 p.m. Saturday, July

10, 2010, at Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State
Park in White Springs.
A reception will follow at
Deep Creek Community
All friends and family are
invited to attend.

f' **NSor-th Flor-dkla ,': '


6A A
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Page Editor: Troy Roberts, 754-0427




Truth of abusive marriage

will tarnish man's image

been married to 'Ted", for 15
years. We have three school-
age children. My husband
is extremely narcissistic and
passive-aggressive. During
our entire relationship, he
has been controlling and
manipulative, as well as
emotionally, economically
and sexually abusive. I have
remained in the marriage
this long because I thought
keeping the family intact was
the right thing to do for my
children., (Ted doesn't abuse
them. I am his only victim.)
Through counseling I
have realized that living in
the atmosphere of a love-
less, abusive marriage can
be as detrimental for kids as
a breakup would be. I will
soon be filing for divorce.
My dilemma: Because Ted
is very good at.projecting a'
"good guy" image, I'm sure
that people won't believe he
is abusive. Should I be open
,about the reason for the
divorce and be accused of
lying? We live in Ted's home-
town, a small, rural commu-
nity. I don't know if I can live
with the stigma of having
accused a "nice guy" of such
a thing. On the other hand,
I don't want the abuse to be,
a "dirty little secret" What
do women do in situations
like this? - NO VISIBLE
WOUNDS: They "confide"
their problems --- with spe-
cific examples - fo a couple

Abigail Van Buren .
of their closest girlfriends.
The truth will spread like
DEAR ABBY: I am an
18-year-old male. When I
was 15, I met a girl on the
Internet We talked pretty
often, visited each other and
had a lot in common. I fell
in love with her, as much as
a teenager can love some-
one. Eventually we hif some
bumps in the relationship
'and she broke up with me.
We have rarely spoken since.
Abby, even though it
was a teenage relationship
and it was over long ago, it
still hurts. Is this normal?
Could it be that I didn't
get closure because we
hardly talked afterward? It
doesn't seem like it should
still affect me as much as it .
does. I lack confidence when
it comes to romance now.
TEEN: The problem with
teen romances isn't that the
people involved don't fall
in love - hard - it's that
they are growing so fast in
so many different directions

that the relationship is hard
to maintain. That's prob-
ably what happened to your
romance. And yes, it hurts,
usually until you find.your-
self involved in another one.
I'll tell you a secret MOST
people lack confidence when
it comes to romance. But
lasting love usually grows
out of meaningful friendship.
So open yourself up and you
may be pleasantly surprised
by how little time it takes.
DEAR ABBY: I work in
a doctor's office. One of our
patients makes a big scene
if we do not address him
by, his title - "Reverend
'Smith." He has to tell every-
one within earshot that he
Went to school for eight
years to get that title. He
insists'that, out of respect,
we should address him as
Abby, this man is not
MY reverend. So far, I have
avoided calling him this.
Am I being disrespectful,
or is he being poftpous?
You are not only being
.disrespectful, but also pas-
sive-aggressive. Because this
patient has made clear that
he prefers)to be addressed
by the title he has earned,
you should use it.

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


ARIES (March 21-April
19): Distance yourself from
anything or anyone that
causes stress in your life.
Spend time with someone
who understands your
needs and shares common
interests. Don't give in
to demands coming from
someone you live with. ***
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): You may have trouble
getting the, information you
require to make changes in
your community or neigh-
borhood. Don't give up on
your plans.withouf a fight.
Ask questions and do your'
research, leaving nothing to
chance. ***
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Put your time into your
home, family and creative
projects. Problems with peo-
ple you have worked with in
the past will surface if you
attend an industry event. It's
best to stick close to home
and avoid spending money.

CANCER (June 21-July
22): You'll have trouble
keeping your feelings hid-
den but showing them will
add to your vulnerability. ,
Making decisions that will
affect your work, position
or status will riot turn out in

Eugenia Word
your favor. Bide your time
and observe what others do.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Love is highlighted but be
careful not to fall for some-
one who is already involved.
It will lead to disaster, cost-
ing you in all aspects of
your life. Don't sell yourself
short because someone
tries to make you,feel insig-
nificant. A new job may be
an opportunity to start over.
***** .
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Take the initiative and
get the ball rolling if there
is something you believe
in or want to get done. A
home improvement project
or changes taking place
within your family must not
cost you more than you can
afford. ***
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): Take a break, do,
something creative or spend
time with someone who
motivates you. A relation-
.ship is gaining momentum,
making this an ideal time to
initiate romantic changes.
Let your imagination take

*by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are cre ated from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Eachletter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: X equals K
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "It is the love of country that has lighted and that
keeps glowing the holy fire of patriotism.",- J. Horace McFarland

over. ***
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-
Nov. 21): You need a
change of scenery. Once
you distance yourself from
the ongoing dilemma, you
will have a clearer vision of
how you should approach
what's going on and move
forward. Don't give in to
emotional blackmail. ***
22-Dec. 21): Make some
changes at home that add
to your comfort but not to
your debt. Engage in activi-
ties that bring you in contact
with people who have some-
thing to offer you. Love is
apparent but will complicate
your situation. *****
Jan. 19): Don't give in to
anyone trying to get some-
thingfrom you for nothing.'
You will end up having
regrets. Financial uncertain-;
ty will prevail if you give in
to pushy people or invest in,
a fast-cash scheme. **
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Hard work can
bring you great satisfaction
and pleasure once you start'
to see results. A relationship-
may be tempting but, until
you have your own priorities
in order, take a pass. Don't
add confusion to your situa-
tion. ****
PISCES (Feb. 19-
March 20): There will be
a price to pay if you aren't
totally honest about the
way you feel and what your
intentions are. Love may
be in the stars but being
interested in more than one
partner will not end happily.
Make up your mind and
stick to your decision. ***


TO T HINE OWN SELF BE TRUIE By Michael J. Doran / Edited by Will Shortz 12 3 r 6 7- 8 9 10- . 11 12 13 14 I15 16 T 17. 18

Across 56 Defendant's
1 Low-lying land . testimony,
6 "Dirty rit," e.g. ,- maybe
10 Moves quickly 5,8 Elton John and
10 Moves quickly Paul McCartney
15.Take the edge 59 Mir6 Museum
. . ' 'f'? .: '- , ' architect Jose
19 Toer city . ' Luis ___
resident 60 Word of greed
20 Ensure that a G-. '.'6i In __-. (unmoved)
is ac(uall) a G, , 63 What most
Say" Mormons do
21 Lane, home 66 Braks up
of London's 6 Bieaks up
Theatre Royal 68 Rout
22 Pulitzer-winning 71 Naproxen,
James commercially
23 Irate ' 73 Double-breasted
� ,- winter wear
25 Universal soul, ' , w wa
in Hinduismul 74 Greatly desires
26 Troubadour's 76 Moran and Gray
subject 78 Think, in olden
27 Coffin frames times
2 I 79 Financial aid
28 Isled factor
3.1 Bank 80 One taking a,
34 Benz of bow?
WMercedes-Benz 82 When the tempest
fame occurs in "The
36 Ready Tempest"
37 Lovingly, in 84 Grandson of
music Adam
39 Macedonian 87 Bit of video gear,
capital for 'short
41 Texas' state tree 88 Iran 4
45 Talk until you're 92 When written
blue in the face three times,
46'Fart of Q.E.D. fraternity in
48 Shanghai-born "Revenge of the
48 Shanghai-born Nerds"
N.B.A. star 93 Lets off
93 Lets off
49 Way in the past 95 Hinduism, e.g.:
S. ,95 Hinduism, e.g.:
51 Tina's role on Abbr.
"30 Rock" Islander 96 Dentist's request
55 Father's seech 97 Swedish toast
55 Father's speech 98 Actress Hatcher
Abbr. and others
For any three answers, 99 Large planes
call from a touch-tone have two
phone: 1-900-285-5656, 101 Attorney
1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800- general under
814-5554. Reagan

1.03 Like some
106 " the
108 Rose and ros
and rose
109 iPhone
113 Word With
kilowatt or.
11i5 Mix
116 " no?"
117 Ibid.
122 Certain Scot
123 Cat-tails
124 Trident feati
125 Bush wi'th'th
memoir "Spo
From the Hea
126 Title girl on
first Beatles
127 Baja babies
128 Suffix with
129 Madrid miss

1 Lotion letters
2 What to play
Super Mario
Galaxy on
3 Communication
for the deaf:
4 St. Louis airpo
5 City near Sher
6 Mix
7 Ukrainian city
W.W. I fight
8 College, across
the pond
9 Close again, as
wine bottle
10 Event depicted
"Saving Priv

11 Drawers in some
college dorm
12 Make wrinkly
se 13 Crumbs, in
'"Hansel and
14 Makes match up
15 Private
17 Actress. Campbell
18 A couple of
24 Part of Eritrea's
ure 29 Chri'stopher of
"Back to,the
he *Future"
en- 30 Recipient of
31 Alfalfa's sweetie
32 Google or Yahoo!
S 33 Icon
es: 35 Area in Queens
38 Earth and moon
40 What a dog might
"shake" with
42 Ideal
43 Outline of a sort
44 What the weary
get, in a saying
n 47 Got off
49 Off the bottom,
as an anchor
trt 50 Words before
man "go
52 South American
monkeys ,
in 53 Basketry fiber
ing 54 Roadside bomb:
57 Competed in a
60 "Heart of
ed in Georgia"
ate 62 Like a.mild

64' Every other
65 Fiji competitor
67 Less furnished
68 Surgeon's tool
69 Sherpa's tool
70 Al et al.
72 Pen
75. _-A-Fella
77 Pull over
81 Call from home?
83 Therapist's reply

85 Part of many an
action movie
86 In hiding, with'
88 English racing
89 Suffix with pant
90 Half of an old
comedy duo.
91 Becomes
94 Long Island town
where the Wright

97 Ocean dweller
with five points
99 Is a polite host'to
100 Marsh sights
102 Fable teachings
104 Silky material
105 "Me, Myself &
" 2000 Jim
Carrey movie
107 "The ___ of
Fife had a wife":
109 "Spartacus"

110 Panache
111 Certain claim
112 Square root of
114 Open hearing,
in law
118 Drill part
119 Cause of a bump
in the road
120 "... boy --
121 "If I Ruled the.
World" rapper

Answers to last Sunday's Crossword.





5-9 1 4 6

S6 8 4

4 3

6 3 7

97 9

3 6 1

2 9 5


5 8 4 1

Z L Vi. L 98 9 6:

6 8 8 L' 9i . L

9L. 9 8 6V7.6l Z-I

8 V 9 L9 Z 6 L E.

.l 6 1 . L L 8

T Z L 6 E 8 9 V

,-9 L L 61 8 9.

V .6 8 9 9 C L L

9L9 178 LE 6 9

_ __~~

Page Editor: Troy Roberts,'754-0427



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