Citation
The Lake City reporter

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


























FHP: 2 die in head-on wreck


Photos by PATRICK SCOTT/Spi


Full story, page 3A

ABOVE: .
A traffic homicide investigator, Cpl. Rodney
Howard of the Florida Highway Patrol, investigates
the scene of a two-vehicle fatal crash that officers
on scene say killed the drivers of both vehicles
Saturday. The crash was located about eight miles
south of Ellisville on U.S. Highway 441. There
were reportedly no passengers in either vehicle.

RIGHT:
Florida Highway Patrol trooper Jim Taylor sifts
through a Ford F-150 after a two-vehicle crash
Saturday evening. According to officials on scene,
both drivers died after a head-on wreck. The acci-
dent occurred about 4:25 p.m. on U.S. Highway
441 South about a half mile south of County
Route 778. Traffic was redirected for more than
two-and-a-half hours after the crash.


Vol. I 36 No.l.96 1 $1.00




Critical



oil spill



evidence



surfaces


Takes crew about
30 hours to hoist
300-ton preventer
from mile down.

By HARRY R. WEBER
Associated Press
ON THE GULF OF
MEXICO - Investigators
ecial to the Reporter may now be able to answer
the most elusive ques-
tion since a rig explosion
unleashed the massive Gulf
, of Mexico oil spill more



Why didn't it stop the
X, p oil?
A crewman guided a
crane Saturday to hoist the
50-foot, 300-tonblowoutpre-
venter from a mile beneath
the sea to the surface. It
took about 29 1/2 hours
for the blowout preventer
to reach the surface of the
Gulf at 6:54 p.m. CDT.
FBI agents were among
the 137 people aboard the
Helix Q4000.vessel, waiting
to escort the device back to


a NASA facility in Lottisiana
for analysis.
Crews had been delayed
after icelike crystals -
called hydrates - formed
on the blowout preventer.
The device couldn't be safe-
ly hoisted from the water
until the hydrates melted
because the hydrates are .
combustible, said Darin
Hilton, the captain of the
Helix Q4000.
Hydrates form when
gases such as methane
mix with water under high
pressure and cold tempera-
crystals caused
problems in May,
-ates formed on
. four-story dome
the company tried to place
over the leak to contain it.
The April 20 'explosion
aboard the Deepwater
Horizon killed 11 workers
and led to 206 million gal-
lons of oil spewing from BP
PLC's undersea well.
Investigators know the
explosion was triggered by
a bubble of methane gas
that escaped from the well
and shot up the drill col-
PREVENTER continued 3A


Ichetucknee Springs: One final splash of summer


By LEANNE TYO
Ityo@lakecityreporter.coQg
FORT WHITE -
Swimming in the
springs and tub-
ing down the
Ichetucknee
River on Labor
Day weekend are activities
the Dean family of Palm
Bay look forward to every
year.
"This is a tradition for
us," said Tracey Dean, 48,
Saturday.
The Dean family joined
other Floridians that
flocked to Ichetucknee
Springs State Park to make
a few final splashes in the
last days of summer on
Labor Day weekend.
The park's in-season
period comes to a close
with the holiday - a rea-
son that spurred Robert
Horne of Jacksonville to
bring his children to the
park.
Horne, 34, said he
always wanted to bring his
daughter, Audrey, 7, and
son, Austin, 11, to the river
and springs, but never got
around to it Until now.
"All summer long we've
been trying to do it,"
Horne said. "I was like,
We're going, I don't care
what it takes.'"


LEANNE TYO/Lake City Reporter
Audrey Horne (left), 7, of Jacksonville poses for her father,
Robert, at the head spring in Ichetucknee Springs State Park
Saturday. Home's brother, Austin, 11, swims in the spring.


LEANNE TYO/Lake City Reporter
Reen Khoury (left), 18, and Nadeen Khoury, 16, of Jacksonville, stack up rented tubes at ,
Lowe's Tubeland in Fort White to prepare for a family trip tubing down the Ichetucknee River
in Ichetucknee Springs State Park Saturday. The Khoury family joined other Floridians at the
park Labor Day weekend to take, advantage of the chance to cool off in the final days of sum-


The last official week-
end of summer .also
nudged the Preddy family
and the Khoury family,,
related families and both
of Jacksonville, to take a
trip to the park.


Nadeen Khoury, 16, said
it was her family's first
time tubing down the river.
'We want to experience
the water and nature," she
said.
"They (the children)


wanted to leave their
studying behind and enjoy
the long weekend," said
Rose Preddy, Khoury's
second cousin.
SPLASH continued on 3A


LEANNE TYO/Lake City Reporter
Dana Dean (left), 10, and Maleigh Carpenter, 10, of Palm
Bay, inspect nature while swimming at the head spring in
Ichetucknee Springs State Park Saturday.


1 84264 00i21 8


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


92
T-Storm


Chance


WEATHER, 8A


Opinion ...............
Business ................
Obituaries .............
Advice & Comics........
Puzzles .................


h TODAY IN
LIFE
Final inning Southside
cornesior on o-tructicn.
,,:*-^ .


COMING
TUESDAY
State park-:, offer
free .. weekend










Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Friday:
2-6-39-40 MB 18


Friday:
4-5-6-19-23


AM$H 3.

Saturday:.
Afternoon: 4-9-5
Fvgnine ' 1-4-P9


Saturday:
Afternoon: 1-4-7-4
Evening: 8-3-9-7


FLORIDA


Wednesday:
22-33-35-37-51-52 x4


Wednesday:
17-20-21-40-51
PB 19 x 3.


AROUND NATION



School bus makes rounds for doggy day camp


By MATT SEDENSKY
Associated Press
" MIAMI-
he little yel-
low school
bus makes its
rounds, picking
up one eager
passenger after another en
route to day camp. Small
legs quickly climb the
stairs, heads pop out of
bus windows and excite-
ment reigns as they near
their destination.
Never has a school bus
been so drenched in drool:
each of these day campers
has four legs and a wag-
ging tail. It's just another
day on "The Doggie Bus"
as it takes its canine cargo
to the Totally Dog camp,
miles from Miami's butler.
"I wanted a place where
owners that are busy
could have the peace of
mind that their dogs are
getting exercise and get-
ting cared for during the
day," said Elena Sweet, a
dog trainer and paramedic
who opened Totally Dog
in 1999.
Sweet, now 40, said she
saw a need for a place
where dogs could run
free and be themselves far
from the stress of urban
life. She found that place
on two bucolic acres in
Southwest Miami, near
Homestead.
The bus is the start of
the camp experience.
Dogs board excitedly
and there is some barking
out the windows as owners
wave goodbye. Most of the
trip passes sedately, the
dogs mesmerized by pass-


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Dogs heading to'Totally Dog day center in Miami on Aug. 17, sit in their seats. Daily, up to 25 dogs board the yellow school
bus for their ride to the five acre fully fenced doggy playground complete with a bone shaped swimming pool. Some of the
dogs are dropped off by'their owners in business parking lots and others are picked up at their homes.


ing sights and the rumble
of the bus, until they get
within a few miles of their
destination.
"That's where camp


starts," said Sweet. "They
love the wind, the air in
their face."
Sweet's 35-year-old para-
medic husband, Jeremy


Sweet, is at the wheel.
The dogs grow more
animated as camp draws.
into view. - '
"They start picking up


the smells out the win-
dows and realize they're
just about to get to camp,"
he said. . z
The dogs bound off the


bus just after pulling up.
For most, the first stop
is a giant bone-shaped
pool. Dogs run in and out,
jump from the side or idle
by a pipe that's gushing
water. They then scurry
to get bones, chase one
another, swim, shake
water off vigorously, and
repeat
Jill Finkelstein says,
her Yorldepoo, Pebbles,
certainly gets a lot of exer-
cise.
.She "gets rid of alot of
energy and just has fun,"'
Finkelstein said. "It gives
the dog a break and it
gives me a break." -
Owners pay about $45 a
day for camp.
The Sweets screen
prospective dogs, turn-
ing away aggressive pets
and putting new campers
-through a four-day train-
ing period. The result is
an idyllic canine retreat
where all the campers,
big~and small, seem to get
along.
As' the day wears on,
some dogs show signs
they're wearing down, nap-
ping in the shade:
Kenny Reich sends
three mixed-breed mutts
- Sophie, Riley and Sadie
- to camp.
"They love it," Reich
said, adding that his pets'
exhaustion at the end of
the day tells him they had
a doggone time.
"They get off the bus,
they get id the car, they
go home and they go right
to sleep. And they don't
wake up again till the next
morning," he said.


WELLINGTON-
St was a child who told 911
dispatchers his father and
mother had been shot at their
Wellington home.
The Palm Beach\County
Sheriff's Office says the child told
dispatchers several shots were fired
late Friday night and the child could
see his parents laying outside the
front door with a gun at his father's
feet .
When dispatchers arrived, they
found 42-year-old Paula Beltre suffer-
ing from a gunshot wound and the
body of 41-year-old Jose Ferreira,
who died at the scene. Beltre was
taken to a hospital where.she was
later pronounced dead.
The sheriff's office says the
couple divorced in 2008 and had no
history of domestic violence.
The couple's children, ages 10
and 11, were home at the time of the
shooting, but it wasn't immediately
known who called police.

3 indicted in Miss.
connected to slaying
PENSACOLA - Two people
connected to the fatal shooting of a
Florida Panhandle couple have been
indicted in Mississippi on charges
that they tried to discard guns used
in the attack.
The State Attorney's Office
announced Friday that Hugh and
Pamela Wiggins were indicted on
charges of accessory after the fact
Pamela Wiggins already is jailed
in Florida on a charge related to
the July 2009 killings of Byrd and
Melanie Billings. Hugh Wiggins
turned himself in to authorities in
Pascagoula, Miss.
The Pensacola News Journal
reports the guns the couple alleg-
edly tried to ditch were not used to
shoot the couple.
Eddie Denson was also indicted
on the same charge. Denson had
told Florida investigators that Hugh
and Pamela Wiggins gave him
several guns to hold for them in
Si- -11-pi, days after the killings.
'dil records did not indicate


* I.


ASSOCIATED PRESS

Mother has say at murder sentencing.
Gay Ludemann shows Judge Joseph A. Bulone a photo of her daughter,
Sarah Ludemann, as she speaks at the sentencing of Rachel Wade, Friday, in
Clearwater. Wade was 19 when authorities say a long-running feud with 18-year-
old Sarah Ludemann over a young man ended in bloodshed in a Pinellas Park
neighborhood. Wade stabbed Ludemann in the heart with a kitchen knife the night
of April 15, 2009.


whether Wiggins or Denson had
attorneys. Denson also turned him-
self in to authorities and was later,
released on his own recognizance.
When reached at his home, he said
he would "remain compliant to the
wishes of the court." But he declined
to comment further on the murder
case.

2 surfers bitten by
sharks in Volusia waters
DAYTONA BEACH - Two surf-
ers are recovering from a shark bite


while swimming along the Volusia
County coastline.
Jason Coffman was bitten in the
hand while surfing Friday at the jetty
at Ponce de Leon Inlet. The 29-year-
old says at one point he swung the
surf board in front of him to try to
pull his hand free from the shark's
mouth. And.a 24-year-old surfing
about 300 yards from the south jetty
was bitten on his left thigh.
Despite the two reported attacks,
Volusia County could have its few-
est number of shark bites in seven
years.
* Associated Press


Celebrity Birthdays


* Former Federal Reserve
Board chairman Paul A.
Volcker is 83.
* Comedian-actor Bob
Newhart is 81.
* Actress-singer Carol
Lawrence is 78.
* Actor William Devane
is 71.


* Actor George Lazenby
is 71.
* Actress Raquel Welch
is 70.
* Movie director Werner
Herzog is 68.'
* Singer Al Stewart is 65.
* Actor-director Dennis
Dugan is 64.


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ....... .(386) 752-1293
Fax number ............752-9400
Circulation ...............755-5445
Online... www.lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-
lished Tuesday through Sinday at 180
E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. 32055.
Periodical postage paid at Lake City, Fla.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation and
The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake
City Reporter. Reproduction in whole or
in- part is forbidden without the permis-
sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service
No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes
to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, Ra. 32056.
Publisher Todd Wilson.....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS 1
If you have a news tip, call any member
of the news staff or 752-5295.
EditorTom Mayer .........754-0428
(tmayer@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING
Publisher Todd Wilson .....754-0418
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)


Reporter
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
BUSINESS
Controller Sue Brannon... .754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCULATION
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, and by 7:30
a.m. on Sunday.,
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any
problems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should
call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-
vice error for same day re-delivery. After
10.30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery
is available, next day re-delivery or ser-
vice related credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters. .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
12 Weeks.................. $26.32
24 Weeks..................$48.79
52 Weeks... ................$83.46
Rates indude 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
12 Weeks. .............. . $41.40
24 Weeks ...................$82.80
52 Weeks............:.......$179.40


CORRECTION


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


AROUND FLORIDA


Child calls 911, reports parents' deaths


Daily Scripture

"If any one comes to me and
does not hate his own father
and mother and-wife and
children and brothers and
sisters, yes, and even his own
life, he cannot be my disciple."


- Luke 14:26









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


PREVENTER: Could explain why oil leaked


Continued From Page 1A

umn, expanding quickly
as it burst through several
seals and barriers before
igniting.
But they don't know
exactly how or why the gas
escaped. And they' don't
know why the blowout pre-
venter didn't seal the well
pipe at the sea bottom after
the eruption, as it was sup-
posed to..While the device
didn't close - or may have
closed partially - investi-
gative hearings have pro-
duced no clear picture of
why it didn't plug the well.
Documents emerged
showing that a part of the
device had a hydraulic leak,
which would have reduced
its effectiveness, and that a
passive "deadman" trigger
had a low, perhaps even
dead, battery.
Steve Newman, president
of rig owner Transocean,
told lawmakers. following


the disaster that there was
no evidence the device
itself failed and suggested
debris might have been
forced into it by the surg-
ing gas.
There has also been tes-
timony that the blowout
preventer didn't undergo
a rigorous recertification
process in 2005 as required
by federal regulators.
Recertifying the five-
story device requires com-
pletely disassembling it out
of the water and can take
as long as three months to
complete.
Testimony from BP and
Transocean officials also
showed that repairs were
not always authorized by
the manufacturer, Cameron
International, and that con-
fusion about the equipment
delayed attempts to close
the well in the days after
the explosion.


A Transocean official has
said he knew the blowout
preventer was function-
ing because he personally
oversaw its maintenance,
and he said the device
underwent tests to ensure
it was working. The device,
he said, had undergone a
maintenance overhaul in
February as it was being
moved to the Deepwater
Horizon to be placed over
BP's well.
Also, according to testi-
mony, a BP well site lead-
er performed a pressure
test April 9 on the blowout
preventer, and he said it
,passed.
George Hirasaki, a Rice
University engineering
professor, said the blow-
out preventer should have
sheared through the drill
pipe and shut off the flow
of oil. There may have been
two sections of drill pipe or


a thicker section, called the
"collar," that the blowout
preventer could not shear
through, he said.
He also said the device's
hardware was changed, but
the on-site drawings were
not updated to reflect the
changes. Investigators will
be looking for any other
discrepancies between the
device and its drawings.
In short, Hirasaki said,
"The BOP failed to do its
function. It is important to
determine why so that it
does not occur again."
However, some have
cautioned that the blowout
preventer will not provide
clues to what caused the
gas bubble. And it is possi-
ble a thorough review may
not be able to slow why
it didn't work. That could
leave investigators to spec-
ulate on causes using data,
records and testimony.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this April 21 file aerial photo taken in the Gulf of Mexico
more than 50 miles southeast of Venice, La., the Deepwater
Horizon oil rig is seen burning. The wreckage - including the
failed blowout preventer and the blackened, twisted remnants
of the drilling platform - may be Exhibit A in the effort to
understand who is responsible for one of the biggest oil spills
in history.


'.> .~-,--
'*?(- tel
II
1'~,.I
Jr
I~hn~k'


2 High Springs motorists killed in head-on wreck


From staff reports

Two High Springs
motorists are dead fol-
lowing a head-on collision
Saturday on U.S. Highway
441, according to Florida
Highway Patrol reports
released after 11:15 p.m.
Troy E. Bond, 49, and
Allan Delroy Witt, 71, both
.of High Springs with no
other address provided,


were pronounced dead at
the scene of the crash.
According to reports,
Bond was driving a 1993
Ford Ranger XLT south
on U.S. Highway 441 and
Witt was driving a 1997
Ford F-150 north on the
highway at about 4:25 p.m.
Bond crossed the center
line while preparing to pass
a bicyclist riding south in
the area of the west, white


painted edgeline of U.S.
Highway 441.
As a result, the left front
of Bond's vehicle struck
the left front of Witt's
truck in the northbound
land. Bond's vehicle rotat-
ed counterclockwise and
overturned on its left side.
Witt's vehicle rotated coun-
terclockwise and traveled
onto the east shoulder,
reports indicate.


Bond's Ford Ranger
came to a rest on its left
side, and partially on the
west paved apron and west
shoulder. Witt's Ford F-150
came to rest on the east
shoulder of U.S. Highway
441.
Both drivers were pro-
nounced dead by Columbia
CountyEmergencyMedical
Services at the scene of the
accident


SPLASH: Tubing season winding down


Continued From Page 1A
Jessy Lewellyn, 17, of
Venice, who came to the
park with his family during
the long weekend, said the
day trip allowed him one
last time to tube and swim
before school is under way.
"I wanted to enjoy the
last weekend before school
really starts," he said.
Lewellyn's mother,
Krista, said the ongoing
heat of summer's end also


brought the family to the
park.
"We wanted to take
advantage of the water to
cool us off from the heat
while it's still here," she
said.
For Bill Harper, co-
owner of Lowe's Tubeland
in Fort White, the season's
heat made it a record
summer for his business,
which rents out tubes and


rafts to people wanting to
float down the Ichetucknee
River.
"Ift's been so hot and
when you have a bad
economy, this is one of the
cheapest ways people can
spend the day," Harper
said.
Tubing down the river
is a special trip for the
Burgess family of Orange
Park, who planned to


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spend the season's final
days with. their family's
father and husband, who
is on leave from the U.S.
Navy.
"It's a big family out
day for us when daddy's,
home," said Louisa
Burgess, 31. "We're defi-
nitely taking advantage."


***1
'1*


NEW GYMNASTICS GYM
GCheeik's

Gymnastics
Of Live Oak is now in Lake City
Tom Cheek, owner and coach invites
everyone to come check us out.
K 3228 NW HWY 41
(3 miles from Hardees]
cell 205-8363 or 590-251.9


Three Rivers
.. .-. .. ....-.. ',.

NoWA epting New Patients
Mpdikare, Medicaid, BCBS and

R* M epted - Rodney Scy

't,,ere iee healthcare providers are accessible, ll.
patent, and practice modem and holistic medicine.

Seav- Metal Detoxification Now Available
SIra Lt


-- THREE RIVERS MEDICAL-
in Branford, FL at
208 NW Suwannee Ave.
(across from the Capital City Bank)
More information and appointment


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SPECIAL


McAlister's wants to

help you with a

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eat FREE every day
in the month of
September after 5prn!


*Musr purch.a-c an adult entree to rEccive free kid',s meal


www.mcalistersdeli.con


313 NW Commons Loop, Suite 119
Lake City, FL *(386) 754-1444
10:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday.through Thursday
10:30 a.m. - 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday


THE BLAKE SCHOOL
since 1967

WHEN IN DOUBT.'..CHECK US OUT!

School has started. If your child is not
to the start you want, call us.

We can customize a high school program
to include small class instruction, dual
enrollment for college credit and virtual
school for a large range of courses.

Age 3 through grade 12.

Accredited by
A.I.S.F., S.A.C.S. &.N.C.P.S.A.
Call today 386-752-8874


Or


L.- a


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428














OPINION


Sunday. September 5. 2010


www.lakecityreporter.com


OUR
OPINION

Rebates no

gift, program

needs strict

oversight

olumbia County's *
tax abatement and
rebate program
has served us well
in bringing new
industry into the county. Since
its first use in 2004, this initia-
tive has led to hundreds of new
jobs and almost $150 million in
industrial capital investments.
But also since 2004, this ini-
tiative has been poorly policed
with no bottom-line checks
and balances and very little
accountability in regard to the
stewardship of county tax dol-
lars. Such a combination makes
for bad business where county,
government is concerned.
In Columbia County, that,
"bad" carries a price tag of
nearly $100,000. A recent audit
report indicates that the county
is owed $91,252 in overpaid
rebates and an economic agree-
ment penalty from a lack of
fiscal oversight that has gone
unnoticed since 2005.
The Columbia County.
Industrial Development
Authority, and ultimately the
county commission, must
closely monitor all job creation
agreements, rebates and abate-
ments on ad valorem property
tax dollars. There must be
accountability to the taxpayers.
It was only by accident the
county was made aware of the
mistakes. An audit report initi-
ated by the county manager
based only on the premise of an
upcoming referendum to pos-
sibly renew the tax abatement
program caught the current
oversights. This is not reassur-
ing.
While IDA officials have
accepted responsibility for
the errors and have pledged
to create a system of review
to eliminate such mistakes
in the future, such admission
and commitment is not solely
incumbent upon this organi-
zation. Tough talk from the
county commission belied the
fact that there is an IDA board
of directors in place; and fur-
ther, that the board of county
commissioners itself has bot-
tom-line responsibility for ad
valorem tax dollars.
An accountingg error" that
was allowed to progress for five
years in an economic climate of
budget shortfalls and looming
public employee furloughs is
inexcusable.
There's enough blame to
go around, but what is needed
now is to recoup monies owed.
If the IDA is to be believed
that all concerned industries'
are in agreement this is the
right course of action, then this
should be an easy task.
The IDA must implement a
system of detailed, timely and
routine audits both before, and
after, rebate checks are written
and annual abatement terms
are verified. Simply perform-
ing business as usual in this
case does a disservice to both
Columbia County taxpayers and
the industries that count on fair
assessments from its local gov-
ernment


November election all about Obama


Most Americans
don't actively
dislike President
Obama; they
just think he
does not know how to bring the
economy back to life. And that's
why the upcoming elections are
going to be riveting.
The White House denies
November will be a referendum
on Obama; the White House
is wrong. The most telling poll
question is always: Do you think
the country is on the right track
or the wrong track? Two out of
three Americans now emphati-
cally say, "Wrong track."
Giving his version of the "war-
is-now-over-in-Iraq" speech,
Obama promised to plunge full-
speed into improving the econ-
omy. Too little. Too late. Too
clueless. And our soldiers still
dying in Iraq and Afghanistan,
now referred to by pundits as
"Obama's war." (Obama says
nothing about capturing Osama
bin Laden. He did say, "No chal-
lenge is more essential to our
security than our fight against
al Qaeda." He added, "And
because of our drawdown in
Iraq, we are now able to apply
the resources necessary to go
on offense.")
Then Obama went into
marathon negotiations between
Israel and the Palestinian
Authority working full-tilt on
trying to bring peace to the
Middle East.
Yes, presidents must be multi-
taskers, but voters understand-
ably are angry. The Obama
administration promised the
stimulus package would bring
unemployment down from 10
percent to 8 percent; ifs stuck
at 9.5 percent The housing
picture is a mess. Auto sales are
not growing sufficiently despite


Ann McFeatters
amcfeatters@nationalpress.com
the bailout. The stock market
gyrations make investors and
retirees nervous wrecks.. But,
mostly, we want jobs.
The departure from the
White House of Christine
Romer, Obama's top economist,
was telling. She left basically
admitting that about the only
solution she sees to a more
robust economy is another big
chunk of federal stimulus spend-
ing. That's not going to happen;
Congressional Republicans
- and some Democrats - will
blockit
In Romer's farewell-to-
Washington speech as she
headed back to academia in
California, she said her tenure
has been "scary as hell" and
"terrifying" and "unchartedtedr-
ritory" and that this is definitely.
not your father's recession.
About the cheeriest she seems
to be capable of being is insist-
ing Obama helped prevent
another Great Depression.,
One big problem for the
White House is that voters are
right - Obama is out of options
on handling an economic crisis,
which, obviously, he didn't start
Economists agree the crisis
would have been far worse if
he had not acted. But now he
doesn't know what to do to get
employers to start hiring. Short
of the fullness of time, nobody
does. Republicans are jumping
up and down demanding tax


cuts for the rich and less spend-
ing; Democrats are jumping.
up and down demanding more
spending and tax hikes on the ,
rich:
The big winners in November
are going to be "Washington
outsiders" who want to come
to town and raise, pardon the
expression, hell. (Two "hells" in
one column - we really are in a
bad period.)
It now looks almost inevitable
that Republicans will win con-
trol of the House and gain seats
in the Senate although not the
'majority. Come January, with
several dozen new legislators all
trying to make names for them-
selves and Obama trying to be
heard above the din, we can be
fairly certain chaos will ensue.
Another wrinkle in 2011
is that the 2012 presidential
r. ace will commence. I know.
Aarrgghh. And then we will
be engaged 24/7 :in debating
whether Sarah Palin is run-
ning for president or is content
becoming wealthy and putting
fellow Tea Partiers into office.
There is little Obama can do
now to influence November
elections. Presidents can't
work magic, and there will be
no economic miracle before
November. Voters are too upset
to do realistic evaluations of
out-of-the-woodwork candidates
they don't know much about
but who, at least, are not incum-
bents and vow never to compro-
mise.
Unfortunately, effective gov-
erning remains the art of com-
promise.

* Scripps Howard columnist'
Ann McFeatters has covered
the White House and national
politics since 1986.


Despite the tenth of a
percent increase in
the unemployment
rate last month
to 9.6, there was
actually some good news in the
latest U.S. Department of Labor
figures.
One bright note was the,
increase itself. It rose in August
because 500,000 discouraged
workers who had quit looking
for work felt optimistic enough
about their prospects to resume
their job searches. People who
are not actively looking for
employment are not counted in
the jobless figures.
In another critical measure,
private employers added 67,000
jobs, beating analysts' forecast
of an increase of 41,000 in the
all-important expectations game.
And the government revised
upward the June and July fig-
ures for private-sector job gains.


Those neW figures brightened
Wall Street's day with inves-
tors betting - presciently, one
hopes - that the chances of
a double-dip recession have
greatly receded.
Overall, nonfarm payrolls
fell by 54,000 jobs, but this was
expected because the Census,
as scheduled, shed 114,000 tem-
porary jobs, a transient boost
that has now almost completely
cycled out of the labor market.
The Republicans, carefully
not saying what they would
do differently, pointed to the
numbers as showing that the
economic plan of the Democrats
and the White House wasn't
working at all. The White House
said it showed that its antire-
cession measures were actu-
ally working, but, as President
Barack Obama conceded, "it's
not nearly good enough."
While the August report is


cause for guarded optimism,
the numbers are not nearly
strong enough to revitalize the
Democrats' faltering electoral
fortunes. The numbers need
to strengthen to where people
really feel them, giving them
confidence that if they look for a
job, they'll find one.
The "underemployment rate,"
which measures both those who
have quit looking and part-time
workers who. want full-time
work, is closer to how most peo-
ple view the job market. That
rate actually increased from 16.5
percent to 16.7 percent.
In the recession of 2008 and
2009, the economy lost nearly
8.4 million jobs. So far this year,
the Associated Press reports, the
private employers have .added
back 763,000. Regardless of
who's in office, we have a long,
long way to go.
* Scripps Howard News Service


Washington Call
Lisa Hoffman

Combat pay

rightfully to

remain in

'New Dawn'
U.S. combat opera-
tions in Iraq may
officially be over,
but the 50,000
American troops
still deployed there will not
take a pay hit The Defense
Department says those serv-
ing in "Operation New Dawn,"
as the new phase has been
dubbed, will continue to get
combat pay.
Those deployed to Iraq will
receive the full menu of special
remuneration: .hostile-fire/
imminent-danger pay, hard-
ship-duty pay, extra bucks for
incidental expenses and, for
some, family-separation allow-
ances.
Added bonus: the pay is
tax-exempt for enlisted service
members and warrant officers.
In all, some troops can pocket
an extra $680 a month.

Sexual misconduct
More than 88,000 inmates
in the nation's prisons and jails
Shave reported being sexually
victimized by another inmate
or corrections staff member
during 2008-09, according to a
new study by the Department
of Justice.
The survey of 463 local,
state and federal corrections
facilities nationwide found,
about 4 percent of prison .
inmates and 3 percent of those
in jails said they had been the
victim of at least one incident
of sexual misconduct
White or mixed-race inmates
were victimized the most by
other inmates, as were those
with college degrees. Staff mis-
conduct was also more preva-
lent against better-educated
inmates. Female prisoners
were more than twice as likely
'as males to report sexual vic-
timization by another inmate.
Overall, the use or threat of
force was reported -to be gen-
erally low, occurring in only
about 1 percent of incidents,
the study by the Bureau of
Justice Statistics said.

9-11-11 volunteers
The Corporation for National
and Community Service, a
little-noticed federal agency,
and the nonprofit group
MyGoodDeed are pulling out
the stops to turn the 10th anni-
versary of 9/11 next year into
the biggest day of volunteering
in U.S. history.
In April 2009, President
Barack Obama proclaimed
every Sept. 11 to be a
National Day of Service
and Remembrance, when
Americans are encouraged to
volunteer and do good deeds
as a way to pay tribute to those
who died or were injured, and
to remember how the nation
came together in the aftermath
of the terror attacks.

Senior bankruptcies
Older Americans are filing
for bankruptcy at a rate that
may alarm public-policy plan-
ners and others.
A recent study by the
Administrative Office of the
U.S. Courts, which keeps
track of trends in federal bank-
ruptcy court filings, found that
the percentage of filers aged
55 and over soared 61 per-
cent between 2002 and 2007


- before the collapse of the
housing market and recession
kicked in.
* t-mail Lisa Hoffman at hoff-
manl@shns.com,


4A


OTHER OPINION

Jobless figures: good but not good enough


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
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Earl's biggest damage in Northeast: Business


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Stop signs on a barricade sit above a flooded access road to West Dennis Beach, in West.
Dennis, Mass., on Cape Cod, Saturday. Areas on Cape Cod received heavy rainfall late
Friday and early Saturday as Hurricane Earl, later downgraded to a tropical storm, passed by
the cape as it headed north toward Nova Scotia, Canada.


-I


BRIEFS


Obama outlines
efforts to help
WASHINGTON - A
healthy economy needs
bustling Main Streets and
a thriving middle class
even more than a healthy
stock market, President
Barack Obama said as
he reaffirmed his com-
mitment to work hard for
America's hardworking
men and women.
In his weekly radio and
Internet address, Obama
on Saturday outlined what
he's done to help the mid-
dle class, a group he says
has been squeezed the
most during the recession.,
He touted efforts to
create jobs, make college
more affordable, help the
middle class bWild retire- .
ment nest eggs, cut taxes
on these families and stop
health insurance compa-
nies from refusing to cover
people with pre-existing
medical conditions.
Labor Day is about more
than grilling food and
spending time with family
and friends, Obama said.
"Ift's also a day to honor
the American worker - to
reaffirm our commitment
to the great American
middle class," he said.

Report: Company
was 'reckless'
WASHINGTON
- The security company
Blackwater Worldwide


formed a network of
30 shell companies and
subsidiaries to try to get
millions of dollars in gov-
ernment business after
the company faced strong
criticism for reckless con-
duct in Iraq, The New York
Times reported Friday.
The newspaper said that
it was unclear how many
of the created companies
got American contracts,
but that at least three of
them obtained work with
the U.S. military and the
CIA.
Sen. Carl Levin, chair-
man of the Senate Armed
Services Committee,
has asked the Justice
Department to see wheth-
er Blackwater misled the
government when using
the subsidiaries to gain
government contracts,
according to the Times.

New Zealand
quake, 2 injuries
WELLINGTON, New
Zealand - Chimneys and
walls crumbled to the


4


ground, roads cracked in
half and residents were
knocked off their feet as
.a powerful magnitude-7.1
earthquake rocked New
Zealand's South Island
early Saturday. The prime
minister said it was a mira-
cle no one was killed.
Only two serious inju-
ries were reported from
the quake, which shook
thousands of people awake
when it struck at 4:35 a.m.
near the southern city of
Christchurch. There were
reports of some people
trapped inside damaged
buildings - though none
appeared to be crushed by
rubble - and a few loot-
ers broke into some dam-.
aged shops in the city of
400,000, officials said.
Power was cut across
the region, roads were
blocked by debris, and gas
and water supplies were
disrupted, Christchurch
Mayor Bob Parker said.
Chimneys and walls of
older buildings were
reduced to rubble, and
Parker warned that con-


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tinuing aftershocks could
cause masonry to fall from
damaged buildings.

Death toll rises to
65 in Pakistan
QUETI'A, Pakistan
- The death toll from a
Pakistani Taliban suicide
attack on a Shiite Muslim
procession rose from 43'
to 65 overnight as criti-
cally wounded people died
in hospitals, police said
Saturday. About 150 people
were wounded and some
remained in critical condi-
tion after the bombing
Friday in the southwest-
ern city of Quetta, police
official Mohammed Sultan
said.
* Associated Press


,: - ' .�, ".. - '
it, . S "..


I


By RUSSELL CONTRERAS
Associated Press
YARMOUTH, . Mass.
- In the end, Earl's worst
damage in New England
was to. seasonal businesses
hoping to end their sum-
mer on a high note.
The tropical storm, far
less intense than feared,
brushed past the Northeast
and dumped heavy, wind-
driven rain on Cape Cod
cottages and fishing villag-
es, but caused little dam-
age..
It left clear, blue skies in
its wake. It was the perfect
start to a Labor Day week-
end that Cape Cod's res-
taurants and hotels hoped
to salvage after business
was decimated ahead of the
storm.
"This traditionally for us
is a sellout weekend," said
Voula Nikolakopoulos, one
of the owners of Tidewater
Inn in West Yarmouth,
where business was down
80 percent "I understand
that we have to be careful,
but I think all this hype was
premature."


Massachusetts suffered
a few hundred power out-
ages, a handful of downed
power lines and isolated
flooding. Maine saw rain
and churning -surf, but no
gusts strong enough to pro-
duce damage.
After skimming past
both North Carolina and
Massachusetts, Earl final-
ly made landfall Saturday,
morning near Western
Head, Nova Scotia.
The storm brought heavy
sheets of rain and swift
gusts, toppling some trees
and knocking out power to
more than 126,000 custom-
ers in Nova Scotia. There
were numerous flight and
ferry cancellations. Police
said the road to the popular
Peggy's Cove tourist site
near Halifax was closed to
keep curious storm-watch-
ers away from the danger-
ous, pounding surf.
As of 11 a.m., Earl's cen-
ter was located about 50
miles west-southwest of
Halifax, Nova Scotia, and
was moving northeast at
36 mph. The Canadian
Hurricane Center issued a


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NOTICE OF MEETING OF THE LAKE CITY COMMUNITY,
REDEVELOPMENT AGENCY TO BE HELD ON TUESDAY,
SEPTEMBER 7,2010 AT 6:00 PM IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBERS
LOCATED ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF CITY HALL AT
205 NORTH MARION AVENUE, LAKE CITY, FLORIDA.

THE PURPOSE OF THE MEETING IS TO DISCUSS THE FOLLOWING ITEMS:

* Downtown Development Plan Update from IBI Group
* Expansion of the CRA (Community Redevelopment Area)
AUDREY E SIKES
City Clerk

NOTICE OF TIME CHANGE FOR CITY COUNCIL MEETING
TO BE HELD BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF LAKE CITY,
FLORIDA ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010 AT 6:30 P.M. IN THE
COUNCIL CHAMBERS LOCATED ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF CITY
HALL AT 205 NORTH MARION AVENUE, LAKE CITY, FLORIDA

ITEMS OF INTEREST:

* Public Hearing to receive public comment on the consideration of re-imposing fire
protection special assessment for the Fiscal Year beginning October 1, 2010.
City Council Resolution No. 2010-086
* City Council Resolution No. 2010-095 - Adopting FY 11 millage rate
* City Council Resolution No. 2010-096 - Adopting FY 11 budget

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: If you require special aid or services for any of the meetings
identified above, as addressed in the American Disabilities Act, please contact the City
Manager's Office at (386) 719-5768.

AUDREY E SIKES
City Clerk


Suite CL
Gainesville, FL 32607.

T: (352) 333-0094


hurricane watch in Nova
Scotia from Port L'Hebert
to Point Tupper.
Earl had swooped into
New England waters
Friday night as a tropical
storm with winds of 70 mph
after, sideswiping North
Carolina's Outer Banks,
where it caused flooding but
no injuries and little dam-
age. The rain it brought to
Cape Cod, Nantucket Island
and Martha's Vineyard
was more typical of the
nor'easters that residents
have been dealing with for
generations.
Winds on Nantucket
blew at around 30 mpfi,
with gusts above 40 mph.
The island got more than
2 inches of rain, while adja-
cent Martha's Vineyard
got more than 4 inches.
Hyannis, home to Kennedy
compound, got about 4.5
inches.
Peter Judge, spokes-
man for the Massachusetts
Emergency Management
Agency, said the .dam-
age was so minimal tlat
the agency didn't send
out assessment teams as
planned Saturday.


I


mmi


LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION & WORLD SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


-1










LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


JASON MATTHEW WALKERILake City Reporter,

An afternoon of research and surfing at the library
Frequent library patron Don Snyder uses library computers to conduct research and surf the Internet at Columbia County
Public Library Main Branch. 'I like the library,' Snyder said. 'The atmosphere is nice and there is a good selection of books
and movies.' September is 'Library Card Sign-Up Month.'


ARREST REPORTS


The following informa-
tion was provided by local
law enforcement agen-
cies. The following people
have been arrested but not
convicted. All people are
presumed innocent unless
proven guilty.
Monday, Aug. 30
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Jordan Kibrell, 19, 576
NW Dexter Circle, war-
rant Violation of proba-
tion on original charge of '
burglary of a structure and
dealing in stolen property
(trafficking).
*l Brandie Elizabeth
Ray, 26, 1519 Raiford Road,
Starke, warrant Violation
of probation on original
charges of burglary, third-
degree grand theft (five
counts).
0 Sierra Rochelle


Stites, 19, 405 SW Caruso
Place, warrant: Violation
of probation on original
charge of possession of
cocaine.
* Albert James Waters,
51, 672 SE Racetrack Road,
aggravated battery with
a weapon (domestic vio-
lence).
* Vinson Obrian
Wintons, 20, 3050 SE
Country Club Road, war-
rant: Violation of probation
on original charges of
burglary and third-degree
grand theft.
Tuesday, Aug. 31
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
* Joshua Timothy
Suggs, no age given, 1834
U.S. Highway 441, deal-
ing in stolen property,
burglary, criminal mischief
and grand theft.


* La Kiesha Allen,
31, 1091 NE Coastline
Drive, warrant: Violation
of probation on original.


charges of possession of a
controlled substance with
intent to sell or deliver.
* Staff reports,


OBITUARIES


Raymond F. Cramer
Raymond F. Cramer 92 of Palm
Coast FL passed away at his resi-
dence on Tuesday, August 31,
2010. Mr. Cramer had resided in
Palm Coast for the past 20 years
coming from Lake City FL. He
was born on 'April 1, 1918 in
East Orange NJ a son of the late
Raymond P. and Gertrude Feindt
Cramer. Mr. ,
Cramer was a
retired registered
nurse for the - *-
Veteran Admin- "
istration Medical Center in Lake
City and was a veteran of World
War II serving in the US Navy.
He'enjoyed fishing, hunting, and
target practice shooting. Surviv-
ing are his wife of 58 years, Jane
(Neikirk) Cramer, a daughter,
Jodi Harriss and her husband
Kent of Lake City, two sons,
Mark Cramer and William Cram-
er, both of Lake City, one' broth-
er, John H. Cramer of Cape Coral
FL and three grandchildren, Lin-
ley Harriss, Jordan Harriss and
Brandon Cramer. The family
suggests memorial contributions
to the charity of one's choice.
For online condolences go to:
www. craigflaglerpalms. corn
"Online Obituaries" .Arrange-
ments are in the care and trust of
CRAIG-FLAGLER PALMS
FUNERAL HOME, 511 Old
Kings Road S. Flagler Beach FL.
Zachary Lee Pritchard
Zachary Lee Pritchard, 20,
passed, away unexpectedly,
Thursday, September 2, 2010.
Zachary' had lived in Columbia


County for the past six years,
having moved here from Mi-
ami, Florida. He loved fishing,
and spending time with his fam-
ily, especially hanging out with
his brothers, Charlie and Cody
or spoiling his nephew CJ. He
was very active in his church in
Miami, South West Community
Church. He attended Pinegrove
Baptist Church, when he moved
to Lake City. Zachary is sur-
vived by his father, Lee Edward
Pritchard of Lake City, Florida
and his mother, Susan Hatcher
Pritchard of Leesburg, Florida;
brothers, Charlie and Cody
Pritchard; paternal grandparents,
Elaine and Herman Harshbarger
all of Lake City, Florida; mater-
nal grandparent, Carol Peetz of
Leesburg, Florida; uncles, Radar
Pritchard of Lake City, Florida
and Barry Pritchard of Norwalk,
Connecticut, plus many other
uncles, aunts, and cousins also
survive. Funeral services for
Mr. Zachary L. Pritchard .will
be conducted at 2:00 p.m., on
Wednesday, September 8, 2010,
at Pinegrove Baptist Church
with P.astor Ron Thompspn offi-
ciating. Interment will follow in
Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens.
Visitation with the family will
be Tuesday evening, Septem-
ber 7, 2010 from 5 p.m. until 7
p.m. at the funeral home: Gate-
way-Forest Lawn Funeral Home
3596 U.S. Highway 441 S. Lake
City, FL, 32025, (386) 752-1954,
www.gatewayforestlawn. com.

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


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GAINESVILLE 352-372-1645 * LAKE CITY 386-719-6767
PALATKA 386-328-3303 * PALM COAST 386-445-7079 * STARKE 904-368-9955


VyStar MEMBERSHIP IS OPEN TO ALL PEOPLE WHO LIVE OR WORK IN THE FOLLOWING COUNTIES:
Alachua * E-Baer * Brdfotrd * Cla, * Columbia * Ouval * Flagler * Gilchrst * Hamilton * Levy * Putnam * Marion * Nassau * St. Johns * Suwannee * Union * Volusia


"Important Note. T.:. opera ar, account. you ,iLl need a child , birth certticate or certiled coup AND social security card or state identification card


Ir~


,.


RE,, i NCUA
:tBI[rI NCUA


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


'r.
^ i


::oJ I0 ' ,l . / i .' L.-. u.-.iu. ,,










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Angel Two
Carbon Network SAP (ESW&
SCTV-q
CCTV-E
CMT

CNN
Comedy lCentral
C-SPAN
C-SPAN2
Davslar


Discovery Channel
DishCD - over 30 music channels
UlshHOME Ineractive TV
Disney Channel iE&WI
Doc umen tary Channel
E' Enlertainment Televisicn
ESPN
ESPN2
ESPNEWS
ESPNU
EWTN
Food Nerwor~
FOX News Channel
Headline News
HGTV


I includes. LOCal ChannelI



History
HorseRacirig TV
HSN
ION iE&Wi
Lilelime
MTV
MTV2
NASA Channel
Nickeldeoun.'Nick at Nie IE&W)
QV(
ReelzChannel
Spike TV
Syty
TBS


TLC
TNT
Travel Channel
Tnnty Brcadc s.Naetwort.
TV Games Network
TV Guide Network.
TV Land
USA
VHIl
Weather Channel


Plus Public interest
and Shoppn g Channels


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ABC Family
Cartoon Network (El
CMI HD
CNBC HD
CNN HD
Comedy Central HD
Discovery Channel HD
DISH Network ON DEMAND'

(up to 59 ctannelsl
DISH Network PAY PER VIEW'

115 channels)
Disney Channel HD


El Enlertainmen Televmon HD
ESPN HD
ESPN2 HD
ESPNEWS HD
Food Network HD
FOX News Channel HD
HD Theater
HDNet
HGTV HD
Headline News HD
History Channel HD
HLN HD
Lietime
MTV HD
Nickelodeon (East) HD


Palladia
Spike HD
Syly HD
TBS in HD
TLC ID
TNT HD
Travel Channel HD
USA HD
VH1 HD
Weather Channel HD



FREE


r Pakg B vr20fvrt hne


A&E
ABC Family
*AMC
Angel Orne
Angel Two
SArnimal Plane
*BBC Amerra
*BET
*Big Ten Nletwork'
Brjvoartoon Netrrwork IE&Wi
'CBS College pJc':1
I'C. TVy
CMT

CNN
Comedy Central
C-SPAN
C-SPAN2
*Currenl TV
Day star
Discovery Channel
*Oliovery Healthi


OibhCD over 0' musr .rh.innel
DiOhHOME Interantlve TV
Disney Chainel (E&W)
*Disney Documenlary Channel
El Enertainment Television
ESPNl
ESPN2
ESPNNEWS
ESPNu
Fuod Nelwirk
FU. Neiws tiChinrie

*FA
*G4
*balavision
*Goht Channel

*Hallmark Channel
Headline News
HGTV
HiSlory


Includes Local Channels
E9..IMISIICUIJ;

HorseRacing TV
HSN
*Independeni Film Channd IIFC)
ION IE&W)
Lifehme
*Liifeme Movie Network
*Local Sports Netwrork(s)
msnbc
MTV
MTV2
NASA Channel
NBP.A TV
*NFL Ni-etwor
*IJHL NeTwork
flick. Jr
Nic;kelodeonMNick at Nile IE&Wi
*Ovahton'
*Orygen
OVC
Reel2Channel
*RFD-TV
*SiTV
*SIRIUS - over 60 music channels


*SOAPnet
*SPEED
Spike TV
*Sun Sports
Syfy
TBS
*TeenNirk
*TeleFulura
TLC
TNT
Travel Cti~innel
Trin vE Br,.'] N: g i r"li r
*truTV
STurner Clasic Movies
T Games Networ,
TV Guide Network
IV Land
*Univison (E&WI
USA
VHI
*WE: Women's Entertainment
Weather Channel
*WGN America
Plus Puoic Interest
and Shopping Channels


A&E HD
ABC Family
*Animal Planel HD
BBC America HD
*BET HD
*Big Ten Network'
*Bravo HD
Cartoon Network. HD
*CBS College Sports HD
CMIT HD
CNBC HD
CNN HD
Co-medy Centrai HD
Discovery Channel HD
DISH Network ON DEMAND'
DISH Network PAY PER VIEW
Disney Channel HD.
*Disney XD HD
El Entertainmirni Television HD
ESPN HD
ESPN2 HD
ESPNEWS HD
Food Network HD


FOX News nharnel HD
*FXHD
G4 HD
*Golf Channel HD
Hallmark Channel HD
HD Theater
HDNel
Headline News HD
HGV HD
History Channel HD
HLli HO
Intisogalion Discovi-r HOD
Lifetime HD
*Lifetime Movie Network HD
*msnbc HD
MT HD
*NBA TV HD
*NFL Network HD
*NHL Network HI
Nickelodeon (East) HD
Palladia
*SPEED HD
Spike HD .


SyOy HO
TBS HD
Telefurura
Telefulura HD
TLC HO
TNT HD
Travel Channel HD
Turner Classic Movies HO
VtTV HO
Urnivisio
Iji-iji luri HO
USA Nehtwork HD
VHl HD
Weather Channel HD
*WGN America HD




HD


inacae.C.....0faoit han


A&E
ABC Family/
AMC
Angel One
Angel Two
Animal Planet.
BBC America ,
BET
Big Ten Network'
*Biography Channel
*Bloomberg Television
*Boomerang
Bravo
Cartoon Network (E&W)
CBS College Sports
CCTV-9
CCTV-E
*Chiller
CMT
CNBC
*CNBC World
CNN
Comedy Central
C-SPAN
C-SPAN2
Current TV
Qaystar
Discovery Channel
Discovery Health
*Discovery Kids
DishCD - over 30 music channels
DishHOME Interactive TV
*DISH Music - over 18 musicchannels


Disney Channel t(E.&W
Disney XD
*DIY
Documentary Channel
E! Entertainment Television
*Encore (W) ,
*Encore Action
*Encore Drama
*Encore Love
. 'Encore Mystery
*Encore War
*Encore Westerns
. ESPN
ESPN2
ESPNEWS
ESPNU
EWTN
*FLN .
Food Network
.'FOX Busne s NJetwrk
*FOX Movie Channel
FOX News Channel
*FOX Realty
*FOX Soccer Channel
FSN . ,
*FUEL"T
Fuse
FX
G4
Galavision
Golf Channel
*Great American Country (GAC)
GSNi
Hallniark Channel


I Includes Local Channels
a04 ItsAc& jO

*Hallmark Movie Channel
Headline News
H.GTV
History
*History lnlernabial
HorseRacing TV
HSNJ
Independent Film Channel IlFCI
*Investigation Discovery
ION IIEW)M
Lifetime
letime Movie Network
Local Sports Network(s)
*Military Channel
msnic
MTV
MTV2
niun2
NASA Channel
*Nancinal Geographic Channel
* NBA TV
NFL NeMorrk
NHL Network
Nii:k .Ir
NiPiktideon'Nick at Nite (E&W)
SNickloons Network
*Ouldoor Channel
Ovation
O'ygen
*Planel Green
uV.
ReelChinrinel
RFD-TV


C e~L~04F


Si TV.
' Srius -over 60 music channels . .
'Sleuth
SOAPnet
SPEED
Spike TV
*Style
SunSports
TBS
TeenNick
TeleFuiura
*Tennis Channel
*The Movie Channel (W)
*The Movie Channel Xtra (W)
TLC
TNT
Travel Channel
Tnnly Broadcast Network
truTV
Turner Clasic Movies
TV Games Network
TV Guide Network
TV Land
Univision IE&WI
USA
Veria
'Versus
VHI
*VH1 Classic
WE Women's Entertainmenl
Weater Channel
WGNAmerica-. .


S" EHD
- ABC Family
..Animal Planet HD
SBBC America HD
BET HD
Big Ten Network'
*Biography Channel HD
Bravo HD
Cartoon Network HD
CBS College Sports HD
CMT HD
CNBC HO
CNN HO
Comedy Central HD
Discovery Channel HD
DISH Network ON DEMAND'
DISH Network PAY PER VIEW'
Disney Channel HD
Disney XD HD
DIY HD
E' Entertainment television HD
,Encore HD (E)
ESPN HD
ESPN2 HD
ESPNEWS HO
Food Network HD
*FOX Busines Network HD


I
FOX News Channel HD
FOX Soccer Channel HD
FX HD
G4 HD
Golf Channel HD
*Hallmark Channel HD '
Hailmaik Movie Channel HD
Headline News HD
HD Theater
HONel
HGTV HD
History HD
History International HD
HLN HD
Investigation Discovery HD
Lifetime HD
Lifetime Movie Network HD
msnbc HD
MTV HD
*Natiumral GLegrqdpl Channel HD
Nat Geo Wild HD
NBA TV HD
NFL Network HD
NHL Network HD
. Nickelodeon HD
Palladia
*Planet Green HD


*Science Channel HD
, SPEED HD
Sportsman Channel HD
Spike HD
Style HD
Syy HD
TBS HD
Telefutura HD
*Tennis Channel HO
TLC HD
TNT HD
Travel Channel HD
tru'V HD
Turner Classic Movies HO
Univision HD
USA Network HD
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010











LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


THE WEATHER



k STORMS STORMS PARTLY

SHI9CLOUDY



IMLO66 1933LO69 HI192 LO7


I * I. I 1. .1 II


Tllahassee*
93/67 ..-
Pensacola 0
90/70 " Pana City
9 88/71


9216
Lake C
92/6
SGain
.92


1
9


TEMPERATURES
High Saturday
Low Saturday
Normal high
Normal low
Record nign
Record .low

PRECIPITATION
Saturday
Month total,
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal year-to-date


. 90.
72
89
70
97 in 1944
64 in 1972


0.00"
0.00"
37.07"
0.74"
: 37.50"


t4 City
* acksonville Cape Canaveral
i 90,/70 Daytona Beach
6 'Ft. Lauderdale
esville * Daytona Beach Fort Myers
/68 973 Gainesville
Ocala * Jacksonville
92/70 * Key West
0Orando Cape Canaveral Ke CWty
92/73 9Q/75 Lake City
Miami
Tampa. . Naples
0/76 West Palm Beach Ocala
91/76 Orlando
. t Ft Lauderdale Panama City
Ft. Myers, 91/78 0 Pensacola
93/75 * Naplesi Tallahassee
'90/77 M Wami Tampa
KWest * 92/78 Valdosta
KWeys W. Palm Beach
90/81


SUN
Sunnse today
Sunset today.
Sunnse tom.
Sunset torn.

MOON
Moonrise today
Moonset today
Moonnse tom.
Moonset torn.


7:19 a.m.
7:48 p.m.
7:10 a.m.
7:47 p.m.


3:51 a.m.
5:46 p.m.
5:01 a.m.
6:27 p.rr.


6

30nmimtestobim
Today's
ultra-violet
Radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0
to 10+


Monday
%S 76 I
90/75/t
90/79/t
92/74/t
93/70/pc
90/72/pc
89/80/t
93/69/pc
91/78/t
93/75/t
93/71/pc
92/74/t
89/75/pc.
90/75/s
93/70/pc
91/76/t
93/70/pc
90 76 1


Tuesday
8S. 76 I
89/75/pc
90/81/pc
93/76/t
91/70/pc
89/73/pc
90/81/t
92/70/pc
91/79/t
92/75/pc
92/71/pc
92/74/pc
90/76/pc
91/75/pc
94/71/pc
92/76/t
91/71/pc
iii ,11 i


An exclusive
service
brought to
our readers
by
The Weather
Channel.
MC


00 i3 w-a ther.com
Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Forecasts, data and graph-
8s 15 23 30 ' Ics � 2010 Weather Central
New First Full Last r _ . LLC, Madison, Wis.
www.weatherpubllisher.com



^ | i!'l':i S? e1 . I * l :va


NATIONAL FORECAST: Scattered showers and thunderstorms will be possible across much
of Florida today due to a stalled frontal.boundary. High pressure will provide dry conditions
along much of the East Coast, with lighter winds also expected in the Northeast. Low pres-
sure will produce showers and a few thunderstorms across the northern Plains.



*NTOA FORECAT MAP p I.mtoa


Cold Front
-AL--.&-





Warm Front

Stationary
Front

Occlude4
Front


Saturday Today


CITY HI/Lo/Pcp.
Albany NY 76/66/0
Albuquerque 83/63/0
Anchorage 54/51,0
Atlanta 83/66/0
Baltimore 81/64,0
Billings 84 52 0'
Birmingham 81.58,0
Bismarck 75, A3 00
Bolse 83, 60,0
Boston 82/72/.02
Buffalo 64'57'0o
Charleston SC 91/73/0 '
Charleston WV 73.,59,0
Charlotte 4, 64, 0
Cheyenne 82, 48,0
Chicago 66, 51, u
Cincinnati 72/,60/0
Cleveland 66 57,' '
Columbia SC 89, 7,0r
Dallas ;4, .2. 0
Daytona Beach 9J' 73, 0
Denver 9 , 5"4, C(


HI/Lo/W
70,4 7,'1pc
92/60/s
59,47'sn
84/63/s
78/49,/s
65 45, sn
84/53,'s
75 54, pr
67,39,si
73/57/s
68/54J. n
88/68/s
76.50,s
84,i , 5 .z
84,'48.
f;,61, pc
78t54's
71, 5.4 pc
8 ,. 58;'s
93, ;3.
90. 73,
94,. 51,


CITY
Des Molnes
Detroit
El Paso
Fairbanks
Greensboro
Hartford
Honolulu
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson MS
Jacksonville
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Uttle Rock
Los Angeles
Memphis
Miami
Minneapolis
Mobile
New Orleans
New York
Oklahoma City


Saturday Today


HI/Lo/Pcp.
72/49,0
66/54/.02
85,63'0
54/41/0
80/65'0
81/74/0
83,75/0
86 74, >1
73, 53.0
84/62/0
92, 71./0
75/47/0
105'79,0
S1, t.s, i-
74/55,0
8 l, 59, C
93, 78/0
66.48. 0
85'71,,0
6,. 7,. (i
80, 71,0
81, 51, 0


HI/Lo/W
83,,64/s
73/59/pc
92,'68,s
59/47/sh
83/57,'s
73/51/s
87, 72,s
92, ;5,
78.59/s
89/61/s
90, 70..'1
86/70/s
103,'74,s
86. 59. :
72,62,'s
85,61. l
92, ;8,'L
74,60, pPL
90 '66.s
903 ,3.
77,60-s
9 1. 68, '.


CITY
Omaha
Orlando
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland ME
Portland OR
Raleigh
Rapid City
Reno
Richmond
Sacramento
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
Spokane
Tampa
Tucson
Washington


Saturday Today
HI/Lo/Pcp. HI/Lo/W
?5,'50,0 84165is
92/73/0 92/73/t
81/69,/0 77/57/s
104 86. 0 108/80/s
67157/0 71.'50/s
82/71/.94 75/54/pc
64/55/01 70..'Slipc
86, ;.7 3, 84 5;. s
82/38,0 79.'49's
86/52/0 84, 4F 6.
83., 71,') 82756/s
S l, ''., 93.62, .
75.'54;0 82,58,s
91/61/0 80/48/s
89/72'0 94; i3/s
7", 62, 0 6, 6.2, s
66/56.0 66/58's
59 54 01 65. 52' p,
75/56,0 66/45/pc
89/78/0 96'., , 16
93..' 8,,0 101,'72/s
.8 , ,2, i ;i, 58 s


g iNTE R N AT IO N AL I


CITY
Acapulco
Amsterdam
Athens
Auckland
Beijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo
Geneva
Havana
HelsinkI
Hong Kong
Kingston


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
79/75/4.35
66., 48 0
na,/66' 0
57 J4S 0
82/66/0
64/45/0
61,'46/0
91 73 0
77/52,/0
9u, 75, o
52,45.10
86/79 4 13
8, 74. -


Today
Hi/Lo/W
87,/ 3/,t
6S. 52, sI
89, 73,'s
59 50, p.:
86/68/s
64/48/s
66/46/s
91 75 . I
76/53/s
91l, , pC
60, 54'.pc
S7,'Rl1 I
91 71, t


CITY
'La Paz
Lima
London
Madrid
Mexico City
Montreal
Moscow
Nairobi
Nassau
New Delhi
Oslo
Panama
Paris


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
52.39/0
6ci 5;, ,'
72/,52, 0
90/63/0
72,59/0
72-64.' 11
57,/48/0
81 59'.0
95,81,.11
88, r,. 0
61' 39,0
88.'75 '12
, 72, 52 0


.. Today
HI/Lo/W
61, 30/sh
64, 59 p.:
69,'57, pc
91/64/s
66,5 7/pc
66 55 .tr
60/41,'pc
75, 5,3, 1
92 79,1
8E 7; 7
65/41, s
86/75/t
76/54/pc


CITY
Rio
Rome
St. Thomas VI
San Juan PR
Santiago
Seoul
Singapore
Sydney
Tel Aviv
Tokyo
Toronto
Vienna
Warsaw


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
97/ 0/0

89,/82,0
e8, .i/0
66,37,0
,8 ;3, 0
90, 79.' '
70/61/0
91/72,.0
93/81/0
61.55 .37
6.3 551 0
63/43/0


Today]
HI/Lo/W
74,69s.
87, 66, *
87,"81, sh
88/78/sh
68,39/5
5. ;74,
86, 76,'t
69/51/s
91, 75,,pc
90/79/s
66 '5..-n
. ,, T
62/46/pc


KEYTO CONDITIONS:. -=rcluaj., r-dJnzzle- l-ifar ig-:'g. rr Izy, iice,pc-partly cloudy, r=rain, s-sunny,
sr.=sno.e6r, sn-'.ri, -ru,,rL ,-raorms, w-windy.


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Lake Ciy13S acmNri D.V il9.Cmu 20 W5hAe .Cm u 900S 4hS.Jnsile17N 4t erc une' ak51 W4r St.ToerSqur 75SW7t t
Shans tUFRom H-1 SprngilsCo mos920 W 9h v. cla397S Clee ,Rd . .s East cl 44E.Sle pinsBv.Ws-Mro 11 S 9r or.0 6nefild1 950 S-w


PURI, Im
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VIENESA�J


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


LAK CITA M CU INDEX


i, is %OAcci (.% rt, )III TlY.C 0II I

- - -1 �-- I -I


I


I


1









Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?

Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkjrby@lakeciayreporter:cor


SPORTS


Sunday, September 5, 2010


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section B


BRIEFS

YOUTH BASEBALL
Fort White fall
registration set
Fort White Youth
Baseball has fall league
registration set for
5-7 p.m. Thursday, and
10 a&m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday at the
concession stand in the
South Columbia Sports
Complex. Cost is $50
for ages 7-12 and $55 for
ages 13-15. A birth
certificate is required
for players new to the
league.
For details, call
Tammy Sharpe at
867-3825 or 755-1519
(evenings), or e-mail
fwyba@yahoo.com.

YOUTH SOFTBALL
Wood memorial
tourney Sept. 18
The Girls Softball
Association of Columbia
County is hosting
the Jodi Elaine Wood
Memorial Mush Softball
Tournament on
Sept. 18. Proceeds will go
to her children. Groups
are encouraged to form
teams at a cost of $10 per
member. Teams may
register at Brian's Sports.
,For details, visit
information@girlssoft
ballassociation.org or call
Chad at 755-4271..

Fall season
sign-up extended
Girls Softball
Association of Columbia
County's registration
for its fall league has
been extended through
Saturday at Brian's
Sports. Ages are 4-17.
Cost is $45 or $65 for two
.players from the same
family. A birth certificate
is required.
For details, e-mail ,
information@girlssoft
ballassociation.org.
, From staff reports

'GAMES

Tuesday
* Columbia High boys
golf vs. Union County
High at Quail Heights
Country Club, 4 p.m.
* Fort White High
volleyball at Cornerstone
Academy, 6:30 p.m.
(JV-5)
Wednesday
* Columbia High
swimming at St. Francis
High, Eastside High,
4:30 p.m.
Thursday
0 Columbia High boys
golf vs. Lincoln High at
The Country Club at Lake
City, 2 p.m.
* Columbia High
volleyball vs. Buchholz
High, 6:30 p.m. (JV-5:30)
Friday
* Fort White High
volleyball in OVA Classic,.
TBA
* Columbia High
volleyball vs. Williston
High, Chiefland High at
Bell High tournament,
3:30 p.m., 8 p.m.
* Fort White High
Football at Newberry High,
7:30 p.m.
Saturday
* Columbia High
volleyball vs. Keswick
Christian School at
Bell High tournament,
8:30 a.m.
* Columbia High
swimming at Bolles
Invitational, 9 a.m.
* Fort White High
volleyball in OVA Classic,
TBA
* Columbia High
football South Lafourche


(La.) High, 3 p.m.


Seminoles rout Samford


Fisher begins
career at FSU
with 59-6 victory.
By BRENT KALLESTAD
Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - For
the first time in 34 years, a
Florida State football sea-
son started without Bobby
Bowden on the sideline. It's
Jimbo Fisher's team now,
though against Samford it
hardly mattered who was
coaching the Seminoles.
Fisher began his career
as Florida State coach with
the easiest of victories as
Christian Ponder threw
four touchdown passes and
the 20th-ranked Seminoles
celebrated the start of a
new era with a 59-6 victory
Saturday against Bowden's


alma mater.
Florida "State scored 35
points during an 11-minute
span of the second quar-
ter, including Greg Reid's
74-yard punt return touch-
down, to build a 42-0 lead
on a sweltering day in north
Florida.
Ponder, playing for the
first time since a season-
ending shoulder injury last
November at Clemson,
completed 12 of 14 passes
for 167 yards before giving
way to backup EJ Manuel at
halftime.
"It was a relief just to get
back out there and play,"
Ponder said. "There was a
little doubt going in about
the shoulder. All that went
away after the first play."
In his first game, Fisher
achieved something even
Bowden failed to accom-


plish at FSU. Bowden won
316 games as Florida State
coach, but he didn't win his
first one. Fisher did.
Among all those wins
were a pair of national titles
and a dozen Atlantic Coast
Conference championships,
but the victories were fall-
ing off in recent years lead-
ing to Fisher's ascension as
Bowden's successor a year
sooner than the old coach
wanted.
Fisher, who was Bowden's
offensive coordinator for
the last three years, said
he thought about his pre-
decessor a good deal on
Saturday.
"I'm happy I'm here and-
all that but I mean that man
built this university and
he's a tremendous guy,"
FSU continued on 3B


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida State running back Jermaine Thomas knocks the hel-
met off of Samford linebacker Bryce Smith at Doak Campbell
Stadium on Saturday in Tallahassee.


Meltdown avoided





K 7Tk-


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Florida's Chris Rainey (3) catches a 45-yard deflected John Brantley pass in the end zone. The pass was originally meant
for Omarius Hines during the game against Miami (Ohio) University at Ben Hill Griffin Stadium on Saturday in Gainesville.

Gators struggle early, beat Miami (Ohio) 34-12


By MARK LONG
Associated Press

GAINESVILLE - Just
minutes after Florida's sea-
son opener ended, even
before players and coaches
walked off the field, the
scoreboards went blank.
Even with a victory, the
Gators were more than
ready to erase the memory
of this one.
No. 4 Florida opened the


post-Tim Tebow era with
a resounding thud, maybe
the sound of high expec-
tations crashing, to the
ground. Yes, the Gators
got four interceptions, sev-
eral red-zone stops and two
late touchdowns to pull
away from heavy under-
dog Miami. of Ohio 34-12
Saturday.
But the real story was
coach Urban Meyer's ane-
mic offense, the one quar-


terback John Brantley had
hoped to "keep rolling"
after waiting three years
behind Tebow.
Instead, Brantley and
the Gators spent most of
the game in reverse.
"I didn't imagine the
offense's incompetence
that we experienced today,"
Meyer said.
There were a bunch of
fumbles, several bad snaps,
some poor throws, six pen-


alties and a whole lot of
frustration in The Swamp.
Brantley completed 17 of
25 passes for 113 yards and
two touchdowns. He had a
10-yarder to Omarius Hines
that was the offense's lon-
gest play of the day until
speedster Jeff Demps' got
loose for a 72-yard scor-
ing run in the fourth quar-
ter. Brantley also threw a
GATORS continued on 4B


FROM THE SIDELINE







Brandon Finley
Phone:(386) 754-0420
bfinley@lakecityreportercom

It wasn't

pretty

F lorida fans
who have been
waiting to see
what the new-
look Gators
would look like without
quarterback Tim Tebow
and company might want
to cover their eyes.
The Gators may have
come away with a 34-12
victory over Miami (Ohio)
at Ben Hill Griffin Stadium
on Saturday in Gainesville,
but the win was anything
but pretty for Florida.
Entering the fourth
quarter, the Gators had
racked up a total of 25
yards on offense. Though
Florida ended the game
with 212 total yards, the
performance was lacking.
Florida looked noticeably
off at times, and the center-
to-quarterback exchange
looked like something you
could see in Pop Warner.
There were high sraps.
There were low snaps.
There were fumbles. Just
about anything that could
have went wrong for the
Gators did.
The question has been
asked for years why the
Gators open up against
FLORIDA continued on 2B


Tigers offense

improves in win


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High freshman Rakeem Battle tries tb get around the corner during the Tigers'
38-13 victory over Brooks County High (Ga.) on Friday in Lake City.


Columbia defeats
Brooks County in
'Border Wars.'
By BRANDON FINLEY
bfinley@lakecityreporter.comrn

The one question that
Columbia High had after a
23-13 win against Fort White
High in the kickoff clas-
sic was how junior quarter-
back Nigel Atkinson would
respond after a below-aver-
age performance.
Following a 38-13 win
against Brooks County
High (Ga.), the Tigers quar-
terback should feel better.
about his output.
Atkinson led the Tigers'


offense to five touchdowns
in the game, including two
produced by the quarter-
back. In all, he totaled 191
yards of offense. The quar-
terback was 13-of-25 pass-
ing in the game with 158
yards through the air and a
touchdown.
Atkinson was also able
to produce with his legs
when he had to, including
a six-yard bootleg play to
put Columbia up 21-7 inthe
second quarter. He finished
with 33 yards on eight car-
ries.
Atkinson was also able to
develop a chemistry with
his receiving core, which
CHS continued on 2B











LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


TELEVISION

-TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
10 a.m.
ESPN2 - NHRA, qualifying for U.S.
.Nationals, at Indianapolis (same-day tape)
11:30 a.m.
ESPN2 - NHRA, qualifying for U.S.
S"ationals, at Indianapolis (same-day, tape)
5 p.m.
ESPN2 - NHRA, qualifying for U.S.
.Nationals, at Indianapolis (same-day tape)
7:30 p.m.
ESPN - NASCAR, Sprint Cup Series,
Emory Healthcare 500, at Hampton, Ga.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Noon
ESPN - FCS, Southern vs. Delaware
St., at Orlando
2 p.m.
ESPN2 -Tulsa at East Caroline
3:30 p.m..
ESPN - SMU at Texas Tech
GOLF
8 a.m.
TGC-European PGATour, European
Masters, final round, at Crans Montana,
Switzerland
I p.m.
TGC - Nationwide Tour, Mylan
'Classic, final round, at Canonsburg, Pa.
3 p.m.
NBC - PGA Tour, Deutsche Bank
Championship, third round, at Norton,
Mass.
7 p.m.
TGC - Champions Tour, First Tee
Open, final round, at Monterey, Calif.
(same-day tape)
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1:30 p.m.
TBS - Chicago White Sox at Boston
2;10 p.m.
WGN - N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs
8 p.m.
ESPN2 - San Francisco at L.A.
-Dodgers
MOTORSPORTS
8 a.m.
SPEED ' - MotoGP, 'World
Championship, at San Marino
Noon
SPEED - MotoGP Moto2, at San
Marino (same-day tape)
I p.m.
SPEED - FIM World Superbike, at
Nu'burg, Germany (same-day tape)
10 p.m.
SPEED -AMA Pro Racing, at Miliville,
N.J. (same-day tape)
TENNIS
II a.m.
CBS - U.S. Open, men's third and
women's fourth round, at New York
WNBA BASKETBALL
3 p.m.
ABC - Playoffs, conference finals,
game I, Seattle at Phoenix


'ESPN2
eliminationr
-tape)


Monday
AUTO RACING
I p.m.
Z - NHRA, U.S. Nationals, final
ns, at Indianapolis (same-day


BASKETBALL
I La.m.
. ESPN2 - FIBA,World Championship,
Eighth final, United States vs. Angola, at
Istanbul
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
4 p.m.
ESPN - Navy vs. Maryland, at
Baltimore
S8p.m.
ESPN - Boise St. vs. Virginia Tech. at
Landover, Md.
GOLF
2 p.m. .
NBC - PGA Tour, Deutsche Bank
Championship, final round, at Norton,
Mass.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
2:10 p.m.
WGN - Houston at Chicago Cubs
PREP FOOTBALL
1:30a.m.
FSN - Kirk Herbstreit National
Kickoff Classic, Trinity (Texas) vs. Shiloh
Christian (Ark.), atArlingtonTexas
Noon
ESPN - Kirk Herbstreit National
Kickoff Classic, William T. Dwyer vs.
Cleveland, Glenville, at Columbus, Ohio
2:30 p.m.
FSN - Kirk Herbstreit National
Kickoff Alassic, Skyline (Texas) vs. St.
Thomas Aquinas, at Arlington,Texas
5:30 p.m.
FSN - Kirk Herbstreit National
Kickoff Classic, Cedar Hill (Texas) vs.
Denton, Guyer (Texas), at Arlington,
Texas
8:30 p.m.
FSN - Kirk Herbstreit National
Kickoff Classic, Arlington, Bowie (Texas)
vs. DeSoto (Texas), at Arlington,Texas
TENNIS
II a.m.
CBS - U.S. Open, round of 16, at
New York
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - U.S. Open, round of 16, at
New York

BASEBALL

AL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
New York 86 50 .632 -
'Tampa Bay 83 51 .619 2
,'oston 76 59 .563 9'A
Toronto 69 66 .511 16'A
Baltimore 49 86 .363 36'k
Central Division
W L Pct GB
'Minnesota 79 57 .581 -
Chicago 74 60 .552 4
'Detroit 67 68 .496 II '
,Kansas City 56 78 .418 22
'Cleveland 54 81 .400 24 '
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texas 75 60 .556 -
Ohkland 67 68 .496 8
Los Angeles 65 71 .478 10%
Seattle 53 82 .393 22
Friday's Games
N.Y.Yankees 7,Toronto 3
Tampa Bay 4, Baltimore I
Chicago White Sox at Boston, ppd.,
rain
Detroit 9, Kansas City 5, I I innings


Minnesota 4,Texas 3
Oakland 8, L.A.Angels 0
Seattle I, Cleveland 0
Saturday's Games
Chicago White Sox 3, Boston I, 1st
game
N.YYankees 7,Toronto 5
Oakland 3, L.A.Angels I
Minnesota 12,Texas 4
Tampa Bay at Baltimore (n)
Chicago White Sox at Boston (n),
2nd game
Detroit at Kansas City (n)
Cleveland at Seattle (n)
Today's Games
Toronto (Cecil 11-7) at N.Y. Yankees
(PHughes 16-6), 1:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Buehrle 12-10) at
Boston (Beckett 4-4), 1:35 p.m.
Tampa Bay (W.Davis 11-9) at Baltimore
(Tillman 1-4), 1:35 p.m.
Detroit (Galarraga 4-5) at Kansas City
(Davies 6-9), 2:10 p.m.
Texas (C.Wilson 14-5) at Minnesota
(Blackburn 8-9), 2:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (E.Santana 14-9) at
Oakland (Mazzaro 6-7), 4:05 p.m.
Cleveland (j.Gomez 3-2) at Seattle
(F.Hernandez 10-10),4:10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Baltimore at N.Y.Yankees, 1:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Detroit.
1:05 p.m.
Texas at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.
Kansas City at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m.
Seattle at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Cleveland at L.A.Angels, 9:05 p.m.

NL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 78 57 .578 -
Philadelphia 77 58 .570 1
Florida 68 65 .51 1 9
NewYork 66 70 .485 12'h
Washington 57 78 .422 21
Central Division


Cincinnati,
St. Louis
Houston
Milwaukee
Chicago-
Pittsburgh_


San Diego


W L
79 56
70 63
62 72
62 72
59 77
'45 89
West Division
W L
76 58


Pct GB
.585 -
.526 8
.463 16%h
.463 16A
.434 20'h
.336 33A


San Francisco 74 61 .548 2k'
Colorado 71 '64 .526" 5'
Los Angeles 69 66 .5 11 7%
Arizona 56 79 .415 20'h
SFriday's Games
Chicago Cubs 7, N.Y. Mets 6
Philadelphia I, Milwaukee 0
Pittsburgh 8,Washington 5
Florida 6.Atlanta I
St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 2
Arizona 4, Houston 3
Colorado 4, San Diego 3
L.A. Dodgers 4, San Francisco 2
Saturday's Games
Chicago Cubs 5, N.Y. Mets 3'
Cincinnati 6, Lt. Louis I
Colorado 6, San Diego 2
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (n)
Washint6n at Pittsburgh (n)
Atlanta at Florida (n)
Houston at Arizona (n).
San Francisco at LA..Dodgers (n)
Today's Games
Atlanta (Minor 3-0) at Florida (Sanabia
3-2), 12:10 p.m.
. Milwaukee (Ra.Wolf, 10-10) at
Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 9-7), 1:35 p.m.
Washington (Marquis I1-7) at Pittsburgh'
(Morton 1-10), 1:35. p.m.
Cincinnati (H.Bailey 3-2) at St. Louis
(C.Carpenter 14-5), 2:15 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Niese 8-7) at Chicago Cubs
(Dempster 12-9), 2:20 p.m.
Colorado, (De La Rosa 5-4) at San
Diego (Richard 12-6), 4:05 p.m. r
Houston (Happ- 5-2) at Arizona
(R.Lopez 5-12),4:IO p.m.
San Francisco O(.Sanchez 9-8) at LA.
Dodgers (Kuroda 10-11), 8 p.m.
Monday's Games
Florida at Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m., Ist
game
N.Y. Mets at Washington, 1:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m.'
St. Louis at Milwaukee, 2: 10 p.m.
Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
Cincinnati at Colorado, 3:10 p.m.
San Francisco at Arizona, 4:10 p.m.
Florida at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m., 2nd
game
LA. Dodgers at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.

FOOTBALL

Top 25 schedule
Monday's Game
No. 3 Boise State vs. No. 10 Virginia
Tech at Landover, Md., 8 p.m.

College scores

Texas 34; Rice 17
Air Force 65, Northwestern St. 21
Colorado 24, Colorado St. 3
Montana 73,Western St.,Colo. 2
Montana St. 59, Fort Lewis 10
N. Colorado 54,Adams St. 0
Oregon 72, New Mexico 0
Ashland 24, Bloomsburg 14
Augsburg 62, Concordia,Wis. 10
Augustana, S.D. 32, St. Cloud St. 23
Bethel, Minn. 34, Simpson, Iowa 12
Butler 29,Albion 13
California, Pa. 42, Saginaw Valley St.
41, OT
Carroll,Wis. 35, Lakeland 21
Carthage 30, Franklin 27 ,
Central 34,Wis.-Oshkosh 28
Concordia, III. 52, Lake Forest 23
Concordia, St.P 38, Minot St. 17
Crown, Minn. 49, Carleton 35
Dayton 28, Robert Morris 14
Denison 21, Ohio Wesleyan 6
Elmhurst 26, Loras 14
Grinnell 45, Macalester 35
Heidelberg 42,Alma 23
Illinois Wesleyan 20, Hope 16
Iowa 37, E. Illinois 7
Michigan 30, Connecticut 10
Michigan St. 38,W Michigan 14
Millikin 42, Illinois College 31
Missouri 23, Illinois 13
North Central 41, Cornell, Iowa 7
Notre Dame 23, Purdue 12
Wis.-Whitewater 35, Adrian 0
Appalachian St. 42, Chattanooga 41
Campbellsville 47, Union, Ky. 36
Charleston Southern 41. North
Greenville 31


Florida 34, Miami (Ohio) 12
Florida St. 59, Samford 6
Georgia 55, Louisiana-Lafayette 7
Georgia Tech 41, S. Carolina St. 10
Liberty 52, St. Francis, Pa. 7
Merchant Marine 35, Gallaudet 34
Sewanee 33, Earlham 14
The Citadel 56, Chowan 14
Tuskegee 33, Benedict 18
VMI 48, Lock Haven 6
Wesley 34, Christopher Newport 6
Westminster, Mo. 20, Rhodes 17



Friday
Temple 31,Villanova 24
Arizona 41,Toledo 2
Missouri St. 31 I, E. Kentucky 9

AUTO RACING

Race week

NASCAR
SPRINT CUP
Emory Healthcare 500
.Site: Hampton, Ga.
Schedule:Today, race, 7:30 p.m. (ESPN,
7-11:30 p.m.).
Track: Atlanta Motor Speedway
(tri-oval, 1.54 miles).
Race distance: 500.5 miles, 325 laps.
NHRA FULL THROTTLE
Mac Tools U.S. Nationals
Site: Clermont, Ind.
Schedule: Today, qualifying (ESPN2,
10 a.m.-2 p.m., 5-7 p.m.); Monday, final
eliminations (ESPN2, 1-6 p.m.).
Track: O'Reilly Raceway Park.

BASKETBALL

WNBA playoffs

CONFERENCE FINALS
Eastern Conference
Atlanta vs. NewYork
Today
Atlanta at New York, 7 p.m.
Tuesday *
New York at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 9
Atlanta at New York, 7:30 p.m. if
necessary
Western Conference
Seattle vs. Phoenix
Seattle 82, Phoenix 74
Today,
Seattle at Phoenix, 3 p.m.'
Wednesday
Phoenix at Seattle, 10 p.m., if
necessary

World championships

EIGHTH-FINALS
At Istanbul
*Saturday
Serbia 73, Croatia 72
Spain 80, Greece 72
Today
Slovenia vs.Australia, I I a.m.
Turkey vs. France, 2 p.m.
Monday
United States vs.Angola, II a.m.
Russian vs. New Zealand, 2 p.m.

TENNIS

U.S. Open singles

At The USTA Billie Jean King National
Tennis Center
New York
Late Friday
Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, def. Ryan
Harrison, United States, 6-3, 5-7, 3-6,
6-3,7-6 (6).
Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Dustin
Brown, Jamaica, 7-5, 6 3,'6-0. .
John, Isner (18), United States, def.
Marco Chiudinelli; Switzerland; 6-3, 3-6,
7-6 (7), 6-4.
David Ferrer (10), Spain, def. Benjamin
Becker, Germany, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4.
MikhailYouzhny (12), Russia, def. Dudi
Sela, Israel, 6-1, 6-3,4-6,6-3.
Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, def.
Jeremy Chardy, France, 4-6, 6-2, 6-0, 7-6
(2).
Feliciano Lopez (23), Spain, def. Benoit
Paire, France, 6-4, 6-7 (4), 5-7, 7-6 (3),
6-2.
Fernando Verdasco (8), Spain, def.
Adrian Mannarino, France, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2.
Stanislas Wawrinka (25), Switzerland,
def. Juan Ignacio -Chela, Argentina, 7-5,
6-3, 6-4.
Sam Querrey (20), United States, def.
Marcel Granollers, Spain, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4.
David Nalbandian (31 I), Argentina, def.
Florent Serra, France, 7-5, 6-4, 6-2.
Gilles Simon, France, def. Philipp
Kohlschreiber (29), Germany, 4-6, 6-3,
1-6,6-1,6-3.
Nicolas Almagro (14), Spain, def.
Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, 6-3, 7-6
(5), 4-6, 7-6 (4).
Rafael Nadal (I), Spain, def. Denis
Istomin, Uzbekistan, 6-2, 7-6 (5), 7-5.
Women
Third Round
Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (20), Russia,
def. Gisela DulkoArgentina, 6-1,6-2.
Francesca Schiavone (6), Italy, def.
Alona Bondarenko (29), Ukraine, 6-1,7-5.
Ana Ivanovic, Serbia, def. Virginie
Razzano, France, 7-5,6-0.
Venus Williams (3), United States, def.
Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, 6-2, 6-1.
Shahar Peer (16), Israel, def. Flavia
Pennetta (19), Italy, 6-4, 6-4.

Saturday
Men
Third Round
Albert Montanes (21), Spain, def. Kei
Nishikori, Japan, 6-2,2-1, retired.
Robin Soderling (5), Sweden, def.
Thiemo de Bakker, Netherlands, 6-2,
6-3, 6-3.
Gael Monfils (17), France, def. Jahko


Tipsarevic, Serbia, 7-6 (4), 6-7 (4), 6-2,
6-4.
Richard Gasquet, France, def. Kevin
Anderson, South Africa, 6-4, 7-6 (3), 7-5.
Women
Third Round
Kaia Kanepi (31 ), Estonia, def. Jelena
Jankovic (4), Serbia, 6-2, 7-6 (I).
Andrea Petkovic, Germany, def. Peng
Shuai, China, walkover.
Caroline Wozniacki (I), Denmark, def.
Chan Yung-jan,Taiwan, 6-1, 6-0.
Maria Sharapova (14), Russia, def.
Beatrice Capra, United States, B-0, 6-0.


CHS: Offense looks better in win

Continued From Page 1B


is still missing Adrian Hill,
the Tigers only offensive
player to score a touch-
down last season.
The favorite target was
Jayce Barber, who hauled
in five passes for 44 yards.
Nate Ayers led the Tigers
in receiving yards with 53



FLORIDA

Continued From Page 1B
opponents that are
obviously not on their
level. This year, the
question was answered as
Florida played horrible,
but was still able to come
away with a win.
Had the Gators opened
up in a premiere matchup
against the likes of Boise
State or Virginia Tech,
Florida would have been
run out of the stadium. As
it stands, the Gators have
a week to clean up the
mistakes.
When South Florida
travels up-state to play in
Gainesville on Saturday,
the Gators won't be'able
to get away with the same
kind of mistakes.
First, Florida must find
a way to get the football
into Brantley's hands.
When he received the
snap, Brantley wasn't
awful.
The junior, who
replaced Tebow as the
starting quarter, finished
the game completing 17-
of-25 passes for 113 yards
and two touchdowns.
, What Florida can't do is
put the ball on the ground
eight times, which the
Gat6rs did on Saturday.
Mike Pouncey may have
been an All-American
guard last season, but
that doesn't make him the
answer at center.
If the Gators plan to
continue using Pouncey at
the'position in the future,
he must perform better.
. For the Gators to develop
into the type of offense that
many envisioned Florida
having this season, there
must be a rhythm in the
offense! With snaps flying
over, ar6un nd through
Brantley's grip, that won't
happen.


5

8
12
13 I

14 I
15 I
16
18 I


on three catches.
Shaq Johnson had three
receptions for 38 yards.
Columbia's running
game continued to split
carries between Timmy
Jernigan and Barnabus
Madison.
Jernigan carried much of




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

I YARCS I


the load in the first half to
help the Tigers build up
a lead, but Madison was
the workhorse later in the
game. Jernigan finished
with seven carries for 53
yards and two touchdowns,
while Madison added 54
yards on 14 carries.

THAT SCRAMBLED'WORD GAME
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek


A: T THE , 1 1,
(Answers tomorrow)
Saturday's Jumbles: IVORY CREEL DEBATE DRAGON
Answer: When the skier ended up in a snowdrift, he
was - "COVERED"








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QUESTION?

CALL Mary or

Remember Bridget
v TODAY to place a
each dkv) surprise ad for
so sp ecial someone you Love!


Sandsweet, 755-5440 or

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ACROSS 39 Hippie's digs-
S 40 Sushi fish
Catch 41 Be in store
Urban trans- 44 Oath
port 47 Flowering tree
Take a breather . 49 Noble rank
She, to Yves 51 Curved mold-
Mouths, in ing
zoology 52 Poetic adverb
Delia's creator 53 Viking letter
Debatable 54 Bright colors
Yummy 55 Come to a halt
From Berlin 56 Husky's vehicle


20 Mini-map
21 W-2 collectors
22 Did lunch
23 Burglary
26 College unit
29 Obligation
30 Razor-billed
birds
31 Sundial numer-
al
33 Ocean
34 Co. honcho
35 Ego
36 Impassive
38 Shade-loving
plant


DOWN

1 Skirt border
2 Sleep like - -
3 Gin-fizz flavor
4 Turn to stone
5 Rum mixers
6 Make -- for
it
7 Undergrad
degs.
8 --in (curbed)
9 Mythical archer
10 Slide sideways
11 Pop quiz


Answer to Previous Puzzle

P !N I B OL HMM
AR O REO E AU
L ANK BRAC K ETS
STEP S HALT S


OG ED P|AT H
K EG AVE ALA I
ID A SI L BUD
IO D TSLEE




CORNDO|GS| OH I
E RE EROS AERO
SAD ROOT T R E K


17 Quotes from
19 Mohawk-sport-
ing actor (2
wds.)
22 Places of refuge
23 Six-pointers


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


24 Tints
25 Coup d'-
26 Prompted '
27 "Blue Tail Fly"
singer
28 Slope
30 Extra dry
32 - - wood-
chuck would

34 Greek philoso-
pher
35 Joins metals
37 Reckons
38 Laugh syllable
40 Veld grazer
41 Crosby tune
42 Hourly pay
43 Like good
brandy
44 Subatomic
particle
45 Old Roman
province 7
46 Urn homo-
phone
48 Caustic sub-
stance
50 Went first


9-6 � 2010 by UFS, Inc.


SCOREBOARD


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420








LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


. ' ,I - FSU: Fisher beats Samford in debut
. . Continued From Page 1B


Fisher said. "People don't
understand what the man
meant to me ... and how I
looked up to him. He's still
my hero."
Bowden said Florida
State wanted to honor him
before this opener between
his two old schools, but the
retired coach has tried to
avoid the Seminoles and


let Fisher establish him-
self. Bowden choose not to
attend and instead watched
it on television.
But Fisher - who
like Bowden played and
coached at Samford - had
his players ready.
Florida State was so
dominant it didn't have to
punt once.


The Seminoles rolled up
481 yards in their high-
est-scoring effort since
opening the 2008 season
with a 69-0 rout of Western
Carolina.
Seven players scored
touchdowns for the
Seminoles, who visit
No. 7 Oklahoma next
Saturday.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Florida quarterback Trey Burton (13) breaks the Miami (Ohio) defensive line to roll into the
end zone for another Gator touchdown.
Georgia, Georgia Tech stomp foes


Associated Press
ATHENS, Ga. - Aaron
Murray passed for three
touchdowns and ran
for another in his first
college game to lead
Georgia.
Despite the absence of
top receiver A.J. Green,
Murray completed 16 of 24
passes for 194 yards. Kris
Durham caught two TD
passes.
Murray ran four times
for 41 yards. On a 16-yard
scramble down the right
sideline late in the first half,
he reached out to hold the
ball inside the front pylon
for a 31-7 halftime lead.
The 55 points was
Georgia's highest since
Nov. 6, 2004, when the
Bulldogs won 62-17 at
Kentucky.


No. 9 Iowa 37,
Eastern Illinois 7
IOWA CITY, Iowa -
Adam Robinson ran for
109 yards and three touch-
downs in the first half for
Iowa.
Senior Ricky Stanzi threw
for 229 yards and a touch-
down for the Hawkeyes
(1-0), who won their 10th
straight season opener
under coach Kirk Ferentz.
Iowa has its highest pre-
season ranking in 22 years,
and the Hawkeyes made
quick work of the FCS
Panthers (0-1).
No. 16 Georgia Tech
41, S. Carolina St. 10
ATLANTA -
Quarterback Joshua Nesbitt
ran for 130 yards and three


touchdowns and Roddy
Jones added two scoring
runs for Georgia Tech.
Sophomore . Asheton
Jordan had 17 carries for
125 yards for South Carolina
State (0-1), setting up the
the only touchdown with a
55-yard run.
No. 19. Penn St. 44,
Youngstown St. 14
STATE COLLEGE, Pa.
- Freshman Rob Bolden
threw for 239 yards and
two touchdowns and Chaz
Powell had a 100-yard kick-
off return for a score for
Penn State.
Coach Joe Paterno got
his 395th career victory by
starting a true freshman
at quarterback in a season
opener for the first time in
his 45 years as coach.


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lakecityreporter.com - CURRENTS Magazine


Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420







LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


S. Cardinals release Leinart


Associated Press
TEMPE, Ariz. - The
Arizona Cardinals have
released quarterback Matt
Leinart, ending a rocky
stint with the team that
began with fanfare as he
was drafted 10th overall


in 2006 and ended this
preseason with the for-
mer USC star -taking a
backseat to Derek
Anderson.
The team announced
the decision to release the
2004 Heisman Trophy win-
ner Saturday.


Leinart played in 29
games with 17 starts for
Arizona, and threw for
3,893 yards with 14 touch-
downs and 20 intercep-
tions.
Leinart came into this
season looking to finally
prove himself.


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Florida's Mike Gillislee (23) watches as Miami's Dayonne Nunley,(3) chases after a fumbled
ball made by Gillislee.
GATORS: Defense carries Florida
Continued From Page 1B


25-yard TD pass to Chris
Rainey with 1:21, remain-
ing. That fourth-and-21 pass
bounced off a teammate
before Rainey grabbed it in
the end zone.
The offense had few
other highlights.
"I'm not embarrassed at
all," Brantley said. "It was
one those days, I guess you
could say."
Florida finished with
eight fumbles (three lost)
and 212 yards, 187 of them
in the final 13 minutes.
There was plenty of blame
to go around, too.
Deonte Thompson, who
was miffed by the percep-
tion that he had bad hands
last year, dropped a perfect-
ly thrown deep ball in the
end zone. Mike Pouncey,
who moved from guard to
center this year, airmailed
otIe snap over Brantley's
head and chunked two oth-
ers into the ground.
.The offensive line looked
every bit like a patchwork
unit. Starting left tackle
Xavier Nixon (knee) and
backup Matt Patchan.
(wrist) missed the game,
and left guard Carl Johnson
didn't play because of an
apparent suspension.
Demps and Emmanuel


Moody were mostly bottled
up at the line of scrimmage,
Brantley seemed to check
down early and often, and
every deep pass fell to the
ground.
Florida was more con-
cerned with the turnovers.
"It'd be tough to win with
those turnovers against an
SEC school," Brantley said.


The Gators managed a
measly 25 yards, including
minus-16 rushing, through
three quarters. Nonetheless,
they led 21-12 thanks to
interceptions by Jon Bostic,
Janoris Jenkins and Ahmad
Black. Jenkins returned his
67 yards for a touchdown
that put Florida ahead 7-3 in
the second quarter.


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754-0428
tmayer@lakecityreportercom


Lake City Reporter





BUSINESS


Sunday, September 5, 2010


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


CHAMBER NEWS


Dennille Folsom
dennille@lakecitychambercom


Vote no

on this

job-killer

being an advo-
cate for our
members is an
important role
of the Chamber
of Commerce. It is espe-
cially important when it
comes to legislation that
can change our commu-
nity and state. The Lake
City-Columbia County
Chamber of Commerce has
( taken an active role in get-
ting ,the word out in oppo-
sition of Amendment 4. If
Amendment 4 passes, it will
be a job killer for our state.
With an unemployment rate
in Columbia County at 10.8
percent, we cannot afford to
pass this legislation.
Please join the Young
Emerging Professionals
Committee as.they host a
Chamberwide event, "Vote
No On 4 Pledge Party."
This event will take place at
5:30 p.m. on Monday, Sept
13 at The Country Club of

BALLOT continued on 2C


Study: Library books solid return on investment


By LEANNE TYO
Ityo@lakecityteporter.com

can boast that
its public librar-
ies are a sound
investment for
the community.
According to esti-
mates from a 2010 study,
Taxpayer Return on
Investment, the Columbia
County Public Library
system in 2008 provided
$11.62 in value to those it
serves for every taxpayer
dollar spent on libraries.
And the good news
keeps getting better.
The same study showed
that across the state,
Florida Public Libraries
in 2008 provided $8.32 in
value for every taxpayer
dollar received, a $1.78
increase from when the
study was first conducted,
based on data from 2004.
The Taxpayer Return
on Investment in Florida
Public Libraries was con-
ducted by the Haas Center
for Business Research and
Economic Development
at the University of West
Florida. Provisions under
the Library Services and
Technology Act from the
Institute of Museum and
Library Services adminis-
tered by the state funded
the research.
The Florida Department
of State Division of Library
and Information Services
commissioned the center
to conduct the research
to update the 2004 study,


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Gonzo Cutts checks the shelves at the main branch of the Columbia County Public Library for books on entrepreneurship and
attaining wealth. 'The library is quiet. You're able to concentrate and read your books,' he said. 'I'm looking for books to help
me create my business to help people become financially free.'


according to the ROI study
results website.
, Findings showed that
libraries generated $6.54
in value in 2004 for every
taxpayer dollar invested.
Debbie Paulson, county
library director, said the
research data serves as a
leverage to present to local
and state government on
behalf of public libraries to


continue funding.
"I think it's important
to show the legislators as
well as our local govern-
ment how important public
libraries are to the citizens
of Florida, to the citizens
of our counties and to the
state as a whole," Paulson
said. "And I think it's very
helpful because the last
two years it's been a real


struggle to retain our
public library state aid and
so something like this is a
good advocacy tool that we
can show the legislators."
According to the ROI
study, Florida public
libraries provide essential
services to its counties.
Paulson said Columbia
County's libraries are no
different, and they provide


a collection of materials
patrons want to use, edu-
cational support, public
computers with Internet
access and reading and
literacy programs for ages
infant through adult
"I think a lot of people
think libraries are on their
way out and everybody

UBRARY continued on 2C


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LAKE-CITY-EPORTER-BUINESS-SUNDY,-SEPTEMER-5,-2010Page-Edito:-Tom-Maye,-754-042


Talking Tickers
Q What can you tell me about
stock ticker symbols? -
MM, Fort Myers, Fla.
A A ticker symbol is a short iden-
tifier for a company's stock.
Tickers of companies on the old,
respected "big board," the New York
Stock Exchange, generally have three
or fewer letters - for example, K for
Kellogg, VTor Visa, BA for Boeing
and XOM for ExxonMobil. Tickers
of stocks trading on the Nasdaq
Stock Market usually have four
letters (such as MSFT for Microsoft
and SBUX for Starbucks).
' Sometimes you'll see a fifth. If so.
it's not technically part of the ticker -
it's tacked on to reflect something
about the company. For example, an F
means it's a foreign company and a Q
means it's in bankruptcy proceedings.
To look up a company's ticker
symbol online, click over to sites
such as http://rinance.yahoo.com
and type the company name in the
search box. Ahernatively, call the
company or your brokerage and ask
Newspaper stock listings also usu-
ally include ticker symbols.


Q I know thai Southwest Airlines
has an amusing ticker symbol.
LUV What other clever ticker
symbols are out there? - R.B.,
Richmond, i. i.
A .Well, there's Yum! Brands
(YUIM), the parent of KFC,
Taco Bell and Pizza Hut. explosives
specialist Dynamic Mlaterials
iBOOMN Brinker International
(EAT). the parent of Chili's; 3M
(MMM); Molson Coors Breimng
(TAPI. Gibraltar Industries
(ROCKI. NMeta Financial (CASHI;
Franklin Resources IBEN):
Sotheb','s (BID) Olbmpic Steel
(ZEUSI, and amusement park com-
pany Cedar Fair (FLNI
Before it \\as acquired bN the
Roche pharmaceutical company,
Genentech traded under DNA
Eieear maker OakleN, before its
own buyout. traded under the
smnbol 00 (Think about that last
one, if you don't get it at tirst.)
G...',' q :'ti,' .i r the- Fol' Send il in
- r'c I it rac I' . '1


The Motley Footl

To Educate, Amuse & Enrich


I5Fol' 55c


Much Ado Abou
Stock splits? Meh. The
exciting as they seem.
Imagine shares of McD
Farms (ticker: EIEIO), tra
around $50 each, If you o
shares, they're worth $5,0
say McDonald splits its st
For each share that you oA
get another, so you end up
shares. You didn't get any
though, because while you
count increases, the value
share decreases proportion
ately. After the split, the
shares will trade around $
each: The total value of yo
' shares? Still $5,000.
Splits can take many fou
1.3-for-2, etc There aree
..re erse sphts": which red
total number of shares an
the pnce. But be\ are of r
stock splits of lo%,-pnced
Companies use them to ci
falsei sense of higher tal
sometimes to a% oid gemri
from a stock exchange, as


it Splits
y're not as

onald
ding
wn 100
)00. Let's
:ock 2-for-1.
wn, you'll
p with 200
richer,
ur share
of each .
in-
s25
our
rms: 2-for-


might need to do. Many well-known
companies, such as AIG, E*TRADE,
Time Warner and Sun Microsystems,
have executed reverse splits.
One reason companies split their
shares is to keep prices low enough
for individual investors. If, in its 91-
year history as a public company,
Coca-Cola had never.split its stock,
each share would be priced at more
than $260,000 today and few folks
could afford one. In fact, Coke has
split so often in its history that if .
you'd bought just one $40 share
when it went public in 1919, you'd
now have 4,608 shares.. .
It's rare for investors to be shut
out of a stock because of a steep
price, though. Even with a $300:..
stock, shallow-pocketed investors
can just buy one or two shares.
While a split can make a stock's


11EVANMI -i--


Pasta's Done
Several years ago, I had money to
invest and remember choosing
between the Italian Pasta Co. and
the spice giant McCormick. I was
impressed with the pasta company's
smooth and strong growth of rev-
enue and earnings. I figured I '
couldn't go wrong with it, and that
spices were just a commod-
,ity: Well, an SEC investiga-
tion into accounting fraud ..
soon after I bought my
stock made my stomach chum. I
learned that there isn't much brand
power to pasta, but spices and
condiments can have pricing power.
--FeliXE., Singapore


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


GM's Bright Idea
Is General Motors serious about
electric cars? It sure looks like it.
As GM prepares to sell its
Chevrolet Volt electric car to the
masses, it's also investing in
Hoosier startup Bright Automotive.
The companies aim to bring a
plug-in gas/electric hybrid van to
market in 2013. So hurray for GM.
But don't go storming the barri-
cades just yet.
Sure, at first glance this looks
like absolutely the right idea. We
know that companies ranging from.
battery makers such as A123 and
Enerl to automakers such as Toyota
and Tesla are placing big bets on
Alti vhir~p hpnmb the qe.


even , prince more psychologically inviting , The Fool Responds: The pasta of the future. So on the one hand,
luce the and does technically make it cheaper, company ended up being investi- GM h fcare tudeon s
d plump up it doesn't make it a sudden bargain. A gated by the 'SEC and the Depart- GM has fiscal rectitude on its side.
everse stock selling at more than $200 per rent of Justice and was slapped On the other hand; it's most defi-
stocks. share might seem "expensive;' but it with a class-action suit, as well. Bunitely "politically correte of
create a can be a much better value than many Several pasta executives pled guilty the ideacheckout the sizeof
lue and '$10 stocks. Stock pnces only matter . to-deceiving investors by overstating ofthe idea, chek out the sizent. GM's
g delisted when you compare them to other earnings. The American Italian of the investment. GM's
,Ri Aid number's, such as earnings or revenue sta Co. is now being bought by investment in Bright is
S" ''s . .. ". ... *' , * ,** - . * the food company Ralcorp. ' exceedingly tiny:.just $5 million.
*........ ** * * * * * * * * * * . Sp. Spices and commodities aren't That's less than what it would pay
Name That Company : always boring. McCormick's stock for a minute's worth of 'comer-
S. has surged more than 25 percent in cial.airtime during the Super
.,B. ..ed'in ' . * has . surge dm hans25vergent in Bowl. For a company that hit up
/ Baged in Connecticut, I trace :the past year, and has averaged 13 inst fornsf bills
my roots back to 1878's Edison pe h annually over the of dollars, $5 million isn't an
. .�* past. 10 and 20 years. "invest in eleic is .
Electric Light Co. My annual rev- : Do you have an embarrassing "investment" in electric vehicles.
enue hnw o'bps $150 billion. I'm a : lesson learned the hard way? Then again, maybe that's GM's
S diversified technology, m ia and Boil itdown to 100 words (or brightest idea yet. At this price, it,
diversified technology, media an less) and send it to Th Motley Fool c/o My doesn't matter whether the new
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Experts: Global economy in trouble


By DAN PERRY.
Associated Press
CERNOBBIO, Italy - Is
the global economy out
of the woods? Two years
after near-meltdown, with
the U.S.. looking sluggish,
equity markets groggy and
Europeans fighting a debt
crisis, experts gathered in
Italy offered a generally
gloomy outlook - espe-
cially for the United States
and much of the industrial-


" ized world.-
The doomsayers .
were led by New York
University economist
Nouriel Roubini, who
warned in booming tones
that "there is a significant
risk of a double-dip reces-
sion in the United States"
as well as in Japan and
many European countries.
Some of the assembled
experts and leaders at the
annual Ambrosetti Forum
on the shores of Lake'
Como were somewhat
more upbeat: economist
Edwin Truman, a senior
fellow of the Peterson
Institute for International (
Economics, predicted that
"the most likely global out-
look is subpar growth."
But most appeared to
agree on a sobering array
of basic problems standing
in the way of true recov-
ery:
* Many of the growth



LIBRARY: Inc
Continued From Page 1C

has a computer at home,
well they don't," Paulson
said. 'We're sort of the go
between the haves and the
have-nots."
Paulson noted that ROI
study results also show
an increase in visits to


drivers in place since
the collapse of Lehman
Brothers are winding up or
have ended, including not
only the massive stimulus
spending but tax breaks,
schemes such as the "cash
for clunkers" program and
- for some countries like
Russia - high commodity
prices.
* The stimulus deemed
necessary to jump-start
moribund economies soon
causes deficits and debt,
upsetting the markets
enough to spur auster-
ity - which undermines
growth.
* Most of the world's
growth stems from a devel-
oping world led by China
- which is so dependent
on exports that it needs
the West to continue to
buy, and so will suffer if
recovery in the rich world
proves short-lived.
m Europe continues to
lose competitiveness partly
because of the euro, which
- for all the fretting over
its dip earlier this year at
the height of the Greek
debt crisis - remains high
in purchasing price parity
terms versus the U.S. dol-
lar. ,
* The sector that is
widely seen as the spark
of the global recession -
U.S. real estate - has not
recovered, with house-buy-
ing flat and the mortgage


market, with its related
financial instruments,
essentially still in ruins.
* The jobs picture is
not improving and in parts
of the developed world -
such as Spain, with some
20 percent unemployment'
- it is disastrous.
"Conditions in the U.S.
.labor-market are awful,"
said Roubini, who gained
celebrity for predicting
the global collapse of 2008
when others were still cel-,
ebrating the boom times.
He added that even if
some U.S. growth is main-
tained in coming quarters
it will be so low - perhaps
an 'annualized 1 percent,
which means per capital
stagnation --- that "it will
feel like recession for most
people." .
Harvard University
historian Niall Ferguson
noted that since 2001 the
United States has seen its
debt-to-GDP ratio double
to 66 percent and that
it may.well be headed
toward the danger zone
of 100 percent. "This is
a completely unsustain-
able fiscal policy," said
Ferguson. "Pretty soon
the U.S. will be spending
more on debt service than
national security. ... That's
a tipping point for any
global power."
Americans "just have,
to go down in their liv-


ing standards" after
years.in which their liv-
ing standards soared in
part based on foreign
credit which is no longer ..
there," said University
of Munich economics
professor Hans-Werner
Sinn. Jacob Frenkel, chair-
man of JP Morgan Chase
International, urged the
United States to rein in
entitlements as part of a
"political deal" that recog-
nizes reality.'
Chairing a panel, CNBC
anchor Maria Bartiromo
drew laughs by challeng-
ing the scowling Roubini
to come up with "any good
news."
He offered that "emerg-
ing economies have high
potential growth."
But even that comes
with a caveat: Roubini
warned that world growth
leader China was too
dependent on exports to
the struggling West and
predicted that within a
year its economic growth
will be overtaken by India.
The leading Chinese
delegate to the forum,
Cheng Siwei, seemed to
agree with the criticism.
"We must change our-
investment pattern from
investment driven to rely-
ing more on domestic
consumption," said Cheng,
a former top Chinese offi-
cial.


reased use for technology services


public libraries despite a
decrease in funding.
In the 2008 to 2009 fis-
cal year, visits increased
to about 85 million from
about 70 million in the
2004 to 2005 fiscal year.
Annual revenue dropped


from about $650 million in
the 2007 to 2008 fiscal year
to more than $600 million
in the 2008 to 2009 fiscal
year.
"I think the visits shown'
are just to show the usage
to sort of combat what we


see quite often and that is
that libraries are nones-
sential anymore," Paulson
said. "And with the num-.
ber of visits increasing
tremendously over the last
four years, I think that's
not true."


BALLOT: Important vote
Continued From Page 1C


Lake City. In addition to
Amendment 4, there will
also be information about
the other amendments on.
the ballot in November.. ,
Not only will we be cover-
ing important constitu-
tional amendments, we will
also be having fun!
This night is also the
kickoff to the NFL Monday
Night Football series. After
you sign your pledge card,
plan to hang around and
watch the Monday Night
Football double-header
with your fellow chamber
members.
With temperatures
still in the 90s, it is hard
to begin thinking about
Christmas; however,
as a community we are
having a few changes
to the Festival of Lights
Celebration and, Christmas
Parade, and we wanted to,
make'sure you were aware
of them. The lighting of
Olustee Park and the arriv-
al of Santa Claus will be
held at 6 p.m. on Saturday,
Nov. 27. The park will offi-
cially be lit at 6:30 p.m. and
photos with Santa will be
held from 7-9 p.m.
The Festival of Lights
and Christmas Parade will
be on Saturday, Dec. 11.
The festival will begin at
9 a.m. and end at 10 p.m.
The parade will begin at
6 p.m. and usually lasts
about two hours.
It is our hope, that fol-
lowing the parade, the


- community will return
back to Olustee Park and
enjoy music, food and'
. craft vendors uritil.closing.
If you would like to,be a
part of the planning corn-..
mittee for the Festival of
Lights, we welcome you to
join us! Please contact the
Chamber for ways you can
become involved.
A special thank you to
all the vendors, volunteers,
and citizens who came
out and showed their sup-
port for the first "Finally
Friday" hosted by the,
Chamber! Despite the rain,
everyone in attendance
had a great time. I encour-
age you to attend our next
"Finally Friday" event,
'"Trunk or Treat" sched-
uled for 6 p.m. Oct. 29 in
Olustee Park.
The Lake City-Columbia
County Chamber of -
Commerce.wants to be an
active part in shaping our
community. We can only
do this with the support
of our members. If you
have been thinking about
getting involved and just.
weren't sure how, call us.
There is a role for every-
one! For more informa-
tion on any of the events
listed above or becoming
a member, I am a phone
call away. I look forward to
hearing from you!
* Dennille Folsom is the
executive director of Lake
City-Columbia County
Chamber of Commerce.
Reach her at (386) 752-3690.


S
S
B
S
0
0
S
0


ICJl 2 II.L - It l 03%ll-.iL.N
m-m m m -m m mm
mmmmmmm
mmmmmammm
. . L. . rJ . -
I__ -- .- -:.. - -_ m-mlip,
------


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428












Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER


STOCKS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

A NYSE A Amex A Nasdaq
7,055.03 +260.12 ]1,949.37 +55.63 2,233.75 +80.12


Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
SunriseSen 3.65 +1.19 +48.4 RareEleg 5.17 +1.40 +37.1 ADAM 5.53 +2.36 +74.4
Enlercom 7.30 +2.01 +38.0 AlmadnMg 2.61 +.58 +28.6 Rdiff.cm 2.95 +1.00 +51.3
BurgerKing 23.60 +6.39 +37.1 OrionEngy 2.69 +.45 +20.1 Salary.com 4.08 +1.20 +41.7
MSeafe11l 20.00 +4.60 +29.9 VimetX 8.78 +1.46 +19,9 IndBkMIrs 2.36 +.56 +31.1
VersoPap 2.86 +.61 +27.1 Talbotswt 2.48 +39 +18.7 G-IIl 30.00 +6.56 +28.0
Raythnwt 9.65 +2.03 +26.6 TanzRyg 6.40 +.87 +15.7 ReconTech 6.03 +1.27 +26.7
SkilldHcre 3.50 +.73 +26.4 Augustag 2.75 +.35 +14.6 Odarors 13.11 +2.61 +24.9
Molycorpn 19.50 +3.68 +21.3 Friedmind 6.71 +.78 +13.2 ConcurCptr 6.19 +1.19. +23.8
TorchEn Ilf 4.27 +.79 +22.6 iMergent 4.14 +.47 +12.8 Sycamnre rs 27.97 +5.38 +23.8
TrueBlue 13.70 +2.44 +21.7 Kemrnet 3.01 +.33 +12.3 Cogent 11.01 +2.10 +23.5


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DirLatBear 28.29 --6.18 -17.9
DREBearrs23.21 -4.72 -16.9
Goldcp wt 4.65 -.87 -15.8
DirFnBear 13.64 -2.52 -15.6
MLSeIO 7-125.80 -.99 -14.6
ChinaGreen 9.19 -1.46 -13.7
DrSCBear rs31.13 -481 -13.4
DirMCB3x 16.01 -2.41 -13.1
PrUPSM40048.37 -7.27 -13.1
PrUPShR2K45.96 -6.87 -13.0

Most Active (s1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Citigrp 23217836 3.91 +.15
S&P500ETF9329669110.8944.03
BkofAm 7894254 13.50 +.87
SPDR Fncl4375761 14.52 +.79
GenElec 2900926 15.39 +.68
iShEMkts 2895381 42.03+1.54
FordM 2816088 12.07 +.51
iShR2K 2361713 64.33 +2.68
DirFnBear 2336516 13.64-2.52
WellsFargo2067143 25.84+1.84

Diary
Advanced 2,643
Declined 516
New Highs 452
New Lows 105
Total issues 3,205
Unchanged 46
Volume 19,403,932,892


Losers ($2 or more)
Name; Last Chg %Chg
EstnLtCap 3.16 -.56 -15.1
Aerocnty 13.25 -1.52 -10.3
PemixTh 3.31 -.34 -9.3
AoxingP rs 2.65. -.27 -9.2
DGSE 2.50 -.25 -9.1
ChiMarFd 5.09 -.44 -8.0
GIblScape 2.66 -.23 -8.0
BcpNJ 11.15 -.93 -7.7
Servotr 8.61 -.72 -7.1
Versar 2.13 -.17 -7.3

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
GoldStrg 154109 4.90 +.14
NovaGld g 136378 7.43 +.32
VantageDrl 116514 1.47 +.13
KodiakOg 100373 2.68 +.02
GranTrrag 81433 6.87 +.70
NwGold g 76663 6.37 -.11
GrtBasGg 75104 2.16 +.01
VimetX 67497 8.78+1.46
Taseko 62735 4.70 +.31
US Gold 59433' 5.08 -.02

Diary
Advanced 371
Declined 177
New Highs 61
New Lows 22
Total issues 566
Unchanged 18
Volume 356,379,058


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DG FastCh 16.39 -8.15 .-3.2
IsleCapri 6.86 -2.08 -23.3
CarverBcp 3.75 -1.08 -22.3
Jingwei 3.91 -1.12 -22.3
CelldexTh 3.53 -.93 -20.9
Ulticom n 6.70 -1.53 -18.6
Winn-Dixie 6.51 -1.46 -18.3
BrdwyFn 2.34 -.52 -18.0
ChinaBiot 12.05 -2.64 -18.0
ArlTa,lnj r : 2 r. - 2r . -1' 8

Most Active (si or more)
Name Vol 100) Last Chg
SiriusXM 5150366 1.01 +.02
Intel 3677413 18.43 +.06
Cisco 3447520 21.04 +.23
PwShs QQQ291255946.01+1.94
Microsoft 2859492 24.29 +'.36
MicronT 1448627 7.05 +.22.
Oracle 1323054 22.92 +.41
Dell Inc 1316121 12.59 +.70
ApldMatl 1132429 10.98 +.29
Comcast 1099672 18.21 +.96

Diary
Advanced 2,070
Declined .727
New Highs 122
New Lows 206
Total issues 2,877
Unchanged 80
Volume 9,227,071,646


The Week in Review


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex DIv Last Chg %Chg %Chg


AT&T Inc NY 1.68 27.44
AMD NY ... 6.09
Alcoa NY .12 10.88
AutoZone NY ... 218.45
BkofAm NY .04 13.50
BobEvans Nasd .80 27.50
BostonSci NY ... 5.35
BurgerKingNY .25 23.60
CNBFnPA Nasd .66 13.21
CSX NY .96 53.67
Chevron NY 2.88 78.00
Cisco Nasd ... 21.04
Citigrp NY ... 3.91
CocaCI NY 1.76 57.56
Delhaize NY 2.02 69.78
Dell Inc Nasd ... 12.59
DrSCBearrsNY .. 31.13
DirFnBear NY . 13.64
DrxFBulls NY .15 21.62
EMCCp NY ... 19.91
FamilyDIr NY .62 42.51
FordM NY ... 12.07
GenElec NY .48 15.39
HewlettP NY .32 40,34
HomeDp, NY .95, 29.85
iShEMkts NY .59 42.03
iShR2K NY .77 64.33
Intel Nasd .63 18.43


+.50 +1.9
+.01 +0.2
+.56 +5.4
+3.80 +1.8
+.87 +6.9
+1.77 +6.9
-.14 -2.6
+6.39 +37.1
+.30 +2.3
+3.88 +7.8
+3.07 +4.1
+7:23 +1.1
+.15 +4.0
+1.40 +2.5
+1.70 +2.5
+.70 +5.9
-4.81 -13.4
-2.52 -15.6
+2.98 +16.0
+1.54 +8.4
-.83 -1.9
+.51 +4.4
+.68 +4.6
+2.34 +6.2
+1.35 +4.7
+1.54 +3.8
+2.68 +4.3
+.06 +0.3


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


JPMorgCh NY .20 39.17 +2.57
LVSands NY ... 30:99 +1.69
Lowes NY .44 21.96 +.86
McDnlds NY 2.20 75.09 +1.65
MicronT Nasd ... 7.05 +.22
Microsoft Nasd .52 24.29 +.36
NY Times NY ... 8.10 +.59
NextEraEnNY 2.00 54.64 +.75
NobhtyH Nasd ... 9.50 -.04
OcciPet NY 1.52 78.32 +2.90
Oracle Nasd .20 22.92 +.41
Pehney NY .80 21.59 +1.40
PepsiCo NY 1.92 65.57 +1.93
Pfizer NY .72 16.46 +.37
Potash NY .40 148.50 +.77
PwShsQQQNasd .26 46.01 +1.94
PrUShS&PNY ... 31.81 -2.62
QwestCm NY .32 5.83 +.19
Ryder NY 1.08 -40.99 +1.79
S&PSOOETFNY 2.22 110.89 +4.03
SearsHldgsNasd ... 68.39 +5.92
SidriusXM Nasd ... 1.01 +.02
SouthnCo NY 1.82 36.99 +.02
SprintNex NY ... 4.34 +.34
SPDR FndNY .17 14.52 +.79
limeWam NY .85 31.72 +1.40
WalMart NY 1.21 52.04 +1.04
WellsFargo NY .20 25.84 +1.84


+7.0 -5.
+5.8+107.4
+4.1 -.
+2.2 +20.
+3.2 -33.
+1.5 -20.3
+7.9 -34.
+1.4 +3.4
-0.4 -9.
+3.8 -3.
+1.8 +6.
+6.9 -18.
+3.0 k7.
+2.3 -9.
+0.5 +36.
+4.4 +.
-7.6 -9.
+3.4 +38.
+4.6 -.
+3.8 -.
+9.5 -18.
+2.0 +68.
+0.1 +11.
+8,5 +18.
+5.7 +.
+4.6 +8.
+2.0 -2.
+7.7 -4.


9
4

3
2
3
5
4

7
6
9
8
5
9
6
2
5
A


SIocK Foomoles: g = OD,v.er.d:- 5, ,arr,.-. , ih. C,,,ad.oir,.,Iil.. r. = ucO :, r.,l 6EI l :.:..'i.,,r-1 I. r.. g q ian.3a,i
II = L.I ni'.g win SEC .'= E re. w in pai 5 i2 Pw 1 p ir -I,,�I -1 re = 1.:c hra; ur.aaIg-r. a i.ne~ . :.I-c.: pin
I. Ll I.oi FJ p 'eicer ,i w .irin,n [ l y;.,' = n-t,1r, . . I s e ur,,r a, a ', h.iwli ,l ':i : = '_.lcT:. r,, -n[r. [,y 1l
Ifir l ) pe.c'..l wiri,, re IMe 1 - 1 . a u. = U- ns, vr = iri Da.'krupl.:i V r i o wi.a i . ,I. ;r.l = wFr, r rlintr.uI3 im =
Wr.e.. I ,uw w = WIarrTe,I
Mutual Fund Foomoles D = Fe.i ru>. ir.,.r nirpir ,,I.,. .r nal irr.T, lan h.m , = DI e.rl. iei.' ir.ir 'r r
rejel iTlllOn iFm I =l= i rja n ir dl, r c; l m = Mulilli.1 tec I :hiilI, J r i' XA = .:1. avi |ai l r yl,: J y S
fiei 7. i Eailue - = rJ.i' hl srae,' aj,r.r,, ihe a - .- , = fur' ' d i, d ilrDrii,3 Jun),'. Ih, A eI Gainers ar i
Losers rrj.ire n :.nln o leasi 12 rov ,e i1nia in laI af l ier Most Activs B rm.uil to 6ornr. ai i: 1:1 VoluT.B in
h,..Iled-Ji l .i ' r .e Source Tr.e fA....are PC,.: Sal , l ri.pui , aj . -iorr,' l


Money Rates
SULast Pvs Week
Prime Rate . 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate . 0.75 0.75
Federal Funds Rate .00-25 .00-25
Treasuries
3-month . 0.13 0.14
6-month 0.18 0.19
5-year 1.48 1.49
10-year 2.70 2.65
30-year 3.78 3.70


Weekly Dow Jones


-140.92 4.99 254.75 50.63 127.83


MON TUES WED. THUR FRI


J J A


A


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


b
8.
9
6
3


PIMCO TotRetls
Vanguard TotStldx
American Funds GrthAmA m
American Funds CaplncBuA mI
American Funds CpWldGrIA m
Fidelity Contra
American Funds IncAmerA m t
American Funds InvCoAmA mI
Vanguard InstldxlI
Vanguard 5001nv
American Funds EurPacGrA m
Dodge & Cox Stock
American Funds WAMutInvA m
Dodge & Cox IntlStk
PIMCO TotRetAdm bh
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m
American Funds NewPerspA m
American Funds FnlnvA m I
American Funds BalA m
PIMCO TotRetA m
Vanguard TotStlAdm I
Amedcan Funds BondA m
Vanguard Welltn
Vanguard 50OAdml
Vanguard Totlntl d
Vanguard InstPlus
Fidelity DivrInt d


141,885
61,740
61,323
55,373.
51,442
50,996
48,436
45,460
45,058
44,398
36,776
36,729
36,140
35,626
34,887
30,980
30,154
29,724
29,359
28,710
28,315
27,718
27,705
27,026
25,240
24,819
24,209


+11.1/B
+13.2/A
+9.1/D
+9.9/C
+9.1/D
+15.7/A
+14.1/A
+8.6/D
+12.3/8
+12.2/B
+8.8/8
+9.5/C
+13.5/A
+10.4/A
+10.8/B
+16.5/A
+10.4/C
+12.8/B
+11.9/B
+10.6/C
+13.4/A
+10.4/C
+10.9/C
+12.3/B
+8.3/B
+12.4/B
-+5.6/C


+7.8/A
+0.6/B
+0.9/B
+3.3/C
+4.1/A
+3.3/A
+3.0/B
+0.5/B
+0.2/C
+0.1/C
+5.1/A
-2.0/D
+0.1/B
+3.6/A
+7.5/A
+3.8/B
+4.3/A
+2.5/A
+2.3/B
+7.3/A
+0.7/B
+3.4/E
+4.4/A
+0.2/C
+3.3/A
.+0.2/C
+1.0/C


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


CA-Conservaive Allocation, C-Intermnnediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock FB -Freign Large Blend, FG -Foeign LargeGrowtlh, FV-Foeign
largee Value, IH -World Allocaton, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid.Oap Blend, MV-
d-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stoc Total Return: Ch ini NAVi dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund pednoned vs.
otherss wih same objecve: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min In Ivt Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source Moningstar.


New York Stock Exchange


. Wkly YTD
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg


7 +.90 +9.6 55.24
11 +.54 -16.3 11.14
13 +3.12 +10.1 50.94
14 +1.13 -35.6 13.74
... +.31 -17.9 6.35
12 +.50 -2.1 27.44
13 +.90 -6.0 50.74
27 -.30 +2.4 35.69
16 +1.38 -7.0 38.58
4 +.01 -37.1 6.09
9 -.62 -2.3 22.17
8 +1.43 .-9.3 28.76
19 +1.89 -3.9 29.85.
... +.17, -15.7 2.80
... +.56 -32.5 10.88
16 +1.43 -2.1 29.42
13 +.37 +16.7 22.91
1 +.05 -33.1 .56
11 +.38 +2.5 28.65
... +2.17 +5.3 49.45
17 +.45 -18.0 13.92
15 +.41 +3.8 36.12
16 +.89 +3.2 41.80
15 +.09 +27.8 24.34
13 +3.51 +21.6 47.22
13 +.35 +7.7 28.08
48 +4.74 -16.6 52.06
15 +.37 -6.3 29.59
9 '+.44 +1.7 17.64
12 +2.65 -10.2 92.62
24 +2.31 -31.0 31.56
,43 +1.73 +9.0 24.26
11 +1.47 +2.2 32.00
..., +.90 +31.7 14.72
14 +.26 -.9 29.14
22 +.84 -7.1 23.56
..; +3.43 -7.5 70.80
36 +.77 -2.4 39.49
... +.44 -.2 18.04
... +.79 -22.9 12.68
... +.21 -9.6 12.60
90 +.87 -10.4 13.50
... +1.42 -6.8 26.07
... -2.42 -44.0 19.08
...-1.20 +15.0 45.30
3 +.68 -9.9 4.36
16 +2.83 -24.2 81.61
11 +2.51 -12.9 34.37
... +.06 -21.1 10.35
9 -.29 -41.2 13.30
51 +1.48 +19,4 64.64
... -.14 -40.6 5.35
14 +.46 +5.3 26.58
17 +6.39 +25.4 23.6p
37 +1.46 +32.3 17.95
27 +1.31 +8.4 15.23
18 +.03 +13.6 17.79
16 +3.88 +10.7 53.67
11 +1.17 -11.0 28.68
16 -1.26 +7.1 36.21
9 +2.48 +6.1 40.69
16 +3.21 +9.4 34.67
29 +4.18 +23.0 70.08
... +.55 -25.5 , 8.47
14 +.30 +5.2 15.26
10 +.82 ... 36.21
15 +.91 -16.1 21.72
9 +3.07 +1.3 78.00
15 +.36 -35.2 9.11
6 +.03 -+2.8 3.99
8 +1.97 +14.8 56.45
... +.15 +18.1 3.91
16 +6.86 +45.5 67.08
17 +2.35 +7.1 39.12
18 +1.40 +1.0 57.56
16 +.60 -8.9 74.85
14 +.25 -4.6 21.99,
10 +1.63 +7.8 55.05'
14 +.56 +6.6 '48.44


Name Div YId
ConstellEn 1.96 3.1
CtlAir B
Coming .20 1.2
Covidien" .72 1.9
Cummins 1.05 1,3
DRiHorton .15 1.3
DTE 2.24 4.7
Danahers .08 .2
DeanFds
Deere 1.20 lt7
DelMnte .36 2.9
DeltaAir ... .
DenburyR ...
DrSCBear rs...
DirFnBear ...
DrxFBulls .15 .7
DinxSCBull4.83 . 4
DirxLCBear ...
DirxLCBull 8.17 3.5
Discover -.08 .5
Disney .35 .1.0
DomRescs 1.83 4.2
DowChm .60 2.3
DukeEngy .98 - 5.6
DukeRlty .68 5.7
Dynegy rs ...
EMC Cp
ElPasoCp .04 .3
EldorGld g .05- ...
EmersonEl 1.34 2.7
EnCana g s .80 2.8
EqtyRsd 1.35 2.8
Exelon 2.10 5.0
ExxooMbl 1.76 2.9
FibriaCelu ...
FidNatlnfo .20 .7
FstBcpPR ...
FstHorizon .75 ...
FirstEngy 2.20 5.8
FordM
ForestLab.
FMCG 1.20 1.5
FrontierCm .75 9.4
GLG Ptrs ... ...
GameStop ...
Gannett .16 1.2
Gap .40 2.3
GenMillss 1.12 3.1
Genworth ...
Gerdau .21 1.5
GoldFLtd .16 1.1
Goldcrpg .18 .4
GoldmanS 1.40 1.0
Goodyear ...
GrtAtlPac ...
HCP Inc 1.86 5.0
Hallibrtn .36 1.2
HartfdFn .20 , .9
HItMgmt ... . ...
HeclaM
Heinz 1.80 3.9
Hertz ...
Hess .40 .7
HewlettP .32 .8
HomeDp .95 3.2
HonwIllntI 1.21 2.8
HostHolls .04 .3
IAMGId g .06 ...
IShCmxGs ...
iSAstla .81 3.6
iShBraz 2.58 3.7
iSh HK .48 2.9
iShJapn .16 1.7
iSMalas .25 1.9
iShMex .75 1.5
iShSing .38 3.0
iSTaiwn .21 ...
iShSilver ...
iShChina25 .68 1.7


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


1 +1.30 -11.5
27 +1.88 +32.1
* 8 +.83 -12.9
24 +.38 -22.5
22 +6.97 +81.3
... +.74 - +3.1
14 +.41 +9.1
20 +2.49 +4.3
10, +1.28 -38.8
18 +4.00 +26.9
11 -.53 +11.0
:.. +.59 -2.9
20 +.80 +6.5
... -4.81 -36.9
.. -2.52 -29.8
.. +2.98 -12.5
... +4.46 -4.6
... -1.81 -18.5
... +4.88 -9.2
9 +1.09 +7.8
17 +1.89 +7.5
15 -.57 +13.0
16 +1.75 -4.2
13 -.01 +.8
... +.74 -1.2
... +.23 -44.3
28 +1.54 +14.0
10 +.55 +24.1
52 -.53 +34.8
20 +2.88 +16.8
10 +.79 -11.6
58 +2.97 +44.6
12 +1.46 -13.6
12 +1.52 -10.1
... +1.43 -24.8
18 +.91 +17.3
... -.02 -82.2
... +.28 -19.9'
13 +1.12 -18.7
7 +.51 +20.7
13 +1.56 -7.9
10 +7.35 -2.2
12 +.24 +1.7
... +.02 +39.1
8 +.68 -13.4
6 +1.30 -7.0
10 +.62 -15.4
16 +.06 +1.9
24 +.89 +6.0
... +.25 -17.3
3 +.26 +11.7
... -1.50 +8.9
7 +7.89 -12.8
16 +.61 -27.0
... +.13 -71.1
89 +2.19 +22.1
23 +1.27 +1.1
7 +2.24 -3.2
12 +.46 -5.2
45', +.36 -5.3
17 -.43 +8.6
39 +.88 -18.5
11 +3.83 -8.6
11 +2.34 -21.7
17 +1.35 +3.2
15 +3.17 +9.2
... +.67' +21.3
35 -.02 +19.8
... +.07 +13.5
... +1.25 -1.8
... +1.94 -5.3
... +.29 +4.9
... +.16 -.6
... +.39 +25.7
... +1.71 +3.2
... +.39 +9.6
... +.24 -2.9
... +.72 +17.4
... +.98 -3.1


31.11
23.68
16.81
37.11
83.167
11.21
47.54
39.23
11.04
68.63
12.59
11.05
15.76
31.13
13.64
21.62
40.76
13.94
47.66
15.86
34.67
43.99
26.47
17.35
12.02 I
5.04
19.91
12.20
19.10
49.76
28.62
48.86
42.22
61.32
17.11
27.50
-.41
10.60
37.78
.12.07
29.56
78.55
7.94
4.48
19.01
13.81 Name Div YIdF
17.65 iSSP500 2.24 2.0
36.06 iShEMkts .59 1.4
12.03 iShB20T 3.74 3.6
14.00 iSEafe 1.38 2.6
14.65 iShR2K .77 1.2
42.84 iShREst 1.81 3.4
10.30 ITW 1.36 3'.0
3.41 IngerRd .28 .8
37.30 IBM '2.60 2.0
30.43 IntPap ..50 2.2
22.51 Interpublic ...
6.89 Invesco .44 2.2
5.85 ItauUnibH .59 2.7
46.42 JPMorgCh .20 .5
9.72 Jabil .28 2.4
55.29 JanusCap .04 .4
40.34 JohnJn 2.16 3.7
29.85 JohnsnCtl .52 1.8
42.82 JnprNtwk ...
14.16 KB Home .25 2.1
18.73 Keycorp .04 .5
12.19 Kimco .64 4.0
22.42 Kinross g .10 .6
70.63 Kohls
16.43 Kraft 1.16 3.8
9.68 LDK Solar ..
13.35 LSICorp ... ...,
50.44 LVSands ...
12.59 LennarA .16 1.1
12.60 LillyEli 1.96 5.7
19.42 Limited .60 2.3
40.95 LincNat .04 .2


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
... +4.07 -.5 111.29
...+1.54 +1.3 42.03
... -1.44 +15.2 103.58
...+1.97 -5.0 52.49
+2.68 +3.0 64.33
+2.97 +17.5 53.95
15 +3.15 -6.2 45.00
21 +.82 -3.0 34.67
12 +2.85 -2.5 127.58
49 +2.01 -16.4 22.39
34 +.51 +24.7 9.20
25 +1.39 -15.9 19.75
... +.73 -4.3 21.85
12 +2.57 -5.9 39.17
22 +.91 -32.5 11.73
17 +.61 -24.8 10.12
13 +1.33 -8.5 58.93
15 +1.93 +7.1 29.17
55 +1.75 +8.7 28.99
... +1.36 -12.9 11.92
+.45 +44.7 8.03
50 +.90 +17.1 15.85
36 +.96 -5.3 17.43
14 +2.35 -8.1 49.56
11 +.58 +12.5 30.58
... +.83 +11.7 7.83
14 +.14 -28.1 4.32
... +1.69 +107.4 30.99
85 +.98 +13.2 14.45
9 +.46 -2.9 34.66
15 +1.25 +36.2 26.21
14 +2.36 +4.9 26.09


Nasdaq Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last


... +.86
... +.33
16 +.46
41 +1.51
62 +2.70
37 +.20
17 +1.29
58+12.15
5 +.42
11 +.83
6 +.28
... +.91
12 +2.61
21.+17.15
23 +.29
... +.12
... +1.20
... +1.10
17 -.4A
... +.40
40 +1.64
17 +.72
16 +.88
92 +4.93
16 +2.02
55 +1.00
28 +.22
19 +.76
13 +.79
... +.33
.. -.01
29 +1.44
39 +1.17
... +.26
21 +1.18
16 +.23
... -,01
49 +3.26


-21.1 26.91
-33.3 12.20
+.9 11.21
-19.8 29.49
+97.2 49.96
-13.2 17.56
+18.6 26.83
+3.2 138.79
+129.1 5.59
-6.5 52.91
-18.7 5.82
-65.9 7.66
-25.1 45.38
+22.8 258.77
-21.2 10.98
+93.2 6.86
+101.2 17.22
+82.8 19.49
-22.6 26.49
+37.7 6.35
+18.1 30.02
-6.4 40.08
-4.4 38.34
+105.0 84.30
+1.1 39.02
+26.3 17.11
+5.6 33.23
-26.5 5.61
-15.0 19.09
+19.9 7.18
-47.7 .67
-4.3 53.28
-32.5 10.93
+22.6 13.29
+154.9 17.38
-12.1 21.04
+16.4 .80
+48.9 61,94


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Clearwire ...
Cogent
CognizTech...
Comcast .38
Como spol .38
CorinthC ...
Costco .82
Cree Inc
CypSemi ...
DG FastCh ...
Dell Inc
Dndreon
DirecTVA ...
DishNetwk 2.00
DonlleyRR 1.04
DryShips ...
ETrade rs ...
eBay
ElectArts ..
EngyConv ...
EricsnTel .28
Expedia .28
ExpScrip s ..
FLIRSys ...
FifthThird .04
Finisar rs
FstNiagara .56
Flextm
FormFac ...
FresKabirt ...
Genzyme ..
GileadSci
Hologic
HudsCity .60
HumGen
IntgDv .
Intel .63
Intuit


+.36
42 +2.10
32 +3.78
14 +.96
13 +.89
3 +.34
21 +2.38
39 -.03
68 +.96
13 -8.15
15 +.70
... +4.78
26 +.88
11 +.51
13 +1.23
17 +.33
... +1.29
13 +.95
+.91
+.46
+.41
19 +2.00
25 -.64
18 +1.56
... +.75
.. +2.87
23 -.03
+.36
-.20

...+2.87
10 +1.50
37 +.95
10 +.32
... +.75
14 +.38
11 +.06
25 +1.07


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last


JA Solar ...
JDS Uniph...
JetBlue
JoyGlbl .71
KLA Tnc 1.0'
LTX-Cred ...
LamResrch ...
LeapWirlss...
Level3
UbtyMlntA ...
UnearTch .9;
MarvellT ...
Mattel .75
Maximlntg .8-
MelcoCrwn ...
Microchp 1.37
MicronT
Microsoft .52
NasdOMX ...
NetApp
Netflix
NewsCpA .1;
NewsCpB .15
Novlus
Nvidia
OmniVisn ...
OnSmcnd ...
Oracle .21
Orexigen
PDL Bio 1.01
PMCSra ...
Paccar .31
PacCapB
PaltUTI .21
Paychex 1.2-
PeopUtdF .62
Popular
Power-One ..


14 +.38 +12.1 6.39
... +.32 +24.7 10.29
34 +.61 +12.1 6.11
15 +6.33 +22.1 62.98
52 +1.22 -16.1 30.35
16 -.08 +16.9 2.08
14 +.56 -3.3 37.93
... -.31 -38.5 10.79
... +.09 -26.8 1.12
13 +1.02 +8.8 11.79
19 +1.11 +.8 30.79
28 +.43 -18.1 17.00
13 +.67 +9.8 21.94
42 +.47 -16.8 16.91
... +.25 +33.6 4.49
20 +.63 +1.0 29.35
5 +.22 -33.2 7.05
7 +.36 -20.3 24.29
13 +.65 -3.2 19.19
33 +2.60 +28.2 44.05
55+12.38 +151.4 138.48
14 +1.18 -1.7 13.46
16 +1.15 -5.5 15.05
18 +.74 +6.5 24.85
25 -.22 -47.0 9.90
36 -1.19 +51,9 22.06
12 +.11 -26.1 6.52
19 +.41 -6.6 22.92
... +.69 -27.2 5.42
6 +.19 -157 5.78
18 +.32 -12.8 7.55
72 +3,21 '+24,9 45.30
-.03 -11.6 .85
. +88 +2.0 15.65
20 +.90 -14.3 26,27
42 +.09 -22.9 12.88
... +.25 +25.2 2.83
... +78+156.3 11.15


ACE Ltd 1.28
AES Corp ...
AFLAC 1.20
AK Steel .20
AMR
AT&T Inc 1.68
AbtLab 1.76
AberFtc .70
Accenture .75
AMD
Aeropostl s...
Aetna .04
Agilent
'AlcatelLuc ..
Alcoa .12
Allstate .80
Altria 1.52
AmbacFh ...
Ameren 1.54
AMovilL 1.31
AEagleOul .44
AEP 1.68
AmExp .72
Americdt ...
Ameriprise .72
AmeriBrgn .32
Anadarko .36
AnalogDev .88
Annaly 2.61
*Apache .60
ArcelorMit .75
ArchCoal .40
ArchDan .:60
ArvMerit ..
ATMOS 1.34
BB&T Cp .60
BHPBilIU 1.74
BakrHu .60
BcoBrades .51
BcoSantand.81
BcSBrasil n .33
BkofAm .04
BkNYMel .36
BarVixShT ...
BarrickG .48
BeazerHm ...
BerkH Bs ...
BestBuy .60
Blackstone .40
BlockHR .60
Boeing 1.68
BostonSci ...
BrMySq 1.28
BurgerKing .25
CB REIlis
CBSB .20
CMS Eng .84
CSX .96
CVS Care .35
CampSp 1.10
CapOne .20
Carnival .40
Caterpillar 1.76
Cemex .43
CenterPnt .78
CntryLink 2.90
ChesEng .30
Chevron 2.88
Chicos .16
Chimera .63
Chubb' 1.48
Citigrp
CliffsNRs .56.
Coach .60
CocaCI 1.76
ColgPal 2.12
ConAgra .80
ConocPhil 2.20
ConEd 2.38


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
NRGEgy ... ... 10-+1.02 -8.3 21.65
Nabors ... ... ... +1.15 -20.5 17.40
NatGrid. .7.17 6.9 ... -.55 -13.3 42.34
NOilVarcd .40 1.0 12 +2.58 -8.0 40.55
NatSemi .40 3:0 15 +.26 -13.7 13.26
NYCmtyB 1.00 6.1 12 +.56 +13.4 16.45
NewellRub .20 1.2 14 +.70 +7.3 16.10
NewmtM .60 1.0 16 +1.07 +28.7 60.87
NextEraEn 2.00 3.7 14 +.75 +3.4 54.64
NiSource .92 5.1 16 +.44 +16.4 -17.91
NikeB , 1.08 1.5 21 +3.58 +12,4 74.25
NobleCorp .20 .6 5 +.85 -19.7 32.70
NokiaCp .56 6.1 . +.59 -28.0 9.25
Nordstrm , .80 �.4 14 +3.19 -10.9 33.47
NorflkSo 1.44 2.5 17 +3.36 +10.5 57.91
Novartis 1.99. 3:7 .13 +1.11 -2.4, 53.10
OcciPet 1.52- 1.9 15 +2.90 -3.7 78.32
OfficeDpt ... ... .. +.44 -37.7 4.02
OilSvHT 2.60 1.9 . +3.65 -12.7 103.80
OwensCom.;. . 20 -.34 +8.4 27.80
PG&ECp.1.82 3.8 14 +.05 +6.8 47.68
PMI Grp ... ... ... +.47 +43.7 3.62
PNC .40 .7 10 +2.96 +4.1 54.93
PPL Corp 1.40 5.1 .21 +.30 -14.3 27.70
Pactiv ... ... 16 -.08 +33.5 32.22
PatriotCoal ... ... 19 , +.80 -26.9 11.30
PeabdyE .28 .6 23 +2.91 +1.9 46.09
Penney .80 3.7 '17 +1.40 -18.9 21.59
PepsiCo '1.92 2.9 17 +1.93 +7.8 65.57
Petrohawk ... ... 20 +1.05 -33.3 16.01
PetrbrsA 1.18 3.6 ... +2.91 -22.0 33.05
Petrobras 1.18 3.1 ... +3.69 -21.4 37.48
Pfizer. .72 4.4 9 +.37 -9.5 16.46
PhilipMor 2.32 .4.3 15 +2.60 +12.1 54.04
Pier 1 ... ... 13 +1.37 +53.2 7.80
Potash .40 .3 32 +.77 +36.9 148.50
PrinFncl .50 2.0 12 +2.35 +6.3 25.56
ProShtS&P ... ...... -2,02 -3.6 50.65
PrUShS&P ... ...... -2.62 -9.2 31.81
PrUIShDow ... ...... -1.65 -10.8 26.30
ProUltQQQ ... ... ... +4.73 -.2.2 58.20
PrUShQQQ ... ... ...-1.59 -11.5 16.85
ProUItSP . .40 1.1 .. +2.60 -3.4 36.95
ProUShL20 ... .... ... +.77 -34.4 32.72
ProUSRErs... ... -2.64 -43.4 21.23
ProUShtFn ... ... -2.36 -17.3 20.05
ProUFinrs .17 ... +5.32 -2.7 54.79
ProUSR2K... ... ...-1.90 -21.9 19.68
ProUltR2K .02 ... ... +2.23 +1.7 28.83
ProUSSP500... ... ...-3.88 -16.6 30.25
ProUltCrude... ... ... -.19 -28.0 9.13
ProgsvCp .16 .8 13 +.84 +15.3 20.74
ProLogis .60 5.2 ... +.53 -16.5 11.43
Prudentl .70 1.3 8 +3.60 +10.6 55.03
PulteGrp ... ...... +.62 -12.1 8.79
QwestCm .32 5.5 22 +.19 +38.5 5.83
RRI Engy .... ... .+.27 -34.6 3.74
RadianGrp .01 .1 ... +.87 +2.7 7.51
Raytheon 1.50 3.3 9 +1.44 -11.4 45.67
RegionsFn .04 .6 ... +.29 +30.2 6.89
RepubSvc .80 2.6 25 +.89 +10.0 31.14
SAIC ... ... 11 +.20 -18.1 15.51
SLMCp 7 +.55 +4.7 11.80
SpdrDJIA 2.53 2.4 +3.00 +.5 104.58
SpdrGold ... .... .. +.85 +13.6 121:86
S&P500ETF2.22 2.0 ... +4.03 -.5 110.89
SpdrHome .12 .8 ... '+.81 +1.7 15.36
SpdrRetl .56 1.4 ... +1.80 +8-9 38.77
SpdrOGEx .23 .6 ... +1.83 -.6 40.95
SpdrMetM .35 .7 ... +3.10 -.1 51.54
Safeway .48 2.4 ... +.18 -7.& 19.63
Saks ... ... ... +1.17 +23.6 8.11
Salesforce ... ... ...+8.15 +62.2 119.63
SandRdge ... ......+.37 -53.7 4.37
SaraLee .44 3.0 16 -.12 +19.2 14.52
Schlmbrg .84 1.5 23 +1.82 -11.9 57.37
Schwab .24 1.7 23 +.64 -26.4 13.86
SemiHTr .52 2.0 ... +.55 -7.4 25.86
SiderNacs .58 3.5 .. +.63 +2.3 16.34


Name DIv YId PE


SilvWhtng ...
SouthnCo 1.82
SwstAiri .02
SwstnEngy ...
SpectraEn 1.00
SprintNex ...
SP Malls .52
SP HIthC .55
SP CnSt .75
SP Consum .42
SPEngy 1.00
SPDR Fncl .17
SP Inds .59
SPTech .31
SP Util 1.26
StarwdHtl .20
StateStr .04
Suncor gs .40-
Suntech
SunTrst .04
Supvalu .35
Synovus .04
Sysco ' 1.00
TJX .60
TaiwSemi .47
Target 1.00
TeckRes g .40
Templelnld .44
TenetHith ...
Teradyn
Tesoro
TexInst .48
Textron .08
ThermoRs
3MCo 2.10
3Par
TimeWam .85
TollBros
Total SA 3.23
Transocn ..
Travelers 1.44
TrinaSols ...
TycoBElec , .64
Tycolnti .84
Tyson .16
UBS AG ...
USAirwy ..
UPS B 1.88
.US Bancrp .20
US NGsFd ...
US OilFd ...
USSteel .20
UtdhlthGp .50
UnumGrp .37
Vale SA' .52
Vale SA pf .52
ValeroE .20
VangEmg .55
VerizonCm 1.95
ViacomB .60
Visa .50
Walgm .70
Weathflntl ..
WellPoint ..
WellsFargo .20
WendyArby .06
WDigftal ...
WstnUnion .24
Weyerh .20
WmsCos .50
XL Grp .40
Xerbx .17
Yamana g .08
YumBmds .84


Wkly YTD Wkly
Chg %Chg Last


43 +1.09 +59.1
15 +.02 +11.0
96 +.44 +1.2
21 +.72 -29.3
15 +.56 +5.0
... +,34 +18.6
... +1.35 -.8
+.60 -6.1
... +.60 +3.1
...+1.59 +8.4
... +2.10 -4.9
.. +.79 +.8
... +1.39 +8.4
. +.69 '-5.2
... +.48 +1.9
41 +3.22 +38.6
... +2.07 -12.9
78 +1.58 -7.7
+1.00 -46.4
...+1.52 +19.2
S+.45 -17.0.
+.17 +14.6
14 +.51 +2.2
13 +.76 +14.6
... +.12 -14.6
15 +1.09 +9.2
... +4.77 +9.2
17 +2.68 -9.1
16 +.26 -18.9
11 +.66 -7.0
23 +.56 -10.3
12 +.18 -6.6
... +1.05 +.5
20 +2.01 -5:2
15 +2.48 +1.0
... +.43 +177.6
14 +1.40 +8.9
... +.85 -3.2
... +2.68 -21.7
6 +230 -34.4
8 +1.16 +2.3
11 +2.24 +2.8
22 +1.68 +7.8
17 +.29 +8.7
60 -.36 +32.1
.. +1.29 +16.4
... +.82 +106.0'
24 +3.17 +17.9
16 +1.01 +.7
+.30 -35.1
... -.48 -15.8
... +2.28, -16.6
9 +1.54 +11.3
9 +2.06 +14.1
... +1.00 -3.0
... +.77 -.4
+.84. +1.1
+1.44 +4.0
+.36 -2.4
12 +1.13 +10.8
20 +1.39 -17.1
14 +.98 -22.9
... +.39 -12.6
5 +2.38 -8.6
10 +1.84 -4.3
26 +.33 -7.5
4 +1.36 -39.8
14 +.45 -12.6
... +.61 +3.5
26 +.81 -8.3
24 +.93 +4.2
13 +.45 +7.4
31 +.10 -8.7
19 +2.03 +26.8


Name Div
AbdAsPac .42
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AlmadnMg ...
AmApparel...
AmO&G
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AntaresP
Augusta g ...
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BootsCoots ...
CAMACn ...
CapGold n ..
CardiumTh ...
CFCdag .01
CheniereEn ...
Crosshglf ...
Crystallxg ...
DenisnM g ...
EV LtdDur 1.39
Endvrint
EndvSilvg ...
ExeterRgs ...
FrkStPrp .76
Fronteerg ...
GabGldNR 1.68
Gastar grs ...
GenMoly
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GrtBasG g ...
Hemisphrx ...
Hyperdyn ...
InovioPhm ...
Kemet
KodiakO q ...


YId PE


Wkly YTD Wkly
Cho %Chg Last


6.2 ... +.05 +8.6 6.75
... ... +.27 +17.0 4.40
... 45 +2.22 +65.5 24.95
... +.58 +148.6 2.61
... +.24 -65.8 1.06
... 23 +.52 +79.3 7.53
. +.04 +5.7 .92
+.06 +34.2. 1.53
... ... +.35 +13.6 2.75
... ... +.38 +46.4 6.59
... ... +.97 -3.9 40.61
... ... -.30 -16.9 21.51
.. 23 -.01 +80.0 2.97
... ... +.16 -46.7 2.49
+.02 -5.3 3.37
9 +.02 -32.4 .46
.1 ... +.39 +14.4 15.76
... ... -.04 -.4 2.41
... ... +.01 -16.8 .16
... ... +.01 +7.9 .41
... ... +.08 +13.4 1.44
8.6 ... ... +8.9 16.23
... ... -.07 +14.8 1.24
... ... +.39 +6.9 3.89
... ... +.60 +30.7 7.02
6.4 .35 -.23 -18.2 11.95
... ... -.45 +91.9 7.54
10.2 ... +.63 +1.2 16.53
2 +.16 -32.2 3.25
+.21 +56.3 3.25
49 +.14 +57.1 4.90
+.70 +19.9 6.87
... ... +.01 +26.3 2.16
... ... +.02 -9.1 .51
... ... +.12 +40.2 1.22
... ... +.14 -13.2 .99
... ... +.33+152.9 3.01
... ... +.02 +20.7 2.68


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


UbertyAcq ...
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... +.23 +1.2


Dow Jones Industrials
Close: 10,447.93
1-week change: 297.28 (2.9%)
11,500


11,000....


10,500

IO6,000 . .. .... . ......


rn . ... .. : ..... .. . ............ . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .


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Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.0910 1.0981
Britain 1.5449 1.5389
Canada 1.0394 1.0544
Euro .7763 .7805
Japan 84.43 84.23
Mexico 12.9450 13.0600
Switzerind 1.0186' 1.0146
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars: All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Name DIv YId PE Chg %Chg Last
UoydBkg 1.45 ...... +.28 +38.5 4.53
MBIA ... ... ... +.80+156.3 10.20
MEMC ... ... .... +.32 -19.3 10.99
MFAFncl .76 10.1 8 +.15 +2.7 7.55
MGIC - .. ......+1.07 +48.3 8.57
MGM Rsts ... ... ....+.44 +7.9 9.84
Macys .20 1.0 15 +1.27 +24.5 ,20.87
Manpwl .74 1.5 +4.36 -10.7 48.72
Manulifeg .52 . .. +1.28 -30.7 12.71
MarathonO1.00 3.1 12 +1.22 +3.0 32.16
MarinerEn ... ... 22 +.21 +99.5 23.16
MktVGold .11 ...... +.35 +16.2 53.69
MarlntA J.6 .5 37 +2.65 +29.7 35.35
MarshM .80 3.3 18 +.62 +11.3 24.58
Marshals .04 .6 ... +.49 +29.7 7.07
Masco .30 2.6 ... +.75 -17.2 11.43
MasseyEn .24 .8 ... +2.68 -24.7 31.63
McDrmlnts ... ... 7 +.70 +10.5 13.69
McMoRn ... ... ... +.78 +83.4 14.71
McAfee ... ... 28 +.25 +16.7 47.35
MedcoHIth ... ... 16 -.28 -29.5 45.06
Medtmic .90 2.7 10 +.46 -25.0 32.98
Merck 1.52 4.3 13 +.59 -2.6 35.59
MetLife .74 1.8 12 +3.64 +17.3 41.46
MetroPCS ... ... 16 +.49 +24.9 9.53
Monsanto 1.12 2.0 22 -.77 -31.8 55.79
MonstrWw ... ...... +127 -29.1 12.33
Moodys .42 1.8 13 +1171 -13.6 23.15
MorgStan .20 .8 9 +1.63 -9.9 26.66
Mosaic .20 .3 31 -.17 -2.7 58.10
Motorola ... ... 47 +.26 +2.3 7.94
NCRCorp ... ... 14 +.64 +23.4 13.73




Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
PwShs QQQ .26 .6 ... +1.94 +.6 46.01
PriceTR 1.08 2.2 22 +2.85 -9.7 48.09
Qlogic ... ... 29 +1.23 -15.0 .16.04
Qualcom .76 1.9 20 +1.74 -12.7 40.38
RFMicD ... ...16 +.42 +13.8 5.43
RschMotn ... ...9 -1.21 -33.7 44.78
SanDisk ... ... 8 +2.76 +27.5 36.95
SeagateT ... ... 4 +.55 -38.5 11.18
Sequenom ... ... ... +.31 +49.8 6.20
SidusXM ... ... ... +.02 +68.3 1.01
SkywksSol ... ... 23 +.49 +33.1 18.88
Solarfun ... ... 21 +1.02 +53.1 11.68
Somaxon ... ...... -.58+254.6 3.83
Sonus ... ... .. +.47 +60.2 3.38
Staples .36' 1.9 17 +1.10 -22.2 19.14
Starbucks .52 2.1 23 +1.60 +8.7 25.07
SunPowerA .. ... 33 +.25 -51.6 11.47
Symantec ... ... 14 +.01 -21.9 13.98.
TDAmeritr ... 15 +.47 -20.4 15.43
TakeTwo ...... ... +1.06 -5.5 9.50
Tellabs .08 1.1 15 +.09 +31.5 7.47
TevaPhrm .72 1.4 19 +1.43 -7.8 51.78
TibcoSft ... ... 33 +.99 +58.5 15.26
TriQuint ... ... 17 +.19 +21.5 7.29
UAL ... ... +2.05 +74.3 22.50
UrbanOut ... ... 21 +2.05 -5.4 33.10
Verisign ... ... 25 +.56 +24.2 30.10
VirgnMdah .16 .7 ... +1.70 +30.3 21.93
Vivus .. ... ... +.65 -32.0 6.26
Vodafone 1.32 5.3 ... +.94 +7.6 24.84
Windstrm 1.00 8.4 18 +.57 +8.7 11.95
Wynn 1,00 1.1 ... +3.47 +50.8 87.81
Xilinx .64 2.5 15 +.46 +1.3 25.39
YRCWwdh... ... ... -.00 -68.3 ,27
Yahoo ... 22 +.19 -18.8 13.62
ZionBco .04 ,2 ... +1.62 +58.5 20.33


AMEX Most Active


ASML HId .27
ATPO&G ...
ActivsBliz .15
AdobeSy ...
AkamaiT ...
AllscriptH ...
AlteraCp If .24
Amazon
AmCapLtd ...
Amgen
AmkorT If ...
A123 Sysn ...
ApolloGrp ...
Apple Inc ..
ApldMatl .28
ArenaPhm ..
ArmHId .12
ArubaNet ...
Atheros
Atmel
Autodesk ...
AutoData 1.36
BMC St ...
Baidus ...
BedBath ...
BrigExp
Broadcom .32
BrcdeCm ...
CA Inc .16
Cadence
CpstnTrbh ...
Celgene
CentA ...
CienaCorp ...
Cirrus
Cisco
CitzRepBh ...
CitrixSvs ...









4C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010 Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


rti


How to take

charge of your

financial future


FAMILY FEATURES
Women are more educated, earn
*higher incomes and have a more
powerful role in the workplace
than women of previous genera-
tions. But in spite of this progress,
90 percent of women say they feel financially
insecure, according to the 2007 Allianz Women,
Money and Power Study. The vast majority of
women will need to take financial responsibility
at some point in their lives, so it is vital that they
have the knowledge and confidence to take charge
of their financial future.
Women at Risk
A 2009 report by The Women's Institute for a,
Secure Retirement (WISER) says that women are
particularly vulnerable going into retirement. The
findings in "How Can Women's Income Last as
Long as They Do?" show that:
* Women at age 65 are expected to live, on
average, another 20 years - four years
longer than men. That means they will need
to save more for retirement.
a Less than one third of retired women today
receive pension income. And less than half
of today's working women have access to a
pension or retirement savings plan through
their jobs.
* For more than 40 percent of older women
living alone, Social Security is virtually
all that they have. This group is four to
five times more likely to be poor than
married couples.
"Each stage of life holds events that can
shape your financial needs and impact your ability
to achieve long-term goals," says Katie Libbe,
vice president of Marketing Solutions for Allianz
Life. "Divorce and widowhood are two stages that
have significant financial impact for women, so
they need to learn how to take control of their
financial futures."


veir


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~q~J


Tips for Starting Over
Losing one's spouse through divorce or death
means a change in financial needs and responsi-
bilities. Here are some tips to help begin the
process of starting over.
Find Your Starting Place.
Before you begin any new journey, you need to
know where your starting place is. Gather all the
information you need to evaluate your current
financial situation. These include:
* Checking and savings account statements
* Credit card information
* Tax returns
* Social Securityrecords
n Investment information- stocks and bonds
certificates, mutual fund statements Illustration cou
* Insurance policies - homeowner's, life, auto,
health, long-term care
* Retirement assets - 401(k), pension, IRA,
ROTH IRA, annuity statements
* Deeds
a Wills and powers of attorney
Know Your Benefits.
As a divorced spouse, you may still be eligible for certain benefits
from your partner's retirement plan and Social Security payments.
m You may be able to obtain rights to a portion of your spouse's
retirement benefits. In most plans, this is done using, a
Qualified Domestic Relations Order (QDRO). Find out from
the plan's administrator, what requirements must be met.
* If you are divorced after at least 10 years of marriage, you
can collect retirement benefits on your former spouse's
Social Security record if you are at least age 62 and if your
former spouse is entitled to or is receiving benefits. '
a If you have filed joint'tax returns, you may be able to apply
for Innocent Spouse Relief, which frees you from the res-
ponsibility orpaying taxes attributable to your former spouse.
As a widow, you can explore the following options:
* You are allowed to rollover an IRA you may have inherited
from your husband into your own IRA.
* Be sure to contact the Social Security Administration to
apply for the $250 death benefit under your spouse's Social
Security benefits and to determine your new benefit amount.
Typically you will receive the greater of his or your benefits,
but not both.
* It's important to file estate taxes within nine months of your
husband's death to avoid any interest penalties.
Develop a New Budget.
Evaluate how much money you will need for the next six to 12
months and keep that money in an easily accessible account in
your own name.
* Pay Your Bills. Failure to pay your bills can result in bigger
problems due to late payment fees, interest charges, and
damage to your credit history.


irtesy of Getty Images What's Your Financial Personality?
SKnowing your particular tn'anciarpersonality type will help \ou and a financial
professional create a personal approach to planning oiar financial future.


* Take it Slow. Don't make any
major purchases or changes
right away. Give yourself time
to heal emotionally before
rushing into major decisions.
Don't Go It Alone.
If you don't already have a finan-
cial advisor, it may be advisable to
get one. "A professional financial
planner can help you improve your
current financial management and
* help you through these challenging
changes," says Libbe. "Their exper-
tise and objective perspective can
save you time, and help you invest
for your future."
To find a qualified financial
advisor, you can ask trusted friends
or professionals, such as lawyers
and accountants, for references.
You can also get references from
professional associations such as
the Financial Planning Association, the Nation
tion of Personal Financial Advisors, or the Am
Institute of Certified Public Accountants.
Make sure that you have a support network r
of trusted family, friends and professionals whc
you feedback, go with you to meetings and hel
follow up on the actions you need to take.
Starting a new phase of life can be challenge
there are a lot of uncertainties. But by taking a
you can take control of your finances and give
a more secure future.
For more information on finding a financial
to download free financial checklists for the wi
divorced, visit www.allianzlife.com/womenmo
consumerinformation.aspx.


Financial Dreamer: Intimidated by money and in' testing. you feel helpless and
hope that someone else will help you take care of your financial problems.
Financial Avoider: You feel overwhelmed by all the financial choices available to
you. A lack of financial knowledge keeps you from taking the necessary steps
to resolve your financial problems.
Financial Initiator: You're self-assured, empowered and optimistic. You're quite
clear about your financial goals, and typically know how to.achieve them.
Financial Collaborator: When in a relationship, you're healthy, happy and
cooperative. You provide family financial comfort and stability You and your
partner share equally in financial decisions and actions.
Financial Analyzer: You have a good understanding of household finances, and
take initiative in thoroughly researching investment opportunities and tracking
financial 'results. You're a comparison shopper, an avid saver and rarely purchase
something you can't afford.
Find out which type you are by filling out the Financial Personality Worksheet at
www.allianzlife.com.




ial Associa- Learn More
erican i
It's never too late - or too early - to start learning about financial matters.
aade up Here are some online resources to get you started.
o can give 360 Degrees of Financial Literacy
lp you www.360financialliteracy.org.
ing, and * The Women's Institute for a Secure Retirement -
action now, www.WiserWomen.org
yourself * The Women's Institute for Financial Education -
www.Wife.org
advisor and n U.S. Financial Literacy and Education Commission -
dowed or www.MyMoney.gov
neypower/ * Free brochure, "Suddenly Single," from the National Endowment for
Financial Edulcation - www.nefe.org


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Page Editor: Tom Mayer, 754-0428


4C


EN










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Lake City Reporter




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reserves the right to edit, reject,
or classify all advertisements under
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be checked for errors by the
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for that portion of the advertisement
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Publisher shall not be liable for any
omission of advertisements ordered
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Advertising language must comply
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a.n r- mid Online
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Legal

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
OF THE SCHOOL BOARD OF CO-
LUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA
The School Board of Columbia
County, Florida announces that the
School Board will hold a workshop,
to which all persons are invited to at-
tend, as follows:
DATE:
Tuesday, September 14, 2010
TIME:
6:30 - 7:00 p.m.
PLACE: Columbia
County School District
Administrative Complex Auditorium
372 West Duval Street
Lake City, Florida 32055
PURPOSE: District Adequate Yearly
Progress (AYP)
and Class Size update.
No action, will be taken at this meet-
ing.
Pursuant to the provisions of the
American with Disabilities Act, any
person requiring special accommo-
dations to participate in the above
workshop is asked to advise the
School Board at least 48 hours be-
fore the workshop by contacting
Mrs. Lynda Croft at (386) 755-8003.
School Board of Columbia County,
Floiida
By: Michael F Millikin
Superintendent of Schools
04541493
September 5, 2010

100 Job .
Opportunities
AVON!!!, EARN up to 50%!!!
Only $10 for Starter Kit,
1-800-275-9945 pin #4206
www.youravon,com/tdavies
05523735
Assistant to Program Director,
due to new business, we need an
assistant to our program
director. Sales/Marketing exp. a
plus, we will train in our
specialty. We are a fifteen year
old consulting firm working
with a large number of the
public schools in Georgia. We
are located in historic White
Springs, Florida, Salary DOE,
Must be able to travel. Please
email resume to :
programdirector@
speced.org

FLORIDA
GATEWAY
* .COLLEGE
(Formedy Lake City Cormunity College)
ADMISSIONS SPECIALIST I .
This is a paraprofessional position
working in the Admissions and
Advising areas. General office
management duties including access,
input, and retrieval of student data
from Student Information System.
Receptionist duties including directing
calls and students, and making
appointments. Associate degree in
, appropriate area plus one year
experience; or high school diploma plus
three years related experience. A high
school equivalency diploma from the
State Department of Education may be
substituted for high school graduation.
Additional education may substitute on
a year for year basis for required
experience in related area. Knowledge
of administrative office procedures
and basic management procedures.,
AJpitiy to communicate effectively
verbally and in writing with a diverse
population.
Salary: $22,692 annually, plus
S , "benefits.
Application Deadline: 9/f6/10
College employment application
required. Position details and
application available at: www.fac.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
.Phohe (386) 75;4-4314
| ,Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail' humann2ffirt edt








Home Improvements

Davis Repair. All Home improve-
ments. Reliable 25 years exp.
Lic & Ins. FREE estimates. Larry
352-339-5056 or 386-454-1878


Do you need a Handy Man?
Pressure washing, rescreening,
yard work, leak repair, small house
repairs & upkeep. 386-209-1105

Lawn & Landscape Service

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

Services

Cleaning Done Your Way!
Do YOU need a
HOUSEKEEPER?
Call Ethel 386-303-1496.
DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY,
RESUMES.
other court approved forms-
386-961-5896.



Land Services

Back Hoe, Dozer, Chopping, root
raking, bush hog, seeding, sod,
disking, site prep, ponds &
irrigation. Free Est! 386-623-3200
Bush Hog 5 ac $249. Finish mow-
ing, land clearing, new driveways
& repairs. Gravel or Concrete. Lic.
CBC 013063 & Ins. 386-497-3219


100 Job
Opportunities

04541527



The Mobile Mechanic is a
full-time position that is
responsible for the maintaining
and repairing a fleet of vehicles,
diagnosing vehicle mechanical
issues, managing parts 7
inventory, accurately charging
parts and labor to work orders
and performing all other
maintenance duties as assigned.
Mobile Mechanic's hours of
work vary by assigned location.
This position offers a
competitive base pay plus
incentives which includes
PepsiCo stock options, health
care benefits, retirement and
V savings benefits such as'
pension, 401(k) and much more.
Please apply at
www.fritolavemplovmsent.com


04541534
Carpenters/Cabinetmakers
We need your job skills. Wages
negotiable based on skills and
experience of one year or more.
Stable work history. Benefits
include: paid holidays, paid
vacations, family health
insurance, and a 401-K plan.
Some hand tools required.
Please apply in person at
Hunter Marine on Highway.441
in Alachua, Fl.

04541536
Kitchen Assistant
(P/T Tues-Fri)
A team player with commercial
kitchen experience. Must be
able to follow written and
verbal directions. Level II
background screen required.
Call Shawn for more
information at 386-755-,0235

05523521
EARN Extra Money
Deliver the new AT&T Real
Yellow Pages in the Lake City
area. FT/PT, daily work, quick
pay, must be 18 yrs+, have driv-
ers license & insured vehicle
(800)422-1955 Ext. 4
S 8:OOA-4:30PMon-Fri


G P T
A P N


100 Job
100 Opportunities
04541560
Marketing and Sales
The Lake City Reporter is
expanding its sales force and has
an immediate opening for an
energetic and upbeat person
looking to advance their career
in sales and marketing.,
The results-driven candidate
will sell advertising solutions',
in our daily newspaper, one
of our many niche magazines
and vacation guides and on
our Web site.
Candidates' must have a
. professional demeanor and a
strong work ethic. Sales
experience in any business
sector is helpful, but we will
train the right person who
Spossesses the right attitude.
If the potential for success in anr
exciting work environment
excites you, send your resume
and a cover letter explaining.
why you are our next superstar
to: Kathryn Peterson, marketing
director, Lake City Reporter,
. 180 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, FL 32055.
kpeterson(@)lakecitvreporter.com
. No phone calls. EOE.

05523669
CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVE
Fast Paced Call Center,looking
for outgoing, positive candidate
,bi-lingual a plus,basic computer
experience needed
Send Resume to: Joey Kitaif;
P.O. Box 3116
Lake City, FL 32056.

05523736
Administrative Assistant
Growing Consulting firm needs
a sharp detail oriented person
able to work unsupervised. Must
have computer experience. Must
have verifiable office
experience. Position is open
NOW! Located in White,
Springs, Florida PLEASE
SUBMIT RESUME TO
admin@speced.org


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


S Y K T Y B Y R D

G Q S. R T" L T X N


E. E J V J A I N R P E


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0 Y B J H P A

B W A . N A K L


M E F


X A P


K V L K K S Q U P Q Y


0' ,1

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H X A Y L I M

"S G T I X S Z


100 Job
Opportunities

04541206
DRIVERS:
CRST NEED YOU!
IMMEDIATE opportunities!
No CDL, No Problem!
CDL Training Available.
Great Benefits &
Start earning $750-800/wk!
.Call Today! 1-866-457-6236

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.

Financial Services office seeks
mature, professional person for
receptionist. Entry level position
that offers opportunity for self
starter. Must be computer
proficient in Microsoft Word and
Excel. Email yourxesurme to
jkuvkendll(fagulfcoastfinancial.net
Optical Sales Associate.
Fast Paced. MUST be experienced
with eye glass fittings, repairs and
contact lens. Friendly, dependable,
accurate, Computers, great with
people. Apply in Person:
Family Focus Eye Care, 105
Grand Street, Live Oak. NO phone.
calls. Fax resume: 386-362-5746


READY TO WIN? Address:
Find all 16 of the 'Labor Day' related words hidden Subscriber: D Yes No
in the word search above. Words can be found in the
banners on the ads shown here. Complete the puzzle and Deadline is Tuesday, September 7, 21
return it to the Lake City Reporter, 180 E. Duval Street, City 'epo"
Lake City, FL by 5:00pm, for your chance to win Lake City eepo


I CokOus


3322 W US Hwy 90
386-755-2502
















(386) 752-7034


BELL

386-755-9673

Americ 1aFlag


Are you in need of
daycare assistance?
866-752-9770
iI-I P W. y -] - en


GW Hunter, Inc.

cM(evMs Chevron
Oil
Jobber


insurance Agency

. 4447 NW American Lane

(386) 752-6058


100 Job
Opportunities
Large Mfg Co. looking for
dispatchers...telemarketing
experience a PLUS! We need
HIGHLY MOTIVATED people
that are looking for a challenge!
This is a fast paced environment
and will require long hours. You
must posses good communication
skills, have an outgoing
personality, be able to cold-call
truck lines, handle multi-line
phone system, have computer
(Windows 95+, Excel, and Word)
and basic office equipment
experience. Fax resume to
386-758-4523. DFW
Telemarketing Sales
Customer Service
Ideal candidates will have previous
experience with outbound B&B
� sales. Must have excellent
telephone skills. IndividUal niust
be enthusiastic, outgoing,
competitive, have excellent
computer skills and be able to
perform in a fast paced
environment. Medical and Dental
insurance available after 6 months.
401K after 1 year. Personal
and vacation time available.'
Closed all major holidays,
competitive salary. DFW
Please fax resume to
386-758-4523

REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and On Line


ARE YOU OUR MISSING PIECE?


. , . . .
f. Carnforiqbe
en \'ironmi o




on r 1



Apply Online'or In Person!


SITEL


S/


;\ our skills
and
pusitir e attitude


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


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GAINEY

AUTOMOTIVE

& TOWING
3468 SW CR 130, FT. WHITE
380-454-3580


ProsperFa ity
Celebrate

Festival



If YuAeinsted
in dvetisng n u


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


M1 H 0 I- V R


ENTRY FORM


Name:

Phone Number:


ADvantage


mmmwmmmm�


I Family







LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
l"It's about time a sub tastes like a sub.
'71.--. l - I/'.l . r . t " '


Loretta Holmes
Lake City


Chris Dowell
Lake Ci04t
Listen to Mix 94.3 and Big 98 to win FREE SUBS!
Open'Monday - Saturday l0am-9pm
Sunday llaam-7pm
(386) 752-7949 - 3525 Bascom Norris
(Acrom from WaiMart,nvyt to Lowem) ,


Exam and Necessary X,-rays
DOI 50, DO330 r
�.
patient
Reg. $136 SAVINGS OF $07
Expires September 30, 2010'

'. .. www.aspenlakecity.com
...... ,- '-:.,.,.- .. .. . . ... - :. . .... ... : .....-,,..


Pr-,iM

UTMU

%STATIO


TASTE BUDS DON'T LIE
In the 2010 National Taste Test Domino's Pizza came in #11


I tanks fFilry J s!

"Best subs in town!"


r ---- -- ------ -- -- -*I r -- ---- -- -- -- -- -*
S EUOROTOP ' ' f SUPER'
Serta SUPREME ; ' DEAL'
WAS NOW WAS NOW
TWIN SET !SW 6 244 OUEEN SET W s- $374
FULL SET %0W- 344 KING SET 8ot -$494


m- - - - - --mm


L &. _ m _m i . _ - m . L_ i. - m


La eC1678 USHwy.90 W
10 J0LakeB EP ( l City, FL
0-DmD V Bero 8l CTbM o ,11 "TnYM (V@� r-gO rtrc ri -MF









LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


loo Job
100 'Opportunities
Wanted Highly motivated individ-
ual for Sales Position. Rountree -
Moore Ford Lincoln Mercury
Great benefits, paid vacation.
Exp. a plus but not necessary.
Call Chris. @ 386-8755-0630

Medical
1,20 Employment

04541405
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
Full-Time Positions
DIRECTOR OF NURSING
Will be over ER, OR and Med
Surge Floor, Current RN
License, Ward or Hospital
Management Helpful.
Teaching and/or Supervisory
Exp. Preferred.
ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT
High School Graduate,
AA Degree in Acct. Preferred.
2 yrs Exp. in all aspects of Acct.
General Ledger, Accts Payable
and Payroll. Accounting Skills,
� Computer Skills, knowledge of
Word, Excel Software &
10 key Punch
PRN Position
OCCUPATLONAL
THERAPIST
Current FloridaPT/ST/OT .
license. Evaluate. Asss. Plan
and Implement Treatmentb
Hand Therapy Preferred
S ARNP/PA
To staff Emergency Room
Small Acute Care Critical
Access hospital.. Exp. Required,
.'FT/PT/PRN
Great benefits and salary..
For further information,'
please visit our.website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.com
(386)496-2323 EXT 258,
FAX (386)496-1611
Equal Employment
Opportunity..
Drug Free Workplace.

04541550
Baya Pointe Nursing &
Rehabilitation Center
.is now hiring ,
RN 11-7 shift
LPN 3-11 shift.
CNA PT, FT, Allshifts
Full time positions. . "
Excellent pay and benefits,
Apply 587 SE Ermine Ave,
Lake City or fax resume to
.386-752-7337.


05523727
Needed CNA or Medical
Assistant PRN for ASC.
Please fax resume to
386-155-2169

05523728
Needed Registered Nurse
SPRN for ASC.
S Please fax resume to
386-755-2169


05523790
Exp only need apply! Looking
for qualified indiv, quick learn-
er, good personality,dependable
Fax resume to: Cheryl
386-754-3657 or email to:
office manager @
primarycaremedic.com
Phlebotomy Instructor Exp. b
MA/LP/Phlebotomist. Flexible
Part time, great pay. Fax resume
/CV: 1-877-217-8033
Wanted Experienced Office
Manager for rural family medical
practice. Paycommensurate with
exp Great crew to %ork %ith and
good benefits. Send resume t o
Three Ri\ers Medical 208 NW
Suwannee Ave. Branford, FL
32008. or fax to:,386-935-1667 .

240 Schools &
2 0 Education


Interested in a Medical Career?
Express Training offers
courses for beginners & exp
* Nursing Assistant, $479 ,
next class-09/13/10 ' '- It
* Phlebotomy national certifica-
tion, $800 next class-10/25/10
* Pharm Tech national certifica-
tion $900 next class-09/14/10.
* Continuing education
Fees incl. books, supplies, exam
fees. Call 386-755-4401 or
expresstrainingservices.com


310 Pets & Supplies

Chocolate Lab Pups
AKC Registered;. health certs
$350 males and females
386-965-2231

FREE (2) 14 wk old kittens
(1) Male -nutered.
(1) Female-spayed.
CALL FOR INFO 386-755-0920
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health
certificate from a licensed
veterinarian documenting they
have mandatory shots and are
free from intestinal and external
parasites. Many species of wild-
life must be licensed by Florida
Fish and Wildlife.' If you are
unsure, contact the local
office for information.
Toy Poodle, Reg'd, Health
Cert/UTD shots, Male, White,
7 Months, Beautiful and Loving.
$500. obo. Call: 35.2-318-9452


033 Livesto0k
30 Supplies

BIG Boar Pig.
about two years old
call for details
386-965-2215


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


407 Computers
HP Computer,
Many extras
$100.00. firm
386-755-9984 or 386-29

408 Furniture
Furniture For Sale: Sofa
dining table, portable disi
Much more. Call for d
Prices negotiable.214-79
Petite Corner Cabinet
2 1/2 feet tall & 2 feet
$25
386-754-9295 or 386-29
Reclinier/Rocker
Green Good conditi
$50.00
386-454-4947
WoodenWDesk w/Hu
Call for info
$35
386-754-9295 or386-29

I0 Lawn & Gar
.10 Equipment
22" Murray Mow e
IEas) Push). 4HP
$70
386-754-9295 or 386-29
Craftsman Rider
42" cut, runs good
$475.
386-754-9295 or 386-29

41i TV-Radio &
-4 l Recording
Entertainment Center, n
finish, glass doors on to
opening 36 \ 36 1/2" H
54", D 20". $150 386-39

420. Wanted to Bi
. K&HTIMBER
We Buy Pine Hardwo
Cypress. Large or small
Call 386-961-1961
Wanted Junk Cars, Truck
$200 & up CASH! Free I
NO title needed !386-87
After.5pm 386- 752,2

430 Garage Sales
PUBLISHER'S NO
All Yaid Sale Ads
Must be Pre-Paid


440 Miscellaneou

04541475
HUNTING LEAS]
Available,
, . Baker and CLbs couO
deer, hog and rurke
American Forest Manag
Attn: Matt Dykes 386-45

Car/Truck Hauler Tra
Heavy Duty
$475
386-754-9295 or 386-29
Full Sized School Chalk
; $25 each
386-344-5706 or
386-344-1783
Playground Equipmen
plastic, large & small cub
asking $75-$25 each orn
offer fofrall pieces! 386-9

450 Good Things
50 toEat
GREEN PEANUTS Fc
- Valencia. Graded and w
S $30.00 a bushel.
386-752-3434

520 Boats for Sal
Bass Tender Boa
10'2",w/trolling mo
$500 Call for detai
386-965-2215

63i Mobile Homi
O63 for Rent '
2&3 Bedroom Mobile h
$425 - $650. month
Water & sewer furnish
Cannon Creek MI
386-752-6422
2/2 Large MH, small par
LCCC, Small pets ok, $5
$575 mo 12 mo lea
752-1971 or 352-281-
2br/lbA CH/A,.screen po
yard. fishing pond. Clea
No Pets. References. Lon
rentals $475 mo. $475 sec
free environment. 386-96
2BR/1BA MH
Water & Garage included
$450. mo. $300. security
386-752-9898 or 386-36
LG 3br/2ba DWMH $70
All electric. Also 3br/21
$500. mo 5 pts area. N
386-961-1482 $500. dep


Located on Country Club Road (CR 133).
2 ailes.south of Baya Ave on left
or 2 miles north of CR 252 on right.
For Information: 386-397-6r 21


630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent "
Mobile Homes for rent in
White Springs, Lake City & Ft.
White. Contact 386-623-2465
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
)2-2170 July Special. Rent includes.water,
sewer & trash p/u.. Close to town.
386-623-7547 or 984-8448

sleeper, 640 Mobile Homes
a sleeper, 640 for Sale
washer.
.etails. 5 acres w/4bir/2ba home.
)3-7011 (manufactured). Ceramic floors,
, new metal roof, plywood, 2 porch-
v/tlecor, es, utility she4 concrete founda-
wide tion & some furniture, $119K.
2-3927 Owner fin @ $695mo: w/5%dn.
2Gary Hamilton 386-758-9824
. - ( '
on. 705 Rooms for Rent

Gentlemen offers room/non-smok-
tch, ' ng home, kit privileges, w/d , ca-
,'ble TV, VA area, fishing & dock
nearby $400 mo 386-755-6198
2-3927
-9 ' Unfurnished Apt.
den i For Rent
05523675
er Vpoted Best of the Best
' '' Unbeatable specials!
S. Rent from $436!
2-3927 Wiridsong Apartments
, : ,! (386)758-8455
r . 2BR/IBA' Close to town.
: $565.mo plus deposit.
)2-3927 ' . Includes water & sewer.
-- "" ' 386-965-2922
3BR/2BA DUPLEX
Gatorwood on theWestside
Rent $650: per month.,
ied oak ::Call 386-867-1212 for details.
6p. TV -
66", W- A Landlord You Can Love!
97-11'18, 2 br Apts $575. & up + sec. Great
area. CH/A washer/dryer hookups.
S .386-758-9351/352-208-2421
uy Great location W of 1-75, spacious
deluxe 2BR apts., garage, W/D
hook up. patio. $600 & up, +-SD,
od. & 386 965-0276
tracts.'
1. Move in special, $399, 2/1, newly
* renovated, in town, includes water
s, Vans. ' $500 per month, easy qualifying
Pick Lip! 386-755-2423
89260 Nice Apt.downtown. Remodeled,
1648 kit., 1/bd, ba, LR, dining & extra
room. Ref. req. $450. mo & sec:
386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951.
Open House held on Sat, Sept
ITE 11th, I & 2 bdrm apts and mobile
s . homes 386-755-2423 The sooner
you call, the cheaper the price!
Studio Apt. Private. Rent includes
utilities, Satellite TV, appliances,
is (washer/dryer). No pets For info
call. 386-963-1002
S The Lakes Apts. Studios & IBr's
ES from $135/wk. Utilities & cable
Sincl.Full kitchen. No contracts. '
S386-752-2741 or 352-538-0292
e) I pedaled apartment% 'iile ors
cement & fresh paint. Excellent location.
54-0260 From $525 + sec.
- Michelle 386-752-9626
ailer,
7 Furnished Apts.
720 For Rent
)2-3927
NO Lease, NO Deposits, ROOMS,
:boards Utilities, Cable, WI-FI, maid,
, micro-fridge, phone, Pool.
Americas Best Value Inn
(386)755-4664
t,sturdy Wk 1 prs. $179,2 ppl $189 + tax
e shapes, Rooms for Rent. Hillcrest, Sands,.
make an
65-2231 Columbia. All furnished. Electric,
65: 231 cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly
or monthly rates. 1'person $135,
2 persons $150. weekly
386-752-5808
or Sale Unfurnished
shed 730 Home For Rent

"i ' 04541539
FOR RENT
e *, * 841 SW Grandview Ave...
t 3/2,1900 sf. brick home in great
tor, location on large city lot
O $8&5./mo I
is * 3083 SW SR 47...3/1.5
brick remodeled brick home on
1.5 acre wooded lot
mes $895./mo
4 1772 SW GrandviewAv
somes., #102...Newer 3/2 brick duplex
omes. h 1237 sf. and 1 car garage
2y4 $790./mo
shed. *438 Bumette Lane...Nice
HP 3/2 country home partially re-
modeled on 1 acre $975./mo
k, near *403 Baya Ave...3/2 home
500 dep 1440 sf. near downtown,
se schools, and hospital
2450 $790./mo
. 169 SE James Ave...Re-
orch. Lg modeled 2/1 bungalow with
N, quiet, large fenced in back yard
ng term $575./mo
S. moke
5-3003. All rentals require first, and
o security. Call BJ Federico
Century 21 The Darby Rogers
No Pets. Co. at 386-365-5884
deposit,.
55-3633 2 Bedroom
00. mo Mobile Homes
ba SW $375 per month and up
o Pets. (386) 755-2423
. req'd Call for move in special price!


Convenient Location 2 Bedroom/2 Bath
Pacd Streets Laundry/Utility Room
Underground Utilities Carpet/rer.nicTile
cityWater CablekTv
Storage Building Availahle
Locally Owned ond Operated


730 Unfurnished
' Home For Rent
2BR/2BA Nice & Clean
$800. mo 1st and last NO pets
Country setting on Nash Road
386-752-1627
3bd/2ba'V_
Multiple Locations
Call for details
386-755-3649.
3br/2ba new oonsi in nice S/D
Lease Opt to buy $900/Mo $700(
Dep, + 1st & last q'd., Credit
Check, No Pets (36)755-9476
4/2/2 2800 sqft. 2nd fairway
Southern Oaks CC. 174
NW Harris Lake Dr. $1350. mo.
plus security. (94,1)545-6731
Alligator Lake 3/2. 2.200 sqit .x
deck. place. sunfoorn. Good cred-
it, lease/reterences req'd $1.000
Ino $1.100. dep. 386-758-3166
Clean I Br/IBa. Flonda Room
CH/A F mi S Lake Cii $400
Dep $550mo. 3.86-590-0642/ 867-
1833.suwanneevalleyproperties.com
Tn Connntrv 3br/lba. Fridge and


805 Lots for Sale


940 Trucks


PUPLISHER'S NOTE 03 Freightliner FL70, 230 hp CAT
All real estate advertising in this 3126, 6 spd Fuller Trans, 20 ft flat-
newspaper is subject to the fair bed, Crane,knpckle boom 160K
housing act which makes it illegal miles, $21,500 - (954)205-7031
to advertise "any preference, 1990 Ford F350 Dually
limitation, or discrimination based work truck, white, automatic
on race, color, religion, sex, $2500
disability, familial'status or nation- 386-965-2215
al.origin; or any intention to make
such preference, limitation or ,
discrimination." Familial status 950 Cars for Sale
includes children under the age of
18 living with parents or legal .1978 Chevy Malibu
custodians, pregnant women and 305 eng-30 over, ac +rv cams,
people securing custody of chil- new pistons, rings,rod bear, etc.
dren under the age of 18. This $1500 obo 386-754-4643
newspaper will no.t knowingly � _
accept any ad' ertising for real es- 1998 Red Ford Mustang, looks
tate which is in violation of the & runs good, sporty, cold air, no
law. Our readers are hereby in- dents or rust, 2 dr, auto, 6 cyl
formed that all dwelling$ adver-. $2800 obo 386-438-5681.
tised in this ne'w paper are a% aila-
ble on an equal opporrumtn basis 5 ' Vans & Sport
To complain of hdiscruminauon call U' [afil Vehi& .
HUD toll free at 1800-669-9777
the toll free 95 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited,
telephone number to the hearing " V-8, 4-wheel dr. All factory opts,
impaired is 1-80I0-92 7-9275. cold air, orig wdw sticker. every-
thingworks. $4500..386-658-2380


stove. CH/A Security dep. and
credit check required No Pets. 810 Home forSale
$600 mo. 386-752-3225 . 0 ome ,or e


NICE 3BR/2BA brick home
inr Russwood Estates $895. mo
$700 secunty. Appbcation
required 386-963-4974
Remodeled 3/2 u/2 Car Garage.
1/2 Acre near US 41 & 1-75. New, -
appliance.. ceramic tile. interior
/exterior paint & roof $785 mo +
dep. 386-623-3834/904-514-3677
Rural. beauty and privacy near
I-10/US90 NW of Live Oak. 3Br,
1+Ba, $725/mo. Optional pasture
available. (626) 512-5374
. SWMH 2/2 in Wellborn,
$625 mo 1st, last,
1/2 of security.
386-365-1243 or 386-397-2619

e750 Business &
750 Office Rentals
OFFICE SPACE for lease.
Oak Hill Plaza. 900 sqft
$675mo/$750. sec dep.
Tom 386-96.1-1086 DCA Realtor
RETAIL/COMMERCIAL
Approx. 1200 sq ft, Utilities Incl
$950/month. Call 752-5035,
A Bar Sales 7 days 7-7

790 Vacation Rentals

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

805 Lots for Sale
1 AC. 3 Rivers Est. Beautiful
wooded, high & dry w/river ac-
cess. Owner Finan., No down pint.
$205/mo. $19,900. 352-215-1018


FSBO: No realtors please
3br/2ba all brick 1860 sqfi Built
in 2005 Great S/D. $178.000.
386-697-4136 or 697-4135.

MUST SEE! New 3500 foot
siec home. Reduced to $299.000
5% interest 0'- do'. n or rrade
386-752-1364
Saturn Lane 4/2 block, 5 ac, half
� cleared,2 sheds, reduced from
$140K to $ -0K-MAKE OFFER
386-754-0800 or 755-7773

8 20 Farms &
o2, Acreage

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

4-1/2 AC. Lake Jeffery Road.
Gorgeous Oaks!Paved Rd '
Owner Financing! NO DOWN!
$69,900. $613mo 352-215-1018.
www.Land-Owner-Financing.com
WE FINANCE! Half to ten acre
lots. Some with w/s/pp
Deas Bullard BKL Properties
386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com

920 Auto Parts
2 & Supplies

Set of 4 Good Used Tires
235 x 17"
$165
386-754-9295 or 386-292-3927

Spare tire and wheel
235 x 85 x 16, 6 lug
(poss.Z71 factory pag) $65
386-754-9295 or 386-292-3927


l ntact us'


athe paper.







I" 'CLASSIFIED ADS "
4 386-755-5440


SUBSCRIPTION
386-755-5445


ALL OTHER DEPARTMENTS
386-752-1293


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


1995 Honda Shadow
600cc Motorcycle
Mileage 19,500
New battery.
$2,500
Call
386-752-8157
386-397-6717


1i unevrolet
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One owner.
$7,500
Call after 8pm
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Watch for Deals of the

Week in the Sunday and

Wednesday editions of

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LAKE CITY REPORTER


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Story ideas?

Contact
Tom Mayer
Editor
754-0428
tmayer@lokecityreportercom


Lake City Reporter





LIFE


Sunday, September 5, 2010


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section D


GARDEN TALK


Nichelle Demorest
dndemorest@ufl.edu


Cultivating

non-native

pine trees


mon sight in
our Florida
natural areas as
well as in our
landscapes and pine planta-
tions. There are seven spe-
cies of pine that are native
to Florida, and several of
those are commonly found
growing naturally in North
Florida.
There are several non-
native species that have
adapted well to our soils
and climate, and these are
often used as ornamental
plants in the landscape.
Japanese black pine has
a bold, shrub-like form
which works well as an
entryway specimen or in
an oriental garden. Virginia
pine, also gaining in popu-
larity, has a potential for
Christmas tree cultivation.
Our native pines are
invaluable as wildlife ,
habitats. But they also
have important commercial
value. Some pines that are
grown on plantations are
harvested at a young age
and used for pulpwood.
Others, such as the fast-
growing slash pine, are
grown for 30 years and
then harvested for sawtim-
ber.
There are distinguish-
ing characteristics that
can help you identify our
pines that are growing
in the wild. Slash pine is
widely planted, but it also
occurs in wet and swampy
areas. The needles are 5
to 11 inches long, and are
clumped in "tufts" at the
end the branches. The
mature tree has large, flat
plates of dark bark.
We live in the eastern-
most range of spruce pines.
They have short, twisted
needles, small cones, and
smooth gray bark. Spruce
pines can tolerate more
shade than other native
A pines, so they are found
scattered among other
trees rather than in pure
stands.
. * Longleaf pines were
nearly wiped out from
200 years of logging and
land clearing. The bark is
orange-brown and the thick
plates protect mature trees
from fire. The needles are
long, up to 18 inches, and
the cones are large. It has
a small, open crown high in
the tree.
Loblolly pine is aggres-
sive and will quickly invade
abandoned fields. The
stiff needles are about 10
inches long and slightly
twisted. The bark is very
dark with irregular blocks.
The crown is also high in
the tree, but it has a grace-
fully spreading shape.
Read more about our
native pines at the UF/
IFAS site http://solutionsfo-
ryourlife.com
Need help with vegetable
gardening? Attend our free
vegetable gardening class-
es on Sept. 9, 14 and 16.

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


-~A~ "~'.-~

4'. - -


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Erin and Dallas Sapp play' catch with their 1-year-old son, Masina, Thursday morning in front of the new concession stand at the adult softball fields at the
Southside Sports Complex. 'We are ready for it to be completed,',Dallas Sapp said.


S4


Southside Sports Complex will soon


feature an improved concession stand


;By ANTONIA ROBINSON
arobinson@lakecityreporter.com
Coming soon
to Southside
Sports
Complex
will be a new
- and much improved,
officials say - concession
stand.
Previously, a portable
trailer and three por-
talets and no portable
.water comprised con-
cessionsat the park,
said Harvey Campbell,
Columbia County Tourist
Development Council
executive director.
The county has built
four fields for adult soft-
ball in the complex, he
said. Eventually it would
like to build a fifth, and
having a sports complex is
well and
good, but
without a
S place for
Ii * conces-
". sions or
restrooms
to comple-
Campbell ment it,
the area is
lacking, Campbell said.
. "The new stand will be
a huge addition in terms
of enjoyment of a family
atmosphere for the local
leagues," he said.
Construction on the
stand began in 2009. Due
to the economy, it took
a little longer to finish,
Campbell said.
"We expect it to be
completely finished (this)
week," he said.
Finishing touches
include restroom parti-
tions and work on the ceil-
ing, he said.
The final product will be
a showcase of county and
community partnership,
Campbell said.
The county commis-
sion has contributed


significantly to the stand,
in addition to former
commissioner James
Montgomery who donated
$100,000. A number of
local tradesmen donated
materials and services and
lowered prices to make
the stand a reality.
"They care about the
community," Campbell
said. "Everybody should
give back to the commu-
nity. It's a good cause and
most people were willing
to do what they could."
The two-story building
is about 5,200-square-feet,
he said. The five-sided
building overlooks the
four fields. It includes a
large upstairs meeting
space and a place for.
score keepers to watch
games,
There is a kitchen area
with space for food stor-
age, an ice machine, coun-
ter tops and places to take
food away from the serv-
ing window, hand washing
basins in two locations
and drinking fountains, he
said.
The' women's restroom
will be greatly expanded-
from previous facilities.
"This will definitely
be an improvement,"
Campbell said. "I know
the women will find this to
be a much more attractive
venue."
The local Babe Ruth
Baseball League will oper-
ate the concession stand.
Whatever profits are
made will be put back
into the stand, said Jack
Muenchen, Babe Ruth
treasurer.
When,people pull into
the complex, the new
concession stand will be
one of the first buildings
seen.
"It has a 'wow' factor,"


JASON MATTHEW WALKER/Lake City Reporter
Don Reed, owner of Don Reed Construction, puts the finishing touches on a water fountain
located at the new concession stand. 'I think (the facility) is a great project. It's very well-
needed,' he said. 'I think it's a big plus for the community and it'll get a lot of use.'


Muenchen said. "We
appreciate the people
that helped us."
A brief ceremony and
unveiling of a dedication
plaque acknowledging
contributors to the pro-
gram is at 10:30 a.m. Oct.
1, Campbell said.
Local leagues will


be the primary tenants
of the new concession
stand which makes "a
much more user-friendly
atmosphere," he said.
The stand will also be an
added bonus for tourna-
ments attracted to the
area.
The addition of the


new stand gives the com-
plex a more professional
look, Harriss said.
"Construction on the
concession stand went
'real smooth' said pri-
mary contractor Kent
Harriss. "It'll give them
the opportunity to have a
first-class operation."


�LL









LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


Creating an excellent college environment


Florida Gateway
College
received U.S.
Department
of Education
Title III funds on Oct. 1,
2009, to implement the
Strengthening Institution
Program "Project EXCEL."
The program aims to
provide grants to eligible
institutions of higher
education to improve
their academic programs,
institutional management,
and fiscal stability in order
to increase their self suf-
ficiency and strengthen
their capacity to make a
substantial contribution
to the higher education
resources of the nation.
Florida Gateway
College's Project EXCEL *
team includes Carrie
Rodesiler, director of
Title III/Developmental
Education; Scott Sloan,
academic adviser; Shirley
Rehberg, writing specialist;
Elizabeth Cobb, English
instructor; Christopher
Elder, math specialist;
Elaine Cannon, math
instructor; and Swanzetta
B. Patterson, coordinator
of grant management.
The president and vice


president embrace highly
important roles in the gov-
ernance structure of the
program.
Charles Hall, president
of the Florida Gateway
College, supervised the
planning process for
Project EXCEL and will
assume ultimate respon-
sibility for ensuring the
program is successfully
implemented.
Charles Carroll, the vice
president of Instruction
and Student Services,
serves as the Title III
program coordinator, pro-
viding reports to the presi-
dent and cabinet members
on program progress,
outcomes, personnel and
expenditures.
The master activity out-
comes of the project are
to increase the percentage
of participating students
passing piloted develop-
mental coursework with
grades of A, B, or C, to
increase the percentage of
students who successfully
complete all developmen-
tal coursework within the
state-specified two-year
period, and increase the
percentage of students
retained from fall to next


Swanzetta
Patterson
Swanzetta.patterson@fgc.edu

fall of each year.
Additionally, the prima-
ry goal of Project EXCEL
is to exceed the retention
rate of nonintervention
students.
Project EXCEL will help
students determine and
maximize their preferred
learning style, gaining per-
sonal insight of weakness-
es and strengths, which
will help them manage
their educational paths.
The math and English
faculty will modify targeted
courses curriculum and
instructional strategies
to accommodate diverse
methods of presentation,
expression and engage-
ment, creating a UDI
manual with customized
instructional tools for each
pilot course.


All students involved
in Project EXCEL will
receive intrusive or "high
involvement advising.
This relies upon frequent
student-advisor interac-
tion to develop student
responsibility for problem-
solving and insight into
resolvable causes of poor
performance; and master
the skills needed to inde-
pendently guide their own
educational development
process.
Project EXCEL will
motivate students to inte-
grate academic support
*services (learning labs,
math/writing specialist,
and academic advisor) into
their Project EXCEL path-
way, integrating an "early
alert" support system.
The plan will actively
monitor students' progress
through frequent manda-
tory advising sessions
and faculty feedback,
promote the development
of students' self-monitor-
ing skills and encourage
students to make decisions
with the adviser, who will
progressively shift deci-
sion-making and autono-
mous problem-solving
tasks to the student.


The math and writing
specialists work closely
with program faculty to
create a series of out-of-
class tasks, strategies
and activities that will be
used to support instruc-
tion in targeted courses.
They will act as tutors,
guide the practice of new
skills, provide technical'
assistance for the use of
course software and other
technology-based learning
resources, organize and
supervise additional study
groups, and help students
with test preparation.
They will also serve a
key role in the program's
early alert system, involv-
ing various:members of
the team to support stu-
dent success.
The Learning Lab
resources are especially
valuable for students, who
benefit from the hands-on
application of new skills in .
an interactive environment.
that supplements course
lecture material and com-
plements diverse learning
styles.
The lab will provide the
connection to supportive
staff, faculty and peers.
-Project EXCEL stu-


dents will also be given
the opportunity to answer
feedback surveys and
provide recommendations
in course development via
focus groups.
Students will build
engagement with peers
through group-learning
activities, and possibly
gain access to financial
resources through endow-
ment interest income.
Project EXCEL is
funded 100 percent by
the U.S. Department of
Education, Title III, part A
Strengthening Institutions
Program.
Florida Gateway College
accepted $1.9 million in
Federal Title III funding
for five years, with federal
accountability and over-
sight
If yoPt are interested
or know someone who
may be interested in the
Project EXCEL program
please contact Scott Sloan,
EXCEL Academic Advisor,
at (386) 754-4494 or at
Scott.Sloan@fgc.edu.

* Swanzetta Patterson is
coordinator of grant
management at Florida
Gateway College.


Tales of surviving entrapment


with sanity remaining intact


By LEANNE ITALIE
Associated Press
Randy Knapp
was a teen-
ager when he
spent 13 nights
trapped in a
whiteout on Oregon's,
Mount Hood. Thirty-three
years later, he's still climb-
ing.
Jonathan Metz tried to
saw off his arm this sum-
mer after it got stuck in
his furnace and ircticdiun
selin. After crouching, ,
alone for three days in his
Connecticut basement,
he's about to return to his
job as a finance inanager
for an insurance company.
Their stories of survival
reveal a heartening truth
for the 33 men trapped
deep in a Chilean mine:
While nobody walks
away from catastrophe
completely unscathed,
neither do most survivors
succumb in the aftermath
to paralyzing despair,
said George Bonanno, a
psychology professor at
Columbia Uhiversity's
Teachers College.
Bonanno, who special-
ize in resilience during.
times of trauma, and fel-
low researchers will pub-
lish a review of literature
on the topic this fall in a
journal of the Association
for Psychological Science.
They found a low rate
of extreme problems,
including post-traumatic
stress disorder, in a
majority of people coping


� =/ ' I '- '



* . '

ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this June 15 photo,
Jonathan Metz speaks at
a news conference at St.
Francis Hospital in Hartford,.
Conn., about his attempt at
self-amputating his left arm
after it became stuck while
he was repairing a furnace in
his home. Metz now has an
artificial limb and is about to
return to his job as a finance
manager for an insurance
company.
after disaster.
"We concluded that the
ceiling for harmful effects
is about 30 percent of
those exposed," he said.
"Most everyone else either
recovers quickly or shows
great resilience. Some
people will be deeply psy-
chologically wounded, but
most people will not."
Certainly, recovery can
take time. A lawsuit nearly
wrecked Nicholas White's
life after he spent 41 hours


in a New York City eleva-
tor in 1999. He's working
again after long stretches
of unemployment
Though their circum-
stances were quite differ-
ent, the hearts of Knapp,
Metz and White go out to
the miners in Chile. One
promised in a letter sent
up through a narrow bore-
hole that he'll give up mini-
ing if he makes it out alive.
"Everything is going to
change," he wrote.
Change is inevitable,
but life need not be heavy
with pain, fear or sorrow.
s Knapp, Metz and White
know that in their own
ways..
Knapp was 18 in 1975,
living in the eastern
Washington town of Walla
Walla, when he and two 16-
year-old friends decided on
a New Year's Eve summit
climb of Mount Hood, a
trip two of them had made
before.
They had down coats,
a stove, food for 10 days,
climbing gear and a Bible.
All went reasonably
well until a blinding storm
closed in and they decided
to head home, but Knapp
had forgotten the map in
the car and they guessed
wrong on the way down. A
snow cave was their only
chance. One collapsed.
The second was home
for 13 nights. They were
always cold, passing the
time keeping a long tunnel
from their shelter clear of
snow, and reading Bible
stories aloud.


"We were confident
in God, but we kind of
thought of it initially as a
test of our faith," Knapp
said. "We trusted God and
we talked about what we
would learn from it all.
We finally got to the place
where we never doubted
that God would have the
ability to see us through
and to give us a way out
of it."
By the last week, they
were down to spoonfuls
of Jell-O pudding powder
combined with pancake
mix and slush. "There
were times when we got
on each other's nerves,"
Knapp said, but faith
"molded us together,"
along with the twice-daily
chore of keeping their tun-
nel exit free of snow.
The weather finally
broke and they crawled
out of their cave on Jan.
16, 1976, climbing to a
ridge where they could
see searchers above. They
learned later the rescue
effort was about to end.
"We never lost confi-
dence in the assurance
that we were going to sur-
vive," Knapp said. 'That's
what keeps people alive."


ENGAGEMENTS


COURTESY PHOTO
Kristen Lynn Mehl and Bradley Edwin Franks.


Mehl-Franks
Dave and Kathie Mehl
of Lake City announce
the engagement and
approaching marriage of
their daughter, Kristen
Lynn Mehl of Lake City
to Bradley Edwin Franks
of Macclenny.
He is the son of Buddy
Franks of Macclenny and
Lynn Carson of Newark,
Ohio.
The bride-elect is
a 2005 graduate of
Columbia High School


and 2010 graduate of the
Lake City Community
College nursing program.
She is employed at Lake
City Medical Center.
The future groom
is enrolled at Florida
Gateway College and
employed at R&L Carrier
in Jacksonville.
The wedding is
planned for 4 p.m. Oct.
2 at Parkview Baptist
Church of Lake City.
A reception will follow
at the Women's Club of
Lake City.


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT

Jeff Bass and Amanda Jacob weighed 9 pounds Feagle, Bill and Vickie
Feagle of Lake City, and 2 ounces and measured Harry and Gary Bass, all
announce the birth of 21 and a half inches. of Lake City. Great-grand-
their son, Jacob Cole Bass, He joins his brother, parents are Eva and the
Aug. 6 at North Florida Cayden Michael Feagle, 5. late James Kite, Mary Etta
Regional Medical Center His grandparents are Feagle and the late Cline -
in Gainesville. Valorie Demoss, Wendell Feagle, all of Lake City.



Evans receives military commission

as second lieutenant in U.S. Army


Jennifer C. Evans has
graduated from Officer
Candidate School at Fort
Benning, Columbus, Ga.,
and was commissioned as
a second lieutenant in the
U.S. Army. '
During the 12 weeks
of training, she received
instruction in leadership,
professional ethics, sol-
dier team development,
combined arms tactics,
weapons defense, combat
water survival, squad drill,


intelligence, field training
exercises, day and night
land navigation, confi-
dence obstacle course,
common core tasks, com-
munications, staff and
general military subjects
and physical fitness tests.
Candidates are tested on
leadership skills and team
work abilities required of
a commissioned officer.
Evans is a finance offi-
cer with less than one year
of military service.


She is the daughter of
Charlotte J. Burnett of
Lake City. Her husband,
Phillip, is the son of
Barbara J. Evans, of Lake
City.
She graduated in 1988
from Columbia High
School and received an
associate degree in 1994
from Santa Fe Community
College, in Gainesville.
She earned a bachelor's
degree in 1997 from the
University of Florida.


Page Editor: Roni Toldanes, 754-0424











Paae Editor: Emoqene Graham, 754-0415 LAKE CITYREPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


DEAR ABBY


Well-off wedding couple want


donations to honor their dads


DEAR ABBY: My fiance
and I are preparing for our
wedding next spring. This is
the first marriage for both of
us. We are well-established
in our careers and have a
nice house with everything
we need in it
Abby, my fiance and I
lost our fathers to cancer
within the last few years.
One of our biggest regrets
is that we never got to meet
each other's father, and they
won't be at our wedding with
everyone else we love.
Is there a. polite way to
ask our guests to donate to
the American Cancer Soci-
ety, their local hospice or a
charity of their choice, in-
stead of buying us things we
don't need? It would mean
far more to us knowing that
some other dad who might
have been lost to cancer will
be able to walk his daughter
down the aisle on her spe-
cial day.-� SPRING 2011
BRIDE
DEAR SPRING 2011
BRIDE: While I commend
you for wanting to help oth-
ers whose lives have been
touched by cancer, what you
have in mind must be done
"delicately" so no rules of
etiquette are broken. No
mention of gifts (or money)
should be made on (or ac-
company) your wedding in-
vitations.


However, it is customary
for those who plan to attend
to inquire about where the
couple is registered or what
they might need. At that
point, it's permissible to say
(verbally) that a donation to
the American Cancer Society
or to hospice, etc., would be
appreciated for the reasons
you stated in your letter.
And one more thought:.
Although your fathers-in-law
died before you could meet
them, please don't think they
won't be at your celebration.
Because they are in your
hearts, they will not only
be present at your wedding,
they'll be with you always.
DEAR ABBY: About a
year ago I was in the process
of separating from my hus-
band. I started looking for a
place of my own, but after I
found one, my husband said
he wanted to "work things
out."
While we were separated
we slept in different rooms.
During .this time I met an-


other man, "Craig." He knew
I was married and I told him
about the situation with my
husband. Craig and I have
not been intimate or even
kissed. We have carried on
inappropriate conversations
via phone, e-mail and testing,
and we have sent each other
pictures through e-mail.
My husband and I have
,now reconciled, but I have
been stringing Craig along
on the chance that, if my mar-
riage doesn't work out, he'll
be there. I feel guilty about
this. Is what Craig and I have
done considered a form of
cheatingD? What should I do?
- HEDGING MY BETS
IN CALIFORNIA
DEAR HEDGING: Of
course it's a form of cheat-
ing! You know that,on some
level or you wouldn't be feel-
ing guilty. If you really want
your marriage to work, you'll
stop hedging your bets and
devote yourself fully to it.
You'll also level with Craig,
tell him you and your hus-
band have reconciled, ask
him not to call you again and
delete his texts and e-mails.
If you don't, your husband
could find them and your
marriage WILL be over.

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


HOROSCOPES


ARIES (March 21-April
19): You need a physical
challenge that will open your
mind to greater possibilities.
A passionate relationship that
has been kept a secret will be
revealed. Your openness will
prove enlightening for some-
one struggling with his or her
own identity. *****
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Don't get emotional
about things you cannot
change. Making alterations
at home or to your living ar-
rangements may be difficult
but, in the end, you will real-
ize that the changes are con-
ducive to greater productivity
and a better future. **
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): A love relationship will
help you both professionally
and personally. Don't be afraid
to take what's being offered
and run with it. Good things
will come to you if you volun-
teer your services. ****4
CANCER (June 21-July
22): You'll feel the need to
bring memories to the sur-
face and address issues from
the past that still haunt you.
Now is the time to make
amends, fix what needs fixing
and move on without regret.


THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Don't let love get you down
or take you on a rollercoaster
ride. Be upfront. Once you
establish your position, it will
be easier to maintain a good
relationship, allowing you to
be passionate without wor-
rying about where things are
heading. ***
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Take responsibility for
your past, present and future.
It's time to start making plans
instead of waiting to see what
'everyone else is going to do.
Completion will be your tick-
et to success and procrastina-
tion your downfall. ***
LIBRA (Sept 23-Oct.
22): Don't waste time on
people who don't get you or
what you are all about. You
have to be true to yourself.
Let go of who and what no
longer works for you so that
you can establish new, work-
able relationships and goals.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-
Nov. 21): A connection to


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: S equals W
" R LAFM RYSRV N ULCYEVUM AN
R Y SRV N Z R C'C V. H Z A N AN H Z U HP X U
NUBPU H , H Z U TPRFM PUBACU , KEP,
KU YABAH V. " - HZ EL RN OUK KUPNE F
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Celebrity is very weird." - Javier Bardem - "You're not
famous until my mother has heard of you." - Jay Leno
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc.' 9-6


someone who has as much to
win or lose as you do will help
you realize what's important
Learn from others' mistakes.
Your ability to bring your tal-
ent to the attention of those
who can utilize what you have
to offer will count. **
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
22-Dec. 21): Listen for a
change and you will realize
something that you've missed
in the past Compassion, un-
derstanding and offering your
services to others will be your
way in the door. Stop taking;
start sharing. *****
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): Look at financial
possibilities to discover ways
you can get rid of debt. Don't
sell yourself short by giving
away what you know for free.
A partnership will be helpful
in initiating and presenting
what you want to develop.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): Set your sights
high and go after whatever
you deem fit There is money
to be made and opportunities
that will help you stabilize
your life personally and pro-
fessionally. Don't be afraid to
express your feelings with a
partner ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): A partnership that will
enable you to furtheryour in-
terests is in the picture. Don't
walk away. from an opportu-
nity because you want more
than your fair share. Money
spent to enhance what you
have to offer will be worth it
and will show your devotion
to the project ***


SUNDAY CROSSWORD


GOING FOR A RUN By Derek Bowman / Edited by Will Shortz.' 11213 4 5 6 17,-8 12 13 14 154


Across
1 Like villains
6 Middleton who
sang with Louis
Armstrong
11 They might carry
babies in nappies
16 Muckety-mucks
19 Cell phone
feature
20 Auditorium
features
22 Kid constantly
switching'
schools, maybe
23 Age-revealing
method
25 Headless
Horseman's wear
26 The Wildcats, for
short,
27 Kind of
expression
28 Real cutup
29 Stale air
removers
33 Supposed results
of stress
35 Danielle Steel
novel about a
European
princess
36 Lisa with the #1
hit "Stay (I
Missed You)"
38 Barks
39 "Gee," in
Glasgow
42 Newer, as a car
46 "Ladies and
gentlemen ...,"
e.g.
50 Biblical kingdom
For any three answers,
call from a touch-tone
phone: 1-900-285-5656,
$1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-
814-5554.


52 Big name in
dinnerware
53 "Conversations
With God"
author
Donald Walsch
56 British American
Tobacco brand
58 Embezzlement,
e.g.
60 Pet shop
purchase
62 Gamble
63 Not an imit.
65 Makes one
66 Reuters
competitor
67 Words a house
burglar doesn't
want to hear
68 Party bowlful ,
71 Highest point on
the Ohio & Erie
Canal
73 " moment"
74 Thunderbirds'
org.
76 Like peacocks
77 "___ a Woman?"
(Sojourner Truth
speech delivered
in 1851 in 71-
Across)
78 Pluto, e.g.,
before it was
plutoed
81 Harlequin
romance, e.g.
85 Isthmus,
86 Wine order
87 Protuberant
88 ___ precedent
89 Title dog in an
Inge play
91 Delicate skill
94 Cover some
ground
95 Cards once
Stranded for
Gehrigs, say


98 Part of Q.E.D.
99 ___-Boy (brand
of furniture)
101 Leadfoot's
downfall
106 It's got some
miles on it
112 Some World
Cup cheers
113 'Was two under
1-15 Flair of pro
wrestling
116 Matey's libation
117 Annual sports
event since 1997
120 Beginning of
time?
122 Bagel request
123 Online mag
124 Arrive
continuously
125 Religious
council
126 Around the
Clock is a
version of this
127 Solomons

Down
1 Antiseptic agent
2 Zip
3 "You bet!"
4 "Cabaret"'lyricist
5 Navy, e.g.
6 Cleaner, for short
7 Went by
8 Newswoman
l�ogan
9 "Sex and the City"
character also
known as John
10 Egyptian god of
the universe
11 Rice source
12 Small inlet
13 "Per ardua ad
___" (Royal Air
Force motto)


14 900 years before
Queen Elizabeth
was crowned
15 Mister abroad
16 Tempo
17 Own. in the past
18 Double __
(Oreo variety)
21 Some police
personnel: Abbr.
24 About
30 Web address
31 Donation
location
32 Cozy spot
34 Cable inits., for
sales pitches
37 Oscar winner for
"Life Is
Beautiful"
39 Skipping
40 Carries on
41 Is not as easy as
it seems
43 Atlantic City hot
spot, with "the"
44 Musician Brian
45 Court cry
47 Purchase at a
booth: Abbr.
48 Soldiers home
from service,
e.g.
49 Start of'a popular
children's rhyme
51 Hog
54 Elementary
figure: Abbr.
55 Corrosive
cleaning agents
57 Where the limbo
dance originated
59 Object
60 Be a heart
61 Chris with the
top 10 hit
"Wicked Game"
64 Woolgathering


68 Where the
Senegal River
begins
69 " all
possible"
70 Citation's end
* 72 White wine
cocktails
75 Like aprons, at
times
79 Squeeze.(out)
80 Nancy Drew's
beau
82 Locale of an
1805 Napoleon
victory


83 Supermarket with
a red oval logo
84 Low-cost,
lightweight
autos of the
1910s-'20s
87 Lesage book "Gil

90 Gymgoer's pride
92 Sensible
93 Derisive call
96 "Time "
(1990s sci-fi
series)


97 Gave under
pressure
100 Many a path up
a mountain
101 Foments
102 Wields
103 Teeny-tiny
104 "D6nde ___ los
Ladrones?"
(1998 platinum
album by
Shakira)
105 Square


107 Temperance
proponents
108 ___'Cong
109.___ de cacao
110 Petty and Singer
111 Von Furstenberg
of fashion.
114 Kuwaiti
dignitary
118 Alternative rock
genre,
119 Parisian
possessive
121 Actor Stephen


Answers to last Sunday's Crossword.
P A D B IRAE ADD S HANIDIEIL
A G I NGB U L LB DI 0 O V ERIL
THE GUM ABALLAL LY LORAIIN
SADLY BRIO PETTYWOMAN


P EI S ISEBNES HES NA
AREN'T CHE IVE ARIAS
FIREMAN FRACTAL TITUS
CILTA NATL VILEI
BED KNOBSANDBOOMST ICKS

ROSIE GIBBERS DIARIST
PLIES USE EAT cLANCY
SAN MYFIENDFLICKA GAP

TALE WAS TERR TRIES
OLIVETWIST TOIL METAL

L SEE


4 8


5 6 9 7


1 7 9


3 8 2


6 3 2 1


6. 3 9 7


7 1 4


2 5 3


9 C L 9 8. Lit 6Z


Z7 8,6 9. L I S L

9 L 6 V. Z 8 9 L



L 8 9 Z.9 6 C L 9


L 9 Z 8 L 6 6 9 V


C 6 V 9 L 9Z L 8


Z.L C L 61V 9 18 9


8 9 L 6 Z 9 LI 6
61 79 L 9 8 LZ 8
ST79L--^9-L8-9

il^ i---- -^6

^^l1SL6V989i-2


LAKE CITYREPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, SEPEMBER 5, 2010


Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415









LAKE CITY REPORTER


ADVERTISEMENT


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2010


-~ ual
-


-~


4


I


Making This Right


,Beaches
Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live, and work here.
- Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.;

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the,spill. We have committed a
$2.0 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816

restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP America
YouTube: BP

For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


0 2010 BP, E&F


4D


br~


/ ' "




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