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 Section A: Main continued
 Section B
 Section B: School
 Section B: Classifieds
 Section B: Business Directory
 Section B continued


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Gadsden County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028297/00066
 Material Information
Title: Gadsden County times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Quincy Fla
Creation Date: April 6, 2006
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Quincy (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gadsden County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gadsden -- Quincy
Coordinates: 30.585278 x -84.584722 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: "Consolidated with the Quincy moon" <1909>.
General Note: Publishers: R.E.L. McFarlin, <1913-1917>; R.L. Swerger, <1918-1926>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 6, no. 10 (Mar. 8, 1907).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579627
oclc - 01445941
notis - ADA7474
lccn - sn 95047334
System ID: UF00028297:00066
 Related Items
Preceded by: Quincy moon
Preceded by: Gadsden County herald

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Opinions
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: People
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
    Section A: Main: Sports News
        page A 13
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 14
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B
        page B 1
        page B 2
    Section B: School
        page B 3
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Business Directory
        page B 7
    Section B continued
        page B 8
Full Text





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E a te, r


The


Price

Page 11


Havana's
tribute to
veterans gets
an official
welcome.


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Relay-ready
Quincy's Relay for Life
has met its first goal: 35
teams on board. Picks
Woodward, Eggelleton
as co-chairwomen.
Page 2 ,


Gretna 'dry'
The City of Gretna is still
thirsty. The interconnect
with Quincy isn't solving
'al the problems.
Page 3


New top cop
Greensboro has a new
top cop. And Marianne
Scholer is used to being
the 'first'.
Page 3


Land use changes OK, sort of


by ALICE DU PONT
Times Editor
The Board of County
Commissioners held 12 public
hearings on 11 pieces of property
Tuesday night during the regular
meeting.
All of the properties had been
transmitted to the Department of
Community Affairs as Comp-
rehensive Plan Amendments
before a moratorium on large
land use changes was enacted
four months ago.
In all, nearly 4,000 acres across
the county were under
consideration. The largest parcel
was 2,389 acres owned by A.L.
Buford, Jr. Family Trust, Mustian
Farm LLC. Exchange Farm
Partnership, A.L. Buford, Jr.,
Drew J. Everitt, and Southgroup
Equities, Inc.
The property is located on the
south side of Interstate 10 east of
Cane Creek Road, and west of
Pat Thomas Parkway.
The commission approved the


first reading of the ordinance for
adoption. The process paved the
way for that property and others
of various sizes.
While that property sailed
through the DCA process, several
properties will have to defend
their requests.
William McCord, director of
Growth Management told
commissioners that DCA lumped
several properties together when
they should have been assessed
separately.
"In some they made a blanket
statement that the soil was not
suitable. Actually in some cases
only part of the property could be
considered unusual. We will
address that in our reply to
them," he said.
But in order for the amendment
changes to move forward for the
second reading and ultimately
change the land use plan, the
commission had to approve all of
the requests, at least on first
reading.
"We will respond in detail to all


of DCA's concerns. They have
lumped all of the properties
together and we want them
separated," McCord said.
Planning and Zoning
Commission member Larry
Ganious asked the BoCC to
consider extending the
moratorium 'for another six
months.
"We are into the fourth month
of the moratorium already and I
haven't seen anything happen. I
don't see what can be done in
another two months," hesaid.
"There is a lot of inconsistency
between the Comp Plan and.the
Land Development Code. I
advocate that a committee be
formed and make
recommendations," Ganious said.
"We realize that there are
inconsistencies and we're ahead
of you on that. We've already
started to work out the details,"
McCord said.
Ganious said he worried that
developers are making a hodge-
podge out of the county by


throwing up development where
they find cheap land.
"They are putting up
developments where they have
no real hope of getting central
sewer," he said.
One development north of
Quincy drew the most attention.
Residents of the Farms at Quincy
and those who live near the Golf.
Club of Quincy questioned
whether Alan Mortham would
stick to the .intent of the
ordinance and sell lots no less
than two acres. The property is
located on both sides of Solomon
Dairy Road about 2.3 miles from
the Quincy city limits.
Commissioner Sterling Watson
. said when he made his motion for
transmittal back in November
2005 he intended that no lots be
less than two acres. Morthan said
he could only promise that lots
would be as close to two acres as
possible.
The concern of residents in the
area would be that smaller lots
would be clustered on Solomon


Dairy Road with the larger plots
in back.
"I still have the same concerns
that I had back then: traffic,
schools, safety and clustering,"
said Cindy D'Entremont,
president of the Farms at Quincy
Homeowners Association.
Other amendments under
consideration included:
* Wildflower
* Highlands at Lake Talquin
* Stodard II
* Schnefp Properties
* Saranac Vineyard
* Suber Family Trust
* Eakin
In other matters, commissioners
decided to hold a workshop to
discuss an issue that several
people attending the meeting
were anxious to discuss.
How, they wanted to know,
could one family member be
allowed to build a house or place
a mobile home on the property of
another family member and stay
within the guidelines of
dwellings to acreage.


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Betty and Reginald James

James is first to get


FAMU 'distinction'


by BYRON SPIRES
Times Staff Writer
Gadsden County School
Superintendent Reginald James
became the first Gadsden County
native to be named to the Florida A
and M University's Gallery of
Distinction.
James was honored along with
four other FAMU graduates for
their excellence in promoting
education. This year's inductees
included Dr. Ada Puryear Bumette,
Dr. Annie Gayles-Felton, Dr.
Walter Mercer and Walter H.
White.
"No man can accomplish
anything alone," James said in his
acceptance speech. James said his
mother, Mrs. Anna James, had
instilled the confidence that he
could accomplish anything with
hard work and prayer.
A special thanks went out from
James to his wife Betty for her
unswerving support and
unconditional love. "She has been


the wind beneath my wings."
James gave a very special "thank
you" to former superintendent
Robert Bryant for his support over
the years and his job opportunities
with the school system.
He thanked Arie Battles for
providing him an opportunity that
allowed him to grow professionally
in a different phase of his career.
He also thanked the school board
and the system's staff for their
support
James said that over the years he
had seen the photos that graced the
halls of FAMU of distinguished
alumni of the school, but never
dreamed that one day his name and
face would adorn those same walls.
He said he hoped that as students
from Gadsden County walked by
the picture, that they would be
inspired to work hard.
Dr. Eva Wanton, FAMU special
assistant to the president referred to
this year's inductees as "giants in
the field of education who had left
See JAMES on Page 14


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2 The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006


David Sailor seeks re-election
to Gretna City council Seat 3


I would like to thank each of
you for allowing me to serve you
as your Commissioner and Vice
Mayor for Seat 3. Once again it is
an honor as well as a privilege to
serve you.
My goal has always been and
will continue to be to make


Ann Eggelleton


Relay for Life meets first goal;

names 2006 event's co-chairs


Gretna a better place for you to
live. The battle and struggles is
not yet over, we have much too
due in our upcoming year, but I
know with your support we can
move our great city to the 21st
century.
See SAILOR on Page 10


inventory Reduction Sale
Prices Slashed to the Bone!
Over 100 vehicles in stock!

Even
ONCE WE MAKE
A DEAL, WE'LL PAY OFF'
YOUR TR&DE NO MATTER
HOW MUCH YOU OWEI! al)l
*Negative Equity applied to new loan balance
l("ality


814Y HeRe PAY IleRefl~t.- I


35 teams to take
part; goal to raise
$70,000 for cancer
by ALICE DU PONT
Times Editor
One of the goals for the 2006 Relay For Life
fundraiser was to field at least 35 teams. Monday
evening, during the last team captains' meeting before
the April 21-22 event, chairperson Rosalyn West Smith
announced that the goal had been reached.
The next goal is to raise $70,000 to meet the county's
financial challenge. "Are we going to meet our goal?"
West-Smith asked team. captains in pep rally style.
"Yes" they replied.
"What's our theme and what are we going to do?"
West-Smith yelled.
'We're going to Knock Out Cancer Everywhere," the
captains answered.
The annual event begins at 6 p.m. Friday, April 21, on
the football field at Carter-Parramore Middle School,
with the annual Survivors Walk. Smith said it is a
customary way to honor survivors of cancer by having
them walk the first lap or "victory lap" over cancer.


"For those who can't quite make it around the track,
we have rented golf carts. We want our survivors to be
there so they can be honored," she said.
Two local women, Ann Eggelleton and Julia
Woodward, have graciously consented to be honorary
co-chairs of the event. Both women have survived
cancer. The relay is a fun event to raise money to fight a
serious disease.
This is how it works: 10 to 15 people, each pledging
to raise a minimum of $100, make up teams for the 18-
hour event which ends at noon on Saturday, April 22.
Each team is required to have a representative on the
track throughout the entire event. The only exception is
the 30-minute luminaria ceremony, from 9 p.m. to 9:30
p.m. Last year, more than 4,500 communities in the
United States held a Relay For Life.
Teams are usually made up of friends, family, co-
workers, church members, etc. Through the nation this
event is held in communities and on college campuses
each year to raise money for research, education,
advocacy and patient services. Hours before the relay
begins, teams pitch tents, decorate campsites, set up for
food and games, and prepare sleeping quarters for the
overnight stay.
For the past six years Tammy Pope has been
participating in Relay For Life. She got started when
she was recruited by former chairperson Cheryl Moore.
She has stayed because it is personally important to her
See RELAY on Page 10


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W've got the jump


o the Easter Bunny!


Easter is April 16!

Surprise your child this year with a
beautiful Easter Basket loaded with a
variety of Easter toys, books, crayons
and candies.

Baskets with your child in mind.

Designed with sand buckets and many
different types of wicker baskets. Each
one is filled with the traditional Easter
grass and wrapped in colorful transpar-
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colored bow.

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Use our convenient Lay-Away Plan!
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No ci-Mit
[dication
xv thou-4ands on
I- P1,P-ONVIled vehickw,


ommomomw







The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 3



Greensboro hires first female chief of police.


by ALICE DU PONT
Times Editor

Marianne Scholer has had a
lot of firsts in her professional
career. The latest one, the first
female chief of police in the
Town of Greensboro, is one that
she welcomes.
The former Orange County
(FL) deputy retired from the
department in 1995 after 26
years on the force where she
was the first female patrol
sergeant, the first woman
promoted to captain and the
first woman promoted to major.
"Along the way, I have had
some good mentors, people
who helped me. It is incumbent
upon me to do the same," she
said.
She was born in Pittsburgh, PA
and reared in Greenbelt, MD.
As a child growing up almost in
the shadow of the White House
and Congress, Scholer was
anxious to be a part of that
world that was changing rapidly
in the mid- to late 1960s. She
left the University of Maryland
and joined the U.S. Navy. "I
wanted to see foreign ports ahd
travel," she said.
"I became a journalist and
attended the Defense
Information School and was
stationed in Memphis, TN," she
said. Little did she know the
writing skills she learned in the
Navy were going to be very


Marianne Scholer, Greensboro's newest Chief of Police, came out
of retirement to help make her community a safer place to live.


important to her career in law
enforcement.
"A lot of police work is
writing reports and writing
them accurately. The prosecutor


has to know what you mean and
a well- or badly written report
can make or break a case. You
use a pen a lot more than you
use one of these ," she said


pointing to her pistol.
As a deputy in Orange County,
Scholer was assigned to a
quadrant of the 1,000-acre
county that had it all. On any
given day the job could take her
from helping a foreign tourist at
Disney World to dealing with
cattle ranchers. While the
Orange County department was
large, she got started in the
Greenbelt police department as
a clerk/dispatcher when she left
the Navy.
Scholer ended up in Orange
County when a friend she made
in the Navy told her about the
same type of job available in
Orange County. "I took the job
and was making $5,000 a year
when a sergeant told me I could
make $8,000 a year as a
deputy," she said.. After
completing her training she was
hired. She stayed with the
department for the remainder of
her career, working in various
capacities that included
detective and patrol.
The Scholers found Gadsden
County while she was teaching
a course at the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement and they decided
to leave Orange County after
retirement. North Florida's
change of seasons, wide open
spaces, and reasonable land
prices sealed the deal for the
couple.
In 1995 they bought a forty


Gretna still facing water problems


by BYRON SPIRES:
Times Staff Writer

An engineering problem
with the Gretna-Quincy well
interconnect has created a new
water problem for Gretna.
After the two city's came to
an agreement a few months
ago concerning the
interconnect it appeared that
Gretna's water problems were
on the mend.
That is until a glitch in the
system created a serious
problem.
Gretna tied into the well
system the City of Quincy has
in Mt. Pleasant, which brings


water to Quincy over a 14
mile, 20-inch pipe system.
Gretna's connection taps the
Mt. Pleasant water line with an
eight-inch pipe that in turn
sends water to Gretna's water
towers, the agreement
stipulated that Gretna receive
one-third of its water supply
from Quincy.
The problem: Gretna cannot
receive water unless the
automated wells need to pump
water to the Quincy water
-towers.
Public works director
Charles Hayes explained to the
Gretna council Tuesday night
that the water tanks in Quincy


have a set height of water that
the pumps must maintain. .
As' water is used from the
Quincy tanks, the level in the
tanks drop. Once it reaches the
minimum, it triggers the
pumps in Mt. Pleasant to come
on.
Unless the two cities need
water at the same time, Gretna
is left out of the loop.
Gretna does receive water
when the wells are pumping,
but their limited amount of
storage creates a problem
during peak usage hours.
Gretna city attorney Harold
Knowles said that Quincy was
aware of the problem and was


willing to foot the bill to solve
the engineering issue.
To add insult to injury, well
number 4, one of Gretna's two
operational wells, had pump
problems.
Without the well
operational Gretna's water
storage began to dwindle.
The solution, Hayes told the
council, was for him and two
employees to monitor the
interconnect to make sure it
was pumping. That required
that someone be at the
pumping station twenty-four
hours a day for the past seven
days.
The number 4 well Hayes


acre tract of property near
Greensboro, settled in and
became a part of the fabric of
the community. They traveled,
once joining two other couples
hitching up their fifth wheel and
driving to Alaska and back, and
enjoyed the perks of retirement.
Norm runs the family security
business, Anchor Alarms and
Electronics, selling and
installing alarms for residential
and business customers and just
about anything that had to do
with security. Marianne worked
around the house and in the
yard. As certified officers, the
couple volunteered to help
former chief Morgan Markham.
Norm became the chief of
Greensboro's Volunteer Fire
Department and Marianne
began teaching Sunday School
at the Greensboro United
Methodist Church.
When Markham left the
police department to care for
his ailing father, Mayor Buddy
Pitts asked Scholar if she would
become interim chief. "She was
interim for six months and I
offered her the permanent job.
She's very good, she knows her
job and she's doing a fantastic
job. The people like her and she
is a big asset to the community"
and the church," Pitts said.
Gone is the the mannequin
that once sat in a patrol car
throughout the city to deter
speeders. "Everyone of our


said would be back on line by
Wednesday, which will make
the problem more manageable.
No specific date was
announced concerning the
interconnect problems
solution.
In other business:
Mayor Helen Franks said
she and interim city manager
Diane Formman met with Rep.
Curtis Richardson Tuesday
about the possibility of funding
for a new well for Gretna.
Franks said that the new well
would help the city become
less dependent on outside help.
She added that Richardson had
been very positive about
possible funding.
The council approved a
letter of support for a future
development by Habitat for
Humanity. The organization


patrol cars is manned or;
womanned," she said. She said
she had to relieve "Woodski",
(as the mannequin is called)
because she needed the shirt:
"He has another purpose now. E
teach first aid and he had a:
couple of bullet holes in his arnm
so now I use that to show'
people how to bandage,
wounds," she said.
Greensboro has a relatively:
large Hispanic population and
Scholer worried about their
access to law enforcement.
"The first thing I did was.
call Maria Pouncey to help get"
interpreters and help in the'
Hispanic community. Now they'
call the interpreters and then
they call me. Every segment of
the population needs a voice:
and with good interpreters those
doors are open," she said.
Scholer said she is also
going to target people who
ignore seat belt laws. "I'm ir6;
the education mode right now.
But, soon I'll start writing
(tickets). $115 is a small price
to pay to save a life," she said.
"I can't stress the importance of
seatbelts enough," she said.
If the town likes the
Scholers, they like them, too.
"Greensboro is a community in
the truest sense of the word:
The people embrace you with
so much love. That has been a
magic part of our lives here,"'
she said.

helps low income citizens
build homes. The council
stipulated that the support
letter include that the city is
still under a DEP moratorium
on new water connects.
Financial consultant, Bill
Bogan, gave the council some,
good news. According to,
Bogan, the city's finances for,
this fiscal year were on track.
"I am pleased to report that the
city- is within budget," Bogan*
said.
Bogan said that the general
fund was, "on target" in both
projected revenues for the'
years and expenditures.
In addition Bogan said the,
city's delinquent audit for the
2003-2004 year was near'
completion and that the 2004-
2005 audit was planned to be,
completed by June.


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PINIONS


Profanity

There's a lot more profanity around these
days. It's all over television and some
movies are so filled with profane words that
they dominate the dialogue. This didn't just
start happening. We've been headed this
way for a long time.
Even some of the cartoons characters use a
fair amount of the "s" words, the "a" words,
and the "d" words. I suppose some folks use
them so much, they aren't even considered
profane. Certain music is so rampant with
profanity that it's insulting. No, I don't like
it and I don't listen to it. But just the other
day, I was standing in my own yard talking
with a friend when a car came cruising down
my street blasting some of the most God-
awful lyrics I have ever heard. I couldn't
turn that off, I just had to wait until the
young man left the vicinity. I still don't
know what made him think that everybody
wanted to hear his music.
Monday night I stopped in at a local fast
food restaurant in Quincy to get a
hamburger. That's all that I wanted. No
drink, no fries, just a burger was all that I
ordered. I could see the arm of the cook
through a small opening. But I heard her
loud and clear. She was making a point to
the young woman taking orders. Whatever
was on her mind, she didn't a "F#@*"
about something. And what's more, the
"m*%$#@f*%$#@" who said it could kiss
her a@#." Whew, that was a lot to take in in
one brief moment. All I wanted was a
hamburger, not a short course being a
garbage mouth female.
I didn't say anything, just took my burger
and left. I felt insulted. I felt that I had just
been on the receiving end of profanity that I


TCC and Midway


Dear Editor,

TCC and Pat Thomas
Academy (PTA), Hwy 90, in
Gadsden County, are in a
very big hurry to be
annexed into the City of
Midway. "Why", I asked
myself? After doing some
research I think I know the
answer. Simply put, Gadsden
County was moving too
slowly for TCC. Gadsden
County had placed a
moratorium on development
while they did some
planning. TCC would not
wait so they turned to the
City of Midway to be
'voluntarily annexed'.
This was wonderful news
for Midway's City Manager
who wants to see Midway
expand the city limits north
and northwest along Hwy 90
although Midway is unable to
provide basic fire, police and
utility services to the area.
TCC/PTA also has the
City Manager's full support
of a unique and cozy new
z oning district ,
"TCC/Institutional", which
allows TCC to do exactly as
they wish. Some Midway
citizens and Council members
have expressed concern over
the rush to annex this 1,264
acres.
TCC/PTA and Midway
City Manager have gladly
joined, each totally focused
on their own personal
desires. What about the
desires and concerns of
nearby residents?
These Gadsden County
residents are not opposed to
growth or development but
they want long term planning
and guidelines to help protect
and preserve the wooded
beauty of the area.
Throughout this area there
are numerous springs and
creeks with their associated
fragile wetlands. They need
protection.
We do not want the 'slash
and bu r type of
development currently taking
place in the heart of
Midway. One only needs to


is rampant They called me 50 cents


didn't spark. I won't be going back there
anytime soon.
A few months ago was about the time I
stopped going to the local super store after
midnight for that same reason. One night I
decided that shopping after midnight would
save time. I called a friend and off we went
about 1 a.m. The store was mostly empty
except for people stocking shelves. Great I
thought, I can get my stuff and get out
without crashing my cart into another
shopper and not standing in a long line to
checkout.
As I meandered through the store, I kept
hearing "mf's" and "sob's" sprinkled in the
conversation among those stocking shelves.
One young man used the "f" word once for
every three other words he spoke. Silly me, I
thought that once they saw a customer near
them (and a female at that) they would tone
it down. No so. It seemed to get worse,
because they now had an audience.
I'm pretty sure that the store and restaurant
managers don't encourage that kind of
language. Maybe it's just a sign of the times
we live in. I'll be happy when it becomes
popular again to limit profanity in everyday
use.
I had a teacher to tell me once that the only
people who use profanity are those whose.
vocabulary is so limited that they only way
to stretch it is to add as many four letter
words of profanity they can think of to make
a sentence. If he was right I guess that might
be part of the reason those folks are flipping
burgers and stocking shelves. If only they
could learn a few more words, they could get
a better job.


compare recent Midway land
clearing and development
with the County approved
Hammock Creek Commerce
Park to see what I mean.
While TCC/PTA: and
Midway's city government
are rushing forward, I want
to know when the affected
County residents will get
opportunities to sit down
with Midway and County
staff and draft development
guidelines and standards?
What's wrong with Midway,
Gadsden County and area
citizens taking time to plan
for land-use?

Marianne E. Ryan


Need your help

Dear Editor:

We are members of the James
A. Shanks Middle School
Dancerettes and on April 22


and 23, we are trying to attend
the International Dance
Competition in Ft. Myers, but
because of funding needed for
this event we might not be
able to attend, and that's
where we need your help. We
are asking for various
vendors/businesses to help in
sponsoring us to attend this
event so that we may have the
opportunity to experience
something that very few teens
in this area have the
opportunity to attend. Any
contribution that you can.
make towards helping us to
achieve our goal would be
greatly appreciated.
If you would like to make a
contribution contact our
sponsor Ms. C. Green via e-
mail at
shonag2003@yahoo.com or
by phone at (850) 627-2197.

The Shanks Middle School
Dancerettes


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Post Office Box 790
Quincy, Florida 32353-0790
AND CONTINUING THE CHATTAHOOCHEE TRIBUNE
(USPS 212-720)
ESTABLISHED 1901
Publisher, Ron Isbell,
Editor, Alice DuPont
Writers and Local Columnists
Alice DuPont and Byron Spires
Sports Editor, Joe Ferolito
Office Manager, Wendy Isbell
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Telephone: (850) 627-7649 Fax: (850) 627-7191
e-mail: gctimes@comcast.net web: www. gadcotimes.com
Published weekly every Thursday by the Gadsden County Times., Ron Isbell,
Publisher, Periodical Postage paid at Quincy, FL 32351. Mailing address: 15 S.
Madison St., Post Office Box 790, Quincy, FL 32353-0790. Copyright, 2005
by the Gadsden County Times, Inc. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole
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request. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Gadsden County Times
at P.O. Box 790, Quincy, FL 32353-0790.


I gave it up sixteen years ago and have missed it
ever since.
No, it wasn't cigarettes or alcohol, it was
softball.
Yes, softball.
And guess what?
After what seems like a lifetime, I played a
softball game the other night in an official league.
I'm not sure, but I think they call it the" Over the
Hill" league
I've got cramps, bruises and "a charlie horse" to
prove it, and my new best friends over the last
week have been Ibuprofen and Tylenol
It wasn't easy for me to give up playing softball
all those years ago, but I had a sudden urge to
grow up and try my luck at a new business.
I knew the summer of 1990 when I played my
last game that I probably would never play again.
I thought at the time about giving away all of my
equipment, but I just couldn't part with all the
memories. I loved it and let me be the first to say,
before you hear it from someone else, I wasn't
great player.
The best I ever got was average and most of that
was luck.
But, I got something a lot more than skills from
playing. I met and developed a lot of friends over
the years that I played and still have many of
those friends.
A good example is a guy named Rick Lamascus.
We played softball together twenty or so years
ago before he moved away. He now lives in
Tennessee and thanks to the intemet, we still
correspond regularly.
I got something else from playing sports.
A clear mind.
I had forgot about that part until it dawned on me
after the game last week. During.that game I had
forgotten about all of my,- and the world's -
problems for the whole 90 minutes of the game.
As I was limping to the car I had another
revelation: the world went on without me
worrying, at least for 90 minutes!
Are you wondering how an old overweight guy
like me all of a sudden decides to play softball,
especially after a 16 year hiatus?
To start with, it did not start out with me playing
softball.
A friend, Mark Bryan, told me he and a few guys
were starting up a team in Tallahassee. Mark is
like me and has not played in 15 or so years and I
was surprised when he said he was planning to
play softball.
Well, a few days later he invited me to ride along
to the game with him as a spectator. He did tag
his comment with a muffled, "we might be a
couple of guys short" innuendo, adding that they
might need another "body" on the team.
On the way over Mark explained that the league
his team was playing in was real "laid back", and
plans were to just go out and have a good time.
The rest is now history. They did needed a
"body" and I was it.
I had to borrow a glove from an opposing team
member, but the guy's seeing eye dog nearly bit


me when I reached for it.
They let me catch, I don't make as many
mistakes there or at least not as grand a mistake as
say dropping a line drive at third.
I like playing catcher. You get to talk to the
opposing team players and tell them when to
swing, only at the bad pitches, by the way.
The only problem with catching is that you bend
over a lot to pick up the ball. Which accounts for
why my back has hurt for a week.
My first time at bat I got a "charlie horse" in my
right leg running to first base and was thrown out.
I did manage to get on base twice, however.
Somebody had the bright idea that I could go
from first to third. I was thrown out way before I
got to third.
Which created a big problem, it wasn't that I was
out of breath and not able to make the base that I
was thrown out.
The problem in a nut shell was that I couldn't
stop when I got to third. I ran into the opponents'
dug out and nearly to an adjoining field before I
could make myself stop running.
It wasn't from a burst of speed that I couldn't
stop. It was more on the 'line of a large locomotive
with a train a mile long trying to stop on a dime at
five miles-per-hour.
Mark said I looked like a statue running. He was
probably right, but then in 16 years I haven't had
much cause to do any running to or away from
anyone, except that doberman a couple of years
ago, but that's another story.
I coached third several times during the game
and talked some with the opposing team players
in the dug out and their gallery of three young
ladies that at the time I thought were there to
cheer their team.
I was wrong. They were equal opportunity
hecklers and heckled us and the team they were
there to support as well.
It was all done in fun and everybody seemed to
get a kick out of their comments.
I even told them that it was the first game I had
ever known of where the team supporters
criticized their own team.
Mark told me later that when I came to bat, they
yelled, "get a hit 50 cents," I'm just hoping it was
in reference to the number "50" on my jersey.
I've saved the best for last.
My fourth time at bat I nailed a hard hit grounder
right at the third baseman's feet.
Naturally he booted it, then dropped it twice and
was still able to throw the guy out at second, who
had been waiting patiently for me to mess up.
By this point in the game I have added a pulled
muscle in my right leg. I was limping to first base
while all of this other was going on, only to be
thrown out in a double play that lasted about two
minutes in duration.
I actually felt like I was running in slow motion.
"Oh, well. It was only a game and we won 16-
15."
Yea, I know, I was thinking the same thing.


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Gliding along on a breeze!

A pelican takes advantage of a inland breeze as he coasts along just above
the water at Indian Pass this past winter.

Photo by Byron Spires


4 The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006


4Iad ty ji
UCf $tg


^~tt-.








The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006 5


DEAN


Harold or Billy...

no matter what name you know him by,

he sings songs about his Quincy roots.


*Dirt roads

*Rocking chairs


*Front porches

*Shelfer Street

*Hometown

friends, family


By BYRON SPIRES
Times Staff Writer

Dirt roads, rocking chairs on front porches,
hardwood floors and Shelfer Street are the
memories Harold Dean talks about when he
remembers the Quincy he grew up in.
It is those roots, Harold said, that has
brought him full circle in his music career.
Harold is known professionally as Billy
Dean, a name he took in honor of his father
who passed away several years ago.
He attributes much of his success on his
upbringing and those friends and relatives
from his hometown who believed in his
dream.
That dream has brought him a long way in
the past twenty years.
Now with over ten million album sales, and
television shows and movies behind him and
a new release that came out on opening day
of baseball, April 3, "Swinging for the
Fence," Harold has the music world by the
tail, only this time he says he has a lot more
control.
The new baseball song is from Harold's
new album, "Let Them Be
Little", centers around
growing up in Quincy.
Harold said he is read\
for the next part of his
journey. He will be the
first to tell you that his
journey so far is not
without its ups and doks. r.
He will also tell you that
through that journey he has .
learned that the most
important things in life uie
his two children, Eli and
Hannah, his wife
Stephanie, his mother
O'Dean, sisters, relatix e
and his friends.
That journey began lor
Harold here in Quincy He
grew up poor, he will tell
you. A point he has
avoided for many years 'I
used to not sing much
about my humble ..a ,.
background," Harold said. l _
He now realizes, he ,.aid, U "
that growing up in Quince. "pa "
especially on Shelfer
Street, was special. That
going to work with his
father at six years old at ihe
Texaco station was special I
then and is special now 1i
is that work ethic instilled
in him at such an earl- age
Harold said, that still dn\ e s
him today to be punctual!
and professional in his
actions.
Part of his success he
attributes to his willingness .
to outwork everyone e I e.
He learned that from h i'
mother and father who
worked hard to provide lr
their family.
Growing up in such
home has spawned a new
song about his childhood and upbringing.
Harold wrote one of the songs, "Shelfer
Street," on his new album about growing up
here in Quincy.
The song is about a way of life that doesn't
exist anymore, he said. "It was a time when
people looked out for each other," Harold
said.
Sitting in an office, he said, dreaming about
growing up back in Quincy was the seed of
his latest album. Dreaming about back roads
and turkey hunting in Nashville was nothing
like as inspiring to Harold as actually coming
home to Quincy a few weeks ago and visiting
with family and friends.
Harold was back in Gadsden County to help
a fellow musician who had hit on some hard
times. The benefit at the VanLandingham
Barn, raised over $6000 for studio musician
Cliff Parker.
The journey that has brought Harold back to
his roots began as one step, right out of high
school.
At eighteen, Harold left Quincy to make his
mark on the world. At first he tried a stint in
basketball at East Central College in
Mississippi where he had landed a
scholarship.
The pull of his real love writing, singing
and playing music was much stronger than
he realized. It had a hold on him and it was
not going to let go.
The draw of a life in the music industry is
what he really wanted and that is what he
went after.
A trip to Las Vegas to perform with another
Gadsden countian, Otis Yawn, would be his
first step to stardom or actually his first
stumble. The problem: the Aladdin Casino
where Yawn was performing lost its gaming
license just as Harold was arriving in town.



Dare to dream.



"If it happened

to me it could

happen to

anybody."


Not to be foiled Harold entered the
Wrangler Country Star Search and made it to
the finals which were held in Nashville.
Although he didn't win, he came in contact
with some of Nashville's music industry
people.
With the help of some'local friends, Harold
like a thousand other hopeful
singer/songwriters struck out for Nashville.
Harold learned early that out of sight in
Nashville, meant out of mind.
It would be song writing and especially his
ability to play and sing that would help him
get a foot in the door.
He became a "gun for hire" he said, singing
demos for other song writers who could not
sing.
Although he was still struggling, it got him
out of the bars and was a good income. "It
paid the rent," Harold said.
Before long Harold was promoting songs
for other writers and writing his songs as
well.
He was assigned an office at EMI Records
in the attic among boxes and boxes of song
writing awards. After clearing out a spot for


an office he realized he was sitting among
awards from songwriters like Kris
Kristofferson, Merle Haggard and the likes.
To begin with it was unnerving, he said, to
sit amongiall of those awards from such great
songwriters and be expected to produce
something as good or even better.
But, it happened. Harold and Richard Lee
wrote "Somewhere in my Broken Heart".
Randy Travis recorded the song, but did not
release it as a single.
Harold's fellow songwriters had been
encouraging him to record some of his songs
and this song fit the bill perfectly.
The song was the break Harold needed.
"Somewhere in my Broken Heart" won the
Academy of Country Music's Song of the
Year for 1992. In addition, Harold won Top
New Male Vocalist of The Year.
The song was nominated for a Grammy,
which gave Harold an opportunity to rub
shoulders with the likes of Billy Joel and
James Taylor at a posh New York City party.
His career was off and running.
From 1992 to 1995 everything happened.
It was during this period that Harold
released "Billy the Kid" and all of his songs
went into the top five. He was on The
Tonight Show twice, he hosted a television
show and made two television movies, one
with Dolly Parton and one with Crystal
Bernard.
"They wanted a pop star," Harold said
about that period of his career.
Looking back he now says he should have
stuck to what he did best writing songs and
singing.
In Harold's journey to stardom, he found
himself caught up in the industry, then
chewed up and polished, he said before the
industry would nearly engulf him.
It took a few personal problems to bring


Harold back to his roots of song writing and
singing. The world had been at his feet and
he will tell you that he's had an extraordinary
life.
Harold had an epiphany of sorts about
where and why he had started this journey.
It took that experience to help him
understand what country folks want to hear is
"something real," he said.
Professionally, honing his craft is what he
has concentrated on over the last few years.
Writing music is his passion and he spent a
lot of his time again writing, songs for other
artist.
A conversation with Kenny Rogers, Harold
said, made him realize that he was not over
the hill as a performer.
Rogers, Harold said, told him that many of
his hits like "Lucille" were done when he was
Harold's age now.
With that newfound enthusiasm, Harold
decided to make a "leaving the business"
album with "Let them be Little."
His plans were to settle in as a songwriter
and enjoy a lucrative Nashville life. He had
one problem: getting someone to release his
record.
Rejection by record labels
is not just for the
newcomers, Harold said.
After no record companies
stepped up to the plate,
Harold decided he would
release the album himself.
The rest is history. It was
picked up by Curb Records
as it passed many of their
albums on the music charts.
Now with a new record
deal under his belt, Harold
can concentrate on a new
future.
He is the spokesperson for
Sunkist and their "take a
-" stand" program that enables
kids from ages 7-12 who
pledge online to raise
money for their personal
charities to receive
matching funds. Go online
at www.sunkist.com for
." more information.
Sunkist's CEO is a former
.'-. Quincy resident, Jeff
Gargiulo, a friend and early
supporter of Harold.
Giving back to the
community, Harold said,
.K Mwas also his passion. He
has done a series of public
service announcements to
raise awareness about
teenage driving safety.
The leading cause of death
among teenagers, Harold
said is automobile
accidents.
WHelping kids is a growing
passion for Harold. He
:. understands that success
and fortune are not the
most important things in
the world. "It is now about
giving back."
Harold has another interest as well. He is
now deeply involved in what he feels will .be
the next wave of the future, creative content
for mobile devices, which includes ring
tones, commercials, and an avenue for an
artist to reach an audience directly.
He has developed "Billy Dean Productions"
to grab part of the new direction music is
headed.
Harold can be seen locally on commercials
for Thomas Motor Cars with his longtime
friend Bruce Thomas.
A conversation with Harold is not complete
unless he talks about his dad, Billy.
He draws much of his inspiration from his
father's hopes and dreams.
"I remember looking up at the marquee in
Las Vegas and seeing 'Billy Dean' in bright
lights next to Kenny Rogers. I knew that one
day I would see that name in lights and wish
that he had been here to enjoy it," Harold
said.
Seeing that name in lights always gives him
a thrill, Harold said.
What does the future hold for the
singer/songwriter? A new album in the
making, "The Best of Billy Dean", that will
include his greatest hits.
Harold said he wants to spend as much time
with his family as possible, with a few songs
along the way.
His advice to others who may be interested
in seeing their name in lights one day: work
hard and do your best.
"It worked for me," Harold said.
But, most importantly Harold said, dare to
dream. "If it happened to me it could happen
to anybody."
For more information about Harold, his
music and concert dates check his web site at
billydeann.musiccitynetworks.com.


TCC honors



local women


by ALICE DU PONT
Times Editor

Four Gadsden County women
were recently honored during
Women's History Month by
Tallahassee Community College.
The theme for the March 26
event was "Women: Builders of
Communities & Dreams."
Pam Butler, CEO of Aegis
Computer Services, the daughter
of Nesta Cumbie a past TCC
honoree, was honored this year..
After spending 19 years working
for the State of Florida,
overseeing multi-year, multi-
million dollar projects she opened
her own company. The company
was nominated for Small
Business of the Year and named a
Jim Moran Institute
Entrepreneurial Excellence
winner. In 2004 the company was
named the Technology Small
Business of the Year and the May
Small Business Giant. In 2005,
Aegis was the first company in
Tallahassee chosen for the
Business Accelerator program.
Butler has served on numerous
boards and community service
projects. She is the vocational
director for the Rotary's North
Florida district and is an active
member of the Tallahassee
Sunrise Rotary Club. In 2001, the
club awarded her the Service
Above Self Award. The Florida
State University graduate is also
a graduate of Leadership
Tallahassee Class of XVII.
Butler mentors entrepreneurs
through the Jim Moran Institute,
where she serves on the board of
the institute's Global
Entrepreneurship at FSU. She is a
founding member of the Greater
Tallahassee Chamber of
Commerce 's first Leads Group,
the co-chair of the Chamber's
business Nuts & Bolts Committee
and she serves as the Small
Business Advocate on the
Executive Committee of the
chamber.
She is married to Ted Altavilla
and is the mother of two
daughters.
Honoree Anglie Holmes-
Galloway is the highest ranking
woman at the Quincy Police
Department with 15 years as an
officer. She is' a]lo a wife,
mother, foster mother,
grandmother and associate pastor
at St. Mary Baptist Church.
Currently, she is a shift
commander, but she has served as
an investigator, truancy
coordinator, victim advocate,
communications supervisor,
D.A.R.E. officer, elder care
officer, and liaison for missing
and exploited children. She is
also the chief advisor for the
department's Explorer Program.
The graduate of Greensboro High
School was trained at the Pat
Thomas Law Enforcement
Academy in the Basic Recruit
Class of 108 in 1992.
In the community, Holmes-
Galloway works with the
county's Task Force on Domestic
Violence and Sexual Assault and
the Governor's Domestic
Violence Task Force. She is
founder of the Young Sister
Community Organization, which
mentors young women ages 10-
21.
At home her family includes her
husband of 21 years, Kelvin, two
children, a granddaughter, and
two foster children. She was
nominated for the honor by
Veronda Robinson.
Sharon Lasseter was also
honored. An educator who began
teaching English in Gadsden
County in 1968, Lasseter has
made her mark on students at
Robert F. Munroe Day School
since 1972. She was a fellow in
the Florida Writing Project and
since 1998 she has been an


adjunct English instructor at
TCC, coordinating the dual
enrollment program at Munroe
where she also serves as high
school curriculum coordinator.
While at Munroe, she worked
with the Pilot Club of Quincy to
establish the Anchor Club, a
service organization for girls at
the school. During her 15 years
as a sponsor, club members
served in many state offices and
received numerous honors
including Florida Regional Club
of the Year in 2000. Lasseter was
named International Anchor Club
Advisor of the Year in 2002.
As a member of Delta Kappa
Gamma, an international society
of women educators, Lasseter has
served in local and state
leadership roles. For the past five
years she has served on the Board
of Directors for Gadsden Arts
where she serves as secretary. As
a Gadsden Arts Center docent,
she conducts tours and brings art
to area schools.
She is an active member of the
First Presbyterian Church of
Quincy where she sings in the
choir and is a member of the
Presbyterian Women's
organization. She has been
married to James Lasseter for the
last 42 years and they have a
daughter, two grandchildren, and
two great grandchildren.
Also honored was motivational
speaker and consultant Dr. Vera
McIntyre. As president of V.L.
McIntyre & Associates she has
contributed much to this
community through her work as
special projects coordinator for
the Florida Developmental
Disabilities Council. She hosts
"Straight Talk with Vera
McIntyre", a weekly
radio/television talk show, and
she also serves as co-host of
NAACP Speaks, a weekly
television show. She served on
the editorial board of the Capitol
Outlook and is the author of "The
Male/Female Connection" and
the family Empowerment
Enrichment Program. She also
created the African American
Adventure Game to teach the
public about the contributions
African Americans have made, to
the world.
She is founder and president
emeritus of United Families m
America, Inc. and has served as
president of the American
Business Women Association,
vice-president for membership of
the Boy Scouts of America,
Suwannee River Area Council,
president of the Capital Area
Community Agency Board of
Directors, and co-founder of
Straight Talk Empowerment
Gathering, a focus group for
women.
McIntyre has been honored
numerous times for her
commitment to the community.
She has received the American
Business Women Association
Woman of the Year Award, the
NAACP George W. Conoly
Community Service Award, and
the National Forum of Black
Public Administration Public
Service Award. She has also been
honored by the National Alliance
of Business, the Youth
Conservative Corps, and the
Gadsden County Men of Action.
McIntyre has three daughters.
Other honorees included
Tallahasseeans Cynthia Dick,
Kay Freeman, JoAnne Graf, Lisa
Johnson, Mary Lazor, and
Patricia Mitchell. Student
honorees were Thomasina Brock,
Meghan Cassat, Heema Shah,
Geneen Simmons, and Carren
Thompson.
Keynote speaker for the
occasion was Dr. Debra Dabney
Austin, Provost and Vice
President for Academic Affairs at
Florida A & M University.


Gretna, Scotland soccer

team gets support from

Gretna, Florida council


by BYRON SPIRES
Times staff Writer

Did you know there was a
Gretna, Scotland?
Not only is there a Gretna,
Scotland, but they have a soccer
team that has managed to claw its
way to the Scottish Cup Soccer
Finals. They will play a team
called the Hearts next month for
the national championship.
Gretna, Scotland advanced
through the semi-finals after
trouncing the Dundee team this
past weekend.
Gretna, Florida Mayor Helen
Franks, after hearing about the
Scottish Gretna making it to the
semi-finals, sent the team a letter
of support from herself and the


council and wished them on to a
victorious game.
Gretna, Scotland, like its USA
counterpart, is a small town of
about 3500 residents.
The Scottish Gretna is located
in the south of Scotland near the
border of England.
Tight wedding restrictions in
England during the middle 1700s
pushed the area into becoming the
wedding capital of Scotland.
The influx of English
weddings and loose marriage
requirements were changed by the
mid 1800s and now require that at
least one of the pair be a Scottish
resident for 21 days.
It is estimated that one of every
six weddings in Scotland occur in
the Gretna area.









6 The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006


Support these sponsors who bring you church news from Gadsden County!


If your computer is like an alien being, you may need
J ED:iro I[iw[Oi[H''L I 1
Computer Technicians

Chris Bartek 6 Email cbartek@tds.net
Mobile: 850-509-7681 Fax: 850-627-3619 Office: 850-875-3051

ALLEN TROPHY AND AWARDS
1010 West Jefferson Street, Quincy, FL
850-627-9668
"Thy Spirit heavenward Raise: Ackn6wledge every
Good bestowed, And offer grateful praise."

BARKLEY'S SECURITY AGENCY, INC.
1637 Hutchinson Ferry Road Quincy, FL
Mon.-Fri. 8:00am-5:30pm
850-856-5646
24 hour emergency service: 1-800-550-4251
Compliments of
R.F. Gray Builders, Inc.
916 Hawthorne St. Tallahassee
Raymod F. Gray, Owner
CBC 1252373
850-933-4390

The Baha'i Faith
Baha'is are dedicated to:
The Adoration of One God and the Reconciliation of all
Major Religions; Appreciation for the Diversity and Nobility
of the Human Family and the Elimination of all Prejudice;
Establishment of World Peace, Equality of Women and Men,
Universal Education; Cooperation between Science and
Religion in the Individual's Search for Truth; Fostering of Joy
and Radiance, and the Promotion of Human Dignity.
For more information on the Baha'i Faith contact
Mary or Bill Leonard at 539-3379
Join us for Devotions every Sunday at 11 am
and for Study Circles every Sunday at 5 pm
Tholley Taylor
Funeral Director
20 South Duval St.
BEVIS Quincy, FL 32351
F,,,,a orm, & Creairor. 850-627-1111

105 N. Jackson Street
Quincy, Florida 32351
S(850) 878-5310 or
B end (800) 772-5862
HSspice www.bigbendhospice.org

MXX Sound & :
Guitar Co.
Authorized Peavy Dealer ,.x
Quincy s only rull.sevmce music store
19 N. Madison St 875-0530
Open 10-6 Mon-Fri: Sat 10-3
C T .
F.ai L,, "
TALLAHASSEE AUTO BROKERS
2188 West Tennessee Street
Tallahassee, FL 32304
Est. 1994
Compliments of


iFuineral I-rome
110 S. 9th, Quincy 627-9541

ChristTown's Bargain Center
r^^ 2121 W. Jefferson St.
Quincy, FL 32351
850-627-7181
New & Used
Furniture, Bedding, Clothing

CIARK-MUNROE TRACTOR CO.
MASSEY-FERGUSON TRACTORS & FARM EQUIPMENT


Phone (850) 875-3100 525 E. Jefferson St.
FAX (850) 875-3648


P.O. Box 606
Quincy, Florida 32353


Bookkeeping By Laurie
4304 A Crawfordville Rd
Tallahassee, FL
Open Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Laurie Pleugh, Owner
850.878.0079
Compliments of:

1555 Pat Thomas Pkwy Quincy
Yolonda Williams, Owner/Funeral Director
850- 875- 4849


1990 Pat Thomas Parkway
W Quincy
TM Call S75-8300 for delivery

C Learning Center Inc.
- B. of Quincy
"Where Learning Is Fun & Exciting"
VPK Program
327 S. Adams Street Quincy, Florida 32351
(850) 627-2711

Phyllis' Cafe & Catering
S% Dine-in Or Carry-out p!1
Catering For All Special Occasions*
Specializing in Seafood Platters (Fri S Sat.) ,/
S"Creating Greatness Out ofPerfection" t
Derrick & Phyllis Lane
Q i Greensboro, FL 32330 rSS
(850) 442-4268


or a ll of 0our
Sralo estate
S.. L ancini neels

1110 South Magnolia Drive
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
TEL: 850.942.1111 FAX: 850.942.1117
Web: www.pemcomortgage.com
E-mail: pemco@nettally.com

tebv's CoDSgDT06Dit
WoDVBi 'S : udl "IBCU'S t nl.t li^ rnil, .Irh tSSoIrl'gt.tlL G i't,.D's Cion~hlt sIIod Ioys.
Tf'ew :nlod he -ow sn/d ,lswe'Iy. G'in.s. j'tousuwtrBns, *lir!'-Il-itr'r

tBecry Cowart, Owner
(850) 875-.199 Mox.-jr. 10:00(-6:00


o 4Ave


T'149 GIDEOt4S


Spiritual Growth

Paul F. Joyner, Ph.D
A widely acclaimed surgeon
told a television interviewer the
story of his success. "After
many years of schooling I real-
ized that I could settle down
and be a reasonably good prac-
titioner of my specialty. Then, I
became
obsessed
with a
desire to






patients. I
read






asked questions about why sur-
geries succeeded and failed. I
drove myself to perfect my per-
sonal skill in the operating
room. Growing into ed th e best
surgeon possible became my
consuming goal," he explained.
Growth is demanding.
Whether we want to grow pro-
fessionally, educationally, or
spiritually, there is a price to be
paid. The Apostle Paul wrote
his second possbletter to Timothy a
short time before he was exe-
cuted for the crime of being a
Christian. The letter was writ-
ten to encourage the growth of
the young minister. The aged
apostle used his own example
as an encouragement to
Timothy. He also issued a
strong challenge for the
younger man to discipline him-
self in every way for the pur-
pose of becoming spiritually
mature and effective in service.
Growth frequently demands
overcoming our fears. Timothy
apparently was timid. Paul
explained to him that God did
not intend for this trait to keep
us from His service. For this
reason, God equips us with
power, love and self control.
Facing dangers becomes much
easier when we know that we


.-.Wi4yA GlLVEOWJ BIBLE,~ OF COURSE

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\1OLUNTEEPS, CALL t-MEM.-
SELVE"S G~OWNS"' IN
J.UDG3ES 6t?2, THE
~ISILICAL GllMOt4 WAS
CAU.EP UPON BY AN
ANGEL. OF *'NE LC-11D
EL.IEV- GIDmEON-~
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5FEN CAIL4EP TO
DISTpljLJTE TH-E VI'RED
~oF *LoQP AS E ITLE19
OF lN'p AS ri'L.




NEI

;4\JE TWI -3FOR YOUR SUNAY scw-oOLE


have the inner resources to
keep us from fleeing in the face
of danger.
In the book "The Red Badge
of Courage" by Stephen Crane,
a young soldier lived in fear
that when his time in battle
came, he would be a coward. In
the end he found an inner
strength he did not know he
possessed.
Our own growth should not be
our only concern. Paul also told
Timothy that he had a respons-
bility to teach other people all
that he had learned about
Christ. Once they had been
taught, then they were to be
instructed to pass their own les-
sons on to others.
God intends that every
Christian grows. He challenges
each of us to become spiritual-
ly mature and able to face the
problems of daily living with
grace.
I invite you to visit The
Berean Church located south of
the old high school building in
Chattahoochee. Dr. Joyner can
be reached at (850) 674-2633.

Mt. Moriah FMB
The Men's Ministry will meet
on April 15 at 9:30 am.
Breakfast will be provided.
On Saturday, April 15 from 10
am to 2 pm, the Youth Ministry
will sponsor a Community
Easter Egg Hunt.
Also on Saturday, April 15 at 7
pm, the Pastor's Aid ministry
will host "Movie Night" at Mt.


(epiv a


-J OHNU



6; 1', 4




.. ,.AN AIPL.AN5!








IRO









ONE~FVEi~~h
DNiG~r~


Moriah. The "Passion of
Christ" will be shown promptly
at 7:15 pm. The movie is free,
but donations will be accepted
for popcorn, nachos and soda.
Sunrise service will be held on
Sunday, April 16 at Mt. Moriah.
This will be a joint program
with Rev. Lloyd Graharp and
the Antioch MB Church.
Dual Day will be held on
Sunday, April 23, which will be
chaired by Deacon Arzell Diggs
and the Men's Choir.

Mt. Pisgah AME
Annual Dual Day Sunday, April
9, I11 a.m. service and 3 p.m.
service. The church is located at
2009 Tram Rd., Tallahassee.
Everyone is welcome. For addi-
tional information, please call
942-4469.
The officers and members of
Mt. Pisgah AME Church would
like to invite any gospel group,
choir or singer to their first
gospel fundraiser. All instru-
ments are welcome. The pro-
gram will start at 3 p.m. on May
6 at Mt. Pisgah AME Church.
Dinner will be served after the
program. To participate, make
donations or for details please
contact Brother Carlton Glenn
(850) 597-1353, e-mail
cbglenn@blackplent.com or
Sister Elizabeth Glenn at (850)
504-0244, e-mail
eglenn49 @earthlink.net.

More church news on P.7


Mt. MORIAH FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH
Elder Melvin E. Crawfqrd, SR. Pastor-Teacher
Is sponsoring a COMMUNITY WIDE


FEASTER EGG


On
Saturday, April 15th from 10a.m. to 2p.m.
At 302 South Tenth Street, Quincy, FL,
Youth of all ages 0 to 98 are invited. There will
be lots of fun Activities, Food and Giveaways.
AND IT'S ALL FREE !!!!
For additional information call (850) 627-7244


90dIcGl- ecioe,,


April//1-/3, 2006
7:30 nightly

Where:
II Corinthians Ministries, Inc.
(Shiloh Community)
91 Serenity Lane
Quincy, FL


Hinson Oil Company
I 2040 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd.
Quincy, FL 32351 627-5322
We are Proud supporters
of the area churches


KEISER


COLLEGE

Department of Continuing
& Professional Education

Call Catie at 906-9005


Box 907
Havana, FL 32333
Ph.: 850-539-6136
FAX: 850-539-8974

NE-RO TIRE & BRAKE
SERVICE, INC
We Are Proud to Recognize & Honor Our Agri-Business People
576-1375 2130 Lake Bradford Road Tallahassee

PADGETTS JEWELRY
21 E. Jefferson St. Quincy, FL 32351
P.O. Box 546 Quincy, FL 32353
In Store Repair Jewelry, Clocks, and Watches
Bridal Registry & Gifts
Phone: 850.627.6418 Fax: 850.627.3476

2111 West Jefferson
..:, Farm Quincy, Florida
-A Bureau (850) 627-7196


New Installation
S*W& W -Repairs -Grout
& Staining Sealing

TILE LLC (850) 875-1008
Licensed Contractor Steve Wells

Little Ma's Restaurant




Marsha J. H. Deane, Branch Manager
Premier Mortgage Funding, Inc.
A local lender solving your problems!
244 Glory Road
Quincy, FL 32352
(850) 875-2240
(850) 545-0418 cell
www.mortgagesbymarsha.com

ROBERT F. MUNROE
DAY SCHOOL
Now accepting applications
for 2005-2006 School Year
91 Old Mt. Pleasant Road Quincy, FL 32352
850-856-5071 Admissions 850-856-5856 Fax
850-856-5500 Main Number
*K-3 through 12th grade -Accredited by FCIS
*Bus Transportation Available -Member FHSAA
*Financial Assistance Available
Robert F Munroe Day School admiits students of any race, coloi;
national or ethnic origin to ail the Iights, privileges, programs, and
activities accorded or made available to students at the school.

Christopher L. Moultry, L.F.D.
CRAWFORD AND MOULTRY
FUNERAL HOME
"Where Service Begins and Never Ends"
693 Lincoln Drive Phone: (850)663-4224
Chattahoochee, FL 32324 Cell: (850)509-0487

SNYDER'S REFRIGERATION & AC
David Tanner, Owner
9813 Woodville Hwy Tallahassee, FL
850-421-9497
Lic #CAC1814116

TALQUIN SEPTIC SERVICE
*Repair Specialist *Permit Assistance
-Pump Outs -Certified Inspections
574-2786
Midway, FL
www.talquinseptic.cornm
Master Septic Contractor #SM0890241
TURN BACK TIME
Clear, Smooth, Radiant skin.
The TimeWise system delivers
anti-aging benefits you
can see and feel. Call me
today to try TimeWise products
for free!

Tammye E. Potter
Mary Kay Independent Beauty Consultant
tammyep @ marykay.com
'www.marykay.com/tammyep
(850) 566-9748

Tim's Hauling & Tractor Service
Land Clearing & Demolition
FILL DIRT. TOP SOIL MASON SAND GRAVEL DRIVEWAYS -DEBRIS REMOVAL *EXCAVATOR DOZER
FRONT END LOADER ROOT RAKE DUMP TRUCK & TRASH TRAILERS
8440 Fl/GA Highway Havana Office 850-539-8100 Fax 850-539-4703
Tim Loughmiller Jennifer Loughmiller
Mobile 850-933-4402 Mobile 850-251-2440

WAL* IART 1940 Pat Thomas Pkwy
ALWAYS LOW PRICES. 850-875-1661

l^ ~Open 24 Hours


For more info, please contact Patsy Henry at (850) 875-4497, Mon.-Fri., 10:30am 3:30pm


"D[ESTI N [D"


I


6 The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006








The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006 7


Church News


Continued from Page 6

St. Peter Apostolic
Church Men in Black
The pastor and congregation of
St. Peter Apostolic Church in the
Sawdust community will be
hosting their Second Annual Men
in Black program on Sunday,
April 9 at 4 p.m. The guest
speaker for the program will be
Minister Greg Taylor. The
community is invited to attend,
especially the men of Gadsden
County. For more information
contact Pastor John Battles at
442-4684 or Rodney Moore at
875-2682.

II Corinthians Ministries
Sunday, 9:45 a.m. Sunday
school; 11 a.m. worship service.
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. praise
and worship.
Saturday,. 9 a.m. morning
glory.
April 7, 7:30 p.m.. Apostle
Copeland at Highly Favored
Women's Min. 2006 Women's
Conference Mt. Pleasant MB
Church, Crawfordville.
April 10, 7:30 p.m. God's
House of Prayer, Pastor Kathy
Wright at II Corinthians at 7:30
p.m.
April 11-13, 7:30 p.m. Spring
revival at II Corinthians
Ministries. Speaker will be
Apostle Rosilyn Walker-
Copeland.
April 15, 11 a.m. Easter Youth
Explosion at II Corinthinas
Ministries. April 18, 7 p.m. II
Corinthians at Glorious Church
of God (Havana). April 25, 7
p.m. Marriage Ministry. April
28, 8 p.m. Sisters United in
New Life (S.U.I.N.L) at II
Corinthians Ministries.
Web site: iicorministries.com
(all lower case letters).
For more information contact
Patsy Henry at 875-4497 Mon.-
Fri. 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.

Easter cantata/sunrise
service in Greensboro
The combined choirs of
Greensboro United Methodist
Church and the First Baptist
Church of Greensboro will
present an Easter cantata at the
sunrise service to be held Sunday,
April 16 at 7 a.m. at the City Hall
Park in Greensboro. Everyone is
invited to attend.
Greensboro United Methodist
Church will host an Easter egg
hunt at the Greensboro United,
Methodist Church on Saturday,
April 15 at 12 noon. All children
are invited to attend.
Maundy Thursday services will
be held at Greensboro United
Methodist Church on April 13 at
6:30 p.m.

Hardaway homecoming
The Hardaway Assembly of
God will be having Homecoming
on Sunday, April 9. Brother
Shelton Kindig will be the guest
speaker with special singers from
Chipley. Please come and join
us.

FountainHead AME
April 9, 4 p.m. -Pulpit Aide
Board program. Our guest will be
Rev. Cole and Oak Grove AME
Church family. Church
conference immediately after
morning worship.
April 16 at 5 a.m. -Easter
sunrise service; 11 a.m. -morning
worship. Everyone is welcome to
attend. Rev. Gloria Wynn,
pastor.Power Ministries Church
of God in Christ

Power Ministries
Sunrise celebrations
Everyone is invited to join the
sunrise celebrations at Power
Ministries Church of God in
Christ. Sunrise service will begin
at 6 a.m., April 15 and will
include communion service.
Breakfast will be provided. after
the services. Sunday school will
begin at 10 a.m. and morning
worship service at 11 a.m. and
will include the pastoral message,
Easter program and easter egg
hide.
Men and young men, do you
desire a change in your life? Do
you need someone to talk to? Do
you want someone to care? Are
you hurting? Has life thrown you
some real blows? Then, there is
help for you at the Free Men's
Breakfast hosteds- by Power
Ministries Church of God in
Christ, from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.,


April 29. Both men and young
men are invited to attend. This
casual, man-to-man gathering
will provide opportunity to feed
body and soul to strengthen and
encourage men and young men in
their daily lives, home,
community and church, through
friendly discussions. The church
is located at 915 Short St in
Chattahoochee.
For additional information,
contact Deacon John Kelly at
545-6169, Pastor Edward Sailor,


Sr. at 591-0983, the church at
663-9444 or stop by the church
any Tuesday evening or Sunday.

Azusa Street
Centennial Service
This year marks the 100th year
anniversary of the Azusa Street
Revival, which birthed a global
spiritual renewal in April 1906.
People from every walk of life
attended this three-year revival.
Pastor William Seymour
preached on regeneration,
sanctification, faith, healing, and
the baptism of the Holy Ghost
with the evidence of speaking in
other tongues. As a result,
countless souls were baptized,
healed and delivered.
Join us for a great outpouring of
the Holy Spirit as we
commemorate this event on
Friday, April 14. The service will
be held at Greater Mount
Calvary, F.B.C., Inc. located at
417 East Broad Street in Climax,
GA, and will begin at 7:30 p.m.
The speaker will be Bishop Titus
B. Deas, Sr. of Fort Valley, GA.
Everyone is welcome to come
out and join in as we lift up the
name of Jesus. For further
information contact Deliverance
Temple Ministries at (850) 856-
8448.

Second Elizabeth MB
The Second Elizabeth
Missionary Baptist Church
family takes this opportunity to
invite .our family and friends to
join us in mid-week Bible study
on Wednesday evening at 6:30
p.m. with Rev. John Gardner
teaching from the text, "The
Importance of Moving on in
Faith", Hebrews 11:1 and 2
Kings 7:3-9.
We also invite you to return
with us for Sunday morning
Youth Service where Rev. John
Gardner will continue his
teaching.
For more information, please
contact Deacon John Borden at
627-6363.

Church of Jesus Christ
Holy Mission
Pentecostal
We will be having a three night
revival April 5, 6, 7 at 7:30 p.m.
The speaker will be
Apostle/Prophet L. E. Cochen
pastor of Tallahassee. Everyone
is welcome to attend.
The church is located on North
65 Attapulgas Hwy (Scottown).
Elder James M. Jones, pastor.

Mt. Zion PB Church
Monday and Tuesday, 12 noon -
Intercessory prayer service.
Wedesday, 7 p.m. Bible study
and youth teaching.
Thursday, 5:30 p.m. Easter
practice. All students are asked to
come to practice; 7 p.m. Gospel
mass choir rehearsal and trustee
board meeting. Friday, 7 p.m. -
Monthly conference.
Saturday, 8 a.m. until Car
wash.
Sunday, 9:30 a.m. Church
school; 11 a.m. Worship
service. The Matrons Society will
have their monthly meeting
following morning worship. All
matrons are asked to be present.
We will finalize our program for
April 30.
The clothes closet is available
for those needing this service.
Please call 627-8442 for
assistance.
Teach me, 0 Lord, the way of
thy statutes; and I shall keep it
unto the end.

New Zion AME
Missionary Evening in White
on Sunday, April 9 at 5 p.m.
Sponsored by the Women
Missionary Society. The church
is located at 1197 Spooner Rd.,
Quincy. Everyone is invited.
For more information, please
call 875-4157.

More church news on P. 11


Eileen Conrad Baker
Eileen Conrad Baker, 73, a
retired associate of Wal-Mart,
died Wednesday, March 29, 2006
in Quincy.
Funeral services were Saturday,
April .1 at Sneads Assembly of
God Church, with burial at
Hillcrest Cemetery in Quincy.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home
had charge of arrangements.
She is survived by her husband,
Robert Lee Baker; her son,
William Clyde Conrad of
Tallahassee; her daughter, Janice
Elizabeth Conrad Lambert of
Quincy; her stepsons, Tommy
Baker of Quincy, and Jerry Baker
of Panama City; her brother,
Cecil Watts of Telogia; her sister,
Eva Lambeth of Tallahassee; 16
grandchildren and 19 great-
grandchildren.

Charles

McClellan
Funeral Home

Claude H. Butler
Claude H. Butler, 69, of the
Coonbottom Community, died
Saturday, Arpil 1, 2006 in
Tallahassee. He retired from
NFREC, University of Florida,
Quincy.
Funeral services were
Wednesday, April 5 at Concordia
Baptist Church, with burial at
Butler Family Cemetery in
Coonbottom. Charles McClellan
Funeral Home had charge of
arrangements. Memorial
contributions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 105 North Jackson
St., Quincy, FL. 32351
He is survived by his daughter,
Debbie Butler Rogers, (Bimbo) of
Hardaway; his sons, Kenny
Butler of Coonbottom and Jonny
Butler (Frances) of Tallahassee;
his sister, Ann Butler Hartsfield
of Tallahassee; his brother,
Charles Butler (Joanne) of
Calvary, GA; his grandchildren,
Brittany and Elizabeth Butler of
Tallahassee and Ashley
Kilpatrick of Hardaway.
He was pre-deceased by his
wife Betty Sue Lowe Butler, his
parents Leonard E. and Margaret
Butler, and his brothers, Bud
Butler and Lewis Butler.
The family would like to extend
their sincerest appreciation to the
doctors and nurses of Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital and Big Bend
Hospice for all their most
professional and compassionate
support and help.

Charles

McClellan
Funeral Home


Henry Dennis, Sr.
Henry Dennis, Sr. 62, of
Quincy, died March 30, 2006.
Funeral services are at 11 a.m.
Saturday, April 8 at Tanner
Chapel AME, and burial at
Sunnyvale Cemetery. Visitation
is from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. Friday,
April 7 at Williams Funeral
Home, who has charge of
arrangements.
He is survived by his wife of 38
years, Dorothy Dennis of Quincy;
his son, Henry Dennis, Jr. of
Quincy; his daughter, Daisy Ann
Dennis of Quincy; his brothers,
Robert Dennis (Marie) of Quincy,
Preston Dennis of Chattahoochee,
Matt Dennis of Quincy and
Primus Dennis of Quincy; his
sisters, Ollie Tuner of Gretna and
Diane Roberts of Quincy, and his
grandchildren, Te'Aira Dennis
and Dranteuiz Dennis.


Williams

Funeral

'Home


THE IVY SHOP
y? Florist and Gifts
"Your all occasion florist"
1327 West Jefferson Street Quincy, Florida 32351
(850) 627-6661
Tommy and Nancy McLendon, OWNERS




Bradwell Mortuary


Florence Knight
Florence Elizabeth "Beth"
Knight, 39 of Havana, died
Saturday, April 1, 2006 at home.
She was a native of Denver, CO,
where she was a member of the
Community Seventh Day
Adventist Church, and a 1985
graduate of Mile High Academy.
She was a resident of Havana for
15 years, attended Lively
Technical Center Graphic Arts
and Printing, and received a
certificate in small engines repair
from NRI Continuing Education
Center.
Funeral services will be
Thursday, April 6, 2 p.m. at Joe
Morris Funeral Home, 701 N. De
Villiers St., Pensacola, FL 32501,
with burial in Resthaven
Cemetery in Pensacola. Bishop
Richard Coleman, officiating.
Madry Memorial Funeral
* Chapel has charge of
arrangements
She is survived by her mother,
Margaret Coleman Knight of
Havana; aunt, Erma Mallard
(Jim) of Denver, CO; uncle,
Bishop Willie Coleman
(Earnestine) of Sunrise; cousins,
Tracie Jocobs (Albert) and Sonja
Owens (Patric) of South Bend,
IN, Shawna Stigliano (Michael)
of Landing, NJ, Leon Houston
(Elizabeth), Isaac, Zachary,
Gabriel Houston of Missoula,
MT; and a host of other relatives
and friends.
She was preceded in death by
her father, Arthur Lee Knight.


John Westley Dixon
Goldwire
John Westly Dixon Goldwire,
86, of Quincy, died Friday,
March 31, 2006 in Tallahassee.
He was born in Quincy on March
4, 1920.
Graveside services are at 11
a.m. on Saturday, April 8 at
Southside Cemetery in
Tallahassee, with Rev. Dexter
Harris officiating. Visitation is
from 12 noon to 6 p.m. Friday,
April 7 at Betsey Funeral Home
in Quincy.
He is survived by his daughter,
Mattie Dixon of Quincy; his
grandson, Gunnie Denson of


March 17, 1968-April 3, 2005
'*' It's been a year since 'i
. you've been gone, we
- miss you and you will .
'' always be in our hearts.
,j Love you always, .
Your family in Ft. Lauderdale,
Eliphaz, Tracy & Shelton
^ W'?' T^t.


06( tcar'e6


Tallahassee; his great-
granddaughter, Caylia Denson of
Tallahassee; his sister, Fannie
Ray of Quincy, and his brothers,
Mose Goldwire, Jr. and Horace
Goldwire both of Quincy.







Willard Gaston
Rodgers, III

Willard Gaston Rodgers, III, 77,
died Sunday, April 2, 2006 in
Tallahassee. A native of
Wellsburg, WV and former
resident of Quincy, he has lived
in Tallahassee since 1977. He
retired after 25 years in the Army
and The State of Florida as a
librarian and was of the
Presbyterian faith.


Charles McClellan
Funeral Home, Inc.
Fully licensed and permitted to
serve you at the newly renovated
Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan
SFuneral Home Building
15 S. Jackson St.
Quincy, FL 32351
850-627-7677

We can honor all Pre-Need Funeral Arrangements
with any other Funeral Home.
"Continuing a tradition started in Havana and Quincy
by Gene Morgan and Aubrey Butler in 1940"






The Late Minister Emanuel Lee (Sport) Wliarns, jr.
Gone, but not forgotten. The Bible leaves no doubt
that there is life after death. Humanity is created for
eternity. The earthly life is but an overture, a prelude
of the reality to come. Blessed/happy to be envied are
the dead (who die in the Lord). They are people who, _
O- ctober21, 1949-Apri 7, 1998 during their earthly life, believed in Jesus Christ as
their Savior and Lord When they exchanged the temporal for the eternal,
their work is done forever. They finally have rest. Rest in Peace. We love and
miss you, your memories will forever be with us.
Your family, that love you dearly, Wife, Lillie; Sons, Mendes and Jermaine;
Mother, Beatrice; Stepmother, Eva; Brothers, Solomon, Lee Marvin and
Daniel; Sister, Shirley Barnes, Ethel, Voncille, Diane, Shirley Grimes; Aunts,
Uncles, Nieces, Nephew, other relatives and friends.


There will be a memorial

In Loving Meanl y ,v
"-,,,

Cyjnthia a P' y" Robinson

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t ., thitl ac J.,: i mi. o.- ih trc. i :. ',
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-^N-


CLARY'S FUNERAL HOME
for Peace of Mind

For 24 Hour Service Call:
(850) 539-7733 or (850) 627-3111
A Facts:
* We are fully licensed and permitted to serve you and your family
* We offer Pre-Need Funerals and by request will travel to you
* We arrange cremations at your request
* We guarantee to Meet ALL Your Funeral Needs with
Confidential, Reasonable and Caring Personalized Service
* We will serve Gadsden, Leon, Liberty, Calhoun, Wakulla and
surrounding counties


Reverend G.E. Clary, Sr.
L.ED. & Emb. since 1977
Notary Public


Elizabeth S. Clary
Office Manager
Notary Public


18300 Blue Star Highway Hwy. 90W Quincy 627-3700


service with military honors at 6
p.m. Friday, April 7 at Beggs
Apalachee Chapel, who has
charge of arrangements.
Memorial contributions may, be
made to Big Bend Hospice, 1723
Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
FL 32308.
He is survived by his wife, Irene
Rodgers; his daughters, Liliane
Schott of France, Patricia Stenger
of France, Sunday B. Rodgers of
Tallahassee, Sara K. Rodgers of
Tallahassee and Linda C. Curtis
of Perry; his sisters, Sarah Budd
of Tallahassee and Patricia
Presley of Ohio; three
grandchildren, Regine Schott,
Jerrid Posey and Brianna
Anderson; his sons-in-law, David
J. Anderson and Roger Curtis.

Beggs
Apalachee Chapel


115 South Main Street Havana, Florida 32333








8 The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006


QT twit


If you would like to share news
about your family, social and
organization activities you may
submit news and photos to
gctimes@comcast.net. People
items are free of charge, but must
be submitted by 9 a.m. Monday for
that week's issue. Information may
also be faxed to us at 627-7191 or
brought to our office at 15 S.
Madison, Quincy.


Sandra Williams and
Wallace Jackson
wedding confirmed
The wedding will take place at
Springfield AME Church on
Hwy.90 West in Gretna on April
15 at 2 p.m. The reception will
take place at the Washington
Lodge No. 2 in Quincy following
the ceremony.


Stephanie Sadberry and Clayton Joyner to marry
Albert W. and Cathaleen Sadberry are pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter, Stephanie Sadberry, to Clayton Joyner.
The bride-to-be is the granddaughter of the late Richard A. Sadberry
of Tallahassee, the late Inez Edwards of Quincy, Amanda C. Potter of
Greensboro and the late Meadie F. Potter, Sr. of Greensboro. She is
presently employed as a certified nursing assistant with the Florida
State Hospital.
The prospective groom is the son of Robert (Shorty) and Jan Joyner
of Greensboro. He is the grandson of the late Doris Tyus of Sycamore.
He is presently employed as a Deputy Sheriff with the Gadsden
County Sheriff's Department.
The ceremony that will join Clayton with Stephanie and their
daughter, Tristin Danielle, will be held on April 29 at. 4 p.m. at the
Quincy Assembly of God Church. The reception will be at the
American Legion Hall following the ceremony. All family and friends
are cordially invited.


Kristen Burton,
William Bridges
to wed July 19
Barbara and Peter Seyez of
Naples, and Richard and Stacee
Burton of Naples, announce the
engagement of their daughter
Kristen Leigh Burton of
Tallahassee to William Walker
Bridges of Tallahassee.
The bride-to-be is a native of
Naples and a graduate of Barron
Collier High School and the
University of Florida. She is
currently employed as an Account
Executive at Ron Sachs
Communications in Tallahassee.
The prospective groom's parents
are Janet Bridges of Greensboro
and Bill and Carolyn Bridges of
Chattahoochee. He is the grandson
of Annie M. Fletcher and the late
Adrian Fletcher of Greensboro, and
the late Shelton and Doris Bridges
of Quincy. He is a native of
Greensboro and a graduate of
Robert F. Munroe Day School and
the University of Florida. He is
currently pursuing a Master's
degree in accounting at Florida
State University.
The wedding is planned for July
19, 2006 in Scotland. A reception
will be held at the Sawano Club in
Quincy on August 19, 2006 at 7
p.m. All friends and relatives are
invited.

Hypp,' B'aii,'d Bit thi,)'
Look Who's Passed "50" |
April 3"







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0*
:S :



:t :
.- I
Le'Theria Smith Peters .


Lasonja Jackson, DeMorio Williams engaged
Annie Jackson is proud to announce the engagement of her daughter.
Lasonja Shanelle Jackson. to DeMorio Monshaze Williams. DeMorio
is the son of Lena Dennard and Willie Brown. His stepfather is Robert
Dennard.
The bride-to-be is a 2001 graduate of James A. Shanks High School
and is attending Tallahassee Community College for a nursing degree.
She is employed at Winn-Dixie in Quincy as an Assistant Front End
Manager.
The prospective groom is a 2000 graduate of James A. Shanks High
School. He is employed at Investing in Our Youth and Kenneth Jones
Construction. DeMorio plans to further his career by joining the Air
Force and serving our country.
The wedding ceremony is to be held at New Bethel AME Church on
April 29 at 4 p.m. All family and friends are cordially invited.

WHO'S #1 IN REAL ESTATE? YOU ARE.,

K premier

9properties f i
Mary Younglfood-Shaw, 'Reactor
*2005 Top Lister for Premier Properties*
Are You Thinking of Buying or Selling?
Let Me Help You Purchase or Sell Your Home or Land (Large & Small Parcels)
Call for your pre-buyers or listing appointment Call Direct (850) 556-1142


aot^d(4-e 1 Gadsden County

H A M B U R G RE R Since 1961 -' 45 years


"1


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Jefferson*875-1545
U .'C. /Jp / ,tC. Z .,& 'N
)ujtlfjctj "


VX' appreciate every customer we've
had these past 45 years and would love
to see all of you once again before
\ e close. Please stop by for a burger
or fried chicken so we can say 'thanks'.


The Official 1 st Friday


Where:


1501 CVAP ~vtwITA IRCE W UD~
576604


Lordy, Lordy
Fox Turned 401







Happy
Birthday

Johnny

, Wimbush ,

From your wife
& kids.

Lisa, T.J., P.J.,
Darnica &c
Angelique



Times Printing
Call 627-7649


MainStreet Realty


Mary Anne Mathews
Realtor
850-508-5715
Email: nminstreet@yahoo.com


Affordable New Homes
now being built in Midway &
Tallahassee, 3 & 4 BR plans,
garage, brick, wood cabinets,
much morel
Let us finance it for you
and get $3,000 in
Closing Cost Assistance.
Call Mary Anne Mathews @
MainStreet Realty
508-5715


Office: 850-877-4262
Fax: 850-877-8461
1820 Riggins Road, Suite 2
Tallahassee, FL 32308


11qaza


pill,


...and how it works for you
Over the years we've tound our Bridal Registry Service to be one of the most appreciated
of all the services we offer our customers. It makes it easy for you to select the perfect
wedding or shower gift because you know it's exactly what the bride is looking for.
The engaged couple registers their preferences in china, crystal, flatware and giftware.
We record this and update the list, as gifts are purchased, to avoid duplicates.
Visit us the next time you're shopping for wedding or shower gifts. We'll help you select
a gift the bride really wants. We'll even gift-wrap it. And the service is free!


When: This Friday, April



Time: 7:00 P.M.-UNTIL


spirits


$5.00 Admission


7th


Free Food


For More Info. Call: (850) 284-4069 or 627-3301


Couples currently in our registry:
Bride Groom W
Marcelle May Billy Rhodes J
Beth Vanstone Wiley Meggs J
Deanna Hutchinson Trey Suber
Christen Hill Mark Sindone
Mary K. Croley William Francis Lawler
Selena Rudd Hamp Hutchinson
Andrea Kirch John Whigham
Jackie Dodson Michael Bell
Abby Hartley Ryan Doddridge
Vickery Suber Wesley Calloway
Tracy Hall Jason Senft
Betsy Howe Brandon Mitchell
Shannon Pete Ken Brown Sep
Leah Edwards Matthew Harrison C
Lee Anne Thompson Hunter Sapp Nc


Wedding Date
anuary 14, 2006
january 21, 2006
April 8, 2006
April 8, 2006
April 15, 2006
April 22, 2006
May 13, 2006
May 20, 2006
May 27, 2006
June 24, 2006
une 10, 2006
July 1, 2006
tember 30, 2006
)ctober 21, 2006
november 4, 2006


Planning to get married? Come in and register for your free gift at Padgett's.
PADGETT'S JEWELRY ne -
Silver China Crystal
21 E. Jefferson Street Quincy, Florida 32351 (850) 627-6418
Store Hours: Monday -Friday 9am 6pm Saturday closed


C7/-












-p '-
I,,- "

am4


Spring in to


Quality

Meats

for GREAT
PRICES!


Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 9
Check Out Our

"Bargain

Box

Specials"


We Carry
Fresh Produce


For over 20 years, budget-minded shoppers have known
where to get the BEST cuts of fresh pork, beef & poultry.


Happy
from all


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of us at


Quality Meats

Because QHE LIVES
We can face tomorrow
John 3:16

Let us help you with your
Family Holiday Feast
Fresh Baking Hen.
99/1lb.


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Fresh



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round Beef


20 LBS.


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20 LBS.


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Whole
Boneless Ribeye
Sliced FREE $5 59
to your .$ 5 9 '
Specifications! l51b.


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Quality! "AA'
Fryer-Split
Breast


20 LBS.


ME~Ts


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20 40 LB. BOX


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We reserve the right to change prices due to fluctuations in market prices. I

Specializing in

*20 & *25 Deals


SmLABS --


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LOCATED at
1125 W. Jefferson Street
Quincy, FL (850) 875-2655
OPEN Mon.-Sat. 9:00 am-6:30 pm
We Gladly'Accept Credit Cards & EBT


J


I








10 The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006


by ALICE DU PONT
times Editor
A Georgia man was killed in a
fatal crash on Interstate 10 in
Gadsden County early, last
Wednesday morning when his car
was hit from behind by another
car as both travelled west,
according to a report released by

Relay


Continued from Page 2
and her family. The team is called
the "Chain Gang" because several
small businesses banded together to
make up the team.
"I'm in it because I'm looking for
a cure. There is cancer on my side
of the family and my husband's
side of the family. Hopefully when
our daughter Hannah grows up, she
is seven, and if she gets cancer there
will be a cure," Pope said.
But teams don't wait until the
night of the relay to raise money.
Last Thursday the City of Quincy's
team raised more than $3,800
selling fish dinners. To help them
raise money, "The Chain Gang"
will hold a car wash starting at 9
a.m. and ending when the last cart
comes through Pope's Automotive
Service at 305 West Jefferson
Street in Quincy.
Pauline West, entertainment
.chairperson, said the night will be
filled with fun activities and
entertainment galore. "The musical
entertainment will include jazz,
blue grass, and gospel so far. Then
there is the always popular reverse
Beauty Pageant (men dressed up as
women compete), the pajama
contest, the hula hoop contest, pie
eating contest and the ice cream
eating contest," she said.
Teams also get in on raising
money at their campsites. Some
cook and sell food while others are
more creative. Last year one team
dressed up the "ugliest man" and
walked around other campsites. He
stood in front of the campsite until
the teams paid him to move on.
This is how the money is spent:


the Florida Highway Patrol.
David Irvin, 52, of Whigham,
GA, was killed at the scene. The
other driver, Dustin
Moldenhauer, of Ocala, had
minor injuries. The incident is
under investigation, and it
appears the crash was alcohol-
related, according to the report.

* Research-since 1946 the
American Cancer Society (ACS)
has invested over $2.5 billion in
cancer research and has played a
role in almost all of the scientific
milestones in cancer research
including the bone marrow
transplant, the Pap test, and drugs
like Gleevec and Tamoxifen to help
control the disease.
Education-anyone can get
answers to questions or get local
referrals about cancer by dialing 1-
800-ACS-2345 or visiting
www.cancer.org, or the Tell a
Friend program where volunteers
reach out to women by spreading
the message about mammograms
Cancer Advocacy-works to
make cancer a top priority for
lawmakers at the federal, state and
local levels. Smoke-free
communities, insurance coverage,
protecting cancer survivors from
discrimination, and access to health
care are some of the most important
concerns.
Services to cancer patients and
their families such as Reach To
Recovery, Look Good...Feel Better,
Road To Recovery, Man To Man,
Cancer Survivors Network, 'and
Hope Lodge.
People who don't want to come
out can contribute online by going
to www.acsevents.org/relay/fl/
quincy. People who want to give a
donation are encouraged to do so as
well. A tent will be near the
entrance for this purpose.

Clary's Bail
Bond Agency
850.627.3111


Bill Lewis Fencing'
40 years experience in all types of fencing.
Financing available with no down
payment. Personalized installation.

"Call me before you fence"

539-4299 Gadsden County


PUBLIC

NOTICE

THE SECOND
REGULAR APRIL
COUNTY
COMMISSION
MEETING HAS BEEN
RESCHEDULED. THE
SECOND APRIL
MEETING WILL BE
HELD ON TUESDAY,
APRIL 25, 2006,
RATHER THAN APRIL
18, 2006, STARTING AT
6:00 P.M.
COUNTY
COMMISSION
MEETINGS ARE HELD
IN THE COUNTY
COMMISSION
MEETING ROOM
9 EAST JEFFERSON
STREET
QUINCY, FLORIDA
04/06C


PUBLIC

NOTICE


The Board of County
Commissioners
will hold a Special
Meeting
Tuesday, April 11, 2006,
starting 6:00 p.m.

1) Revision and Addition
of Management and
Financial Policies
2) Update on Board
Priorities and
Management Initiatives
3) Other items as
necessary

The meeting will be held
in the
County Commission
Meeting Room
9 East Jefferson Street
Quincy, Florida
04/06c


Gadsden
Sheriff's


Moore arrested for


drug 'drive-in in


Chattahoochee


by ALICE DU PONT
Times Editor
Following .a three week
investigation by the Gadsden
County Sheriff's Office Drug
Unit and the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement, a 37-year-
old Chattahoochee man,
Christopher Moore, was arrested.
"The house was like a fast food
drive-in. We watched as vehicle
after vehicle came and went. He
served everybody. He could sell
you from $10 worth to a pound
for $900 out of the trailer he lived
in with his 80-year-old
grandfather," said Lt. Jim Corder
of the GCSO.
When arrested authorities found
11 pounds of marijuana with a


street value of $13,000 -
packaged in various amounts for
sale as well as paraphernalia for
distribution. Corder said two
pounds were found in the
grandfather's bedroom closet.
"We made a series of controlled
buys from the trailer at 136
Atwater Road before we executed
a search warrant last Friday
morning about 6:30. He was in
bed and he was arrested without
incident," Corder said.
Moore was charged with
possession with intent to
distribute marijuana. He was
jailed and released after posting a
$6,000 bond.
Moore is a convicted felon with
past convictions of drug
violations and crimes of violence.


Georgia man dies in

I-10 vehicle accident


County
Office


arrest report

Felipe Ortiz -VOP/felony
fleeing and eluding; Terrance
Pete -domestic battery
(aggravated) on a pregnant
victim; Christopher Moore -
possession with intent to
distribute marijuana and
possession of more than 20
grams of marijuana; Calvin
Dawson -defrauding a pawn
broker and dealing in stolen
property; Carlos Rico -armed
trafficking in cocaine and
possession of firearm with altered
serial number; Fabian Rodriquez
-trafficking in cocaine and
possession of majijuana.
Rolando Marales -trafficing in
cocaine; Germany Ceballos -
VOP/burglary of structure;
Shirley Smith -VOP/uttering 4
counts, VOP/possession of
contraband at county jail and
VOP/forgery and uttering;
Ronnie Thomas -VOP/possession
of cocaine, Roderick Rose -
VOP/grand theft; Deconta
Jackson -possession of cocaine;
Thomas Hill -VOP/possession of
firearm while committing a
felony; Debra Lundy -
FTA/public assistance fraud.


Sailor
Continued from Page 2
I promise to continue to listen at
your concerns and address them
in a prompt way. I promise to
continue to fight against higher
water and sewer rates. I further,
promise that I will continue' to
seek relief on our utility rates. I
am still committed to seeking
jobs into our community, billed
better roads, and support future
paving and resurfacing projects.
These are just to name of few
items that I will support. I
continue to make hard decisions
with your interest in mind. I have
demonstrated proven leadership
ability and experience.
On April 25 I ask for your vote
and support for re-election. Vote
for experience, not an
experiment. Together with your
support, we can bring back the
pride of being a Citizen of our
great city. Your vote and stipport
is appreciated. May God bless
you.


P"dfetin #oatrb


Bloodmobile here
Mobile Unit Schedule
Southeastern Community Blood
Friday, April 7
Quincy WalMart 930 to 1130
ET
Gadsden CI, Quincy 1 to 4 ET
Tuesday, April 11
FSH Fire Department,
Chattahoochee 8 to 11 AM ET

Foster care open house
In September 2003, the United
States foster care system had
523,000 abused and neglected
children temporarily placed in its
care.
Every day children are placed in
the custody of the state and are in
need of a safe and loving
environment- until reunification
can occur with their families.
Foster parents are a very
important part of the reunification
process; there is a great need for
foster parents in the community
of Gadsden County.
If you feel that you can handle
the challenge, and you would like
to help, please contact Ariel
McPherson at 627-1243.
There will be an open house
located at Camelot Community
Care, Inc. on Saturday, April 15
at 10:30 a.m. Camelot
Communtiy Care, Inc. is located
at 604 W. Crawford Street in
Quincy.

Identity theft/fraud
workshop
The St. Hebron AME Church
Health Ministry/Diabetes Support
Group who partners with the
Rural. Big Bend Network and
Gadsden County Extension
Service will sponsor an identity
theft/fraud workshop on
Saturday, April 8 at 10 a.m.
The presenter will be Dr. Diana
Edlow, Family and Consumer
Science Specialist, Florida
Cooperative Extension Service,
Florida A&M University, School
of CESTA.
Location is 1730 St. Hebron Rd,
in the St. Hebron Community of
Quincy. For more information,
please feel free to call Ruby
Houston at 827-3748, or Dewana
Monroe at 627-1045.
There is no discrimination,
anyone may attend.


Christopher Moore
At the time of his arrest, Moore
was out on bond for a drug arrest
in Quincy in February.
Anyone with information
regarding suspicious or drug
activity is asked to call Lt. Corder
at or Sgt. Matt Rowan at 875-
8847.


Midway man

shot in

Tallahassee
by ALICE DU PONT
Times Editor
A Midway man was .shot early
Monday morning at a Harrison
Street apartment complex in
Tallahassee. The result,
Tallahassee police suspect, of a
love triangle.
Eddie Murray, 25, was shot by
31-year-old Antonio Wilson of
Tallahassee as he tried to enter
the apartment of his former
girlfriend Lasharka Jones,
through a window about 2 a.m.
According to reports, Wilson
told Murray to stop where he
was, but Murray continued
crawling inside. Wilson fired
several shots at Murray who
collapsed on the floor with a
wound in the left leg.
Wilson left the scene but was
later arrested by police when it
was discovered the firearm had
been reported stolen. He was
charged with possession of a.
firearm by a convicted felon and
grand theft of a firearm. He also
has three outstanding warrants
for his arrest. Wilson was taken
to the Leon County jail where he
is being held without bond.
Murray was taken to
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
where he was listed in fair
condition Monday.

NOTICE OF

WORKSHOP

The City of
Quincy City
Commission
will hold a
workshop
Monday, April 10,
2006
at 6:00 P.M.
City Hall
Commission
Chambers


The agenda
includes the
following items:
Netquincy
Options
04/06p


MEETING
NOTICE

The City of Quincy
Community
Redevelopment
Agency (CRA) Board
Regular meeting will
be held on Tuesday,
April 11, 2006 at
5:30 p.m. In the City
Hall Commission
Chambers
The agenda includes
the following items:
CRA Projects Update
CRA/TIF Trust Fund
CRA Financial Report
Please contact the City Clerk at (850)
627-7681 EXT. 224 with any questions
or comments. If you have a disability
requiring accommodations, please
contact the Quincy CRA Office at least
three days prior to the meeting. To
access a'Telecommunications Device
for Deaf Persons (TDD) please call
(850) 875-7310. 4/06c


Shanks class of 1985
James A. Shanks class of 1985
will have a class meeting on
Sunday, April 23 at 4 p.m. at
Quincy City Hall.
For more information, please
call Shelia Thomas (850) 875-
4934.

Shanks class of 1986
The James A. Shanks class of
1986 will have a meeting
Saturday, April 8 at 6 p.m. The
meeting will be held 'at TGI
Friday's, 3390 NE Capital Circle,
Tallahassee. Plans will be
finalized for our 20th reunion
scheduled for July 21-23.
For' additional information,
contact LaTonya Reese-Nolen at
(850) 933-1029.

Shanks class of 1997
The James A. Shanks class of
1997 will have a meeting April 8,
at 3 p.m. at JoAnn's. If you have
any questions, please contact Ella
Powell-Allen at 875-2823 or
Kenya Miller-Ray at 627-2599.

TDS March of Dimes
Fundraiser
The local TDS office will
sponsor a Sausage Dog and Hot
Dog cookout Friday, April 7 from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the TDS
Telecom business office, 107
West Franklin St. in Quincy.

TLT presents
'Water Engine'
Long before soaring gas prices,
playwright David Mamet wrote a
compelling play about the
invention of a water powered
engine.
Mamet's play was written and
staged in the 1970s and predated
an actual invention shrouded in
mystery.
Water Engine will be performed
in the intimate setting of the TLT
Coffeehouse, April 20 30.
Tallahassee Little Theatre is
located at 1861 Thomasville
Road in Tallahassee. For more
information call 850-224-4597.
Evening performances are 8 pm,
Sunday matinees 2 pm.


INTEREST ANNUAL ANNUAL MINIMUM
ADJUSTMENT EFFECTIVE INTEREST AMOUNT
TERM YIELD RATE 500.00o
1 Year .6.18 6.00 $500.00
2 Years 6.72 6.50 $500.00
4 Years 9.09 8.70 $500.00
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The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006 11


'The Price of

Freedom'

dedication

Saturday

Renowned artist L'Deane
Trueblood, the widow of a career
Air Force fighter pilot, sculpted the
bronze statue that is the centerpiece
of The Price of Freedom Veterans
Memorial in Havana.
It portrays the lead scout of a
reconnaissance unit, on alert,
standing watch over a wounded
buddy who has just paid one of the
prices of freedom. The memorial .
will be dedicated on Saturday, April -
8 at 11a.m. ""
When veteran Bob Maples begins |
the ritual of raising the flag of the
senior branch of America's Armed
Forces, the East Gadsden High.
School (EGHS) Band accompanies r
with drum rolls. As the flag tops the LI
pole, the band breaks into a rousing 1, -
rendition of 'The Army Goes -.
Rolling Along". '- '
Similar rituals take .place as
Veteran Joe Roberts raises the = 0,-
Marine Corps flag, Veteran Ladd .
Maxwell the Navy flag, Veteran -
Jeannie Nichols the Air Force flag,


Church news


Continued from Page 7
Holy week to be
observed by three local
churches

Holy week will be observed by
three local pastors and churches
unifying for worship on April 9
and April 12-14 nightly,
alternating locations and
speakers.
Sunday, April 9 (Palm Sunday),
6 p.m. Prayer and praise will
begin the celebration at Mt.
Moriah First Baptist Church.
Deacons from all three
participating churches are asked
to take part.
Wednesday, April 12, 7 p.m. -
Services held at Mt. Moriah First
with guest pastor Alvin Bush and
Peace/St. Joseph Baptist
churches.
Thursday, April 13, 7 p.m. -
Services held at Peace with guest
pastor Larryissac Scott and First
Elizabeth Missionary Baptist
Church. Holy Communion will
be observed.
Friday, April 14, 7 p.m.
Services held at First Elizabeth
with guest pastor Melvin
Crawford and Mt. Moriah First
Baptist church.
The community is invited to
attend these services that
celebrate the sacrifices of Christ.

St. Thomas the Apostle
begins Holy Week
St.Thomas the Apostle Catholic
Church in Quincy, our
congregation and Fr. Juan Pedro
Hernmndez invite you all to join


with us in the beginning of the
Holy Week.
April 9th, Palm Sunday, at 11
a.m. Procession and Mass, in
English. Y a las 7:30 de la tarde,
Procesi6n de Ramos y Misa, en
espafol. And on Monday, April
10th, from 6-9 p.m. Sacrament of
Reconciliation.

Arnett Chapel AME

The Anointed Vessels of Praise
of Arnett Chapel A.M.E. church
will be sponsoring a professional
family photo session through,
Color Craft Studios on April 22
at Arnett Chapel A.ME. Church,
209 South Duval St. Quincy.
With the purchase of each ticket,
you will receive a FREE 10 x 13
portrait of your family and
several poses will be taken. You
MUST purchase your ticket by
April 14 in order to have your
portraits taken on April 22. No
tickets will be sold on the day of
the event. If you have any
questions or to purchase a ticket,
please contact Terricka
Washington @ (850) 509-3569 or
Kim Washington @ (850) 570-
6825. Thanks in advance for your
support. Pastor: Willie E. Hagan.

Miracle Temple to hold
health fair

The Miracle Temple Church of
God in Christ Ministries invites
everyone to their Health Fair on
April 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
There will be give-aways, healthy
tips, activities and much more.
The church is located at 9685
Blue Star Highway in Mt.


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and Robert Sullivan the Coast
Guard flag. Army Air Force
Veteran Hugh Zeigler will hoist the
POW-MIA flag as the drums roll,
followed by poetry reading by Bud
and Alyce Parmer.
There'll be speeches, of course.
Mayor T.J. Davis welcomes all
participants, and Lieutenant
General Larry Snowden, US
Marine Corps (Retired), delivers the
Dedication Address.
There'll be brief remarks by
foiner POW Hugh Zeigler and a
KIA's son, Larry Snow. And you
can count on some good singing
and music. Vocalists Gerald
McGill, Whitney Snow, and Jeffrey
Weinard give their individual
interpretations of popular patriotic
songs.
Early birds will enjoy music by
the EGHS Band, and following the
dedication, celebrants in the park
will rejoice with the Baptist Praise
Team providing their renditions of
military ballads and other inspiring
music.
Nell Cunningham and Alex
McMillan will assist representatives
in the unveiling of monuments that
pay tribute to Havana area residents
who were, KIA, POW, and MIA.
There'll be military salutes to our
Armed Forces and to the United
States of America.
The EGHS JROTC Drill Team
will entertain, and the Florida
National Guard and individual
exhibitors will display a variety of
vintage and current military
equipment and artifacts.
The Dedication Ceremony and
Celebration in the Park has
something for just about everybody,
including "freebies". While
supplies last, participants can enjoy
free hotdogs and drinks, and
handouts will include free
programs, free postcards, and free
lapel pins that signify support for
our troops and our- military
veterans.
Bring a camera, a folding chair if
you want to be assured of a seat,
and join the Veterans Memorial
Committee, Town of Havana, as it
dedicates The Price of Freedom
Veterans Memorial on April 8th.
All activities take place at the
memorial site in Community Park
in front of the library at 203 East
5th Avenue (Highway 12), just two
blocks East of US 27.
The wearing of military uniforms
is encouraged. Come, and
experience a renewed appreciation
for the sacrifices and
accomplishments of America's
military veterans.


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Music, dance of Africa Friday at Leaf


Dr. Tawainga Katsvairo is
looking forward to this weekend.
The native of Zimbabwe will be
serving as musical director for A
Concert of African Music and
Dance. Two concerts will take
place: one Friday evening
beginning at 7:30 pm at The Leaf
Theatre in Quincy, and one
Saturday evening beginning at
7:30pm at the Chiles High School
Auditorium in Tallahassee.
"It's a dream come true for
me," stated Dr. Katsvairo. "I am
so thrilled that we have some of
the very finest choirs in the
region coming together to
celebrate the music of my
homeland. It will be a fun,
exciting concert."
Hosted by the Tri-State Choir, a
not for profit organization
promoting educational awareness
through music, this event
encompasses different styles and
approaches to the music of
Africa. "Singer/songwriter Paul
Simon was influential in the
commercial sense of bringing the
music of Africa to listeners in the
USA, but many church choirs
having been using African hymns
in their services for many, many
years."
Also appearing in concert with
the Tri-State Choir will be the
Thomasville Road Baptist Church


Choir under the direction of Bill
Davis. In addition Charles
Witmer and the Grace Lutheran
Church Choir will be performing.
Joining these two large church
choirs will be Undivided under
the guidance of Brad Bell, The
Fellowship Mass Community
Choir directed by Leroy Colston,
and The East Gadsden High
School Choir directed by
Ms. Rasheen Jamison. The
concert will also feature several
soloists and dance numbers by
The African Caribbean Dance
Theatre.
States Dr. Katsvairo, "The event
is color blind. If you enjoy
hearing great music performed by
talented singers please come and
hear us. All of the groups are
quite good and the young people
from East Gadsden High School
are determined to win your
heart."
Tickets are available in Quincy
at House of Music. Tickets will
also be available at the door..
The Concert of African Music
and Dance is a family event for
all ages, all races, creeds and
nationalities. "This is what makes
our area of North Florida so
great- that so many different
groups .and faiths will come
together as one to celebrate in
song and dance. The fact that it is


music from my homeland is the
icing on the cake," added Dr.
Katsvairo.

Quincy native's
artwork to be
featured
Sally Rude Antiques and Fine
Art Gallery will feature new
works by local artist William
Hugh (Bill) McKeown, starting
with a reception in his honor on
Friday evening, April 7 from 6 to
9 p.m., in association with First
Friday Gallery Hop.
The event is free and open to
the public. The show will last
through April 15. The Gallery is
located at 1123 Thomasville Rd.
(3 doors south of Chez Pierre)
Tallahassee. Regular hours are 11
to 5:30, Monday through
Saturday.
McKeown, a Quincy native,
seeks inspiration for his
watercolors and pastels in the
rural and coastal landscape of the
panhandle. Shrimp boats,
oystermen, marsh landscapes,
barns, and other familiar scenes
are portrayed in a realistic style.
He began painting after
retirement, and has won
numerous awards in local and
regional shows.


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12 The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006


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Kittrells The Red Rooster Carriage Factory Kittrells Homeplace
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The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006 13

If you would like to share news about local spo

Gadsden activities, you may submit news and photos to
a S en ,gctimes@comcast.net.Sports news items are 1

ClOunty charge, but must be submitted by 9 a.m. Mond
Sopr Ne w for that week's issue. Information may also be
Times to us at 627-7191 or brought to our office at 15
Im es Madison. Quincv.


Right now no doubt it's great fun. Fellow Gators Jack Harnett, Tom Skipper, Bill
S* Bridges. Sylvester Woodward really enjoyed the show
third great to be a Florida Gator. Florida put on. Seminoles Finley Cook. Bud Branson,
SGene Williams. George Jackson and Frank DeSalvo took
Orange and blue reigned in Indianapolis last week-end it in stride right well too.
and Florida let e crybody know they are this season's best If the Gators don't lose anybody due to departure for the
7L &-mill college basketball team. pros. all you'll here for the next year is a repeat.
Lon This was my fifth straight year attending the Final Four That's very possible, but also very unlikely. Florida will
.'.. .... -, '. and no doubt my best. I went to the semi-finals on still be \ery talented and a great team but they'll have a
BL Joe Ferolito Saturday and enjoyed the Gators sending Cinderella home big bull eyes on their backs and with the number of good
'when they dismantled George Mason. college teams around there will be stumbling blocks all
UCLA then knocked off an LSULI team that really never over the place.
showed up. No matter what though Noah. Brewer, Green. Horford.
I got back in town Monday in time to go to our annual Humphrey, Moss, Richard, Hodge. and Huertas are names
championship game party, which was also the most that will forever etched in Gator lore.
enjoyable one. Watching the Gators rattle UCLA was just



-I- East Gadsden slides past


0: 1.. Wewa in Ferolito Classic


East Gadsden freshman Derrick Cotton pitched
the win with a save from Britt Wynn and wrapped
up their play in the Ferolito Baseball Classic
Saturday with a 7-5 win over Wewahitchka in
Sneads.
The Jaguars got 2 hits each from Jerrod Russ,
Chris Brown, and Ricky Gennie to pace their
offense.


Gennie continued his hot hitting Monday in a
Jaguar loss to Wakulla County. Gennie had 3 hits in
that game. Russ also had 3 hits in the contest and
blasted a home run in the 12-8 loss.
East Gadsde's record is 11-8 and the Jaguars
will -host Godby Thursday in a district contest,
before playing at Aucilla on Friday. They return to
Corry Field for a Monday rematch with Wakulla.


West Gadsden pounds John


Paul II; Brown throws 1-hitter


QPRD Junior state champs!

Pictured left to right: (Back Row) Assistant Coach Derrick Robinson, Cedric Akins, Brian Johnson, Brian
Robinson, Head Coach Chris Holt, Tedrick Murray, Andre Robinson, Antwan Mathews, (Front Row) James
Bouie, Charles Lightfoot, Chris Daniels, Gregory Braynen, JaMarcus Harrell.


Timberwolves start season


Cri Baby Baseball, a 12-and-under competitive
travel team based out of Quincy, started its season
this weekend. This group of kids, comprised of
players from Quincy and Bonifay, really jelled
together well and held their own against some of the
best competition in the State of Florida.
Quincy team members are Kurston Hinson, Bobby
Bellamy, Javarious Jones, Travious McCray, Powell
Gillam and Qwantez Jackson.
In their first game they fell to the Pace Blaze 12-1.
The Blaze is classified as one of the best 12 and
under teams in the state.
Cri Baby played well for 3 innings as the score
remained 0-0 until the fourth inning.
Will Palmer did a masterful job not to allow the
Blaze anything to ignite their fire until surrendering
a home run in the fourth and finally exiting after
some questionable calls.
The Timberwolves were led offensively by Kodi
Russ, Kole Long and Javarious Jones who scored
the lone run for the Wolves.
On Saturday the Timberwolves fell to the Lynn
Haven Raiders 8-2. In another tough fought game,
the Raiders benefited from nine bloop hits which
found their way in. The Timberwolves hit the ball
well but couldn't seem to catch a break. Jones, K.
Russ, K. Long and Derek Hall led the offensive
attack once again.
Sunday, the Timberwolves seemed to adjust to the
time change well. Playing against the Pensacola


Player of the Week

East Gadsden High School


Ricky Gennie
Ricky, a football star also proved he
can play baseball. He rapped five
hits in two games in play last week.

THOMAS&MMWR,,
1821 W. Jefferson St., Quincy
850-875-1776


Crush, the Timberwolves jumped out early but
couldn't overcome a late charge by the Crush as
they fell 10-7. Offensively, the Timberwolves where
led by Will Palmer who collected two hits and two
RBI's. Kole Forehand, Ethan Russ, Ty Russ, Jones,
K. Russ, K. Long, and Derek Hall all contributed
with one hit a piece.
The Timberwolves' next tournament will be in
Destin on April 14.

QPRD classes

AEROBICS CLASSES:
The Quincy Parks & Recreation Department offers
aerobics classes on Mondays & Wednesdays 6:30pm
- 7:30pm at the Ferolito Recreation Center (122
North Graves Street). Classes include step aerobics,
toning and light weights.
Also included is weight tracking, incentive
programs, nutritional talks and fun for all. The fee
for these classes is $15.00/3-month session.
For more information on our aerobics classes,
please contact the Department at 875-2255.
YOGA CLASSES:
The Quincy Parks & Recreation Department offers
yoga classes on Tuesdays & Thursdays at 6 p.m.


Player of the Week

Robert F. Munroe
















Haleigh Corbally

Haleigh, a sixth grader,
pitched a varsity softball
win over Maranatha last
week, striking out six.
1509 W.
Jefferson St.,
Quincy
850-875-1900


Monday night in Chattahoochee, the West
Gadsden baseball team pounded John Paul II 24-3 in
a district baseball contest.
The Panthers Gary Brown pitched the win
allowing only 1 hit while fanning 13.
Brown also 2 hits and 4 rbi's and Travis Brown
had 3 hits, 3 rbi's and 4 stolen bases.
Allen Bradley chipped in 3 hits for the Panthers
who lost a non-district game to Carrabelle Friday
night 12-2,despite getting a complete game pitching


performance from freshman Quartez Hougue. T.
Brown had 2 hits and 2 stolen bases in that game.
He was also 2 for 3 in a 10-6 loss to Sneads Tuesday
night. In the Sneads game Brandon Moore also had
a good night when he banged 3 hits including a pair
of doubles.
West Gadsden plays Port St. Joe in Chattahoochee
Thursday, and Cottondale in Chattahoochee
Monday.


Bobcats down Wewa 6-2


Clay White pitched a 5 hitter and fanned 5 leading
Munroe to a 6-2 win over Wewahitchka in the
Ferolito Baseball Classic last Friday in
Chattahoochee.
Justin Smith had a key hit in the win for the
Bobcats who lost 19-9 in the Classic Saturday to
Sneads.
Smith homered in that game for Munroe and
Ben Young slapped 2 hits.
The Bobcats then lost a 5-2 game to Carrabelle


RFM girls split


By Susie Morris
The Munroe softball team split
this week going 2-2 in their last
week of district competition
before the tournament begins
April 18.
March 28 the team was
pounded by visiting Sneads 16-1.
The Lady Pirates out hit the Lady
Cats 13-3 and scored in every
inning but the third. Sallie Willis
was the losing pitcher going two
innings. She struck out four and
walked'one. Melody Brown came
in on relief and pitched three
innings with two walks and five
strikeouts. Malorie McKinnon


had a double for
run scored.
Two days later
quick game at nui
Aucilla Christian
McKinnon was th1
Aucilla's Brittan
hit the Lady Ca
dropped to 9-8 oi
4-3 in district play
The team reb'
non-district, non-
Maranatha (
Tallahassee. Sixth
Corbally got her
in her first varsi
mound. She sti


Player of the Week

West Gadsden High School


















Travis Brown
Travis had three hits, three RBIs and
four stolen bases in a win over John
Paul II Monday. He added two hits and
two stolen bases against Sneads.


WINN ODIXE
America's Supermarket'


Monday night as the Panthers Larry Floyd pitched a
3 hitter and also doubled in 2 runs.
Smith had one of the three Munroe hits and an
rbi.
The Bobcats Cody Watson pitched a complete
game for Munroe allowing only 6 hits.
Munroe plays 2 district games on the road this
week. They are at Aucilla on Thursday and at
Apalachicola on Friday.


batters and walked six. Melody
Brown came on in relief for the
save. Offensively, Sallie Willis
was 2 for 3 with a double and
three rbi's. Crystal Wade and
Munroe with a Julia Bates each had a hit.
Monday night the Lady Cats
the team lost a picked up a big district win
mber one ranked revenging an earlier loss to
10-0. Malorie Carrabelle. Sallie Willis pitched
ie losing pitcher. well going the complete game
y Saunders no- and striking out five. She gave up
ats. The team only four hits and walked none.
n the season and Julia Bates and Melody Brown
y. each had hits with Bates
wounded with a knocking in two runs and Brown
-FHSAA win at one. Brown also scored the
Christian in winning run in the bottom of the
h grader Haleigh seventh from an overthrow to
first varsity win second base on a steal.
ty game on the The team stands at 11-8 overall
ruck out seven and 5-3 in Class A District 3.


Sanford's striper just

short of state record;

a quarterpounder shy

A Tallahassee angler flirted with setting a new
state record for striped bass, but in the end, came up
a bit short Sunday afternoon.
Travis Sanford fished from the Jim Woodruff
Dam at Chattahoochee and landed a 42-pound
striped bass from the Apalachicola River. His fish,
however, was 1/4-pound shy of the existing record.
The record is a 42.25-pounder, caught by Alphonso
Bames in December 1993 in the same section of the
Apalachicola.
Sanford's fish measured 39-7/8 inches in length
and 29-5/8 inches in girth. He made his catch using
a rod and reel and Crocodile spoon.
Eric Long, a Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC) fisheries
biologist met Sanford Monday and weighed his fish
on certified scales. Sanford had initially weighed
his fish on an uncertified platform scale and
believed it weighed 44 pounds.
"He really got close, but sooner or later the striper
record will be broken," Long said.
Approximately 10 years ago Long said they
captured a 48-pound female striped bass and took
her to the FWC's Blackwater Fisheries Research
and Development Center facility to use in
artificially spawning stripers for stocking. At
roughly the same time, he said, the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service captured two huge 70-pound
stripers just above the dam in the Flint River.








14 The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006


ObitUries Crawfish


Martha Watkins
Johnson

Martha Watkins Johnson, 50 of
Sycamore, died Tuesday, April 4,
2006, at her home. She was a
Pharmacy Technician.
Private services are being
planned. Visitation is from 6 to 7
p.m. Thursday at Charles
McClellan Funeral Home in
Quincy, who has charge of
arrangements. Memorial
contributions may be made to
Big Bend Hospice, 105 N.
Jackson St., Quincy, FL 32351.
She is survived by her daughter,
Amy Johnson (Len) of
Tallahassee; her sons,
Christopher Johnson (Jennifer) of
Havana, Jason Johnson
(Amanda) of Atlanta, GA, and
Joshua Johnson of Miami; sisters,
Ana O'Conor and Deborah Davis
of Sycamore, and Kathy Mullins
of Bristol; brother, Butch
Watkins of Havana; and
grandchildren, Jordan, Tyler,
Sara, Megan, Aiden and Olivia.

Charles

McClellan
Funeral Home


QPRD

Calendar
Submitted By: Stacey Brown

Youth baseball registration
Registration is on going for the
QPRD youth baseball league.
Youth 8 12 years of age may
register at the Ferolito Recreation
Center. The registration fee for
this program is $30.00. For more
information, please contact the
Department at 875-2255.

Coach pitch softball
Registration is underway for the
QPRD Coach Pitch Softball
League. The age for participants
is 5 7 years old for boys and 5 -
8 years old for girls. The
registration fee is $20.00. Stop
by the Ferolito Recreation Center
(122 N. Graves Street) today and
register your son or daughter.
For more information, please
contact the Department at 875-
2255.

Volunteer coaches
As .the- Quincy 'Parks &8
Recreatrnii Dcpaltmenr gea:.i up
for our youth baseball and
softball season, we are calling on
the sports enthusiasts of Gadsden
County to become volunteer
coaches for one of our teams.
Participating in QPRD youth
sports is a rewarding experience
and a great opportunity to have a
positive impact on someone's
life. If you are interested in
being a volunteer coach, please
contact the Department at 875-
2255 or stop by the Ferolito
Recreation Center (122 N.
Graves Street) for more
information.


QPRD adult softball
The community is invited to
come out and support the QPRD
Adult Men and Women's
Softball Leagues. Games are
played on Tuesdays & Thursdays
at the Bobby Nealy Sports
Complex beginning at 7:00pm.

Men's Division I League
Standings:
Heat (1-0), Showtime (1-0),
Hardknocks (1-1), JSG (1-1),
Avengers (0-2).

Men's Division 2 League
Standings:
Shiloh (2-0), First Baptist (1-1),
Bristol Youth Academy (1-1),
Faith Heritage (0-2).

Women's League Standings:
Lady Hornets (2-0), Lady
Panthers (0-1), Diamond Girls (0-
1).


Continued from Page 1

around them," Brogdon said.
Brogdon said that most of the
transfers are done between
midnight and 7 a.m. to cut down
on blocking the street during the
heavier traffic hours.
Since the street crosses the train
tracks, Brogdon said it would be
impossible not to have some
access blocking, he tries to keep
the blocking to a minimum.
Trains are now stopped before
the crossing for transfers when
possible, which has cut back on
the number of blocking.
The problem, Brogdon said, is
that most trains are between 6000
and 8000 feet long (oyer a mile)
with up to 130 cars and need
room to make transfers.
Because it is a switching area,
trains move at 10 mph or less on
the side track and 20 mph or less
on the mainline. This Brogdon
said was a safety issue for both
those crossing at Crawfish Island
and pedestrian traffic. A slow
moving train that length takes
about six minutes to move
through the area.
One additional problem that has
created an occasional crossing
stop has been vandalism.
Brogdon said that several times a
year someone willpull the pin on
one of the cars. This separates the
car from the train when it starts to
pull off and will bring the entire
train to a halt while the car is
found and reconnected. It can
take as much as an hour for the
air pressure to stabilize before the
train can move, and nothing that
can be done until the air pressure
is stabilized.
Although it has been over four
years ago there was a derailment
(car off the track) which blocked
the access to Crawfish Island for
several hours. "We work ed
hard to not stop the train across
Crawfish Island's access,
Brogdon said.
Access to the island, especially
during an emergency, has been
the topic of several
Chattahoochee city council
meetings.
How to create another access to
the island does not have a simple
solution. City council members
have been pondering the problem
for a number of years and
according to city manager Lee
Garner several possible ways
onto the island have ended in
roadblocks.
, A second access has several
layers of issues, all of which play
an important part in what can be
done to solve the problem. Any
new way out would involve a
bridge of sonie sort over at least
one of the creeks surrounding
Crawfish Island on three sides.
According to Garner, several


years ago a possible solution with
a one-way Army bridge over
Mosquito Creek at the city's
pumping station seemed like a
plausible solution. The second
access would have been locked
and used only in the event of an
emergency. The Florida
Department of Environmental
Regulations squelched the bridge
because of possible damage to
wet lands.
Another possible connection
across state-owned land to the
north would still involve some
intrusion on wetlands, but Garner
said funding for the road and
bridge even if possible would be
out of the reach of the city.
As if the railroad crossing were
not a large enough burden for the
residents of Crawfish Island,
there is an additional problem.
Flooding has forced residents
off the island several times over
the last twenty years.
Barnes said in 1994 "the flood
of the century" raised Lake
Seminole and the Appalachicola
River to record heights. He saw
the water come to within a few
feet of his back door.
Arnold was not as lucky. His
house sits near Mosquito Creek
and water rose four feet inside his
home. Arnold said he managed to
get out as the water was rising
and did not see his home until the
damage was done. It took two
months before he could move
back home. Many of the homes
on the island were raised after the
'94 flood.
In 1998 the flood of the century
was nearly matched as water rose
again on Crawfish Island. This
time the waters did not reach
Barnes' home but were slowly
creeping towards Arnold's home
when they finally crested near his
yard.
Garner and the city council
have involved the Florida DOT,
DEP, DCA and other state
agencies in attempts to alleviate
the crossing problem. Funding is
a crucial issue for a solution to
the access issue, Garner said.
Finding that funding and a
second right-of-way off the
island are crucial items for the
city council
A committee of citizens headed
by Chattahoochee resident and
Crawfish Island property owner
Alford Agerton are working on a
petition to present to Senator Al
Lawson and representative Curtis
Richardson for their help.
What the final answer will be is
still up in the air. Only one thing
is certain. The trains run every
day and Crawfish Island has its
access blocked everyday.
When the next crisis will occur
is uncertain.
If the two happen at the same
time then Crawfish Islanders
have a problem.


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Cruisin' Night to

benefit Girl Scouts

The Second Annual Cruisin' the
Night Away benefit for the Girl
Scout Council of the Apalachee
Bend promises to be a night to
remember. The event will be held
at 7:30 p.m., April 29, at the
North Florida Fairgrounds, 441
Paul Russell Road, Tallahassee,
and will feature recording artist,
The Embers.
In addition to the Embers'

performance, those attending will
also enjoy hot dogs and
hamburgers at the local stand,
complete with cherry colas and
moon pies. A number of vintage
cars will be on display for photo
opportunities and several contests
will be held including the twist
and hula hoop.
The proceeds from the event
will benefit area Girl Scouts. to
Tickets are $25 per person and
are available at The Gadsden
County Times in Quincy.',


James
Continued from Page 1
their footprints in the sands of
time".
About'James, Wanton said he was a
dynamic administrator who would
continue to make outstanding


contributions to the field of
education.
James was elected superintendent
of the Gadsden County School
system in 2004. He is a 1970
graduate of Carter Parramore High
School and holds undergraduate and
graduate degrees from FAMU.


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In Honor of Doctors' Day

BIG BEND HOSPICE

Thanks Our Caring and

Compassionate Physicians


Big Bend

B. David IRobinson, M.D. L spIC
.t ,- It .' Director 1


Jessie F.ui lo''. M.D.
Associate Medical Director
Gadsden/Liberty Counties









Julie Schindler, D.O.
Associate Medical Director
Madison County


1723 Mahan Center Blvd.
Tallahassee, FL 32308
(850) 878-5310
www. i gbc nd hospice.org


Diane Haisten, D.O.
Associate Medical Director
Taylor County









SRicK-irdThacker, D.'.
Associate Medical Director
Leon County


Eric C Taylor, Agent, CLU FLMI
35 East Washington Street
Chattahoochee. FL 32324
Bus: 850-663-4186
eric.taylor.nsfhl@statefarm.com


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Totory.prent er n n






Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 15


{^rUVU^ ^


Gather Round ke Good Stuff!


1606 W. Jefferson St. 850-875-2828
Present AD & Receive 15% Discount!
Sunday-Thursday: 11a.m. 10 p.m.
Friday, Saturday: 11 a.m.-Midnight
Lunch Buffet Mon-Fri 11-1:30
Tuesday Night: Kid's Night 5:30-8
Not Valid With Any Other Coupons


pl.


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Secilt
Ribs
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Pule Pr


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:& Amev-can RPKrur.jrnr
Si .in ca thi'e be;t In C3r.?efl 3.j,..j


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7.9800





2, V at::
..to vvin


eat


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oric [of c
rmeaL .


:3


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.ur dL your visit for a
each visit for mc chances to wli
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1 : t to by
"* : -: o r ; .;OFs.


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Serving the best in Camirbean food

Curry Chicken, CuIry Goat, Ox Tails, Stew Bee
Brown Stew Chicken, Fried rish Jerk Chicken
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Closed: Sunday and Monday
S Lurrh Spe:; Dine In or Take Out
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1300 W. Jefferson St,Quincy, Florid
Present this ad and get 10% off any Large Dinne


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Grits, Bicoa, 2 E-0 3.09
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lli, Breikfast-
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Bacon, Egus, Chee se on Tbast,
Link Sausages SandiOcho ................. ;-tl.! $ 1 99


r


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16 Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006


always


$


We sell all of our cars at
a discount so you don't
need a down payment!
Interest Rates
as low as 4.95%

Dear Gadsden, Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents,
Three years ago I obtained my Florida
Dealer's License due to the frustration of
shopping for a used car. The following
three things made car shopping a big
headache for me:
*Haggling for the best price
*Having to come up with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment, taxes, title and tag


Per Month
$0 Down / 60 Mos./WAC


*Paying someone a $5000 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct
Automotive Wholesale:
*All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Value", which is the price credit unions and
banks will loan you on this vehicle.
*We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tag most of the time.


*At LOAN VALUE, we make a small profit
and you get a great deal!
The best Part is we have family on the
lot, NOT HIGH PRESSURE SALES PEOPLE.
If you don't see the car of your dreams in
this ad, call us. We'll get you pre-approved,
tell you what it will cost and buy it for you.
We appreciate your supporting us. Come
by or call.


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0 Down '04 Dodge Intrepid
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0 Down '01 Volkswagen "New"
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0 Down '02 Ford F150 Lariat
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0 Down '01 Honda Civic EX
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0 Down '03 Mercury Sable
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0 Down '01 Cadillac deVille
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0 Down '02 Chrysler Sebring LX
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0 Down '03 Olds Alero
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0 Down '01 BMW 525i
$398/mo Leather! Sunroof! Loaded!


0 Down '01 Pontiac Grand Am
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0 Down '99 Honda Accord EX 0 Down '99 Cadillac Escalade
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0 Down '01 Monte Carlo SS 0 Down '99 Mercedes E320
$230/mo Sunroof,Custom Paint! $365/mo 45,000 Miles! Like New!


0 Down '01 Honda.Odyssey
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0 Down '02 Pontiac Bonneville
$288/mo Leather, Sunroof!


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'03 Toyota Tundra 4x4
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Direct Automotive h
403 W. Jefferson (Hwy 90) 3 Blocks West of Square in Quincy, Next to Dollar General Open Mon-Thurs 9 a.m 8'p.m.; Friday 9-7; Sat. 9 -6 p.m.
Se habla Quincy* 850-627-8448 *Quicy Se habla
^. 'spI 'l"All ,Payments illustrated with Zero Down, 600 interest, 60 months, With Approved Credit C rs ailL
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Manager% Specoalo...

2005

Ford
Taurus
--. Low Miles! Like New!


, & I P MA4.4wmiL V, I







The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 BI


It wasn't an


ii


It was an





opening


Dodgers lead off 58th year

with 31-4 romp over Hilton


by BYRON SPIRES
Times Staff Writer
It's time for baseball, hot dogs and the Scott Town
Dodgers.
This year's Florida-Georgia-Alabama Baseball
League got a day's head start on pro baseball,
starting their season off Sunday.
The league which encompasses teams across the
southwest corner of Georgia, southeast corner of
Alabama and north Florida is composed of nine
teams. The league in one form or another has been
active for over fifty years.
The Scott Town Dodgers kicked off their 58th
year as a ball team in an overwhelming win against
the Hilton Georgia A's.
Dodgers' sultans of swat opened this year's season
with a 31-4 tromping of the A's.
The Dodgers' fans got a perfect day for baseball
with a warm western breeze and plenty of sunshine.
It was a perfect day to kick off another season of
hometown baseball. There are few places in this
world many of the Dodgers' fans will tell you where
you can bring a lawn chair, sit in the shade, eat a
mullet sandwich and still have change left from six
dollars.
A twenty-run first inning set the A's in what
started out to be a basketball scoring game. The
Dodgers were at bat an astounding one hour in their
half of the first inning with the A's letting 28
Dodgers stand at the plate before managing to
produce a third out.
The remaining three innings the Dodger players
"loosened up" the game a little and still drove in 11
more runs.
The A's managed a slight rumble in the top of the
4th with a four run streak that ended as quickly as it
started to bring the slaughter to its final out.
The game was mercifully called after four innings
as the score continued to rise against the young and
inexperienced A's.
Dodger Willie Jordan racked up five RBIs and a
grand slam homer to help set the stage for the
blistering first inning.
Marcus Easland and Rufus Russ tagged a homer
each with Easland adding a double later in the game.
K.T. Lovely, Donnie Young, Donnell Brown and
Dale Mitchell each racked up a double.
Jordan took the winning pitcher slot with Brown
coming in to assist.
The Dodgers will be facing their arch rivals, the


This years Dodger roster:
6- Rufus Russ
40-. Dale Mitchell
2- Kerthatis (K.T.) Lovely
28- Ron Frye
20- Marcus Easland
11- Donnell Brown
10- Willie Jordan
32- Danny Young
24- Steve Lightfoot, coach
5'- Donnie Young
9- Darryl Lightfoot Jr.
17- Will Russ, coach
9- Darryl Lightfoot, coach
8- Jarvis Williams
42- Mike Gordon
30- Stanley Bell
48- Isaac Morris
12- Darryl People
9-Mike Ray
Ichaway Red Sox next Sunday. The game is
scheduled to be played at Dodger Park on the
Attapulgus Highway north of Quincy at 3 P.M.
The Dodgers won their division last year and were
in the play-offs for the league championship against
the Red Sox.
A strange twist of events cost the Dodgers the
league championship. Controversy is still hot over
their loss of the second game, held in Newton,
Georgia. The Dodgers had won the first game at
home of the best two out of three series.
Darkness. overtook the game and the official
refused to call it in the top of the ninth inning. The
Dodgers Where ahead at that point 2-1, and left the
field.
Officials said that the Dodgers would need to
replay the last of the game. Dodger coaches felt they
had won the game and did not need to drive the 100
miles to play one inning.
The Red Sox won the third game sealing the
championship.
As for Dodgers fans and players, next Sunday's
game will be revenge time.
A regular schedule for the season has not been
completed


From the left:
The Dodgers' No. 1
fan, Benny Robinson.

Arthur Kenon
(seated) a former
Dodger player and
coach, enjoys an
afternoon of baseball.

Dodger fans start
early in Scott Town.


-S. S'~~
S
- ~


ut!


Dodger Dale Mitchell
(top photo) blocks an

attempt to steal home.


Mitchell (far left)
drives a ball to deep
left for a double in

Sunday's opening
game.


Dodger pitcher
Donnell Brown (left)
releases a two-finger
fastball against an
"A's" player.






photos by Byron

Spires


.~
~~,1







B2 The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006

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donkeys have also been ridden fo' thousands of centriuesi More nmode!ri limrne brought the use of the horse and buggy or wagon. used for many long distance journeys in
early European and American periods The bicycle was invented in Euroce in the 1800', and is still a very popular means of transportation today. But the most widely
recognized way of travel these days is none other than The Automobile
The first original automobile was invented ,n 1796. in France, by a man named Nicolas-Joseph Cugnot This was a sleam powered, self propelled buggy. The notion of
this vehicle did not greatly watchh the attention of the masse., as at this lime governments were still improving the train systems. The first patent on a self propelled vehicle
was obtained in 1789 in the United States This was also a steam engine design, created by Oliver Evans The first combustion, or gasoline powered engine, came in 1886.
It was actually invented simultaneously in three different places, by three different groups of people. Carl Benz in Germany, Gottlieb Daimler and Wilhelm Maybach in
another region in Germany, and Siegfried Marcus in Austria. all created gas powered cars in 1886 The world was now ready!
The next major breakthrough in :he development of modem automobiles was Henry Ford's Model T. The Model T was known as-the car that "put America on wheels".
This car was affordable for many people who in the past could only dream of buying a car The Model T was built on an assembly line rather than by one set of hands.
This made mass production of the vehicle inexpensive Most all Model T's were painted black This was to reduce production costs and in turn made the unit even more
affordable. In 1914 the assembly line was so efficient it only took 93 minutes to build an entire car! By 1920 it only cost $300 00 to purchase. That would be about $3500.00
dollars today. The Ford Company along with Daimler-Chrysler and many other car manufacturer? from the early 1900's, are still making new improvements to the
automotive industry today!
Since their invention, cars have become a major part of culture worldwide In America, many decades can be defined by what types of cars were in style. The 1930's
and 1940's are defined by the black Ford Model A's, well known today as the car of the mobster or bank robber. In the 1940s, after WWII, the Volkswagen beetle was
introduced out of Germany to the rest of the world, and are still popular today' The 50's are remember just as much for the Oldsmobiles at drive in movies, as they are for
the poodle skirts! The 1960's and 70's are remembered for the power of the muscle carl The 70's are also known for the more common four door economy cars The BO's
for the sports car and the 90's for the beginning popularity of the SUV, which is still present today And the current decade can be recognized with the growing popularity of
the street race cars It is hard to imagine what the world would be like today without automobiles!

veJ W u w ,I W 1I" Ainswer the questions using ihe pictures belov hidden nside h 1
Imagine a world without the school f Which automobile is used for public transportation? o e f
bus, New tc r4. City taxi's or even I Which automobile would be best suited for a oeach trip" H
limousines' It the automobile had 3 Which vehicle would be best for a familyy vacation? r H 0 K L EE 1.1
never been invented we wouldn't 4 Which vehicle requires gasoline to run' U ,r 1 p F F ,. P C' F P L -1 L
have any ol these tlhinrgs' Not to mention 5 Would one of the vehicles be good for camping? -, I C r n 'I, '1' E T


motorcycles or golf cars' Imagine that the
automobile had never been invented Use
the sel of wheels below to .;reale a brand
new type of automobile" Be sure to name it!







0 O


-b9 r ii" r ''z:S#' :8' 1 SiL'.u'w

It is always important to.) practice safety first when
dealing with automobiles Determine whether the
safefv statements below are true or falseT
/Always wear your sealbell while riding in an automobile
,t Never distract a driver in a moving vehicle.
JAlways dnve faster than the speed limit allows.


S~.~~4 Always check the vehicle for any safely hazards before you lea

Don't forget to send your eruI si.suVy '"
questions or comments to
kidsblock@atozkidsnews.comi Did, oCI j now flthat Ihe ever popular Ford .
t1.lui-lanr hii bIei-n around since the 1960 -, -- --_
The first Muslang was completed in the ,, .
. I famous Ford plant in Dearoom, Michigan' '
orn March 9th 1964 The car has since lasted .
Covr tire decade and iF still a ,or, toic lodaf I
Over the years it has had manV looks and
has even been given the nickname, Pony .
Car


T

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ave.


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Oldsmobile : Economy Car
Volkswagen School Bus
.Street Race Car Horse Model T Henry Ford
Siegfried Marcus Bicycle Taxi Automobile
Wilhelm Maybach Buggy Suv Gottlieb Daimler
Combustion Engine Camel Model A Steam Engine
Oliver Evans Nicolas-Joseph CuLgnot Carl Benz
l^M^Bj~lJL It~tttbi tlitf


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rir ADD9 V(grp -M' O T4S POOR 4p V

r4fs 4I$. M)e(~ Q6e vFEArLARP~ PREPARED LA~r FO'R VAR VOCREDS

ANO~4CR REASOO V READ r('lr GADSDEN CMA40 '(MCS ZVEiP OC~


NELSON LAWl.c


Atlonev ty A Lw


Bankruptcy
Business Law Real Estate Personal Injury
(850) 224-5700
3071 Highland Oaks Terr. Tallahassee, FL
Fax:(850) 224-7505
e-na,, AI rFELSI'tJlt C L v.'. ;

LAWRENCE ANIMAL HOSPITAL
43 N. Cleveland Street
Quincy, FL 32351
Office Hours:
Mon-Fri 7 A.M.-5 P.M.
Office: 850-627-8338
JERRY C. LAWRENCE, DVM


Rural Propane Gas
Preston James, Owner
338 Fairbanks Ferry Road
Tallahassee, FL
"Complete & Dependable Propane Gas Service!"
"One Call Does It All!"
850.893.0081


Kelly Jr. #4
519 W. Crawford St., Quincy
(behind Envision Credit Union)
875-9272
Manager Mike We Now Cash Checks!
BELL & BATES HOME CENTER
10 N. DUVAL STREET 1 BLOCK EAST OF COURTHOUSE SQUARE QUINCY, FL
Monday Thru Friday 7:30 A. to 6 P.M. f -" 850-627-6115
Saturday 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. -

Contact: Karen L. Wells
ING Financial Services
I NG P.O. Box 5755
IN G Tallahassee, FL 32314
(850) 251-7336






BBB -
JT ~ aSpecializing Lin rLhec Riwg Indus[n'
Insured & Bonded
Office Sft-574-7900
State Certified Lii..CCIt )2.b 0
Anthony Mathwi auliwtandsons,, )aho.acom


RAM
Construction & Development
*General Contracting *Construction Management
*Design/Build *Commercial Construction
20 Ram Blvd.
Midway, FL
Phone (850) 671-7267
Fax (850) 671-2773
Lic. # GC-C062608 CB-C048951 QB25102
Tim's Hauling & Tractor Service
Land Clearing & Demolition
FILL DIRT TOP SOIL MASON SAND GRAVEL DRIVEWAYS DEBRIS REMOVAL
EXCAVATOR DOZER FRONT END LOADER S ROOT RAKE
DUMP TRUCK & TRASH HAULERS
8440 FL/GA Highway Havana
Office 850-539-8100 Fax 850-539-4703
Tim Loghmiller Jennifer Loghmiller
Mobile 850-933-4402 Mobile 850-251-2440


Bradley's
IGA
17 W. Washington St.
Chattahoochee, FL 32324
(850) 663-2121


RA# 13067267 Jn J ByrI, -Owr
RAso .-- Clemons Tile, Inc. 2111 West Jefferson Tholley Taylor
Steve Clemons, Owner Quincy, Florida FuneralDirector
So n Fully Licensed *& Insured %Ad 20 South Duval St.
( a- Specializing in Home Repairs (850) 627-7196 BEVIS Quincy, FL 32351
.so B.,i. H,~o y (80) .627- 3177 H 850-228-0194 Ray Guernsey, Agent Faw n Hoercm alory 850-627-1111
.A.-. Florida zssz (siaso) il50-8a2 Mobile 1

Ntemat Tr & App aes 0- 8782191 85 942.9000
Nif / e&A upha iMi N nc\ %P 878-2191 Quincy Branch:
JSA/ f S ,mi'IU InY G entiv a-3035 Eliza Rd 517 west Jefferson Street
'ALTH ERIC Tallahassee en vision www.envisioncu.com
8f50)6,27- 7/A6 Homework Hotline Student Help HEALTH SERVICES credit n on U nA

Hinson Oil Company Monday-Thursday 5 P.M.-8 P.M. i 1940 Pat Thomas Pkwy Rinker M materials
2040 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd. WAL*MAI Open 24 Hours 1-174
Quincy, FL 32351 627-5322. ALWAYS LOW PRICES. pen 24 Hours 513-1764
We are Proud supporters Local # 850-875-7305 R1 850-875-1661 137-1 Hamilton Park Dr.
'of the area churches Tallahassee
1 MTi ChristTown's Bargain Center
'1.. i MOTOR COMPANY Regional Therapy Services, Inc. 5 221 W. Jefferson St.
," p 1027 E. Shotwell St. Bainbridge, GA 39817 Quincy, FL 32351
SToll Fee1-866-398-SAVE (7283) 0.A N 850-627-7181
Local 229-243-SAVE (7283) N-- N. Street Few& Used
OUR NUMBER SAYS IT ALL! 108 N. Adams street Furniture, Bedding, Clothing
NI[CHO sON W & L Tire & Wheel, Co. ':: Hw oW.
AFFILIATED DEALER 1 8 QU INCY
RIaIUESWiE "Fiestone 850-627-9616
[ESTXAu 1~N 4-ALIGNMENT & BRAKE SERVICE HwY 27
www.nicholsonfarmhouse.com 24 HOUR ROAD SERVICE HNTY 2
(850) 539-5931 *200 Coca Cola Ave. John Ledbetter, Manager (also serving Chattahoochee, Bainbridge, and Tallahassee) HOME CENTERS HAVANA
Havana (850) 627-8830 850-539-6226

ROBERT F. MUNROE ULTIMATE IMAGEAUTO State Employees
DAY SCHOOL ., (850) 877-7222 Credi
Call TYRONE, Credit 0 iUnion
Now accepting applications He's making it happenCreditUnion
for 2005-2006 School Year L The Ultimate Wav!
91 Old Mt. Pleasant Road Quincy, FL 32352 Tyrone Davis Everybody Rides! Supports the teachers and
850 -80-856-5500Main Number INSURANCE ONE students of Gadsden County.
*K-3 through 12th grade -Accredited by FCIS 1606 W. Jefferson St. AUTO LIFE HOME MOBILE HOME HEALTH COMMERCIAL Have a great school year !
*Bus Transportation Available *Member FHSAA TRAVIS A. WARD
*Financial Assistance Available Quincy AGENT/OWNER
R h ul i. s, OFFICE: 850/681-2800 ,f
Robet 1 M re Day ,Scol admit. stden/ fany race, o; 2531 SOUTH ADAMS STREET CELL: 85090-5163 WWW.Secufl. org
S .l i, i I TALLAHASSEE,, .FL. 32301 7 -2 2FAX: 850wo3 -28o2
t the scho7 -2 2 TALLAHASSEE, FL 32301 taw34_ward@yahoo.com


^


ArrTbol.,
T L I'L'.*







The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 B3


If you would like to share news
about your school's activities you
may submit news and photos to
gctimes@comcast.net. School
items are free of charge, but must
be submitted by 9 a.m. Monday for
that week's issue. Information may
also be faxed to us at 627-7191 or
brought to our office at 15 S.
Madison, Quincy.


Gadsden County School

Board presents Faith Based

Award to Metropolitan


During the regular scheduled
school board meeting on March
28, the Gadsden County School
Board honored Rev. Kennith
Barrington, pastor of the
Metropolitan Cathedral of Truth
Church, with the
Superintendent's Faith Based
Award. Metropolitan Cathedral
.of Truth is the fourth recipient of
the Faith Based Initiative Award
this school year.
For the past two years, the
Metropolitan Church has been
Havana Middle School's faith
based partner. Each week, Pastor
Barrington visits the campus as
part of his support in his capacity


as a mentor. He meets with
students in small groups,
encouraging them and
challenging them to go beyond
the normal expectations.
Metropolitan's congregation
volunteers to be mentors to many
Havana Middle School students.
Pastor Barrington and members
of his congregation have traveled
with Principal Dr. Verna Norris,
her faculty and staff to many in-
services and training activities in
and outside of Gadsden County.
Pastor Barrington continues to
be a strong mentor and supporter
of Havana Middle School and
Gadsden County School District.


Jazz At GEMS

Gadsden Elementary Magnet School was pleasure with a presentation by jazz students from Florida State
University during a schoolwide assembly. Students enjoyed famous tunes, many of which they recognized.
Fifth grade student Charis Fitzgerald, pictured below, leads the ensemble with the drums. The band is
comprised of FSU music students. The program was organized by Special Area coordinator, Eileen Wade.


Chattahoochee
Elementary
School Advisory

Council meeting


GEMS students prepare for tornado warning

GEMS students prepared for their Tornado Warning Drill wi
students reporting downstairs and covering their heads. This dr
very important and is routinely done at the school to insure p
preparation in the event of a tornado or natural disaster in the
especially since Florida faced so many in the past two N
Delshauna Jackson, assistant principal and John Pete are seen g
the "All Clear".


Gadsden County
School menus

Friday, April 7
Breakfast: Assorted cereal with
toast, variety of mixed fruit.
Lunch: Fried chicken fajita strips
with roll, red beans and rice,
seasoned peas, peanut butter
cookies.
Monday, April 10
Breakfast: 100% assorted juice,
grits and sausage links, toast.
Lunch: Sloppy Joe on a bun, oven
fries, sliced peaches, cookie.
Tuesday, April 11
Breakfast: 100% assorted juice,
breakfast muffin, cereal.
Lunch: Manager's choice
Wednesday, April 12
Breakfast: Cheese grits with
biscuit and ham, variety of mixed
fruit.
Lunch: Macaroni and cheese with
turkey and roll, butter peas, pear
halves.
Thursday, April 13
Breakfast: Assorted cereal with
toast, 100% fruit juice or fruit.
Lunch: BBQ chicken with roll,
candied yams, seasoned collard
greens, cherry cobbler.


S On Tuesday, April 11,
Chattahoochee Elementary
" School will have Parent Expo
open house and report card pick
up from 3-5:30 p.m. The theme is
Portfolios: What should be in my'-
child's portfolio?
Parents will meet with their
child's teacher in classrooms.
Portfolios can be a part of your
drill child's promotion or retention.
Please make plans to attend this
important meeting and support
th all our school.
rill is For more information, please
Roperr contact Mary McMillion, parent
area, liaison or Robert Lewis, principal
years. at 663-4373.
giving


Accelerated
reader points

The fourth grade class
of Robert F. Munroe
4 Day School celebrated
its success in the
Accelerated Reader
program. The class
A', enjoyed ice cream
sundaes to
commemorate reaching
1,200 points for this
school year.
Pictured are Olivia
SFletcher, Lindsey
,Irm Whiddon, Savanah
Watson, Walt Kelleher,
"- .Z"- Roseanna Moore,
a Myles Edwards, and
Montana Manley.


2-h1,000

Scholarships


Agricultural Literacy Day at RFM
Parents, grandparents, and other leaders in the community visited Robert F.
Munroe Day School on Thursday, March 16, to help celebrate Agriculture
and Reading in combination. Pictured is Mary Boyd, grandmother to Nick
Reynolds in first grade, with Mollie Edwards from the fifth grade. Mrs. Boyd
read, "'Til the Cows Come Home." Students enhanced their reading
comprehension with art projects connected to the reading later in the day.
Other readers included Amy O'Donnell, parent of fourth grader Andrea
Zang; Cynthia O'Donnell, Andrea's grandmother and co-sponsor of Anchor
Club; and an officer from the forestry department. Mrs. Debbie Maxwell,
first grade teacher and Anchor co-sponsor, organized the project.


Joyner Wins

TDS essay

contest


The national TDS Telecom
essay contest winner at Robert F.
Munroe Day School has been
named. Jessica Joyner, a senior at
R F. M, will receive a check for
$200 from Mr. Frank Holcomb of
TDS of Quincy.
Local winners advance to the
area level, and one student from
each level will advance to the
national level. The national prize
is a $10,000 scholarship for the
student and $500 to the teacher of
the winner for educational
materials.
Jessica is the daughter of
Bradley and Melanie Joyner of
Quincy.

The Gadsden
County Times
Gadsden County's
most-read newspaper


Cf iuw$


I.


*


.-Tee
k


I .' I .









B4 The Gadsden County


4*abobIn



County



Timt .


April 6, 2006


_,assi1


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR
GADSDEN COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION

CASE NO.: 02-1652
CAB

THE BANK OF NEW
YORK, ACTING SOLE-
LY IN ITS CAPACITY AS
TRUSTEE FOR EQCC
TRUST 2001-2,
Plaintiff,

vs.

JOHNNY R. HERRON;
BETTY J. HERRON;
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT(S) IN POSSES-
SION OF THE SUB-
JECT PROPERTY,
Defendants.

RE-NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE '

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a
Motion and Order
Resetting Foreclosure
Sale Date dated the 16th
day of March, 2006, and
entered in Case No. 02-
1652-CAB, of the Circuit
Court of the 2ND
Judicial Circuit in and for
Gadsden County,
Florida, wherein THE
BANK OF NEW YORK,
ACTING SOLELY IN ITS
CAPACITY AS
TRUSTEE FOR EQCC
TRUST 2001-2 is the
Plaintiff and JOHNNY R.
HERRON; BETTY J.
HERRON; JOHN DOE;
JANE DOE AS
UNKNOWN TENANTS)
IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY are defendants. I
will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash
at the GADSDEN
COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, SOUTH SIDE
OF COURTHOUSE
STEPS, 10 EAST JEF-
FERSON, QUINCY,.
FLORIDA, at 11:00 a.m.
on the 26th day of April,
2006, the following
described property as
set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:

LOT TWO (2) & THREE
(3), BLOCK "D", OAK
PARK SUBDIVISION,
ACCORDING TO THE
MAP OR PLAT THERE-
OF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE(S)
156, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF GADS-
DEN COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.

Notice to persons with
Disabilities. If you have a
disability which requires
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this proceeding you are
entitled at no cost to you
to the provision of cer-
tain assistance. Please
contact NICHOLAS
THOMAS, Clerk, at 850-
875-8601 or write to him
at PO BOX 1649,
Quincy, FL 32353 within
2 working days of your
receipt of this notice. If
you are hearing or voice
impaired call 1-800-955-
8771.

Dated this 16th day of
March, 2006.

Nicholas Thomas
Clerk of the Circuit Court

(SEAL)

By Betty Sue Sadberry
Deputy Clerk
3/30&4/06/06


IN THE CIRCUIT,
COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR
GADSDEN COUNTY,
FLORIDA

CASE NO. 06-000205-
CAA

UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA, RURAL
HOUSING SERVICE,
USDA
Plaintiff,

v.

PEGGY CREWS, A/K/A
PEGGY S. CREWS;
__, UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF PEGGY
CREWS, A/K/A PEGGY
S. CREWS A/K/A
PEGGY S. CREWS;
BRANDON RICHARD-
SON, a minor, RON-
TERRIUS RICHARD-
SON, a minor, SHAN-
TAY RICHARDSON;


__, UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SHANTAY
RICHARDSON;


MARKEITH CALD-
WELL; __
UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF MARKEITH CALD-
WELL; and all unknown
parties claiming by,
through, under or
against the herein
named Defendants, who
are not known to be
dead or alive, whether
said unknown parties
claim as heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors,
trustees, spouses, or
other claimants; TEN-
ANT #1 and/or TENANT
#2, the parties intended
to account for the person
or persons in posses-
sion; THE UNKNOWN
HEIRS, GRANTEES,
DEVISEES, LIENORS,
TRUSTEES, AND
CREDITORS OF JUDY
CREWS, DECEASED,
AND ALL CLAIMANTS,
PERSONS OR PAR-
TIES, NATURAL OR
CORPORATE, AND
WHOSE EXACT LEGAL
STATUS IS UNKNOWN,
CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST JUDY
CREWS, DECEASED,
OR ANY OF THE HERE-
IN NAMED OR
DESCRIBED DEFEN-
DANTS OR PARTIES
CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR
INTEREST IN AND TO
THE PROPERTY
HEREIN DESCRIBED;
GADSDEN COUNTY, A
POLITICAL SUBDIVI-


SION OF TI
OF FLORIDA
Defendants.

NOTICE OF

TO: THE U
HEIRS, GP
DEVISEES,
TRUSTEES,
CREDITORS
CREWS, DE
AND ALL CL
PERSONS
TIES, NATI
CORPORATE
WHOSE EXA
.STATUS IS U
CLAIMING
THROUGH, I
AGAINST
CREWS, DE
ORANY OF-
IN NAMI
DESCRIBED
DANTS OR
CLAIMING
ANY RIGHT,
INTEREST I
THE PF
HEREIN DES

Current
Unknown

YOU ARE
that an action
close a mortl
following p
GADSDEN
Florida, to-wi

LOT 5 OF
ESTATES AS
OR PLAT TH-
RECORDED
BOOK 2, P.
THE
RECORDS
DEN COUN
DA.

has been fi
you and
required to s
of your written
if any, to it on
C. ZAHM, P.,
attorney, who
is 18830 U.
19 North,
Clearwater,
33764, on or
29, 2006 or
(30) days af
publication o
of Action, a
original with
this Court
Jefferson Str
FL 32351, e
service on
attorney or
thereafter; o
default will
against you f
demanded i
plaint petition

* WITNESS rm
seal of this C
20th day of M

Nicholas Tho
Clerk of the C


(SEAL)


By Betty Sue
Deputy Clerk
3/3


[IN THE
COURT OF
OND JUDI
CUlT
IN AND FOR
COUNTY, Fl
CIVIL ACTION

CASE NO.


CA-A
DIVISION

AURORA LOAN SER-
VICES LLC
Plaintiff,

vs.


WARD COLLEY, et al,
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF FORECLO-
SURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure
dated March 29, 2006
and entered in Case NO.
06-000051-CA-A of the
Circuit Court of the SEC-
OND Judicial Circuit in
and for GADSDEN
County, Florida wherein
AURORA LOAN SER-
VICES LLC, is the
Plaintiff and EDWARD
COLLEY; AUDREY
COLLEY; RANDALL M
WEEKS; CITY OF
CHATTAHOOCHEE;
MARIANNA TOYOTA,
INC.; are the
Defendants, I will sell to
the highest and best bid-
der for cash at SOUTH-
SIDE STEPS OF THE
GADSDEN COUNTY
COURTHOUSE at
11:00 AM, on the 16 day
of May, 2006, the follow-
ing described property
as set forth in said Final
Judgment:


HE STATE PARTS OF LOTS 12 &
13, OF BLOCK 2, PALS-
GRAFF'S ADDITION
LESS MAIN STREET
ACTION RIGHT OF WAYA PAR-
CEL OR LOT OF LAND
UNKNOWN DESCRIBED IN DEED
RANTEES, BOOK "WW", PAGE
LIENORS, 457, OF THE PUBLIC
AND RECORDS OF GADS-
OF JUDY DEN COUNTY, FLORI-
ECEASED, DA LESS PARTS
CLAIMANTS, SOLD AND RIGHT OF
OR PAR- WAY FOR MAIN
RURAL OR STREET (STATE ROAD
E, AND NO. 269) AND SUR-
0.CT LEGAL VEYED BY JOHN T.
UNKNOWN, CLARK III
BY, (RS&M#3266) DECEM-
UNDER OR BER 2, 1995 AND
JUDY MORE PARTICULARLY
DECEASED, DESCRIBED AS FOL-
THE HERE- LOWS:COMMENCE AT
ED OR AN IRON ROD IN CON-
DEFEN- CREATE (IN MAIN
PARTIES STREET) KNOWN AS
TO HAVE MARKING THE
TITLE OR NORTHWEST COR-
N AND TO NER OF THE SOUTH-
'ROPERTY WEST QUARTER OF
SCRIBED THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SEC-
Residence TION 33, TOWNSHIP 4
NORTH, RANGE 6
WEST, GADSDEN
NOTIFIED COUNTY, FLORIDA
on to fore- (ALSO BEING THE
gage on the NORTHWEST COR-
roperty in NER OF PALSGRAFF'S
County, ADDITION, PER MAP
t: OR PLAT RECORDED
IN DEED BOOK "KK",
F LANIER PAGE 308 OF SAID
S PER MAP PUBLIC RECORDS)
IEREOF AS AND PROCEED;
I IN PLAT THENCE SOUTH 02
AGE 8 OF DEGREES 01 MIN-
PUBLIC UTES 10 SECONDS
OF GADS- EAST ALONG SAID
TY, FLORI- WESTERN BOUNDARY
OF SAID SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE
led against NORTHEAST QUAR-
you are TER, FOR A DISTANCE
erve a copy OF 40.08 FEET TO A
n defenses, NAIL AND CAP "LS
DOUGLAS 3266" MARKING THE
A., Plaintiff's NORTHWEST COR-
ose address NER OF BLOCK 1 OF
S. Highway SAID PALSGRAFF'S
Suite 300, ADDITION; THENCE
Florida CONTINUE SOUTH 2
before April DREGREES 01 MIN-
within thirty UTES 10 SECONDS
after the first EAST, ALONG SAID
f this Notice WESTERN BOUND-
and file the ARY, FOR A DISTANCE
the Clerk of OF 554.00 FEET TO A
at 10 East NAIL AND CAP "RLS
eet, Quincy, 3266" MARKING THE
either before SOUTHWEST COR-
Plaintiff's NER OF BLOCK 2 IN
immediately SAID PALSGRAFF'S
otherwise, a ADDITION; THENCE
be entered NORTH 82 DEGREES
for the relief 45 MINUTES 45 SEC-
n the com- ONDS EAST ALONG
n. THE SOUTHERN
BOUNDARY OF SAID
ny hand and BLOCK 2 FOR A DIS-
;ourt on this TANCE OF 36.24 FEET
vlarch, 2006. TO AN IRON BAR AND
PLASTIC CAP "LS
)mas 3266" ON THE EAST-
Circuit Court ERN BOUNDARY OF A
60 FOOT WIDE RIGHT
OF WAY KNOWN AS
MAIN STREET (ALSO
Sadberry KNOWN AS STATE
k ROAD NO. 269) FOR
30&4/06/06c THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 82
CIRCUIT DEGREES 45 MIN-
THE SEC- UTES 45 SECONDS
CIAL CIR- EAST, ALONG SAID
SOUTHERN BOUND-
SGADSDEN ARY, FOR A DISTANCE
LORIDA OF 80.00 FEET TO AN
)N IRON BAR AND PLAS-
TIC CAP "LS 3266" AS A.
06-000051- WITNESS MARKER;


FlomatonAntiqueAuction.com
Friday, April 7, 2006, 5 p.m.
Clocks, RS Prussia, Oak
1880-1950
Featuring
'Carson Dyal Estate, Quincy, FL
Flomaton, AL
FL/AL State Line
251-296-3059
N./H. Heller 1094/464




^^^^*FOR SALE^^


Tip-Top 1995 bass
boat, 50 hp motor and
trailer, $3000. 1999
Plymouth Neon, A/C,
$3000. Phone 875-


1564 evenings.



$120 NEW Ful
Mattress Set in
with warranty,
deliver 222-2113


still in boxes, can
deliver 222-9879.
3/30tf


$850 DINING ROOM,
4/06p Brand New Table +
leaf, 6 chairs, lighted
china cabinet. Still
I Size boxed, Can deliver,
plastic 222-2113.


3/30tf


'06 KING Bedroom
Set. Bed, chest, TV
Armoire, 2 night-
stands. Brand new.
Suggested List $3200
Must sell $1000, can
deliver 545-7112
3/30tf


2 PC. LEATHER
SOFA and LOVE.
Brand new in crate,
can deliver. Lifetime
Warranty. List $2000.
Sac. $795. 222-7783
3/30tf


2 piece MICRO FIBER
Sofa + Love-seat.
Stain Resist. Brand
new! Lifetime
Warranty. Retail
$1300. Sell $475. Can
-Deliver. 425-8374
3/30tf


can

3/30tf


$150-A Brand New
Queen Pillow-Top
Mattress Set. In
Plastic, Warranty. Can
Deliver. 545-7112
3/30tf


$250: KING'PILLOW
TOP MATTRESS
SET. New, sealed
plastic with warranty.
Can deliver. 222-7783
3/30tf


$275-SOLID WOOD
SLEIGH BED. NEW
IN BOX, CAN DELIV-
ER 425-8374.
3/30tf


$550 BRAND NEW 6
pc. BEDROOM SET,


I LE T LS I^A


THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 82 DEGREES
45 MINUTES 45 SEC-
ONDS EAST, ALONG.
SAID SOUTHERN
BOUNDARY, FOR A
DISTANCE OF 34.28
FEET TO AN EXTEN-
SION OF THE WEST-
ERN BOUNDARY OF
LOT 10 IN SAID BLOCK
2; THENCE NORTH 02
DEGREES 01 MIN-
UTES 10 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID
EXTENSION, FOR A
DISTANCE OF 44.67
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT "RLS
3266" MARKING THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF LOT 12 IN SAID
BLOCK 2; THENCE
CONTINUE NORTH 2
DEGREES 01 MIN-
UTES 10 SECONDS
WEST, .ALONG SAID
WESTERN BOUNDARY
OF LOT 10, FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 50.00 FEET
TO AN IRON BAR AND
PLASTIC CAP "LS
3266" (BEING 25.00
FEET SOUTHERLY OF
THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID LOT
12); THENCE NORTH
89 DEGREES 51 MIN-
UTES 47 SECONDS
WEST, PARALLEL
WITH THE NORTHERN
BOUNDARY OF SAID
LOT 12, FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 126.57
FEET TO AN IRON BAR
& PLASTIC CAP "LS
3266" ON SAID EAST-
ERN (RIGHT OF WAY)
BOUNDARY; THENCE
SOUTHERLY ALONG
SAID EASTERN
(RIGHT OF WAY)
BOUNDARY AND A
CURVE TO THE LEFT,
HAVING A RADIUS OF
2883.49 FEET AND AN
ARC LENGTH OF
110.56 FEET, BEING
SUBTENDED BY A
CHORD OF SOUTH 8
DEGREES 36 MIN-
UTES 7 SECONDS
EAST FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 110.55
FEET TO SAID POINT
OF BEGINNING.

ALSO:
A PORTION OF PINE
STREET NORTH OF
SIDEWALK A PARCEL
OR LOT OF LAND
BETWEEN BLOCK 2
OF PALSGRAFF'S
ADDITION AS
RECORDED IN THE


PUBLIC RECORDS
FOR GADSDEN COUN-
TY, FLORIDA AND THE
MAINTAINED RIGHT
OF WAY OF PINE
STREET AND SUR-
VEYED BY JOHN T.
CLARK III
(RS&M#3266) DECEM-
BER 16, 1995 AND
MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:
COMMENCE AT AN
IRON ROD IN CON-
CRETE (IN MAIN
STREET) KNOWN AS
MARKING THE
NORTHWEST COR-
NER OF THE SOUTH-
WEST QUARTER OF
THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 33, TOWNSHIP 4
NORTH, RANGE 6
WEST, GADSDEN
COUNTY, FLORIDA
(ALSO BEING THE
NORTHWEST COR-
NER OF PALSGRAFF'S
ADDITION, PER MAP
OR PLAT RECORDED
IN DEED BOOK "KK",
PAGE 308 OF SAID
PUBLIC RECORDS)
AND PROCEED;
THENCE SOUTH 2
DEGREES 1 MINUTE
10 SECONDS EAST,
ALONG SAID WEST-
ERN BOUNDARY OF
SAID SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE
NORTHEAST QUAR-
TER, FOR A DISTANCE
OF 40.08 FEET TO A
NAIL & CAP "LS 3266"
MARKING THE
NORTHWEST COR-
NER OF BLOCK 1 OF
SAID PALSGRAFF'S
ADDITION; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH 2
'DEGREES 1 MINUTE
10 SECONDS EAST,
ALONG SAID WEST-
ERN BOUNDARY, FOR
A DISTANCE OF 554.00
FEET TO A NAIL & CAP
"RLS3266" MARKING
THE SOUTHWEST
CORNER OF BLOCK 2
IN SAID PALSGRAFF'S
ADDITION; THENCE
NORTH 82 DEGREES
45 MINUTES 45 SEC-
ONDS EAST, ALONG
THE SOUTHERN
BOUNDARY OF SAID
BLOCK 2, FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 36.24 FEET
TO AN IRON BAR &
PLASTIC CAP "LS3266"
ON THE EASTERN
BOUNDARY OF A 60
FOOT WIDE RIGHT OF


_int. 4


APALACHEE
CENTER, -1~1 IJr ".' IL i


A Behavioral Health Care Center is currently
seeking to fill the following positions:

LICENSED THERAPIST (#2267A)
Masters degree from an accredited university or college
with a major in the field of counseling, social work,
psychology, or a related human services field and two
years of professional experience in providing services
to persons with behavioral illness. License required.
Some local travel required. Substance abuse knowledge
preferred. Shift: Variable hours, some late afternoon
work required.
FEMA TEAM LEADER-OPS (#2264)
Masters degree from an accredited university or college
with a major in the field of counseling, social work,
psychology, nursing, rehabilitation, special education,
health education, or a related human services field with
one (1) year of full-time or equivalent related
professional experience; or a bachelor's degree from an
accredited university or college with a major in the field
of counseling, social work,, psychology, nursing,
rehabilitation, special education, health education, or a
related human services field and three (3) years of full-
time or equivalent related professional experience.
Clinical supervision experience preferred. Shift:
Variable.
FEMA CRISIS COUNSELOR-OPS (#2262)
A bachelor's degree from an accredited university or
college with a major in counseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nursing, rehabilitation,
special education, health education, or a related human
services field;, or other bachelor's 'degree from an
accredited university or college with one (1) year of
full-time or equivalent work or volunteer experience in
a social service, health care, or related field. Shift:
Variable.
ADULT CASE MANAGER #1742
A minimum of a bachelor's degree with a major in
counseling, social work, psychology, criminal justice,
nursing, rehabilitation, special education, health
education, or a related human services field; or a
bachelor's degree and two years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults experiencing serious
mental illness. Valid driver's license. Shift: 8 a.m.-5
m. Monday-Friday. Salary: $10.75 per hour or $12.92
PS status.I
For more information and a
complete listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3217 or 1(800) 226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee, FL
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE background check
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer
Drug-Free Workplace



EXPERIENCED

TRACTOR TRAILER
DRIVERS NEEDED:

Well Established Company
Excellent pay & benefits

Call Theresa 866-552-2167
Orapply online at
www.blachowske.com




EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES
OUT OF WORK? Good paying jobs for H.S.
diploma grads. Training, medical care. Travel
required.
CALL 1-800-342-8123 (FL)
or 1-800-843-2189 (GA/SC)


'96 Chev. Suburban.
One owner. All
records. Extra clean in
and out. 350 engine.
Running boards and
wheel flares. No
wrecks. Security.
Cassette/CD. 627-
8955..
4/06&13p






Four Family Yard Sale
Sat. April 8, 8-12; 130
W. Pavillion Dr.
Furniture, clothing, new
Tupperware, bathroom
fixtures & more.
Cancelled if rain.
4/06p


Needed

Mechanic

Asst.








with tools & trans-
portation. PM
Service & tires

Call

(850)

627-4224

Drug Free
Workplace


I LEGALS IA


WAY KNOWN AS MAIN
STREET (ALSO
KNOWN AS STATE
ROAD NO. 269) FOR
THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 82
DEGREES 45 MIN-
UTES 45 SECONDS
EAST, ALONG SAID
SOUTHERN BOUND-
ARY, FOR A DISTANCE
OF 80.00 FEET TO AN
IRON BAR & PLASTIC
CAP "LS 3266" AS A
WITNESS MARKER;
THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 82 DEGREES
45 MINUTES 45 SEC-
ONDS EAST, ALONG
SAID SOUTHERN
BOUNDARY FOR A
DISTANCE OF 34.28
FEET TO AN EXTEN-
SION OF THE WEST-
ERN BOUNDARY OF
LOT 10 IN SAID BLOCK


2; THENCE SOUTH 2
DEGREES 1 MINUTE
10 SECONDS EAST
FOR A DISTANCE OF
7.33 FEET TO A NAIL &
CAP "RLS 3266" ON
THE NORTHERN
MAINTAINED BOUND-
ARY OF A 50 FOOT,
MORE OR LESS,
RIGHT OF WAY
KNOWN AS PINE
STREET; THENCE
SOUTH 84 DEGREES
22 MINUTES 31 SEC-
ONDS WEST, ALONG
SAID NORTHERN
MAINTAINED (RIGHT
OF WAY) BOUNDARY,
FOR A DISTANCE OF
103.41 FEET TO AN
IRON BAR & METAL
CAP "LS 3266'';
THENCE NORTH 74
DEGREES 4 MINUTES
20 SECONDS WEST
FOR A DISTANCE OF


Position Open For

Administrative Assistant


General Purpose of Position
Perform a wide variety of administra-
tive duties in support of the Office of
the Clerk of Court.

Essential Duties and Responsibilities
Perform Human Resources and
Purchasing functions as a Director.
Process and conduct tax deed auctions
along with maintaining a list of lands
available for taxes. Arrange continu-
ing education and travel for staff.
Interact professionally and maintain
effective working relationships with
superiors, coworkers, government offi-
cials, and the public. And other minis-
terial duties as requested.

Salary Range
$27,000 $30,000

Minimum Qualifications
Two years of college or related studies.
Five years of related experience or
training.
Two years of Human Resources and
Purchasing experience.
Knowledge of applicable Florida
Statutes.
Knowledge of applicable Labor Laws.
Must be able to type 50 wpm.
Proficient in Microsoft Word.
Proficient in Excel.
Ability to interpret written and oral
instructions.
Ability to handle multiple assignments.
Must possess excellent communication
and interpersonal skills.

Gadsden County Clerk of the Circuit
Court, will be accepting applications at
10 East Jefferson Street, Quincy,
Florida 32351 until the close of busi-
ness Tuesday, April 18, 2006.
4/06&13/06c



Driver-CDLA


All '04, '05 & '06 Model Volvo & Freightliners
One-Day Orientation, Avg. 3,000 Mi/Week,
EZ Pass & Prepass, Great Med. Insurance
Stay Preplanned 70% of the Time
Western Express, Inc.
Van, Flatbed & Regional Openings
Must be 22 Yrs. Old, Class A CDL Required
888-216-5627


USE


JO


Hiring: musician need- New Business in Town!
ed to play first and third Office Cleans. Call
Sunday. Contact Bro. Dawn Williams @850-
Willis 339-6903. 528-2409. Efficient and
3/30&4/06c experienced.
4/06-27p

Looking for an
Insurance Verification SEWING MACHINE &
Clerk. Insurance expe- VACUUM CLEANER
rience preferred, but REPAIR. Stitch & Sew.
will train the right per-
son. This is a full-time 110 E. Jefferson.
position and is located Phone 850-875-9779.
in Quincy, FL. Please Free Estimate.
fax your resume to 11/03TF
850-309-0489, Attn:
Denna.
3/30-4/13c C&N REMODELING
SERVICES, INC.
Where Your One Call
Short-order cook and Takes Care of it All.
store clerk positions Historical Restoration,
available. Full and Decks, Carpentry,
part-time. Apply in per- Roofing, siding, plumb-
son 2-5 p.m. Mon- ing. Electrical, Termite
Thurs. References repair, etc, etc... 850-
required. Uncle Bob's repair, etc etc... 850-
Talquin Sportsmen's 544-2227 / 850-544-
Center, 8328 Pat 1715 / 850-442-4919
"r q .... ,,., i,,n,, fax.


I woul II -vv, uilncy.
4/06c


FT Food Service
Workers for correction-
al setting. Benefits
after 90 days. 401K,
Stock Bonus, Vacation.
No Criminal record.
Food service experi-
ence helpful. Apply in
person @ Gadsden
Correctional on Green-
sboro Hwy. 850-627-
3586. EOE/M/F/D/V
4/06&13c

11.14 FEET TO SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING.

AND ALSO:

Cont'd pg. B5


Remodeling, Repairs,
Renovations by semi-
retired builder with 30
years experience. All
phases of home con-
struction and remodel-
ing. Solid local refer-
ences. 627-7169. Mike
O'Mark.
3/30p

Affordable Lawn Care
servicing your lawn
care needs profession-
ally. Mowing, raking,
edging, trimming and
small trash haul-off.
Free estimates. Resi-
dential. 850-264-0339


CS


b


LEGAL NOTICES


2/02tf









The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 B5


I.


Brand New

Subdivision!

Emanuel Gardens
in the Quincy area is offering new
homes starting at $173,500.
5 floor plans available,
with 3 and 4 BR options,
2 car garages with automatic
opener, ceramic tile and carpet,
upgraded euro style cabinetry.

21 large home sites to choose
from, and they're going quickly!






L4_




Jamieson model


Call Rennai Palmer, Realtor
at (850) 528-5843.

Turner Properties

and Investments.


OPEN HOUSE APRIL 15, 2006
BANK FINANCING AVAILABLE!
(LOCATED IN GRETNA, FL.
BEHIND PEACE BAPTIST CHURCH)
FOR SALE $62,500
LAKE GRETNA ESTATES

.. CHARMING
--- SPACIOUS
i ol 11 -- 11 HOME 3
'J BR/2BA


Manufactured
Mobile Home,
excellent condi-
tion and well
-*' maintained.
Home & Land
Package
includes Master
BR furniture,
Living room
suite and
kitchen
appliance.
SELLER
l fh WILL PAY
.... ALL
i s -BUYER
S. t CLOSING
COST UP
; 'TO
$7,000!!!
S 6 Movitated Seller
relocating, need
.;,. to sell. MLS
S- B144 123


RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY
Single Family Dwelling, 235 South Ave.,
Gretna. 1318 total sq. ft.
SALE PRICE $158,000


Residential and/or
Commercial Property
Great Business Location, 322
Washington St. West, Quincy.
2276 total sq. ft.
SALE PRICE $165,000







Investment Property
Package Dealill
Multifamily Units & Duplex. Vacant Land
Included. 152 & 156 Fourth St., Gretna
(All in One Location)
SALE PRICE $189,900


Palms & Palms II
(Shrell Lane) 274 Providence Rd., Quincy





'T'he Sherry '1-t'ome

-- .-.



SAL E P MN ING
5 UNDER CONTRACT!
Lots 10, I I 2.0 oPre-Sold
19 Home/Land
Packages Remainingt
IMMACULATE SHERRY HOME
Proposed & New Construction
All brick beauty located in the Popular Palms. 4 BR/
3 BA (double car-garage side entry). Lot 20 highway
frontage, 3098 total sq. ft. Home & Land package
includes hardwood floors and ceramic tile, sunroom.
screened-in porch, jacuzzi, mother-in-law suite
includes private bathroom, ove 12+ recessed ceiling
lights, separate living room 11x12 and family room
18x19, master bedroom 13x19, many more ameni-
ties! MLS # 140393
Other homes pending in The Palms!



The Lity T,. .:,:-




^^^Ss

^B&^'^ j


GVA Advantis

SAGEBRUSH
Estate Size Lots Price Reduced

S1 ~17.5 Acres +/- for $105,000
21.5 Acres +/- for $135,000
PftooiBeautiful rolling hills, a creek,
o.r ;choland large conservation areas
Just north of Quincy on Hwy 267
C*'l W0.M ]3 Contact:
rDavid Martin
85 3190dmnartin@gvaadvaitis.com
850.386.2600
62TLicensed Real Estate Broker


FROM pg. B4

(PORTIONS OF LOTS
10 AND 13 IN BLOCK
#2)
A PORTION OF LAND
DESCRIBED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK
104, PAGE 622, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS
FOR GADSDEN COUN-
TY, FLORIDA AN SUR-
VEYED BY JOHN T.
CLARK III (RS&M
#3266) DECEMBER 16,
1995 AND MORE PAR-
T I C U L A R LY
DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:
COMMENCE AT AN
IRON ROD IN CON-
CRETE (IN MAIN
STREET) KNOWN AS
MARKING THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE
NORTHEAST QUAR-
TER OF SECTION 33,
TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH,
RANGE 6 WEST,
GADSDEN COUNTY,
FLORIDA (ALSO BEING
THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF PALS-
GRAFF'S ADDITION,
PER MAP OR PLAT
RECORDED IN DEED
BOOK "KK", PAGE 308,
OF SAID PUBLIC
RECORDS) AND PRO-
CEED; THENCE
SOUTH 2 DEGREES 1
MINUTE 10 SECONDS
EAST, ALONG SAID
WESTERN BOUNDARY
OF SAID SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE
NORTHEAST QUAR-
TER, FOR A DISTANCE
OF 40.08 FEET TO A
NAIL & CAP "LS 3266"
MARKING THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF
BLOCK 1 OF SAID
PALSGRAFF'S ADDI-
TION; THENCE CON-
TINUE SOUTH 2
DEGREES 1 MINUTE
10 SECONDS EAST,
ALONG SAID WEST-
ERN BOUNDARY, FOR
A DISTANCE OF 554.00
FEET TO A NAIL & CAP
"RLS 3266" MARKING
THE SOUTHWEST
CORNER OF BLOCK 2
IN SAID PALSGRAFF'S
ADDITION; THENCE
NORTH 82 DEGREES
45 MINUTES 45 SEC-
ONDS EAST, ALONG
THE SOUTHERN
BOUNDARY OF SAID
BLOCK #2, FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 150.52
FEET TO AN EXTEN-
SION OF THE WEST-
ERN BOUNDARY OF
LOT 10 IN SAID BLOCK
#2; THENCE NORTH 2
DEGREES 1 MINUTE
10 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG SAID EXTEN-
SION, FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 44.67 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MON-
UMENT- "RLS 3266"
MARKING THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF
SAID LOT 10 FOR THE


POINT OF BEGINNING.
THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 2 DEGREES 1
MINUTE 10 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID
WESTERN BOUNDARY
OF LOT 10, FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 50.00 FEET
TO AN IRON BAR &
PLASTIC CAP "LS
3266" MARKING THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF A 25.00 FOOT WIDE
STRIP OF LOT 12 AS
DESCRIBED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK
664, PAGE 225, OF
SAID PUBLIC
RECORDS; THENCE
SOUTH. 62 DEGREES
52 MINUTES 01 SEC-
OND EAST FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 11.12 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MON-
UMENT "RLS 3266" AT
AN OLD FENCE COR-
NER; THENCE SOUTH
8 DEGREES 14 MIN-
UTES 10 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
OLD FENCE, FOR A
DISTANCE OF 60.78
FEET TO A FOUND
(3/4") IRON PIPE;
THENCE SOUTH 8
DEGREES 36 MINUTES
8 SECONDS EAST FOR
A DISTANCE OF 3.12
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT "LS 3266"
ON THE NORTHERN
MAINTAINED BOUND-
ARY; THENCE SOUTH
78 DEGREES 45 MIN-
UTES 26 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID
NORTHERN MAIN-
TAINED (RIGHT OF
WAY) BOUNDARY, FOR
A DISTANCE OF 20.16
FEET TO A NAIL & CAP
"RLS 3266" ON SAID
EXTENSION LINE OF
WESTERN BOUNDARY
OF LOT 1.0; THENCE
NORTH 2 DEGREES 1
MINUTE 10 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID
EXTENSION LINE FOR
A DISTANCE OF 51.99
FEET TO SAID POINT
OF BEGINNING.

A/K/A 211 South Main
Street, Chattahoochee,
FL 32324

WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this Court
on March 29, 2006.
Nicholas Thomas
Clerk of the Circuit Court

(SEAL)

By: Betty Sue Sadberry
Deputy Clerk
04/06&13/06c


NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS

Name of Decedent
JOHNNY BARKLEY
Date of Death
September 29, 2005, in
Alachua County, Florida
Gadsden County Court
CASE # 05-CPA 548
Address of Court: Circuit


Civil Court, Probate
Division, 10 East
Jefferson, Quincy, 'FL
32351
Personal Representative
Jennifer Barkley, 451
Monument Road #422,
Jacksonville, FL 32225
P e r s o n a I
Representative's attor-
ney: Joyce Sibson Dove,
101 N. Madison St.,
Quincy, FL 32351
Date of first publication:
April 6, 2006

IF YOU ARE A CREDI-
TOR of the above
named individual or
estate, you must file a
claim against the estate
with the court and file a
copy with the above
named attorney in the
time provided by law or
be forever barred. This
notice is provided pur-
suant to Sections
733.2121, 733.702, F.S.;
Fla. Prob. R 5.241.
04/06&13/06c


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

Name of Decedent
NORRIS DAWKINS, Jr.
Date of Death April 20,
2005, in Gadsden
County, Florida
Gadsden County Court
CASE # 06-CPA-42
Address of Court: Circuit
Civil Court, Probate
Division, 10 East
Jefferson, Quincy, FL
32351.
Personal Representative
CALVIN DAWKINS,
5355 Bonnie Hill Rd,
Chattahoochee, FL
32324
P e r s o n a I
Representative's attor-
ney: Joyce Sibson Dove,
101 N. Madison St.,
Quincy, FL 32351
Date of first publication:
April 6, 2006

IF YOU ARE A CREDI-
TOR of the above
named individual or
estate, you must file a
claim against the estate
with the court and file a
copy with the above
named attorney in the
time provided by law or
be forever barred. This
notice is provided pur-
suant to Sections
733.2121, 733.702, F.S.;
Fla. Prob. R 5.241.
04/06&13/06c


LEGAL NOTICE

Anyone knowing the
whereabouts of MAR-
LENE NAOMI
CALDERON GUESS
please contact Scott M.
Hawking of Hawkins &
Villemarette, L.L.C., at
107 Regency Square,
Lafayette, Louisiana,
70508 (337) 233-8005. A
suit has been filed


E*"o 71

TOWN & COUNTRY
REAL ESTATE, INC. m .

S. r ..'" l
:**r


REDUCED PRICE! Well maintained 3Br/2Ba
DWMH on 1/2-acre lot. Sumpter Ridge in
Midway. Excellent location, near 1-10.
Convenient to Quincy & Tallahassee. Call Linda.
Forehand @509-9369. MLS# 144330.

--- L: .. -




Week-end "get-away"! Leon Cty side of
Lake Talquin. 2Br/2Ba, Brick/frame on
1+acre. Close to, but not on, waterfront.
Large screened cook-out bldg; Workshop
w/2 baths. Owner anxious.
Call Linda Forehand@509-9369.
MLS#147115.

.A ....... ...


against her bearing
Docket No. 2004-3540 in
the 15th Judicial District
Court, Paris of Lafayette,
Louisiana.
04/06/06


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR GADS-
DEN COUNTY, FLORI-
DA

CASE NO: 05-735-CAB
DIVISION:
UCN:202005CA000735
XXCICI

MID-STATE TRUST VIII,
A TRUST,
Plaintiff,

vs.

CATHERINE BARNES;
MIRANDA BARNES;
AMBER JESSICA
BARNES; HEATHER
NICOLE BARNES;
TEMEKA LASHAY
BARNES;
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN THAT, PUR-
SUANT TO THE JUDG-
MENT OF FORECLO-
SURE ENTERED IN
THE ABOVE CAUSE, I
WILL SELL THE PROP-
ERTY SITUATED IN
GADSDEN COUNTY,
FLORIDA, DESCRIBED
AS:

A LOT OR PARCEL OF
LAND LOCATED IN
GADSDEN COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: COMMENCE
AT THE SW CORNER
OF THE SW 1/4 OF SW
1/4 OF SECTION 2,
TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH,
RANGE 4 WEST, AND
RUN THENCE NORTH
0 DEGREES 19 MIN-
UTES 50 SECONDS W,
577.21 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE
NO 0 DEGREES 19
MINUTES 50 SEC-
ONDS W, 75.0 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH
89 DEGREES 40 MIN-
UTES 10 SECONDS E,
412.7 FEET, THENCE
RUN S 00 DEGREES 19
MINUTES 50 SEC-
ONDS E, 170.0 FEET;
THENCE RUN S 89
DEGREES 40 MINUTES
10 SECONDS W, 132.7
FEET; THENCE RUN N


00 DEGREES 19 MIN-
UTES 50 SECONDS'W,
95.0 FEET, THENCE
RUN S 89 DEGREES 40
MINUTES 10 SEC-
ONDS W, 280.0 FEET
TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING AND CON-
TAINING ONE ACRE,
MORE OR LESS, SAID
PARCEL OF LAND
BEING SUBJECT TO A
PAVED ROAD ALONG
THE WEST 30 FEET.

AT PUBLIC SALE, TO
THE HIGHEST AND
BEST BIDDER, FOR
CASH, AT 11;00 A.M.
ON APRIL 27, 2006, AT
THE COURTHOUSE
STEPS, GADSDEN
COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, QUINCY,
FLORIDA.
IN ACCORDANCE
WITH THE AMERICAN
WITH DISABILITIES
ACT, PERSONS WITH
DISABILITIES NEED-
ING A SPECIAL
ACCOMMODATION TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS
PROCEEDING
SHOULD CONTACT
THE A.D.A. ADMINIS-
TRATOR FOR THE
CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT NOT LATER THAN
7 DAYS PRIOR TO THE
PROCEEDING AT 850-
875-8601 ext. 224. IF
HEARING IMPAIRED,
(TDD) 1-800-955-8771,
VOICE 1-800-955-8770.
THIS IS NOT A COURT
INFORMATION LINE.

DATED: MARCH 29,
2006

Nicholas Thomas
Clerk of the Court

(SEAL)

By Betty Sue Sadberry
Deputy Clerk
4/06&13/06c


NOTICE

Pursuant to Ch. 373, F.S.
the Northwest Florida
Water Management
District gives notice of
receipt of an application
(44-2006-007G), submit-
ted by Sterling Watson,
236 E. Jefferson St.,
Quincy, FL 32351 to con-
struct an agricultural
impoundment, located in
S28S W/T3 N/R 4W,
Gadsden Co. For more
information, comments
or objections, please
write to the Division of


Gorgeous Home

on Acreage

Traditional 4 BR/3 BA, all brick
home on 1.75 acres!
Built in 2003 this home offers
many upgraded amenities such as:
stainless steel appliances, gas
fireplace, large master suite with
whirlpool tub, beautiful crown
mouldings and 9' ceilings
throughout, and large 2 car
garage.








$345,000.

Call Gil Chason, Realtor
at (850) 519-2829.
Turner Properties and
Investments, Inc.


Resource Regulation,
NWFWMD, 152 Water
Management Dr.,.
Havana, FL 32333. Any
objections or comments
must be filed with the
District by 5:00 p.m. April
26, 2006.
4/06/06c


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR GADS-
DEN COUNTY, FLORI-
DA

Division: PROBATE
File No.: 06-47-CPA

IN RE: ESTATE OF
THEODIS FITZGERALD
PRESIDENT, SR.
Deceased.

NOTICE OF ADMINIS-
TRATION
(Intestate)

The administration of
the estate of Theodis
Fitzgerald President, Sr.,
deceased, is pending in
the Circuit Court for
Gadsden County,
Florida, Probate
.Division, the address of
which is P.O. Box 1649,
Quincy, FL 32353. The
estate is intestate. The
names and addresses of
the personal representa-
tive and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.

Any interested person
on whom a copy of the
notice of administration
is served must object to
the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or jurisdiction of
the court, by filing a peti-
tion or other pleading
requesting relief in
accordance with the
Florida Probate Rules,
WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF liHE NOTICE ON
THE OBJECTING PER-
SON, OR THOSE
OBJECTIONS ARE
FOREVER BARRED.

Any person entitled to
exempt property is
required to file a petition
for determination of
exempt property WITHIN
THE TIME PROVIDED
BY LAW OR THE RIGHT
TO EXEMPT PROPER-
TY IS DEEMED


WAIVED. A surviving
spouse seeking an elec-
tive share must file an
election to take elective
share WITHIN THE
TIME PROVIDED BY
LAW.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Harold M. Knowles, Esq.
Florida Bar No. 074354
Knowles & Randolph,
P.A.
3065 Highland Oaks
Terrace
Tallahassee, Florida
32301
Telephone: (850) 222-
3768

Attorney for Connie
Lishell President

P e r s o n a l
Representative:
Connie Lishell President
4855 Highbridge Road
Quincy, Florida 32351
04/06,13&20/06c


NOTICE

Voting Equipment Public
Logic and Accuracy Test

In accordance with
Florida Statute, Section
101.5612, a pre-election
test of the automatic tab-
ulating equipment, which
will be used to tabulate
the votes cast in the
City/Town Elections for
the City of
Chattahoochee, City of
Gretna, and City of
Quincy, Florida, on April
25, 2006, will be con-
ducted at 4:00 p.m. on
Thursday, April 13, 2006
at the Supervisor of
Elections Office, 16
South Madison Street,
Quincy, Florida.

The purpose of the test
is to ascertain that the
equipment will correctly
count the votes cast for
all candidates and
offices.

For the test, the
Canvassing Board will
convene and the test is
open to all candidates,
candidate representa-
tives with written authori-
zation, the press and the
public.

Shirley G. Knight
Supervisor of Elections


FOR RENT
Available 1 April
2 BED 1 BATH
house
$500 down/
$700 per month
HUD
WELCOME
Location: Quincy
Call Teresa
@ 559-0587



Wanted -

Unimproved

Property
I will buy from one
acre to 500 acres.
No realtors please.

Call me at
850-875-4257
11/10 TF





Gadsden County, Florida
04/06/06c


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR GADSDEN
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 06-115 CPA

IN RE: ESTATE OF
RUSSELL VICKERY,
"SR.
deceased.


NOTICE TO
TORS


CREDI-


The administration of
the Estate of Russell
Vickery, Sr., deceased,
whose date of death was
January 20, 2006, and
whose social security

See Legals B6


Small modern brick
home in pretty
neighborhood of
flowering trees and
attractive houses.
Picture windows in
dining room and
breakfast room.
Double garage. For
more information call
627-3101. 408 North
Street at end of
Calhoun.
4/06p






2 BR apartment,
large master BR &
large living room.
$525/mo. Asking for
1st & 2nd month
down. 28758 Blue
Star Hwy. 539-9353
or 545-9769.
4/06p


Brick 3 BR, central
heat & air. Single car
garage, on one acre
of land offAttapulgus
Hwy, on Hwy 65-B.
575-0333.
3/09-4/13p


2 BR, 1 BA mobile
home for rent. 172
Runkle Rd, Syca-
more. CH/AC, stove
and refrig. included.
$300 deposit, $350
per month. 229-248-
4665 or 1-866-265-
1166.
4/06-27c


2 BR, 1 BA, LR, sep-
arate DR from
kitchen. All appli-
ances furnished.
CH/A. HUD accept-
ed. 627-7059.
3/23-4/06p


-
LAWRENCE REALTY
(850) 875-8470 or 1-800-321-8545
Each office independently owned
and operated


CRAWFORDVILLE: LOTS OF CHARM in this
3 BR, 2 BA, 1,728 sf DWMH ON ALMOST 2
ACRES. Pole barn with enclosed storage on one
end which would make a good workshop or
garage., $145,000 V-7173

NEW LISTING:
FOR YOUR NEW BUSINESS: 30'x40' Block
building with 6 LOADING DOCKS! Paneled
office rooms, restroom, well. 4.9 acres of land.
$125,000 J-3053
ALREADY SET UP FOR YOUR MOBILE
HOME with electricity, septic 'tank, telephone,
well and pump. On .17-acre.
$15,000 C-4305

ZONED C-1. 624 sf block warehouse on 75'x140'
lot. IN CENTRAL BUSINESS AREA. Sold as is.
$69,000
BRISTOL: READY TO BUILD YOUR DREAM
HOME! This .33-acre lot is on a cul-de-sac. No
mobile homes.
$30,000 V-4312
HAVANA: ROOM FOR YOUR GROWING
FAMILY in this 4 BR, 2 BA, 1,620 sf mobile
home. Separate dining and living rooms.
Fireplace, garden tub.
$73,900 C-7172


mi
:V4








The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006 B6


FROM pg.B5

number is 267-26-0929,
File Number 06-115-CPA
is pending in the Circuit
Court for Gadsden
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is Gadsden
County Courthouse, 10
E. Jefferson Street,
Quincy, Florida 32351.
The name and address
of the Personal
Representative and the
P e r s o n a I
Representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or
demands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is
required to be served
must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN. THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST,
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against the
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first pub-
lication of this Notice is
April 6, 2006.

P e r s o n a I
Representative:
RUSSELL VICKERY, JR.
17565 NE CHARLIE
JOHNS STREET
BLOUNTSTOWN, FL
32424


Attorney
Represent
JOHN Y. R
ROBERTS
ROBERTS
2879
STREET
POST O
1544
MARIANN
32447
(850) 526-
FLORIDA
0496871



IN THE
COURT C
JUDICIAL
FLORIDA,
GADSDEN

Case #: 06
Division#:


UNC:


WASHINGTON MUTU-
AL BANK,
Plaintiff,

vs.


RICKY
CALVERT;
CALVERT;


BRYAN
JEAN
ONYX


ACCEPTANCE CORPO-
RATION; UNKNOWN
PARTIES IN POSSES-
SION #1; UNKNOWN
PARTIES IN POSSES-
SION #2; IF LIVING,
AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER
AND AGAINST THE
ABOVE NAMED
DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order of Final Judgment
of Foreclosure dated
March 29, 2006, entered
in Civil Case No. 06-34-
CA A of the Circuit Court
of the 2nd Judicial Circuit
in and for Gadsden
County, Florida, wherein
WASHINGTON MUTU-
AL BANK, Plaintiff and
RICKY BRYAN
CALVERT AND JEAN
CALVERT are defen-
dant(s), I will sell to the
highest and best bidder
for cash, AT THE SOUTH
SIDE OF THE COURT-
HOUSE LOCATED AT
10 EAST JEFFERSON
STREET, QUINCY,
FLORIDA AT 11:00 A.M.
on May 2, 2006 the fol-
lowing described proper-
ty as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to-wit:

LOT ONE; MORE PAR-
TIC U LA R LY
DESCRIBED AS:

A PARCEL OR TRACT
OF LAND LYING IN THE


SOUTHEAST ONE-
for Personal QUARTER OF SEC-
ative: TION 31, TOWNSHIP 3
IOBERTS NORTH, RANGE 2
, ROBERTS & WEST, GADSDEN
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
MADISON AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY
OFFICEE BOX DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: COMMENCE AT
4A, 'LORIDA A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (RLS #1254)
3865 MARKING THE SOUTH-
BAR NO,. EAST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 31, AND
04/06&13/06c RUN;
THENCE, SOUTH 00
DEGREES 01 MINUTES
E CIRCUIT 46 SECONDS EAST
OF THE 2nd 52.06 FEET TO A CON-
CIRCUIT OF CREATE MONUMENT
IN AND FOR (RLS #1254);
J COUNTY THENCE SOUTH 88
DEGREES 17 MINUTES
i-34 CAA 08 SECONDS WEST
73.85 FEET TO AN


INVITATION TO BID

PROJECT: CHATTAHOOCHEE PUBLIC
LIBRARY
GADSDEN COUNTY BOARD OF 'COMMIS-
SIONERS

COOK BROTHERS, INC. LICENSE NO. CGC-
046567, THE CONSTRUCTION MANAGER
FOR THIS PROJECT, INVITES PRE-QUALI-
FIED TRADE CONTRACTORS TO PROVIDE
SEALED BIDS ON THURSDAY, APRIL 20,
2006, 2:00 PM EST, IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THE PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS AND BID
DOCUMENTS FOR THE FOLLOWING WORK:

BID PACKAGES

1A- GENERAL TRADES
2A- SITE WORK
2B- FENCING
3A- CONCRETE
3B- TERMITE CONTROL
3B- LANDSCAPE & IRRIGATION
4A- MASONRY
5A- STRUCTURAL STEEL
6A- ROUGH CARPENTRY
6B- INTERIOR ARCHITECTURAL WOOD-
WORK
8A- DOORS, FRAMES & HARDWARE
8B- STOREFRONT, GLASS AND GLAZING
9A- WALL & CEILING SYSTEMS
9B- CARPET & VCT
9C- CERAMIC TILE
9D- PAINTING
10A- SPECIALTIES
15A- HVAC
15B- PLUMBING
16A- ELECTRICAL

JOBSITE PRE-BID CONFERENCE: THERE
WILL BE A PRE-BID CONFERENCE ON APRIL
11, 2006 AT 2:00 PM ESTATE THE JOBSITE.

PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS: PLANS AND
BID PACKAGES ARE AVAILABLE AT THE
OFFICE OF COOK BROTHERS, INC, 1255
COMMERCE BLVD, MIDWAY, FL 32343.
PLANS MAY BE CHECKED OUT FROM COOK
BROTHERS, INC., WITH A REFUNDABLE
DEPOSIT OF $70.00 PER SET. CALL COOK
BROTHERS, INC, AT (850)514-1006 FOR
PLANS AVAILABILITY AND PRE-QUALIFICA-
TION REQUIREMENTS.

BID OPENING: SEALED BIDS ONLY. BIDS
ARE DUE BY 2:00 P.M. EST ON THURSDAY,
APRIL 20, 2006. BIDS WILL BE OPENED PUB-
LICLY AND READ ALOUD.

ALL QUESTIONS NEED TO BE ADDRESSED
TO JAY BEARD AT (850)514-1006. COOK
BROTHERS, INC., CONSTRUCTION MANAG-
ER FOR GADSDEN COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS, RESERVES THE RIGHT
TOACCEPTAND REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS
AND WAIVE INFORMALITIES IN ANY BID.
4/06&13/06c


IRON PIPE (FOUND);
THENCE NORTH 00
DEGREES 45 MINUTES
47 SECONDS EAST
440.39 FEET TO THE
NORTHERLY RIGHT-
OF-WAY BOUNDARY
OF STATE ROAD NUM-
BER 12 (100.00 FOOT
RIGHT-OF-WAY);
THENCE NORTH 00
DEGREES 45 MINUTES
47 SECONDS EAST
ALONG THE EASTERN
BOUNDARY OF LANDS
AS DESCRIBED IN
OFFICIAL RECORD
BOOK 168 PAGE 335
OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SAID
COUNTY A DISTANCE
OF 2202.65 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (FOUND);

THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 16 MINUTES
00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE NORTH-
ERN BOUNDARY OF
SAID LANDS A DIS-
TANCE OF 1872.65
FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF
BEGINNING THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 16 MINUTES
00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID NORTH-
ERN BOUNDARY A DIS-
TANCE OF 399.94
FEET;

THENCE SOUTH 00
DEGREES 05 MINUTES
06 SECONDS EAST
414.62 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(BLANK) MARKING THE
NORTHWEST CORNER
OF LANDS AS
DESCRIBED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORD BOOK
363 PAGE 483 OF SAID
PUBLIC RECORDS;
THENCE SOUTH 84
DEGREES 28 MINUTES
28 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID NORTH-
ERN BOUNDARY A DIS-
TANCE OF 317.53 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MON-
UMENT (BLANK) ON
THE NORTHERLY
RIG HT-OF WAY
BOUNDARY OF A 60.00
FOOT ROADWAY,
THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 52 MINUTES
48 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID
NORTHERLY RIGHT-
OF-WAY BOUNDARY A
DISTANCE OF 41.19
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT (PSM 4303
1);
THENCE NORTH 05
DEGREES 20 MINUTES
06 SECONDS EAST
452.36 FEET. TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;'

TOGETHER WITH AN
EASEMENT FOR
INGRESS AND
EGRESS OVER THE
FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED 60 FOOT
ROADWAY;


A PARCEL OR TRACT
OF LAND LYING IN THE
SOUTHEAST ONE-
QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 31, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 2
WEST, GADSDEN
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:

COMMENCE AT A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(RLS #1254) MARKING
THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION
31 AND RUN;

THENCE SOUTH 00
DEGREES 01 MINUTES
46 SECONDS EAST
52.06 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(RLS #1254);
THENCE SOUTH 88
DEGREES 17 MINUTES
08 SECONDS WEST
73.85 FEET TO AN
IRON PIPE (FOUND);
THENCE NORTH 00
DEGREES 45 MINUTES
47 SECONDS EAST
ALONG THE EASTERN
BOUNDARY OF LANDS
DESCRIBED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORD BOOK
168 PAGE 335 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY A DIS-
TANCE OF 2202.65
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT (FOUND);
THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 16 MINUTES
00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE NORTH-
ERN BOUNDARY OF
SAID LANDS A DIS-
TANCE OF 790.83
FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 40
DEGREES 44 MINUTES
45 SECONDS WEST
247.79 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(PSM # 3031) ON THE
CURVE OF A CUL-DE-
SAC OF A 60.00 FOOT
ROADWAY FOR THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF
BEGINNING THENCE
ALONG SAID CURVE
WITH A RADIUS OF
50.00 FEET THROUGH
A CENTRAL ANGLE OF
101 DEGREES 18 MIN-
UTES 36 SECONDS
FOR AN ARC DIS-
TANCE OF 88.41 FEET
(THE CHORD OF SAID
ARC BEING SOUTH 22


DEGREES 11 MINUTES
14 SECONDS WEST
77.33 FEET) TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(PSM #3031) FOR THE
END OF SAID CURVE,
ALSO SAID POINT
BEING ON THE
NORTHERLY RIGHT-
OF-WAY BOUNDARY
OF A 40.00 FOOT
SOUTH GEORGIA NAT-
URAL GAS COMPANY
GAS LINE EASEMENT;

THENCE. SOUTH 72
DEGREES 50 MINUTES
32 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID
NORTHERLY RIGHT-
OF-WAY BOUNDARY A
DISTANCE OF 982.37
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT (PSM 9303
1);
THENCE SOUTH 17
DEGREES 51 MINUTES
49 SECONDS WEST
394.22 FEET TO A
FOUND CONCRETE
MONUMENT (BLANK)
ON THE NORTHERLY
RIG HT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY OF A
COUNTY MAINTAINED
GRADED ROADWAY
KNOWN AS
RIVERVIEW ROAD
(60.00 FOOT RIGHT-
OF-WAY);

THENCE NORTH 71
DEGREES 01 MINUTES
40 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID
NORTHERLY RIGHT-
OF-WAY BOUNDARY
OF RIVERVIEW ROAD
A DISTANCE OF 60.24
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT (BLANK);
THENCE NORTH 17
DEGREES 55 MINUTES
20 SECONDS EAST
463.07 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(BLANK);
THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 52 MINUTES
48 SECONDS EAST
41.19 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(PSM #3031); THENCE
SOUTH 79 DEGREES
04 MINUTES 22 SEC-
ONDS EAST 41.22
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT (PSM
#3031);
THENCE NORTH 72
DEGREES 50 MINUTES
32 SECONDS EAST
866.45 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
(PSM #3031); FOR A
POINT OF CURVE TO
THE RIGHT OF SAID
CUL-DE-SAC;

THENCE ALONG SAID
CURVE WITH A RADIUS
OF 50 00 .FEET
THROUGH A CENTRAL
ANGLE OF 157
DEGREES 09 MINUTES
11 SECONDS FOR AN
ARC DISTANCE OF
137.14 FEET (THE
CHORD OF SAID ARC
BEING NORTH 72
DEGREES 57 MINUTES
21 SECONDS EAST
98.02 FEET) TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.

TOGETHER WITH A
MOBILE HOME PERMA-
NENTLY AFFIXED
THEREON, YEAR: 2000,
MAKE: FLEETWOOD,
VIN #: FLWD3916051,
UNIT 1 AND
FLWD3916051, UNIT 2.

IF YOU ARE A PERSON
WITH A DISABILITY
WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN
ORDER TO PARTICI-
PATE IN THIS PRO-
CEEDING, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO
COST TO YOU, TO THE
PROVISION OF CER-
TAIN ASSISTANCE.
PLEASE CONTACT
GADSDEN COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 10
EAST JEFFERSON
STREET, QUINCY, FL
32351 WITHIN 2 WORK-
ING DAYS OF YOUR
RECEIPT OF THIS
NOTICE OF SALE: IF
YOU ARE HEARING
IMPAIRED CALL: 1-800-
955-8771; IF YOU ARE
VOICE IMPAIRED CALL:
1-800-955-8770

DATED at QUINCY,
Florida, this 31st day of
March, 2006.

Nicholas Thomas
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Gadsden County, Florida

(SEAL)

By Betty Sue Sadberry
Deputy Clerk
04/06&13/06c


NOTICE OF APPLICA-
TION FOR WATER USE


PERMIT

Notice is hereby given
that pursuant to Chapter
373, Florida Statutes, the
following applications)
for water use permits)
have been received by
the Northwest Florida
Water Management
District:

Application number I
06697 filed 03/29/2006
Gargiulo, Inc., Mt.
Pleasant Farm, 440
South Shelfer Street,
Quincy, FL 32351
Requesting a maximum


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I LEG~AL ,I


withdrawal of 1,160,000
gallons per day. from the
Floridan Aquifer System
for Agricultural Irrigation
use by an existing facility
General withdrawal loca-
tion(s) in Gadsden
County: T03N, R04W,
Sec. 7C, 18A; T03N,
R05W, Sec. 13A

Interested persons may
object to or comment
upon the applications or
submit a written request
for a copy of the staff
reports) containing pro-
posed agency action
regarding the applica-
tion(s) by writing to the
Division of Resource
Regulation of the
Northwest Florida Water
Management District,
attention Terri Peterson,
152 Water Management
Drive, Havana, Florida
32333-9700, but such
comments or requests
must be received by 5
o'clock p.m. April 24,
2006.

No further public notice
will be provided regard-
ing this (these) applica-
tion(s). Publication of this
notice constitutes con-
structive notice of this
permit application to all
substantially affected
persons. A copy of the
staff reports) must be
requested in order to
remain advised of further
proceedings and any
public hearing date.
Substantially affected
persons are entitled to
request an administrative
hearing regarding the
proposed agency action
by submitting a written
request according to the
provisions of 40A-1.521,
Florida Administrative
Code. Notice of
Proposed Agency Action
will be mailed only to per-
sons who have filed such
requests.
04/06/06c


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICAIL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR
GADSDEN COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDIC-
TION DIVISION

CASE NO: 06-000073-
CA A

WELLS FARGO BANK,
NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO WELLS
FARGO HOME MORT-
GAGE, INC.
PLAINTIFF

VS


MARY TALLMAN, IF LIV-
ING, AND IF DE',D THE
UNKNOWN SPOUSE,
HEIRS, DEVISEES,'
GRANTEES ,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHER PARTIES
CLAIMING AN INTER-
EST BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST
MARY TALLMAN;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF MARY TALLMAN, IF
ANY; JOHN DOE AND
JANE DOE AS
UNKNOWN TENANTS N
POSSESSION
DEFENDANTS)

NOTICE OF FORECLO-
SURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a
Summmary Final
Judgment of Foreclosure
dated March 29, 2006
entered in Civil Case No.
06-000073-CA A of the
Circuit Court of the 2ND
Judicial Circuit in and for
GADSDEN County,
QUINCY, Florida, I will
sell to the highest and


best bidder for cash at
..THE SOUTH DOOR at
the GADSDEN County
Courthouse located at 10
E. JEFFERSON in
QUINCY, Florida, at
11:00 a.m. on the 9TH
day of May, 2006 the fol-
lowing described proper-
ty as set forth in said
Summary Final
Judgment, to-wit:
COMMENCE AT AN
OLD GUN BARREL
MARKING THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 17, TOWNSHIP 2
NORTH, RANGE 2
WEST, GADSDEN
COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND RUN NORTH 00
DEGREES 35 MINUTES
16 SECONDS WEST
1144.49 FEET, THENCE
RUN SOUTH 89
DEGREES 27 MINUTES
13 SECONDS EAST
2661.71 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONU-
MENT ON THE EAST
BOUNDARY OF SAID
SECTION 17, THENCE
RUN NORTH 00
DEGREES 53 MINUTES


39 SECONDS; WEST
ALONG SAID EAST
BOUNDARY 886.35
FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING. FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGIN-
NING CONTINUE
NORTH 00 DEGREES
53 MINUTES 39 SEC-
ONDS WEST 386.34
FEEET. THENCE RUN
NORTH 89 DEGREES
41 MINUTES 20 SEC-
ONDS WEST 565.00
FEET TO THE CENTER-
LINE OF A INGRESS,
EGRESS, UTILITY AND
DRAINAGE EASEMENT.
THENCE RUN SOUTH
00 DEGREES 53 MIN-
UTES 39 SECONDS
EAST ALONG THE
CENTERLINE OF A
INGRESS, EGRESS,
UTILITY AND
DRAINAGE AND
DRAINAGE EASEMENT
20.00 FEET TO THE
END OF SAID CENTER-
LINE, THENCE CON-
TINUE SOUTH 00
DEGREES 53 MINUTES
39 SECONDS EAST
366.34 FEET, THENCE
RUN SOUTH 89
DEGREES 41 MINUTES


SOUTH 20 SECONDS
EAST 565.00 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.

TOGETHER WITH A
2000 CLAY DOUBLE
WIDE MOBILE HOME
VIN # WHC010131GAA
AND WHC010131GAB

Dated this 29th day of
March, 2006.

Nicholas Thomas
Clerk of the Circuit Court

(SEAL)

By Betty Sue Sadberry
Deputy Clerk
IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THE AMERICANS WITH
DISABILITIES ACT, per-
sons with disabilities
needing a special
accommodation should
contact COURT ADMIN-
ISTRATION, at the
GADSDEN County
Courthouse at 850-875-'
8629, 1-800-955-8771
(TDD) or 1-800-955-
8770, via Florida Relay
Service.
04/06&131/06c


V)f ~tsi

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The Gadsden County Times April 6,2006 B7

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B8 The Gadsden County Times April 6, 2006


Quincy mayor seeks funds

for 'Drums for Storytelling'


By Cutina Francis
YOUR CAPITOL BUREAU
Quincy Mayor Sherrie Taylor has asked the
state for $125,000 to establish Drums for
Storytelling, a youth program. State Rep. Curtis
Richardson, D-Tallahassee, said Taylor is
unlikely to get the money. But the project
"would be a tremendous supplement for the
youth of Gadsden County."
Taylor said she got the idea for Drums for
Storytelling when she saw such a program at
Florida State University. Children used drums,
costumes and props to bring books to life,
Taylor said.
Children see how valuable reading is in
enriching their lives. Drums for Storytelling
will take them "way beyond these boundaries
that the economical system has limited them
to." Taylor said it "motivates their minds" to
utilize imagination.
"This is where my expertise of experiences
are," Taylor said. "I've done storytelling in the
school district, and we've used drums to keep
their attention and their motivation."
Taylor said she needs $125,000 of state money
to pay for costumes, salaries, drums, materials,
stage props, and "anything we need to bring
these books to life." She wants at least 30 to 40
drums for the children to engage in the story-


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


telling.
"It's not high on the (state's) priority list,"
Richardson said. "Things like water and waste-
water, health and fire issues are identified as
high priority on the list."
Richardson said this is the first time this fund-
ing request has been submitted to the
Legislature. It typically takes three years to
receive funding, Richardson added, so this proj-
ect may have to be submitted next year.
Taylor said she would establish Drums for
Storytelling through Children Are Our Future,
which is a program she founded and directs in
Quincy.
Children Are Our Future provides academic
and enrichment activities for school-aged chil-
dren during non-school hours. Children focus
on reading, math, writing, computer technolo-
gy, musical instruments and physical fitness.
Taylor said Children Are Our Future is funded
by public and private money.
Children Are Our Future is located at 1006 W.
Fourth St., Quincy. It operates during the aca-
demic year Monday-Thursday, 2:30-7:30 p.m.
and Saturday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. During the sum-
mer, the program operates Monday-Friday, 10
a.m.-2 p.m. To contact the program, call 627-
4239 or taylor s05@firn.edu.


* Use prescribed fire.
* Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
* Plant species right
for the soil and site.


PREVENT
I, W A message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
1ww C v~qw w Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/IFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.







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April 2J9) ZOO


Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


Music y "the rmers`" of North CQroiM
CAsUAl or W 00's era attire


5e.efits the
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L I










*' : "', '.t






Local Focu

It's a big, big world with a I going on. Some
events impact Gadsden County more than others.
We'll look at those issues from time to time.


Only In

jrit (abben C(toeuntp umtsme?
Sometimes what happens in Washington or London or H Ko ng has
a lot of impact on our little corner of the world we call home. Some are
obvious, some more subtle. We'll examine these events in local terms.


*Big World/Local Focus...another

reason more people are reading The

Gadsden County Times more often!


What national and international issues
are hitting close to your home?
Email your suggestions to Byron Spires
i'* ~at gctimes@comcast.net



K o uountp Zimti


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REMEMBER! Check'Out Our

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