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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00319
 Material Information
Title: Union County times
Uniform Title: Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Lake Butler Fla
Publication Date: 3/10/2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
sobekcm - UF00028314_00319
System ID: UF00028314:00319
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text










Union


USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Flor


P

CountmA


ida Thursday, March 10, 2011


131951
- 0Tj'Tr T, TJ RA T


261- 7007


98th Year -45th Issue 75 CENTS


IDay li gh Savng Tme beins 6.undy, Mar ch 13.. .St c l ock6a ea onehour.I


Gainesville


man pleads


guilty in DOC


kickbacks


conspiracy


US Attorney Robert O'Neill
announced that Edward Lee
Dugger, 64, of Gainesville, has
pleaded guilty to conspiracy to
pay kickbacks. to former Secre-
tary of the Florida Department of
Corrections, James Vernon (Jim)
Crosby Jr. and another former
high-ranking FDOC official, Al-
len Wayne Clark.
According to the plea agree-
ment, Dugger faces up to 39
months in federal prison for the
conspiracy charge. Sentencing is
scheduled for July 27.
Crosby served as the Florida
DOC secretary from Jan. 2003-
Feb. 2006 and Clark resigned
from DOC in Aug. 2005. Ac-
cording to the plea agreement
and other court documents, both
men assisted Dugger and a busi-
ness associate, Joseph Arthur
Deese, with obtaining a contract
with Keefe Commissary Net-
work ("Keefe Commissary"), a
St. Louis, MO corporation, to run
the canteen grocery stores inside
the visiting parks of all prisons
within the state of Florida prison
system.
These canteen stores are
stocked with food and other
items that visitors can purchase
while visiting inmates. FDOC


made millions of dollars each
year from the sale of such items
to inmates and inmate visitors.
In 2003, FDOC negotiated a
contract to privatize FDOC's in-
stitutional canteens with Keefe
Commissary, giving the company
the right to run both the inmate
canteens inside the prisons and
the visiting park canteens open to
visitors. As part of this contract,
Keefe Commissary agreed to pay
FDOC a certain fee per day per
inmate, which was anticipated to
provide FDOC in excess of $20
million per year in revenues.
As Secretary of FDOC, Cros-
by had the direct authority to en-
ter into the contract, implement
contractual amendments and to
renew the contract with Keefe
Commissary. Crosby also had to
approve the use of any subcon-
tractors.
In June 2004, Crosby and
Clark introduced Dugger and
Deese to representatives of Keefe
Commissary for the purpose of
encouraging Keefe Commissary
to utilize Dugger and Deese with
opening and operating the can-
teens throughout Florida prisons.
Crosby, Clark and Dugger de-
See GUILTY page 2A


UC Health Department: striving to be county's main health care provider


The UC Health Dept.
is now offering
Thursday evening
and Saturday
appointments.


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor
Many Union County residents
are unaware that their local health
department is a full-service care
facility for everything for regular
check-ups, well baby care and
sports physical to specialized
care and chronic illnesses.
As a primary care facility,
residents can go to the health
department to receive physical
exams, health screenings and
prescription assistance. Medical
follow ups or referrals are also
available. The best part is that
the services are available at no
cost to Medicaid, Medicare or
MediPass participants or based
upon a sliding income scale for.,
the uninsured. ,
"No one is ever turned away,
said Operations Manager Joe
Petrangelo. "A payment plan
can also be set up for patients
who need it." They have recently
applied with the state to one day
be able to accept commercial
insurance such as Blue Cross and
AvMed.
Pietrangelo said that the Union
County Health Department
envisions becoming the county's
main service provider. "We want
to get away from the stigma that
we are only here to treat chronic
diseases, STD's or unexpected
pregnancies," said Pietrangelo.
The goal is to offer residents
a medical provider they can see
right away, hopefully the very
same day they call.
"We waft to be the health care
choice provider for all of Union
County," he said.


To make their variety of health
care more available to residents,
the health department is now
accepting Thursday evening and
Saturday appointments.
To help with the additional
hours of primary care, the health
department has added to its staff.
In addition to Dr. Jorge Gilete,
ARNP Charlanna Speights has
joined the staff. Dr. Kathleen
McNamara from Shands at
Starke Medical Group will begin
seeing patients at the health
department.
Some of the most widely
used medical services available
include pediatric care, adult care,


~Vs7


family planning and women's
health.
Well baby, well
child & sick visits
Well baby and well child health
care includes periodic physical
examinations to evaluate proper
growth as well as screenings for
vision, hearing, motor skills and
special needs.
Under the federal program of
vaccines for children, there is no
cost for required immunizations
of children under the age of
18. Children begin receiving
vaccinations at about two
months old. By the time they
are twoyears old, they should


have received immunizations
protecting them against polio,
diphtheria, whooping cough,
tetanus, measles, mumps,
rubella, hepatitis B, chicken pox
and haemophilus.
Adult immunizations include
tetanus, measles, mumps, rubella,
hepatitis A and hepatitis B,
pneumonia and, when available,
the flu vaccine. The health
department also staffs a health
care team at each public school
in the district.
The Healthy Start program
provides pregnant women with
health services to improve
pregnancy outcomes and assists


children from birth to age three
with getting a healthy start in life.
Everyone qualifies for Healthy
Start services that include
case management, childbirth
education, parenting classes,
smoking cessation, breastfeeding
counseling, assistance, and
nutrition referrals.
Chronic disease
program
In addition to assistance
with diabetic and epilepsy
medications, as with all of its
services, the health department
gives completely confidential
testing, treatment and educational
services for sexually transmitted

See HEALTH page 2A


Learn about old farm life


and more at the antique

engine show March 10-12


The North Florida Antique Engine Associ-
ation Inc. will celebrate 25 years of restoring
and exhibiting old iron during their Spring
Fling on March 10, 12.
The event will take place at the Bradford
Fairgrounds on US Highway 301 in Starke.
The club began in 1986 at the truck stop in
Waldo with approximately 20 members the
first year. The club has now grown to nearly
150 members who want to share with people.
how our ancestors worked with equipment,
some of which is more than 100 years old. It
is truly amazing to see how these ingenious
machines still work after so many years.
Included in the list of many machines that


LEFT: A Cockshutt
tractor shown at last
year's show in Starke.
BELOW: Ford 8N
tractor shown at the
North Florida Antique-
Engine Association
show last year.


J'~ Ii


will be at the fairgrounds in Bradford County what this club is all about. This is an excellent
is a 15-HP Reed oil field engine with twin way to have fun with the family and teach the
five-ft. flywheels. This engine is actually younger generation about what farm life was like
housed as a permanent display at the fair- 100 years ago.
grounds and there \\ill be so many others that The club also welcomes anyone who has an
are just as interesting, engine, tractor or farm-related equipment to ex-
hibit or sell. Vendors are welcome, too.
The North Florida Antique Engine Asso- For more information, contact Bobby Bennett
ciation invites everyone from Union, Brad- at 386-496-3248 or Rell Bennett at 386-213-
ford and Clay counties to come out and sec '2081. You can also visit them at the Web site
www.nfaea.com.


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


SFaxn(86)Li9sal28nu
I
a aI I~i


I


j II11111 / II II
brCj' '.uC~


The Baker County mobile dental van visits Union
County two weeks a month.


I


* Fax
) 683( 4 9 6- 2 8 5 8


,is








2A Union County Times Thursday, March 10, 2011


Noting' '
S?-

BETA Club holds
food drive
Throughout the month of
March, the Lake Butler Jr. BETA
Club is holding a food drive to
support the Union County Food
Panty. Please bring your non-
perishable food items to fill the
bins located in each teacher's
classroom.


Relay for Life
basketball
tour-nament
March 12
The Relay for Life team,
"We're on Fire," will hold a
fundraising basketball tourna-
ment on Saturday, March 12,
beginning at 10 a.m.
The tournament will take place
in the Lake Butler Middle School
gymnasium. Admission is $3 at
the door. Children ages 5 and
under admitted free. The event is
also free to all cancer survivors.
Please come out and show your
support and enjoy the games.
For more in-formation, call team
captain Deivory Green at 352-
642-6081 or co-captain Sharon
Griffin at 386-496-4480.


Game night
at the library
March 12
On Saturday, March 12, from
4-7 p.m., the Union County Pub-
lic Library will host a game night
and Halo: Reach tourna-ment.
'Admission and participation in
game night is free, however, pre-
registration for the Palo: Reach
tournament is $4 per team of four
players. Game day regis-tration
is $5 per team. Refreshments will
be old and prizes awarded. For
more'infor-mation, call 386-496-
3432.


Benefit for boy
with leukemia.
on March 12
A benefit will be held on Sat-
urday, March 12, from 11 a.m.
- 6 p.m. for Christopher Hodges,
a three-year-old boy who was
recently diagnosed with leuke-
mia. The benefit will take place
at the Budder-Mathis House in
Glen St. Mary.
There will be a bounce house,
face painting, Zumba class sign-
ups, yard sale, bake sale, din-
ners and a silent auction with
items such as hunting gear, horse
items, local gift certificates and
more. Featured live entertain-
ment begins at 2:30 p.m. with
Justin Freeman, Sondra Hunt and
more. A shave-off for the guys
will take place at 4 p.m. Remem-
ber to wear orange, the color of
leukemia awareness.
Christopher is the son of Justin
and Lacey Hodges. Please take
this opportu-nity to attend this
benefit. Your donations and
support will truly help to change
the lives of this family.

Veteran's office
closed March 23.
The Union County Veterans
Office will be closed on
Wednesday, March 23, and will
re-open on Wednesday, March
30.
Tobacco-Free
Partnership
meets March 15
The Union County Tobacco-
Free Partnership will meet on
Tuesday, March 15, at 1 p.m.
The meeting will take place at the
Lake Butler Community Center
with guest speaker Rick Bender.
Please feel free to invite guests.


HEALTH
Continued from Page 1A

diseases, or STD's.
These services are available to
everyone regardless of age, race,
socioeconomic status or gender.
Early diagnosisand proper care
help minimize the side effects
and help prevent the spread of
disease.
Condoms and pregnancy
tests are available to everyone
including minors without parental
knowledge.
Established as a safeguard to
protect the physical and mental
health of everyone, including
minors,in 1996, Presidentcreated
what is.known as the HIPAA
laws. HIPPA set boundaries on
health records preventing parents,
stepparents, guardians, teachers
or spouses from obtaining access
to your health records, regardless
of your age.
Although parental consent is
not needed for pregnancy tests,
STD testing or birth control, it is
important to speak with a health
care professional about risks and
side effects before treatment.
Tuberculosis
Tuberculosis (TB) is a bacterial
infection that generally affects
the lungs, but can be present in
any part of the body. The disease
can spread to others who may be
in close contact. TB can cause
damage to vital organs and can
if left untreated, can result in
death.
An increase in recent cases of
TB may be due to the HIV/AIDS
status of persons with the disease
as well as drug resistant strains
of tuberculosis. In you suspect
that you have been in contact
with someone infected with TB,
please call the health department
immediately.


GUILTY
Continued from Page 1A

cided that, based upon the recom-
mendation and support of Crosby
and Clark, if Keefe Commissary
utilized Dugger as a subcontrac-
tor on the Keefe Commissary
contract, then Dugger and Deese
would kickback a portion of their
proceeds to Crosby and Clark.
Representatives of Keefe Com-
missary were introduced to Dug-
ger at various meetings involving
the prison canteen business and
Dugger understood this to be a
multimillion-dollar industry and
that Dugger and Deese's corpo-
ration, American Institutional
Service, or AIS, could expect to
make approximately $1.5 million
each year.
Dugger and Deese, via AIS,
ran this business in the visiting
park canteens, collected, and
handled the cash proceeds gen-
erated by Keefe Commissary's
sales of foods and other items
at the FDOC visiting park can-
teens.
In exchange for this introduc-
tion and ultimately procuring the
contract, Dugger agreed to kick-
back to Crosby and Clark a cer-
'tain percentage of the proceeds
AIS made from the subcontract
with Keefe Commissary and
FDOC.
According to court documents,
the full amount of the kickbacks
paid over several months, span-
ning from 2004 until early 2006
was approximately $130,000.
The monthly kickbacks gradu-
ally increased over time from ap-
proximately $1,000 to as much
as $14,000 a month.
Once AIS employees collected
the cash generated from the sale
of the foods and other items,
the cash was returned to AIS in
Gainesville. Dugger and Deese
withheld certain amounts of the
cash, which Deese delivered as
kickback payments to Clark,
who in turn, delivered the kick-
back payments to Crosby.
The case was investigated by
the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion and the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement and is being
prosecuted by Assistant United
States Attorney A. Tysen Duva.


Mnion Countp ZTinesz
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
r 1 $ 125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six months


(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: Teresa Stone-irwin
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Mehsa Nobles


Advert iing and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Kathl Bennett


HIV/AIDS
Free HIV testing is -available
to everyone. HIV is the human
immunodeficiency virus that
can lead to acquired immune
deficiency syndrome, or AIDS.
At this time, there is no cure
for HIV infection. Although there
have been advances treating HIV
infection, in..2007 the Center for
Disease Control estimated there
were 35,962 new cases of AIDS
diagnosed, and 14,110 deaths
among people living with HIV in.
the United States.
Within a few weeks of being
infected with HIV, some people
develop flu-like symptoms that
last for a week or two, but others
have no symptoms at all. Some
may appear and feel healthy for
several years, not realizing they
have the disease, however, HIV
is still affecting their bodies.
Proper medication can limit
or slow down the destruction of
the immune.system, improve the'
health of people living with HIV,
.and may reduce their ability to
transmit HIV.
Untreated early HIV infection
has been associated with many
diseases including cardiovascular
disease, kidney disease, liver
disease and cancer.
Dental Services
Through a partnership with
the Baker County Health
Department, a mobile dental
clinic visits Union County two
weeks a month for Medicaid
patients ages 3-20.
Services include exams, x-
rays, cleaning, fillings and
extractions.
During the school year, the
mobile dental clinic is available to
eligible students in kindergarten
through twelfth grade. The
mobile clinic is set up at Lake
Butler Elementary School during
regular school hours.

Johnstown
Baptist
homecoming
Johnstown Baptist Church,
located at 11859 Northeast S.R.
121, will celebrate its home-
coming on Sunday, March 13,


Other services
In addition to the medical
services provided, the health
department also provides
outreach programs such as
assistance with those who want
to stop their tobacco addiction,
Mom's Meetings, diabetes
support group, special needs
shelters, disaster preparedness,
environmental health services
and more.
Birth certificates are available
for those born in Florida only
from 1930 to present. For birth
certificates prior to 1930, you
must contact the State Vital
Statistics office in Jacksonville
by calling 904-359-6900 Ext.
9000.
You can apply at the health
department Monday-Friday,
between 9 a.m. 4 p.m. You can
also pick up a form to send in by
mail, or obtain the form online
at the Union County Health

at 10:30 a.m. with special guests
the Tabb family. Everyone is in-
vited to attend.
Woman's
Day program
March 20
Magnolia Missionary Baptist


Lender REO Auctions
100+ properties throughout Florida Mar 21 -Mar29
Commercial, Residential, Industrial, Waterfront, Condos & Morel
Visit our webste for auction locations and times:
S 888-334-3952 www.tranzon.com
Trnumn Drggers, Waer J. Driggrs I, Uc. Real Esat Broker, FL Uc. AU707, AB1237 10% Buyer's Pmium


CUT WEEKLY COUPONS








Spires Hitchcocks
Winn Dixie CVS Pharmacy
Hardees Walgreens
Dominos.* Family Dollar

Dollar General
and lots of food and other products!


Coupon Savings will always be
greater than the cost of a paper.


Department's Web site at www.
doh.state.fl.us/chdUnion.
Applicants must present an
official, picture identification
card, such as their Driver's
License, Passport, or other State
Identification card to receive a
copy of their birth certificate.
The cost is $15 and extra certified
copies are $7 each..
The office can also assist with
obtaining death certificates for a
Union County resident who has
died in the past three years. The
cost is $10.
The office does not perform
research, so you must know
the correct date of death. To
apply, you may visit the health
department's office of vital
statistics in person or by mail
using the.same hours or Web site
listed above for obtaining birth
certificates.
For death certificates earlier
than three years ago or for those

Church invites everyone to at-
tend the Women's Day program
on Sunday, March 20, at 3:30
p.m. The theme will be We are
better together in Christ" with
guest speaker sister Gussie Lee
of Greater New Hope in Bland.
The church is located at 12745
NR 227th Lane in Raiford. Turn


who resided in other counties,
you must contact the State Vital
Statistics office in Jacksonville at
(904) 359-6900 Ext. 9000.
Please note that the Union
County office of Vital Statistics
cannot assist with marriage
licenses, divorce decrees,
probate, wills or Social Security.
The health department and
clinic hours of operation are
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
with evening appointments
accepted on Thursdays until-7
p.m. The health clinic is also
open on Saturday from 9 a.m.- 1
p.m.
For more information or to
make an appointment, please call
386-496-3211.


north at the intersection of SR
100 and SR 121 in Lake Butler,
travel five miles and turn right
at the church sign at 227th Lane/
Reeves Road. For more informa:
tion, contact sister Jacklyn Ortiz
at 386-755-3542 or deaconess
Ola Paige at 386-431-1273.


Call 904-964-6305


by Tuesday to get your
paper delivered on Thursdays.



We gladly accept all major credit cards



VISA



or send your check for $39.00
to
Union County Times
P.O. Drawer A
Starke, Florida 32091


We also will mail subscriptions to family that have moved away.
1 year (52 weeks) $39.00 ~ 6 months (26 weeks) $26.00


The Union County Health Department is located at 495 East Main Street in
Lake Butler.


fWSMITH & SQ^S
r-i- FEED ANDiSEED
\*Baby Chicks arrive on 3/11*
S Receive a FREE Chick with
purchase of 251b Starter Feed.
.Ceon seed Spring Seeds pea eeds
0-oo0b.arriving weekly!
Located in Providence
386-755-4328 (12 miles west of Lake Butler)


WEEKLY NEWS



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Thursday, March 10, 2011. Union County Times


Students

learn a

valuable

lesson

about

texting

while


driving

BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor

On March 4, representatives
with the National Arrive Alive
Tour 2011 came to Union County
'High School where students were
given the opportunity to see just
how distracting texting while
driving can be.
Students took turns getting
-into a iar'and placed roadway
simulator glasses on their eyes.
Just like driving on an actual
roadway, students hit the gas
pedal as they drove through
simulated traffic scenes. At
random times, each received a
text message they were to read
'and respond to.
Some participants never even
made it past the distraction
of picking up a ringing cell
phone before they swerved into
oncoming traffic or neglected to
hit the brakes in time to avoid
rear-ending another vehicle.
.Others successfully picked up
the cell phone, then collided with
another vehicle while reading
or responding to the text. In
every case, participants drove
erratically, swerving onto the


Don't worry, its only an example of what can
happen as SRO James Crews handcuffs Jacquita
Henderson after she is ticketed for causing a crash
while texting and driving.


shoulder or other lanes of traffic.
Some even ran over simulated
pedestrians at a crosswalk.
Students waiting for their turn
viewed a computer screen as they
watched their classmates driving
while texting.
"It taught me to stay focused
on the road," said Delmonte
Givens.
Storn Olson with the National
Arrive Alive Tour said that in
2007, distracted driving such as
texting caused more than 1,000
crashes involving 16- 17-year-
old drivers. Studies showed that
it is responsible for 21 percent
of fatal car crashes involving
teens between the ages of 16-19,
surpassing that of drunk drivers
by as much as four percent.
"It's like driving with your
eyes closed," he said.
The results of a 2009
experiment by Car and Driver
magazine revealed that drivers
are more impaired when texting
than when they are legally drunk.
At 70 mph, a vehicle travels 103
feet every second.
Simulated tests conducted by
Car and Driver showed that at 70
mph, reaction time while reading
a text puts drivers about 30 feet


farther down the road versus 15
feet while driving drunk.
Despite the risks, a large ma-
jority of teens at the high school
admitted to texting while driv-
ing. Adults, some who admitted
to texting while driving and oth-
ers who had never texted before,
also tried out the simulator and
were surprised by the results.
"You can spot a driver texting
from a mile away," said Olson.
"Their speed decreases at least 10
mph and they weave in and out'
of their lane. Hopefully, Florida
will do like several other states
and pass a no texting law." Olson
said that Georgia passed such a
law last year that gives texters
not only points on their license,
but also a $100 fine.
After using the simulator at the
high school, groups of students
were escorted to the auditorium
to watch a video. During the
video, a car full of female teen-
agers are laughing and enjoying
conversation when the driver
gets distracted by receiving a
text. The distraction causes her
to swerve into oncoming traffic,
colliding with another vehicle.
The graphic video showed
that as a result, not only are her



I 4


LEFT: Union County High School ISS instructor Lola
Lacy tries to open the cell phone to read a text
while maneuvering the vehicle.


Sir Figalot Wins Again!
BEXAR COUNTY Ricky Taylor, after using Thera-Gesic5 on his sore
shoulder due to a tip from local resident Tom W., was able to win his
4th Fig Eating Contest in a row. He ate 3.9 lbs. of figs
in 10 minutes to secure the Blue Ribjpn and retain his |
title of "Sir Figalot." f1M


Ryan Adler tries out the texting and driving simulator while Superintendent Carlton
Faulk and SRO James Crews watch how she does on the computer screen.


friends in the car with her killed
but also the occupants of thi
other vehicle, which included a
infant secured in his car seat.
After viewing the video. Lakt
Butler City Commissioner Fret
Sirmones said that he could'
get the image out of his head o
those kids crashing then bounce
ing around the car before the\
died.
"It was very realistic," Sir
mones said. "The whole audio
rium was quiet. It was definitely
an attention-getter."
The program was brought ti
the high school courtesy of the
Union County Sheriff's Office
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead said h
had heard about the simulator
at a recent Florida Sheriff's As-
sociation conference. Lt. Doug
York contacted other schools
that had used the program to get
their opinion.
"What I heard was impres-
sive," York said. "It was impor-
tant enough to the sheriff that he
dip into the budget and use more
than $2,000 to bring the program
to Union County High School."
Kaleb Green said trying, to
text while driving is actually re-
ally complicated. After using the
simulator and viewing the video,
student Kassandra Medina said,
"It made me not want to be ir-
responsible enough to text and
drive."
Brooke Bonds said it showed
her just ho.w fatal testingg and
driving can be'. 'iTZh Croft
commentedd that he found the
program to be really influencial
and realistic.
"It was heartbreaking and it
made me want to keep myself,
my friends and family safe," said
Dustin Herscy.
After seeing the response of
students,, the sheriff said his
office is looking into ways in
which they can possibly bring
t-he program back next year.


While using the simulator, Tori Furukawa tries send-
ing a text message as she is filmed by reporter Kristin
Giannas from WCJB TV-20 in Galnesville.
r"4'~8~sc~,~R"~W~sfJ:~iS


"If it saves one life, it's worth
it," Whi(ehead sid" W .
The sheriff also said that he
was aware of a device that is ex-
pected to hit the market in June
that could give a lot of parents
peace of mind.
The device can be plugged into
a vehicle and causing cell phones
to shut down while the car is be-
ing driven. Drivers would then
need to do what they should al-
ready be doing: either turn the
phone off while driving or pull
over somewhere safe to use it.


ABOVE: Devin Clemons .
disculdes what he learned
about texting while driving
with Storn Olson, a
representative of the Arrive
Alive Tour.


Worskip tke C 0of the2ord..

Somewhere this week!
The churches and businesses listed below
urge you to attend the church of your choice!

NIB JACKSON BUILDING SUPPLY


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Call Kevin or Dar-lene A o Service
SL Licensed Bonded Insured Gayle Eddy
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from low income families in Columbia, Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee and Union counties.
School Readiness programs provide quality learning experiences and instruction for children.
There is limited enrollment space, so parents are encouraged to apply now.


TA GE







4A Union County Times Thursda


4 UC teens compete in Bradford-

Union Strawberry Pageant


BY JOSEPH O'HERN
Special to the Times


What a happy) birthday it was
for Kelsey Brooker who was
crowned the 2011 Bradford-
Union Strawberry Princess on
March 5. The Union County
High School sophomore is the
daughter of Lisa Hattaway and
Wayne Brooker.
Not only did she win the title,
but she also celebrated her sweet
sixteen all in one night. When
asked about how it felt to win on
her birthday, Brooker said, "It
was undeniably the best birthday
I've had, and earning the title of
this year's princess was just the
icing on the cake."
Brooker also took home the


biggest awards of the night
including best interview, best
talent and best evening gown.
Her pageant platform was titled,
"Uniqueness: The Importance Of
You Being You."
Brooker said she has strived
her whole life to stand out and be
unique; therefore, her platform
was very close to her heart.
"I just feel like young teens in
our community are so much more
likely to fall into peer pressure as
they try to blend in, but I want
teens to know it's okay to be
themselves, because we were all
created different," said Brooker.
The Union County High
School sophomore wasn't the
only young lady to represent
Union County in this year's
pageant.


Fifteen-year-old Kelsey
Harrison placed as first runner up.
Harrison, who pleased the crowd
with her vocal talent of "Stuck
Like Glue" by Sugarland, also
won ".lean Queen" for collecting
the most jeans to donate po
charities that benefit women.
Also from Union County was
14-year-old Miranda Merritt.
Merritt received the Director's
Award. She entertained the
crown with a jazz routine to the
song "Higher Ground."
In the queen division, 21-year-
old Tianna Jarvis represented
Union County well and looked
breathtaking in a blush tone, fully
sequined evening gown. She
performed a moving Christian
drama to Justin Timbcrlake's
"Losing My Way."


Tianna Jarvis Kelsey Harrison


Senate convenes
2011 session
Florida Senate President Mike
Haridopolos gaveled in the 2011
session of the Florida Senate
on March 8, urging senators to
embrace reforms needed to re-
vitalize the state's economy and
stabilize the budget while at the
same time showing restraint by
lessening burdens on Floridians.
Haridopolos urged the Senate
to make changes to two major
programs that cost taxpayers
billions of dollars a year.
Medicaid and government
pensions.
The reforms will both
modernize those programs and
provide needed certainly in
Florida's budget, which..faces a
$3.6 billion shortfall.
Haridopolos promised the
Senate will show restraint by
passing a balanced budget
with no new taxes or fees. He
also praised Gov. Rick Scott's
efforts for reducing government
regulations and urged the Senate
to embrace less bureaucratic red
tape.
"When it comes to regulation,
government should require no
more of its people than their
actual health, safety and welfare
demands," said Haridopolos.
"More than that is meddling and
arrogance to boot."
To codify the policy that less
'"is more, the Senate this week will
debate and vote on a proposed
Smart Cap constitutional
amendment. If approved by
voters in 2012, the amendment
would tie the growth of the state
budget to Floridians personal
income ensuring government
spending doesn't grow faster
than the citizen's ability to pay
for it.


Holmes

retirement

party

March 12


Jacksons

celebrate

50 years

A 50th wedding anni\crsanr
celebration for Eddie and ('orn
Jackson will take place on Sat-
urday, March 12, at 5 pm. ir
the fellowship hall at Gireatei
Elizabeth Missionary Baptis
Church. The church is located a
780 Southwest 3rd Street in Lakt
Butler.


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All friends and family are
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Holmes.
Holmes is retiring from Little


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The party will take place at the:
Little Rainbows banquet hall 6n'
Saturday, March 12, at 2 p.m.


The test of a first-rate
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hold two opposed ideas in
the mind at the same time,:
and still retain the ability
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To register or for more information, please call
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1i ..~,y, March 10, 2011 Union County Times 5A



Lake Butler Middle School Honor Roll for 2nd nine weeks


:
ic ~Pf~~ ~i~F
i ii-' -ml

I
u


More honor roll photos

on next page


-..1 1 FW y .i .,

Eighth graders at Lake Butler Middle School making straight A's for the second nine weeks were (front row,
I-r) Waylon Griffis, Taylor Crosby, Taylor Furukawa, Lethia Johnson, Tyler Lewis, Kiersten Jenkins, Brittany
Gaylord, Ashley O'Steen, Crysta Fairfield, (back row, l-r) Case Emerson, Macy Adams, Madison Ellis, Cayla
Davis, Savannah Slocumb, Kelsey Thornton, Madison Thornton, Savannah Woodall and Callie Worthington.
Not pictured were William Brown, Travis Durant, Kaitlyn Green and Micheal Rizer. Photo courtesy of Chrystal
Woodall.


One Year In.Heaven

One year it heaven,
One year you've been
there,
So far away.
Someday I'll see you in
the air,
One year in heaven,
I miss you so much,
Smile down upon me.
And show me y-in ove.
One year in heaven,
It seems not so long,
Since the last time I saw

And then you were gone,
One year in heaven,
You left earth too soon,
But I klow they need you,
More than I do.
One year in heaven,
I still see your face,
The day that you took,
The last breath you would
take,
One year in heaven,
Why did you die,
I know God needed you,
But still I cry.
One year in heaven,
It's so hard to move on,
I'll send you a prayer,
And sing you a song,
One year in heaven,
Life's not the same,
Since you left this world,
I'm living in a daze.
One year in heaven,
you watchfromn above.
Sit there and smile,
And send me your love.
One year in heaven,
You may think it ':sjusr a
day,
But this world is so
different,
Since God took you away.
Written by,
Michele Weston
Thank you again for all of
your prayers and support.
Sal, Grace, Grace Maria
and Alex Perez



Man is a shrewd inventor,
and is ever taking the hint
of a new machine from his
own structure, adapting
some secret of his own
anatomy in iron, wood,
and leather, to some
required function in the
work of the world.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
1803-1882, American Poet,
Essayist


Fifth grade boys at Lake Butler Middle School making straight A's for the second
nine weeks were (I-r) John Tallman, AJ Russell, Kale Oden, Matthew Starling,
Gavin Dukes, Dawson Johns, Gavin Kite, Chase Crawford and Dacota Hall in
back. Not pictured were Alex Harris and Larry Owens.


Some people regard
private enterprise as a
predatory tiger to be shot.
Others look on it as a cow
they can milk. Not enough
people see it as a healthy
horse, pulling a sturdy
wagon.
WINSTON CHURCHILL'
1874-1965, British
Statesman, Prime Minister




The inherent vice of
capitalism is the unequal
sharing of blessings; the
inherent vice of socialism
is the equal sharing of
miseries.
WINSTON CHURCHILL
1874-1965, British
Statesman, Prime Minister
i-


Socialism is like a dream.
Sooner or later you wake
up to reality.
WINSTON CHURCHILL'
1874-1965, British
Statesman, Prime Ministel



Any Brand Copy
Machine Repair...
Copy Machine
Rentals...Copy
Machine Sales
Color or B/W


Call David at
The Office Shop
110 E. Call St.
Starke, FL
904-964-5764


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCE BY THE CITY
COMMISSION OF CITY OF
LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an
ordinance, which title hereinafter
appears, will be considered for
enactment by the City Commission
of City of Lake Butler, Florida, at a
public hearing of the third and final
reading on Monday, March 14, 2011,
at 5:15 p.m., or as soon thereafter as
the matter can be heard, in the City
Commission Meeting Room, in the
City of Lake Butler City Hall at 200
Southwest First Street, Lake Butler,
Florida. Copies of the said ordinance
may be inspected by any member of
the public at the Office of the City
Manager in the City of Lake Butler
City Hall, at 200 Southwest First
Street, Lake Butler, Florida, during
regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above
mentioned, all interested persons
may appear and 'be heard with
respect to the ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. 2011-01
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
LAKE BUTLER RELATING TO
ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES,
DEFINING TERMS, PROHIBITING
SALES WITHIN CERTAIN
DISTANCE OF SCHOOLS AND
CHURCHES, PROVIDING
PENALTIES FOR VIOLATION
HEREOF, PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY, REPEALING ALL
ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT, AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
This public, hearing may be
continued to one or more future
dates. Any interested party shall be
advised that the date, time and place
of any continuation of this public
hearing shall be announced during
the public hearing and that no further
notices concerning the matter will be
published.
All- persons are advised that, if they
decide tb appeal any decisions made
at the above. referenced public
hearing, they will need a record of
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 used.
3/3 2tchg 3/10 UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 63-2010.CA-0138
PERKINS STATE BANK, A
FLORIDA BANKING
CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.


The Florida Department of Environn
and the Union County Commission are ,
to collect, recycle, treat and properly
Household Hazardous V


FRANK D. GREEN, A/K/A
'FRANKLIN DAVID GREEN AND
KELLY ANNE GREEN,
Defendants.
CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE
UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in
accordance with the Summary Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated
March 2nd, 2011, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, at the Union
County Courthouse, Lake Butler,
Union County, Florida at 11 a.m. on
April 15, 2011, the following
described property:
The East /2 of the East /2 of the
Southeast % of Section 34,
Township 5 South, Range 18 East,
lying North of State Road 238, in
Union County, Florida.
LESS THE FOLLOWING property
conveyed to the State of Florida
Department of Transportation by
Warranty Deed dated April 14, 1995
and recorded in Official Records
Book 114, Page 424, of the Public
Records of Union County, Florida
and more particularly described as
follows: Commence at the Southeast
Corner of the Southeast '% of said
Section 34; thence run North 00
degrees, 58 minutes, 25 seconds
West along the East Line of the
Southeast A of said Section 34, a
distance of 158.19 feet for a Point of
Beginning, said point lying on the
Northerly Right-of-Way Line of State
Road No. 238 (as now established);
thence departing the East line of the
Southeast '/ of said Section 34, run
South 76 degrees, 13 minutes, 10
seconds West along the Northerly
Right-of-Way of State Road No. 238,
a distance of 676.70 feet; thence
departing the Northerly Right-of-Way
Line of said State Road No. 238, run
North 00 degrees, 37 minutes, 56
seconds West, 34.91 feet; thence
run North 76 degrees, 13 minutes,
10 seconds East, 676.50 feet to the
aforementioned East Line of the
Southeast A/ of section 34; thence
run South 00 degrees, 58 minutes,
25 seconds East along the East Line
of thec Southeast %1 of said Section
34, aidistance of 34.87 feet to the
Point of Beginning.
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 60 days after the sale.
Dated: March 7, 2011
CLERK OF COURTS
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
3/10 2tchg 3/17-UCT


mental Protection
sponsoring a project
dispose of these
Vastes.
x*r


S Emergency Flares Paint & Paint Products (
:: Fertilizers Paint Thinners
Fluorescent Lamps Pesticides H i





Saturday, March 12th

Union County Road/Solid Waste

Department, 9am-3pm

SW 85TH TRL
SW 85TH LOOP



121



J CALL JIMMY BEASLEY AT
386 496-2180

POR MORE INFORMATION.
. i DANGEROUS! Af//////fI WOT WAUTEDI /fl/ll


* If a container leaks, pack it in a laigei container with an
absoibent ni ate;ial such as cat Iltter or oil absorbent.
* Do not nix diflofent nOr unknown nmatenals together.
* Containers MUST Inh laheledi
* If you cannot il dnify the contents then label it unknown.
* Pack the containles in1 boxes with divides.


* Explosives sqch as ammunition, dynamite and
blasting agents.
* Reactives such as crystallized ethers, picric acid
and sodium and phosphorus metals.
* Radioactive or infectious wastes.


'
'


'

'

'


I' ; -~.S~'I,~*~"~ts~'~C~s~tgrl~X~~'~X~X~'~*








6A Union County Times Thursday, March 10, 2011
I -


More

LBMS

honor


rol


photos


Sixth grade. boys at Lake Butler Middle School
making straight A's for the second nine weeks were
(I-r) Seth Hendricks, Jarrett Shadd, Lane Griffis and
Ty Hamilton (being held).


Sixth grade girls at Lake Butler Middle School making straight A's for the second
nine weeks were (front row, I-r) Falyn Rimes, Macey Fulgam, Devin Lewis, Holly
Roberts, Brittney Manning, Deanna Olin, Mariah Griner Sydney Snowden, (back
row, I-r) Makayla Graham, Molly Zapp, Ashley Roberts, Kasey Rhodes, Maggie
Parrish and Taylor Pate. Not pictured were Morgan Eddy, Bethany Rose, Maddie
Spires and Deanna Truett.


Fifth grade girls at Lake Butler Middle School making straight A's for the second
nine weeks were (front row, I-r) Ashley Harris, Carley Libby, Madison Adams, Jas-
mine Thomas, Tiesha Archer, Taylor Beatty, Kayla Kirby, (middle, I-r) Tori Wilkins,
Madelyn Kish, Madison Rimes, Erin Stidham. Michaila Kennedy, Brooke Waters,
Rainey Lythgoe Lauren Britt and in the back, Kaylee Molchan. Not pictured were
Katelyn Hannah and Allie Perez.


Nirvana or lasting The extent of your Man loves company, even I
enlightenment or true consciousness is limited if it is only that of a
spiritual growth can be only by your ability to smoldering candle.
achieved only through love and to embrace with mlerhtenberg Seventh grade girls at Lake Butler Middle School making straight A's for the second
persitent exercise of real your lo the space w Georg C. Lichtenberg nine weeks were (front row, I-r) Kymmy Williams, Latia Jackson, Savannah Bagget,
persistent exercise o real your oe the pace 1742-1799, German Courtney Christie, Carly Shaw, McKenzie Pilcher, Sidney Estes, (back row, I-r) Meri-
love. around you, and all it Physicist, Satirist deth Schmidt, Madison Worth, Jalisa Smith, Michelle Johnson, Amanda Snyder, Kate
M. Scott Peck contains. ***
M.eScott Peck contains. DeShong and Lexi Whitehead.
American Psychiatrist Ken Carey











m ore


We're proud to be part of the TD Bank family. Not just Building
The Better Bank we're building stronger communities.
Mercantile Bank has always.
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and that will cQntinue as TD Bank,
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us._R FDIC Mercantile Bank is a trade name of TD Bank, N.A. TD Bank Group is a trade name for The Toronto-Dominion Bank. Used with permission. For detailed credit
ratings for The Toronto-Dominion Bank and TD Bank, N.A. visit https:llwww.td.comlinvestorkledit.isp. Credit Ratings are not recommendtlatons to purchase, sell, or hold a
financial obligation inasmuch as they do not comment on market price or suitability for a particular investor. Ratings are subject to revision or withdrawal at any time by
the rating organization.


Seventh grade boys at Lake Butler Middle School making straight A's for the
second nine weeks were (front row, I-r) Francisco Gomez, Willie Rogers, Lane
Underhill, Hunter Crawford (being held up by Dalton Sapp and Chance Oody),
Collin Ulmer, Jesstin Castillo and Kent Coburn.


Everybody can be great...
because anybody can
serve. You don't have to
have a college degree to
serve. You don't have to
make your subject and
verb agree to serve. you
only need a heart full of


grace. a soul generated by w:
love.
Martin Luther King Jr.
1929-1968, American Black
Leader, Nobel Prize
Winner

A Russell A. Wade III, P.A.
/, Attorney at Law
(386) 496-9656
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal Injury
Now accepting Mastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6't Place Lake.Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


Peubflc L SaleENBfBle









B Section Thursday, March 10, 2011 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL
NEWS FROM. BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




181 graduate from grueling air-assault course


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
For Pfc. Raphael Jackson of
Macclenny, it was the icing on
the cake, yet if a cake was
actually present, the icing
could'vee been blown right off
thanks to the rotor wash.
Jackson was one of
approximately 200 Florida
National Guard members who
rappelled from helicopters 90
feet off the ground as part of
the air assault badge course,
which was held Feb. 14-25 at
'the Camp Blanding Joint
Training Center.
"I was a bit nervous,"
Jackson said, "but once you
get up there, you don't really
have time to think about
anything."
Rappelling from helicopters
took place on the next-to-the-
last day of the course.
Participants still had a 12-mile
road march to look forward to
before graduation.
Jackson said it wouldn't be
the march itself that would be
difficult. It would be
completing it in the required
three hours and having all the
equipment required to be in the
30-35-pound packs the
Guardsmen would be carrying.
"At the end of it, there's an
equipment inspection to make
spre no one was cheating and
we all have all the equipment
that's on the packing list,"
Jackson said.
It would seem to be the
perfect conclusion to a course
Guardsmen describe as intense
an#.' demanding, both
physically and mentally.
Guardsmen jump right into the
fire on the first day of the
course, which is known as
"Zero Day." That day includes
a two-mile run and
_participation in an obstacle
course.
Command Sgt. Maj. Dennis
Rhoden, senior enlisted
member in charge of the
course, said the Guardsmen are
not even considered air-assault
students until successful
completion of Zero Day
requirements.
Of the 250 Guardsmen-
ranging in age from 18 to 46-
who began the course, 181
made it all 'the way through
graduation.
"Although they all passed
the two-mile run, we lost
almost 30 on the obstacle
course alone," Rhoden said.
Pfc. Dante Davis of Miami
said, "Not too many people
were smiling on that obstacle
course. It was very, very
physically demanding."
The obstacle course allows
instructors to assess students'
upper-body strength, agility,


Camp Blanding
hosted an initial
250 Florida
Army National
Guard mem-
bers for a U.S.
Army air-
assault course
that was held
Feb. 14-25. Not
all of those 250
made it to the
final stages of
the course,
which included
rappelling from
a helicopter as
181 success-
fully made it
through to
graduation.


Two Guardsmen begin their journey back to solid
ground. The course also included participation in an
obstacle course and a 12-mile road march as well as
learning how to prepare sling loads.



DR. MARVIN W. JOHNSON'S

OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED

MARCH 28- APRIL 10

Please make sure that you have

refills before the office closes.


endurance, confidence and
ability to perform at heights in
an effort to determine if
students can complete the
course without becoming
safety risks to themselves and
others.
"It's a lot of work," Jackson
said. "It's almost like basic
training." .
Participants found out their
minds would-be put to the test
as well.
"You've got to study a lot,"
participant Ricardo Ortega
said. "There are a lot of things
you've got to learn and
memorize in a short amount of
time. This is one of the
shortest courses the Army
has."


Ortega said it takes a lot of
motivation to stay with the
course, but participants go into
it motivated. It is not a
required course.
"I was just interested to see
what it would be like," Jackson
said. "I'm trying to be the best
that I can be in my unit, trying
to stick out and just go above
and beyond."
Ortega said, "It's an
experience not a lot of
National Guard people tend to
have. It's a privilege to come
to this kind of school, enjoy it
and go through actual training
we might one day use."
The course is divided into
three phases, with the first
phase being the tough
beginning.
"Phase one was more of a,
'Welcome to air-assault
school. We're going to make
you work for these wings,"'
Davis said, alluding to the
design of the air-assault badge.
Phase two of the course has
students learning how to
prepare helicopter sling loads,
while phase three focused on

See AIR page 6B


Starts Frt. March 1
IValt Disneys

MARS NEEDS MOMS

Fri, 7:10, 9:05
Sat, 5:00, 7:10, 9:05
Sun, 5:00, 7:10
Wed-Thurs, 7:15


Rand Goldstein de-
scends from the helicop-
ter.


Now Showing
Johnny Depp in



[PG]
Fri, 7:00 9:10
Sat, 4:50, 7:00, 9:10
Sun, 4:50, 7:00
Wed-Thurs, 7:30


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Rice Pilaf
and Salad 99
,JINE IN ONLY


Regular USDA

Choice Sirloin
Choice of Potato,
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'l i %' .'^ O 1, / ': ,; ,


Large Choice Ribeye

Choice of Ohl
Potato, Salad ;
& Drink




Super Sirloin

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2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, March 10, 2011


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Guys to get ugly for BHS softball program
Bradford High School will host a Mz. Ugly contest on Thursday, March 17, at 6 p.m. in the school's auditorium.
Funds will benefit the school's softball program. Tickets may be purchased from a member of the softball program
or from Sporting Chance. Competing will be: (front, I-r) Chris Fowler, James Todd Hilliard, Luke Thompson, John
Bucholtz, Jackson Eaves, Dylan Gault, Dallas Nelson, Jeremy Foster, (back, I-r) Trey Shannahan, Kamryn Underhill
and Josh Rubright. Also competing, but not pictured, are Jamie Bullington, John Clark, Jeremy Bias and Nick
Johnson. Photo by Brenda Thornton.



Committee discusses future of Boots 'n' BBQ


-. 1411







I.--


Teams can still sign

up for Bradford Arc

golf tournament


The Arc of Bradford County
will host a golf tournament on
Friday, March I, at the Starke
Golf and Country Club to help
raise funds to construct a
reacreational/social park for
use by the Arc's consumers.
The cost to enter the
captain's choice tournament,
which has an 8:30 a.m.
shotgun start, is $40 per
player, which includes lunch.
Mulligans will be available at
a cost of three for $10 (limit is
three), and prizes will he
awarded to the first-, second-
and third-place teams. There
will also be door prizes and a
50-50 drawing.
You may register at the Arc
of Bradford County at 1351 S.
Water St. in Starke or by
calling Johnnie Mosley or
Tony Sellars at 904-964-7699.
If you or your business
would like to sponsor a hole at


a cost of $50, please call
Mosley or Scllars.
The recreational/social park
that will be funded in part by
the proceeds from the
tournament will include t\\o
pavilions, a miniature golf
course and a handicap-
accessible obstacle course. It's
purpose is to help Arcl
consumers develop physical
strength and increase mobility
as well as promoting overall:
better health.
Plans are to have the park
completed by summer. Ti6e
project has already begun witfl
the donation of dirt by Triplei
H Dirt Service Inc. and owner
Terry Hannah. -
The Arc welcomes donated
materials or, volunteers to help
with the project. Please call:
Mosley at the. previou~fly
mentioned number' or Steve:
Dara at 904-769-9737.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Not everything went off
without a hitch, but in the end,
this year's Santa Fe College
Boots 'n' BBQ event raised
approximately $15,000 for the
school's Bradford County
student scholarship fund and
has school personnel excited
about the future of the event.
Chuck Clemons, Santa Fe
vice president for
development, told members of
the Boots 'n' BBQ committee
at a wrap-up meeting that the
event didn't make as much
money for scholarships as last
year, but this year's event also
didn't have the benefit or a
$2.5,000 state grant that helped
offset expenses at last year's
event.
"We had to make that
$25,000 up," Clemons said,
"but we're at probably $15,000
going into the scholarship
fun, which is phenomenal."
M ,e wrap-up meeting was a
chance for those involved in
the event to discuss what went
right and what didn't, and
where the event goes from
here.
One notable change is that
organizers are attempting td
now schedule the event during
the first weekend of May in
hopes of avoiding the cold,
nasty weather that the event
has experienced in February.
Kathy Lehman, the
coordinator of cultural
programs at Santa Fe, said the
event lost some barbecue
teams because of the rain the
area experienced during the
week leading up to the event.
At least in May, she said,
competitors don't have to
worry about freezing.
"It can rain anytime, but it
won't be cold and rainy (in
May),". Lehman said.
As it turned out, the event
experienced the best weather
in its three years with a dry,
sunny day on Feb. 12.
Ironically, that led to some of
the problems the event
experienced as it drew its
biggest crowd ever. For
example, the few barbecue
vendors at the event ran out of
food as people stood in lines
for 45 minutes or more to get
something to eat.
Mike Curry, Santa Fe



LEGALS

PUBLIC NOTICE
Schedule of upcoming meeting of
the Bradford County Land
Development Regulations,.(LDR)
Review Committee:
The Committee appointed by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Bradford County, Florida to review
and recommend changes to the
Bradford County Land
Development Regulations will hold
a meeting on March 14, 2011 at
6:30 p.m. in the Commission
Meeting Room, North Wing,
Bradford County Courthouse, 945
N. Temple Ave., Starke, FL. This
meeting is open to the public and
public participation is encouraged.-
Contact Sandra Harrell,.
Administrative Assistance,
Bradford County Manager's Office,
904-966-6327 with any questions.
.3/10 Itchg-B-sect
PUBLIC NOTICE OF
MEETING CANCELLATION
The regular meeting of the
Bradford County Board of County
Commissioners scheduled for
March 17, ,011 has been
cancelled.
3/10 ltchg-B-sect
NOTICE OF REGULAR
SCHEDULED MEETINGS
Keystone Airpark Authority's
regular scheduled board meetings
will be held on the 1"' and 3rd
Tuesday of every month at 6:00
p.m. Location is: 7100 Airport
Road, Starke, FL. Agendas and
notice of cancellation will be posted
on the Authority's website at
www.keystoneairport.com no later
than 72 hours in advance.
3/10 1tchg-B-sect


director, development services,
said the vendors were simply
unprepared for the crowd that
turned out due to Boots 'n'
BBQ attendance the past two
years.
"The vendors who came
back had the first two years
experience to go on," Curry
said. "What they were saying
was, one, they didn't bring
enough food, obviously, but,
two, they didn't bring enough
people to work the counter."
Also, the larger turnout
caused the supply of Pig
Bucks-the currency used at
the event to ensure the college
received a percentage of
vendors' sales-to run out.
Pig Bucks, though, will now
be a thing of the past as Boots


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'n' BBQ has now established
itself as a successful, annual
event, Curry said.
"The reason we used Pig
Bucks for the first three years
\was because we couldn't


charge the boot and space
rental fees without the
experience of the volume.
Now, in year three, we're
See BBQ page 7B


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Thursday, March 10, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section


ISocial Announcements


.. .. .


. .I . .I


Melanie Reed and
Josh Blackburn


Sapps


Rudolph and Catherine Sapp

celebrate 50th anniversary


Rudolph and Catherine Sapp
:are celebrating 50 years of
;marriage. A drop-in reception
:will be held in their honor on
Sunday, March 13. The event
' will be held at Kingsley Lake


.BHS class of
'61 prepares for
50th reunion
he Bradford High School
class of 1961 will be holding
Iits 50"' reunion May 13-14 in
,Starke.
A dinner will ic held at the
Hampton Lake Bed and
Breakfast on Friday, May 13,
witk.a social hour at 6 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 7 p.m.
-Class members will meet at
the Starke Golf and Country
Club on Saturday, May 14,
with a social hour beginning at
6(cp.m., followed by dinner at 7
p-m.
.Notices have been sent to all
class members. Everyone who
attended school with the class
of 1961 is invited, even if they
did not graduate with the class.
.For more information, please
call Tom Smith at 904-964-
9222 or Anne Miller at 904-
964-8602.

Starke Rotary
Beast Feast is
Saturday
:The Rotary Club of Starke's
annual Beast Feast will be held
Saturday, March 12, at the
Bradford Sportsmen's Farm in
Graham at 6 p.m.
-There will be a live band,
prze drawings and items up
for auction, plus cash drawings
using the event tickets.
,Tickets are $50 each and can
be purchased from any Rotary
rriember or at the Bradford
County Telegraph.
FTor more information, please


Baptist Church fellowship hall
from 3-5 p.m. No local
invitations are being sent, but
all family and friends are
warmly invited. No gifts
please.


call Kevin Miller at the
Bradford County Telegraph at
904-964-6305.

March 12 Pig
Bowl to fund
local charities
Bradford County law-
enforcement members will
take on members from the
Baker County Sheriff's Office
in the Pig Bowl, a flag football
game, which will be held
Saturday, March 12, at 6:30
p.m. at Bradford High
School's David Hurse
Stadium.
The event will feature a
halftime show and fireworks.
Concessions will be
available.
Half of the game's proceeds
will go toward the American
Cancer Society's Relay for
Iife, while lthe other half will
fund various local charities.

Windsor Manor
to host bake
sale March 17
Windsor Manor Nursing
Home of Starke will host a
bake sale on Thursday, March
17, beginning at 8 a.m. in the
lobby.
Horiemade desserts,
including sour-cream pound
cake, fruit cake, carrot cake, a
German chocolate/toffee cake
and a "secretly" sinful mocha-
choco cake, will be available.
Fund raised during the sale
will purchase a television and
Nintendo Wii for residents'
use.


Reed,
Blackburn to
wed March 26
Melanie Reed and Josh
Blackburn, 'both of Starke,.
announce their engagement.
Reed is the daughter of
Charles and Shari Reed of
Starke. She is a member of
Kingsley Lake Baptist Church.
She graduated from Bradford
High School in 2003, and is
also a University of West
Florida graduate. She is
employed by the University of
Florida Department of
Medicine.
Blackburn is the son of
Frankie and Sheila Blackburn
of Starke. He is also a member
of Kingsley Lake Baptist
Church, and is a 2002 graduate
of Bradford High School. He is
employed by S&S Timber Inc.
The wedding is planned for
March 26, 2011, and will be
held at the Jacksonville Zoo
and Gardens with a reception
to follow. Invitations have
been sent.


jBirths











"i . ) ,


Javon Cunningham

Javon
Cunningham
Mr. and Mrs. Javon O. Cun-
ningham of Starke announce the
birth of their son, Javon Odell
Cunningham Jr., on Dec. 30,
2010, in Gainesville. He joins
siblings Jordan, Cameron and
Ciara.
Maternal grandparents are
Frank and Tami Howell of Lake
City. Maternal great-
grandparents are Freddie and
Betty Howell and Mildred Jor-
dan, all of Lake City. Paternal
grandparents are Charles Cun-
ningham and Norma Robinson
of Starke.

Our age will be known as
the age of committees.
-Ernest Benn


Ciara James and
Clayton Box


James, Box to
wed March 26
Ciara James of Salt Springs
and Clayton Box of Raiford
announce their engagement
and upcoming wedding.
James is the daughter of
Stacy Norman of Salt Springs
and Shawn Hager of
Jacksonville. She is the
granddaughter of Wanda and
Jerry Norman, also of Salt
Springs. She was home
schooled, and is employed by
Starke Family Medical. She is
a member of First Christian
Church of Salt Springs.
Box is the son of Cedric and
Lori Box of Salt Springs, and
the grandson of A.C. and
Johnnie Belle Box of Lake
Butler and Colson and Janice
Rimes of Worthington Springs,
and the late B.C. Hicks of
Worthington Springs. He is the
great-grandson of the late
Alfred and Natalie Box of
Lake City and Lucille and the
late Johnie Arnold of Lake
Bulter. He is a graduate of
North Marion High School and
is employed with Union
Correctional .Institution. He is
a member of Grace Christian
Fellowship Baptist Church of
Lake Butler.
The wedding is planned for
March 26 at 6 p.m. at Grace
Christian Fellowship Church
of Lake Butler. A reception
will follow at the Worthington
Springs Community Center.
No local invitations are being
sent. All friends and family are
invited to attend.


---


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Back & Neck Pain Clinic

"Modern methods
with old-fashioned concern:'


* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
.RFIIl' TI .


Call Or. Berry
Serving the Area for 21 Years


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


S7he c e a.td iwetCeint o you t eldesa

i. s ,,ve important to the sta, at


a 7 kside
Assisted Living Facility


YOUR DECISION REGARDING WHO WILL HELP
CARE FOR YOUR LOVED ONE IS IMPORTANT


Our room rate is $2,250 per month
for all aspects of our care.
*Assessment of each individual's needs and abilities is required before admitting.


Located in Downtown Starke
Next to Wainwright Park
Call Cathey Pitts, Administrator, For Directions

S(904) 964-2220
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in Concert


Madison Street Baptist Church

Starke, Florida

March 13, 2011 @ 6pm




With the combined choirs & orchestras of
Madison Street Baptist Church &
Gateway Baptist Church


900 W. Madison St.
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-7557


danielcrews.com


I


Applications
being taken for
Betty Warren
scholarship
The Santa Fe College
Andrews and Watson centers
are currently accepting
applications for the Col.
Samuel Elbert Chapter of the
National Society Daughters of
the American Revolution Betty
Warren Memorial Scholarship,
which will award $1,000 for
the fall semester.
Application packets must be
submitted by Thursday, March
31, to either the Santa Fe
College Andrews Center-to
the attention of Cheryl
Canova-at 209 W. Call St.,
Starke, FL 32091, or the Santa
Fe College Watson Center-to
the attention of Bob
Wolfson-at 4150 S.R. 21,
Keystone Heights, FL 32656.
Applicants must be enrolled
in a course of study in
American history, medical or
related' fields, or education,


have completed 24 hours al
Santa Fe College with a (iPA
of 3.0, be a student at either
the Andrews Center or Watson
Center, and intend to complete
their sophomore year at,Santa
Fe.
For more information, pick
up an application packet at
either the Andrews Center or
the Watson Center, or call 904-
964-5382 or 352-473-8989.


Career center
accepting LPN
applications
The Bradford-Union Area
Career Technical Center is
accepting applications for it
licensed practical nursing
program through Thursday,
March 31.
Applications may he picked
up at the center's student
services department or
obtained via the Web site
vwww.bradfordcareertech .com.
For more information, please
call 904-9666762.


.is. p.:.
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Editorial/Opinion

Telegraph, Times t Monitor Thursday, March 10, 2011 Page 4B


Facing a watershed year


The United States is facing a
watershed year regardless of
the outcome of the standoff in
Wisconsin and other state
legislatures now in turmoil.
Republicans have seized on a
new weapon to combat their
opposition to run-away
spending by Democrats and
restore sanity to governing by
all levels of government.
Instead of fighting
Democrats head-on,
Republicans have attacked a
peripheral target- labor
unions, which are the heart and
soul of organized labor.
Republicans have chosen the
school teachers' union-
perhaps the most vulnerable of
all organized labor-as its
immediate target.
The American school system
is vulnerable because by every
standard-, the United States
lags behind all other
enlightened countries in
educating its children. Even
India, with its teeming
millions, turns out 18 times the
number of engineers as the
USA, and students at all levels
grade out ahead of American
students. Republicans charge
labor unions with protecting
poor teachers and fighting
reforms in the field of
education that are needed for
improvement.
In the Wisconsin legislature,
th.. Republicans have the
strength to carry their agenda,
leaving the Democrats with a
single weapon to forestall the
passage of Republican bills,
i.e., the denial of a quorum.
The 14 Wisconsin senators
havj absconded, leaving the
state- and fleeing to Illinois.
This is only a delaying action,
since the senators will have to
return home at some point.
Republicans see the present
situation as an opportune time
to bust the unions, since labo?
has been pro-Democrat, for he.
past 80 years, and Republicans,
have some old scores to settle.
One sore point with
Republicans is the ability of
unions to have dues deducted
from employee payrolls and
directly sent to the union.
Another sticking point is the
open ballot, providing union
officials with the voting record
of members. It's easy to
empathize with the Republican
stance as both issues give the
Democrats a decided
advantage.
Republicans contend they


are seeking a level playing
field, but in this life, seldom
ever do two adversaries have
equal positions.
Labor unions are far from
perfect. They, like all other
entities that gain total control,
become abusive, confirming
the adage by Lord John Acton,
who observed, "Power tends to
corrupt, and absolute power
corrupts absolutely." In the
automobile industry, unions
approached absolute power
with the consequence observed
by Acton, and played a
dominant part in the failure of
General Motors.
In the March 6 edition of the
Gainesville Sun, financial
writer Malcolm Berko wrote,
"The United Auto Workers
still has a stranglehold on
(General Motors) management
and the average $60 per hour
wage earned by union
employees does not augur well
for GM's long 'term
stability...When GM pays
unskilled union employees $60
an hour, that's a prelude to
corporate suicide."
In the United States, union
activities have been strong in
the northern tier of states, but
people in southern states have
not taken kindly to
organization. Several
automotive manufacturers
have established assembly
lines throughout the South and
have told workers that "if they
unite, the plant will be closed
and moved elsewhere." In
recent years, unions have
moved to unite government
workers, possibly now, the
strongest area of united labor.
As put upon as Republicans
feel, they must not be allowed
to destroy the labor movement.
Students of history know too
well the terrible conditions
under which people worked
while industry was riding high
Sia.Wthe, latter part-.of the 19'h -
'" cenlSry : Men and; .women
labored for as little as five
cents an hour, worked 10-hour
days, six days a week, and
children 6-8 years old were
chained to their machines-
another example of absolute
power corrupting the work
place.

The current excesses of
labor must be brought under
control as well as excesses of
the Democrat propensity for
excessive expenditures of
public monies. This doesn't


ILetters to the Editor


Corporate poli-
tics vs. the
American people
Dear Editor:
I read with interest David
Knapp's letter, "We need to
work together (Feb. 24th is-
sue)." He cites statistics for-
Wisconsin as presented by pro-
ponents of union busting. I dis-
agree with his position that gov-
ernment employees should give
up their benefits to commiserate
with the dismal state of private-
sector employment.
I am a retired professional,
and I have no axe to grind. In
Florida, up until 10 years ago,
state and local government jobs
were not considered desirable
because their salaries were sig-
nificantly lower compared to the
private sector. I would like to
point out that. from the '80s at
the latest, corporate interests
under the guise of privatization
started to systematically unravel
the state civil service system.
The government employees
stayed because there was still
some semblance of security:
union represeqnation, affordable
health insurance during em-
ployment, and pension benefits.
On the national scene, corpo-
rate interests under the guise of
globalization systematically
moved manufacturing industries
out of the U.S. We lost the steel
industry, the auto industry, elec-
tronics, and clothing manufac-
turing to Japan, Korea and, more
recently, China. Long before
Walmart was in every other


N


I


town across the U.S.A., I be-
grudged the fact that my clothes,
shoes, bicycle and even U.S.
souvenirs were made in China or
elsewhere other than the U.S. In
addition to moving manufactur-
ing overseas, big business.
started to outsource desk jobs. If
you call technical support for
your computer, you could be
talking to someone in India. If
you call an airline after hours or
on weekends, you could be talk-
ing to someone in the Philippi-
nes. If you have a complaint
about a product, the call center
could be anywhere other than
the actual location of the com-
pany. It is no wonder that we
have lost millions of jobs in the
private sector. And this is not
because American workers have
been remiss.
The way I see it, since the
workers in the private sector
have been successfully deni-
grated, the public employees are
now on the chopping
block. Even if "negotiations"
were allowed to occur, I think
the handwriting is on the
wall. The strategy is to depict
public employees as overpaid
and underworked. The agenda is
to render the final fatal blows on
the remaining large segment of
American workers. Just like in
the private sector, experience
will become a liability because
higher pay goes with eXperi-
ence. The standing rule will be
hire at the cheapest level with no
regard to competence.
I can understand how the
See LETTER page 5B


mean the Republicans have
clean hands in this area. Many
of the excessive disbursements
of public money have
Republican fingerprints, and
they should learn from the
stringent financial situation
that Americans are serious
about conservative issues.
It is unfortunate that it has
taken a crisis to turn this nation
from reckless financial
expenditures that will require
many years :of austerity to
compensate and return the
nation to a sound financial
footing, but if we learn from
the experience, hopefully
future generations won't have
to relearn basic lessons in
finance.
By Buster Rahn
Telegraph editorialist


Letters to the Editor


Music program
at Starke
Elementary is
back
Dear Editor:
It is pleasing to know that
administrators have restarted the
music program at Starke Ele-
mentary School.
May Bradford County con-
tinue being committed to fund-
ing music in public schools.
I wish Dustin Adams and all
of the other music teachers
much success.
Sincerely,
Maurice J. White

Biggest Loser
contest
continues
Dear Editor:
Dr. Joelle Simon came and
spoke to our group about the
importance of health prevention;
living a healthy lifestyle that


encompasses both physical and
mental health. You cannot take
care of one and ignore the other.
She also stressed the importance
of eating fresh (organic, if pos-
sible) vegetables and fruit. Pur-
chase meat raised without anti-
biotics and hormones like:
"grass-fed beef," "free-range
chicken" and "wild-caught sea-
food."
Avoid all processed food!
These foods have chemicals that
require the liver to filter. When
fat and chemicals reach the
liver, it is forced to decide which
to filter. If the chemicals are


filtered, the fat is stored usually
around your stomach and' hips.
This can also cause fatty liver.
She urged us to get away from
processed and healthy, "home-
cooked meals." She also stressed
the importance of knowing fam-
ily health issues. Did your par-
ents have high blood pressure,
diabetes, heart problems, etc?
Educate yourself on how to pre-
vent the onset of these diseases.
Our group lost 200 pounds in
10 weeks and personally, I've
lost 42 pounds.
Steve Denmark
Starke


I`

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C;.


\ BRADFORD COUNTY FAIR


llDWA-Y 5 LIVE STOCK
I D,
i. o-\..,


I








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*1







1I


Advance Tickets $1.00
($1.50 on the Midway)
Rides will be one or two tickets


Advance Armbands $13.00
Good for BOTH Fridays, BOTH Saturdays
& BOTH Sundays, and for Thursday.
(Buy several in advance)


* Video Express
190 E. Main St., Lake Butler
* Lawtey City I-ll
2793 Lake St.
* Uniks Fashions
827 S. Walnut St., Starke


* Bradford County Fair office 2300 N. Temple Ave., Starke. 8am-5pm


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STARKE'S GOT TALENT SHOW '

Tuesday, March 22
Ages 6 to 99 application deadline March 18
Call,or visit our web site for applications


FRIDAY. MARCH 18 Gospel Night FRIDAY. MARCH 25 Gospel Night
6:30 pm Crossfirew 6:30 pm New Revelation
8:00 pm Daniel Crows
8:00 pm Backwood Boys
SATURDAY, MARCH 1 9
8:00 pm Reverend Roy SATURDAY. MARCH 26
& No Spring Chickens
S1:00 pm Sunburst Beauty
SUNDAY. MARCH 20 Pageant
3:00 pm WBA-Wrestling (Applications Available)
5:00 pm Live Reptile Show 7:00 pm The Legends

TUESDAY,. MARCH 22
6:00 pm Starke's Got SUNDAY. MARCH 27
Talent Show 3:00 pm WBA Wrestling

THURSDAY. MARCH 24 5:00 pm Live Reptile Show
8:00 pm Danny Wooten 8:00 pm Jase Cook


New Rides. Games & Food with Hildebrand Rides \
Fair admission age 5 & under FREE
Students 1st 12th grade $3.00 Adults $5.00
For information call (904) 964-5252 www.BradfordCountyFair.net ,


ProvidebyteBafr C F A a n l d s.


ATTENTION ALL
QUILTERS & SEAMSTRESSES
March 10 -12, 9:00am 5:00pm
Bradford County Fairgrounds
.Quilting, Dress & Children's Fabric
(.50 $2.00 per yard)


The 61"t Annual


Advance Ticket/- Armband Sales
Now thru "Fiday, Mi ch .'
.Now thru Friday, March 18


SAVE BIG AND BUY IN ADVANCE AT:


* Chamber of Commerce
100 E. Call St., Starke
* American Paper Company
435 E. Madison St., Starke
* Images Hair Salon
815 S. Walnut St., Starke


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Thursday, March 10, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 51


Letters to the
SEditor

The teamster
difference;
it's time for a
change!
Dear Editor:
I have been a correctional of-
ficer for the past 11 years and I
believe it's time for a change.
Even GovL Rick Scott says that
our union contract with PBA
needs work. What better time
for us to elect the International
Brotherhood of Teamsters? Ob-
viously, PBA has not lobbied for
us a raise in almost six years. If
you haven't read your
PBA contract, read page 37
about wages. It will surprise you
that they (PBA) had no intention
fpr the last three years to even
bargain for us a raise. It's in
black and white.
1.4 million members strong
SThe International Brotherhood
of Teamsters is not an associa-
tion or a fraternal organization.'
By partnering with the Team-
sters union, FDOC employees
are gaining the backing of the
most powerful union in the
country. When it comes to pro-
tecting workers' rights, the
Teamsters provide representa-
tion second to none.
Structured to empower
'". The Teamsters structure is de-
.. gned to provide quality repre-
sentation at every level. Team-
ster stewards are elected by their
coworkers at every facility on
every shift and are TRAINED to
enforce the contract. Stewards
hake the backing of full-time
Teamster business agents who
are not employees of the FDOC.
Teamster agents have one
aboss-the members. Teamster
agents are not going to be bul-
lied, threatened or participate in
the good-ol'-boy system. For
ove' 100 years, the Teamsters
Rave been leading the way when
it comes to giving working fami-
lies power.
The voices of FDOC will be
hhear4
"Whether itsa.,xoic on the
job, or a voice" n'" Talrahassee,
FDO'C employees will be heard.
By establishing a member-
driven, statewide structure of
Legislative Action Committees,
corrections officers will have the
power and tools to fight the bat-
ties necessary in order to protect
standards.
S The Teamsters are a powerful
and respected voice in national,
state and local politics. That is
because the Teamsters' member-
driven structure can be quickly
activated to demonstrate a force
that cannot be ignored. Whether
it's a voice on pensions, pay or
the fight against privatization,
FDOC employees will be heard.
Strong in Right-to-Work States
"Right to Work" does not
deny workers of their right to
strong union representation.
Don't be misled a strong con-
tract is not only possible, but
should be expected, even in a
"Right to Work" state. Any
sent its members effectively
becausee of "Right to Work" is a
poor excuse for poor representa-
tion. Don't believe it. The.
Teamsters continue to secure
strong contracts in "Right to
Work" states all across the coun-
try because of the commitment
to the members. That..is the


backbone of the union.
Officer P.

LETTER


Reeder
Starke


Continued from Page 4B
corporate elite could be scheme
ing, conniving and downright
un-American. I can understand
how the super rich and the privi-
leged could be greedy for more
money and greater power.
What I do not understand is
how we, ordinary Americans,
could go along with corporate-
driven politics Mr. Knapp as-
serts "we need to work to-
gether," but he is not addressing
big business or the top 2-percent
income bracket. I daresay we,
the people, are doing enough
and we should stand united to
protect our rights.
(Mrs.) Fe Ripka
Hampton


Free toDacco-
cessation
classes to be
held at B-U
career center
The Bradford-Union Area
Career Technical Center, in a
partnership with the Suwannee
River Area Health Education
Center, will offer a free Quit
Smoking Now course, which
will begin Tuesday, April 5.
The course, which may be
taken by those 19 years of age
and older, lasts six weeks.
Classes are held every Tuesday
through May 10 from 5:30
- p.m. until 7 p.m. Free nicotine
replacement will be provided.
A grant through the Florida


Department of Health has
made this course possible.
To register, please call Katie
Hadsock toll free at 866-341-
2730.
Show off your
plants at the
Bradford fair
Do you have any
houseplants or outdoor potted
plants that survived this
winter's wicked temperatures?
Perhaps you grew some
agricultural plants such as
greens, onions, lettuce or
strawberries. Maybe you make
your own honey or cane syrup,
or have chicken, quail or duck
eggs you would like to show
off.
If so, you should enter them


into the agriculture or
horticulture divisions of the
Bradford County Fair. Sharing
with the public what you raise
and grow is fun and promotes
horticultural activities in our
county. There are cash prizes
for plant, honey, syrup and egg
entries, and it is fun to
participate and see. what
everyone else is growing.
Last year, there were 217
adult entries and 12 youth
entries.
You can participate in the
agriculture or horticulture
contests as a homeowner or
professional. Those two broad
categories are subdivided into
adult, youth and special needs
groupings. Plant entries will
compete within like categories.
This contest gives
homeowners a chance to show


off their green thumbs and
professionals such as
landscapers, lawn and pest
control operators, nurserymen
and farmers the opportunity to
get name recognition for their
business at a public forum.
Entries will be accepted on
Monday, March 21, from 8:30
a.m. until 6 p.m. Entries may


include (but are not limited to) :
cactuses, -flowering and non-,
flowering houseplants, .
begonias, herbs, roses, ferns, ;
hanging plants, succulents, '
bulbs and all agricultural "
plants. Please call the Bradford s
County extension office at-e
904-966-6299 for more
information.


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6B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, March 10, 2011


A group of Guardsmen make their way to one of two helicopters utilized on Feb. 24.


A [Rtower. Then,from a helicopter.
A R "You jump off the rappel
Continued from Page 1B tower so much, you're used to
a stable base," Jackson said.
rappelling. "Up there (in the helicopter),
"It all culminates with this you're moving around. It's
phase, which is what noisy. As soon as you lean off
everybody waits for," Jackson the side to get ready, you just
said. get hit with all this wind." "
Students first rappel from a Davis said he was in the first


' 4 -



Casey Whitlock (at left in top picture) and Ricardo
Ortega (at right in photo immediately above) are in-
spected before going up in the helicopters.


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group to go up in one of two
helicopters on Feb. 24.
"The helicopter lifts up, and
you're watching all your
buddies get smaller and
smaller," he said.
Jackson said he approached
the helicopter with a mixture
of fear and excitement.
"I was nervous, but more
excited," he said. "1 do have a
slight fear of heights, but I like
the rush you get. I like the
vertigo. I like the intensity."
Davis admitted he felt a bit
of fear, but that quickly
disappeared.
"You're like, 'Oh, gosh. I've
got to get off of here.' Then,
you get that blackout vision,
and you get in the zone," he
said. "You see that 'go.' The
next thing you know, you're
rappelling down. Before you
know it, you're on the
ground."
Ortega said when he put his
feet back on solid ground, he
thanked God that he was not
dead. In all seriousness,
though, Ortega had no regrets
about going through the air-
assault course. He saw it as a
way of bettering himself and
becoming a better soldier.
''I always tell my command,
whatever course is open, I
want to do it," he said. "I
always volunteer for whatever
it is that's open. If you want to
send me to Ranger school, I'll
go to Ranger school. If you
want to send mc to whatever,
I'll go."
Jackson had no regrets,
either, saying he learned a lot.
He looks forward to learning
even more during his service
in the Guard.
"Me being a private, this is
the first school I've ever been
to besides (advanced
individual training)," Jackson
said. "This is my first taste of
what the Army has to offer me
schoolwise. I just want to see
what else the Army has out
there for me that I can get
into."
Some information in this
story was first published by
Capt. Lisa Browne Banic of
Florida National Guard Public
Affairs.


Guardsmen displayed several emotions before getting airborne. Charles Fultz and
Kenneth White (I-r in the middle of the top photo) hammed it up for a group photo,
while David Hoyt and Robert Jordan (I-r in photo immediately above) take it easy
before their turns in the helicopter.
*4,
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Thursday, March 10, 2011 Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section 7B


Crime & Punishment


Recent arrests
in Bradford
The following individuals
wefe arrested recently by law
-enforcement officers in
Bradford County:
Omar Rashawn Aldridge, 30,
of Starke was arrested on March
6 by Florida Highway Patrol
(lHP) for driving while license
suspended-habitual offender. He
was released on March 8 on a
$5,000 bond.

Edward John Ammirata, 28,
tf Inverness was arrested on
March 6 by the Starke Police
.Department (SPD) for reckless
driving. He was released on
March 6 on a $2,000 bond.

George Floyd Baker, 56, of
Hawthorne was arrested on
March I for narcotic equipment
possession and destroying evi-
dence. He was released on
March 2 on a $6,000 bond.

Truin Lyvel Blye, 38, of
Starke was arrested on March 3
by SPD for assault. He was re-
leased on March 4 on a $5,000
bond.

Deyen Aaron Bryan, 18, of
Hampton was arrested on March
3 by the Bradford County Sher-
iff's Office (BCSO) for felony
,probation violation and re-
"mained in jail without bond as
iof press time.

Daniel Reed Chapman, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
on March 4 on an out of county
warrant. He was released March
4 n a $5,003 bond.

Schuwanna Nicole Cray, 26,
of Starke was arrested by BCSO
March 7 for driving with a sus-
rIpended license. She was re-
i: leased March 7 on a $500 bond.

r. Iatthew Lee Daniels, 29, of
SGainesville was arrested on
SMarch 3 by BCSO for driving
, with a suspended license. He
, was released on March 3 on a
$1,000 bond.

; -Benjamitf-Nieolas- Davis, 23,
3 of Waldo was arrested by BCSO
" March 5 for marijuana posses-
sion. He was released on March
5 on a $500 bond.

C Christopher David Drow, 23,
of Lake Butler was arrested on
SMarch 5 by SPD for marijuana
and narcotic equipment posses-
Ssion. He was released on March
, 5 on a $750 bond.

Marleon Farmer, 22, of Sand-
Serson was arrested March 1 on
, an out of county warrant. He
i was released March 2.

Tricia Lee Ford, 19, of Starke
w ivas arrested by SPD March 2
, for battery. She was released on
March 3 on a $1,000 bond.

Lisa Levette Green, 42, of
Starke was arrested by SPD
March 7 for larceny. She re-
mains in jail with bail set at
$5,000.

Elissa Jo Hollingsworth, 36,
of Starke was arrested on March
3 by SPD on an out of county
warrant. She remains in jail with.
*bail set at $9,391.

Lana Jean James, 65, of Mel-


rose was arrested March 3 for
amphetamine and cocaine pos-
session. She remains in jail with
bail set at $30,000.

Gary Lee Johnson, 36, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
March 6 on an out of county
warrant. He was released on a
$1,000 bond.

Javontee Laqwan Jones, 21,
of Starke was arrested by SPD
on March 4 for felony probation
violation. He remained in jail
without bond as of press time.

SJoseph Leon Lamoree, 31, of
Starke was arrested by SPD on
March 5 for driving with a sus-
pended license and fleeing to
elude police. He was released on
March 6 on a $40,000 bond.
Reubin Olson Lee, 36, of
Jacksonville was arrested March
7 by BCSO for misdemeanor
probation violation. He re-
mained in jail as of press time.

Tabatha Gloria Lee, 37, of
Starke was arrested on March 7
by BCSO for larceny. She was
released on March 8 on a $2,500
bond.

Carole Jean Leonard, 50, of
Green Cove Springs was ar-
rested March 3 by BCSO for
driving under the influence. She
was released March 4 on a
$5,000 bond.

Steven Frederick Maloy, 34
was arrested March 6 for lar-
ceny. He remains in jail with
bail set at $10,000.

Luis Enrique Martinez, 20, of
Gainesville was arrested March
2 on two counts of marijuana
possession. He remains in jail
with bail set at $50,000.

Robert Morgan, 32, of Starke
was arrested by SPD March 2
for misdemeanor probation vio-
lation and driving with a sus-
pended license. He remains in
jail with bail set at $5,000.

Ronald Charles Newman, 24,
of Stake was arrested March I
for failure to appear. He was
released March 1 on a $3,000
bond.


Christopher Mark Nicklas, 20
of Lawtey was arrested By
BCSO March I for driving with
a suspended license and narcotic
equipment possession. He was
released on March 6.

James Cason Norman, 20, of
Raiford was arrested by BCSO
March 1 for failure to appear.
He remains in jail with bail set
at $2,000.

Michael Todd Perry, 40, of
Fort Myers,was arrested by SPD
March 3 for driving with a sus-
pended license. He was released
March 3 on a $1,000 bond.

Kayla Elizabeth Register, 22,
Lake Butler was arrested March
6 by BCSO for driving under the'
influence. She was released
March 6 on a $1,000 bond.

Bruce Gregory Siemer, 35, of
Lawtey was arrested by LawVtey
Police Department March 3 for
driving under the influence. He
was released March 4 on a
.$5,000 bond.

Latrice Denette Slocum, 23,
of Starke was arrested March 1
by BCSO for fraud. She was
released March 1.

Darlene Susan Stafford, 36, of
Starke was arrested March 6 by
BCSO for failure to appear. She
was released March 6 on a
$4,000 bond.

Joshua David Sutherland, 26,
of Melrose was arrested March 6
by BSSO for larceny. He was
released March 6.

Allen Lee Williams, 29, of
Lawtey was arrested March 4 by
BCSO for aggravated battery,
battery and burglary. He remains
in jail with bail set at $225,000.

Austin Williams, 20, of
Brooker was arrested March 4
by BCSO for larceny and fraud
for the illegal use of credit cards.
He was released on March 4 on
a $6,000 bond.

Bryce Eliot Wilson, 20, of
Starke was arrested March 3 by
BCSO for driving without a
license. He was released on
March 3.


BBQ
Continued from Page 2B
there. The two bigger vendors
did $5,000 apiece.
"Now, if \we charge
(vendors) a flat fee--a flat
rate-to come in and take up x
amount of space, they're going
to do that because they know
the volume. is going to be
there."
Clemons said this year's
event was a learning
experience just as the last two
events were and will help
Santa .Fe personnel in the
future.
"We're learning as we go,"
Clemons said. "As long as we
don't try to repeat some of the
same mistakes that we made in
the past, we are making
progress."
Several first-time events
held in conjunction with Boots
'n' BBQ to help raise funds for
scholarships proved to be
successful, including a bakery
that sold slices of homemade
desserts, a Kiss the Pig contest
and a Miss Bradford Fest
pageant. Those three events
raised a total of approximately
$4,000.
A first-ever bicycle ride also
proved to be a success. Ride
organizer Bear Bryan said
participants enjoyed
themselves and expressed their
desire to return next year.
Bryan said the proposal to
hold Boots 'n' BBQ at a
different time of the year
should benefit the bike ride.
"I. think the May date will
work three times better for us
because no one likes to ride
when it's cold," Bryan said.
Several committee members
raised issues of concern,
including the fact that the
information booth wasn't
manned at all times or manned
by someone who knew the
answers to questions people
had.
"We kept thinking we had
someone there," Iehinan said,
"but the\ kept going olT. I
apologize for tlrat. We will
make sure that doesn't happen
next year."
There were vendors and
activities in Building 2 at the
fairgrounds, including games
of bingo presented hb the


f.k-

,J~a


Bradford County Education
Foundation. Barry Warren said
people didn't seem to know
anything was going on in
Building 2 since there was no
informational signage and for
the fact the gate to the midway
between Building I and
Building 2 was open. He said
people saw the open gate and
the activity on the midway and
never entered Building 2.
"We might want to look at
where we're funneling the
people," Warren said.
Santa Fe personnel clearly
were not enamored with the
performances of comedian
Alex Ortiz, with Clemons
saying, "We learned that we
probably have no place in our
repertoire for comedians. That
being said, we're not going to
invite any comedians to come
back in the future."
Another change next year
will be the fact the event will
be two days-Friday night and
all day Saturday-as opposed
to three. A gospel concert
actually opened this year's
event on Thursday night, Feb.
10, but the event did not draw
much of a crowd.
A possible change could be
when the headline entertainer
performs. Jimmie Van Zant
performed at this year's event


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on Saturday afternoon, but
Clemons said Friday night
might be viewed as a possible
slot for the headline
entertainer, which could
consequently coincide with a
higher admission that night.
Committee member Gordon
Smith said having some type
of entertainment on Saturday
night as a way of winding
down after the barbecue
awards presentation might be a
good idea. Smith said this past
Boots 'n' BBQ was still
drawing a crowd late Saturday
when the event was almost
over, so there would be a
crowd on hand to enjoy a
musical performance.
Smith said a local band
could perform that night, but
Lehman said, "Maybe that's
when the big entertainment
should be."
Whatever decisions are
made, Clemons made one
thing clear-Boots 'n' BBQ
will stick with events that
proved to be successful, but
the annual fundraiser/barbecue
competition will not be the
same year after year. Clemons
said he wants each Boots 'n'
BBQ to be a unique
experience.
"We're going to have a
constant turnover of
attractions," he said.


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8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, March 10, 2011
I --I


Obituaries


L. -
Today is my birthday.
Celebrate my life
.with you
and remember the
good times,
not the bad, and
do not be sad;
.Look up towards the sun
and catch every ray of
light upon your cheek,
for I am there with you.
Today is my birthday.
Be happy for me.
I lived short, butfidl.
I had the pleasure of love,
and the joy of my family.
Do not be sad.
Look up towards the stars
and catch each twinkle
in your heart,
for I am there with you.
Today is my birthday.
My legacy is not wealth
or mighty belongings.
My legacy is you and
your life.
Spend it wisely and
carefully.
Guard it always.
Do not be sad.
Feel the wind on your
Face and in your hair,
and know that IToved
you,
for I am there with you in
yqgr laughter
and in your hearts.
Today is my birthday.
Learn to live again
Without me.
Take my strength with you
for you are not alone.
-Do not be sad.
Feel the rain on your face
Feel all life's treasures
and know that you are
alive!
At each step of the way,
I will help you,
for I am with you always
until we meet again.
Today is my birthday...
Happy Birthday.
We love you,
Mom (Sabra), Dad
(James), David, Raiford,
Raishell, Mark, Sandra,
Nic, Cory and
Chainberlin





.Perhaps you sent a lovely
'card or just sat quietly in
;a chair Perhaps you sent
a funeral spray. If so, we
'saw it there. Perhaps you
spoke the kindest words,
,or said a prayer for us, or
just thought of us that
.day. Whatever you did to
'console our hearts, we
'thank you so much,
whatever your part.
The family of
Alice W Jenkins


Syble Akin
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Syble
Bearden Akin, 85, of Keystone
Heights, died Saturday, March 5,
2011, at Haven*Hospice Robert
Care Center. She was born in
Bremen, Ga., and had lived in
Keystone Heights for the last 25
years, coming from Jacksonville
where she lived for several years.
She was a member of the First
Christian Church of Starke.
Mrs. Akin and her husband had
started several churches in the
Jacksonville area and she had been
a Sunday school teacher and
children's choir director. She was
very active in the Lake Area
Ministries in Keystone Heights
and she loved to cook, fixing
meals for many others. She was a
homemaker.
She was preceded in death by:
her husband, Aubrcy B. Akin; her
parents. Gwendolyn Drew
Bearden and B.H. Bearden; and
two brothers, William E. Bearden
and Hubert Clyde Bearden. She is
survived by: two daughters,
Sandra (Milton) Kirkland of
Monroe, Ga. and Teresa (Robert)
Barnes of Keystone Heights; four
grandchildren and nine great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
March 8, at the First Christian
Church of Starke with Pastor
Steve Hayes and Keith Smith
officiating. Burial followed in
Keystone Heights Cemetery.
Memorial donations may be made
to Haven Hospice Roberts Care
Center, 6400 St. Johns Ave.,
Palatka, FL 32177, or to the
Florida Christian College, 1011
Bill Beck Blvd., Kissimmee, FL
34744. Memories and condolences
may be sent to the family at
wwvw.JohnsonOverturfFunerals.co
in. Johnson-Overturf Funeral
Home in Palatka is in charge of
arrangements.

Clifford Dance
MISSISSIPPI-Clifford F.
Dance Jr., 67, of Mississippi, died
Tuesday, March 1, 2011, at M.D.
Anderson Hospital in Houston,
Texas. He was born in Clearwater
on Jan. 24, 1944, to the Rev.
Clifford Ferns Dance and Alice
Ruby Blackburn Dance.
The family moved to Lake
Butler in 1955, and Mr. Dance
graduated from Union County
High School in 1962. He attended
the University of Florida and
graduated in 1967. His first
employment was with the U.S.
Sugar Corporation in Clewiston.
In 1973. he mboed to Mississippi,
and began the U.S. Cattle
Corporation and the U.S. Corrulite
Corporation. He later worked for
Greenwood Farmers Supply in
Greenwood, Miss., and he was
part-owner of D & W Cattle
Company and Gowan Stockyards.
He also had a row crop operation.
He was a member of Moore
Memorial United Methodist
Church in Winona where he
served on many boards and
committees. He was a \inona
City Alderman, president of the
Montgomery County Economic
Development Partnership Board,
Montgomery County Farm
Bureau, Tyler Holmes Memorial
Hospital Board, Winona-
Montgomery County Airport
Board, the Tom Dulin Foundation
for Excellence in Education, and
Carroll-Leflore-Montgomery
Cattlemen's Association.
Mr. Dance served as president
of both the Mississippi
Cattlemen's Association and the
Mississippi Beef Council. He was
a charter director ;of the
Mississippi Cattlemen's
Foundation and continued to serve
in that capacity until his death. In
1989, he was named Mississippi's
Cattleman of the Year and in
2004, he was inducted into the
Cattlemen's Hall of Fame.
Nationally, he served as a director
of the Cattlemen's Beef Board and
regional vice president of the
National Cattlemen's Beef
Association. For the past 20 years,
he represented Mississippi on
numerous committees and task
force assignments, providing
leadership for various cattle
industry organizations.
Mr. Dance is survived by: his
wife of 46 years, Shirlcy Ruth
Driggers Dance; two sons,
Clifford "Trae" Dance III of
Vaiden and Robert Paul (Heather)
Dance of Vaiden; a daughter,
Caroline Ruth Dance. (Keith)
Caldwell of Winona; a sister, Joy
Marie Dance of Atlanta; and five
grandchildren. In addition to his
parents, he was preceded in death
by a sister, Margaret Dance
Redmon, and a brother, Gerald
Paul Dance.


Funeral services were held on
March 5, at Moore Memorial
United Methodist Church in
Winona with burial in the
Oakwood Cemetery with the Rev.
Larry Creel officiating. In lieu of
flowers, donations may be made
to Moore Memorial United
Methodist Church Family Life
Center, PO Box 467, Winona, MS
38967, or the Mississippi
Cattlemen's Foundation, 681
Monroe Street, Suite A, Jackson,
MS 39202, or to a charity of your
choice. Oliver Funeral Home of
Winona is in charge of
arrangements.

Charles DeWitt
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Charles William DeWitt, 75, of
Keystone Heights, died on
Tuesday, Jan. 25, 2011, at
Windsor Manor Rehabilitation
Center in Starke. He was born on
Nov. 11, 1935, in Roscommon,
Mich., to the late Charles E. and
Mildred Robertson DeWitt. He
and his wife, Jan Murphy DeWitt,
celebrated 'their 52"' wedding
anniversary on .uly 17, 2010..
He proudly served his country
for 22 years in the United States
Navy, and also retired from the
Atlantic Beach Fire Department.
Mr. DeWitt and his wife were
members of the Keystone
Camping Club for several years. "
In addition to his wife, he is
survived by: two sons, Charles
William (Sherri) DeWitt Jr., and
John Rushing DeWitt; two sisters,
Audrey Fox and Kathryn DeWitt;
a brother, Butch DeWitt; and three
grandchildren. He was preceded in
death by: his daughter, Debi
Macomber.
A memorial: service with
interment will be held on March
16, at 10:30 a.m. at the
Jacksonville National Cemetery
with military honors. Condolences
may be left at www.broadus
raines.com. Arrangements are
under the care of Broadus-Raines
Funeral Home of Green Cove
Springs.

Amelia Doherty
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Amelia K. Doherty, 77, of
Keystone Heights, died at her
home on Thursday, March 3,
2011. Mrs. Doherty was born in
Dover Plains, N.Y., to the late
Thomas and Beatrice (David)
Ketchin, and has been a longtime
resident of the Middleburg and
Keystone Heights area.
Mrs. Doherty was a homemaker
and had attended the Lake Hill
Baptist Church. She is survived
by: her husband of 39 years,
James, of Keystone Heights; a
daughter, Barbara Johns of
Keystone Heights; a son, Robert
Rhodes of Barberville; siblings,
Martha, Shirley, Barbara and
George; three grandchildren and
four great-grandchildren.
There are no scheduled services
at this time In lieu of flowers,
please make contributions to
Haven Hospice, 6400 St. Johns
Ave., Palatka, FL 32177.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.

Susan Jackson
CALLAHAN-Susan Jean
"Susie" Jackson, 51, of Callahan.
died on Saturday, Feb. 26, 2011,
in St. Johns, Ariz. Mrs. Jackson
was born on March 5, 1959, in
Palatka. She worked as a
commercial construction welder.
Mrs. Jackson was preceded in
death by her son, Danny Ray
Phillips, and her mother, Hilda
Darlene Ellis Smith.
She is survived by: her husband
of eight years, Keith Jackson of
Callahan; her children, Lacy Lynn
Daniels of Fernandina Beach, and
Heather Jackson and Easton
Jackson, both of Callahan; her
father, George Edward Smith Sr.
of Palatka; siblings, Debbie
Arnsdorff of Palatka, George
Edward (Vona) Smith Jr. of Green
Cove Springs, Vella (Don) Davis
of Palatka, and Janie (Kevin)
Thomas of Brooker; two
grandchildren and their mother,
Alisha Natalske, all of Keystone
Heights; and Lacy's father,
Johnny Daniels of Middleburg.
Funeral services were held on
March 7,. in the Helm-Gallagher
Funeral Home Chapel with the
Bishop Howard Roberson
officiating. Interment followed in
Hickory Grove Cemetery. In lieu
of flowers, contributions may be
made to M.A.D.D.. 3 W. Garden
St., Suite 349, Pensacola, FL
32502. Arrangements are under
the care of Helm-Gallagher
Funeral Home and Cre'mation


Get Your BBQ for the Races! LIV

Our Trailer will be set up at the U SIt


John McMillian


at US 301 & CR-18... Saturday

; Right on your way!!! March 12
Hwy 301 South Starke, FL 904-368-3800


services, 1811 laiewlia Ave.,
Green Cove Springs, FL 32043.


William Marchant
OVIEDO-William "David"
Marchant, 41, of Oviedo, died
Thursday, March 3, 2011. He was
born in Jacksonville on Aug. 1,
1969. He was preceded in death
by his grandmother, Dixie Pearl
Freeman.
He is survived by: his mother,
Brenda Goins Marchant of
Oviedo; his sisters, Anna Allen,
Cyndi Ehlert, Brenda Booher and
Charlene Postell; and his brothers,
Joseph Padelford, Walter
Padelford and James Marchant..
Services were held on March 7,
at Archie Tanner Funeral Services
with Pastor Jimmy Scott
officiating. Interment followed at
Santa Fe Cemetery. Arrangements
are under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Services of Starke.
Visit www.archietannerfuneral
services.com to sign the family's
guesi book.

Roy Samson
MELROSE-Roy Lewis
Samson, 92, of- Melrose, passed
away Tuesday, March 8, 2011, at
Haven Hospice in Gainesville. Mr.
Samson was born in Columbus,
Ohio, on Feb. 10, 1919, to the late
Vernon and Annie Lewis Samson.
He had served in the United
States Air Force during World
War II. Prior to his retirement, he
was a mechanism, and he was also
a stockcar mechanic and builder.
Mr. Samson had been a resident of
*Melrose since 1958, moving here
from Columbus, Ohio and was of
the Methodist faith.
He was preceded in death by a
grandson. Robin U. Ashle\. He is
sunr ived by: his wife of 71 years,
Evelyn Samson; their daughter,
Elaine Ashlcy of Melrose;
grandchildren, Richard Ashley,
and Kathleen Ashley; three great-
grandchildren and two great-great-
grandlsosil.
In lieu of flowers the family is
asking that contributions be made
to the Alzheimer's Association
Central and North Florida
Chapter. 378 Center Pointe Circle.
Ste 1280, Altamonte Springs, FL
32701. There are no scheduled
services at this time.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.
PAID OBITUARY


imogene seweil
Imogene Sewell, 59, died
Friday, March 4, 2011, at l.T.
York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville. Ms. Sewell was a
member of Issachar International
Ministries. She is survived by: her
children, James Sewell,
Christopher D. Robinson, and
Valerie D. Robinson, all of Starkc;
her father, Joseph Brewton of
Starke; her siblings, Joseph
Brewton Jr. of Homer, La., Keith
Washington of Cocoa, Nancy
Tobler of Green Cove Springs,
and Azalea of Gainesville; eight
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Ms. Sewell
will be held on Saturday, March
12, at 2:30 p.m. at True Vine
Outreach Ministry with Pastor
Joyce Cohens officiating. Burial
will follow in Odd Fellow
Cemetery in Starke. Arrangements
are under the care of Chestnut
Funeral Home of Gainesville.
Wake service will be held on
Friday, March 11, at True Vine
Ministry in Starke from 4-6 p.m.,
and on Saturday, Ms. Sewell will
repose at the church from 1:30
p.m. until the hour of service.
Family and friends are asked to
meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
James Sewell, 1292 North Oak
Street, Starke, FL at 1:15 p.m. to
form the cortege.

Nathan Thornton
RAIFORD-Nathan Dennis
Thornton, 54, of Raiford, died
Friday, March 4, 2011, at the
North Florida Regional Medical
Center in Gainesville. He was
born in Starke, and lived most of
his life in Union County and
Bradford County. He was
preceded in death by his father,
Elbert Thornton. He retired from
Florida State Prison in the
maintenance departmentin 2010.
He was a member of the Hog
Motorcycle Club.
He is survived by: his wife of
II years, Tina Marie .Conner
Thornton; his daughter, Wendy)
(Sinky) Sefcik of Tallahassee; his
mother, Annabelle Brown of
Fargo, Ga.; his stepmother,
Thelmna Thornton of Starke; his
half -liother, Edward Brown of
Fargb;'his half sister, Joanna Tyler
of Starke; and three grandchildren.
Memorial services will be held
on Saturday, March 12, at II a.m.
in the Chapel of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler with the
Rev. Richard "Dick" Dixon


officiating. Family will receive,
Friends at 10 a.m. before the"
memorial service. Archer Fuperal
lone of lake Butler is in charge,
of arran gemenlts.



We deeply appreciate
everyone for their kind
words, cards, food, floral
arrangements, monetary
gifts, phone calls and
prayers throughout this
difficult time. Your
kindness has brightened
these dark days and
brought us comfort. With
grateful hearts, we
remember your kind
expression of sympathy
and tribute to the woman
who will always be the
light of our-lives.
The family of
Hattie Mae Loggins



In Loving Memory of
John Henry Loggins
Born 3/2/1936-Died 2/19/2007
and Hattie Mae Loggins.'
Born 8/18/1930-Died 1/10/2011
We thought of you both
with love today, but that
is nothing new. We
thought of you yesterday,
and days before that, too.
We think of you in silence,:
we often speak your
names. Now all we have
are memories and your
pictures in a frame. Your
memories are our
keepsake, with which
we'll never part. God has.
you in His keeping, we
have you in our hearts.
Love,'
Your children-


The impersonal hand of government can never
replace the helping hand of a neighbor.
-Hubert H. Humphrey


--Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church (LCMS)
Children's Church 10 a.m.
Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship Service at 10 a.m.
4900 NW 182nd Way Starke
(Entrance to Conerly Estates on S.R. 16)
(904) 964-8855 gslcstarke@aol.com
John R. Buchheimer, Pastor
Everyone Welcome!


Be asub' ribe to ur olin
updat of te mos recet obiuarie


US at


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$100 Early drop-off & late pick-up available

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Sign-up deadline is Wednesday, March 1 6


Call (904) 368-0006
For information
140 L.M. Gaines Blvd.
Starke, FL


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Owner
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23 years experience


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1 *1







Thursday, March 10, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Yz
withday a coilccgan


BHS remains
unbeaten in

district with win

over UCHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Six batters each had at least
two RBI as the Bradford
softball team improved to 5-0
in District 4-3A with a 16-3,
five-inning win over Union
County on March I in Starke.
Union took the early lead
with Jordane Spitze's three-run
homer in the top of the first,
but the Tornadoes answered
with three runs of their own in
the bottom half of the inning.
Bradford went up 6-3 before
scoring 10 runs in the fourth.
Ashley Johnson, who hit her
fourth home run in as many
games, was 1-for-I with three
RBI. Leanna Norman drove in
three runs as well, going 2-for-
4.
Kiki Strong and Macy
Winkler were 3-for-4 and 2-
for-3, respectively, with two
RBI each. Strong hit a double
and scored three runs.
MacKenzie Gault and
Shelby Wise each drove in two
runs, going I-for-2 and I-for-
3, respectively. Gault's hit was
a double.
The Tornadoes also got an
RBI each from Lindsey
Wiggins, who was 2-for-2 with
a double, and Brittney Hall.
Kayla Tucker scored three runs
and was 2-for-4.
Pitcher Stefanie Jones (4-0)
allowed only two hits.

BHS improves to 6-1
with win over St. Francis
The Tornadoes continued to
shine offensively, with Strong
hitting a two-run home run to
highlight an 11-0 win over St.
Francis on March 3 in
Gainesville.
Strong, who drove in two
runs and scored twice, finished
3-for-4 as the Tornadoes (6-1)
capped a three-game stretch in
which they outscored
opponents 37-3.
Johnson, who was 4-for-4
with a double, drove in two
ruil Tucker was 2-for-2 with
an RBI and three runs scored.
Gault and Jones each hit a
double as Bradford finished
with 12 hits.
Alexis Spriggle (2-1) earned


Bradford
Republicans
meet Thursday
The Bradford County
Republican Executive
Committee will meet
Thursday, March 10, at 7 p.m.
in the boardroom at Capital
City Bank in Starke. The
meeting is open to all
registered Republicans.
January was the start of the
committee's membership
drive. New members with new
ideas are needed.
SPrecinct chairmen are still
needed in some areas. If you
Would be interested, please
attend this meeting and bring


the win, giving up two hits.
The Tornadoes host Fort
White on Thursday, March 10,
at 7 p.m. before traveling to
play district opponent
Keystone Heights on Friday,
March 1 I, at 7 p.m.
On Tuesday, March 15,
Bradford travels to play
Interlachen at 6:30 p.m. The
Tornadoes then return home on
Wednesday, March 16, to play
St. Francis at 6 p.m.

Tigers rally for

3-2 softball win

over Newberry
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Ashlyn Harden and Harlee
Rimes combined to.drive in
three runs in the sixth inning to
give pitcher Ciara Thornton a
win for her strong outing as the
Union County softball team
defeated visiting Newberry 3-2
on March 7.
Thornton (5-1) gave up no
earned runs on four hits and
three walks. She struck out
nine.
Still, Newberry led 2-0
going into the bottom of the
sixth. Harden drove in two
runs, while Rimes drove in one
to put the Tigers (5-3 prior to
March 8) on top.
Union had no multiple-hit
batters, but Jordane Spitze did
hit a double.
The Tigers played District 4-
3A opponent Baldwin this past
Tuesday and will host district
opponent Crescent City on
-lhursday, March 10, at 6:30
p.m.
On Tuesday, March 15,
Union travels to play Branford
at 6:30 p.m.

Earlier result:

UCHS 13 W. Nassau 3
Harden and Randa Conner
drove in four runs each as the
Tigers defeated district
opponent West Nassau 13-3 on
March 4 in Lake Butler.
The Tigers trailed 3-1 after
two innings, but scored a total
of nine runs in the third and
fourth innings en route to
improving to 3-2 in district
play.
Harden hit a double and a
triple, finishing 3-for-4. Spitze
was 3-for-4 also, driving in


any interested parties with you.
For more information on
being a precinct chairman or
becoming involved, please call
Chairman David Dodge at
352-222-8609. You may also
visit the committee Web site at
www .bradfordgop.org.

UF to host
workshop on
hydroponics
The UF/IFAS North Florida
Research and Education
Center-Suwannee Valley near
Live Oak will be holding a
hydroponics workshop on
Saturday, March 26.
The workshop will feature


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three runs.
Rimes went 2-for-3, while
Chelsie Hersey had an RBI.
Thornton earned the win,
giving up two earned runs on
seven hits and one walk.

Keystone
softball team

wins 5th straight
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
After dropping its first two
road games, the Keystone
Heights softball tedm has now
won three in a row away from
home after defeating Eagle's
View Academy 5-3 on March
7 in Jacksonville.
Keystone (8-2 prior to
March 8) fell behind 2-0 in the
first, but tied the game with
two runs in, the third. The
Indians took the lead with two
runs in the sixth.
Cortney Casas and Kayla
Walker went 2-for-2 and 2-for-
3, respectively, with Casas
driving in a run. Walker scored
two runs.
Kelsey Waters hit a triple for
the Indians, while Chelsea
Cravey had a double.
Waters (4-1) earned the win
in the circle.
Keystone, which has won
five in a row overall, played
District 4-3A opponent Bishop
Snyder this past Tuesday and
will host district opponent
Bradford on Friday, March I,
at 7 p.m. On Wednesday,
March 16, the Indians will host
district opponent West Nassau
at 6 p.m.

Earlier results:

KHHS 3 Baker Co. 1
Amber Skipper recorded
nine strikeouts in the Indians'
3-1 win over district opponent
Baker County on March I in
Glen St. Mary.
Skipper gave up seven hits
and two walks, with the only
run scored against her coming
in the fourth inning.
At the plate, Skipper, Cravey
and Taylor Semione each
drove in a run, with Cravey
hitting a double. Waters was 3-
for-3 with a double and two
runs scored.

KHHS 12 Interlachen 1
Emily Breton drove in four


activities inside greenhouses, a
shade house and an outdoor
production area.
The cost of the workshop is
$20 per person, which covers a
floating-garden kit,
educational materials and
refreshments.
In-depth, expanded two-day
classes entitled "Starting a
Successful Hydroponic
Business" are being offered on
Monday and Tuesday, March
14-15, and Friday and
Saturday, March 18-19.
Fees for the commercial
workshop range from $195 to
$295.
Space is limited, so sign up
now by calling Jim DeValerio
at the Bradford County
extension at 904-966-6299.
Submitted by Jim DeValerio,
Bradford County extension
agent.

Legal Documents
Rental Agrements
Contracts for Deeds
SWills
Power of Attorney
All types of
Legal Forms

at
The Office Shop
110 E. Call St.
Starke, FL.
904-964-5764


,uns, while she and four other
batters had two hits or more in
a 12-1 win over district
opponent Interlachen on
March 3 in Keystone.
Breton and Semione each
went 3-for-3, with 'Semione
hitting a double and driving in
two runs. Semione also scored
three runs.
Cravey and Chandler
Singletary each went 2-for-3,
while Casas was 2-for-4. Casas
and Singletary each had an
RBI. Casas hit a double, while
Cravey scored three runs.
Walker and Chelsea Harvin
each had an RBI.
Waters earned the win,
allowing four hits and one
walk, while striking out eight.

KHHS 23 Crescent 0
Skipper and Waters
combined for eight hits and
seven RBI as the Indians
improved to 5-0 in Distiict 4
with a 23-0 win over visiting
Crescent City on March 4.
The Indians, who capped a
week in which they defeated
three district opponents by a
combined score of 38-2, got 20
hits as a team, with Skipper
and Waters each going 4-for-5.
Skipper drove in three runs,
while Waters drove in five
with a triple and a home run.
Crystal Munoz drove in
three runs, going 2-for-4, while
Harvin and Walker each drove
in two runs. Walker, who was
2-for-2, had a double.
Semione hit a triple and
drove in two runs, while
Cravey had a double and two
RBI,
Breton had one RBI, while
Casas hit a double.
Skipper (4-1) earned the win
in the circle, giving up no hits
and striking out five in two
innings.
Waters, in relief, gave up
one hit and struck out six.


Tornadoes even

district record

with 12-0 win

over Raiders
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Ryan McKeown pitched a
no-hitter and struck out 15 in
the Bradford baseball team's
12-0, five-inning win over
Crescent City on March 3.
The win evened the
Tornadoes' District 4-3A
record at I -I.


mI


- w
.


,I FirstL
Aiwa

'*.'.'CItvv..


F


McKeown (1-2), who gave
up two walks, had a huge night
at the plate as well, going 4-
for-4 with a double, a triple,
two RBI and four runs scored.
Bradford had 13 hits in all.
Dylan Manning was 2-for-2
with a home run and three
RBI, while BJ. McNeal was 2-
for-2 with a double and an
RBI. Tyler Yowell, who was
l-for-3 with a double, drove in
three runs, while Nick
Johnson, Kendall Norman and
Devin Paulk each drove in one
run.
Norman, who was 1-for-I,
hit a double, as did Austin
Chipoletti.
The Tornadoes scored eight
runs across the fourth and fifth
innings to enforce the mercy
rule.

Earlier result:

BHS 4 Fort White 0
The Tornadoes had only two
hits, but Yowell and Jackson
Eaves each drove in a run in a
4-0 win over visiting Fort
White on March 1.
Manning went 1-for-3 with a
double and a run scored as
Bradford avenged an earlier 6-
4 loss to the Indians.
Yowell (1-1) earned the win


with a complete-gamre
performance. He gave up three
hits and two walks, while
striking out eight.


Keystone

baseball team

defeats Bishop

Snyder 1-0
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Pitcher Jeff Stadnicki shut
down the Bishop Snyder bats,
while Colten Griffis provided'
the Keystone Heights baseball
team with all the .offense it
would need in a 1-0 win over
Bishop Snyder on March 4 in
Jacksonville.
Stadnicki (3-0) gave up two
hits, striking out six.
Griffis hit a solo home run in
the second and finished the
game 2-for-3. His other hit was
a double.
Though Bishop Snyder is a
fellow District 4-3A team, the
game did not count toward the
district standings.
Keystone (5-2) played
district opponent Bradford this
See KHHS page 10B


.A
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--










JOB Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, March 10, 2011


Starke Kiwanis

fundraiser a

S'reel' success
RIGHT: Nick Foster
shows off the winner of
the big fish prize at the
annual Kiwanis Club of
Starke Casting for Kids
fishing tournament,
which was held Feb. 26
at Rodman Reservoir.
The big fish, weighing
6.84 pounds, earned Nick
and Chuck Foster of
Lake Geneva $400, which
was sponsored by
Murray Ford of Starke.


't4i


-'us




~i


-The first-place team, with a five-fish total of 23.7 pounds, won $1,000. Pictured (I-r)
are Kiwanis member and tournament organizer Jeff Johnson, Stanley Hunt of Jack-
i sonville, Shawn Jannetti of Middleburg and Kiwanis President Barry Warren. The
tournament, which was also sponsored by Wal-Mart of Starke, raised more than
$1,400.


,Mn .- ji.i,


Warren and Johnson pose with the second-place team of Chuck and Nick Foster.
Their five-fish total of 19.36 pounds earned them a $300 prize.


Fathers, sons to

square off in

BHS wrestling

event on Friday
The Bradford High School
wrestling program will be
hosting a fundraiser on Friday,
March II, that will pit current
wrestlers against their fathers
(or adults of their choosing).
Admission is $5 to the 6
p.m. event that will feature
approximately 30 matches.


Bradford High

School football

banquet set for

March 19
The Bradford High School
football program will have its
annual banquet on Saturday,
March 19, at 5 p.m. at First
Baptist Church of Starke.
A member of the Florida
International University
football staff will be the
keynote speaker.
Tickets are $10 (children 5
and under will be admitted
free) and may be purchased
from Nancy Odom at the high
school. Please call Odom at
904-966-6086.
Checks should be made
payable to: Tornado
Touchdown Club.

KHHS baseball

fundraising golf

tournament is

March 19
The Keystone Heights Jr.-Sr.
High School baseball program
will hold its annual golf
tournament on Saturday,
March 19, at 8:30 a.m. at the
Keystone Golf and Country
Club.
The tournament, which is
the major fundraiser for the
school's baseball program, will
award prizes for first, second
and third place, closest to the
pin, longest drive and longest
putt. There will also be door
prizes.
Entry is $50 per person or
$40 per member with cart.
Early registration saves each
person $5.
The format is four-man


captain's choice.
Lunch will be provided, and
snacks and sodas will be
available.
Applications may be picked
up at the school, or call coach
Alan Mattox at 352-473-1447
for more information.
The tournament is also in
need of hole sponsors. If you
or your business would like to
sponsor a hole for $40, please
call Mattox .at the above
number.


I Ilvll E I6i 1V VJ

straight losS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
The offense continues to
struggle for the Union County
baseball team, which has now
lost three straight by -a
combined score of 22-3.
P.K. Yonge is the latest team
to hand the Tigers a loss-an
8-1 game played March 7 in
Lake Butler. The Blue Wave
hit three doubles in improving
to 10-0.
Union (4-5) had won two
straight before losing 10-2 to
Bradford (a game that was
covered in last week's issue).
The Tigers then traveled to
Glen St. Mary on March 4,
losing 4-0 to District 4-3A
opponent Baker County.
The Tigers had only three
hits against Baker.
"We're just not hitting the
ball well right now," Union
head coach Brian Tomlinson
said.
Tomlinson said starting
pitcher Dustin Hersey pitched
well, but the defense behind
him made mental mistakes that
weren't necessarily errors per


se, but cost the team
nonetheless.
The Tigers will travel to
play district opponent
Keystone Heights on Friday,
March 11, at 7 p.m. Union
defeated Keystone earlier'this
season, but that game did not
count toward the district
standings.
On Tuesday, March 15,
Union will host Santa Fe at 7
p.m.


past Tuesday and will host
district opponent Union
County in a game that counts
toward the district standings on
Friday, March 11, at 7 p.m.
The Indians are currently 1-0
'in district play.
On Tuesday, March 15, the
Indians host Crescent City at 7
p.m. in a game that also counts
toward their district record.

Earlier result:


MiddlebOrg 5 KHHS 4
Host Middleburg scored four
runs in the bottom of the.
seventh to defeat Keystone 5-4
on March 1.
Only two of the Broncos'
runs in the seventh were
earned as they took advantage
of an error and four walks.
(One walk was intentional.)
Stadnicki, Robbie Davis and
Tyler Jolley each had an RBI
to help the Indians go up 4-0.
Ryan Latner was the
Indians' only multiple-hit
batter, going 2-for-4.
Starting pitcher Chase Julius
pitched into the fourth, giving
up one earned run on three hits
and two walks.


S9041 964-6305


Classified Ads (3521473-2210
3861 40096-2261


Where one call


does it a/ l /


Tri-Conmtv Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
,42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land forSale
46 Real Estate Out of Area
47 Commercial Property
Rent, Lease, Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent


INDEX
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals $ Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Services
60 Secretarial Services
61 ,Scriptures
62 Vacation/Travel


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help.Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting Land for Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Self Storage
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
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964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with thie
newspaper. A $3.l(X service charge will beadded t all billing to cover poslage anianl hndlin. All ads
placed by phone are read back lo the advertiser at the time of placement. However, ie classied stall
cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken bv phone. The newspaper reserves
the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or io reject or cancel ani adverllseents at any ine. Only
standard abbrevalions will be accepted. '


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
AIVERTISINGS TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tkiesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex


or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the.age of 18 living
with parerits or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275.. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
41
Auctions
ON SITE AUCTION Sat.
Mar. 12, 10am. From
SR 21 Keystone Heights,


go west on 100 toward
Starke approximately 5
miles, turn left on CO
RD 18 at Edwards Gas
Station, go approximately
.3 miles drive straight
into sale site,.watch for
signs This is the estate
of the late Matti Perpy
of Hampton. Whirlpool
Cabrio dryer & washer w/
stainless tub, Oak kitchen
table and 4 chairs, large
2-door storage cabinet, 1
lift chair, loveseat, end-ta-
bles, video cabinet, sew-
ing machine, mahogany
tables w/lamps, china
cabinet, corner self, TV,
small chest freezer, full-
size bed w/mattress & box
springs, pine single bed
w/2 night stands, dress-
ers, 2 cedar wardrobes,
pine cabinet, mirror, pine
bookcase, stoneware,
water dispenser, bird-
cage, Hoover Impulse
power mop, Viking va-
cum, stepstool, lamps,
wood table, parlor stand,
3 oak chairs, Victorian
side by side, turnabout/
Mickey/Minnie Mouse
cookie jar, oil lamps, other
smalls, large metal 2-door
wardrobe, .office chair.


All kinds of small kitchen
appliances, bakeware,
cooksbooks, service for
8, J & G Meakin ironstone,
pots & pans, microwave,
Toastmaster Ultravection
oven, knickknacks, DVD
player, bedding & bath
linens, 2 Oriental lamps.
Pet Safe dog pen 7x12x6
w/shade cover, Toro rid-
ing mower, dump cart,
air compressor, Husky
power washer, blower,
battery charger, Cole-
man camp stove, HD had
truck, Craftsman power
sander, Showtime rotissa-
rie, steamer/rice cooker,
bread machine, back and
neck massagers,wood
TV trays,.Emerson repro.
Radio. Nesc,, roaster,
canisters, cord reel,
Gevalia coffeemaker. &
lots more not listed. 24
ft Party Barge pontoon
boat, 50 hp Mercury mo-
tor, power tilt trim, new.
top, and trailer 22 pistol,
22 rifle, 12 gage shot
gun, Glock.9mm Check
our website at www auc-
tionzip corn through 9
P.M. night blore sale for
updates & photos. Food
and soda available. An-
nouncements day of auc-
tion take precedence over
all advertisements. Cash,
check, w/lD, Visa, MC
only, No Debit no phone
line. 12% B.P. + tax, 2%
B.P. discount w/cash/
check. Bring your own
chairs/boxes. Keystone
Auction Service. AB#
1648, Col. Ken Mitchell,
AU #2225. 5500 SE 3rd
Ave. Keystone Heights,
FL. 32656 Call for infor-
mation: 352-473-9008
Cell 352-283-6297.
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
445-3909.


45
Land For Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
trees, ready for home or
mobile home. Keystone
Heights area. Asking
$6,500. Call 904-631-
3594.
PROPERTY FOR SALE,
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Highridge Estate, Over 1
acre, plus 1 comer lot &
3 adjacent lots. Call 904-
806-2237.
3 5 ACRES, asking $22.000
or 1.75 acres, asking
$12,500, high and dry,
cleared, ready for home
or mobile home. Call
Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470.
LAND FOR SALE Put-
man Co.9 acres fenced'
$69,000, 9 acres wooded
$49,900,5 acres secluded
$29,900, 3.3 acres trees
Bardin $29,900, 15 acres
commercial $125,000. 35
acres Bardin $199,000.
Owner financing www.land-
callnow.com, 941-778-
7980 or 941-778-7565
47
Commerical
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
WAREHOUSE 3,000 sq. ft.
with a 12 foot over head
door $800 per month. OF-
FICE SPACE 3,000 sq. ft.
$1,200 per month. 1,800
sq ft. on Edwards.road
for $1,200 Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222.
48
Homes For Sale
2BR/1BA, TOTALLY RE-
MODELED HOME. Dou-
ble lot, new everything,
near park. Bargain at
$59,900. Call 904-364-
8301.


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


*Carpensry
*HomrRepair


*CRnatedm Ro-lling
* lrdk &WIno ui


* Ish Hug Mowing
*Ie'lrmming & Removal
*Site (CmIn Up
*'lhri IRenttnv l
* I nel Iltk & Cypnws Mulkh
* I-ariwKl l':(rSa
* IVe ist'lsuites


lOwner: Kerri Wlit/iVrdl
M s a.i .. I -


49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
3BR/2BA MH on 1.27 acres.
2,000 sq. ft.. good condi-
tion. 183rd Terr., Starke,
off Bayless Hwy. $75,000.
Call 352-359-6669.
24X48,2002 DOUBLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME. 3/2 must
be moved. $15,000 OBO.
Call after 2:30 pm. 904-
782-1322 or 352-494-
8097.
2005 28x80 Fleetwood
on Acre on 34th Terr.
in Gainesville. Land-
scaped fenced lot, with
back porch, LR, Den, FP,
dream kitchen, glamour
bathroom. As low as $495
a monthly Call 904-589-
9585.
Immediate Occupancy.
2008 Jacobsen Home on
one acre in Middleburg,
landscaped fenced lot on
paved road, LR, Den, FP,
dream kitchen. Owner
has finncinng. Zero down
as low as $695 a mo. 904-
S589-9585.
2011 Jacobsen Moduglar
Home on acre land-
scaped fenced lot in Or-
ange Park. Home has
4/3 LR, Den, FP, Dream
Kitchen. Owner has fi-
nancing. Low to No Down.
As low as $695 a mo.
904-589-9585.
PALM HARBOR 4BR/2BA
2011 MODEL Only $450/
mo Call 904-783-4619.
NEVER BEFORE TITLED
3BR/2BA. WILL MOVE
FOR FREE. Only $39,900.
Call 904-783-4619.
FREE DELIVERY & SET-
UP NEW 3BR/2BA.
DOUBLE-WIDE. Only
$265.00/mo. Call 904-
783-4619.
LAKE LOT WITH 3BR/2BA
DWMH. Deer Springs


Lake, good fishing and
swimming, $48,400. Pos-
sible seller financing. Call
352-473-7600.
50
For Rent
LAKE BUTLER CITY LIM-
ITS 1 BR/1BA cottage
w/arge 20 x 21 porch &
detached garage. Partial-
ly furnished. $550 month.
1st & last month rent +
deposit. 386-496-3418
after 5 pm or cell 352-.
745-1076.
STARKE, really nice 2 BR/
1BA, new carpet, fresh
paint, Move in ready. 1-
800-366-3419.
FOR RENT 2BR upstairs
apt. CH/A, fully electric,
$450 per month. Call Joan
at 904-964-4303.
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREEI Nice, newly reno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobile
homes in Starke/Lake
Butler. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler, FL. Call 386-
496-8111.
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS "Winter
Special" 3/2 only $579
per month, 2/2 only $549
per month. 4/2 only $699
per month. Subside units
available. Security de-
posit $199 (with average
credit). Washer & dryer
hook-ups, pool, computer
room, fitness center, walk-


WhispringOaksAp


"WINTER SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

Only 659 mth.
2/2 $619 mth. 4/2 $729 mth.
<. L i.n---H ;fcA wal.. hlinf


I


d eidisu VW Hnits Availabl#.I

W/. hok-ups- Pool -
I


.I S
Copue Rom-ites 6ene

.1kig:11ane o c .o


ing distance to school &
pets welcome Call 904-
368-0007.
STARKE/KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS AREA UNFUR-
NISHED RENTALS. Call
678-640-1524.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/TBA, LAKE FRONT,
CH/A, new carpet, screen
porch, safe area, close to
shopping. Lawn care and
maintence included. Ser-
vice Animals only, $550.
352-473-5214.
2BR/2BA HOUSE on Lake
Brooklyn, Keystone. $675
per month, first, last &
sec. deposit. W/D, ref.,
stove, screen porch, car-
port. Call 904-225-4908
or 904-738-0979.
2BR/1BA COTTAGE 1st &
sec. deposit, $525. Lake
Geneva area. Call 352-
473-2919.
NEW 3BR/2BA HOME, CH/"
A with all kitchen appli-
ances, extremely energy
efficient home. $950/
mo., first, last & security
deposit required. Call
352-745-1189 or 904-
964-8431.
BIG LAKE SANTA FE APT.,
ATTRACTIVE 5 ROOMS,
furnished, clean, no smok-
ing, service animals only,
plus 1 year lease, first,last
security deposit. $735/
mo. 352-475-5832.


3BR/2BA HISTORIC HOME
in Starke. CHIA, all ap-
pliances, fireplace, title
floors throughout, wrap
around porch, privacy
fenced yard and lots of
extras. 408 Lafayette St.
$850/mo. plus $500 de-
posit. Call 352-258-5993
or 352-473-7123 or 352-
214-7411.
FOR RENT AVAILABLE
APRIL 1ST. 2BR/2BA
Doublewide CH/A, large
fenced yard, screen.
porch, country setting.
$650, first, last, $500 se-:
curity deposit. 352-871-
1506.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS ON
Lake Geneva, 3BR/2BA,
bonus room/possible bed-
room, $850/mo., rent with
option to purchase, owner
financing. 352-371-3837
or 352-562-5111.
WALDO VILLAS 1,2,3 bed-
rooms. Basic rent starts at
$450. Equal Housing Op-
portunity, this institution
is an equal opportunity
provider & employer. Call
Nita at 352-468-1971
LAWTEY APTS. 1,2,3 BR.
Equal Housing Opportu-
nity, this institution is an
equal opportunity provider,
& employer. Call Nita at.
904-782-3531..
'SAND HILL FOREST APTS:
1,2, 3 BR. Equal Housing'


DAVE'S LAWN SERVICE
Need to plant a Garden or
Flowerbed and don't have tools?
TILLER SERVICE
Available!

352-468-1915
or 352-871-5486


LAKE BUTLER APARTMENTS
1005 SW 6th Street
Lake butler, FL 32054
386-496-3141, TDD/TTY 711

Rental Assistance for qualified applicants.
1, 2, 3, & 4 bedrooms.
Handicap & Non-Handicap
accessible apartments.
Laundry Facility & Playground.
Water, Sewer & Garbage provided.

This institution is an equal opportunity
S provider and employer. [,UiNvT,,


P.K. Yonge KHHS
h i Continued from Page 9B
hand Ti grc 3rd


:


r-I ng aa


I


I I


. p r-


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I




~-4a,


c' "irl'O


I I









Thursday, Ji 10, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section fIB


Classified Ads


1904) 964-6305

13521473-2210

13861 496-2261


Where one call

does it al -ms


Opportunity, this institution
is an equal opportunity
provider & employer. Call
Nita at 352-475-5109
2BR/1BA MH ideal for one
or two people. Starke
area, outside city limits.
$475 per month. Senior
discount. Call 904-964-
8218.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA CH/A wooded
2.5 acres, Little Lake
Geneva, 3891 SR 21,
$1,000. Call 352- 494-
4045.
2BR/1BA, CH/A, W/D hook-
up, very quite, very clean,
Son the water. Lawn main-
tenance included, $485
per month plus deposit.
SCall 904-364-8301.
MOBILE HOME 2BR/1BA
Small singlewide on pri-
vate, wooded 2 acres in
Melrose. $345/mo. plus
$125 deposit. Call 352-
213-1341.
Renters Wanted. 2008 Ja-
cobsen home on one
acre in Middleburg.
Landscaped fenced lot
on paved road, LR, Den,
FP, fully equipped kitchen,
close to shopping and
schools. First and last
mo. down. Call 904-589-
9585.
HOUSE FOR RENT 3BR/
2BA with garage, 317
Redgrave St. Starke.
$800/mo. plus deposit.
Not HUI applicable. Call
904-742-5985.
TRAILER IN COUNTRY
2BR/2BA, CH/A, newly
remodeled, new kitchen,
carpet, etc. Mini blinds
throughout, wood deck,
quiet area, nice yard,
senior discount, $500
pr month + deposit..SE
49th Ave., Starke. Call
352-262-6767 or 352-
468-1093.
LARGE MOBILE HOME
3/2 single wide. CH/A,
$450 monthly. Call 904-
964-6445.
LARGE 3/2 DOUBLE-WIDE.
CH/A, $550/mo. Call 904-
964-6445.
IN RAIFORD 3BR/2BA MH
2 screen porches, CH/A,
service animals only, no
smoking. $500 per month
+ $500 deposit. Call 386-
431-1568.
SPECIAL 14 WIDE, 2BR/
1BA MH ON ACREAGE
with fenced in yard,
washer/dryer,central air/
gas heat; $650/mo., first
last deposit. Call 386-
523-5091.


FRUIT STAND FOR RENT.
Corner of 301 South and
CR. 18, Hampton. Call
904-533-2210 or 904-
613-6871.
QUIETAREA, 2BR/1BA mo-
bile home, Graham. No
smoking, service animals
only. Call 352-318-3952,
leave message, will re-
turn call.

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352-
475-6260.
LAKE ALTO ESTATES,
2BR/1BA MH, $525/mo.
plus $525 security. Ser-
vice animals only, nice
neighborhood, close to
lake call 317-748-7912.
OPEN HOUSE, Keystone
Heights Water-front, Sat.
10a.-4p. Lake Brooklyn
3BR/1.5BA, 2,000 sq.
ft. 1 acre, 25 x 25 great
room. $900, 1st, last,
security. 7191 Pleasant
Point, Keystone Heights.
Call 941-726-4417.
MELROSE 2BR/1BA MH
in quiet community, $395
per month with $300 se-
curity deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
LARGE HOUSE for rent in
city of Starke. Front and
back deck. Large yard,
3BR/1 BA, service animals
only. $600 a month, $300
deposit. Call 904-769-
3100.
52
Animal and Pets
RAT TERRIER, HOUSE-
BROKEN, Crate trained.
Loves kids, cats and
some dogs. Asking $50.
Call Ryan at 352-281-
7401.


53A
Yatd Sale
SUWANNEE VALLEY
QUILT and Old Time Craft
4th Annual Festival, Sat-
urday, March 12th from
9a-4p, downtown Trenton,
in celebration of National
Quilt Month. Over 500
quilts! Also featuring'
antiques, antique cars,
music, clogging, quilting,
spinning and bed-turning
demos and handmade
crafts. Dinners and des-
serts will be available for
purchase. Friday night
the 11th from 5:30p-7:30p
"Picnic n' Pickin" at The
Trenton Depot. For further
info contact Stephanie
Metts at 352-463-3842
or Kyle Stone at 352-
463-3467.
YARD SALE, FRI. & SAT.
8al-p, Starke Country
Club, on 16th Ave. Fol-
1w signs. furniture, floral
arrangements, and much
more.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE.
Sat. Only, 7a-3p. SW CR
225 off CR 227 Starke,
Furniture, microwave,
baby clothes, dishes;
tools, etc.
HUGE 4 FAMILY YARD
SALE, FRI. & SAT. 8a-
2p. March 11 & 12 at
Affordable Home Center
on 301 south of Walmart,
Starke.
HUGE YARD SALE 11&12,
8a.-4p. Corner of CR 225
& CR 229 Lots of kids
clothes NB-16 sizes, wo-
mens, all sizes, shoes,
fumiture, household iems,
etc. Very cheap. 904-424-
0109.
HUGE GARAGE SALE,
Fir. & Sat. 8a.-3p., Griffis
Loop, follow signs. Many
misc. items.


10. ..... ..
2 bathrooms, kitchen, large
meeting/conference room.
Per Copy Split AC units, lots' of
Quantity discounts available. parking.
SPECIALS! mo
m" .u65 $600/per meo
Ill'll'"'II l /monthly rates
m t0curES gs1 Located on Church St.
by Parkside

Call to view

S904-364-9022
110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904) 964-5764
Fot (904) 9644905
F Fist, ~Md, Pro l Hdi



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 Cards Accepted VISA -


MOVING SALE. Fri. 3/11
& Sat. 3/12 8a -2p 425
N. Walnut St. 1 BIk. E of
301 across from BHS. 3
piece living room suite,
great condition, some
antiques and newer fur-
niture, office furniture,
glassware, clothing, and
many household items.
BIG YARD SALE, on Ed-
wards Road, Sat. 3/12
8a.-lp., Everything must
go.
YARD SALE, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, 16 West to
225, left second house
on left.
AUGE! MULTI- FAMILY
YARD SALE. Sat. 7a.-
2p.618 W. Lafayette St.,
behind Winn Dixie. Furni-
ture, appliances, clothes,
electronics, and much
more.
RIVER OF LIFE ACADEMY
(across from Bradford
County Fair grounds) will
be having a Yard Sale
Sat. Mar. 12th 8a.-2p.
Some of the items consist
of children's and adult
clothing, household items,
toys, & misc.

53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
YARD SALE FRI. 3/11
8A.-4P. 6031 Hunter
Rd.Keystone, off Gasline
and SR 21. Lots of Stuff.
YARD SALE Sat 3-12 &
Sun. 3-13, 8a-4p. 7262
Oak Dr. going South on
SR 21 turn left on 100
East, to CR 214, turn left
at BP Station, to Oak
Drive, turn left. Couch,
recliner, Oak Curio, tow-
ing package, 8ft. utility
trailer, lots more.

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central acl
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
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
YARD SALE LAKE BUT-
LER, SAT. 3/12 8a.-lp.
NW. 10th Ave., second
street 9n right past S.&
S. Store' King size sheets,
porcelain dolls, stuff ani-
mals, baby clothes, crib
sheets, women's clothing,
car buffer, DVD's, VHS.
tapes & shoes.

55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $200
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
WANTED BUYING JUNK,
Cars, Trucks, Buses, or
scrap metal, Vehicles of
any size. Call Fonda at
386-365-8006 or 386-
755-5289.
57
For Sale
USED SALAD BAR, Ice
cooled. No repairs need-
ed. $100 OBO. Call Joe
904-759-9047.
59
Personal
Services
SUWANNEE VALLEY
SQUILT and Old Time Craft
4th Annual Festival, Sat-
urday, March 12th from
9a-4p, downtown Trenton,
in celebration of National
Quilt Month. Over 500
quilts Also featuring
antiques, antique cars,


music, clogging, quilting,
spinning and bed-turning
demos and handmade
crafts. Dinners and des-
serts will be available for
purchase. Friday night
the 11thfrom5:30p-7:30p
"Picnic n' Pickin"' at The
Trenton Depot. For further
info contact Stephanie
'Melts at 352-463-3842
or Kyle Stone at 352-
463-3467.
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. Upto$150.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
65
Help Wanted
BRADFORD TERRACE 808
S. COLLEY RD. STARKE.
is accepting applications
for an ADON. RN/long
term exp. required. (Staff
dev, Infection control)
Apply in person o. fax
resume to 904-964-4446.
DFWP. EOE.
PURCHASING AGENT
part-time Monday-Friday


I REWARD


LOST


DoG

Last seen Sat 3/5 on CR-233 (Morgan Rd)
Family heartbroken, please call
904-964-2574 or 352-281-5923








Accepting Applications


.1I


1-2-3 Bedroom Apartments

AFFORDABLE LIVING
Starting at $416.00 month


I.


*r2hr. aw va 5 u e nance


1 i)- ha ielni Jo, is$ tOti i idhDmmf iblflgaaining onl 5 ir ^s
1at cx. nbo r. lon l. age. d&sll Wy. re , lea.and I
T a y i a r a n ei s S a s oab a nfr r a n t ,
fW stat (Not l pNlId ihb bm Ipty p l pogl L
To i ompanlo dlsabnilo me = i l
USOD Arc. ODl ol CCl Rhls., 1400 lndeindo Avno.
S W. Wlhnglon. D C, 20250,9410 or Ml 800) 795.3212 or 711 (TDOl1


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
T keR a nonk at us Nonwl


S I I



:, Convenient toshopping, restatirant, boat ramps,
"' Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical acilitie All units have additional outside storage
C, Full carpetng and vinyl flooring
SCentral air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
., Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
SLovely landscapng Patios & Porches for outdoor living
*'Convenient laundry facilities'


418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
& (Next to the Golf Course)
Handicapped Come in and see us or call us it 352473-3682 O L O
Handicapped .EQUAL HOUSING
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNITY
I This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


Adoption
PREGNANT?
CONSIDERING
ADOPTION? A
childless energetic,
spiritual, committed
couple seeks to adopt.
Financially secure.
H e a I t h c a r c
professionals.
Expenses paid. Gil &
Dave (888)580-
ADOPT (2367). FL
Bar#0150789

Announcements
Get Your Ad'Noticed
Here and'in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida for One Low
Rate. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373
www,florida
classifieds.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 (8771915-
8222 AINB02653

Be Your Own Boss!
In your Area! Great
Opportunity for Exp
Salespeople!
WAITING GAME
Publications Home
Based Low Cost.
Great Income!
WAITINGGAMEPU
BLICATIONS.COQM
(877)444 -
WAIT(9248)

For Sale
L E Y L1 A N D
CYPRESS- Fast-
growing evergreen
hedges. 100 trees, 8-


1.


www.Imeltontruck.co
m

Drivers FOOD
TANKER DRIVERS
NEEDED OTR
positions available
NOW! CDL-A w/
Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay &
Benefits! Call a
recruiter TODAY!
(877)882-6537
www.oaklevtransport
.com

Drivers Earn Up to
39p/mi I IOME
SEVERAL NIGHTS
& WEEKENDS I yr
OTR Flatbed cxp.
Call: (800)572-5489
Susan cxt. 227 Pam
ext. 238 SUNBELT
TIRANSPORT, LLC

Deliver Dry or


12 inches, $88.94. 50
trees, 8-12 inches,
$59.94. 12-18 inches,
$82.94 per 50.
Inclitdes shipping.
www.auckersnurserv.c
om (352)528-3889

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

ACT NOW! New Pay
Increase! 37-40 clpm
New Trucks in 201 1.
Need (DI.-A\ & 3 mos
recent (OR.
( 7 7 )2 5 8 78


for City Of Lake Butler.
Minimum 10 years pur-
chasing, bidding, contract
negotiations & leasing
experience. Government
purchasing experience
preferred. Organization is
key. $12.44 hour. apply at
florida Crown Workforce
in Lake butler. Deadline
to apply is March 11.
ER CLERK (Lake Butler,
Fl). Must have 1 year ex-
perience related to medi-
cal/hospital settings. This
is a part time every other
weekend position. Hours
would be Saturday & Sun-
day 7:00 am to 11:00 pm.
Must have a high school
diploma or equivalent.
For further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.
com. 386-496-2323 ext
258, fax 386-496-1611.
Equal employment op-
portunity/drug free work-
place.
LAZENBY EQUIPMENT
is hiring for Small En-
gine Mechanic, typing/
computers skills required.
Apply in person. Drug free
work place. TFN 65
CERTIFIED WELDER
NEEDED. Must have
own equipment, pickup


A.B.A
Tree Service
&
Property
Maintenance
Insured
Affordable
Rates
"No Job Too Small"
Scott Atteberry
352-275-1836

Established
PET

SITTING

COMPANY
Looking to hire
an exceptional
PET SITTER/
DOG WALKER
to work flexible hours
throughout the week.
Must be available during
daytime hours, some
weekends & holidays
Position could possibly
turn in to full time

REQUIREMENTS:
Must be an avid animal lover
SAt least 20 yrs old and willing to
use personal vehicle to travel
rm house to low q ....'...
SOwn a cell phono and have
access to emaill
SPass a drugbackground check
Live in Keystone/Melrose area
SBasic knowledge of small & large
animals
"Pet sitting is a
Flexible & Fun Job"

We offer good pay
with cassh bonuses
Fax or mail resume to:
Pet Sitting
P.O. Boxs 1222
Keystone Heights, FL 32656
Fax: 352-478-2214


110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(1904) 964-574
Fax (904) 964-6905
Fut, FrIentdly, Prmfu oal 1


or trailer, and home work-
shop. Email information to
gainesvillecages@yahoo.
com.
BRADFORD-UNION AREA
CAREER TECHNICAL
CENTER, is currently
accepting applications
for the Licensed Practical
Nursing Program. Ap-
plications are available
on line at www.bradford-
careertech.com, or at the
Center located at 609 N.
Orange St. Cal 904-966-
6769 for further infor-
mation. The application
deadline is near, so call
ASAP, if you are inter-
ested in training for this
high demand career.
TEMPORARY FARM LA-
BOR. Rhett Burns Farms,
Benoit, MS. has 3 posi-
tions for grain & cotton. 3/
mo. experience required
w/references. Valid and
clean DL. tools, equip-
ment, housing and daily
trans. provided. Trans-
portation & subsistence
expenses reimbursed.
$9:10/hr. 3/4 work period
guaranteed from 4/1/11-
12/1/11. Apply at the.
nearest State Workforce
Agency with Job Order
29233.
APPLICATIONS ARE NOW
BEING ACCEPTED, for
new members to serve on
the Union County Recre-
ation Board. You can pick
up an application at the
County Commissioner's
office, located 15 NE 1st
St. )n Lake Butler. For
more information, call


Refrigerated
positions. Single
source dispatch. No
tractor older than 3
years. Safety bonuses
paid quarterly. CDL-
A, 3 months current
OTR experience.
(800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.co
m

DRIVE.RS-OTR
Experienced? $1000
Sign On-O/O's &
CO. Need New
Career / Guaranteed
Job? Offering
Sponsored Training
at FFE Driver
Academy, Fort
Worth, TX.
(800)569-9Z32
rccruitcffex.net .

Misc. Items
for Sale


county board secretary
Dianne Hannon at 386-
4.96-4241. Application
deadline is March 25.
DATA ENTRY POSITION.
Must have excellent com-
puter skills with extensive
knowledge in Outlook,
Microsoft and Excel. Must
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,


Help Wanted
Noegels Auto
Sales

We are now taking
applications for a
sales person
position.
Apply in person
NO PHONE CALLS
No experience
required. Must hav,
valid D.L. Be drug -
free & able to past
backgroCnd check':
Great position for l
the right person.
Ask for Marvin -
1018 N. Temple Ave
Starke, FL


Florda Works
A IhUlA/er*dlgari A Communiil Partnerhilp
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.


FLORIDA
SGATTEWAY
COLLEGE

Formerlyt Lake City Community College
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
SUMMER 2011

COLLEGE LEVEL MATHEMATICS
Master's degree in mathematics or a
Master's degree with 18 graduate
semester hours in mathematics.
Contact Paula Cifuentes at
........... pauutartcifoar tes(gjfdc :e-ri .....

PROGRAMMABLE LOGIC CONTROL
(PLC)
At least five years of full-time, in-field
work experience and expertise in the
installation, maintenance, operation and A
troubleshooting of current technology
automated process controls and
associated systems including PLC's,
variable frequency drives, instrumentation
and process control systems, hydraulic
and pneumatic systems. Experience in
training both factory technicians and
operations personnel. For additional
information contact Bob Deckon at 386-
754-4442 or robert.deckon)fqc.edu

LOGISTICS AND WAREHOUSING
The Banner Center for Global Logistics is
seeking summer and fall adjunct
instructors for the Logistics and
Warehousing online courses. A Master's
degree with at least 18 credits in
Operations Management, Logistics,
Supply Chain or related field is required.
Email resumes to Stephanie Glenn at
stephanie.qlenn@f4qc.edu or call the
Banner Center for Global Logistics at
386-754-4492 for more information.

NURSING CLINICAL
BSN Required. Master's degree in
nursing preferred. At least two years of
recent clinical experience required.
Contact Mattie Jones at 386-754-4368 or
mattie.iones(Dfqc.edu

College application and copies of transcripts
required. All foreign transcripts must be
submitted with a translation and evaluation.
Application available at www.fgc.edu
FGC is accredited by the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


R U G
LIQUIDATION
SALE! 75% Off
Every Rug. FREE
SHIPPING/BUY
NOW. 200,000 Rugs
Must Go
www.eSaleRuigs.com
(866)647-3965

Miscellaneous
ATTEND
COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *
Medical, Business,
*Paralegal, *
Accounting,
Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. Call
(888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.
coM

AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for


high paying
A v i a t i o n
Maintenance
Career. FAA
approved program.
Financial aid if
qualified
Housing available.
CALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769.

Out of Area
Real Estate
ALABAMA
WATERFRONT
G R A N D
OPENING-4/2
only-2 for 1
SALE! Buy
$ 39 9 0 0
Riverfront lot, get
RV lot
ABSOLUTELY
FREE! Direct Gulf
access; Limited
supply.(888)392-
9944


Spring Cleaning
around the corner
I can help...
* Painting Yard Maintenance
* Pressure Washing Decks
* Light Fixtures Bathroom Fixtures
* Ceiling Fans Minor Repairs
* Clean Outs
Local business man needs your work

352-224-0605


BRADFORD SQUARE
APARTMENTS






-'15e^ ..pEyfsr *'

fMovi n 5pecltl rm'397

2BR/1BA & 3BR/1BA
Limited Time Offer Call Today

904-368-9100 0
922 E. BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL Sii0 t


Now Accepting

Applications
1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
,APARTMENTS
607 Bradford C .urt -,$tarke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771
H Handicapped Accessible
This nstitut is an Equal Oppouniy
*- *~ __ Provider, and Employer. SSS


Out of Area Classifieds


I I


I I


I


I


I I


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12B Telegraph, Times s Monitor B Section Thursday, March 10, 2011


WA


to try NEW NOISE CANCELLATION


technology in Hearing Instruments


Are you, or someone you know, struggling with hearing loss? We need 17

people with difficulty hearing, especially in noisy situations, to evaluate the

latest in digital technology from Audibel.We will perform thorough Hearing

Consultations FREE of charge to ALL callers. We will then choose 17 qualified

candidates for this program.



Candidates selected will receive tremendous savings for participating.

If your evaluation shows hearing improvement with the new instruments,

you may choose to retain them and receive up to 40% OFF the suggested price

Participants who choose to keep the hearing instruments will also receive

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Call immediately- reservations are limited!


This is all

you wear!


iSp


OFFER EXPIRES 3/25/111


,






Lindsey Brow~ning
Specialist


STARKE


1107 S. WALNUT STREET
(Behirid Bradford County Eye Center).
Hwy 301 South



(904) 964-4327


2011 Audibel All Rights Reserved
Not available with any 6ther discounts, offers, or prior purchases.
A small deposit may be required and is fully refundable.
,..,. ."" '


, ,,

. ty


- :
~~~ ~~~c" ~*"'r
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.~-:r:c ,'.. ~'.)-;
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pt/ Z_ L tlI IL tL o T VUUIIUCU
Warrior Project.
The tournament, which will
S be held at Blue Pond and
.A Kingsley, Lowry and Magnolia
lakes, is limited to 130 boats,
Sixth fishing from safe light
S until I -p.m. One hundred
percent of the $100 per-boat
fee will be donated to the
SWounded Warrior Project.
S to the Wounded Warrior
:. Project has been set.
Aggregate weight and big
fish' fees are $25 and $10,
\ respectively. There will be up
M to $4,550 in payouts to
Participants.
Boaters who are willing to
partner with a "wounded
warrior" are being sought.
For more tournament
information, please visit the
Web site www.
campblandingrod-gunclub.
com.

A friend is one of the
nicest things you can
have, and one of the best
; things you can be.
-Douglas Pagels

Who is wise He that
learns from everyone.
Who is powerful? He that
governs his passions.
Who is rich? He that is
content. Who is that?
Nobody.
--Benjamin Franklin


* .' ...,y


Lawn-care
professionals
need training
Most lawn-oare
professionals are aware'that
*' the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services requires workers who
, apply pesticides (including
RoundUp) as part of their
business to be licensed by the
state, but many are not aware
that another certification has
S been crafted for all lawn-
maintenance workers,
including corporate,
governmental, environmental
and other personnel.
In addition to regulating
pesticide application, Florida
Senate Bill 494 states that all
commercial fertilizer
applicators must have a Green
Industries-Best Marlagement
Practices license from the
SFlorida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services by Jan. 1, 2014.
However, many municipalities
already require landscape-
maintenance personnel to be
: certified in order to work in
that community.
Green Industries-Best
Management Practices teach
environmentally safe
landscaping practices that help
conserve and protect Florida's
ground and surface waters.
The training was developed by
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection and
is brought to you by the UF-
I "IFAS Florida-Friendly
"'. Landscaping program.
Commercial lawn-
maintenance personnel cannot
apply pesticides in plant beds
unless they have the Limited
Commercial Landscape
:..,':', Maintenance certification.
S Certified workers can apply
'. :'.;, caution-labeled pesticides to
,' shrub beds and sidewalks (no
turf) using up to a 3-gallon
,,, handheld sprayer or up to a 5-
,, gallon backpack sprayer.
S"';' The license does not qualify
p operators to apply any
,. pesticide (insecticide,
herbicide or fungicide) to the
S lawn or turf, apply "weed and
feeds" to lawns or turf, or use
any power sprayers or sprayers
larger tih,5 5 allins. Penalties
for breaking the law can be as
high as $5,000 per violation.
S.'. UF/IFAS Extension agents
in the Northeast District have
developed a series of training
,.., opportunities for commercial
landscape-maintenance
personnel that will be offered
every month in at least one
county in the region.
S Please call 904-966-6299 for
more information.

Wounded
S Warrior fishing
S tournament set
*' for April 2
The Camp Blanding Rod
and Gun Club is organizing a
bass-fishing tournament on
A'. ril to benefit the \WIn..J..J.


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