Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00312
 Material Information
Title: Union County times
Uniform Title: Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publisher: Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Lake Butler Fla
Publication Date: January 20, 2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
Coordinates: 30.021667 x -82.340833 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1920?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 35 (Dec. 21, 1934).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
System ID: UF00028314:00312
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text











Union


USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Flor


County


ida Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011


Sss


98th Year -38th Issue 75 CENTS


Who will the next Miss Union County High be?


9 to compete for Miss
U-Co-High Jan. 27

BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor

The 2011 Miss Union County
High School pageant will take
place on Thursday, Jan. 27, at
7:30 p.m. in the UCHS auditori-
um. Admission is $5 at the door.
The theme for this year's pageant
is "Miss UCoHigh: A Move Into
the Future."
Contestants will be scored
as follows: opening dance five
points, on-stage question five
points, academic achievement 15
points, activities and honors 10
points, interview 20 points, talent
25 points, casual wear 15 points,
evening gown 15 points and most
photogenic by award.
The pageant is not a beauty
contest, but serves to promote
an outstanding UCHS female
student who is well-rounded, tal-
ented and possesses good com-
munication skills. The winner
will serve as a role model for all
young ladies at UCHS.
In recognition of 50 years of
the pageant, organizers would
like to acknowledge all past
title-holders who can attend this
year's event. For more informa-
tion, call 386-496-3040.
This year's pageant will fea-
ture nine UCHS young ladies.
Connie Driggers
Age: 17, Hair/eyes: Blond hair
and bfte eyes. Parents: Clay and
Cassie Driggers.
Talent: Will perform
"Something Beautiful" by
NeedToBreathe.
Clubs/organizations: FFA
10-12; student council 9-10;
FBLA 9; Drama Club 9-10; First
Baptist Church iLead team 9-11;
dual enrollment 10-12; BETA
Club. -
Honors/awards: Class
president ninth and tenth; student
body secretary; FFA chaplain
10, chapter vice president
11 and chapter president 12,
parliamentary procedure team
national finalist, ag sales and
service team state finalist,


meats judging team first in
state, first place subdistrict and
district extemporaneous public
speaking and state proficiency
finalist; regional science fair
participant; Showstoppers Dance
Competition gold medalist
two years; completed National
Association of Nouthetic
(Biblical) Counselor's training
course; A-B honor roll ninth; A
honor roll 10-12.
Community/church
activities: Mission trip to New
York 2009 and Honduras 2010;
helped organize FFA Lori Nicole
Anderson Scholarship Bowling
Tournament; participated in
collecting gently used jeans
for the Great Jeans Giveaway
during National Eating Disorder
Awareness Week, Relay for Life
participant, delivered JOY boxes
to nursing homes with the James
Croft Evangelical Association,
volunteered at St. Francis House
Homeless Shelter in Gainesville
and girl's Bible study held at her
house every Wednesday.
Hobbies: Dancing at Kelly
Christie's Dance Academy, FFA
activities, settling down with a
good'book, baking experiments
in her kitchen, shopping for
a good sale, scrap-booking,
attending First Baptist Church of
Lake Butler and spending time
with her Savior Jesus Christ.
Future plans: Complete
associate's degree at Florida
Gateway College then major
in counseling at a Christian
university. She would like to
work as a.Christian counselor
providing outpatient therapy to
women, children and teenaged
girls. Above all, she desires to
be a faithful wife, mother and
woman of God.
Sponsored by: Shadd
Trucking.
Ammy Lilliston
Age: 18, Hair/eyes: Brown
hair and hazel eyes. Parents:
Irving and Loni Lilliston. Talent:
Flag performance.
Clubs/organizations: FBLA,
SWAT, FJAS and Environmental
Club 9-12.
Honors/awards: A-B Honor
Roll and Most Outstanding in


Driggers


Ellis Lilliston


Morneau Ruby


ninth.
Community/church
activities: Volunteer firefighter
and volunteer for the Big Red
Christmas Drive. Also organized
the FBLA Christmas carnival.
Hobbies: Skateboarding, flag
twirling, martial arts, tennis and
weightlifting.
Future plans: Join the U.S.
Navy after high school. In the
navy, Lilliston plans to become
an aviation rescue swimmer.
Sponsored by: Twanna Shaw
Morgan Scott
Age: 16, Hair/eyes: Blond
hair and brown eyes. Parents:
Rosie and Leroy Scott. Talent:
Singing.
Clubs/organizations: FFA
and poultry team; JROTC
and performed in drill and
commanded color guard for two
years; student demonstrator and
team sister for three years with
the Union County Pop Warner
cheerleaders.


Mobley


Scott Spires


Honors/awards: Second, Michael and Sharlene Spires.
place JROTC color guard Talent: violin.
competition and received ribbons 'Clubs/organizations: FFA
and certificates of completion in 9-12; Kelly Christie Dance
rappel tower and summer camp Academy 9-11; Drama Club 9-
at the JROTC Cadet Leadership 12 and advanced drama 11-12;
Challenge. Received ARC pins Gainesville Suzuki Orchestra
for color guard participation, concert mistress in ninth.
summer camp, rappeling and Honors/awards: Straight A
marching in parades. Also honor roll 9-12; Most Talented
received Discovery, Greenhand, 12; first-place winner of UC's
Chapter and Poultry pins from Got Talent Competition in ninth;
FFA. second runner-up and academic
Community / c hu r'c h achievement award .Miss Union
activities: Church youth choir. County High 11; received
Hobbies: Texting, shopping, excellent rating Florida Theater
JROTC, FFA and spending time Conference acting ensemble.11;
with family, excellent rating at FloridaTheater
Future plans: Join the Air Conference solo. musical and on
Force after high school and acting ensemble 12; received
attend college to become an superior rating on acting duet at
obstetrician. Florida Theater Conference 12;
Sponsored by: Clay and Cathy played the part of Sandy in the
Faglie. UCHS play "Grease" and played


Amanda Spires


the parts of Winkie, Emerald


Age: 17, Hair/eyes: Blonde City citizen, poppy, a crow and
hA g 1tH air/eyes: de tornado m in "The Wiz" II .
hair with brown eyes. Parents; tornado mm nity/church
Community/church


Thornton


activities: Played the violin
and/or piano at the Garage Caf6,
Lake Butler Rotary Club, Starke
Rotary Club, Starke Spring
Music and Arts Festival, Haven
Hospice Memorial Center,
family reunions, local weddings
and during events at Lake Butler
Hospital; volunteered for the

See MISS page 2A


Illegal hunting results

in several arrests


Poaching is serious business
and Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) officials want the
public to know that illegal
hunting is taken seriously and
will result in arrest.
Last week, three men from
Lawtey were arrested for
illegal hunting after both local
citizens and law enforcement
officers cooperated to bring
them in.
On Jan. 6, the three men were
allegedly hunting illegally on
Florida State Prison property
in Raiford.
Aaron Griffis, 18, Houston
Fender, 19, and, Shea Wilson,
18, all of Lawtey, were taken
into custody after FWC
officers-acting on tips
from. concerned citizens-
conducted surveillance on the
prison property south of S.R.
16.
"These arrests are the result
of concerned, ethical hunters
providing information to
area FWC officers and good
working relationships with
local sheriff's offices and the
Department of Corrections,"
said Maj. Lee Beach, FWC
regional commander.
Griffiswas apprehended by
FWC. Officer Bret Gill just
inside the Union County line
as he was hunting in a rye


field. According to officials,
he was armed with a rifle.
The two other men were
tracked with Department of
Corrections K-9 units from
Union Correctional Institution
and an FWC K-9 trained to
locate hidden firearms.
Fender and Wilson were
arrested by FWC Officer Ricky
Justus as they were walking
on Northwest 219th Street.
The two men had left a truck
parked at a vacant residence
on that street. Sgt. Jason Polk,
Sgt. Robert Wilkison and Lt.
Shawn Swain with the UCI
K-9 units tracked the two men
from the truck to a rye field just
south of the prison and back to
219th Street, where their rifles
were located by the FWC K-9
unit, said FWC officials.
Fender had previously been
convicted on two counts of
taking deer out of season on
Dec. 14. Bradford County
Judge Johnny Hobbs sentenced
him to one-year probation-and
orderedathree-yearsuspension
of hunting rights following the
December case.
For his January arrest, Fender
was additionally charged with
introduction of firearms on
prison property (a second-
degree felony), hunting with
a suspended license, taking
See POACH page 3A


Commercial hook-up fees going up in city


BYMARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer

Commercial buildings in Lake
Butler seeking new hookups
to the city's water and sewer
services will be paying more
for those hookups in the future
after the city council voted
unanimously Jan. 10 to put new
fees in place..
The city's action will not affect
the actual water and sewer rates
for businesses or residences, just
the cost businesses will incur by
hooking up to the system for the
first time.
A commercial water hookup
inside the city will now cost
$1,302 ($478 water capacity
charge, $224 water treatment
charge and $600 for water meter
installation).
A commercial water hookup
outside the city will cost $1,628
($598 water treatment charge,
$280 water distribution system
charge and $750 for water meter
installation).
A commercial sewer hookup
inside the city will cost $2,568
($964 for the waste water
treatment plant charge, $1,004
for the collection system charge
and $600 for a hook up fee).
A commercial sewer hookup
outside the city will cost $3,208
($1,204 for the waste water
treatment plant charge, $1,254
for the collection system charge
and $750 for a hook up fee).
While City Manager Dave
Mecusker said formal records


of the old commercial hookup
fees cannot be located, officials
believe these fees are now
significantly increased from what
they were.
"The old fees didn't even cover
the cost of the diesel it took to
crank up the backhoe," said City
Councilman Scott Cason.
The old fees Were in place
for several years arid Cason
said the cost of performing
the work related to water and
sewer hookups for commercial
buildings has increased.
"We have to increase these
costs to cover our expenses.
We're not out to make a profit,
but we have to recover the costs
we incur," he said:
Cason moved to approve the
new fees and Councilman Leroy
Stalvey seconded the motion.
It passed unanimously, with
Councilman Lonnie Norman
absent.
Alcohol sales ordinance passed
on first reading
An ordinance that 'would
prohibit the sale of alcoholic
beverages within 335 feet of a
church or school was passed on
first reading by the council Dec.
10.
The second and final reading
will take place at the regular
council meeting in February,
set for Monday Feb. 14, at 5:15
p.m. in city hall. If the council
approves the ordinance at that
time, it will go into effect.
This ordinance revises the
existing alcohol ordinance and


does not address the times alcohol
sales are allowed, etc. Those are
not changed by this ordinance.
What is. changed is that any
business or'6rganization wishing
to sell alcohol must make certain
that the sale site is located more
than 335 feet from any church
or school. The ordinance would
not affect existing alcohol sale
sites, only new sites. An existing
alcohol sale site that is located
within 335 feet of a church or
school would be "grandfathered
in."
The penalty for violating this
ordinance would be a fine of up
to $500.and/or up to 60 days in
jail.
In other business:
The council unanimously
approved 'both an amendment of
the future land use plan and the
official zoning atlas to bring those
documents into agreement with
the existing use of the property
belonging to CVS in Lake Butler.
No change to that property, as it
currently exists, was addressed
in this action.
A request by'John Trowell
to annex one acre of land into
the city limits was not acted on
when it was decided that the
issue should be addressed by
Mecusker, Trowell, and possibly
the zoning board. Since the acre
was not contiguous with the city
limits, it could not legally be
annexed as the situation stands.
Mecusker was instructed to meet
with Trowell and attempt to
resolve the situation.


Trowell first made his request
in 2007 and has apparently
already paid the city certain fees
related to the request. The request
was somehow never acted on.in
2007.
Mecusker was instructed to
refund those fees and let the
,process start over again, unless
it was discovered that the fees
were actually related to a water
hookup that was completed on
the Trowell property. At the
meeting, council members were
not sure what the fees were
actually paid for.
Fire Chief Michael Banks
reported that the city and county
fire departments answered 10
calls inside the city limits during
December. There were four
brush fires, two structure fires,
one traffic accident, one reported
gas leak, one downed power line
and one fire alarm (it was a false
alarm).
Code enforcement report for
December...
Two part-time code
enforcement officers spent
55 hours in patrol in Lake
Butler, examining code issues.
A total of nine hours was
spent in researching property
owners and/or city ordinances
or completing follow-up
inspections of properties that had
previous problems but are now in
compliance. A total of 17 hours
was spent by the two officers on
the'following ongoing cases:

See CITY page 3A


689076 63869 2


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone (386) 496-2261 Fax (386) 496-2858

II -^^^i^EIIuE inm3S^^^ e-


I







2A Union County Times Thursday, ]an. 20, 2011


MiSS
Continued from Page 1A


S l4 i/iI 1 Free Wheelchair Mission with
._____ the teen challenge group at her
church, Glen Springs Church
Tiger Idol of Christ, and volunteer for
Amazing Acres.
2011 begins Hobbies: Electric and acoustic
2'011 bs violin,piano,electric and acoustic
Jan 2 0 guitar, composing music,singing,
J 2 acting, dancing, baking/cake
Reduced ticket prices for Tiger decorating, reading, writing,
Idol 2011 are $5 for adults and $2 horseback riding,. drawing,
for-all students The competition painting and photography.
begins Thursday, Jan. 20, at 7:30 Future Plans: Attend Florida
p.m. in the UCHS auditorium. College in Temple Terrace to
For more information, call 386- obtain her bachelor's degree in
496-3040. music and musical composition.
Currently working on her
M s UC first album with big dreams
I S Uthat include performing as a
High set for Broadway actress, becoming
t for a rock star, performing at the
San. 27 Grand Ole' Opry and becoming
a 2 a missionary. Her career goal
The 2011 Miss Union County is to open a music school and
High School pageant will be held community theater in Lake
Thursday, Jan. 27,at 7:30 p.m. at Butler to provide everyone with
the UCHS auditorium. Cost is exposure to the arts.
$5 at the door. Sponsored by: Spires IGA
In recognition of 50 years Supermarkets.
of the pageant, organizers are
asking for all past title holders to Chelsea Ruby
attend to be recognized. Age: 18, Hair/eyes: Sandy
For more information, contact blonde hair and blue eyes.
UCHS at 386-496-3040. Parents: Kelly and Joe Ruby.
Talent: Lyrical dance to "Boy
With a Coin" by Iron and Wine.
-Student Clubs/organizations:
,i Environmental Club president
holiday set 11; FBLA vice president 10,
district reporter, 11, district
Jan. 28 membership coordinator and
Union County schools will be chapter president 12; BETA Club
holding a teacher workday on 9-12; class president 11; student
Friday, Jan. 28. Students will not body president 12; JROTC
be attending school on that day. logistic officer 12; UCHS
Student Advisory 'Council 11-
12; Reach Out Club creator and
Sweetheart coordinator 11-12; Lake Butler
Relay for Life team captain 10-
Pageant 12 and online chairman 11.
Honors/awards: A-B
Feb. 5 Honor Roll; FBLA district
A free Sweetheart Pageant, competition second-place
sponsored by Sanderson Chris- business presentation 10 and
tian Revival Center, will take first place 11; Bradford/Union
place on Saturday, Feb. 5, at 6:30 County Strawberry Pageant
p.m. The church is located at Miss Congeniality 10; Prudential
S.R. 229 and Sapp Road in Sand- Spirit of Community hohoree for
erson. Union County 11; UCHS Most
Contestant age groups are Outstanding in Business award
ages six months to three years 11; Most School Spirit 11 and
old, ages 4-7 and ages 8-14. The Miss Union County High first
pageant is open to boys and girls. runner-up and best interview 11.
For more information and to reg- Community/church
ister, call Samantha Mabrey at-.activities: Lake-Butler:: Relay'
386-853-0919. ..- -. for Life 9-12;. -Envirefninerital


UCHS to hold
honor roll
reception
Note that the honor roll
reception for the second nine-
weeks grading period will be
held on Thursday, Feb. 10, at 6
p.m. in the UCHS auditorium.

School board
to meet
The Union County School
Board will meet on Tuesday,Jan.
25, at 1:30 p.m.
The meeting will take place in
the district office meeting room
located at 55 SW 6th St. in Lake
Butler.

LBES sets FCAT
parent nights
Lake Butler Elementary School
will host FCAT parent nights in
upcoming weeks. To learn more
about the FCAT, you can attend
one of these nights.
Writing night is, set for
Monday, Jan. 24, at 6:30 p.m.
in Mrs. O'Steen's room at the
school.
Information night is set for
Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 6:30 p.m. in
the library.
Reading and math night is set
for Thursday, Feb. 17 at 6:30
p.m. in Mrs. Jones' room.
For more information, call
386-496-3047.

Relay for Life
kickoff meeting
set Jan. 25
The official Relay for Life
kickoff meeting has been set for
Tuesday, Jan. 25, at 6:30 p.m. in
the Townsend Building on Main
Street in Lake Butler.
Come be a life saver!

LBES SAC to
meet Feb. 3
Lake Butler Elementary School
SAC will meet on Thursday, Feb.
3, at 5:30 p.m. in Mrs. O'Steen's
room at the school. Call 386-496-
3047 for more information.


Free child ID

kits available
Lake Butler Elementary
School still has free Child Safety
ID kits available for the parents
of LBES students only. The kits
were donated to the school by
Modern Woodmen of America.
These kits make it easy for
parents to fingerprint their
children, store current photos
and even provide hair samples
for DNA testing. The kits are
designed to be kept at home by
parents where they can be used
if a child is missing or abducted.
For more information, call 386-
496-3047.

LB Rotary sets
Valentine luau
The Lake Butler Rotary Club
has set its annual Valentine
Hawaiian Luau for Saturday,
Feb. 12, from 6:30-11 p.m. at the
Lakeside Community Center in
Lake Butler.


Worth
A. I'+* M


There will be both a silent and
live auction, as well as the same
delicious Hawaiian-style meal
they have had in the past.
The silent auction begins at
6:30 p.m. Proceeds from the event
will fund Rotary community
service activities.
Tickets are $25 per person or
$45 per couple. A table of 10 can
.enjoy the event for $200. Contact
any Rotary member for tickets.

Sardis Baptist
Church sets
revival
Sardis Baptist Church in
Worthington Springs has set a
revival for Sunday-Thursday,
Feb. 6-10 at the church on S.R.
121.
Rusty Womack will be bringing
the services on Sunday at 11 a.m.
and 6 p.m. and weeknights at 7
p.m.
Everyone is welcome to
come!


. .*....: . ," '


HANDICAP BATHROOM PACKAGE I-I
$1,899.00
Walk-in Hydrotherapy Bathtub
Handicap Vanity Handicap Toilet
Grab Bar

877-271-0118
www.FOYBS.coM -.


FC.~ .ht"r~;~


':0 o08'oS P i i isa


USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$19.50 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year:
$19.50 six months


Editor: Teresa Stone-lrwin
Sports Editor: Chff STelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlone Douglass
Typesetting Sylvia Wheeler


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping.


Earl W lay
Melisa Noble
Kathi Bennett


Club roadside cleanup 10,
Back to School Bash 12; FBLA
movie night at Hope Lodge in
Gainesville 11-12; collection
drive for used jeans for battered
women and children 10; served
Christmas meal for homeless and
hungry at St. Francis House 12;
Shands Hospital in Gainesville
Toys for Tots participant 12;
middle school English and
reading tutor 11; assisted UCHS
teachers in organizing and
cleaning their classrooms for the
new school year 11-12; set up
and cleaned for Camp Blanding
Challenge Academy prom 10.
Hobbies: Photography,
community service, fashion
design and watching TV.
Future Plans: Receive
associate's degree from Florida
Gateway College then major in
fashion at the Miami International
University of Art and Design.
While seeking a master's degree
in business management, she
intends to open and operate an
online fashion and photography
business then eventually open a
boutique. Within her business,
she will run community service
projects that will hopefully evolve
into a non-profit organization.
.Ruby also plans to marry, travel
and start a family.
Sponsored by:, CDM
Contracting of Lake Butler.
Megan Mobley
Age: 17, Hair/eyes: Blonde
hair and green eyes. Parents:
Thomas and Marianne Mobley.
Talent: Will play Beethoven's
"Moonlight .Sonata" on the
piano.
Clubs/organizations: Clark's
Crazies .12, Drama Club 12,
WUCR Union, County Radio
running the radio station to
include producing radio shows,
recording public service
announcements and commercials
9-12, varsity volleyball 9-10;
BETA Club 10-11; FFA 9-12;
class treasurer 9 and 10; student
body president 11 ,class president
12 and UCHS Student Advisory
Council 11-12.
Honors/awards: Freshman
homecoming princess; Who's
Who Among American High
School Students 9; varsity
volleyball award, Rookie of the
Yearaward and volleyball letter;
varsity volleyball award, varsity
volleyball Defensive Player of
the Year award and volleyball
"ecier I hlB )'Sl .;Sr Wlis' I ini,.n
C,_unt) -t4W f;-:ci1\cJd It-A


WE ARE FREE
tobacco f ree


Chapter Degree and Greenhand
Degree; FFA Workhorse Award
10-11; Straight A and A-B Honor
Roll, Miss Union County High 3'd
runner-up and best casual wear
11; contestant in Miss Gainesville
Outstanding Teen 11.
Community/church
activities: Member of Harmony
Freewill Baptist Church; middle
school math and science tutor;
UCHS volleyball Little Kids
Camp coach 9-10; All About
Hoops basketball camp coach
9; NOPE Task Force committee
student leader 12.
Hobbies: Zumba, golf,
playing trivia on Tuesday nights
at Applebee's, shoe shopping,
attending Gator sporting events
and spending time with family
and friends at the beach.
Future Plans: After high
school graduation, she will
receive her associate's degree
from Florida Gateway College
in the fall. She will then transfer
to a university to receive her
bachelor's degree in nursing.
While working as a registered
nurse, she plans to further her
education as a nurse anesthetist
and eventually obtain a master's
degree then a doctorate degree
from the University of Florida.
Sponsored by: Parents
Thomas and Marianne Mobley.
Stacie Ellis
Age: 18, Hair/eyes: Sandy
blonde hair and hazel eyes.
Parents: Dwayne and Marge
Page Ellis. Talent: Singing.
Clubs/organizations: FFA 9-
12, JROTC 12, Tigerettes 9-12
and Tigerette captain 12, tennis
10-12, band 9 and weightlifting
11.
Honors/awards: FFA
Greenhand Award, Tigerette
Coaches Award 11, Tigerette
Best Flag Award 12 and A-B
honor roll 12.
Community/church
activities: Junior Friends of the
Library 12 and an active member
of Sardis Baptist Church of
Worthington Springs.
Hobbies: Singing, outdoor
recreation, drawing and watching
movies.
Future Plans: Attend Santa Fe
College's zoo animal technology
program and then transfer to
West Florida University to obtain
a bachelor's degree in zoology.


* Tax Filing
* Tax Planning
* Accounting


Sponsored by: Parents
Dwayne and Mary Page Ellis.
Clara Thornton
Age: 18, Hair/Eyes: Blonde
hair and green eyes. Parents:
Nathan and Tonya Thornton.
Talent: To perform "Diamonds
Are a Girl's Best Friend."
Clubs/organizations: FFA 9-
12, FBLA 9-12; Bradford-Union
Swine Association exhibitor 9-
12; Union County varsity softball
9-12.
Honors/awards: FBLA
district finalist 9-11, Mrs. FBLA
10, state runner-up in Desktop
Publishing 10 and represented
Florida at nationals in California
10.
Community/chu'rch
activities: American Cancer
Society and' working with
younger athletes to help develop
softball skills.
Hobbies: Playing softball,
going to the river and the beach
with friends, shopping with her
mom, watching football with her
dad and spending quality time
with her boyfriend.
Future Plans: Attend college
and play softball while studying
marine biology.
Sponsored by: TonyaThornton
of Charnelle Whittemore Realty.
Alex Morneau
Age: 16, Hair/eyes: Light


* Consulting
* Payroll
* Business Startup


yO


IQuftline


brown hair and blue eyes.
Parents: Deborah and Russell
Gordon. Talent: Dancing.
Clubs/organizations: FFA
9-12; Tigerettes 9-12; dual
enrolled at Florida Gateway
College 12; BETA Club 10-12,
Environmental Club 9.

Honors/awards: Tigerettes
Outstanding Dance Award 11;
FFA chaplain and District Four
co-chair 12, prepared public
speaking state finalist 10, third
place state finalist, sixth in the
state ag sales and service team
and Workhorse Award 11.
Hobbies: Tigerettes, FFA,
painting and sketching, dance,
taking care of her dogs and
spending time with family.

Community/church
activities: Volunteering in Mrs.
Moore's ESE class at Lake
Butler Middle School; member
of Raiford Road Baptist Church.
Future plans: Finish associ-
ate's degree at'FGC then trans-
fer to a university to obtain a
bachelor's degree in journalism
with a minor in theology. Also,
Morneau said she feels it is her
calling to do mission work along
the way.

Sponsored by: Parents Debo-
rah and Russell Gordon.


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TI -J ay, Jan. 20, 2011 Union County Times 3A


CITY
Continued from Page 1A

'A destroyed house and
property nuisances were noted on
SE 8'" Avenueand SE 2nd Street.
The property owner signed
a waiver to allow the city to
clean up the site. Demolition of
the remainder of the house will
also be scheduled, as will debris
removal.
The remains of an old
house across from the public
library needed to be removed.
The property has now been


cleared and the debris has been
removed.
Property located on C.R.
231 and C.R. 238 was noted
as needing to be cleared. The
property owner has expressed
willingness to work with the city'
on the project and the issue is
still ongoing.
A house on Lake Avenue that
was burned in a fire needs to
be cleared. 'Te property owner
signed waivers to allow the city
to demolish the remainder of the
house and clean it up.
A destroyed house on NE 1Ls
Street has broken windows and


Gas could earn millions for landfill


Homeowner chases

burglars, directs

officers to arrest

A Union County homeowner chased two burglars from his Rai-
ford property on Dec. 17 and stayed on their trail all the way into
Baker County, directing law enforcement officers by cell phone the
entire time.
According to the report filed by Union County Sheriff's Office
'Deputy James York, a local man who owned a vacant home on north
C.R. 229 in the Raiford area visited his property on Dec. 17 to find
two people inside the house.
The homeowner told deputies that the two men dropped some
pots and pans they were attempting to steal and fled the area in a
gray mini-van that was pulling a trailer behind it.
The homeowner chased the gray van and called the police dis-
patcher to report the van's movements. Deputy York was notified
that the homeowner reported the van was traveling up 229 into Baker
County, so the Baker County Sheriff's Office was notified as well.
The van made several turns with the homeowner still following
and reporting its movements to the dispatcher.
When York caught up to the homeowner, the homeowner was
parked on the side of the road and was pointing York toward a drive-
way nearby.
York and Baker County deputies went down the driveway and
found the van with two men nearby.
Daniel Keith Kent, 34, and Phillip Arnold Bennett, 22, Ivere ar-
rested after they allegedly admitted being inside the house. The ho-
meowner also identified them asthe men he had seen.
The homeowner stated that none of the items on the trailer had
been taken from his property, but said he had seen the two drop
some of his belongings as they fled. Deputies also found an antique
postal box lying in the yard of the residence. The homeowner identi-
fied it as having come from inside his Raiford house. It had alleg-
edly been taken at an earlier time.
Kent and Bennett denied taking anything from the house, except
the pots and pans they had dropped as they fled.
Both Kent and Bennett Were charged with burglary of an unoc-
cupied dwelling and petit theft. They were given the option of being
held in the Baker County Jail or the Union County Jail. They chose
to be booked into the Union County Jail and were transported there
without further incident.


Janechek's experience design-
ing multiply landfill gas collec-
tion and gas-to-energy projects,
the company has contracted with
two California medical facilities
to build plants that each generate
a megawatt of electricity utiliz-
ing biogas.,
Under Janechek's proposal,
landfill gas-the natural result
of decomposing waste-would
be collected at New River, and
instead of being flared as it cur-
rently is, the gas would be put
into the local pipeline and used
to generate electricity for similar
projects in California.
California's high cost of en-


ergy and the renewable energy
credits Janechek has access to is
apparently what makes the proj-
ect workable, according to New
River's technical advisors.
Engineers from Jones Ed-
munds and Associates helped the
landfill work out the technical
aspects of the proposed agree-
ment with the company, and all
that remains is the legal review.
If' approved, the agreement in-
cludes a tight but workable time-
line, according to the engineer. It
will take about 1.3 years from the
start of the project until the land-
fill receives its first check for the
gas produced.


Janechek is paying the landfill
$150,000 upfront as a guarantee.
That amount will be paid back to
the company over time from the
money the landfill earns on the
sale of the gas, but if Janechek
can't proceed with the project as
planned, then that money would
stay at New River.
Estimates are that the landfill
could make as much as $80,000 a
month or more from the project,
and it is Janechek that is under-
taking the investment to construct
the transmission and generation
project. The landfill's profit will
be tied to both the quality and
volume of gas produced.


Landfill sells carbon credits, profit lower than thought


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
New River Regional Landfill
has taken advantage of two offers
to purchase its amassed carbon
credits, earning a smaller-than-
expected profit doing so.
Given the state of the carbon
market, landfill Executive Direc-
tor Darrell'O'Neal, told the board
last month that the main offer
from Element Markets LLC of
Houston could be the only such
offer it ever gets, and he urged
the landfill board to take advan-
tage of it.
"We're talking about substan-
tial money," O'Neal said.
At the time the landfill ap-


litter. It is both dangerous and
a nuisance. The property owner
has requested a meeting with the
city manager.
A city lot off of SW 91'h
Avenue and SW I' Terrace is
overgrown. Officers are having
difficulty finding and contacting
the property owners. This issue is
ongoing.
A non-operational vehicle
was noted on SW 7th Street. The
owner was given 15 days to
remove it and he complied.
A non-operational vehicle
was noted on SW 2"" Avenue.
The owner removed it.


preached Chicago Climate Ex-
change to certify its credits, car-
bon credits were trading on the
market for $4 to $5, O'Neal said,
but that dropped to 50 cents and
below.
He said prices dramatically de-
creased as it became clear Wash-
ington legislators weren't going
to pass a cap and trade bill.
Demand for carbon credits is
down and the future of the market
uncertain as economic concerns
have outweighed ecological con-
cems and lessened the likelihood"
that the government will enforce
new restrictions on carbon emis-
sions.
California is going forward
with cap and trade thanks to vot-


A property owner is possibly
running an auto repair shop at his
residence on Lake Avenue and
SE 2nd Avenue. Two vehicles that
were originally under repair have
been removed, as the officers
asked. However, a third vehicle
now appears to be under repair.
Officers said they will monitor
the situation.
Numerous properties were
re-inspected after they were cited
for litter issues.These were found
to have been cleaned up and
continue to be in compliance.


ers there, however, so there is
still a market for carbon credits,
even if the value for those credits
not has high as it once was.
A body known as the Air Re-
sources Board has been working
to establish standards for the sys-
tem. O'Neal said landfills were
not included in the recommend-
ed guidelines since all landfills


in California 'are automatically
required to collect and dispose
of their carbon emissions, mak-
ing them ineligible to generate
carbon credits. (Voluntary, not
mandated, carbon emission re-
ductions can allow producers to
claim credits, have them certi-

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POACH
Continued from Page fA

deer in a closed season, hunting
in a closed management area and
violation of probation. Fender
was booked into the Bradford
County Jail with no bond.

Wilson was also .booked into
the Bradford County Jail after


being charged with introduction
of firearms on prison property,
taking deer in a closed season and
hunting in closed management
aiea. Wilson was released after
posting a $20,000 bond.

Griffis was booked into Unionh
County Jail and charged with,
introduction of firearms oh
prison property, taking deer in
a closed season and hunting in


a closed management area. He
was released Jan. 7.
According to FWC officials,
an accomplice to the three men
has been identified and charges
are pending.

Deputies -from both the
Bradford and Union County
sheriff's. offices assisted in
securing the search area.


Russell A. Wade III, P.A.

Attorney at.Law
(386) 496-9656
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Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
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BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
New River Regional Landfill
is finally preparing to embark on
a profitable gas-to-energy project
that could earn more than $8 mil-
lion over the next 15 years.
The company selected follow-
ing a request for proposals last
September, Janechek and Asso-
ciates of California, has provided
the landfill with a contract for
review.
Janechek is a landfill gas re-
covery and cogeneration compa-
ny that's been around since 1997.
In addition to President Alan


- r, ~


free








4A Union County Times Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011


Summerhill, PhD, as pastor.
Summerhill and his family have
relocated from Calhoun City,
Miss., where he was the pastor at
the First Baptist Church for the
last three years.
Summerhill was born in
Birmingham, Ala., and grew up
in Madisoh, Miss.
Summerhill received
his bachelor's degree from
Mississippi State University
in 1999 where he met his wife,


Southwestern BaptistTheological
Seminary in Fort Worth, Texas,
in May of 2002, and his doctorate
in theology from Mid-America
Baptist Theological Seminary in
Memphis, Tenn., in 2009.
Summerhill and his wife have
been married for 11 years and
have three children: Joshua, 7,
Myrick, 5, and Sarah Jane, 1.
Laurie Summerhill previously
taught English and French and
now serves her family at home


primarily center his ministry on
praying for others, teaching the
whole counsel of God through
expository preaching and
shepherding God's people.

The church family at
Providence Village Baptist
Church invites everyone to
worship with them on Sunday
mornings at 11 a.m. The church
is located at 4504 West S.R. 238
in downtown Providence.


Boots 'n BBQ chefs ready


:(Back row, I-r) Laurie Summerhill, Sarah Jane with Pastor James "Dax" Summerhill,
(front row, I-r) Joshua and Myrick Summerhill.


Civil War

history to

be topic at

meeting


PROFIT
Continued from Page 3A

fied and then sold on the carbon
niarket.)
Public hearings are coming up
next month, and the regulatory
commission may still consider
landfills, which would raise the
value of the carbon credits there.
O'Neal said if the Air Resourc-
es Board does not reconsider,,
however, the value of the New
River credits is going to take a
hit, meaning the landfill may
have to hold on to them for years
untilthe economy turns around,
and they still might not be worth
what they once were.
SO'Neal said staff renegotiated
Element Market's original offer
and got a higher per credit cost.
I "Considering the age of most
of these credits ... we talked
about it and it looks like it's a
pretty fair deal," he said.
The sale of most of the land-
fill's carbon credits for $277,404
went through earlier this month,
allowing the landfill to net more
than $124,000 after expenses, in-
cluding the 3.5 percent commis-


The Union County Historical
Society meets Monday, Jan.
31, at 7 p.m. in the Townsend
building on Main Street in Lake
Butler.
Lanny Bishop, a local resident
who is very active in Civil War
re-enactment groups, will, be the
guest speaker. He will be talking
about the only Florida battle that


sion earnedby its credit broker,
International Carbon Bank and
Exchange.
Earth Givers, a nonprofit
working to help.the University of
Florida become carbon neutral,
has expressed interest in purchas-
ing the remaining credits over,
time. It has already purchased the
first 1,000, and by the time the
landfill sells the remaining cred-
its, O'Neal estimates the .board
should net more than $162,000
from both deals.
This is admittedly much less
than the board thought it would
be earning when' the process be-
gan and the credit market was,
stronger, but it's $162,000 more
than the board would have had if
it hadn't pursued the revenue at
all.
The landfill is done producing
carbon credits for now. Its emis-
sions levels have risen as the
landfill has grown, trijping the
state's air quality requirement to'
collect and dispose of the carbon
emissions. The carbon reduc-
tion is no longer voluntary, but
O'Neal. said the landfill could
engage in future projects that
generate carbon credits.


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occurred during the Civil War,
the Battle of Olustee.
The 01 ustee re-enactment takes
place next month and Bishop will
take part. Bishop also participates
in re-enactments of other Civil
War battles, all over the Eastern
United States.
Everyone is welcome to attend
and learn more about the Civil
War and what it is like to take
part in a re-enactment.


Tell us your story!
386-496-2261
uctimes@
windstream.net


Whet your appetite for Chef
Randal White's noontime food
demonstration Saturday, Feb. 12,
at the third annual Santa Fe Col-
lege Boots 'n BBQ Cook-Off and
scholarship fundraiser. This local
TV personality is bringing his fast-.
paced style of food prep and com-
mentary to the Bradford County
Fairgrounds.
What's on his bill of fare? Sides
for barbecue, naturally. And since
the event is to raise dollars for
scholars, he will cook something
green for scholars-broccoli cole
slaw and -green alligator 'hili'.-
(White thinks cole slaw, potato
salad, corn, and red chili are-also
great sides.)
White is an avid barbecuer. He
has a big trailer smoker and has
entered his share of competitions
in the past, although he ino longer
has time for it.
White claims that smoke is the
"fifth flavor" added to the mantra
of four basic tastes (sweet, sour,
bitter, salty) that our taste buds
recognize. He said, in fact, it is the
desire for food and smoke that will
make people drive a long way for
barbecue-they are seeking that
elusive flavor.
"A hundred years ago when peo-
ple cooked on wood stoves there
would always be a little smoke fla-
vor in their food even though they
didn't realize it," he said. "It's a
natural, outdoors flavor that brings
you back to reality-the.way food
tasted before indoor stoves. But


'our food doesn't taste like that
anymore."
He's a fourth generation native
Floridian who grew up in Plant
City. After graduation from Dade
City High School White opted to
join the military instead of going to
college. "I wanted to be a leader,
so I joined the Marines," he said.
While serving in the Corps,
White took extended education
classes at Los Angeles Community
College. His goal was to advance
his military career "and make my-
self smarter."
He had-dreamt of being a chef
since he was six years old, so when
he returned to civilian life he be-
gan that career. White took many
gourmet classes at Withlacoochee
Vo-Tech to enhance his culinary
skills. "I always believed in learn-
ing as much as I could," he said.
As chef of the Ocala Hilton,
White prefers to buy produce from
local organic farmers when he can.


Otherwise his produce comes from
North Florida or Georgia with, of
course, fresh seafood from Flori-
da.
His TV show, "Dishin' It Out,"
is filmed at the Hilton. Air times
for the show and information about
his retail line of barbecue sauces
can be found on White's Web site
www.chefrandalwhite.com.
There's fun for the whole fam-
ily at Boots 'n BBQ and live en-
tertainment all weekend. The 2011
festival runs 5-9 p.m. Thursday
Feb. 10, 5-10 p.m. Friday, Feb. 11
and 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, Feb.
12 at the Bradford County Fair-
grounds, rain or shine. Admission
is $5 per day.
To learn more about the festival,
call organizer Kathryn Lehman at
352-395-5355 or 904-964-5382,
ext. 5355, ;ore-iiail kathr\n.lehm-
an@sfcollege.edu. Visit www.
bootsnbbq.com for images, more
information and travel directions.


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Providence Village Baptist


welcomes new pastor

Providence Village Baptist Laurie. Summethill went, on to educating their children.
Church welcomes James "Dax" earn his master of divinity from Summerhill said he as ires


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. to






Union County Times Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011




Local residents in amazement yesterday as


Collectors provide a stimulus package to


Lake City!


They are paying out right on the

spot for my stuff. Unbelievable!!

iy OAVID MORAN
STAFF WRITER


Spokesperson for the event
said he expects to spend in
xcemss of 200,00,00 this week
for vintage items and precious
metals from local residents.
Here are some examples of
what is going on in the event
that started Monday in the
Fairfield Inn & Suites:
One person sold an old Gibson
guitar that was purchased in the
1960's for less than $250,00
to a collector at the event for
$2175,00
Another person had a pocket
watch collection that sold for

If you go:
WHO: Ohio Valley Refinery
Redamntion Drive
WHAT; Open to public to sll
gold and silver,
WHEN; January 17th 21st
WHcR1s Fairfleld Inn & Suites
538SWCorporat@Dr,
(1.-7 tt 427, W, on Hwy 90,
S, on Ar Qf cWtP)
Lake City, FL 32024 '
TIMES, MONDAY-FRIDAY
9,00am-6:00pm
Every Day
SHOW INFO. (217) 523-4225


$4600.00, with one of the watches
in this collection bringing $3 75.00
of the $4600.00 talley.
A husband and wife brought
in a box of old Jewelry,
wristwatches, coins, and two
German daggers from WW2 and
left $785.00 richer.
This is cool that something
like this would come here to our
town. Where else would this stuff
ever be sold? The refinery has
teamed up with the collectors for
a 24 month tour of the United
States, both big and small towns
to dig up hidden gems,

Items we will
accept include:

Scrap Jewelry
Dental Gold
Sterling Silverware
Sterling Silver Tea Sets
Silver Dollars
All Coins Dated 1964 & Earlier
Industrial Scrap
All forms of Platinum


SHwr and Gold Coin Prices

Up During Poor Economy.


Collectors and
Enthusiasts in
Lake City with
$200,000 to
Purchase Yours!

By DAVID MORGAN
STAFF WRITER
Got Coin? It might be just the
time to cash in. This week, starting
Monday and continuing through
Friday,, the International Collectors
Association. in conjunction with the
Ohio Valley7 Gold & Silver Refinery,
will be purchasing all types of silver
and gold coins direct from the public.
All types are welcome and the event
is free.
Collectors will be on hand to
identify and sort your coins. Then the
quality or grade will be determined.
According t collectors I talked with,
the better the grade the more they
are worth: With the current silver
and gold markets, prices are up for
older,coins too. Any coins minted in
1964 and before in the U.S. are 90%
silver, except nickels and pennies.
The coins worth is determined
by the rarity and the grade. Old silver
dollars are worth a great premium
right now. Even well worn and heavy
circulated ones are bringing good
premiums. Franklin and Kennedy
halves. Washington quarters and
Mercury and Roosevelt dimes are all
worth many times their face value.
While older types like Seated Liberty.
Standing Liberties, and Barber coins
asl worth even more,
Gold coins are really worth a
lot right now according to Brian
Eades of the International Collectors
Association. "This country didn't
start minting coins until 1792," says
Eades. "Before that people would
trade goods using gold dust and
nuggets. Some shop keepers would
take more gold than needed to pay
for items purchased There was no
uniform system of making change,"


The government opened the
first mints and began distributing
the coins in 1792. By the beginning
of the 19th century, coins and paper
currency were wide spread and our
monetary system was here to stay. In
1933, Roosevelt required all banking
institutions to turn in all gold coins.
Once all banks turned in this
gold. the president raised the gold
standard from $20.00 per ounce to
$33.00 per ounce. This was his way
of stimulating the economy during
the great depression. However, gold
coins were never redistributed after
the recall. Not all gold coins were
turned in. Many folks during that
time didn't completely trust the
government and chose to keep their
gold.
These gold coins are sought after
by collectors today and bring many
times the face value. Any gold coins
with the mint marks of CC, D or O
will bring nice premiums. Collectors
at the event will be glad to show you
where to look. Other types of coins
will also be purchase including:
foreign coins, Indian head cents, two
cent pieces, half dimes, three cent
pieces and buffalo nickels to name a
few.
Collectors warn people against
trying to clean their coins as
significant damage can be "done and
the coins value lessened.


, Items we will
accept include:
Scrap Jewelry
Dental Gold
Sterling Silverware
Sterling Silver Tea Sets
Silver Dollars
All Coins Dated 1964 & Earlier
Industrial Scrap
All forms of Platinum


"I'm glad I came in! I really need the money."
CLAUDIA MCDONALD says, who received $825 for a gold coin minted in 1986;


Doens cash in vesterdlaywith jewelry,

ailroad watches and guitar An estimated


$200,000 in Lake City!

By DAVID MORGAN
STAFF WRITER'

The first days of the 5 day
reclamation drive in Lake City will
be a hit with those looking to sell their
gold and silver. Representatives are on
hand this week purchasing all-types
of unwanted and broken jewelry, An
c~tinimted 55 people left the event
with over $200 dollars from old class
rings, wedding bands, herringbones,
and gold teeth, Coins dated 1964 and'
earlier were bringing big premiums
as well, Silver dollars, halves and
quarters arrived in large quantities.
Lots of gold coins were also brought
in, Rebecca Hughes walklcd away
with over $1200.00 after selling an
original $20 gold piece from 1888.


items of
Interest:
Vintage Guitars:
Martin, Gibson. Fender,
National, Rickenbucker,
Gretsch, Mandolins, Banios
and others
Pocket Watches:
Hamilton, Illinois, Waltham,
Patek Phillipe, Ball, Howard,
South Bend, Elgin and others
Wrist watches: Omega,
Accutron, Longines, Hamilton,
Breitling and many more
Old paper money: United
States, Confederate States,
Blanket Bills, $1000.00 bills
and more
Antique Toys: Trains, Tin
wind-ups, Mechanical Banks,
Robots, Pressed Steel trucks,
and many more
War Memorabilia: Swords,
Bayonets, Helmets, German,
Confederate, Union, USA, and
others
Local records reveal to our
research department that recent
vintage guitar sold for $2400.00
and another for $12,000.00 to a
collector that will be tied into
the event this week via live
database feed.


On the other side of the room n ere
representatives from the Antique
AsSociation. They were purchasing
all types of guitars, large currency
bills dated before 1923, military
items and pocket watches. One
watch was purchased by a collector
in Montana for $835 dollars. There
were piles of sterling silver items
like old silverware sets and tea pots,
One gentleman rolled a cart in with 3
boxes full of silver coins. Company
officials reported spending over
$80,000 the first day of the event,
alone. Brian Eades with Ohio Valley
said, "We have had an overwhelming
turnout this first day and we expect
to get busier every day this week."
The event continues today and runs
through Friday. The event is free and
,the public is welcome.

Local Resldents are
read to cash Inl

International antique buyers
in town this week and ready to
stimulate economy!

By DAVID MORGAN
STAFF*WRITER
Hundreds of phone calls
from. local residents this week to
the corporate office of the Ohio
Valley Gold and Silver Refinery
pour in inquiring about items to
be purchased all this week by the
team of antique buyers that is on
site with OVGSR.
The team of buyers this week
are purchasing a vast array of
vintage items (see left) along.with
coins, gold jewelry, and sterling
silver items the refinery deals in.
It is a Local shot in the arm for
our economy. The spokesperson
for the event expects to spend in
excess of $200,000.00 this week
at the Fairfield Inn & Suites
paying local residents on the spot.
The spokesperson for the company
explained that these collectors are
paying collector price for vintage
items. It's a great way for people to
get a great valge for their items.


Refinery repsisma atbes wNi be on
hand through Frday to purchase an
gold, siwer and platinum iteiis, as
weil as osiins Publi weiwcomneWI







dA Union County Times Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011


Underhill and Emerson

top LBMS science fair


Lake Butler Middle School science fair first- and second-place winners were (back row, I-r) Brenan Clyatt, Macy
Adams, Alyssa Davison, Kayla Andrews, Kent Coburn, Ashley Holt, Lane Underhill, Wesley Smith, Samantha Massey,
(front, I-r) Billy Hunter, Case Emerson, Collin Ulmer, Chance Oody, Matt Cooper, Montana Parrish and Cody Church.


Healthy

Start

to meet

Jan. 20
Healthy Start of North Flor-
ida will hold a board meet-
ing on Thursday, Jan. 20,
at 2 p.m. at the WellFlorida
Council Conference Room in
Gainesville.
Everyone is invited to at-
tend. For more information,
call Celia Paynter at 352-313-
6500, ext. 118.




LEGALS




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 63-2007-CA-115
HELEN THOMPSON, F/K/A HELEN
WARD,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JEAN HARDIN,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that,
pursuant to an Order Setting Publtc
Sale in the above-captioned action, I
will sell the property situated in Union
County, Florida, described as:
A parcel of land lying in the-NE /4 of
the SW 'A of Section 18, Township 5
South, Range 21 East, Union County,
Florida; said parcel being more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the locally accepted
Northwest corner of the NE /4 of
the SW 1 of said Section 18 and
run N 85o43'48" E, along the locally
accepted North line of said NE 1 of
SW: 4, for a distance of 302.00 feet
to the Northwest corner of a parcel of
land recorded in ORB 60, Page 501
of the public records of said County;
thence run S 03'31'27" E, along
the West line of said ORB 60, Page
501, for a distance of 715.70 feet to
the Northerly R/W line of former ACL
Railroad (100' R/W. and now owned
by Florida Dept. of Transportation);
thence run N 59044'29" E along
last said Northerly R/W line, for a
distance of 162.00 feet to the Point
of Beginning. From the Point of
Beginning thus described run N
32039'28" W, for a distance of 195.03
feet; thence run N 63021'00" E, for
a distance of 137.73 feet; thence
run S 0251'04" E, for a distance of
195:46 feet; thence run S 18015'13"
W for a distance of 19.12 feet to said
Northerly R/W line .of former ACL
Railroad; thence run S 59044'29" W,
along last said Northerly R/W line for
a distance of 25.00 feet to the Point
of Beginning. The above described
parcel being a portion of ORB 60,
Page 501 and ORB 94, Page 632 and
Deed Book 7, Page 79 of the public
records of said County.
Tax Parcel No.
18-05-21-00-000-0550-0
at public sale, to the highest and best
bidder for cash, at the front door of
the Union County Courthouse in
Lake Butler, Florida on Thursday at
11 :bD a.m. on the 3rd day of February,
2011.
WITNESS my hand and the,seal of
this Court this 11" day of January,
2011.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
REGINA H. PARRISH
BY: Julia Croft
As Deputy Clerk
1/13 2tchg 1/20-UCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
The: Lake Butler Mini Storage has
scheduled an auction on Saturday,
January 22, 2011, at 10:00 a.m.
located at 1015 SW 3rd Street, Lake
Butler, FL 32054 (behind the Lake
Butler Apartments, Highway 121).
Pursuant to Chapter 83 of the Storage
Facility Act of the State of Florida, the
following units will be foreclosed:
Sabrina Martin Unit #65 $179.00
Alphonso Edwards Unit #4 $121.00
Tony, Paytee Jr. Unit #5 $121.00
Jonathan Rawls Unit #1 $115.27
AmyWashington Unit #47 $270.42
1/13 2tchg 1/20-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
:CASE NO.: 63-2009-CA-000028
DIVISION:
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIAM DAVID HOLMES, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order Reschedpling
Foreclosure Sale dated January


12, 2011, and entered in Case No.
63-2009-CA-000028 of the Circuit
Court of the EIGHTH Judicial Circuit
in and for UNION County, Florida,
wherein WELLS FARGO BANK,
NA, is the Plaintiff and WILLIAM
DAVID HOLMES; BRANDY NICOLE
HOLMES; TENANT #1 N/K/A
KEATON HOLMES N/K/A KEATON
HOLMES N/K/A KEATON HOLMES
N/K/A KEATON HOLMES; TENANT
#2 N/K/A TRISTA HOLMES N/K/A
TRISTA HOLMES N/K/A TRISTA
HOLMES N/K/A TRISTA HOLMES
are the Defendants, The Clerk of the
Court will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the FRONT DOOR
OF THE MIDDLE OF THE UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00
a.m. on the 3rd day of February, 2011,
the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 22, BLOCK B, PROVIDENCE
VILLAGE SUBDIVISION, PHASE
II, ACCORDING TO-MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 17, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN


MOBILE HOME LOCATED
THEREON AS A FIXTURE AND
APPURTENANCE THERETO: 2003,
MERIT, VIN# FLHMBRE94549034A
& FLHMBRE94549034B.
A/K/A 4913 SW 80TH TRAIL, LAKE
BUTLER, FL 32054.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file a claim
within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of
this Court on January 13, 2011.
Regina Parnsh
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Crystal Norman
Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the Americans
Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities requesting reasonable
accommodations to participate in
this proceeding should contact (386)
496-3711 (Voice) or (904) 374-3639
(Voice or TDD) or via Florida Relay
Service at 1-800-955-8771.
1/20 2tchg 1/27-UCT


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Lake Butler Middle
School science fair grand
prize winners were Case
Emerson for biological
sciences and Lane
Underhill for physical
sciences.


Wine tasting

to benefit

scholarships
The North Florida Gator Club
will host its fourth annual wine
tasting on Thursday, Feb. 3, from
6:30-9 p.m. at the Country Club
of Lake City.
Tickets are $22 in advance or
at the door. There will be heavy
hors d'oeuvres and a variety of
wines to sample.
Ticket stubs will be entered in
door prize drawings. You must
be present to win.
There will also be a silent
auction that includes a basketball
signed by Billy Donovan.
All proceeds benefit
scholarship recipients attending
the University of Florida from
Union, Baker, Columbia,
Hamilton and Suwannee


Lake Butler Middle School
recently held its annual science
fair, with a large number of
students competing for the first
three places in each category.
There were a lot of good, well-
thought-out projects for the
judges to chose from, but the
following students came out on
top 6f the competition.
Case Emerson took the grand
prize in the biological sciences
division after also placing first
in zoology. The second-place
zoology project was completed
by Billy Hunter. Third place
went to Ty Hamilton.

The other biological sciences
division winners were:
Behavioral and social
sciences-first place, Macy
Adams, second place Brenan
Clyatt and third place was a tie
between Chase Wilkerson and
Lethia Johnson.
Biochemistry- first place,
Samantha Massey.


counties.
For tickets or information
contact Bill 904-259-3705, Ron
386-397-3378, Angela 386-961-
1766, Bob 386-752-3333.or Ian
352-316-4305. .


Baldwin High

School reunion

planned
If you graduated or attended
Baldwin High School between
the years of 1950 and 1969, a
reunion is being planned for
you.
The event has been scheduled
for June 17-19 and will be held
at the Quality Inn on 1-295 and
Commonwealth Avenue in
Jacksonville.
If you would like to be
placed on the notification list-
telephone, letter or e-mail-


SBotany-first place, Cody
Church, second place, Ashley
Holt, and third place, Garrett
Rich.
Medicine and health
sciences-first place, Kayla
Andrews, second place, Alyssa
Davison, third place Cayla
Davis.
The grand prize winner in the
physical sciences division was
Lane Underhill, who also took
first place in chemistry. Earning
second place in chemistry was
-Wesley Smith. Third place went
to Taylor Furukawa.

The other physical sciences
division winners were:
Engineering-first place,
Chance Oody; second place,
Collin Ulmer.
Physics andastronomy- first
place went to Matthew Cooper.
There was a tie for second place
between Kent Coburn and
Montana Parrish. Third place
went to Samuel Baker.


please call 904-724-3580 or
904-266-4253 and leave your
name and contact information
or e-mail your request to lulah@
mihdspring.com.

UCHS sets prom
date for April 1
Union County High School has
set the date for its annual prom.
for Friday, April 1, at the Florida
Museum of Natural History in
Gainesville. Contact 386-496-
3040 for more information.

American
Legion to meet
American Legion Post #153 of
Lake Butler will meet at 7 p.m.
on Thursday, Jan. 20, at the Lake
Butler Masonic Lodge on Main
Street.


message by Monday, Feb. 7. We will print
in the Feb. 10 issue of the Regional News
Section, Bradford County Telegraph, Lake
Region Monitor and Union County Times.


All messages must be in our office by 3 p.m. Feb. 7. No exceptions!
Mail or bring in your completed form to the office nearest you.
E-mail photo and/or message to socials@bctelegraph.com;
include phone number and we'll call back for credit card info.


BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH
904-964-6305 FAX: 904-964-8628
131 W. CALL ST.
' STARKE, FL


I. .. .


UNION COUNTY TIMES
386-496-2261 FAX: 386-496-2858
125 E. MAIN ST.
LAKE BUTLER, FL

LAKE REGION MONITOR
352-473-2210 FAX: 352-473-2210
7382 SR-21
S KEYSIONt ..IGHTS, FL


1% I
'9 -



i '
florda-cl






Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011 Union County Times 7A


Library Expands Preschool
Storytime Program
Two sessions will be held each Thursday instead of one, beginning in
february. The first will be at 10 a.m., as in years past. The new session
w ill be at 1 p.m. each Thursay. These programs are designed for preschool
and prekindergarten-aged children and include a story and an activity.
Children must be accompanied by an adult. All programs are free and open
to the public. For more information, call 386-496-3432.
Scheduled Programs
Feb. 3: Cool Animals March 24: Where
in Cool Places the Wild Things Are
Feb. 10: (Valentine's March 31: Old
Day program) I Love McDonald Had a
Bugs Farm
Feb. 17: Camouflage April 7: Digging Upa f'
and Creatures Dinosaur
a Feb. 24: Cypress April 14: Slithering in
Knees and a Sandstorm
Short Stories. April 21: (Easter
March 3: Home, program) Hip Hop
Home on the Range from the Pet Shop
March 17: (St. Don't forget to -
Patrick's Day Dial-a-Story!
program) Monkey 386-496-2542.
See, Monkey Do


ff70


ABOVE: In the center is
Buffalo Bills running back
C.J. Spiller pictured with .
Union County High School : / -
exceptional education
students Nancy Slocum,
Jose Gonzalez, Keanna
Odom, Kelly Martin,
Travis Canada, Sammie
Bustrycki, Brittany Durant,
James Suttles and Laura :
Watson. Photo courtesy
of Lola Lacy. RIGHT: C.J. .
Spiller sits and chats with
Sammie Bustrycki, Brittany
Durant, Jose Gonzalez and A
paraprofessional Cathy
Sp ier surprises students with visit

Spiller surprises students with visit


Sign up for Babe
Ruth baseball
Signups for Union County
Babe Ruth baseball will take
place'at the OJ. Phillips Recre-
ation Complex every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-noon during the
month of January.
All new Union County Babe
Ruth players must bring a copy
of their 'birth certificate to sign
up. The cost is $65 for T-ball
and $80 for all other divisions.
Players must be five years old by
May 1 to be eligible.


For more information, please
call Denise Dukes at 386-496-
0908.

Girls softball
signups taking
place this month
Union County girls softball
registration will take place on
Saturday during the month of
January. Registration will be
held from 9 a.m.-noon at the O.J.
Phillips Recreational Complex
on S.R. 121. The cost is $75 per
player.


For more information, please
contact Regina Seay at 386-496-
1741.

Church to hold
Super Bowl
service, game
Victory Christian Center of
Lake Butler will hold a special
Super Bowl Sunday service on
Sunday, Feb. 6, at 11:30 a.m.
Guest speakers will include a
number of former college foot-
ball players.
Following the service,a friend-


On Jan. 11, Buffalo Bills run-
ning back C.J. Spiller made a
surprise visit to a group of out-
standing students at his alma ma-
ter, Union County High School.
Spiller said that he wanted to
give back to his community in a
special way and decided to take
the time to visit with students.
Spiller spoke to them about


ly game of flag football will be
played at the Union County High
School football field. The game
is open to only those boys and
girls ages 6-18 who attended the


football and the choices he made
in his life to help him be success-
ful. He spoke individually with
the students, talking about school
and job responsibilities and why
education is important.
Spiller also took the time to
meet with students at Lake But-
ler Middle School, giving time


church's Super Bowl Sunday
service.
After the game, refreshments
will be served at VCC. Later
that evening, VCC will show the


for discussions, autographs -and
photo opportunities.
"We are so touched that CJ.
took time out of his busy career
to meet these children. He made
them feel so special!" said ESE
teacher Tammy Harrison. She
added, "We are so proud of his
accomplishments and dedication
to his hometown!"


super bowl game for adult men
only. The cost is $5 per person to
attend the showing. For more in-
formation, email vcclakebutler@
aol.com.


* Need More Energy?


* Can't Control Weight?


* Tired of Mood Swings?


* Sick of Hot Flashes?


Post-menopausal women suffering from the above
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testosterone, thyroid and cortisol levels can not only
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dementia, bone loss and more.

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Call Today For Appointment

386.496.2476
Evening appointments available
575 SE 3rd Ave., Ste 3
Lpke Butler, FI 32054
Most major health insurances
accepted. Not all services are
covered by insurance. Please
contact us for more information.


Dr.Cindi Larimer
Board Certified Family Practice
Member American Society
of Bariatric Physicians


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SThursday, Jan. 20, 2011 Union County Times


a M;*pp


41






SB Section Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL-
NEWS FROM- BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION


Bradford High band

helps welcome Gov.
Scott, Lt. Gov.

Carroll to office
(Photos courtesy of Christie Torode)


The Bradford High School band was invited to take
part in Gov. Rick Scott's inauguration on Jan. 4. Pic-
tured counter-clockwise from above:,band members
Aaron Akins and Brian Wood; Gov. Rick Scott and Lt.
Gov. Jennifer Carroll are pictured with their spouses,
Ann Scott and Nolan Carroll; leading the band are
Jenny Starnes and Ashley Proctor, with majorette
Tymber Tatum also pictured; majorettes Nikki Miller,
Ashlyn Crews and Brittney Hill; band members Avery
McKalum, Kristian Thurman and Jerika Krol.


Mouthand hra
L ~~11I ~cC/>I OL`EV e


AIR

f, iij *F +
_-9'






2B Telegraph, Times F. Monitor B Section Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011


Thursday is last
day to register
for Miss
Bradford Fest
Registration for Miss
Bradford Fest, an event of the
third annual Santa Fe College
Boots-N-BBQ, will end after
Thursday, Jan. 20.
The pageant, which will be
held Saturday, Jan. 29, at the
Bradford High School
auditorium at 7 p.m., is open to
contestants in four age
divisions: 4-6 (Little Miss), 7-
12 (Junior Miss), 13-17 (Teen
Miss) and 18-21 (Miss).
Categories include Western
wear, talent (optional), party
dress, evening wear,
photogenic and on-stage
question (Teen Miss and
Miss).
The entry fee is $50.
Contestants receive T-shirts,
participation trophies and
program books.
Applications are available at
the Santa Fe College Andrews
Center in Starke or via e-mail
request at
thorn99@embarqmail.com.
:A portion of the proceeds
will fund Santa Fe College
scholarships for Bradford
Cdunty students.
For more information, call
Lisa Tatum at 904-769-1748 or
Brenda Thornton at 904-364-
8266. You may also visit the
event's Facebook page.

Community
theater to hold
auditions this
Sunday
-The Lake Region
Community Theater is hosting
auditions for its March
production of "Everybody
Loves to be Opal" dn Sunday,
Jan. 23, at 2 p.m. at Chrissy's
Olde Meeting House on Call
Street in downtown Starke,
No prepared monologue is
needed.' Actors will do
readings from the script.
Roles for both men and
women are available.
For more information, please
call Tamara Dinkins at 904-,
782-9899.

Lake Butler
Social Club
meets every
Saturday
The Lake Butler Social Club
meets each Saturday at the
Lake Butler Community
Center. A potluck dinner
begins at 7 p.m., followed by
dancing from 8 p.m. until 11
p.m.
Dress is casual dressy and
special occasion.
Admission for guests $8.
Please call Judy at 904-397-
0267 or Gale at 386-496-2776
for more information.

Local Gold
Prospectors
Association of
America group
meets Thursday
The Gold Prospectors
Association of America, Starke
*Chapter, will be conducting its
next monthly meeting this
Thursday, Jan. 20, at Butler
Seafood House in Lake Butler
at 7 p.m.
Members of the chapter,
which is family oriented, invite


you for an evening of fun,
education and fellowship.
The chapter's youth group
was recently recognized
nationally and featured in
"Pick and Shovel Gazette," a
publication dedicated to gold
prospecting.
There are no monthly dues,
annual fees or hidden charges,
The only cost is a little of your
time and a willingness to have.
fun. However, if you have an
extra buck or two, come early
and take advantage of a good
meal at an affordable price.
For more information, please
call chapter president John
Leshuk at 904-364-0680 or
904-964-4677. You may also
e-mail Leshuk at
starkegpaa@yahoo.com.

Crosshorn
Ministries to
host meeting,
open house Jan.
20, Jan. 29
Crosshorn Ministries, an
outdoors spiritual group open
to males of all ages, will host a
meeting on speck and saltwater
trout fishing on Thursday, Jan.
20, at 7 p.m. at the Starke Golf
and Country Club. Ricky
Smith will be the guest
speaker.
An "outdoors" devotional
and door-prize giveaways will
also be a part of the evening's
activities.
Admission is free. Snacks
and drinks will be available.
Crosshorn will host an open
house on Saturday, Jan. 29, at
noon at Champion's Heart
Ministries located at 205
Magnolia St. in Keystone
Heights. The open house will
include food, music, prize
giveaways and activities for
the whole family, while master
turkey call maker Lamar
Williams of Starke has donated
one of his calls-signed by
Williams-for drawing.


Tickets for the drawing are
$5 each, or five may be
purchased for $20. Proceeds
will benefit the ministry.
For more information on the
Jan. 20 meeting or the Jan. 29
open house, please call John
Whitfield at 352-475-1904.
You may also e-mail Whitfield
at huntfishwriter@aol.com.

Boots-N-BBQ
membership
tickets are
available
Santa Fe College's Boots-N-
BBQ is offering membership
tickets at a cost of $25, which
includes one admission to all
three days of the event (Feb.
10-12) and an appreciation
dinner after the event.
Boots-N-BBQ proceeds fund
scholarships designed
specifically for Bradford
County students.
Membership tickets are
available at the Santa Fe
College Andrews Center.
Checks should be made
payable to SF Foundations.


Generosity is not giving
me that which I need
more than you do, but it
is giving me that which
you need more than I do.
-Kahlil Gibran


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Sat, 4:55, 7:05, 9:15
Sun, 4:55, 7:05
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Prices & availability subject to change without notice.


Social Announcements
- -- --------- --------


Victoria Mercedes Pena
and Joseph Daniel Martin
Pena-Martin
to wed in Feb.,
Raul and Mercedes Pena of
Anthony, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Victoria
Mercedes, to Joseph Daniel
Martin, son of Randall and Kim
Martin of Ocala, and grandson
of Charles and Juanita Belk of
Keystone Heights.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Westport High School in
Ocala and is currently attending
the University of Florida. The
groom-elect graduated from
Keystone Heights High School
and Central Florida Community
College. He is presently attend-
ing Santa Fe College.
A February wedding is being
planned.


Jakabs celebrate 50th anniversary


Zoltan "Zoli" and Nancy Ja-
kab of Brooker celebrated their
50' wedding anniversary on
Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010, at
Smyrna Baptist, Church with
their family and friends.
The couple was married on


Oct. 15, 1960. They have three
children, three grandchildren
and two great-grandchildren.
The Jakabs are members of
Smyrna Baptist Church, where
Zoli is a deacon,.


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SR-230 E (2 miles east of US-301) B




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Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times 8& Monitor B Section 3B



Crime & Punishment
Starkefwasarrested.an..... .b


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights .area)
counties:
Cassius Wendell Carn, 28,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 12
and booked into the Bradford
County Jail for contempt of
court-child support. He purged
tle charge by paying $394 and
was released Jan. 14.
Cayla Nichole Carter, 19, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 17 by
Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and she was released on bond
Jan. 17.
Sean Cascanet, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 12 by Clay County
Sheriffs Office (CCSO)
deputies on warrants for grand
theft and passing a forged
check.
Stephen Michael Collins, 32,
of Mount Pleasant was arrested
Jan. 13 by Hampton Police
Department (HPD) officers for
driving without a valid driver's
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Jan. 13.
Marvin Glen Crews, 39, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 11 by
Bradford County Sheriffs
Office (BCSO) deputies for
driving while licuise is
suspended or revoked,
resisting an officer with
violence, contributing to the
delinquency of a minor and on
a warrant for violation of
probation for an original
misdemeanor charge. Bond
was set at $11,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
James Tyrone Davy, 37, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 15 by
S.PD .officers for disorderly
conduct. He was released on
Jan. 16.
Scott"CAfdreW" D-ougls, 40,
of Brooker was arrested Jan.
15 by SPD officers for having
an expired tag for more than
four months. He was released
on Jan. 15.
Thomas Jerald Drawdy, 39,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 14 by Union County
Sheriffs Office (UCSO)
Deputy Charles Townsend for
violation of probation for an
original misdemeanor charge.
He remained in jail as of press
time.
David Lee Garland, 32, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 11 by
BCSO deputies for dealing in
stolen property. Bond was set
at $10,000 and he was released
on bond Jan. 12.
Jacquara Octavia George,
21, of Lawtey was arrested
Jan. 11 by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. She
was being held on no bond and


remained in jail as of press
time.
Mark Andrew Gibson, 50, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 10 and
booked into the Bradford
County Jail on an out-of-
county warrant. Bond was set
at $1,500 and he was released
on bond Jan. 11.
Nicholas Sidney Green, 18,
was arrested Jan. 10 and
booked into the Bradford
County Jail on an out-of-
county warrant. Bond was set
at $45,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Tommy L. Gribble, 32, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
11 by BCSO Deputy Jerry
Feltner on a warrant from
Suwanne County for failure to
register as a sex offender.
David J. Harper, 18, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 15 by
SPD officers and charged with
two counts of larceny, one
count of grand theft firearm,'
and two counts of burglary to
an unoccupied structure. Bond
was set at $60,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Doyle John Havard, 25, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 11 by
BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked, two counts of failure
to appear in court for original
misdemeanor charges and one
count of violation of probation
for an original felony charge.
Bond was set at $9,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time .
Tommy Ely Hughes, 24, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 15 by
SPD officers for disorderly
conduct. He was released on
Jan. 16.
Kevin Laverne Jenkins, 36,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 15
by SPD officers for battery.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.


Justin Wade Jones. 27, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 14 by
SPD officers for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Jan. 15.
SFlorence Eric Keye, 30, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 12 by BCSO deputies for
burglary to a dwelling and
battery. Bond was set at
$20,000 and she was released
on bond Jan. 12.
James Alfred Lussier, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 15 by BCSO deputies for
DUI. Bond was set at $500 and
he was released on bond Jan.
15.
Alexander Manusuthakis,
22, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Jan. 11 by CCSO
deputies for aggravated
battery, resisting an officer and
felony domestic battery.
John Mason, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 13 by CCSO deputies for
burglary of a dwelling and
possession of more than 20
grams of marijuana.
Joseph.Patrick McLaughlin,
28, of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 15 by UCSO Deputy
Townsend for burglary of a
dwelling and larceny.
Barry Layne Moore, 49, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 13
by BCSO deputies for
attaching a tag not assigned to
the vehicle and driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he was released on
bond Jan. 14.

Richard Craig Nipper, 42, of
Brooker was arrested Jan. 17
by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an
original misdemeanor charge.
He was being held on no bond
and remained in jail as of press
time.


Tractors 64 Labor only -
Parts and
Lubricants
Riding add't charge
Includes plckup d. J&ellcr. o. rn
Mow ers Lawn Tractor. & Ridine I.,

* CHANGE THE OT I FIL TER
- CHANGE THE AIRFITEn Power Mowers
* CHANGE THE PIUGIS 4 9
SSHARPEN OR REPL AC
BLADES IF NEEDED
CHECK BELTS AND Labor only Parts
and Lubricants add't
REPLACEIF NEEDED charge
SCECK TIRES *Offer valid
GENERAL ADJUSTMENTS a CLEANING Jan. -Mar. 31, 2011


BRYAN S AE LAWN AND
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Carolyn Marie Padgett, 55,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 17
by BCSO deputies for failure
to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $5,000 and
she remained in jail as of press
time.
Richard David Page, 38, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
16 by UCSO Deputy John
Whitehead for aggravated
assault, carrying a concealed
firearm and improper
exhibition of a firearm. Page
allegedly brandished a firearm
at customers of a local bar.
James Cleveland Perry, 47,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 12 by UCSO Deputy Todd
Hanlon for violation of a
conditional release agreement
related to domestic violence
charges.
Chad Alex Prevatt, 46, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 11
by BCSO deputies for failure
to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $4,000 and he
was released on bond Jan. 11.
Donald Reese, 44, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 15 by CCSO deputies ori a
warrant for violation of
probation.
Boyd Morris Roberts, 49, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 11
and booked into the Bradford
County Jail on an out-of-
county warrant. Bond was set
at $5,000 and he was released
on bond Jan. 12.
John Steven Schrock, 23, of
Interlachen was arrested Jan.
11 by BCSO deputies for
failure to appear in court for an


B4 1


original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $4,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Victoria Lee Starlin, 29, of
Brooker was arrested Jan. 10
by BCSO deputies foi- larceny
and trafficking in counterfeited
credit cards. Bond was set at
$20,000 and she remained in
jail as of press time.
SAdam Svitek, 26, of Melrose
was arrested Jan. 15 by CCSO
deputies on a warrant for
failure to appear in court.
Randall Thomas, 53, of


Convenient locations

Private insurance, Medicare and
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Starke was arrested Jan. 1J by
CCSO deputies for aggravated
battery.
James D. Willis, 24, of Lake
Butler was arrested Jan. 11 by
BCSO deputies for failure to
appear in court for an original
felony charge. Bond was set at
$20,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Kevin Lee Wilson, 27, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 14 by
BCSO deputies for failure to
appear in court for an original
misdemeanor charge. Bond
was set at $2,000 and he was
released on bond Jan. 16.


Pain is inevitable. Suffering is optional.
-M. Kathleen Casey


* Auto Accidents ,
* Work InjuriesEL ai
* Headaches Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
* Neck and Back Pain Servingthe area for21years.

TRERPEUTC MSSAIE B


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Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


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Owner


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6110 SE 205th
352-475-3113


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352-475-3113


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FAKEA A 352-473-7560

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Serving yr areao904-964-2208
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A wide range of services-from
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4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011


.t.r.. .i2 .
.a.J. Riders may take part in 25-
varsity boys to or,52-mile rides, which start at
the fairgrounds.
host basketball Registration is $35 prior to
OUram eb 8- and $40 afterward.
tournaren j-n Price includes T-shirt,


Saturday
Basketball fans are invited to
the Tornado Junior Varsity
ShoOtout, which will be held
Saturday, Jan. 22.
Bishop Kenny, First Coast,
Gainesville, Interlachen,
Jacksonville Forrest, Ocala
forest, Providence and Santa,
Fe 'will join Bradford. Game
times are I p.m., 2:30 p.m., 4
p.m., 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m.
SThe 7 p.m. will pit Bradford
(8-3) against Forrest.
Concessions will be
available, with barbecue
sandwiches being served
beginning at 5 p.m.
Admission for a day pass is
$4 at the door and $3 if
purchasedin advance
SPlease call Nancy Odom at
Bradford High School at 904-
966-6086 for ticket
information.,

Keystone's

Trinity Baptist

to offer Upward

soccer program
Trinity Baptist Church in
Keystoqc .JA ghts -is currently
registering for Upward soccer,
which is open to children ages
K4-sixth grade.
Registration is $70 through
Feb. 12 and $80 afterward.
Practices begin March 14.
Practices and games are
limited to one hour.
For more information, please
call 352-473-7261, or visit the
church Web site at
www.trinitybc.org.


Boots-N-BBQ

bicycle ride set

for Feb. 12
In. conjunction with this
year's Santa Fe College Boots-
N-BBQ event, which is
scheduled for Feb. 10-12 at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds,
there.will be a bicycle ride
sponsored by the Kiwanis Club
of Starke at 10 a.m. on




LEGALS

NOTICE OF ROAD
CONSTRUCTION
Road Construction on SE 144th
from SR 100 to the rajiroad is
scheduled from January 10, 2011
to December 20, 2011. Traffic will
be reduced to one lane during
portions of construction and should
be limited to local traffic as much
*as possible.
1/13 2tchg 11/2-B-sect
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Board of County
Commissioners has scheduled a
workshop to discuss Economic
Development and other
miscellaneous topics on January
27, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. in the
Commission Meeting Room, North
Wing, Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL. Please contact the
office of County Manager if you
have any questions regarding this
workshop at 904-966-6327.
1/20 ltchg-B-sect
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANi.. ..
BYTHE BOR'i OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a
proposed ordinance, which title
hereinafter appears, will_ be-
considered for. enactmentby the
Board of County Commrssioners of
Bradford County, Florida at a public
hearing on Monday, February 7,
2011, at 9:30 a.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be
heard, at the County Commission
Meeting Room in the North Annex
of the Bradford County
Courthouse, located at. 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
At the date, time and place first
above mentioned; all inereterested
persons may appear and be heard
with respect to the proposed
ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING
ORDINANCE 2011-01 TO
PROVIDE A PRIORITY FOR._
LOCAL PREFERENCE BIDDERS
SEEKING TO. MATCH A LOW
BIDDER; BROADENING THE
APPLICABILITY OF THE
ORDINANCE TO
CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS
AND OTHER EXPENDITURES;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
The public hearing may be
continued to one or more future
dates. Any interested party shall be
advised that tpe'date, time and
place of any continuation of the
public hearing shall be announced
during the public hearing and that
no further notice concerning the
matter will be published.


All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision
made at the public hearing, they
will need a record of the
proceedings and, for such purpose,
they may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings
is made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
1/20 ltchg-B-sect


admission to Boots-N-BBQ on
Feb. 12 and a barbecue meaL-
For more information, please
call 352-395-5355, or log onto
the Web site
www.bootsnbbq.com.

If you or your business is
interested in sponsoring a mile
'marker along the bike route,
please call Barry Warren at
352-494-3326.


All proceeds from Boots-N-
BBQ events go toward funding
Santa Fe College scholaTslips
for Bradford County students.
For more information on
Boots-N-BBQ, visit the
aforementioned Web site, or
call 352-395-5355 or 904-964-
5382 (extension 5355). E-mail
inquiries may be sent to
kathryn.lehman@sfcollege.
edu.


Mistakes are part of the
dues one pays for a full
life.
-Sophia Loren


Starke Rec.

Department

offers umpire

certification on

Saturday, Feb. 9
The Starke Recreation
Department will host a
baseball/softball umpire
certification clinic on
Saturday, Feb. 9, at its Thomas
Street Center from 8:30 a.m.
until 2 p.m.
Ray Crone will serve as
instructor.
The fee is $45 for


Ne I w, re rII




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EXPLORER XLT
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certification in on.sport 'anid
.$65 for certification in both.
For more information, please
call --the Starke Recreation
Department at 904-964-6792.


Starke Rec.

Dept. taking

registrations for

spring ball
The Starke Recreation
Department is currently
registering children ages 4-18
for Starke-Bradford Babe
R'uth/Cal Ripken spring


--


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baseball and softball.
Baseball offers six age
divisions (T-ball, rookie,
minor, major, 13-15, 16-18),
while softball offers five (8U,'
10U, 12U, 14U, 16U).
The cost is $85 for ,eight
weeks.
The opening-day ceremony
is scheduled for March 5 at 9
a.m. League dates are March
7-May 6.

For more information,
please call the Starke
Recreation Department at 904-
964-6792, or visit the Web site
www.cityofstarke.org.


I I I I I









58


Thursday, lan. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section


I Letters to the Editor


I" ...


Obituaries


Becoming a

big loser...
Dear Editor:
First, I would like to thank
John Miller and the Bradford
Telegraph for allowing me the
opportunity to share my experi-
ence of going through the
BiggestLoserProgram.net, Jim
and Debbie Lawrence (owners
of Mind and Body Fitness) for
sharing their vision of living a
healthy lifestyle, and lastly, Don
Thompson and the Bradford
County Health Department for
their assistance in furnishing
speakers on numerous health
and nutrition topics.
Six groups signed up to par-
ticipate in the 13-week program
on how to change your lifestyle
with a combination of healthy
eating and exercise. Our first
night, two quotes from Debbie
stuck in my mind: "Nothing
tastes as good as being thin
feels," and "Eat to live, don't
live to eat!"
The first week I lost seven,
pounds watching what I ate. The
second week, I added exercise
and lost eight pounds. Since
beginning to exercise, I feel bet-
ter and have more energy.
Our group is beginning to
bond and encourage each other
by offering suggestions of ideas
that have helped each one to
lose weight. Being accountable
to the group adds an extra incen-
tive.
I'm looking forward to week
three.
Steve Denmark
Starke

A call to the
black church
Dear Editor:
One evening I stood on a
corner and watched a lot of
young black males sell drugs
while a caravan of cars pulled
up to thesame house as if they
were placing orders at a fast-
food pickup window.
Directly across the street, I
saw a black church. The
members were in the parking
lot greeting one another before
they attended service. No one
bothered to even look across
the street.
I don't think Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. would have
turned his head to the negative
activity in his backyard, were
he alive today. He probably
would have walked across the
street and talked to the black
males and found out what kind
of level they were on before
trying to raise their
consciousnesses. I wouldn't
have been surprised either if
many of them stopped their
activities to at least hear what
he had to say.
At the turn of the century,
secular organizations like the
National Association for the
Advancement of Colored
People (NAACP), the Garvey
Movement, and the Nation of
Islam became prominent
proponents for the black cause.
The black church was
referred to as a do-nothing
institution because its
influence had waned.
The civil rights movement
sparked a resurgence in the
black church. The movement
was led by Dr. King, who
transformed it from fa passive
institution to an instrument for
social change.
Dr. King preached'- and
argued that religion has a
social as well as a spiritual
mission, and that it should be
concerned with the whole
person and not just the soul.

Noted black scholar Eric
Lincoln wrote in his analysis
of the black church and the
state of black America, "Itlhe
black church is alive, alert,
addressed to the realities of our
times." A lot has waned in 14
years.
During the Jim Crow era the
black church became the most
important economic institution
in the black community. It had
to steel itself against the
economic woes brought on by
the Jim Crow laws. As a result,


insurance companies, mutual
associations, banks, and
educational institutions were
created. When the Civil War
ended, the black church
immediately stepped forward
to construct educational
institutions for the black
community.
The same impetus is needed
now more than ever if the


black church is to become a
great institution producing
programs and solutions for
our ravished and
impoverished communities.
Long before the government
implemented social and
welfare programs the black
church was serving as a social
institution and a social clearing
house for the betterment of its
people.
It might benefit the black
community to delve into the
civil rights era and understand
better the role the black church
played socially in our
communities. We could
probably create more solutions
to combat the social ills that
fluctuate daily in our
communities.
After all, Dr. King's dream
wasn't only about civil rights
or race; it was also targeted at
the chaos in the black
community.
Bruce A. Davis


'Don't sign
Lawtey petition
Dear Editor:
My opinion about .the
petition that is being floated
around concerning the Lawtey
Police Department...
It's hard to find a place to
start. I live here and have
learned a lot about how the
police department works. To
start with, it is not the
intentions of the department to
keep law and order. It's making
money to run the police
department by catching people
on 301 to pay for the
department.
Oh, yes, some people may
commit a crime or maybe
someone steals something.
Some crimes are solved, but
hardly any stolen goods are
found and returned to their
owner. But to holler on the
street comet that the. police
department istall about safety
for the citizens of Lawtey is far
from the truth.
Again, the bottom line is to
make,work,for pqqplq that are.,
employed at the local' prisons. ,
By employing the part-time
workers, the chief won't have
to work. All the work and
reports are done by his chosen
ones. I can't figure out how the
chief stays up all day and then
works all night. This is one
"tough" police chief.
When the checks come
rolling in on the fines, I'd say
about half the time there is not
enough money to make payroll
on Friday. There are other
departments lacking so the
police can run the blue light
district on 301.
The water department is
needing a $50,000-plus
pressure tank. The one being
used now has small holes in it
and is releasing pressure. At
times, the pressure runs low
and pumps are run by hand to
get the pressure back up.


People don't understand that
the prison gets their water
from the city. The school also
is a big water user, and so are
the residences. Is it the needs
of the city or chasing cars that
is more important?
Over the last few years the
police department has spent
more than it received. More
than the price of a new tank. If
our water plant fails, we may
as well kiss the city goodbye.
We'd be broke.
Nobody says that you can't
sign the petition if you feel like
it but I'd say a petition is worth
less than the paper it is written
on. The city charter plainly
says that the council is over the
police department and the city
has the power to set pay for the
chief and to regulate the
department. The city can do as
it pleases.
I do hope the council looks
at ways of saving money
working with the sheriff's
office also.
I know it will take time to
see if it can happen in the first
place. The bottom line is the
chief is blowing smoke and not
telling the whole truth. He is
upset that the city is in charge.
If you disagree with the
chief, you are a marked man.
Somehow he will have his
department watch you. They
will try to find you doing
something wrong. So stop at
the stop signs and don't turn
right on a red light without
stopping first. Watch, your
speed on the city roads. Wear
your seat belts.
Wear yours even if the chief
doesn't wear his. Why can't the
officers write him a ticket ?
You need to watch the
police cars run the stop signs.
They just coast around them
then sit in the "honey hole" by
the school. The honey hole is a
place where they park and run
radar on the east end of Adams
Street at 301. And, by the way,
it is right in front of a fire
hydrant. Wow! Is that a good
place? What if I parked there?
So watch yourself when in the
-city.-lfyou-don't, you may find
that-your money flies like an
eagle right into the police pot.
The proposal for the sheriff
is to let the city know all the
costs involved to see if it is
feasible to have the sheriff
doing police work for the city.
If it is feasible, all part time
police officers will have to
find another feather for their
nests and, in the end, the chief
will have to work and maintain
his elected position.
The next time you see a
prostitute or drug dealer
walking on the streets, ask. if
they have signed the petition.
Just a little food for thought.
I live here and want the best
for the city of Lawtey and its
citizens.
Thank you very much for
letting me express my opinion.
Wayne Massey
Lawtey


We acquire the strength we have overcome.
-Ralph Waldo Emerson


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Florence Andrews
LAKE BUTLER-Florence
Charlotte Kent Andrews, 67, of
Lake Butler, died Sunday, Jan. 16,
2011, at the Baptist Medical
Center in Jacksonville following
an extended illness.
Mrs. Andrews was born in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., and lived in
' Miami before moving to Lake
Butler in 1971.- She was the
daughter of the late James Hollis
and Dorothy Bell Dean Kent. She
was a homemaker and was a
member of Faith Baptist Church in
Lake Butler.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Bill Andrews.
She is survived by: daughters,
Donna (Jim) McRannolds of
Fernandina Beach and Connie
(Brad) Russell of Lynchburg, Va.;
sons, Wayne (Trish) Andrews of
Lake Butler and Randy (Rebecca)
Andrews of Las Vegas, Nev.;
sisters, Antoinette Hatcher and
Olisa Hart, both of Miami;
brothers, Charles Kent, James
Kent, and John Kent, all of
Miami; 16 grandchildren and nine
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Jan. 20, at 11 a.m. at
Faith Baptist Church of Lake
Butler with the Rev. Ralph
Durham conducting the services.
Interment will follow at Elzey
Chapel Cemetery near
Worthington Springs.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.


Deborah Batten

Deborah Batten
STARKE- L- Krai-. \.
Batten, 44, a hlfdeong e.dicil Ajf
Starke; passed away on Saturday,
Jan. 15, 2011, at Shands Starke.
Mrs. Batten was born in Starkc,
on Jan. 18, 1966, to Macil Jeaneall
Alldredge and the late Robert
Hugh Alldredge. She was
preceded in death by her father,
Robert Hugh Alldredge and her
son, Ronnie Carroll.
She is survived by: her husband
of nine years, Stoney Batten of
Starke; her mother, Macil Jeaneall


Alldredge; her children, Robyn
Gail (Morris) Carter, Kimberly
Lynn Eaves and Donald Wayne
Davis Jr., all of Starke, Krissi
Carroll (Robert) Mitchell of
Valdosta, Ga., and Donna Marie
Davis of Macclenny; brothers,
Garv (Sharon) Phillips and Fred
Olson, both of Valdosta, Ga., and
Jerry (Machell) Alldredge of
Alachua; sisters, Rhonda Phillips
(Mike Crosby) and Brenda
McLeod, both of Valdosta, Ga.,
and Bobbie Sue Alldridge
(Clayton Sellers) of Starke; and
seven'grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held on
Friday, Jan. 21, at 2 p.m. at Archie
Tanner Funeral Services in Starke
with Jerry Alldredge conducting
the services. The family will
receive friends on Jan. 21 from 1-
2 p.m. at the funeral home. In lieu
of flowers, please make donations
to the funeral home to assist with
expenses. Arrangements are under
the care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Services. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.
cor to sign the family's guest
book.

Gene Bissinnar
LAKE BUTLER-Bobby
Eugene "Gene" Bissinnar, 73, of
Lake Butler, died Sunday, Jan. 16,
2011, at E.T. York Haven Hospice
of Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Mr. Bissinnar was born in
Spartanburg, S.C., and moved to
Lake Butler in 1984.
He was a park ranger and also
worked in construction. He was a
member of Emmanuel Baptist
Church in Bradford County.
Mr. Bissinnar was the son of
the late Maxie and Mary Tuck
Bissinnar. He was preceded in
death by a daughter, Mary
Elizabeth Ross.
He is survived- by:. his wife,
Barbara Jane Cooper Bissinnar of
Lake Butler; a daughter, Kimberly
Lynn (Donnie) Brooks of Starke; a
son, Joseph E. Bissinnar of
Gainesville; a brother, Ronnie
Bissinnar of South Carolina; and
five grandchildren.
Funeral Services will be held
Thursday, Jan. 20, at 4 p.m. in the
chapel of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler with the Rev. Wayne
Bergman conducting the services.
The family will receive friends
from 3-4 p.m., just prior to the
service. Interment will be at a later
date.
Arrangements are under the
care of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler.


Jqyce Collins
t.... AT'lRMPEDhl-.D otlh_ Joce
Collins, -S. a, retired Bradford.
County school bus driver, passed
away on Christmas day, Dec. 25,
2010, one day before her 79th
birthday.
Born in Ft. Lauderdale to a
Florida pioneer family, she moved
to Bradford County in the early
60s. She was a member of Victory-
Baptist Church in Hampton.


She is survived by: a daughter,;;
Leona E. Palmer of Peachtree *
City, Ga.; sons, David W. Earnest
of Englewood and Steven E...
Earnest of Lake Lore, N.C.; eight"
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren.
Memorial services will be held
at I p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 29, at;,
Victory Baptist Church in,,
Hampton with Pastor Tommy,
Smith conducting the services.-
Arrangements under the care of
Countryside Funeral Home .of:,
Anthony.

Beiinda
Dougherty
STARKE-Belinda Louise
Hemphill Dougherty, 66, of rural
Starke, died Thursday, Jan. 13,;
2011, at Shands UF in Gainesville
following an extended illness:
Mrs. Dougherty was born in_
Watson and lived most of her life'
in Bradford County. She was the
daughter of the late Charlie R. and:
B. Vassie Clark Hemphill. She,
was preceded ir death by her.
husband, Dewey Dougherty.
She is survived by: daughters,
Tammy (Glen) Garber of Stark;.
and Traci Wicks of Lake Butler; a
stepdaughter, Mary Jane Jett of-"
Jacksonville; sons, Tim Sheffield'
of Palatka, and Johnny Ray;.
(Linda) Sheffield of Starke; a-
stepson, Dewey (Christine)
Dougherty of Citrus Springs; a-
sister, Mary Headley of
Interlachen; 11 grandchildren and,,
four great-grandchildren.
Memorial services will be held
Saturday, Jan. 22, at 2 p.m. in the.'
Chapel of Archer Funeral Home;
of Lake Butler with the Rev.
Randall Griffis conducting the,
services. Interment will follow at a '
later date' at Crosby Lake
Cemetery in Starke.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake:;
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.

Willie Fraser
MELROSE- Willonell"
"Willie" Barrows Fraser 79, of
Melrose passed away at her homRn
on Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011.
Mrs. Fraser was born on Marchl
3, 1931 in Jacksonville to the late-
Daryl and Willie Wootenr-
Barrows. She was a longtime'
resident of this area and a member
of the Faith Presbyterian Church
in Melrose. Prior to her retirement,.-
Mrs. Fraser was a secretary.
She is survived by: her husband
of 62 years, Alpha T. Fraser,l-
children, Andy Fraser-of Melrosef-
Pattie Fraser of Berkley, Calif.7:
and Bob Fraser of Augusta, Ga.;,
and many grandchildren and
great-grandchildren.
"A Tmeiorial service ill be held"
at Faith Presbyterian Church in
Melrose at a later date. In lieu of
flowers, please make contributions
to the Faith Presbyterian Church,
2738 SE S.R. 21, Melrose, FL
32666-5300. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-Gallagher-
Funeral Home of Keystone,;
Heights.


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I I










6B Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011



Obituaries


Lamar Green
RAIFORD-Lamar Green, 69,
of Raiford, passed away on
Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville following a brief
illness.,
Mr. Green was a lifelong
resident of Union County and had
lived in Raiford most of his life.
He was the son of the late Perry
M. Green and Nita Forsyth Green.
He graduated from .Union
County High School and was a
member of the First Baptisv
Church of Raiford. He was in the
National Guard for several years
and wvas a professional carpenter.
Mr. Green was preceded in
death by five brothers.
He was survived by: a son,
Stacey Green of Bell; and sisters,
Sherry Miller of Raiford, .Lois
Varnies of Starke,- and Beatrice
Johns of St. Augustine.
Funeral services were held Jan.
19 at the First Baptist Church in
Raiford with the Rev. Joe Murphy
conducting the services. Interment
followed in Sapp Cemetery in
Raiford.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler was in charge of
arrangements.


P^---- ----


Happy 51st birthday in
Heaven, Steve.
For we all cherish you,
You have a new
grandchild, Morgan,
And we pray she will
remind us of you.
You are no longer on this
fleshly Earth,
Butforever in our hearts,
The tears that have been
shed for you, Steve,
Could-fill your beloved
Sampson Lake.
So many regrets, Steve,
Looking down, you know
the answers.
You took so much of our
life when you left,
Ours will never be the
same.
We love you,
Mama, Daddy, Dana,
Cole, Ashley, Michael,
Shyann and Morgan.



,a I Iu'a


Eugene Bristow


Words cannot express our
'heartfelt thanks and
appreciation to all our
friends and church family
during the illness and
passing of our beloved
Eugene. We are so
grateful for the phone
calls, visits, cards,
flowers, food and
especially prayers of
comfort, support and
encouragement.
Mary Bristow
and family

***
Be an opener of doors for
such as come after thee,
and do not try to make
the universe a blind alley.
-Ralph Waldo Emerson


Stephen
Karycinski
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Stephen Richard*Karycinski, 38,
of Keystone Heights, died
Monday, Jan. 17, 2011, at his
home.
He was born on Nov. 8, 1972,
in New Brunswick, N.J.
He is survived by: his wife,
Sabrina Coletti Karycinski;
children, Kyle and Justin
Karycinski; his parents Edward
and Mary McNamara Karycinski;
a sister, Rhonda (Ron) McIntyre;
his mother and father-in-law,
Margaret and Carl Coletti; and his
brother-in-law, Michael Coletti.
Cremation arrangements under
the direction of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Joseph Kutta
LAWTEY-Joseph Melvin
Kutta, 77, of Lawtey passed away
Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011, following a
long illness.
Mr. Kutta was born on Nov. 3,
1933, in Tallulah Falls, Ga., to the
late Willie J. and Stella Justice
Kutta. He moved to Lawtey six
years ago from Palatka.
Mr. Kutta was a retired iron
.worker and served in the United
States Marine Corps during the
Korean conflict. He was a member
of the VFW at large.
Survivors are: his caregiver
Bernice Starling of Lawtey and his
sister Mattie Lou Barkley of
Green Cove Springs.
Memorial -services for Mr.
Kutta were held on Wednesday,
Jan. 19, at 2 p.m. in the Dewitt C.
Jones Chapel in Starke with
Haven Hospice Chaplain Freeman
Gallmon conducting the services.
Interment will be private at a later
date. Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Starke.

Claude Morgan
Claude A. Morgan passed away
on Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011. He was
born in Union County on Oct. 13,
1921, to the late William H.
Morgan and Lillie Sapp Morgan.
Mr. Morgan was a member of
the First United Methodist Church
of Starke and served in the United
States Army during World War II
in the European theater.
He retired from E.I. DuPont
Company after 35 years. He was a
member of and past master of
Bradford Lodge 35, a member of
Scottish Rite 'Freemasonry, S.J.,
USA, and a member of the
Morocco Shriners of Jacksonville.
Mr.,Morgan was preceded in, .i
death:. by .his first wife Lorerte
Brewer Morbigan," is daughter
Linda Morgan Waters, his son
Kenneth G. Morgan, and his
sisters Birtie Morgan Loper and
Dorothy Morgan Herndon.
He is survived by: his wife of
43 years, Dolores Cexton Morgan;
daughters Carolyn Morgan Costas
of St. Augustine, Patricia Morgan
(Tom) Lynch of Greensboro, Ga.,
Diane Griffis (Robert) Strauss of
Grenta, La-, Sheriden- Griffis
(Neil) Miles of Lake City, and
Julie Griffis (Richard) Walmsley
of Raiford; a son, Millard M.
Griffis of Starke; a brother,
William (Mary) Morgan of
Freepdrt; a sister, Rosha Morgan
Smith of Starke; 18 grandchildren
and 21 great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at
the First United Methodist Church
of Starke on Jan. 18, with the Rev.
Mike Moore, Pastor Don
Thompson and the Rev. Richard
Nussell conducting the services.
Interment followed in Kingsley
Lake Cemetery. Arrangements
were under the care 'of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home Of
Starke.

Wilbert Nelson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Wilbert Harold Nelson, 92, of
Keystone Heights died Thursday
Jan. 13, 2011, in Starke.
He was born on June 1, 1918, in
Summerhill, Penn., to the late
-Alfred and Lena (Burnett) Nelson
Sr. Mr. Nelson had served in the
United States Army during World
War II. While in service, he was a
rifleman overseas in England,
France, Luxembourg, Germany,
Austria, and Czechoslovakia for
1L4 months.
He had fought on the line
against the enemy until wounded
in action in Germany. He knew all
the basic infantry weapons, and
was awarded the Purple Heart,
Combat Infantry Badge,
European-Middle-Eastern Service
Medal, and World' War II Victory
Medal. Prior to his retirement he
was an air-conditioner engineer.
Mr. Nelson was of the
Presbyterian faith and was a
member of the Operating
Engineers Local 324. He loved
fishing, farm animals and*
gardening.
He was preceded in death by
his wife Genevieve and their
daughter Linda McLellan.
Survivors are: his daughters,


Debbie (J.P.) Taylor of Green
Cove Springs, Lois (Steve) Toth
of Chelsea, Mich., and Joan
Sarrant of California; a son-in-
law, Gordon McLellan of Mich.;
12 grandchildren and many great-
grandchildren.
A graveside memorial service
will be held on Thursday, Jan. 20,
at 4 p.m. at the Keystone Heights
Cemetery with the Rev. Ron
Penrod officiating. In lieu of.
flowers the family is asking for a
tree planted in memory of Mr.
Nelson.
Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home, 340 E. Walker Dr.,
Keystone Heights.
PAID OBITUARY

Billy Perez
LAKE BUTLER-William
Louis "Billy" Perez, 45, of Lake
Butler, died Friday, Jan: 14, 2011,
from injuries received from falling
at work.
Mr. Perez was born in Tampa
and lived most of his .life in
Florida. He moved to Lake Butler
10 years ago and was a sheet
metal mechanic with Shine
Corporation of Trenton.
He was preceded in death by
his mother, Nina Mae Wallace.
He is survived by: his fiance,
Mary Margaret Murphy of Lake
Butler; four stepdaughters,
Brandie Murphy, Erica 'Cyr and
Diana Murphy, all of Lake Butler,
and Rebecca Burrigin of Windsor;
a stepson, Richard Murphy Jr. of
Lake Butlet; his father, William R.
Perez of Alachua; sisters, Pamela
Dunn of Waco, Texas, and
Marilyn Webb of Austin, Texas;
brothers, Charles R. "Powell"
Perez of Waco, Texas, and Royce
Arnold Perez of. Dallas, Texas;
and two grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Jan:
17 at the Chapel of Archer Funeral
Home in Lake Butler with the
Rev. Paul .O'Steen conducting the
services. Interment followed at
Mr. Zion Cemetery near Lake
Butler.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler was in charge of
arrangements.

Thomas
Richardson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Thomas J. Richardson, 91, of
Keystone Heights, passed away
Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011, at Roberts
Care Center in Palatka, following
a lingering illness.
Mr. Richardson was born in
New Kensington, Penn., and was a
member of Keystone United
Methodist 'C-huroh'. and 'the
Masoni; ;qrgai~2;tjpn,. ,fpor '60
years. He served in the U.S. Navy
and was engaged in the battles of
Okinawa, Iwo Jima and the
liberation of the Philippines.
He is survived by: his wife of
70 years, Jessie Richardson; sons,
Jeff (Jolan) and Mark (Karen)
Richardson; three grandchildren
two great-grandchildren.
Memorial services were held
Jan. 19 at Keystone United
Methodist Church with the Rev.
Don Corbit conducting the
services.
In lieu of 'flowers, donations
may be made to Keystone United
Methodist Church, P.O. Box 744,
Keystone Heights, FL 32656 or
Haven Hospice Roberts Care
Center, 6400 St Johns Ave.,
Palatka, FL 32177.
Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose was in charge of
arrangements.

Douglas Salsbery
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Douglas Edward Salsbery, 48 of
Keystone Heights died Jan. 2,
2011, at Shands UF.
He was born in Detroit, Mich.,
on Oct. 3, 1962, to the late
Leonard and Barbra (Frost)
Salsbery. Mr. Salsbery had
worked several years as a service
manager for a car dealership and
was also the former owner of the
White Elephant in Keystone
Heights.
He is survived by: daughters,
Laure Greatrex of Edgewater and
Jenifer Hutchison of Port Orange;
stepdaughter. Amber Cartee of
Keystone Heights; siblings,
Wendy Ortega -of 'Jacksonville,
Laure Young, Jeanne Shaw, and
Walter Young, all of Gainesville;
and three grandchildren.
A memorial service will be held
on Saturday, Jan. 22, at 2 p.m. in
the Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
Chapel. Interment will follow at
the Keystone Heights Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral'Home
of Keystone Heights.

Ida Mae Shaw
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Ida
Mae Shaw 99, of Keystone
Heights passed away on Saturday,
Jan. 15, 2011, in Gainesville.
Mrs. Shaw was born in Starke
on May 25, 1911, to the late
Lawton L. and Carrie (Ritch)
Conner. She was a lifelong


resident of the area and the last of
10 children born to Lawton and
Carrie Conner.
Mrs. Shaw was a homemaker
and a member of the First Baptist
Church. She was preceded in
death by her husband, three
children, nine siblings, two
grandchildren, and one great
grandchild.
She is survived by: her
daughter; Geraldine S. Bennett of
Keystone .Heights; eight
grandchildren and eight great-
grandchildren.
A celebration of Mrs. Shaw's'
life will be held on Thursday, Jan.
20, at the graveside with Pastor
Steve Conner officiating.
Interment will be at the Crosby
Lake Cemetery. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Eloise Siemer
STARKE-Eloise Faye Hodges
Siemer, 88, of Starke passed away
Monday, Jan. 17, 2011, at E.T.
York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville.
Mrs. Siemer was born on Dec.
3, 1922, in Cottonwood, Ala., to
the late Thomas Jefferson and
Blanche Granger Hodges. She
moved to Starke in 1951 from
Jacksonville. She was a
homemaker and member of First
Baptist Church of Starke.
She was preceded in death by
her husband Otto Frederick
Siemer Jr., a son, Otto "Fred"
Siemer, sisters, Elaine King,
Morrel Dowling and Lynell Todd,
and her brother, Connie'Hodges.
She is survived by: daughters,
Angela Smith of St. Augustine,
Wanda Fayo of Keystone Heights,
and Rebecca Dubolsky of Starke;
sons, Thomas D. Siemer and Rex
M. Siemer, both of Keystone
Heights; a sister, Robbie Murfee
of Prattville, Ala.; a brother, Rex
Hodges of Thomasville, Ga.; 14
grandchildren; and 13 great-
grandchildren.
The family will receive friends
at the Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home in Starke on Thursday, Jan.
20, from 6-8 p.m. Funeral services
will be on Friday, Jan. 21, at 1I
a.m. in the First Baptist Church
with Pastor Robert Dennison
conducting the services. Interment
will follow in Keystone Heights
Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Starke. On-line
condolences may be left at
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.

Barbara .Spitz
LAKE BUTLER--Barbara:
Lynn Spitz, 53, of Lake Butler,
passed away Wednesday, Jan. 5,
2011, at her home following a
brief illness.
Mrs. Spitz was born in Trenton,
'N.J., living most of her life in
Florida. She had lived in Lake
Butler for the past 15 years. She
was the daughter of the late James
Howard Spitz and Rita Delores
Kaminsky Spitz.
She is survived by: her partner
for the last 15 years, Robert L.
McGuinn Jr. and her sister, Donna
Anderson, both of Lake Butler.
Memorial services will be held
Sunday, Jan..30, at 12:30 p.m. at
the First United Methodist Church
in Lake Butler. Interment will
follow at a later date.

Mattie Taber
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Mattie R. Taber, 83, of Keystone
Heights passed away on
Wednesday, Jan. 12, 2011, at the
Lynchburg General Hospital in
Lynchburg, Va.
Mrs. Taber was born in Miami
to the late James C. and Ruby
(Gay) Rucks and was a retired
bookkeeper for the Biscayne Air
Conditioning Company, which she
and her husband had owned.
Mrs. Taber had been a resident
of Keystone Heights since 1981,
moving here from Miami. She was
a member of the Freedom Baptist
Church and Daughters of the


R

O0



Integrity
SFirst, L
SAlwa


American Revolution.
She was preceded in death by
her husband David Taber Jr., a
brother Kenneth Rucks, a sister
Claire Hayes; and a brother, James
Rucks.
She is survived by: sons, David
R. (Winnie) Taber III of
Lynchburg, Va. and Donald James
(Lou Anne) Taber of Wilson,
N.C.; a daughter, Kathleen
Suzanne (Jack) Cowart of
Donaldsonville, Ga.; a brother,
Wilson Rucks of Okeechobee; six
grandchildren- and seven great-
grandchildren.
.Viewing for Mrs. Taber will be
held on Friday, Jan. 21, from 6-8
p.m. in the Freedom Baptist
Church. Funeral services will be
held at noon on Saturday, Jan. 22,
in the Freedom Baptist Church
with Pastor Ken Herring and Dr.
Al Janney conducting the services.
Interment will follow at the
Keystone Heights Cemetery. In
lieu of flowers, please make
donations to Freedom Baptist
Church or Meals on Wheels in any
state. Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.

Barbara Williams
LAKE BUTLER-Barbara Lee
Williams, 95, of Lake Butler,
passed away Thursday, Jan. 13,
2011, at North Florida Regional
Rehab and Specialty Center in
Gainesville.
She was the daughter of the late
Wallace Lee and Florence Shirley.'
She was a clerk at both
pharmacies in Lake Butler for
several years, Maines Pharmacy
and Lake Butler Pharmacy. She
was preceded in death by her
husband, Ivan Williams, and her
son, Joe Williams. ,
She is survived by: daughters,
Joyce (Fred) Kite of Middleburg
and Vicki (Denis) Blom of Lake
Butler; sons, Wayne (Latrelle)
Williams of Lake Butler and Ken
(Rene) Williams of Decatur, Ala.;
a brother, Hugh Lee of Ocala; a
sister, Jetta' Bova of Tampa; 14
grandchildren and 28 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Sunday, Jan. 16, with the Rev.
Butch Nelson conducting' the
services. Interment followed in
New Zion Cemetery.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler was in charge of
arrangements.


----~


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Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship Service at 10 a.m.
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passed away on December
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Memorial services will
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January 29, 2011, at 11 a.m.
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Walter Williams
WORTHINGTON SPRINQS- :
Walter Franklin Williams, 77, of
Worthington Springs died
Monday, Jan. 17, 2011, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center'"
in Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Mr. Williams was born in
Union County, where he lived all
of his life. He was the son of the.'
late Joseph Ephraim and Katie
Mae Roberts Williams.
He owned his own farm and
was a businessman. He was the,
former owner of Town and
"Country Service Station and-
Williams LP Gas, both in
Worthington Springs.
He was a U.S. Army veteran..
and a member of Sardis Baptist.
Church of Worthington Springs.
Mr. Williams was preceded in
death by three brothers, B.J. ,
Williams, John R. Williams and:.,
Roland Williams.
He is survived by: his wife,
Mary Virginia Bielling Williams
of Worthington Springs; sons,
Jeffrey (Cathy) Williams and..:;.
Doyle (Melissa) Williams,..both of
Lake Bulter, Leslie (Debbie) ;,
Williams of Chipley and Karl
(Pam) Williams of Worthington
Springs; sisters, Jennie Bell '
(Kenneth) Ahrens of GainesvilleI-
and Angeline Hudson of ,
Shelbyville, Tenn.; a sister-in-law, ,
Rose Mary Williams of'
Gainesville; brothers, Robert:'
(Sara) Williams and Henry James :'
(Lahoma) Williams, both of
Worthington Springs, and Russell ,
(Mary Frances) Williams of Lake ,-
Butler; nine grandchildren and one
great-grandson.
The family will receive friends'!:
on Thursday, Jan. 20 from 6-8;'-:
p.m. at Sardis Baptist Church of,,:
Worthington Springs.
Funeral services will be held on
Friday, Jan. 21, at 11 a.m. atj,,
Sardis Baptist Church with the
Rev. Paul O'Steen and the Rev.
Rudy Williams conducting the''
services. Interment will follow at'
Elzey Chapel Cemetery near:::.
Worthington Springs.
The family requests that, in lieu
of flowers, donations be made to
Sardis Baptist Church building
fund, P.O. Box 60, Worthington:::
Springs, FL 32697. ;
, .Arrangements are under the,.
care of Archer Funeral Home of;:,
Lake Butler.






Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B


~jr, :I. ;~-- a


Melrose woman flexes muscles for 2nd place


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Mary Lowery was the one in
the family who was kind of in
the background, supporting her
children in their athletic
endeavors and supporting her
husband, who coaches
football.
Lowery, though, took center
stage when she entered the
All-South Bodybuilding
Championship and placed first
in her weight class and second
overall.
Not bad for a 45-year-old
who last entered such a
competition 17 years ago.
"Sometimes I wondered as I
was doing this exactly why I
was doing this again," Lowery
said. "I just thought the Lord's
given me this opportunity and
ability-bottom line. I just
wanted to see what I could
do."
What she did was compete
against women of all ages at
the Nov. 6, 2010, event, which
was held at Pedro Menendez
High School in St. Augustine.
"That was kind of my
challenge," said Lowery, a
Melrose resident. "Instead of
being in the 30-and-older
(division), I decided to go
ahead and go for it and just be
in the open division."
Despite not competing for
17 years, Lowery wanted no
limitations on who she would
be competing against. Her
husband, Lantz, who is a
teacher and coach at Keystone
Heights Jr.-Sr. High School,
said he suggested she do what
is called a "natural" show,
which, as its name suggests, is
made up of contestants who
naturally develop their bodies
without any enhancements. He
said Mary told him she wanted
to jump into the biggest pond
out there.
"I just thought, 'You know,
this is for myself.' I really just
didn't let it get to me," Mary
Lowery said. "I was kind of in
my owh little world."
When the competition bug
bites Lowery, it must do so
hard. She decided in August
2010 that she wanted to take
part 'in a competition. That
gave her approximately three
months of preparation prior to
the All-South Bodybuilding
Championship.
It wasn't much time, but that
did not slow her down.


Mary Lowery's
previous com-
petition was 17
years ago, but
she placed sec-
ond overall at
the All-South
Bodybuilding
Championship
in November
2010.








"When she puts her mind to
something, just get out of the
way," Lantz Lowery said.
Actually, Lowery, who
works out at Genesis Fitness
Center in Keystone, did not do
much differently as far as her
workout regiment, aside from
doing cardiovascular exercises
twice a day. The big change in
preparing for the competition
was her diet. She kept a
journal, keeping track of the
amount of carbohydrates,
protein and calories she was
consuming.
She did notchange the types
of foods she ate, as she still
enjoyed "lots of good
vegetables, fruit and meats,"
she said. What changed was
she had to eat less.
"The thing that was hard for
me was the quantity because
I'm a big eater," Lowery said.
"I had to measure everything.
It was very detailed."
Diet is what helps create the
muscle separation judges of
bodybuilding contests are
looking for,
"They donut want to see you
look like you've starved
yourself," Lowery said, "but
they also want to see the
separation."
Lowery and those competing
in the All-South Bodybuilding
Championship showed up the
day before the event for
weigh-in. The morning of the
event was when pre-judging


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took place. Lowery said you
can pretty much determine the
winner after pre-judging,
where competitors get on stage
and perform six different
poses.
Later that day, the
competitors take to the stage in
front of a crowd.
"That's the entertaining
part," Lowery said. "That's
where you do a posing routine
to whatever music you've
picked. You've got 90 seconds
to go up there. The crowd gets
to cheer for you."
Since she won her weight
division (middleweight),
Lowery returned to the stage
for a "posedown" against the
winners of the lightweight and
heavyweight divisions.
Lowery said the posedown
was a lot of fun, though getting
on a stage in front of a crowd
wearing nothing but a bikini
and flexing and posing kind of
flies in the face of who Lowery
is. She admitted that doesn't
really represent her
personality, but after putting in
the hard work to get ready for
such an event, you're going to
go on stage and show off to the
best of your ability. ,
"People will tell me, 'Mary,
something happens when you
get out on stage,'" Lowery
said.
Though the work prior to the
competition is hard, Lowery
said working out is almost a
piece of cake compared to the
flexing she had to do on stage.
"You start from your calves,
and you have to work up," she
said. "Even though you're
flexing your biceps, your legs,
your calves, your abs,
everything has to be tight. It'll
wear you out having to flex
like that."
Lowery credits Genesis


Fitness owner Todd Sigmon
and her family for helping her
get ready for the competition.
Her husband, who also
coaches the boys' weightlifting
team at Keystone Heights Jr.-
Sr. High School, helped her
train. The couple also wrote
Lowery's routine-pose by
pose-together.
Practice time had to be put
in at home, synching up poses
with the beats of the music
Lowery used in her
performance. Her daughter,
Marah, helped evaluate her
routine.
"I had my camera," Marah
said. "I would film her doing
something."
Marah also picked out the
song her mother used on
stage-a Christian song called
"All that Matters." Lowery
said she liked the song's lyrics,
which stress that a person may
not fit in or conform to the
world's standards, but all that
matters is that God's love "has
set me free."
"It was a very upbeat,
current song," Lowery said. "It
just fit."
Lantz Lowery confirmed
that, saying his wife's main
goal was not to go out and win
the competition. She did want
to do her best, but the thing she
wanted to accomplish most
was to glorify God.
"That 'was her whole
mindset," Lantz.Lowery said.
That's why Mary Lowery
had a different reaction to her
second-place overall finish
than she would've had earlier
in her life.
"If it had been 17 years ago,
I may have been a little bit in
tears because I didn't take it
all," she said, "but I had such a
peace about what I did. Even if
I hadn't have gotten a trophy, I
still walked away with such a
peace and sense of
accomplishment."
Lowery first got involved in
competition in 1988. She had
joined American Fitness and
was determined, as she put it,
to "get my money's worth." As
she worked out in the fitness
center, she was informed of the"
upcoming Miss Jacksonville
Physique competition. She
decided to give itvashot. i,
All Lo0vety'dld W's'finish as"'
the overall winner.
"That was just a great
feeling," she said. "I didn't
expect that. I didn't know what
to expect."
Lowery said she believes she
did a total of four competitions
prior to the 17-year-long
absence before entering last
year's All-South Bodybuilding
Championship. So, .will there
be a sixth competition?

See LOWERY page 8B


Union County's Darius Corbitt (left) grabs a rebound
in front of Bradford's Justin McBride.


Tornadoes get district


win over Union County


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Host Union County had five
three-point.plays in the final
two minutes, but'the flurry was
not enough to overcome the
double-digit lead Bradford had
built in the Tornadoes' 69-62
win in a south District 4-3A
boys' basketball matchup on
Jan. 15 in Lake Butler.
Bradford's Justin McBride
.scored 11 points in the second
half as the Tornadoes, who
improved to 6-0 in south
District 4 play, led by as many
as 17 points. He scored seven
straight points in the fourth
quarter-while the Tigers
missed several layup
opportunities-to put Bradford,
up 61-45.
The Tigers (8-9, 2-3 in
District 4 prior to Jan. 18)
began to close the gap late in
the game, beginning with
Quentin Johnson's rebound
score and subsequent free
throw: 'That cut .Bradford's
lead'"" td "'sven',' bit .". the"
Tornadoes' Treyonte
Covingtoni answered with a
basket to make the score 65-
50.
Justin Long had a score for
the Tigers and was fouled. He
made the ensuing free throw to
make it a 12-point game with
1:35 to play. After Bradford
missed : two free throws,
Johnson drained a 3-pointer to
make it 65-56.
SBrian Blackshear made two
free throws for the Tornadoes
before Union's Carl Alexander
drove the baseline and scored.
Alexander was fouled on the
play and made the ensuing free
throw to cut Bradford's lead. to
nine.
Johnson made another trey a
short time later to make the
score 67-62 with 24 seconds to
play. Bradford's Darrin Blye
made two free throws with less
than 20 seconds remaining
before McBride rebounded a
missed shot by the Tigers to
preserve Bradford's win and
keep the Tornadoes unbeaten
in south district play.
Blye and McBride scored 17
and 16 points, respectively, for
Bradford, while Covington and
Tramaine Harris scored 12 and
10 points, respectively.
McBride had 13 rebounds,
while Harris had seven assists.
Union got 20 points from


Johnson to go along with 12
and 10 points, respectively,
from Darius Corbitt and
Daquin Edwards. Alexander
added nine points.
Johnson helped keep the:
Tigers close in the first quarter,
scoring a couple of baskets and
creating a score off of a steal
in which he dished the ball off
to Edwards for a layup. That
made the score 12-8 in favor of:
the Tornadoes, who closed out
the quarter with a 13-2 run.
Blye made two free throws
to put Bradford up 15-8. After
a basket by Union's Edwards,
Blye scored on a drive along
the baseline. A steal by
Covington led to Blye getting
fouled on a shot attempt. Blye
hit both free throws to put the
Tornadoes dp by nine.
Blye, who had eight points
during the run, added another
basket following a backcourt
steal by Harris. Covington put
Bradford up 23-10 with a
basket before Harris scored in
transition off of a blocked shot
by McBride.
Edwards gave the Tigers a
spark as they narrowed the
gap. Edwards scored off of his
own backcourt steal and later
had a rebound putback that left
the Tigers trailing 28-20 in the
second quarter.
Covington and Chris Walton
each had a 3-pointer in the
third quarter as the Tornadoes
extended their lead to 53-36.'
Corbitt had an old-fashioned
3-point play and a rebound
putback at the end of the
quarter to help the Tigers trim
Bradford's lead to 13. Corbitt
scored seven points in the
quarter, but the rest of the team
scored only six points.
McBride and Johnson scored
seven and nine. points-,'
respectievly, in the fourth
quarter.
Union played south district
opponent Interlachen this past
Tuesday and will host south
district opponent Keystone
Heights on Thursday, Jan. 20.
On Saturday, Jan. 22, the
Tigers travel to play south
district opponent Crescent
City.
Both Keystone and Crescent
City games will tip off at 7:30
p.m. following junior varsity
games at 6 p.m.

See DISTRICT page 8B


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game, e.' r,

Raines. ,
BR CLIFFStE
A'. ,.i kt N-. / 0
N ckenY Grii1r;
.,,le-de.iuifk-.as t
ri. i .kehall e ani dcfreatl.
\< k, l. I 1 i. n tl It llK
I L., ... ,i n I j at Ed, \ rd
', r I 'lie e in
I il. ird I nll land
i"Jr ll. ,,t ,: w lre r"",ints and


-' -I III eh-. u ? Keystone (67): .Avery 13
Campbell 13. Ergle 19 Julius
Irt. 'lute I o\in gton o. 1' Ie
I prl.li tlle D)arrtR-~ "%- f-ti'0 *: "

,id liruI. Wallton each .
I r.iaine Harrkl glab
e.n rh an .5. 49
c Lr r d, h

.. .can ed0lt iI IS I.

Ian 21 ,1 7tr ...p nr e
.i- ii at 7-3 p ni r. an. Idt.r btl. Led-
rtta il d sCairidr nd Jiulius
"'.i .. ,r -m -nd tI p 10 poit '
it .FridC Jan'.r ~f i ei Eigle ,had ciall
I .,in I2rN %'I, an6 NnFl. O.. h ni.mnsand file a- r .tus.
'r. ri teus i t' ill k. part i th ..

6. I ,.d on
t-1

Score by
BHS: i- ,.
RHS: ,

Bradford,
Coving top?
'4. McBr







Cla ii


stra!
R id.


Keystone (20): Mackenzie
Dicks 2, Dye 3, Jasmine
Pernell 2, Shobris 11, Holly
Strassberger 2. Free throws:
8-19


Earlier KHHS result:


a..3


itel-'~


I.'


if:
WV


.1I
4
a; I


. Keystone's
Union Coun


Leanne Dye hits the floor as st)o batles
ty's Shakeyla Griffin for a loose ball.


J.an . 2 I. l 31i) r in I hie lloI'i
arsIt\ tears ill pL, at 6

O n Frdji .l rin 1. In. Ii,.)n
r.irm el i.- ph., H.i lh t irne .11t
":.3 ii p mi A n111, Ihe Inir. '
Snrll, t na \\' ill plia at 6'
p.m.
Li iin h"..Is M aJdis1o
(',u.nts -.11'ii I iesda, .Ilri 25. al
6"hQ p.m. rThe jurir' -r ar'ii\
ga ie \\ill tip oill at 5 1F '.

-, r j by Quarter
S : 9 7 9 9-34
S7 12 9 8-36

,j (34): Ouanesha
dwarls 4 Shakeyla Griffin 4,
Tpyona Jenkins 2 Khadcjan
SJ:ones 1, Laquile Jones 2
l5ea Roberts 2, Slewart 19
i .ro, throws: 6-8


th.I-jOn County

irls defeat

i stonee 40-20


Y: ,P CLIFF SMELLEVY
:' /R'gion,.tl 'n Sp ,,iit E, it,,i
.,hadijh Jones scored .ill I I
i h r points in the fire i lihillf :
S lUnion (-.'.ulit\ girls
h'askhall lean! buili a 12-
:"p.i ItQ lead en r'tje ri.. deleating
I':o t nKe.st'on e Heights -ti 21,i
In a v urlih )isitr.i 4 1
Smatchup ,.n 'Jan 14
ke\s[''iie, "rhti It'll t, '2-6
i'n u i ''r-,i l .u, r. .ile, S
4 alitr L'e tlihe l.,L h-ul a l'ig
jump shrii. bitll tle 1 igers i -(
in the dirrili closed w'ii the
first Liqtarter h i iu c'l'rin, Ilie
Indian,, 8- 1 lJones liid li\e ofl
t; hioe pI 'tnls Her b. ,kcet Iin the
S paint puI l .inUi n lip lii-,. \\hilei


her 3-pointey following
Shake\ la Griffin',s offensi\ e
rebound sent the Tigers into
ihe second quarter up 13-5.
The Tigers. \ho goilt to
mo re 3-pointers Irom Jones.
LutLcoredk Ke.ston.r 10-3 in the
second quarter.
Grillin. had four rebourids.
one hlock andQ Oe-steal in tRe
lirst half Jr' tl Tiger.s. ho
took adiarttage of I l Ke sjone
tiirno\ ers." -:
Anhre\al l.e.aT.t scored I14
points i,'g 'i i for
Union t, ,

rebounds ." 4, M;.q)lI" '*,p, t .
third quar :.
Tara SloahriM t\as the onli
player for Keysrone ti m ake
more than ole fT Tl goaal. She
led the }ndin s inh t 1 I, I ib.
going 6 of-i:10 t+p-,l .-foul
lin% in th.ej'ou .'-
ho I ''' in
rehou .rty "aj"' .

PP a
pla ed Midt,'l^brt.,il+ pal
Iuesday 'iand isnJ. hc t
Ne",berr9\ "9J' an.
20 qi p ."'l J ,'arstt
team s %mi"jl pa" __:.. i '
On. Tio,,t0j4.' the
Indians Z'l)\

Sa junior g t.L -P '

,ur gl" -lt -', f0op. ihe
'I igers' (iiiedud0l6t.
.. ', ', . ;:
Score ty huarter
UCHS: ,1.3 10 .-9.-40 .
KHHS: 5- 3 2 '.-Q

Union (40): Goresha Johnson
1. Jones 11, L.shae Mitchell 5.
Chelseq Roberti 2, Stqwart 21
3-polnters: Mitchell. Jones 3
Free throws: 5-v.


Score by Quarter
KHNS-; 7 17 21 22-67
CHi ..2:1 8 12 12-53


me.. .


radford ouitsL, red the
Raiders bi\ ,se e n i the lirli
i tiarler and I h eighl in I[ie
third quarter. lIndinlg 55-4i10
goin; into the fiatl qJu.irier
McBride, "ho blh.ked sli \
tishoi \ i onre ,, liet' pl. er'
lt ore in d,.ui le rll'ure,
N .i'keem Griner had 16 pv.ints.
Harris 14. Bl\e II a id
HCo\ington 1)
Harrir dlshed ou-I liL I
.ssists.


19-74
20-60


(74): AIdridge 1 Blve


i.+ 4 .... #.li^-l -- *i ,,* -
11 ByLr 2, pv ivon" 10,
Griner 1 Harriil4.] 'IcBride
18 Brian W\!lton' pointers:
Grnner, Bly2'2,- Harris 2 Free
throws: 13-23.



Santa Fe 66 BHS 54
Four players scored at least
eight points for Bradford in a
66-54 loss to Santa Fe on Jan.
I3 in Alachua.
The Tornadoes led by' si\
after the fifsl q ljrter-, but ree
ouILscored 23-11 in ti.e second
Co\ ington. ianl Grincr each
scored nine poiqs. yhile Blye
and McBrjdc. each scored
eghit.


Score by Quarter
BHS: 17 11 11 15-54
SFHS: 11 23 11 21-66

Bradford (54): Blye 8 Burcn 4
Covington 9. Griner 9 Harris r.
McBride 8 B -Wallon : C-
Wallon 7 3-pointers:
Covinglon. B Walton Free
throws: 6-17

Fort White 85 UCHS 73
Johns,':n knocked d...'.' n eight
3-pointers. hui F r 11 \\ h111
handed the I .-ers an --' -
loNs on Jan 1.3 in Fori \\ Ile.
The igers IutIS..t'.reI tilre
Indians t32- 19 iin tIh.l i, ual
quarter. but % ,ere do ii -41 I


entering ithe fourth quarter after
bel 'n ouiscored 50-24 in the
second and third quarters. .
J.-,hnslon hid a game-high 36
p' 'iis. Princeton Ale\ander
Jnd Edward,, scored nine and
eri ht point.ri. respecli ely .


Score by Quarter
UCHS: 17 10 14 32-73
FWHS: 16 22 28 19-85

Union (73): C Alexander 3. P
Alexander 9 Corbitl 3.
Edwards 8 I Johnson 2. 0
Johnson 36 Long 2. Shammi
M.laeweather 4. D J Paige 2 3-
pointers: P Alexander 3 Q
Johnson 8


(9043 964-6309

13523473-2210.

(3861 496-.26_1 .


Where one call

does it all/


p. -r -5-'


* ~ ~ ~ r ,,luL' +.
*~ i r
i .


40 Notices
CLA-SSIFIEr, A4P'.'ERTiS
ic r c. ecs ;t-i-t.i
irr_. Sh,7,ul. I ,1 t ud.i' i 'l|,. ,.
1.'3 -ie Slro. .:,um -. in
w rilin.13, p ,, ir -3. H:-. ;
unlie-s Cie'3. n13 .alrea.l,
e.-n 'i at1.li re-.3 Mi
Ir.li .. '.,. } :i Iil Ei s e "
'.I.-t I'H- i E al it l,
,I3, E .3 I,, r.all E..I r..] : ,,

1 r .rji l -T E t I HEP
L',-E, l ll F ..11:
1 _- T I I ~,-_E CT-rj
C1.E- THE F PH-fJE


pfer-a31- TI,., ,
M Tn, jrri ir, -i,, i ) ,
..1 'irn.e 'r. i ,:, r:, ,,I
Ipen -"0 -:er, si ,, v:.r.

na' rie
c' 1,uAL :" -h'-,,.:', ,.,F
P'.' HT niri~ T, 11 r i l
a.rla,' -l e '.ri.uir,..-3 i. r:
ri*'ei'i'p.lier' ,- :.uir ,:l TI,-
tfir Fe, le F ?,, M,;,,,.-,..n

.'A f r.,.' i,, ,r-. ,:,,. n .. '
'- aiS mrrrln .:ur. r ..n t , i -.,,
rac, ,. .:.i.T. ll .: i1-1





anrd peo'pie 'ee''riu' :11


16 Ths'neiwpaper arwi
n':i i. IO.lnga iy a'c il any
a .::ihe t nS rg oi i a ..r le a lt e
r,. n nr ,n t c hiOir .01'
Inr:. 1iA 'ur iea ors
.,, r.,r,.D, informed IIial
all a m.,llrnq.:: ad.err-.i,-i
r in.r : n.-. -.p.tter ar'






T-Accessoriesji -r



F:.. e i n i. in c"p;,
Hu.,T...,n ':l.ih,jr,, L.nn
1- 0 ; l -'. .

42 Motor
Vehicles & -
Accessories
1 W ':,i.iO: e 2 TR,.I: K
Uij i a w1"- esr 1 i. Gr real


6i a $B So call
2C01 Q j. TRUCK ex.
lerIgaed cib 4 x 4 nic.
liansporalicon Cadn De
iinanced wIMn payments
under $300 $7 300 Call
364 9022
'9 CHEvr i KALIBULI l dloo
Aul.:.tnrli,: low mtles runs
I.real i1 900 Ke~'scne
352-'13-57745


44 Boats and
ATV's
JOHNSOr- 6HP BOAT
MOTOR $300 In ,oo,1
conjliion Call 904-769-
233?7
45 LR;d gtr Sale
.1 ACR.'HIF l & rv '04.
re, i r dy 'for rt.ncre
3 "..f. '


DAVE'S LAWIN SWVICE
Need to plant a Qcdnp or-
Flowerbed and dpn' 4av. .ftp7
TILLER ygg


35o-ref
Or 35Mt 11-1'-6


ACR E A. UIF'. ir" .: IT ,
t$5 9 5 ,i,:. 2 a.:' e
M .- i r,,:. r I ,i. ..,]
AI'.. L 4.dL:; n , ar,
A,--'-"RE .' r,-
5 ACRE'- rn,gr, ,Ir, in-
tl'.a:. -q La3ninQ n-ia,


47 Commercial
Property
I-0''.'- TDr',...r T i:. T E F, ,:,.
i". O h l I
i I .Tr h n l


C i. n tb- b f
h,. 11 .1-.. T:, ,: r :. 1.3,]
Allrl j I .:,I I rI ,]
.:".'I III I 'r r ,-_,r i F .
: I .:r, L-., r.I : i r .:. .j
Sil, l t11 i,'- .4, '-T it


'FFI-:;E SPACE DOWN-
TOWN Receptlon area
3 ,:,,.:-' S llC:nei, 2 ralh-
rooims $7501 pl month
Call 904-3-64-9022
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
LAND HOME PACKAGE
a3rnln. al $79 91"0 up to
$13T, 000 Nour land or
.urs weill seplic lank
ri,,:.w ptie Call 386-
623.4218


Ridgeview 76 KHHS 43
Shobris had a double-
double, but the Indians lost 76-
-13 to Ridgeview on Jan. 13 in
Orange Park.
K ey sione. 111 iL '.' ,I
oultcored 12 -1 in il l fi ,i
quarter, g t I p ii'i .m .]J I "



assists '

Score by Quarter
KHHS: 9 12 18 4-43
RHS: 32 9 11 24-76

Keystone (43): Carnne-, -_ii s
4, Dicks 2, D,- 8 Hainnanr
Hamilton 5. Jordan Leitli-i-er
8. Shobris 15 Strasslter-er 1
3-pointers: Dye Free throws:
12-25

Tigers get 58-

42 district win

over BHS girls
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
R ',Hlt,.l ,\'.'n : p', r'/* Eh.'..r
Ie\lona .Icrkiri- andj
Anbre\al Site art c-llnl'lll ,-,
score 39 poin,, in lea'dinu Ithe
Union C(-u nticri rls i .ib sk r.i.Ill
team to> a s:S 42 .'uthi [istriLL
4-3A "in -'1 er iit'tim
Bradford on Jan. I I.
Bradl...rd 1 -". -- 2 i3 -~2 rit i
District 41 led '"-'4 at the
half. but _,s ,'ut.1.reic 211--
by the Tigers in t[lie third
quarter.
Stei art sc,'red. 2 p'.iris.,
.uhile Jenkins h.i IIx
Quines a I',,rli, led Hr.,i.l,'J
%\ith II p'mint, tlile L.li..
Bright and Chels.'e, .l..i .n
scored Ill and I. i l
respect el\.
The Tornado'es ptlaed \ c si
Nassau oI .J.ii I. ., ind .uti
. district opp-,nc nt 1_ re "_ (-It, -
this past lTue'da I lie 'Mill
host Bald' in ,n i i M i.., Ijn
24 a' i p rn I,, -1..II i ,1
junior \iarsill g.nie a I 6 m iT
On TLie.d. jli 2'.
Bradtiord h.li,. nijt Fe ..ii
p.m
See si,.r; on I ni,,r'- s J r, i .
g Ine a .e i lie
1 s ilr th~rhi (hedule

Score by Quarter
BHS: 15 12 7 -42
UCHS: 9 15 20 14-58

Bradford (42): Brigrit 10


0O, 2011


SRose's

A AUCTIONS


S".4 Touchi of Class"
nn % n.RosesAuction.com
|SUN IJAN 3n 0 Auction starts at 3 pm
SUN JAN 30 ~ Gates open at 12 noon
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1982 Wellcraft 248 Sportsman Boal wlLots of Extras!
1999 Plymouth Voyager mini van 167321 miles.
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CONSIGNMENTS 352-235-2803

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AB1159 IL'.:" ..- 1 riiht ,_.r- H., 1. 1 1 . -. ii ,-jmpton and Waldo
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- I I


-


LI I I ~II I_ ~_ C__ I II


-7'-


*** -~


-


- II I


Taquandra Diggs 3, C.
Jackson 8, Loretta Jackson 4,
Nicole Jenkins 2, Latasha
Smith 2, Portis 11, Laquisha
Williams 2. 3-pointers: Diggs.
Free throws: 3-5.

Union (58): Quanesha
Edwards 6, Shakeyla Griffin 2,
Jenkins 18, Khadijah Jones 6,
Lashae Mitchell 5, Stewart 21.
3-pointers: Jenkins, Jones,
Mitchell Free throws: 5-12 -

Crane helps

Keystone boys

salvage 1-1 tie

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
A '. i:i. '',l \,' i Sp,',rit Editor
Ilic Iti' leams played a
..relI.es gJme until the final
'21 nmilute_.. \ith Matthe\\
I- raie' ;-,l in the '5" minute
Sinl tihe Key stone Heights
h ',, .,-C tr team a I- I ltie
I-.iin' I l.iing OAk Hall on

a..,k Hall scored on a penalty
. L, in 60"' minute before
I rJic I.- "k advantage of an
.i,-I ti,,m I re\ Bland.
kei, \t, ne. which h \\%a
>. n ..ni It o a loss to
|I-pi,;. i-.ji *n Jan. I I. a3 '-.5-
. I-e.idiing into its Jan. 18
rriar i I ith Mandarin
li. rni'iin The Indians ira\el to
A.i.clILu..i ,n Thursda\. Jan. 20,
I 1i-I..i\ santa Fe at p m The\
itI-i close out the regular
-I.a i.n ai home on Frida\, Jan.
21 aIjinst Palatka at p.m.



LOWERY
Continued from Page 7B

"I re:al\ don't kno\ at this
p.- ii." 'he said. "but I'm still
Il'il.l ing ni\ diet because it's
re.ill, J diel \ou can maintain."
i lir_'., Lo"er\ said it nas
her intention to not enter such
a o-,nipetitiion again, but her
liLusihand oild her to neter sa\
incer. SIie said if the Lord
Impresses upon her heart to
,...nipe'' again, then she \\ill

V, [tir l antz LotterN. he
s.ispectts his ife nma\ be up on
i.r e Ile\ing in front of a
t.r,\,d Jt s'.'me point in the
I ltu ure.
slide'ss \\. rking out no\\ like
.li- '.'t s..imething going on.
he ,iJd.



Adversity is the first path
to truth. -Lord Byron


> r ,










Thursday, jan. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section yB


Classified Ads


(9041 964-6305

(3521473-2210

13861496-2261


L Where one call

does it alfl


USED DOUBLE WIDES
and single wides. Larg-
est selection in North FL.
"All price ranges starting
at 5K and up Call 386-
623-4218.
NEED A HOME we have
investor financing or in
house with large down
payment. Call Mike at
386-623-4218 and win.
GOVERNMENT LOANS
PHA/VA/Conventional.
Need 16 customers
for FHA/VA financing.
VA-No down payment.
Land owners no down
payment. FHA-very little
down. No credit neces-
sary 5% interest rate on
_all new homes, WAC. Call
Tom at 386-418-0424.

GENE JIM & ROY'S. All new
.13th Street Home Sales
has re-opened between
'Gainesville and Alachua.
All 2010 models must go!
Free furniture with all lot
nodels and free set up
and delivery. Save up
to $10,000. 8 models to
'choose from. Call Bruce
*or Ridge at 386-418-
p438.
SINGLE WIDES. North Flor-
ida's largest selection to
,choose from. 14 wides
"and 16 wides starting at
$15,995. We finance. Call
.Kyle at 386-418-0435.
13th Street Homes, Hwy
.441, Alachua, FL.

USED HOMES. 2002
Homes of Merit, 32 x
70, 3BR/2BA, $42,995.
2001 Redman, 16 x 70,
3BR/2BA, $21,995, like
new. 1999 Fleetwood, 32
,x 80, 4BR/2BA $38,500.
2006 Fleetwood, 32 x 80
4BR/3BA. Deluxe model,
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Street Homes, Hwy 441,
Alachua FL, call 386-418-
0435.
NEW 2011 DOUBLEWIDE
3BR/2BA, $29,995 deliv-
ered and set-up only at


13th Street Home Sales.
In stock now! Hwy 441
Alachua, FL. Call Kyle at
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NEVER TITLED 2011 28 X
80 4BR/2BA, set up and
delivered, well, septic,
& electric, $51,500. Call
Bruce at 386-418-0438.
GENE, JIM & ROY'S 13th
Street Homes, Hwy 441,
Alachua,FL. No credit.
No down payment to land
owners! Super Sale! Free
furniture and set up with
lot models. Call 386-418-
0424.
WILL SACRIFICE 5BR/3BA
32 x 80. Only one in north
central Florida, home has
many upgrades, including
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cabinets, will deliver, set
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steps on your lot for only
$69,995. Call Doyle at
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MUST SELL NEVER TI-
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set-up, delivery, AC, skirt-
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386-867-3347.
LiKE NEW 16 X 80, 3BR/
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with many upgrades in-
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Will deliver to your lot for
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BRAND NEW 14 X 44 1BR/
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Will deliver and set-up to
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has free furniture. Call
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HANDYMAN SPECIAL in
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dropped off at your prop-
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Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
Immediate Opening.
Looldng for applicants.
HUD vouchers accepted.
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central ad
heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDD/TTY
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equal opportunity provider
and employer."


TRAD IN YOUR old single-
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Well built doublewide,
fenced yard with 3 gates,
woods in back. $44,000.
Call 352-473-5745.
50 For Rent
LIKE NEW KEYSTONE
3BR/2BA SWMH, CH/A,
W/D, all appliances. $650
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deposit. Service animals
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FOR RENT 2BR upstairs
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$450 per month. Call Joan
Sat 9046_4-43_ .

PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
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WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
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Call 352-468-1323.
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE! Nice, newly reno-
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Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
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APARTMENTS "Winter
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368-0007.
STARKE/KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS AREA UNFUR-
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678-640-1524.

Orangewood Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-9644214
TDD/TTY711
Accepting Applications!
Rental Assistance!
1,2, & 3 bedroom HC &
Non-HC accessible
apartments.
"This institution is an equal
opportunity provider, and
employer."


S2 S'......'o ) UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT -.

Move-In Special from s399

(| M 2BR/1BA&3BR/1BA
110 WEST CALL ST.,STARKE Limited Time Offer Call Today
(904) 964-54
Fax (M) 905 904-368-9100 (2
SMFread, .f.. Hep |922 E. BROWNLEE ST., STARKE, FL


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENT


Convement to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities *All units have additional outside storage
Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
SCentral air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets,
mple parking One story only no stairs to climb
Lovel) landscaping Patios& Porches for outdoor living
Convenient laundry facilities
418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
&- (Next to the Golf Course)
Handicapped Conte in and see us or call us at 352473-3682
Equipped TDD dial 711 EOUAL HOUSING
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and.Employer.


The ONLYAdvertisement Direct

Mailed to-Keystone, Melrose,

Lake Geneva, Florahome,

Grandin, Putnam Hall,

and routes out of Hawthorne.



Advertise in the

Lake Region Special

and Reach 35,000 people

in 4 different counties!



CALL TODAY...

Kevin Miller or Darlene Douglass

904-964-6305

kmiller@bctelegraph.com

darlene@bctelegraph.com

Fax: 904-964-8628

Credit Crd eped
!,..^.^ ^. .^ ^ ^..^..^ ^ ^ ^ ^^,.,s,,siws


2BR/2BA SW in Lake Butler
out towards Lulu. $600
security, $600 rent, no
smoking, service animals
only. Call 904-966-0765.
2BR/1BA SINGLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT ON PRIVATE LOT
in Raiford on CR 229.
$500/mth. Call 386-431;.
1917 or 904-966-1396.
3BR/2BA & 2BR/2BA MH,
CH/A, NICE location, nice
home. $575/mo. First
months rent plus deposit.'
352-745-1189 or 904-
964-8431
CLEAN 2BR/1BA, close
to shopping in Keystone
Heights, lawn care in-
cluded with $550, senior
discount, CH/A, small
pets considered. 352-
473-5214.
3BR/2BA MH garage,
carport, 20x10 storage
shed,on 5 acres, 3 miles
from Melrose.$650 month
Call 904-982-6365.
CORRECTIONALOFFICER
DISCOUNT: Raiford 3BR/
2BA mobile home $500
or 2BR/1BA mobile home
$500. Located close to
prisons. Call 386-431-
1197.
2BR/2BA HOUSE on Lake
Brooklyn, Keystone. $675
per month, first, last &
sec. deposit. Call 904-
225-4908.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Also, 2BR/
2BA house in Clay Coun-
ty, $700/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-475-6260.
HOUSE FOR RENT 1241
Bradford St. Quiet neigh-
borhood, fenced in back
yard, screened porch.
$750 per month plus se-
curity deposit. Call 724-
877-7679.
HOUSE 3BR/1BA $575
rert, $575 security. Mo-
bile home for one or two


Handyman

*Ca-paetry
*HomeRepair
*Presire Washimg
OddlJobs
YardWork
*GardenRotmodimg
Lised & Isured


people $550 rent, $550
security, service animals
only. Call 904-964-9719.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/1BA, SWMH, CH/A,
porch, large wooded lot.
$350/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-213-4563.
4BR/2BA MOBILE HOME ON 3
ACRES OF LAND IN RAI-
FORD. $850/mth, $500/
sec. Available December
1. Call Mike at 904-626-
5721 or 904-259-4891.
$650 & MOVE IN. Nice block
home, big lot, two out
buildings, fenced yard.
2BR plus office, outside
Keystone Heights. Call
352-473-5745. .
STARKE 2BR/2BA SWMH
OUTSIDE city limits, CH/
A, $475/mo. plus deposit.
352-235-6319.
5 MILES FROM STARKE
Country living, house.
2BR/2BA, LR, DR, kitch-
en, utility room, 2 car
carport, CH/A, $650 per
month. First & last mo.
rent. Service animals only.
Call 904-964-6718.
STARKE, really nice 2 BR,
new carpet, fresh paint,
Move in ready. 1-800-366-
3419.
LAKE BUTLER CITY LIM-
ITS 1 BR cottage w/
large 20 x 21 porch & de-
tached garage. Partially
furnished. $550 month.
1st & last month rent +
deposit. 386-496-3418
after 5 p.m.
SWMH IN KEYSTONE3BR/
2BA, $650 per month. Call
352-258-4617, .
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 14
x 70 MH. 2BR/2BA, 1
acre, garden tub, cathe-
dral ceilings, separate
shower, walk in closet in
master bedroom, paved
roads, nice area, service
animals only. $565 plus
deposit, call Chris at 352-
278-2338.


Service, LLC

*BusdHogMowing
*TreTnmming&Removal
*Site CleanUp
*'TashRemoval
*PSneBark& CypressMu h
*-FewoodForSale
*FreeEs~mate


Owner: Kerry Whitford
, : I rea ,


Must see in person.
NO CALLS


Announcements'
Advertise in Over
100 Papers
throughout Florida.
Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-
classifieds.com.

DIVORCE with or
without Children
$125.00. With FREE
name change
documents and
marital settlement
agreement. Fast and
easy. Call us 24hrs./
7days: (888)789-
0 1 9 8 ;
www.CourtDivorceS
ervice.com

Business
Opportunities
DO YOU EARN
$800.00 IN A DAY?


Your Own Local
Candy Route 25
Machines and
Candy All for
$9995.00 All Major
Credit Cards
Accepted (877)915-
8222 AINB02653

Financial
CASH NOW! Cash
for your structured
settlement or
annuity payments.
Call J.G.
Wentworth. 1-866-
494-9115. Rated A+
by the Better
Business Bureau.

$$$ ACCESS
LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$ As
seen on TV.$$$
Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000++


3BR/2BA HOME IN
STARKE, $850 per
month. 902 W. Pratt St.
Call 352-213-2731.
3BR/2BA SW on Griffis
Loop, CHIA quiet area,
service animals only,
$475 plus dep. Call 352-
468-3221.
3BR/2BA DWMH, CH/A,
fenced yard, between
Lake Butler & Starke on
100. $300 deposit, $750
per month. Call 904-305-
8287 or 904-284-9223.

3BR/1BA COTTAGE Crystal
Lake Community. Large
decks, laundry room, lake
access. $625 per month
plus security. Call 352-
216-8027.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 2/1
COTTAGE on Brooklyn
Lake. Large rear deck,
semi-furnished, washer/
dryer. $675/mth plus elec-
tric. Call 352-216-8027.
AVAILABLE 01-20-11, $375
month, 2 room/1 bath ef-
ficiency country cottage,
SR 21/315C area, single,
quiet, reliable, mature,
working person wanted.
No pets 352-478-9569.

52 Animals and
Pets
FREE 9 wk old great dane
puppy, to good home. Call
904-368-8129.
53 A Yard Sales
LAWTEY TOOL SALE &
office supplies, Fri & Sat,
8am til? at Pit Stop Cafe,
301 N to Lawtey left on
225,1 block down.
HUGE YARD SALE every-
thing must gol clothes,
shoes, furniture,, toys,
home interior, and much
more. Sat. 1/22, 8a-?417
Edwards Rd, Starke.


? Works
Aladiltl/BDrldlti AA Cammunily Purtnlerlhtp
FloridaWorks is now offering the
FBAT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-
5278 to schedule an appointment.


M11A
M -U-- I- .


3BR/2BA in Keystone
Very clean, new paint, fenced in backyard.
$7501mo. plus $800 security
Call 352-473-8055


within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call
Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321
www.lawcapital.com

Help Wanted
Between High
School and College?
Over 18? Drop that
entry level position.
Earn what you're
worth!!!. Travel w/
Successful Young
Business Group.
Paid Training.
Transportation,
Lodging Provided.
(877)646-5050.

ASAP! New Pay
Increase! 34-46 cpm.
Excellent Benefits.
Need cDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR.


55 Wanted
ELDERLY LADY looking for
another elderly lady to live
in and assist. Keystone
Heights area on lake. Split
expenses. Call for more
info., 352-473-7769.
57 For Sale
3BR/1BA- 15203 SE CR
100A (Griffis Loop) Starke.
Call 863-441-0430.

59 Personal
services
SEARS HOME IMPROVE-
MENT Guaranteed in-
stallment HVAC systems,
custom replacement win-
dows & doors, premium
siding, kitchen remodeling
& cabinet refacing. Free
estimates & financing,
call 904-368-9966. Sears,
Madison Street, Starke.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $150.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
EXPERIENCED HOME
Health care and assis-
tance. Your home or pos-
sibly assisted living op-
portunity at mine. Excel-
lent references available.
Call 352-475-1838.


"WINTER SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

SOnly579 mth.
2/2 $549 mth. 412 $699 mth.
..l;J;l'_--I lft_ A.. -iV-nl I.


S ec urityS Unit s Avithavera ce

0/ hook-ups Pool
Copue 0Rom-F0 OSites ne
E alkingdistancto:school
ets Welcome.,
Call 904-368-0007~


s i


v i


www.suncocarriers.
com

Colonial Life is
expanding and
looking to fill 2
positions by January
17- an account
manager and sales
manager. Submit
resume to
MeredithBrewer@c
oloniallife.com or
call (904)424-5697.

Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
high paying
Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial
aid if qualified -
Housing available.


(877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.c
om

Drivers FOOD
TA NKER
DRI V E RS
NEEDED OTR
positions available
NOW! CDL-A w/
Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay &
Benefits! Call a
recruiter TODAY!
(877)882-6537
www.oakleytranspo
rt.com

Regional
Opportunity 100%
Owner Operator
Reefer Company
$1,000.00 SIGN
ON BONUS! Home
weekly. Call
(800)237-8288 or


I I II


DAY UARE IN LAKE BUT-
LER, great rates, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062.
65 Help Wanted
DRIVERS: WERNER
NEEDS YOU! Immediate
opportunities! No CDL,
no problem! CDL training
available. Great benefits
& start earning $750-800/
wk. Call Todayl 866-457-
6236.
COUNTER HELP delivery
driver needed at Buddy's
Pizza in Earleton. Apply
@ 20006 NE CR 1469
between 4pm-9pm, no
phone calls please. Only
mature experienced indi-
viduals apply.
BEACH BOUND, looking to
fill 10 full time positions.
No experience needed,
paid training, travel re-
quired. All transportation
& lodging furnished. Call
now, start today, Lisa at
866-766-3444.

DATA ENTRY POSITION.
Must have excellent com-
puter skills with extensive
knowledge in Outlook,
Microsoft and Excel. Must


CALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769.

ATTEND
COLLEGE
ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *
Business, *
Paralegal, *
Criminal Justice.
Job placement
assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call
(877)206-5 165,
www.Centura.us.co
m

Schools &
Education
,Heat & Air JOBS -
Ready to work? 3
week accelerated


be dependable and able
to work a minimum of 40
hours per week plus some
overtime when needed.
Company offers health in-
surance, 401K and profit
sharing. Send resume to
PO Box 230, Hampton, FL
32044.
HOME HEALTH Aides need-
ed in Keystone Heights
with current background
and health statement.Fax
Resume to 904-621-0968,
or call 904-527-2030, M-
F, 9-4.
PERSONAL ASSISTANT, 4
hours a day, 5 days per
week, long term. 904-964-
6393.
CNA's needed for 3-11shift,
If you are a team player
& care about the elderly
than come apply at Wind-
sor Manor. Experienced .
preferred, but will accept
& work at all applications.
602 E. Laura St, Starke.
Apply in person. Fax 904-
964-8628
PERSONALHOME HEALTH
AIDE, needed. 5 days per
Week, 4 hours per day-
9am to 1 pm hours may
occasionally vary, driver's
license needed, must be
able to lift 50 Ibs. 352-478-
8053.


program. Hands
on environment.
Nationwide
certifications and
Local Job
Placement
Assistant ce!
(877)994-9904

Vacation /
Travel
Bring the family!
Warm up with
our Winter and
Spring specials at
Florida's Best
Beach, New
Smyrna Beach.
See it all at
www.NSBFLA.c
om/Specials or
Call (800541-
9621


Keystone Hauling &


BRADFORD SQUARE
APARTMENTS
-s wwmq'


Across
From KOA





FLORIDA
r GATEWAY
COLLEGE
S* *
(Formerly Lake City Community College)
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
HEATING VENTILATION AND AIR
CONDITIONING (HVAC)
224 DUTY DAYS
GRANT FUNDED
To teach at Columbia Correctional
Institution. Responsible for the
development and implementation of
the HVAC curriculum based on the
provided course objectives. The
instructor is required to use any tools,
equipment, or textbooks provided for
the program. Prepare all class
materials, syllabi, exams, etc.
Prepare students for employment in
the HVAC industry. Maintain all
course records (attendance and
grades) to. meet audit requirements.
Requires four years experience in the
HVAC industry. Must become
NCEER'Certified HVAC Instructor
and receive a Proctors License to
give the EPA exam. Must have prior
teaching experience and be
comfortable working in a
government-regulated environment.
Knowledgb of basic teaching
concepts and proficient in
troubleshooting, installing and
repairing HVAC equipment required.
Desirable Qualifications: A.S. Degree
in Industrial Maintenance or related
work area preferred with teaching
experience. Salary: Based on degree
and experience, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 2/11/11
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available on web at: www.fgc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(5)fqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association o Colleges and Sdhools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and
Employment


ROOMS




FOR RENT


Selection Selection Selection

of Rooms Of of Rooms

with Bath,
S Rooms Includes
Shower, Rooms Couches, Beds,

Microwave, Microwave,

Refrigerator (Common Bath) Refrigerator

$ 8f60 1QQ20
INCLUDES INCLUDES

ER W INCLUDES TAX PE TAX

PER WEEK PER WEEK PER WEEK


Magnolia Hotel

137 N. Walnut St., Starke, FL


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Insurance
Yes, we have
don't answer t
Major Insurances are accepted! do that! Our
Medicare, Tricare, Blue Cross digital :lectr
Blue Shield, AvMed, United Digital X-rab,
Healthcare, Aetna, Cigna, site. It's muchS
Humana, etc. called in, ref
charts are
reminders are

lLY MEDICAL CENTER


SCall Street
IMMEDIATE
CARE CENTER N
Shell en
Station


SR- 00 Pharmacy Sonny's
. .. ;=.1 _, ,, :-,- .. -


STARKE
345 W. Madison St.
(904) 964-5455


-
computers, but they
h phones. Our peo le
o ices are completely

onic Medical Records,
s, Labs on site and off
safer, prescriptions are
errals are completed,
n't misplaced, and
constantly followed up.


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
100 S. Lawrence Blvd.
(352) 473-9373


2 Locations
to better serve you!


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VILLAGE DO,
**

SR-100
Flamingo Rd. Citgo

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