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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00325
 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: 4/21/2011
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
System ID: UF00028314:00325
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text









Union Count


USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Florida
*


Thursday, April 21, 2011


-/^
1131251 UC 10
P.K. YOUNG LIBRARY
UNIV OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32


611-7007


98th Year -51st Issue 75 CENTS


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer

Any child might be afraid often animal
whose shoulders stand higher than the
child's head-but for disabled children,
that fear is usually multiplied many times
over.
That fear will soon be a thing of the past
for most of the exceptional education stu-
dents in Uni'on County. Thanks to a grant
and a lot of hard work by a large number
of volunteers, ESE students at Lake Butler
Elementary School and Lake Butler Mid-
dle School will be ready to "cowboy up"
in no time.
The school 'district recently received ap-
proximately $3,000 in federal funding to
provide horse therapy and pet therapy to
students with disabilities. That therapy is
provided through a cooperative effort by
Amazing Acres on Southwest 58th Trail in
Lake Butler and All About K-9s on North-
west Lower Springs Road in Lake City.
Amazing Acres is a nonprofit organiza-
tion that has partnered with Parents Help-
ing Parents of Florida to provide horse
therapy to handicapped and disabled chil-
dren. All About K-9s is a canine obedience


school that has joined the two nonprofit or-
ganizations in order to provide this service
for Union County students.
The program is still in its infancy, but
several ESE students got into the saddle-
some of them for the first time in their
lives-April 6. The program began several
weeks prior to that, with the students first
learning more about both horses and dogs.
What do they eat? How do you take care
of them? What are horses and dogs afraid
of? What are they likely to do when they
become afraid? How do you calm them
down again?
Each student worked at his or her own
pace and some became comfortable with
the animals more quickly than others. The
ones who became most comfortable with
the horses mounted up on April 6 (middle
school students) or April 15 (elementary
school students). Others will have their op-
portunity to ride as the program advances.
Horses, dogs, bunnies, chicks, and
other animals are loaded up once a week
on Tuesday by personnel from Amazing
Acres and All About K-9s-with the as-
sistance of a lot of volunteers-and trans-
ported to Union County fields near one of
the two schools. The program alternates


weeks between LBES and LBMS. -
The ESE students are brought to the
fields to participate in the program. The
program is highly individualized and each
child participates based on what he or she
is ready for. Some of them ride, some
groom the horses, some practice giving
commands to the dogs, some groom the
dogs and some pet the smaller animals,..-
"There is nothing more satisfying than
to see a child's face light up with a smile,"
said ESE Director Debi Dukes. "We had
a bunch of smiles when some of our el-
ementary and middle school students got
to touch and smell a horse or pony for the
very first time."
The program is definitely enjoyable
for the students, but is it also beneficial?
"Yes," said both Dukes and Kristie Ward
of Amazing Acres.
Horse therapy has both physical and
psychological advantages for the disabled.
According to Ward, it helps disabled chil-
dren and adults improve their balance,
strengthen their muscles, improve their co-
ordination, improve reflexes and increase
the range of motion in their joints. It even

See HORSE page 3A


UC school board


may be looking


for $1.2M or more


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer


Public officials statewide are
waiting anxiously to see what this
year's state budget provides-
and what it doesn't.
The Union County School
Board, administrators, teachers
and parents are no different.
They all want to know how much
"the school budget will be cut
and what that will mean to the
children who attend school and
the families who rely on income
from school district jobs.
While it is still early days in
the budget process and no one
can say for certain what the
2011-2012 budget will hold-it
probably won't be good news.
"We're going to have to take
a close look at everything," said
Superintendent Carlton Faulk.
"There's going to be a tough
couple of financial years ahead
of us. Administrative staff is
working hard to come up with
the best ideas we can to educate
our students without cutting the
classroom."
Faulk said the school system


will do everything it can to avoid
letting people go. For example,
the director of personnel and
curriculum, Bobbie Morgan, is
retiring this year and Faulk said
her position will not be filled.
The tasks she currently takes
care of will be divided among
other district office personnel.
Faulk said it is still too early in
the budget process for the school
system to determine whether or
not any jobs would be lost.
Finance Director Renae Prevatt
said the budget has already taken
some severe cuts due to falling
revenues.
"We have been making cuts
here (in Union County) over the
last few years in order to deal
with declining revenues," said
Prevatt. "We have already been
trimming everything down and
we are now essentially at the
point where salaries and benefits
are all that are left to trim."
"We need classroom teachers in
place and the funding difference
(we will be dealing with) might
mean we have to find different

See BUDGET page 2A


LB yard sales may


soon need permit


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer

An ordinance that will be up
for adoption in May, if it is ap-
proved, will require people who
are holding yard sales inside the
city limits-on property other
than their own-to purchase a
$10 permit from the city.
The ordinance will be dis-
cussed for final reading at the
Monday, May 9, Lake Butler
City Commission meeting at
5-15 p.m. in city hall.
The ordinance was apparently
prompted by complaints the city
commission received regarding
the block-long, multi-booth yard
sale that appears each weekend
on S.R. 121 at Sprinkle Field in
Lake Butler.
Some local business owners,
the most vocal being Jet's Cloth-
ing owner Jeanette Carroll, were


dissatisfied that the vendors in-
volved in the yard sale were sell-
ing some of the same types of
items they carried in their busi-
nesges. Carroll said that even
though many of the yard-salers
are at Sprinkle Field almost ev-
ery weekend, they are not buying
business licenses or paying sales
tax. She said the yard-salers are
taking profits away from perma-
nent businesses that do pay tax-
es-to the detriment of both the
businesses and the city, which
receives a portion of those taxes.
If passed, the ordinance would
require a permit foreveryone who
is having a yard sale on property
that does not belong to them. It
does not pertain to people having
yard sales on their own property
and does not pertain to school,
church or nonprofit groups.

See YARD page 2A


Easter activities planned for community and churches in Union


Community sunrise First Christian


service at the lake
The community sunrise ser-
vice, hosted by the Union County
Ministerial Association, wilt be
held Sunday, April 24, at 6:30
a.m. at Lakeside Park in Lake
Butler.
Everyone is welcome to
attend, watch the sun rise on
Easter Sunday, and enjoy a, time
of fellowship.

Easter Egg
Extravaganza
set at Harmony
Thee will be an Easter Egg
Extravaganza at Harmony Free
Will Baptist Church on Saturday,
April 23, starting at 3 p.m.
Join the church family for egg
hunts, candy, ice cream, and the
arrival of the Easter Bunny on a
'helicopter!

This event is free for the whole
family. Harmony Church is locat-
ed in southivest Union County at
the intersection of C.R. 239 and
C.R. 239A. For more informa-
tion, please call 386-496-3553. -


observes Good
Friday April 22
First Christian Church of Lake
Butler will hold its annual Good
Friday service on April 22, from
noon to 1 p.m. at the church at
155 N.W. First St. in Lake But-
ler.
Everyone is invited. For more
information, call the church
at386-496-3956.

Bikes, eggs,
food on tap at
First Christian
First Christian Church of Lake
Butler will host its annual bike
ride, Easter egg hunt and cookout
on Saturday, April 23.
Participants will gather'at the
church at 155 N.W. First St. at
10 a.m. and children who wish to
ride their bikes will depart for a
trip out to the Arnold farm.
The riders will be escorted the
entire way and the ride will take
place at a child's pace. Pickup
service will be available for any
biker who can't finish the ride.
Parents are encouraged to ride
along or join the caravan.


Once at the farm, bike riders
and children who-did not wish to
ride will set qff. with Easter bas-
kets in hand 'for the annual egg
hunt.
Once all the eggs are found, the
hotdogs and hamburgers will be
served. For more information, call
the church at 386-496-3956.

Raiford 1st Baptist
sets homecoming
The First Baptist Church in Rai-
ford, on C.R. 229 across from the
volunteer fire station, will hold its
annual homecoming service on
Easter Sunday, April'24.
Fellowship begins at 10 a.m.,
followed by the service at I1
a.m., with the Rev. Shawn House.
Special music will be provided by
Camelia Hodsdon Ministries.
Dinner on the grounds will fol-
low the service. Everyone is in-
vited to attend.

Sardis plans
sunrise service
Sardis Baptist Church in
Worthington Springs has set its
annual Easter sunrise service for
7 a.m. on April 24 at the church.
Sunday school will follow at 9:45


a.m. and a special Easter service
will be held at 10:45 a.m. Every-
one is welcome to attend. No eve-
ning service will be held.

Pine Grove will
have special
Easter service
Pine Grove Congregational
Methodist Church, at .1505 N.E.
C.R. 199 in Raiford, will hold a
special Easter service on Sunday,
April 24. Sunday school is at 9:45
a.m., worship service begins at 1I
a.m. Children's church is at 11:15
a. n.
For more information, contact
Pastor Clifton Barton Jr. at 386-
431-1940 or via e-mail at pine-
grovemca@gmail.com.

Easter egg hunt
set April 23
Journey of the World Church in
Lake Butler has planned a com-
munity Easter egg hunt for Satur-
day, April 23, from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the church at 4901 S.W.
C.R. 241 in Lake Butler.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Participants should bring their
own baskets.
Besides egg hunting and prize


eggs, the church is also provid-
ing a bounce house, egg coloring,
food and refreshments.
For more information, call 386-
853-0040.

Special service
set in WS
A special Easter Sunday ser-
vice, titled "He's Alive!," will be
held at the First United Methodist
Church in Worthington Springs,
in fellowship with New Jerusalem
Full Gospel Church.

The service will be held on
Easter Sunday, April 24, at 11
a.m. at the FUMC on S.R. 121 in
Worthington Springs. A special
children's Easter play will take
place, along with a special Easter
service.
Everyone is welcome to attend.
For more information, call 386-
496-1461.

Old Providence
sets egg hunt, Eas-
ter service
Old Providence Baptist Church,
located at 9316 N.W. C.R. 245 at
the Union-Columbia county line,
has planned an Easter egg hunt


and special Easter service.
The egg hunt is open to the en-
tire community and is set-for Sat-
urday, April 23, from 2-5 p.m. at
the church. A bounce house will
also be available and free hot dogs
will be provided. Grab a basket
and hop on over for fellowship
and fun.
Easter Sunday services will be-
gin with watching the sun rise at
7 a.m. on resurrection morning.
Sunday school is at 10 a.m. and
church services will be held at 11
a.m. Everyone is invited to attend
any and all of these services.

Community egg
hunt set by VFW
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
10082 is having its annual com-
munity Easter egg hunt on Satur-
day, April 23, at 11 a.m. at the
post home on C.R. 231 south of
Lake Butler.
The VFW will provide lunch.
This Easter egg hunt is open
to the public. If you have any
questions, please call Post Com-
mander William Fischer at 904-
263-0625 or Ladies Auxiliary
President Barbara Fischer at 904-
263-0647.


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


* Phone (386) 496-2261


* Fax (386) 496-2858


ctm.a i'. s.tre 'a-am


6 89076 63869 2


D *"B-010






2A Union County Times Thursday, April 21, 2011


Purple Squad Tigers

earn championship


Apply now for
Woman's Club
scholarship
The Lake Butler Woman's
Club is offering a scholarship
for a female resident of Union
County to attend an accredited
university or college in the state
of Florida.
The scholarship will pay
$500 to the individual. If you
are interested in applying, you
can pick up an application
packet from Tangelia Mackey
in the guidance department at
Union County High School,
1000 S. Lake Ave. All appli-
cations must be submitted by
May 1.


The 8-and-under Tigers Rook-
ie Purple Squad from Union
County competed in the 2011
Chevy Grand Slam Invitational
Tournament in Starke April 8-10
and brought home the winning
trophy.
Last year, the Tigers fell just
short and went away with the run-
ner-up trophy. This year, Coach
Paul Kish said the boys were de-
termined not to be a bridesmaid
again and entered the tournament
with the attitude that it was theirs
to lose.
After wins against Melrose
#2 and the Starke A's, the stage
was set for a showdown against
the Lawtey Braves on April 9.
After a very one-sided game
for five and a half innings, the
Tigers found themselves down


12-4 going into the bottom of the
last frame. In almost storybook
fashion, the Tigers pulled out
an incredible comeback, scoring
nine runs to steal a victory frop
a very talented and well-coached
Lawtey club.
Sunday afternoon, April 10,
found the Tigers once again pit-
ted against the Lawtey Braves
for the championship. The Tigers
jumped out in front early, scoring
seven runs in the top of the first,
and never looked back on their
way to a 16-3 victory.
On behalf of the Union County
Tigers Purple Squad, coaches
said they would like to thank
everyone behind the scenes for
hosting such a great tournament.
They said they are already look-
ing forward to the 2012 event.


School board BUDGET
sets executive Continued from Page 1A


session
The Union County School
Board will meet in executive ses-
sion on Tuesday, April 26, im-
mediately following the regular
school board meeting and budget
workshop.
By law, the board can hold an
executive session, or a meeting
T-hat is closed to the public, for
the purpose of discussing what
thie school district plans to of-
fer to the teacher's union during
contract negotiations.
Meetings are held at the school
board meeting room at 55 S.W.
Sixth St., across S.R. 121 from
the Lake Butler Middle School
,gym.
Discussion at the executive
session will be limited to teacher
salary and collective bargaining
topics. For more information,
call 386-496-2045.

School board to
meet, discuss
budget April 26
The Union County School
Board will hold its regular meet-


funding sources to make that
happen," said Prevatt.
Both the Florida Senate
and the Florida House of
Representatives have crafted
preliminary education budgets.
Each budget is different and
both will have to be intensely
discussed and negotiated before
the final education budget is
approved. The final budget will
likely fall somewhere between
the two proposals.
Prevatt said that when the
two budget proposals turn into
one approved budget, the Union
County school system will likely
face some tough decisions.
At a school board budget
workshop April 12, Prevatt used
the budget proposals currently
being discussed by the House and
Senate to prepare a comparison
of what those budgets would
mean to Union County.
She provided the school board
with the numbers the Union
County school system would
be looking at if either of the
proposals were 'to pass as they
are now.
Based on the "third calculation"


ing on Tuesday, April 26ifat 1 30 feorthe0.R42oi h, o f&l&iar'o "
:p.m. A budget workshopwilini--' -UniorCduity, threT ianInTlIl
mediately follow the board meet- budget of the school system totals
ing. $15.3 million ($15,303,628).
Meetings are held at the school During each school budget
board meeting room at 55 S.W. year, the amount of funding
Sixth St., across S.R. 121 from received changes as, for example,
the Lake Butler Middle School the student populations of the
gym. For more information, call schools change.
386-496-2045. The state provides a big chunk


UCHS sets
financial aid
night April 26
Union County High School has
set an informative financial aid
night. The event is for students
and parents who want to learn
more about college financial aid.
It will be held in the UCHS au-
ditorium on Tuesday, April 26,
it 6 p.m. For more information,
contact the high school at 386-
496-3040.

Hug a honeybee
in Starke at
library tonight
The Alligator Creek Garden-.
ing Club will have its monthly
meeting and program on Thurs-
day, April 21, at 6:30,p.m. in the
Bradford County Public Library
on Pratt Street in Starke.
The program is called, 'If You
Like Your Veggies, You Should
Hug a Honeybee" by Butch Pat-
terson, vice president of the
Northeast Florida Honey Bee
Association (based out of Clay
County).
For more information, contact
Sylvia Stevenson, vice president
of the Alligator Creek Gardening
Club, at 904-540-3036.

City hall closed
Good Friday
Lake Butler City Hall will be
closed on Friday, April 22, for
Good Friday. For more informa-
tion, call 386-496-3401.

Library board to
meet April 25
The Union County Public Li-
brary Board will meet Monday,
April 25, at 5 p.m. at the library.
Meetings are open to the public.
For more information, call the
library at 386-496-3432.


of funding based on the number
of students who attend school in
the county. The school system
has to estimate the student
population each year and-if
those estimates are wrong, or
if the enrollment declines-
state funding can decrease
during the .ongoing school year.
Other funding sources change
throughout'the year, as well.



YARD
Continued from Page 1A

The permit will cost $10 and is
good for 24 hours. One city com-
missioner pointed out that buying
two $10 permits every weekend
-would be costly. Commissioner
LeRoy Stalvey pointed out that
the city's existing ordinances al-
low a person to have only two
yard sales per year without buy-
ing a business license and paying
sales tax. "That's what our ordi-
nance already says," said Stalvey.
"That's the rule right now."
If a person wants to set up a
yard sale on Sprinkle Field ev-
ery weekend, he br she would
need to purchase a business li-
cense-in the range of $30-$40
per year-instead of getting the
yard sale permit each time. The
person would also have to pay
sales tax to the state.


Multiple "calculations" are
made during the year to adjust
the budget up or down. The
third calculation is the latest
information the Union County
school system has on the amount
of revenue it will receive in the
current budget year.
If you compare the current
year's school system budget
to the budget the Senate is
proposing for next year ($14.1
million or $14,113,200), Union
County would be looking for
an additional $1.2 million
($1,190,428) in state funding to
operate at the same level.
Under the House's budget,
Union County would fare even
worse. The House proposal
would give Union County $14
million ($14,052,393), and
would leave the county looking
for an additional $1,251,235
(approximately $1.3 million).
The actual amount received
by Union County schools will
likely be somewhere in between
the two proposals, but either
way, the school system will have
to get by with significantly less
state revenue-more than $1
million less-next year than it
had this year.
At the workshop, Prevatt
had gone through both budget
proposaf- ipd pointed out.some
of the' biggest chunks of money
Union County schools may be
lacking next year.
1) State Fiscal Stabilization
Fund dollars provided Union
County with $679,486 in the
current budget, but will provide
no funding in the 2011-2012
budget in either proposal.
These are American Recovery
and Reinvestment Act funds,
which helped state agencies
replace declining revenue over
the last few years. They were
designed to be temporary. "We
knew we were going to lose those
dollars," said Prevatt..


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39,00 per year:
$20.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six months


The Purple Squad Tigers are (front row, I-r) Braxton Dukes, Skyler Shatto, Clay
Fulgham, Jake O'Steen, Quinton Rawls, Brandon Woods, Benji Myers, (middle row,
I-r) Whip Davis, Hunter Parrish,.Brian Kish, Landon Hollingsworth, Noah Tallman,
Paden Clyatt, (back row, I-r) coaches Joey O'Steen, Paul Kish, Robert Fulgham, Donnie
Woods and Curtis Clyatt.


2) Sparsity dollars are discussed in Tallahassee calls for aff(
reduced in both the House a state employee to contribute cur
and Senate budget proposals. two percent on the first $25,000 wil
The sparsity fund is aimed at in salary, four percent on the are
providing smaller counties second $25,000 and six percent to
with some funding that will on the third $25,000. pos
assist them in budgeting state- Most teachers fall in the cut
required programs. Since one $35,000-per-year salary rarige. S
mill of property taxes in a large A teacher with that salary would sch
county brings in significantly contribute $900 per year to the gra
more money that one mill in a retirement fund, or $37.50 to pro
smaller county, the sparsity fund $45 per paycheck (depending on to
attempts to balance that out. In whether or not the teacher elected pos
the Senate proposal, sparsity to be paid in 20 or 24 checks). the
dollars are reduced by $23,536. The teacher would get those nex
In the House proposal, they are funds back after he or she retires. cut
reduced by $14,047. However, the state currently anc
3) Money received by the funds the entire retirement for all A
school system from the lottery state employees, so this would situ
fund, and school recognition be an additional expense school Pre
funds would be down $92,670 in board employees will have next wh,
the Senate proposal or $130,345 year-an expense they didn't wei
in the House proposal. have this year. pro
4) Fundingforinstructional School Board Chairman Allen by
materials like textbooks, etc., Parrish said he was interested in S
will be down by about $10,000 seeing more budget details as has
in either proposal. they come out of Tallahassee. out
"Luckily, we had a huge (math) "I am interested to see how
textbook adoption last year," the grant-funded positions are
said Prevatt. The textbooks that ...... ...... .........
are scheduled to be purchased"' *, ..


in coming years should not be
as costly as the math books that
were recently purchased.
Prevatt also provided the board
with an estimate of the amount of
money school board employees
will have to begin contributing
from their salaries into their state
retirement accounts. This may
actually help the school district's
budget outlook since those
funds will not have to come out
of school district coffers-but
it won't help the employees'
budgets any.
The new proposal being


ected also," he said. "I am
ious to know what effect that
I have on us. If the grants
.not funded, we may have
decide whether to fund that
,ition in some other way, or
it."
Some teaching positions in the
ool system are paid for by
nt funds that are set aside to
vide that particular program
students. Teachers in those
sitions generally know that if
grant funds are not received
xt year, the program may be
and they may have to look for
other job.
As bad as the state budget
nation may look at present,
vatt said it could get worse
en the federal government
ighs in. Federal sources
vide part of the funding used
the school system.
She said the school system still
no idea "what may be rolled
from the federal government."

See MORE page 3A
-- a .


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RIR Pullets and Assorted Straight Runs
"Baby Ducks, Turkeys & Geese
Coming April 22 20%
Realtree Girl Apparel RaeCubes
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86-755-4328 (1 2 miles west of Lake Butler)


Lake Butler Social Club

DINNER AND DANCING :
SATURDAY EVENINGS &
Door Opens 6:00
Potluck Dinner 7:00
Dancing 8:00-11:00
$8 Guests $7 Members


aanoaaiasoaaanaaaaanaaaanaaaaaaoa
- 4/23 Lock Stock & Barrel Band Lake Butler Community Ctr 2
a Easter Party (wear your Easter Bonnet or Hat) a2
: 4/30 Southern Magic Band Lake Butler Community Ctr d
Western Night 4
5/7 South Street Bank Lake Butler Community Ctr a
J2 UCHS Class of 63 Honored Guests a

Variety of Great Music
Line Dancing, Free Style, Waltz, Cha Cha, Two Step, Swing
Requests Accepted
Judy Ellis, President 904-397-0267
Gale Cales, Secretary 386-496-2776


Editor: Teresa Stone-Irwin
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Tvyesetting: Mallsa Nobles


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Kathi Bennett


Noting


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nion (Countp Timest
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
1 p r125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
So (386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher


I.


Russell A. Wade III, P.A.


T \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 6th Place Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


1


3
38


^






Thursday, April 21, 2011 Union County Times 3A


(Right) Julie Mandy helps Cameron Williams give commands to
therapy dog Dyman. LBES staff member Nancy T. Touchstone
looks on.


ABOVE: Anthony Conti grins as he rides Rain in the ring. Assisting him are volunteer Kelly Allen and
teacher Megan Martin. ABOVE, RIGHT: Savon Maxwell was practicing reining in Lacy as he learns to ride.
The horses walked around a ring and the rider stopped them at Easter bags. Each bag contained an Easter
egg, which the student retrieved. Helping Maxwell is Susan Alldredge while Sammy Mann looks on.


HORSE
Continued from Page 1A
helps people deal with disorders
that cause jerking or "spastic"
muscles. The jerking is reduced
by the rhythm of the motion of
the horse, Ward said.
The psychological benefits
pertain to 'both horse and pet
therapy of all kinds. Ward and
Julie Mandy of All about K-9s
said animal therapy improves
the child's general sense of well-
being, helps to boost their con-
fidence, increases their interest
in the outside world and in their
,own lives, and helps them devel-
op patience, emotional control
and self-discipline.
They also said that if a child
learns he can control the actions
of a horse or a dog, he is more
likely to feel a sense of control
over his own life. Disabled stu-
dents have less of that sense of
control because they have to rely.
on so many other people for so
many things.
Dukes said horse therapy, "has
been proven to contribute posi-
tively to the neurological and
sensory needs (of the disabled
person), and to promote the
cognitive, emotional and social
well-being of people with dis-
abilities."
Dukes said that anyone who
watches one of the sessions will
:not wonder if there are advantag-
es to the therapy. "When watch-
ing the interaction between the
horses and the children, it is easy
to observe the connection be-
tween them. The children are not
the only ones smiling," she said.
Both Ward and Mandy are
very committed to the program.
The two women and their fami-
lies have made sacrifices of both
money and time in order to pro-.
vide this program to the local
schools.
"Animal therapy is so won-
derful," said Ward. "Just to see
a disabled child holol a dutk and
smile is a great reward."
Ward was a nurse with physi-
cal therapy training who had
been around horses for most of
her life. She worked with autistic
children, who were locked into
their own world and haing.diffi- .
culty interacting with the world-
around them. She said she began
to realize that if she could get the
children to interact with a horse,
it would bring them into closer
contact with the real world.
"With autistic children, you
have to build a bridge into their


MORE
Continued from Page 2A

Some of these funds may also be
cut, resulting in more cuts to the
Union County school system's
budget. The federal budget
proposals are still not available,
-however.
The school board is planning
another budget workshop soon
and, in that workshop, they
hope to have budget figures
broken down by school so they
can look at the funding for each
"cost center." That workshop
will be held on Tuesday, April
26, immediately following the
regular school board meeting
at 1:30 p.m. The meeting and
workshop will be held in the
school board meeting room at
55 S.W. 6'h St. (across S.R. 121
from the Lake Butler Middle
School gym).


world and use that bridge to bring
them into ours," said Ward. Her
horses became bridges.
She first began horse therapy
at her own farm with her autis-
tic patients. "A child who almost
never spoke began speaking.
Children that wouldn't make eye
contact with people before began
looking into my face when I talk-
ed," she said..
The program grew from there
and now Ward provides horse
therapy to children with a wide
range of disabilities at her Lake
Butler. farm. She became in-
volved with Parents Helping Par-
ents and Amazing Acres evolved
into a nonprofit organization.
She met Mandy after Ward's
husband, who is an HVAC tech-
nician, repaired Mandy's heat.
He told Mandy about his wife's
program. Part of Mandy's busi-
ness was training service dogs
for disabled veterans and provid-
ing therapy\dogs for vets with
post-traumatic stress disorder.
The two programs just seemed
to make sense together, they
said.
Both women still provide ani-
mal therapy services from their
homes, but becoming involved
in the school program has given
them ideas. They want to go mo-
bile.
They said when a friend of
theirs first approached them and
suggested that they pack up the
horses and dogs and take them
to the local schools, they weren't
sure it was a very do-able propo-
sition. It seemed like a huge un-
dertaking. Now that they're do-
ing it every week, they said they


realize there are a lot of other
people who would also benefit
from a mobile animal therapy
operation.
They're looking for donations
to buy a van from a county auc-
tion. The used van would make
it easier to pack up all the equip-
ment and some of the smaller
animals. Anyone who is will-
ing to help can contact Ward
at 386-623-1527 or Mandy at
386-937-7453. If you prefer E-
mail, contact them at kwardfl@
windstream.net or JulieMandy@
wildblue.net. Donations are tax-
deductible.
If you can't donate funding,
but would still like to help with
the program, volunteers are also
always needed. You don't need
to know a lot about horses or
dogs to volunteer. Each time a
disabled child gets onto a horse's
back, several "side walkers" stay
with the child to ensure his or her
safety. If you can walk, you can
help.

RIGHT: Travis Durant is
astride Corita while Kristie
Ward checks the saddle.
Keith Mandy leads the
horse.



Got a story to
tell? Tell us!

386-496-2261
uctimes@
windstream.net


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4A Union County Times Thursday, April 21, 2011


UCHS sets honor

roll assemblies
Union County High School
has set its honor roll assembly
for the third nine-weeks grading
period for Tuesday, April 26, in
the auditorium.
The ninth-grade assembly will
be 8:15-8:45 a.m., 10th-grade
will be 9-9:30 a.m., and the I Ith-
and 12th-grade assembly will be
9:45-10:30 a.m.
The Positive Behavior Sup-
port (PBS) Award assembly will
be held during sixth and seventh
periods, 1:15-3 p.m.
For more information, call


on the War Between the States.
Linda Rosenblatt is a member of
the United Daughters of the Con-
federacy and serves as chaplain
of the Andrew Jackson Padgett
chapter in Macclenny. Larry
Rosenblatt is a member of the
Sons of Confederate Veterans
and is the brigade commander
of the Captain Winston Stephens
Camp #2041.
The Union County museum
is open every Monday from 9
a.m. to noon and at other times
by appointment. Call Bill McGill
at 386-496-2258 to make an ap-
pointment.


386-496-3040. Lions Club

Civil War holding bake
program at sale April 23
The Lake Butler Lions Club
historical group's will be hosting an Easter bake
^ sale on Saturday, April 23, be-
meeting ginning at 9 a.m. at Spires IGA
The Union County Historical in Lake Butler.


Society will have special speak-
ers at its meeting on Monday,
April 25, at 7 p.m. at the museum
in the Townsend-Green building
at 410 W. Main St. in Lake But-
ler.
Linda and Larry Rosenblatt
will give a special presentation


Loads of baked goodies and
decorated Easter eggs will be on
sale. There will also be drawings
to win Subway gift cards.
The Lions Club is a nonprofit
community service organization
that meets on the first and third
Wednesday of each month at


noon at Carter's Fried Chicken
in Lake Butler. Everyone is wel-
come.


American

Legion to meet
The Lake Butler American
Legion will meet on Thursday,
April 21, at 7 p.m. at the Lake
Butler Masonic Lodge on Main
Street.


Report elder

abuse to hotline
Every day, older adults are
abused, neglected and denied
their rights. Older adults have
the right to dignity and respect;
to not be yelled at, hit or humili-
ated-and to make their own de-
cisions.
Don't let this happen to you.
Be.empowered to prevent be-
coming a victim of elder abuse.
Talk to your clergy person, doc-
tor or someone you trust and call
the confidential Elder Abuse
Hotline at 1-800-96-ABUSE (1-
800-962-2873), if you or some-
one you know is being abused.
Don't be afraid to ask for
help.


Old Providence

plans revival
Old Providence Baptist
Church, located at 9316 N.W.
C.R. 245 at the Union-Colum-
bia county line, is planning a
special spring revival for Sun-
day-Wednesday, May 1-4.
Sunday morning service will
begin at 11 a.m. and Sunday
evening service is at 6 p.m. All
weekday services will begin at
7 p.m.
Old Providence is a country
church with a casual atmo-
sphere. Everyone is invited.


Team Impact

to appear

at church in

Lake City
Team Impact will be making
several appearances at Hopeful


Baptist Church in Lake City
Mlonda\ through Wednesday.
April 25-27. at 7 p.m. each
night.
Team Impact is a ministry
that uses exhibitions of strength
to moti ate and inspire people
of all ages. The team consists
of world-class athletes, cham-
pion power lifters, former pro-
fessional wrestlers and former
NFL players.
The team visits both church-
es and schools, and talks about
the dangers of drugs and al-
cohol and the importance of
academic excellence. They will
perform feats of strength-like
shattering five feet of concrete
with one blow and snapping
baseball bats in half-and pres-
ent their message to the audi-
ence.
Everyone is invited to attend
any of the programs at Hope-
ful Baptist Church at 289 S.E.
Hopeful Dr. in Lake City. For
more information, call 386-


752-4135 or visit www.team-
impact.com/events.


Faith Baptist

youth set car

wash April 30
The youth of Faith Baptist
Church of Lake Butler will be
holding a car wash on Saturday,
April 30, from 8 a.m. to noon in
the parking lot of Comm.unity
State Bank in Starke, across
from McDonald's.
All donations collected will
go toward sending the youth
of the church to Florida Bible
Camp in June. Your support
will be greatly appreciated.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 63-2010-CA-000055
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.,
SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO
WACHOVIA MORTGAGE, F.S.B.
F/K/A WORLD SAVINGS BANK,
F.S.B.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GARY SEALS A/K/A GARY L.
SEALS, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HiREBY GIVEN Pursuant
to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated April 6, 2011, and entered in
Case No. 63-2010-CA-000055 of the
Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial
Circuit in and for Union County, Florida
in which Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.,
successor in interest to Wachovia
Mortgage, F.S.B. f/k/a World Savings
Bank, F.S.B., is the Plaintiff and Gary
Seals a/k/a Gary L. Seals, any and all
unknown parties claiming by, through,
under and against the herein named
individual defendants) who are not
known to be dead or aliye, whether
said unknown parties may claim an
interest in spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, or other claimants are
defendants, I will sell to the highest.
and best bidder for cash in/oh, Union
County, Florida on the 5"' day of May,"
2011, the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judgment of
Foreclosure:
PARCEL B: A PARCEL OF LAND
LYING AND SITUATE IN SECTION
17, TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE
18 EAST, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION 17,
THENCE RUN NORTH 86007'27"
EAST, ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF
SAID SECTION 17, A DISTANCE OF
1335.25 FEETTOTHE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST /4
OF THE NORTHWEST 14 OF SAID
SECTION 17; THENCE RUN SOUTH
0321'44" EAST ALONG THE WEST
LINE OF SAID NORTHEAST 14 OF
THE NORTHWEST 14 OF SECTION
17 A DISTANCE OF 73.52 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH 86007'35"
EAST A DISTANCE OF 448.81 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF
THE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED
PARCEL OF LAND; THENCE
CONTINUE RUNNING NORTH
86007'35" EAST A DISTANCE OF
652.86 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH
03F27'54" WEST A DISTANCE
OF 41.89 FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 8607'27" EAST A
DISTANCE OF 233.71 FEET TO
THE INTERSECTION WITH THE
EAST LINE OF SAID NORTHEAST
/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 4 OF
SECTION 17; THENCE RUN SOUTH
0327'54" EAST ALONG THE EAST
LINE OF THE NORTHEAST '/ OF
THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION
17 A DISTANCE OF 281.95 FEET;
THENCE RUI SOUTH 8608'21"
WEST DISTANCE OF 887.00 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH 0321'44"
WEST A DISTANCE OF 239.85 FEET
TO THE POINT OFBEGINNING.
A/K/A 5128 SOUTHWEST 47TH
LOOP, LAKE BUTLER, FL 32054
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file a claim
within 60 days after the sale.
Dated in Union County, Florida, this
11 day of April, 2011.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Union County, Florida
By: Julia Croft
Albertelli Law
Attorney for Plaintiff
PO Box 23028
Tampa, FL 33623
(813) 221-4743
If you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact Jan Phillips, ADA
Coordinator, Alachua County
Courthouse, 201 E. University Ave.,
Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352) 337-
6237 within two (2) working.days
of receipt of this notice; if you are
hearing impaired, please call 1-800-
955-8771; if you are voice impaired,
please call 1-800-955-8770.
4/14 2tchg 4/21-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 63-2010-CP-0027
IN RE: ESTATE OF


CLEATUS WARD,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
CLEATUS WARD, deceased, whose
date of death was January 2, 2010, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Union
County, Florida, Probate Division, File
No. 63-2010-CP-0027, the address of
which is 55 West Main Street, Lake
Butler, Florida 32054. The names
and addresses of the Co-Personal
Representatives and the Co-Personal
Representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this notice,
must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
rHE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
Al other creditors of the decedent
and other persons who have claims
or demands against the decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims,
must ile their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
JTHE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS APRIL 14,
2011.
Co-Personal Representatives:
Gail W. Peacock
9838 SW 146" Lane
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
Calvin Gregory Ward
15304 West SR 238
Lake Butler, FL 32054
Attorneys for Co-Personal
Representatives:
Feagle & Feagle, Attorneys, P.A.
By: Marlin M. Feagle
Florida ar No. 0173248
153 NE Madison Street
Post Office Box 1653
Lake City, Florida 32056-1653
(386) 752-7191
4/14 2tchg 4/21-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 63-2009-CA-000028
DIVISION:
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIAM DAVID HOLMES, et al, -
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant
to an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure
Sale dated April 6, 2011, and entered
in Case No. 63-2009-CA-000028
of the Circuit Court of the EIGHTH
Judicial Circuit in and for UNION
County, Florida wherein WELLS
FARGO BANK, NA, is the Plaintiff and
WILLIAM DAVID HOLMES; BRANDY
NICOLE HOLMES; TENANT #1 N/K/
A KEATON HOLMES N/K/A KEATON
HOLMES N/K/A KEATON HOLMES,
N/K/A KEATON HOLMES; TENANT
#2 N/K/A TRISTA HOLMES N/K/A
TRISTA HOLMES N/K/A TRISTA
HOLMES N/K/A TRISTA HOLMES;
are the Defendants, The Clerk of the
Court will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at FRONT DOOR
OF THE MIDDLE OF THE UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00
a.m., on the 5'" day of May, 2011, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment.
LOT 22, BLOCK B, PROVIDENCE
VILLAGE SUBDIVISION, PHASE
II, ACCORDING TO MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 17, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA. TOGETHER WITH THAT
CERTAIN MOBILE HOME LOCATED
THEREON AS A FIXTURE AND
APPURTENANCE THERETO: 2003,
MERIT, VIN# FLHMBRE94549034A
AND FLHMBRE94549034B.
A/K/A 4913 SW 80TH TRAIL, LAKE
BUTLER, FL 32054
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file a claim
within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of
this Court on April 11, 2011.
Regina Parrish
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Florida Default Law Group, P.L.
PO Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
In accordance with the Americans
Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities requesting reasonable


accommodations to participate in
this proceeding should contact (904)
496-3711 (Voice) or (904) 374-3639
(Voice or TDD) or via Florida Relay
Service at 1-800-955-8771.
4/14 2tchg 4/21-UCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
The Lake Butler Mini Storage has
scheduled an auction on Saturday,,
April 23, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. located
at 1015 SW 31d Street, Lake Butler,
FL 32054 (behind the Lake Butler
Apartments, Highway 121). Pursuant
to Chapter 83 of the Storage Facility
Act of the State of Florida, the
following units will be foreclosed:
Penny De Sue Unit #15, $180.14
4/14 2tchg 4/21-UCT
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 at the final reading on
Monday, May 9, 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. 2011-02
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY
OF LAKE BUTLER RELATING TO
ROADSIDE AND YARD SALES;
ESTABLISHING DEFINITIONS;
REQUIRING A ROADSIDE AND
YARD SALE PERMIT; REGULATING
THE SITE AND LOCATION OF THE
SALE; PROVIDING EXEMPTIONS
FROM LICENSE REQUIREMENTS;
PROVIDING A PENALTY FOR
VIOLATION; PROVIDING A
SAVINGS CLAUSE; 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 to 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.
4/14 2tchg 4/21-UCT
ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER
MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
GIVES
NOTICE OF INTENDED
DISTRICT DECISION
The District gives notice of its intent
to grant permits) for the consumptive
use permit applications) described
below at the Districtis Governing
Board meeting on May 10, 2011.
JEA, 21 W Church St T-8,
Jacksonville, FL 32202, application
#88271. The District proposes to
allocate 56, 575.00 million gallons per
year (mgy) (155.00 million gallons per
day (mgd) average) of groundwater
from the Floridan aquifer(contingently
increasing in the last 10 years of the
permit up to 59,359.95 mgy (162.63
mgd) to serve a projected population
of 1,011,790 people in 2031 with water
for household, commercial/industrial,
water utility and unaccounted-for
waterlosses and essential (tire
protection) uses. The withdrawals
used by this proposed project will
consist of ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 8
active wells in Duval County, located
in Sections: 44 and 45, Township: 2
South, Range: 26 East; Section: 24,
Township: 2 North, Range: 26 East,
known as Hendricks; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 2 active wells and 1 proposed
well in St. Johns County, located
in Section: 20, Township: 6 South,
Range: 30 East, known as Ponce
e Leon Wellfield; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via
1 active well; ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 4
active wells in Duval County, located
in Sections: 16 and 56, Township: 3
South, Range: 27 East, known as
Brierwood; 'ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via
9 active wells and 4 proposed wells
in Duval County, located in Sections:
11, 12 and 37, Township: 2 South,


Range: 26 East, known as Main
Street; ground water from the Upper
Floridan Aquifer via 2 active wells in
Nassau County, located in Section:
14, Township: 3 North, Range: 28
East, known as Otter Run; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 3 active wells and 1 proposed well
in Duval County, located in Section:
42, Township: 3 South, Range: 28
East, known as Southeast Wellfield;
ground water from the Upper & Lower
loridan Aquifer via 4 active wells in
Duval County, located in Sections:
14 and 15, Township: 2 South,
Range: 25 East, known as Marietta;
ground water from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 1 active well in Nassau
County, located in Section: 38,
Township: 2 North, Range: 27 East,
known as Lofton Oaks; groundwater,
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2'
proposed wells; ground water from the
Floridan aquifer system via 1 active"
connection point in St. Johns County,
located in Section: 39, Township: 5
South, Range: 27 East; Section: 44,
Township: 5 South,Range: 26 East,
known as Rivertown; ground water
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 7 active wells in Duval
County, located in Sections: 10, 3
and 55, Township: 2 South, Range:
26 East, known as Fairfax Wellfield;
ground water from the Floridan aquifer
system (unverified) via 1 active
connection point; groundwater from
the Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer
via 5 active wells and 2 proposed wells
in Duval County, located in Sections:
14 and 15, Township: a South,
Range: 25 East, known as'Southwest
Wellfield; ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via
1 active well; ground water from the
Floridan Aquifer via 1 active well in
Duval County, located in Section:
38, Township: 1 South, Range: 29
East, known as Mayport; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 1 active well; ground water from
Floridan aquifer system (unverified)
via 1 active connection point in St.
Johns County, located in Section: 43,
Township: 3 South, Range: 29 East,
known as Ponte Vedra North; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 1 active well; ground water from
the Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via
2 proposed wells and 1 active well in
Duval County, located in Section: 31,
Township: 1 South, Range: 25 East,
known as Westlake Wellfield; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 2 active wells in Duval County,
located in Section: 33, Township: 1
South, Range: 27 East, known as
Woodmere; groundwater from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via
6 active wells and 1 proposed well in
Duval County located in Sections: 13
and 49, Township: 1 South, Range:
26 East, known as Highlands; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 2 active wells in St. Johns County,
located in Section: 54, Township:
4 South, Range: 27 East, known
as Julington Creek; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via
2 proposed wells in Duval County,
located in Sections: 15 and 22,
Township: 4 South, Range: 28 East,
known as 9A-9B; ground water from
the Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer
via 4 proposed wells in Duval County,
located in Sections: 23, 24, 25 and 26,
Township: 1 North, Range: 26 East,
known as Northwest; ground water
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 2 active wells in Duval
County, located in Sections: 3 and 49,
Township: 1 South, Range: 28 East,
known as Beacon Hills; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2
active wells; ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 5
active wells in Duval County, located
in Sections: .18 and 19, Township: 4
South, Range: 27 East; Sections: 13,
24 and 35, Township: 4 South, Range:
26 East, known as Community Hall;
ground water from the Upper & Lower
loridan Aquifer via 6 active wells
in Duval County, located in Section:
21, Township: 2 South, Range: 26
East, known as McDuff; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 2 active wells in Duval County,
located in Section: 7, Township: 2
South, Range: 28 East, known as
Monument Rd; ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via
2 proposed wells in Nassau County,
located in Sections: 45, 7 and 8,
Township: 2 North, Range: 27 East,
known as West Nassau Regional;
ground water from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 1 active well; ground water
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 3 proposed wells and 3
active wells in Duval County located
in Sections: 33 and 34, Township: 2
South, Range: 24 East, known as
Cecil Commerce; ground water from
the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 6
active wells; ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 2
active wells in Duval County, located
in Sections: 13 and 24, Township: 3
South, Range: 27 East; Sections: 18
and 7, Township: 3 South, Range: 28
East, known as Deerwood 3; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer


via 3 active wells; ground water from
the Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer
via 2 active wells in Duval County,
located in Section: 52, Township: 2
South, Range: 27 East, known as
Arlington Wellfield; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via
2 active wells in Nassau County,
located in Section: 37, Township:
2 North, Range: 28 East, known
as Nassau Regional; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 2 -active wells in Duval County,
located in Section: 51, Township:
1 South, Range: 28 East; Section:
40, Township: 2 South, Range: 28
East, known as Cobblestone; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 3 active wells in Duval located
in Section: 52, Township: 2 South,
Range: 27 East, known as Lovegrove;
ground water from Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 7 active wells in Duval
County, located in Sections: 16 and
39, Township: 2 South, Range: 28
East, known as Ridenour Wellfield;
ground water from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 5 active wells
and 1 proposed well in Duval County,
located in Section: 32, Township: 3
South, Range: 26 East, known as
Lakeshore; ground water from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 4
active wells in Duval County, located
in Section: 35, Township: 1 South,
Range: 26 East, kiown as Norwood;
ground water from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 3 active wells in St.
Johns County, located in Section: 5,
Township: 5 South, Range: 27 East;
Section: 18, Township: 5 South,
Range: 28 East, known as St Johns
North; ground wa~gr rqn the, pper,.
Floridan Aquifer' i 1 activ" ell in
St. Johns County; -located' in Sectioni:
31, Township: 5 South, Range: 30
East; Section: 6, Township: 6.South,
Range: 30 East, known as PDL A1A
South; ground water from the Upper
Floridan Aquifer via 1 active well;
Sound water from the Upper & Lower
loridan Aquifer via 1 active well in
Duval County, located in Section: 25,
Township: 3 South, Range: 27 East,
known, as Royal Lakes; ground water
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2
active wells and 3 proposed wells in
St. Johns County, located in Section:
27, Township: 3 South; Range: 29
East, known as Corona Road; ground
water from Upper Floridan Aquifer via
5 active wells and 1 proposed well;
ground water from the Upper & Lower
loridan Aquifer via 1' active well ,in
Duval County, located in Sections: 29
and 33, Township: 2 South, Range:
28 East, known as Oakridge; ground
water from the Upper Floridan Aquifer
via 1 active well in St. Johns County,
located in Section: 19, Township: 5
South, Range: 30 East, known as
PDL A1A North.
If you wish to receive a copy of a
Technical Staff Report (TSR) that
provides the District staff's analysis
of a permit application, please submit
your request to: Director of Regulatory
Information Management, P.O. Box
1429, Palatka, FL 32178-1429. Once
a TSR becomes available, you may
also review it by going to the Permitting
section of the District's website at
floridaswater.com/permitting/index..
html. To obtain information on how
to find and view a TSR, visit https://
permitting.sirwmd.com/epermitting/
html/EPFAQs.html, and then follow
the directions provided under "How to
find a Technical Staff Report (TSR) or
other application file documents."
A person whose substantial interests
are or may be affected has the right
to request an administrative hearing
by filing a written petition with the
St. Johns River Water Management
District (District). Pursuant to Chapter
28-106 and Rule 40C-1.1007, Florida
Administrative Code (F.A.C.), the
petition must be filed (received) either
by delivery at the office of the District
Clerk at District Headquarters, P.O.
Box 1429, Palatka FL 32178-1429
(4049 Reid St., Palatka, FL 32177)
or by e-mail with the District Clerk at
Clerk@sjrwmd.com, within twenty-six
(26) days of the District depositing the
notice of intended District decision in
the mail (for those persons to whom
the District mails actual notice), within
twenty-one (21) days of the District
mailing notice of intended District
decision (for those persons to whom
the District emails actual notice),
or within twenty-one (21) days of
newspaper publication of the notice
of intended District decision (for
those persons to whom the District
does not mail or email actual notice).
A petition must comply with Sections
120.54(5)(b)4. and 120.569(2)(c),
Florida Statutes (F.S.), and Chapter '
28-106, F.A.C. The District will not
accept a petition sent by facsimile
(fax). Mediation pursuant to Section
120.573, F.S., is not available. ,
A petition for an administrative
hearing is deemed filed upon receipt
of the complete petition by the District
Clerk at the District Headquarters in
Palatka, Florida during the Districtis
regular business hours. The District's
regular business hours are 8 a.m. fi 5
p.m., excluding weekends and District


holidays. Petitions received by the
District Clerk after the District's regular
business hours shall be deemed
filed as of 8 a.m. on the next regular
District business day. The District's
acceptance of petitions filed by e-
mail is subject to certain conditions
set forth in the Districtis Statement of
Agency Organization and Operation
(issued pursuant to Rule 28-101.001,
Florida Administrative Code), which is
available for viewing at floridaswater.
com. These conditions include, but
are not limited to, the petition being
in the form of a PDF or TIFF file
and being capable of being stored
and printed by the District. Further,
pursuant to the Districtis Statement of
Agency Organization and Operation,..
attempting to file a petition by
facsimile (fax) is prohibited and shall
not constitute filing.
.The right to an administrative hearing
and the relevant procedures to be
followed are governed by Chapter.
120, Florida Statutes, Chapter 28-
106, Florida Administrative Code,
and Rule 40C1.1007, Florida"
Administrative Code. Because the-
administrative hearing process is.,
designed to formulate final agency
action, the filing of a petition means
the District's final action may be
different from the position taken
by it in this notice. Failure to file a
petition for an administrative hearing"
within the requisite time frame shall
constitute a waiver of the right to an,
administrative hearing. (Rule 28-
106.111, F.A.C.).
If you wish to do so, please visit http://
floridaswater.com/noticeofrights/ to.
read the complete Notice of Rights
to determine any* legal rights you
may have concerning the District's
intended decisions) on the permit.
applications) described above.
You can also request the Notice of
Rights by contacting the Director of.
Regulatory Information Management
(RIM), 4049 Reid St., Palatka, FL
32177-2529, tele. no. (386)329-
4268.
Victor Castro, Division Director,
Division of Regulatory Information
Management
St. Johns River Water Management
District.
4/21 ltchg-BCT,;

SALE ADVERTISEMENT
UNION COUNTY AIRPORT
PROPERTY TIMBER SALE
The Union County Board of County
Commissioners is seeking sealed- -
bids for the sale of timber. This is a per
unit clear cut sale of approximately -
100 acres of Natural pine on the
Airport property in Union County,
Florida. The sale area is located in
Section 36, Township 5s, Ringe 19e-
and Section 1, Township 6s, Range
19e. This is a twelve month contract.
The purchaser must negotiate the
use and maintenance of any other
roads or access point with the Union'
County Board of Commissioners or
their representative and/or adjoining
landowner.
Interested partiesmayobtain complete
bid information by contacting Jimmy
Tahman at 386-623-2840.
The Board of County Commissioners
reserves the right to reject any and all
bids and to waive any irregularity in
bids received.
Bids will be opened at:
Union County Courthouse
Board of County Commissioners
Meeting Room
Lake Butler, FL 32054
Phone #: 386-623-2840 or
386-496-4241
May,25, 2011, 10:00 a.m., EDT
Union County Board of County
Commissioners
By: Jimmy Tallman
District 3 Commissioner
Phone # 386-623-2840
4/21 5tchg 5/19-UCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
RULE NAME:
41.41 'Service Animals
70.70 Nursing Mothers
PURPOSE AND EFFECT: To update
Board Policies
SUMMARY: To update Board
Policies
AUTHORITY: Florida Statutes
LAW IMPLEMENTED:
ECONOMIC IMPACT: None
Policies can be viewed in the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools, 55
SW Sixth Street, Lake Butler, Florida
between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and
4:00 p.m.
IF A HEARING IS REQUESTED
WITHIN 28 DAYS OF THIS
PUBLICATION IN ACCORDANCE
WITH SECTION 120.54 FLORIDA
STATUTES, IT WILL BE HELD ON
MAY 26, 2011, AT 1:30 P.M., IN
THE SCHOOL BOARD MEETING
ROOM. A COMPLETE TEXT OF
THIS PROPOSED RULE MAY BE
VIEWED IN THE OFFICE OF THE
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS,
55 S.W. 6TH STREET, LAKE BUTLER,
FLORIDA.
4/21 ltchg-UCT


Okawc4J/t/ /cv v






ITIIIdl..l.lu A rilJ2-1 11 *Lii. o.t Tm s5,


ABOVE: The family of Sandra Floyd, a longtime Union County school board member
'who passed away recently, was honored at the April 12 school board meeting. Ad-
ministrators let the family know that Floyd will be missed and presented them with
a plaque that read: "There are special people in our lives who never leave us... Even
after they are gone." Shown here is Superintendent Carlton Faulk, with administra-
itors and school board members, presenting the plaque to the Floyd family. (Front
-row, I-r) Faulk, Fred Floyd Sr., Patricio Perez, Christie Perez, Gabriella Perez, Josette
Varnes, Kinsley Floyd, James Varnes, Kyler Floyd, Wendy Floyd. school board mem-
ber Terra Johnson and Courtney Elixson. (Back row, I-r) Fred Floyd Jr.. LBES Princi-
pal Lynn Bishop, Director of Student Services Debi Dukes, Director of Accountability
Linda Johns, Finance Director Renae Prevatt, Director of Personnel and Curriculum
Bobbie Morgan, school board member Alvin Griffis, school board member Allen Par-
- rish and school'board member Curtis Clyatt. RIGHT: Sandra Floyd.

I AOIW 7k I E 71


t VA


Julee Ricketson
is the Lake Butler
Middle School
teacher of the year.


Aaron Tetstone
is the Lake Butler
Elementary School
teacher of the year.


Robin Clyatt is the
Union County High
School school-related
employee of the year.


Janice Hedman is
the transportation
department's school-
related employee of
the year.


W "kM Daisy Reeves was
Jamie Dekle was recognized as the Lake
recognized as the Union Butler Elementary School
County High School\ school-related employee
teacher of the year. She of the year. She was also
was also chosen as the chosen as the district-wide
district-wide teacher of the school-related employee of:.
year. the year.


School board honors

Floyd, top staff members


Paul Griffis is
the maintenance
department's school-
related employee of
the year.


Not shown here are: Demetrise Thomas, the Lake Butler Middle School school-related employee of the year; Nancy
Touchstone, the Outpost's school-related employee of the year; and Leslie Bradley, Tiger's Den Daycare's school-re-
lated employee of the year.


Free screening for
preschool May 12,
June 23
FDLRS and Lake Butler El-
ementary School are offering
fre, vision, tearing, speech and
language screenings for three-
ard four-year-olds on Thursday,
May 12, and Thursday, June 23,
for preschool.
.The Gateway Coalition will
also be at LBES on those two
days issuing',VZPK ochers'io-
children who T ra1f "yAW quali-
fied child is any child who will
be four years of age on or before
Sept. 1, 2011. This program is
offered through the state of Flor-
ida to approved providers.
In Union County, the approved
providers are Lake Butler El-
ementary School, Tigers Den or
Little Rainbows daycare. This
three-hour program is free for
all four-year-olds residing in the
state of Florida.


To make an appointment for
the free vision, hearing, speech,
and language screening, please
call Trish Ranard at 386-496-
3047

Class of '63 plans
reunion
The UCHS Class of 1963 will
hold a reunion on Saturday, May
7, at 1 p.m. at Carter's Fried
Chicken banquet room on Main
Streeti ,La Butpr. ,,
Classmates --spouses and
friends are welcome. Everyone
is responsible for their own food
and drink. Dress will be casual.
For more information, please
contact: Sharon Crews Berry
at 904-272-8891 or Bea Archer
Dukes at 386-496-4550.

UCHS band sets
two concerts
The Union County High
School Marching Tigers have set


two concerts in May.
The jazz-percussion concert
is set for Saturday, May 14, at
7 p.m. in the UCHS auditorium.
Admission is free.
The band boosters are still
looking for donated items for
the gift basket that will be given
away in a drawing at the concert.
Donations can be dropped off at
the Union County Public Library,
or can be given to the band direc-
tor at the high school.
The band's spring concert is
set. for Thursday, May; 19, at 7


p.m. in the UCHS auditorium.
Admission is free.

Testing continues
for grades 3-4
Lake Butler Elementary School
students will continue ThinkLink
testing for grades 3-4 through
Thursday, April 21.
Parents can help their children
prepare by providing a good
breakfast and making sure they
get adequate rest. the,,:night be-
foie. ' .


qo- SAY GOODBYE TO $9.99!
FINAL MONTH OF THE DEEP DISCOUNT AT GATORLAND
Florida Residents (Adults & Children) and all seniors,
with proof of year of birth, are just $9.99 per person,
plus tax with this coupon. Offer valid through
05/1/11. Proof of residency required per adult.


www.gatorland.com
14501 S. Orange Blossom Trail


(407) 855-5496
Orlando, Florida 32837


Superintendent Carlton Faulk presents a recognition
plaque to Brenda Croft, the district office's school-
related employee of the year.



SWIFT CREEK
,_ E A L T- Y


LARGE 3BD/2BA Home inside city limits
of Lake Butler.................................... ....................... $149,000


3BD/2.5BA Home near Worthington Springs..........$269,900
(36 460.4996


r (lie case and owellbeini o


is veta


.~~: ,-


important to the


vout elders,

stafi at


Assisted Living Facilityde
Assisted Living Facility


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



Our room rate is $2,350 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
(904) 964-2220


Worship in thellousw of the ord. .
Somewhere this awek!
The churches and businesses listed below
urge you to attendthe church of your choice!


5A:


Thursday April 21 2011 imes








6A Union County Times Thursday, April 21, 2011


Union County FFA students

wrote the book on gators


During the pilot presentation of "Gator Tales," FFA members divided the second-grade
students into seven groups. Each group read the book and participated in interactive
activities. In this photo, Ryan Perez is giving the group instructions prior to the
breakout sessions.



Beautification project needs you


April is Beautification Month
in' Lake Butler and volunteers
and equipment are needed to help.
spruce up some overgrown lots.
There are three-and pos-
sibly four-lots in Lake Butler
that need attention. One is on the
east corner of C.R. 231 at C.R.
238, one is across the street from
Lake Butler Elementary School
and one is on S.R. 121-the
lot that houses the abandoned
.church where the steeple was re-
moved last, year. The lot on the
west corner of C.R. 231 and C.R.


Staff vs.
students
in basketball
Staff members at Union Coun-
ty High School will,try to relive
their glory days on the court as
they face off against the senior
boys and girls in a basketball
garme on Friday, April 22, at 1:10
p.m. at the UCHS gym.
Admission is free. Bragging
rights will be the trophy awarded
for victory in this game.

Project Grad
to benefit from
powder puff
game May 4
The annual Union County
High School powder puff foot-
ball game will be held Wednes-
day, May 4, at 12:40 p.m. at Ti-
ger stadium.
Admission is $1 and all pro-
ceeds will go toward Project
Graduation. Project Grad is a
chaperoned post-graduation cel-
ebration that is aimed at keeping
grads off the roads and providing
them with fun activities through-
out the evening.
The powder .puff game will
feature female athletes on the
gridiron and male cheerleaders
*on the sidelines. The result is a


238-the lot that was cleared in
last year's effort-also needs to
be mowed.
The beautification effort will
take place on Saturday, April 30,
from 7:30 a.m. to noon. Someone
has already volunteered to cook
Boston butt and provide free
sandwiches and drinks for the
people, working on the cleanup
effort.
. A planning meeting will be
held soon and anyone who is in-
terested in assisting in this effort
is invited to attend. It will be on


combination of athletic compe-
tition *and hilarity (the hilarity
comes from cheerleaders) that
makes for a fun event. For more
information, call 386-496-3040.

Law
enforcement
memorial
set May 5
The annual Bradford-Union
Law Enforcement Memorial
Service will be held on Thursday,
May 5, at-6 p.m. at the Reception
and Medical Center training
facility on C.R. 231 in Lake
Butler (7765 South C.R. 23 1).
For more information, please
contact Christina Crews at RMC,
386-496-6801.

LBES honor roll
assemblies set
Lake Butler Elementary
School will hold honor roll and
perfect attendance assemblies for
the third nine-weeks grading pe-
riod on the following dates:
Thursday, April 21, 8:10
a.m. second grade, 8:40 a.m. first
grade, 9:10 a.m. kindergarten.
Monday, April 25, 8:10 a.m.
third grade, 8:40 a.m. fourth
grade.


Tuesday, April 26, at 6 p.m., at
city hall.
If you want to help, but can't
attend the meeting, just contact
Kia Paige at 386-496-3401 or via
e-mail at kpaigel@windstream.
net or dmecusker@windstream.
net.
Church groups, civic groups,
family groups or individuals are
all welcome.
While the community clean-
up project is targeting overgrown
properties, homeowners are also
being encouraged to spruce up


LBES sets field
days April 26-28
The annual student field days
have been set for Lake Butler
Elementary School Wednesday-
Friday, April 26-28, at the fol-
lowing times:
April 26 first grade 8:30-
10:30 a.m., third grade noon to 2
p.m.
April 27 pre-kindergar-
ten 8:30-9:30 a.m., Heroic Kids
9:30-11 a.m., second grade noon
to 2 p.m.
April 28 kindergarten
8:30-10:30 a.m., fourth grade
noon to 2 p.m.
Parents and visitors are en-
couraged to bring lawn chairs,
sunglasses, sun umbrellas and
sunscreen. Parents may bring
coolers with drinks and snacks.
All visitors must register at the
front office prior to visiting the
campus.
For more information, call
386-496-3047.

Turf technology
scholarships
available
UCHS students can apply for
15 $2,000 scholarships to Florida
Gateway College in Lake City.
The scholarship is for students
who wish to enter the following


E FREE
STIMAT s

on Repairs



* Brake Work
* A/C Repair
* Low Labor Rates
* All Work Guaranteed


Members of the Lake Butler
FFA agricultural communications
team recently published a
children's book titled, "Gator
Tales."
"Gator Tales" is the story of
a grandfather and his grandson,
Andy, and their visit to an
alligator farm. "Gator Tales" is
designed to enhance agricultural
literacy while also promoting
scientific vocabulary as the
story of the American alligator's
transition from the wild to the
farm is told through a discussion
of the alligator's history, habitats
and harvesting.
"Gator Tales" was written by
seven UCHS students-Linsey
Clark, Kelsey Harrison, Megan
Mobley, Ryan Perez, Sierra
Self, Taylor Wilkins and Shelby
Wooddell.
The book was also guided by
the input from second-grade

their own properties as well.
Homeowners who are clean-
ing up their own properties dur-
ing Beautification Month can
have the extra trash and debris
removed by the city at no charge.
The city can even help with re-
moving junk cars from the prop-
erty of homeowners who are,
trying to clean things up. Call
386-496-3401 for assistance or
for more information.


programs: golf course opera-
tions, landscape technology and
turf equipment technology. The
first 15 students who meet all the
requirements on the application
will be awarded a $2,000 schol-
arship, $1,000 for fall semester
fees and $1,000 for spring se-
mester fees.
Applications can be picked up
in the guidance office at UCHS.
Talk to Ms. Sirmans in the guid-
ance office for more informa-
tion.


students in the classes of Celeste
Saunders, Sandy Oden and
Leslie Elixson at Lake Butler
Elementary School.
In fact, "Gator Tales" was
presented as a pilot run to
those classes on April 6, and
because of the feedback FFA
members received, the final
version of "Gator Tales" is in
production and set to be released


Handyman Services
Mike's
Handyman Services
Carpentry .
SPainting .-
Plumbing 'r
Electrical ,
Mobile Home
Repair
* And Much More!
Home (352) 473-7225
Cell (352) 745-0614
Non-.ierlnI work only
F. Michael Hornme
Serving the Lake Region
Western Wear
Purple

15070 US Hwy 301 S* Starke, FL
904-964-4810
Mon-Sat 9-6
Wrangler Levi
Boots Hats Buckles


We do
Layaways!

- *^^


Friday, April 22, at the State
Agricultural Communications
Career Development Event at the
University of Florida.
FFA members plan to promote
their book in as many outlets as
possible, even through national
booksellers, such as Amazon and
Barnes and Noble. You can find
out more about "Gator Tales"
by visiting Lake Butler FFA's
Facebook fan page.


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You could Advertise Your
Business or Services Here!
CALL TODAY
904.964.6305
Ask for Kevin or Darlene


The Bradford County Telegraph

The Union County Times &

The Lake Region Monitor


is having a Subscription Drive...

We want you to receive a copy of the paper

through the Post Office or Mail Carrier.


We have Sales Reps that will be

representing our paper in

Shopping Centers, Public Events,

and through out the communities

for Subscription Sales. If you have

questions please call 904-964-6305.



OR... send us a check for $39.00 and

we will send you 52 issues filled with

Savings (coupons) from Winn Dixie,

Hitchcocks, Spires IGA, Walgreens,

CVS, Restaurants and More!

------------------NAME--------------
iNAM E _________________'


ADDRESS


CITY STATE PHONE #


PAPER


Mail to:


BCT


UCT r


SUBSCRIPTIONS
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B Section Thursday, April 21, 2011 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL.'

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Wake Games create competition, fun and sense of pride


BY CLIFF SMELLEY.
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights High
School junior Cason Stanford
has been wakeboarding for
approximately a year. He does
it, he said, because it's fun.
That makes perfect sense. So
why, then, should a wakeboard
competition or tournament be
so stressful and ultimately no
fun?
That was the question Chad
Hovsepian asked himself 'arft
what ultimately led him and
his staff 'at Lake Area
Watersports and The Wake
Station to create the High
School Wake Games, an event
that allows high school
students to compete as clubs
representing their schools.
Hovsepian, the owner of the
Melrose-based Lake Area
Watersports and The Wake
Station, began sharing his idea
for such an event with staff,
customers and friends last
year. The response and
feedback he got was positive
and supportive.
"We charged forward and
decided to go for it," he said.
The inaugural High School
,Wake Games event was held
April 9, with the second event


scheduled for this Saturday,
April 23, from 10 a.m. until 3
p.m. at Hampton Lake Bed and
Breakfast. Admission is free.
Stanford is a member of the
Keystone Heights club, which
will conipete against the Bolles
School at I p.m. The event
opens with a competition
between Bishop Kenny and St.
Augustine, followed by a
Gator Land Ski Club
exhibition at noon.
Typically, a wakeboarding
competition pits individuals
who are highly skilled against
each other. Hovsepian said
such events seldom seem to be
enjoyable as people are
ultimately upset with the
scores handed down by those
judging the events.
"It never seems to be a real
fun event with that type of
format," Hovsepian said.
"There always seems to be
something that's just not fair.
It creates a little bit of stress
for the promoters and
organizers.
"What I tried to do was
come up with something that
eliminates all those stress
points and just injects pure
fun."


Keystone Heights club member Cason Stanford rides behind the Super Air Nautique 210 that is used for the High
School Wake Games.


There are a couple of ways
in which the High School
Wake Games differ from other
competitions. One is that the
event is a team sport.
Hovsepian said his mission
was to incorporate the scoring
and organization from other
team sports,. such as baseball
and football.
Whereas wakeboard
competitions typically pit
highly skilled individuals
against other highly skilled







S The Keystone
'' club's top rider,
Trey Bland, is
pictured getting
some air time.


individuals, the High School
Wake Games are open to
riders of all skill levels, with
riders on each club competing
against riders of comparable
skill levels. Each club's
number-one rider, for example,
would be the least-skilled
rider, while the number-five
rider would be the most-skilled
rider.
That was a concept some
failed to grasp at first.
Hovsepian said one of the
statements he heard, the most
when he was trying to find
clubs to participate was that a
particular school did not have
five students who could ride a
wakeboard.
"That's not what they
meant," Hovsepian said.
"What they meant was, 'We
don't have five superstars in
our school.' I guarantee you
every school out there has five
people in it that know how to
wakeboard.
"The number-one question
was, 'Can we form a club with
riders from different schools?'
It was very tempting to let this
happen. However, the core
value that will make this event


repeatable for years to come is
that each club must come from
the same high school.
"It took them a while to
figure that out."
Hovsepian said the mixture
of skill levels creates more of a
relaxed atmosphere at the
games. Stanford said it does
have an effect.
"You don't have to go out
there and really worry about
being a star-~r professional or
anything," he said. "You can
just go out there, ride a little
bit and get your confidence
up."
As for judging the games, it
comes down to the clubs' own
coaches, who must look each
other in the eye and honestly
say who they think was better
during a particular round. The
coaches of the two clubs
competing head to head-
along with a tiebreak judge-
ride together in the boat to
observe their wakeboarders.
' "They agree on who gets the
point," Hovsepian said. "If
they can't agree, (a) tiebreak
judge handles it."
As riders compile points for


their clu6s, the scores are kept
on shore for the benefit of
spectators.
At the end of the event,
riders leave the same way they
came-as a club. That's what
Hovsepian saw after the April
9 event, despite the chilly,
windy conditions riders had to
deal with.
"Overall, it still created an
environment where having fun
as a club was more important
than complaining as an
individual," Hovsepian said.
"That's really what we were
after."
Hovsepian was shooting for
an earlier start to the High
School Wake Games during
the latter part of 2010, but was
unable, to pull that off. The
time of the year hurt that
effort, as well as the fact the
event had no logo or anything
else that really set it apart as
more than a simple idea.
However, the people whom
he had shared his idea with
kept asking about the event
and saying how good of an
idea they thought it was.
See WAKE page 3B


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2B Telegraph, Times a8 Monitor B Section Thursday, April 21, 2011



Bradford student Smith named to Santa Fe hall of fame


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Being invovled was never a
problem for Santa Fe College
student Brooke Smith, but she
usually did so without seeking
the glare of the spotlight.
Well, she has gone through a
bit of a transformation as a
student at the Andrews Center,
and the spotlight will shine on
her as an inductee of the
college's student hall of fame.
''I was really excited because
I've never really gotten any
awards like that before," Smith
said of being elected to the hall
of fame. "I've always.been an
honor roll student, but I've
never gotten any big awards
like this."
Induction into the Santa Fe
College hall of fame is limited
to one-tenth of I percent of the
student population during a
given year. To be elected, a
student must really stand out?
especially in terms of "superior
leadership," as stated in the
school's hall of fame criteria.
Hall of fame induction, as
listed on the Santa Fe Web
site, is bestowed upon those
who are involved as student
leaders and who have set
themselves apart "from other
outstanding student leaders as
especially deserving of the
unique honor."


Starke Kiwanis
golf tourney to
offer cash
prizes, many
golf packages
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will host its annual golf
tournament on Friday, April
22, beginning with a'shotgun
start at 8:30 a.m. at the Starke
Golf and Country Club.
Cash prizes will be awarded
for first, second and third
place. Golf packages to the
Golf Club of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach, South
Hampton, North Hampton,
Eagle Harbor, Bent Creek,
Amelia River, Osprey Cove,
LPGA International in
Daytona and other clubs will
be made available as prizes
and items for bid.
.The cost to enter,. which
includes cart, lunch, goody bag
and prizes, is $50 per person.
The format is a four-man
scramble.
The tournament, which is
limited to 60 players, will also
include prize drawings and
chipping and putting contests.
A refreshment cart will be
available all day.
For more information,
please call Cheryl Canova at



LEGALS
PUBLIC NOTICE
The regular scheduled meeting of
the Board of County
Commissioners is scheduled for
May 2, 2011 at 9:30 a.m. in the
Commission Meeting Room, North
.Wing, Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL. A copy of the agenda
may be obtained from the county
website www.bradfordcountyfl.gov
or from the office of County
Manager in the North wing of the
County Courthouse.
4/21 ltchg-B-sect


Smith, a 2009 Bradford
High School graduate, has
helped her fellow students by
organizing study groups and
has been involved in Student
Activities as the vice president
of that committee.
During two days of the
week, the first person visitors
to the Andrews Center see
upon their entrance through the
front door is Smith, who mans
the front desk as a participant
in the school's work-study
program.
"It's a good opportunity to
kind of come out of my shell
because even though I do
community service and stuff
like that, I'm kind of shy,"
Smith said. "I don't usually go
to the forefront, but this has
made me to where I can talk to
people a little more easily."
Colleen Scott, an adviser at
the Andrews Center, has
known Smith since she became
a dual-enrollment student as a
high school junior. It has been
a joy for Scott to watch
Smith's confidence grow each
day she works the front desk.
"It's like she's blossoming,"
Scott said.
Scott also got to know Smith
as part of the Kiwanis Club of
Starke's Key Club at Bradford
High School-Smith was a


904-964-5382 or Barry Warren


904-964-5382 or Barry Warren
at 352-494-3326.

Annual Starke
K-Kids duck
race to be held
May 6
The K-Kids of Starke
Elementary School-a
Kiwanis of Starke youth
club-will host its annual duck
race on Friday, May 6, at 5:30
p.m. at the Starke Golf and
Country Club.
Someone's lucky duck will
float down Alligator Creek and
across the finish line. Cash
prizes of $200, $150 and $100
will be awarded for the first-.
second- and third-place ducks.
Tickets are $2 each or $5 for
three. They may be purchased


treasurer of the club, of which
Scott is an adviser to-and was
the one who nominated Smith
for the Santa Fe hall of fame.
"She's just always been an
outstanding, young lady,"
Scott said.
Smith said it was her
participation in the work-study
program that opened her eyes
to what she could do as a.
student at the Andrews Center.
That led to her involvement
with Student Activities, though
she wasn't necessarily looking
to be the group's vice
president.
"I wasn't seeking leadership
at first," she said. "I'm usually
just the type to kind of hang
out and just do what I can for
the group. I was nominated, so
I accepted the position."
Smith said it is stressful at
times in trying to balance her
involvement in organizing
events as part of Student
Activities and devoting time to
her studies.
"I do the best I can," she:
said.
Once she completes her
associate's degree, Smith is
unsure of whether she wants to
transfer to a school such as the
University of Central Florida,
University of Florida or
Univesrity of North Florida, or
remain at Santa Fe and enroll


in advance from any K-Kids or
Kiwanis Club of Starke
member, or at the Santa Fe
College Andrews Center.
Tickets will also be on sale at
the Kiwanis Club of Starke
golf tournament on Friday,
April 22.


Starke Rec.

baseball,

softball meeting

set for May 2
The Starke Recreation
Department will be hosting a
mandatory baseball/softball
advisory board meeting on
Monday, May 2, at the
Thomas Street center at 6 p.m.
For more information, please
call 904-964-6792.


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Brooke Smith
mans the front
desk at the
Santa Fe Col-
lege Andrews
Center. Smith,
a student at the
center who's
also an officer
in the Student
Activities
group, has
been named to
the college's
hall of fame.


in its nursing program.
"I had thought about
(nursing) when I turned 17
because my grandmother had a
friend who was a nurse,"
Smith said. "I was like, 'That
could be a possibility.' Then I
started looking into healthcare
classes and stuff like that. I
learned that Santa Fe has a
really good (nursing)
program."
One decision Smith won't
have to make is what words to
say during the hall of fame
induction ceremony. She won't
be required to make a speech,


which makes her happy. She
may have come out of her
shell, but she's not ready to
address a crowd.
The ceremony is scheduled
for Friday, April 22, at the
Northwest Campus in
Gainesville. It will be
decidedly different from the
notification Smith received
informing her that she had
been elected to the hall of
fame. That announcement was
rather low-key.
"It was sent as an 'e-mail,
and the way they kind of did
the e-mail was surprising,"
Smith said. "It was an


attachment., It said, 'Please
read the following attachment.
Thank you for applying.' I was:
like, 'Oh, no,' because that
was just a little suspicious.
"I opened it, and it was a'
letter saying they were gladly
accepting me into the hall of
fame."
Scott, who was out of town'
when Smith received the e-'
mail, said she was elated to.
hear that Smith had indeed A
been selected.
"Even if she had not been'
selected, she's a hall of famer.
to us," Scott said. "We are
very proud of her here."


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WHO? WHAT? WHEN? WHERE? WHY?

WHERE? In Historic Downtown Starke, Formerly occupied
by "Whale Tales", on East Call Street at the Railroad crossing.
Where dining in the seated restaurant section is completely
separate from the "PUB" area.
WHEN? Ricks will be WHY? Because the people of WHO? Over 25 local residents will
opening in Starke during late Bradford, Union, Clay and other neighbor, or a relatived by Rick's possibly you your
May, with a booth at the counties have been asking why community involvement, and will work closely
Strawberry Festival to answer all Starke doesn't have one. The good ith groups snd rganizat rns on undraising
your questions. "Good" things are people of Starke even voted for it, SO for Ricks are available now at the Chamber of
worth waiting for.CommIT COULD HAPPEN IN TOWN! erce (across from the movie theater in
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...-^l
, '.- ,







Thursday, April 21, 2011 Telegraph, Times &. Monitor B Section 3B


WAKE
Continued from Page 1B

"Something told me to keep
going on it," Hovsepian said.
Hovsepian did his best to get
the word out. Amy Zackowski
of Whispering Dog Design
created a logo.
"The logo was really the
catalyst for promotion,"
Hovsepian said.
A Facebook page was
created. Hovsepian talked
about the event during an
interview with WTLV of
Jacksonville. He talked about
it with his customers.
"Each participating club had
a key contact that would talk it
up. (Senior) Trey Bland held
that role for Keystone," said
Hovsepian, who also handed
out promotional T-shirts for
hih school students to wear to
hool during February.
.,Stanford said the word
=read at Keystone Heights Jr.-
. High School.
. 'It got around," he said. "I
as like, 'All right, cool. I
gnt to wakeboard because I
love doing it.'"
For a school to have a club,
It had to generate a roster of at
least five riders-with each
joer getting parental'consent
for -participation-and have a
Zoach or coaches.
Hovsepian carTnot say
S.nough about the adults who
tfre coaching the clubs. Some
re, as you might imagine,
parents of -participants, but
some aren't, such as Keystone
,oach Dave Poncher.
3 "They donate their own time
2nd their own boats to hold
practices on their own
schedules to .help these kids
,let better," Hovsepian said. .
f_ Poncher coaches the
_,-lnne club along with Matt-
Soncher. Andy Wilcox, Mike
:avis and Logan Middleton.
Hovsepian credits Dave
Poncher for being the key guy


who was on board from the
beginning.
"He has no son or daughter
on the team," Hovsepian said.
"He's just a very good
wakeboarder. He liked the flair
of High School Wake Games."
A bit of flair is a trophy-
created by the Trophy Shop in
Gainesville-that stands 28.
inches and, like the Stanley
Cup, will rotate among the
champions of each season.
"I'd really like our school to
have that," Stanford said.
The trophy and the club T-
shirts that bear a splashy logo,
sponsors and are in
. participants' respective school
colors should create a sense of
pride in what Hovsepian
believesis a unique event.
"I don't think this has. ever
really been pulled off before-
creating clubs in high school,"
he said. "I don't know why."
Now that the idea has grown
into an actual event,
Hovsepian said the interest has
already spread to younger
children who look forward to
being able to compete when
they become students at
KHHS.
Stanford said the younger
brother of .current KHHS
member Kyler Teague is ready
to get involved.
"Kyler's little brother-he's
in sixth grade-is really, really
pumped to be on the team next
year," Stanford said. "He's
really small, but he can ride."
Stahford said he's excited
about younger children
wanting to get involved. He
wants to see the club continue
to exist.
As for him, he's got one
more year left at KHHS and
looks forward to competing as
a senior.
"I'll definitely do it next
year," Stanford said.
The KHHS club, which is
second in the points standings'
to Bolles, consists of Stanford,
Teague, Bland, Autumn Bland,
Becca Johnson and Josh


Keystone
Heights club
members in-
elude (l-r) Ca-
son Stanford,
;, Becca John-
son, Autumn
Bland and Josh
Knight.
"-*




Knight. It is sponsored by
Genesis Fitness, In His Wakes
(a division of Kristi Overton
Johnson Ministries), MSD
Construction and a KHHS
teacher in the form of the
inspirational logo, "Be the
change."
Major sponsors of the High
School Wake Games in
general are Lake Area
Watersports, the Wake Station,
Chiappini's, Bradford County
Emergency Services, the
Trophy Shop, Whispering Dog
Design and Royal Restrooms.

Bolles defeated St.
Augustine 4-1 in the first wake
games event and leads all four
clubs with seven points. (Each
rider earns a point for his or
her club with a win, while a
club as a whole earns an
additional three points if it
wins the overall match.)
Keystone, after defeating
Bishop Kenny 3-2, has six
total points, while Bishop
Kenny and St. Augustine have
two and one, respectively.
For more information, please
call 352-475-3434, or visit the
Facebook page via
www.facebook.com/highschoo
lwakegames.


Gold, Gem and
Treasure
Hunters Club to
meet Thursday
The Gold, Gem and
Treasure Hunters Club of
North Florida, a chapter of the
Gold Prospecting Association
of America, will meet
Thursday, April 21, at Butler
Seafood House in Lake Butler.
The meeting begins at 7 p.m.,
but many members show up
early to enjoy dinner and
fellowship.
The club, which meets every
third Thursday of the month at
7 p.m. at Butler Seafood
House, is family oriented. All
ages are welcome.
There are no annual fees or
monthly dues to become a
member.
For more information, please
contact club president John
Lehuk at 904-364-0680. E-
mail may be sent to
starkegpaa@yahoo.com.

Bass fishing is
Crosshorn
Ministries' April
28 topic
Larry Strickland will be the
featured speaker at the
Thursday, April 28, Crosshorn
Ministries meeting, with the
topic being, "Bass fishing in
Florida."
The meeting is scheduled for
7 p.m. at the Starke Golf and
Country Club.
Strickland, the pastor at
Hope Baptist Church, was an
angler of the year three times
at the club level and finished in
the top 30 out of 900 one year


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Mon-Tues-Wed 6am-8pm .Thurs-Fri-Sat 6am-9pm
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while fishing in B.A.S.S.
tournaments.
An "outdoors" devotional
and door-prize giveaways will
also be a part of the evening's
activities.
Crosshorn Ministries is open
to males of any age who love
the outdoors. Admission is
free. Snacks and drinks will be
available.
For more information, please
call John Whitfield at 352-475-
1904. You may also e-mail
Whitfield at
huntfishwriter@aol.com, or
visit the Crosshorn Web site at
www.crosshornministries.org.

BHS class of
'61 prepares for
50th reunion
The Bradford High School
class of 1961 will be holding
its 50h reunion May 13-14 in
Starke.
A dinner will be held at the
Hampton Lake Bed and
Breakfast on Friday, May 13,
with 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 p.m., followed by dinner at 7
p.m.
Dress is casual for both
nights.
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.


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


1Socials


Emily Brown and
Brady Clark

Brown, Clark to
wed May 22
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent
Brown .of Lake Butler,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Miss Emily
Brown, to Mr. Brady Clark,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Kevin
Clark of Raiford.
Brown is a 2010 graduate of
Union County High School
and is currently a junior at St.
Leo University. She is a senior
staff assistant at Florida
Gateway College. Clark is a
2009 graduate of Union
County High School and is.,
also a junior at St. Leo
University. He is a computer
technician for the Columbia
County school system.
The ceremony will be held
on Sunday, May 22, in Orange
Park.


Back & Neck Pain Clinic

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


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
PI--JuIA
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Editorial/Opinion


Telegraph, Times & Monitor Thursday, April 21, 2011 Page 4B



What's happening at the Capitol


Representative Janet Adkins
shares her thoughts and activities
during the sixth week of the
Legislative session.

\\cck sis of legislative session has been full
fl' anticipation and speculation. Much of the
sjihconimmittec work has been completed, so the
meeting schedule has slowed considerably. This
mean,;s lhat man\ legislative ideas and proposals
csseniiallx die in committee having not been
heard.
M\ \week in Tallahassee began with the drive
o1il I uesda i morning. Our ill dealing with
small trucking companies. HB 1263, was on the
I economicc Affairs committee agenda. This bill
ao passed ulnalnimously and is now ready to be
heard on thc I louse floor. This creates a workgroup
hat \\i ill allo\ us to look at the issues affecting
small 'uCL'kimg companies, many of whom are
small lai1 il -oi\\ned businesses essential to our
ecloniomic riectovxer\. lThis is the first effort to focus
ln these small business owners in a serious \ay inl
m.II \ '1 Cears.,
Alter presenting my bills, I met with Chris
( 'liumbliss.theClax County Supervisorof Elections,
abhuit tI! 1355 dealing with elections. I also met
with representatives of the Florida Association
of Mortgage Professionals regarding affordable
housing. The highlight of the afternoon was
meetin- with realtors from Nassau County. About
i lenlt\ realtors crowded in mi office to talk about
proper\ insurance, property tax assessments,
septic tank inspections,and affordable housing. We
took time to pose for a' picture outside of House
chambers. The Realtors bring such a presence to
the C('apitol and \\e always enjoy hearing from
iliho.
lie da\ ended with a meeting about., cancer
research funding. This is an issue that will be
itdr sed during conference. The Senate funds
cancer research at $52.2 million
while the House funds only $1.2
m illio n. i
( )n \Wedilnesday niorning 1
enjo, *'d a quick \ isit with realtors
firom the Jacksonvillc area (and a
couple from Brycceville). It \\as
special Ior me because one of the
reallloris ,as my boss 26 years
ago I\\heln I x\orked at,Watson
Pealt\. It is wonderful to renew
old acquaintances. On the 'alk I
to the Imirth foor. Paige Keltnon
Iirom1 Action New s asked for anll
on-caimera internict io to lk about QI
a law that is heing proposed in
South ( arolina to restrict inmates
'from engagin, in social media
actii ities. I his is apparently a
new\\ tactic that inmates are using
to communicate and develop
relationships online. It reminded
me of the hill that w\e did last
session dealing with electronic


Recreation
S-uld be about
h. 'ingfun
)Dear aI dilor:
I! 'ant to respond to the con-
'tro crsiial t-hall season \ve are
hmuing this Near in the City of
Stark. We are just coming out
olf ;t \eck of l no games because
of cnfl-ict between parents,
coaches and umpires. This is
ridiculous. These are 4, 5 and 6
\C.ar ilds that are out there to
ha\e fun! Not professionals. I
paid my dues so my son could
.play as many games as possible"
this season because he loves it!
It's not fair to our kids that we
ha\e to "call off" games to give
tleins time to "cool off."
Mx son is on a team that has
had smec controversial calls
made against it, and we've lost,
hut hio cares? He had fun and
that's all that matters! Some
parent> think they can coach
behiter than Itheir child's coach.
Ilicen the\ should have \olun-l
teerced. ('iolnc on parents. ILet's
ju1.l let these kids play ball and
enjoy, ilt!
Shis, ac gMItup is not going to
he .iiTi professional anytime
soon. ( )itr kids are watching us
and li'-leniing to us. We had
some oI our kids in our dugout
a -me 1 our()1 gamlles saying,
"We ilo,t because they cheated."
I l ie', slIould nc er hear that out
d ( oir ninIiuths. That's not what
(h i, ;tl) attI. 1.ast Near, r we lost
e\xci .',liIe except one or two,
[biii, ()I; kids thought they won
them all. Ilic\ got the same tro-
ph\ u;s ,'CI\ one else at the end
l) tilc season! 'The parents were
all po',iti\c, and congenial.
!'lease let's change our attitudes
about thiis and finish the season
iin aI piiili\ e iiiote.
Melisa Noble
Starke


I-


threats and I hope to be able to explore the issue
over the summer months.
I spent most of Wednesday morning in the Select
Committee on Government Reorganization. We
had an interesting panel discussion regarding
health care services and when it is appropriate and
cost effective to have private providers involved
in service delivery. The committee looked at how
purchasing works, asked questions, and heard
testimony from experts. The two-hour meeting
flew by.
After lunch I was off to the education committee
meeting where we had a lengthy debate on HB
301 dealing with protecting youth athletes from
concussions and head injuries. An amendment was
adopted toallow notonly physicians and osteopathic
physicians, but also chiropractors, to return a youth
athlete who is suspected of sustaining a concussion
or head injury to practice or competition.
All day long, I awaited an email announcing
the schedule for budget conference. Finally, late
in the afternoon, the announcement was made
that conference between the House and the Senate
would not start until after the Easter break. This was
both good news and bad news. It was good news
because it meant I would be able to go home this
weekend, but bad news because it sets our schedule
back quite a bit. While the House is scheduled to
work two days
during Easter
week,theSenate
will be out of Danc
session for the
full eek. Glen Snow &
That night I
hadanenjoyable
evening at the
Republican American Le(

Dinner. We 7441 SR-21 N., K
had a time of Public Inv
fellowship and Call 473-6642


camaraderie and it meant no Chef Boyardee ravioli
for dinner! They played video clips of members
debating the budget from the prior week. It was
hilarious to hear so many members use the words
"tough", "difficult", and "hard" to describe the
budget process. It was suggested that we were in
need of a thesaurus. Leader Lopez-Cantera was
the worst offender by far, using these words seven
times in his debate.
The next morning I visited a local bookstore on
a mission to buy a thesaurus. It was great to see
the look on Leader Lopez-Cantera's face when
he found the thesaurus in his chair on the House
floor. Inside the cover, I wrote a note providing a
list of synonyrfis for the word "tough" and thanked
him for his sedulous work. It helps to have a sense
of humor in this process.
Thursday morning I had meetings with
representatives from credit unions and Take
Stock in Children. The Senate has $3.8 million
for Take Stock in Children, while the House has
$3 million. This, too, will be a conference issue.
The afternoon was spent on the House floor, about
four hours in all. The most controversial issues on
'second reading dealt with the court system. CS/
H.IR 7111 proposes a constitutional amendment to
expand the justices on the Florida Supreme Court
from seven to ten, with five justices permanently
assigned to a civil division and five justices
permanently assigned toacriminal
division. The joint resolution
expands the ability of each .
division of the Supreme Court to Cow l
consider appeals by removing the
jurisdictional prerequisite that an
express and direct conflict exist RE_
between the District Court of
Appeals or the Supreme Court on E \
the same question of flaw.
Friday morning I attended the WEE
FRI


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Appropriations committee to present HB 7157
dealing with Reemployment Services. I presented
a strike-all amendment that expanded the original
bill beyond repealing data collection and rule
making authority by the Department of Education
as it relates to reemployment services. The strile-all
amendment actually eliminated the Department's
regulatory role in this area. This is truly a "less
government" bill. The Department was requiring
the collection of data for which there was no
apparent purpose or use for the data. Eliminating
this regulation allows business owners to focus
resources on creating jobs.
There were 18 bills on the agenda and the
committee was scheduled to meet for 90 minutes
before session and three hours after session. I wvAs
truly blessed to be called to present my bill in the
first portion of the meeting, after waiting just over
an hour. Now we have four bills ready to be heard
on the House floor.
At 11:30 a.m., session was called to order. We
debated CS/HJR 7111 for two hours. It .'is
interesting to look at the history of Florida's
Supreme Court. From 1846 until 1851, the first
state Constitution created a Supreme Court bot
gave it no justices of its own. At that time, the
Supreme Court was simply a panel consisting of


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6B Telegraph, Times &S Monitor B Section Thursday, April 21, 2011


Verschaeve

claims medal at

weightlifting

state meet
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights High
School junior Nick Verschaeve
just missed out on earning a
medal at last year's state finals
in weightlifting with a seventh-
place finish.
Verschaeve had no trouble
earning a medal this year,
placing third in the 199-pound
class at the April 16 Florida
High School Athletic
Association Finals, which were
held in Kissimmee.
Keystone coach Lantz
Lowery said he knew
Verschaeve had a shot at
challenging for a state title.
Verschaeve had the fourth-best
total in the 199 class heading
into the state finals.
Verschaeve wound up
finishing with a 610-pound
total, with a bench press of 365
and a clean and jerk of 245.
Interlachen's Jared Makatura
won the class with a 640 total,
while Baker County's Jeremy
Wannamaker was runner-up
with a 635-pound total.
Lowery said what hurt
Verschaeve, who had the
highest total in the bench press
by 10 pounds, was a knee
injury that has been affecting
his performance in the clean
and jerk.
"If he was at full strength, he
had a chance to win it,"
Lowery said.
Fortunately, Verschaeve has
another year to try to win a
title, but Makatura and
Wannamaker will return next
year as well. Makatura is a
freshman, while Wannamaker
is a sophomore.
Two other lifters from
Keystone competed in John
McCormick and Joey Willis.
McCormick placed I11th in the
154 class with a 495 total (270
bench press, 225 'clean and
jerk), while Willis was 12"' in
the 119 class with a 350 total
(185, 165).
(Caz Fain ,of Blountstown
won the 154 class with a 575
total, while Joel Ensminger of
Arnold won the 119 class with
a 435 total.


Bradford's Brian Blackshear
competed in the 139 class, but
only compiled a successful lift
in the bench press (200).

Tigers win 3

district titles in

track and field
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Samantha Cook and Tiana
Sheffield each claimed one
championship and one runner-
up finish, while Bryan Holmes
earned one championship for
Union County at the District 3-
2A track and field meet on
April 15 in Yulee.
A total of five individuals
will represent Union County in
eight events at the Region I
meet, which will be, held
Thursday, April 21, at the
Bolles School in Jacksonville.
The top .four individuals and
relay teams at the district meet
earned the right to advance.
Cook had a distance of
37'9.5" to win the shot put,
bettering Santa Fe's Jalai
Jenkins by approximately 4
feet. Jenkins, though, won the
discus with a throw of 106'8",
while Cook was second with a
throw of 99'0".
Sheffield's championship
came in the 100m hurdles with
a time of 16.4 seconds. Santa
Fe's Akira Rembert was
second with a time of 18.5.
In the triple jump, Sheffield
took second to Baker County's
Chelsey Ruise with a jump of
34'6". Ruise had a jump of
35'6".
Holmes earned the lone title
for the Union boys' team,
winning the 100m with a time
of 10.8 seconds, which was
also the same time of runner-
up Trey Presley of Santa Fe.
Holmes will also compete in
the high jump at the regional
meet after placing third at the
district meet by clearing 5' 10".
Cole Temes secured a
regional berth by placing third
in the 1600m with a time of
5:09.1. -Girls' team member
Nancy Slocum will advance as
well after placing fourth in the
200m with a time of 28.4,
Slocum missed out on a
regional bid in the. 400m,
placing fifth, with a time of
1:04.2, while Sheffield just
missed qualifying in the long


Sears Store Manager Jo Clark and Store owner Steve Denmark


The Sears Hometown Store of
Starke, has been named a 2011
Sears Hometown Store Premier
Dealer. This annual award
recognizes Sears Hometown
Stores across the country that
consistently offer the greatest
customer service, outstanding-
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as well as exceptional
demonstrations of local
community involvement. In


January 2011, the Starke store
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"To be honored as a Premier
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for the community we strive to
serve everyday," said Steve
Denmark, owner and operator of


jump with a fifth-place jump
of 15'3".
Justin Tyson had fifth-place
finishes in the 100m (11.2) and
long jump (21'0").
Sheffield earned a sixth-
place finish in the 300m
hurdles (59.9), while Josh
Tyson placed eighth in the
100m (11.5). Holmes qualified
for the 200m finals with a time
of 22.95 in the preliminaries,
which was third best, but did
not post a result in the finals.. .
Other results for the boys'
team, which placed eighth in
the 10-team standings with a
score of 31, were: Temes in
the 800m (2:22.7), Josh Tyson
in the discus (86'9") and
Daquin Edwards in the discus
(83'8.5").
The girls' team placed fifth
in the 10-team standings with a
score of 52.
Santa Fe won the girls'
district championship as a
team with a score of 137.
Suwannee was the boys'
champ with a score of 142.

Schaul earns

regional track

bid for Keystone
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Emily Schaul earned the
only regional bid for the
Keystone Heights track and
field teams, which competed at
the District 5-2A meet on
April 14 at Matanzas High
School.
The top four individuals and
relay teams in each event
earned the right to compete at
the Region 2 meet, which will
be Thursday, April 21, at Lake
Highland Prep in Orlando.
Schaul placed fourth in the
3200m with a time of 13:33.7.
Keystone had a total of five
top-10 finishes-all posted by
girls' team members. The
4x800m relay team of Schaul,
Raquel Doty-O'Kelly,
Christina Brantley and Alexa
Goodwin placed sixth with a
time of 11:35.52, while
Brantley was seventh in the
800m with a time of 2:48.96.
Hanna Crane was eighth in the
long jump with a distance of
15'0.75" and ninth in the 300m
hurdles with a time of 54.31.
Other girls' results were:
Crane in the 100m (13.81),


the Sears Hometown Store in
Starke. "We could not have
earned this without the support
of our community, and we want
to thank our customers for
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year."
Only 20 percent of Sears
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Raychel Trimble in the 800m
(2:53.62), Julia Osteen in the
1600m (6:34.49), Goodwin in
the 1600m (6:49.99), Doty-
O'Kelly in the 3200m
(15:25.8), Brantley in the long
jump (13'8.5") and McKenzie
Northway in the long jump
(11 '1.25").
For the boys' team,
Raymond Trimble competed in
the 800m, posting a time of
3:01.5, while Tra'Von Thomas
ran a time of 11.9 in the 100m.
Jonathan .. Williams also
competed in the 100m,
finishing with a time of 13.21.
In the 200m, Williams had a
time of 27.66.

Dinkins, Merrill

earn district

titles for BHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Kenny Dinkins and Andy
Merrill won titles for Bradford,
which also earned seven
second-place finishes at the
District 3-2A track and field
meet, which was held April 15
in Yulee.
Eight individuals earned the
right to compete in nine events
at the Thursday, April 21,
Region 2 meet, which will be
hosted by the Bolles School in
Jacksonville. Bradford also
qualified three relay teams for
the meet.
The top four relay teams and
individuals in each event
earned the right to compete at
the regional meet.
Dinkins won the 400m with
a time of 49.1 seconds, edging
Santa Fe's Cecil Sams, who
had a time of 50.5. Merrill won
the 3200m with a time of
11:05.5, crossing the line
ahead of Baldwin's Micah
Drum, who had a time of
11:23.3.
Merrill earned one of
Bradford's second-place
finishes in the 1600m, which
he completed in 4:58. Fort
White's Matthew :Waddington
won the event with a time of
4:53.3.
Boys' team members
Diontre Jonas and James
Shannon were runners-up in
the 200m and discus,
respectively. Jonas finished his
dash in 23 seconds, while
Shannon had a throw of
119'8" in the discus. Santa
Fe's Cecil won the 200m with
a time of 22.8, while


Siv\annee's Keith ('ordle took
the discus with a throw of
123'5".
The boy s' 4x100m and
4x400mn relay teams each
placed second with times of
44.7 and 3:41.7. The 4>100
team consisted of Dinkins,
Cody Hill, Jonas and Isaiah
Jamison, while the 4x40.0 teamrn
consisted of Dl)aVonlre
Edmonds, Da'Quan lBlount,
Lyndell Hampton and Dinkins.
Santa Fe won the 4x l00m
with a time of 44.2', while
Suwannee won the 4x400m
with a time of 3:35.1.
Amanda Hall earned second-
place finishes for the girls'
team in the 1600m and 3200m
with times of 6:16 and 13:53.6.
Fort White's Sydni Jones won
both events with times of 5:44
and 13:40.
The boys' 4x800m relay
team-Merrill, Scotty Peirce,
Blount and Ecdmonds-placed
third with a time of 9:13, while


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Also earning regional berths
for the boys' team were Jonas
in the 100m (11.1), Jamison in
the 200m (23.8) and Peirce in'
the 3200m (11:28.7).
The boys' team, which
placed third in the team
standings with a score of 89,
got another top-10 finish from
Blount, who was seventh in the
400m with a time of 53.9.
Blount also competed in the
triple jump, finishing with a
distance of 36'2.5", while
Shannon competed in the shot
put, finishing with a distance
of 32'5.5".
Other performances for the
girls' team were: Luciera
Hamm in the 100m (13.79)
and 200m (29.93), Alexis
Graham in the 100m (14.09)
and 200m (30.78), Victoria
See DISTRICT page 11B


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Thursday, April 21, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section /75


SCrime & Punishment


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
Russel Hamilton Akins, 30,
of Lake Butler was arrested
April 12 by Union County
,.Sheriff's Office (UCSO) Capt.
H.M. Tomlinson on a warrant
for possession of more than 20
-grams of marijuana and
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana. Bond was
set at $2,500.
Johnnie Lee Alexander, 45.
of Lake Butler was arrested
April 18 by UCSO Deputy
Charles Townsend for grand
theft, driving while license is
suspended or revoked and
larceny. He was also charged
in relation to a warrant for an
additional count of larceny.
Eric Bernard Austin, 39, of
Green Cove Springs was
arrested April 13 by Bradford
'County Sheriff's Office
(BCSO) deputies for resisting
an officer without violence.
Bond was set at $1,000 and he
was released on bond April 14.
Adam Scott Berry, 32, of
Melrose wAs arrested April 17
S'by BCSO deputies for
possession of amphetamines
with intent to sell, possession
of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and retail theft.
Bond was set at $20,000 and
She remained in jail as of press
time.
IDevin Tyrone Brazell, 25, of
Starke was arrested April 12
by BCSO deputies for giving
false ownership information to
: a pawn dealer. He was released
on April 12. r
James Mathew Clark, 27, of
Starke was arrested April 16
by Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for two counts
of giving false ownership
information to;.a"pLawn dealer,
Sand one count of dealing in
stolen property. He was
released on April 17.
Willie James Clark, 65, of
. Lawtey was arrested April 16
by BCSO deputies for driving
while license *is suspended or
revoked. He was released on
: April 16.
Eric Lamark Cruger, 35, of
Starke was arrested April 15


InteC
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by BCSO deputies for
possession of cocaine. Bond
was set at $10,000 and he was
released on bond April 16.
Jessica Crump, 22, of
Keystone 'Heights was arrested
April 17 by Clay County
Sheriff's Office (CCSO)
deputies for DUI.
Tony E. Dove, 46, of
Maxville was arrested April 14
by BCSO deputies for
disorderly intoxication. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Cheryl Shambrea -Farr, 24,
of Waldo was arrested April
12 by BCSO deputies. for
larceny and criminal mischief
with property damage. She
was released on April 12.
Brandi Hall, 19, of Lawtey
was arrested April 17 by
CCSO deputies for shoplifting.
William Michael Hedrick,
30, of Lake Butler was arrested
April 14 by UCSO Deputy
Charles Townsend for
disorderly intoxication.
Willie Dave Houston, 51, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
18 by UCSO Deputy Brett
Handley for larceny,
aggravated assault, possession
of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession of
narcotic equipment. He was
also charged in relation to a
warrant for an additional count
of larceny.
Mark Christopher Jackson,
39, of Starke was arrested
April *15 by Hampton Police
Department (HPD) officers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released on bond April 15.
Timothy Lee Jackson, 52, of
Starke was arrested April 14
by 'BCSO deputies for
possession of narcotic
equipment. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he was released on
bond April 15.
Aimee Hodges Kite, 38, of
Starke was arrested April 15
by BCSO deputies for two
counts of violation of
probation for original felony
charges. She was released on
April 16.
Pierre Rene Lanier, 56, of
Lawtey was arrested April 14
by BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked and possession of
narcotic equipment. Bond was
set at $6,000 and he was


released on bond April 16.
Danielle Lawrence, 31, of
Lawtey was arrested April 15
by BCSO deputies for
fraudulent use of a credit card.
She was released on April 16.
Angela Christine Penska, 41,
of Starke was arrested April 14
by BCSO deputies' for two
counts of possession of
cocaine with intent to sell and
two counts of sale of cocaine.
She was released on April 15.
Eddie Postway Jr., 21, of
Starke was arrested April 11
by SPD officers for altering a
license plate validation sticker
and driving while license is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he was
*released on bond April 12.
Ty Rose, 21, of Keystone
Heights was arrested April 13
by CCSO deputies on warrants
for two counts of vioaltion of
probation for original felony
charges.
Clint Sweeting, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 14 by CCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended' or revoked and
contempt of court.
Ernest G. Tetstone, 66, of
Gainesville was arrested April
11 by SPD officers for
indecent public exposure.
Bond was set at, $5,000 and he
was released on bond April 18.
Steven Wayne Thornton, 32,
of Starke was arrested April 16
by SPD officers for possession
of cocaine, possession of
narcotic equipment and driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at
$20,000 and he was released
on bond April 17..
Christopher Michael Truett,
33, of Lake Butler was arrested
April 17 by BCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked-habitual.
Bond was set at $2,000 and he
was released on bond April 17.
Sherri Whidden, 47, of
Starke was arrested April 16
by BCSO deputies for DUI
and battery on a law
enforcement officer. Bond was
set at $10,000 and she was
released on bond April 16.

Brandon Woriax, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 12 by CCSO deputies for
burglary, burglary of a
structure and petit theft.


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all of the state's circuit judges.
The circuit judges were elected
by the Legislature, collectively
serving in the capacity of Jus-
tices of the Supreme Court.
Pursuant to an 1848 constitu-
tional amendment, in 1851 the
first justices were named to the
Supreme Colurt. These justices
were elected -by the Legislature
for the term of their "good be-
havior." In 1853 an amendment
provided for popular election of
justices for six-year terms. The
1861 Constitution provided for
the appointment of the justices
by the Governor, with the advice
and consent of the Senate, to
serve for six-year terms. The
1868 Constitution changed the
terms of justices to "life or dur-
ing good behavior," and the
1885 Constitution returned to
popular election of justices.
In 1902, an amendment al-
lowed the Legislature to in-
crease the Supreme Court mem-
bership from three to as many
six justices. Initially there were
six, but the 1911 Legislature
reduced the number of justices
to five. In 1923 the number was
again raised to six and continued
to be six until a 1940 constitu-
tional amendment increased the
size of the court to seven jus-
tices.
In 1956, three intermediate
appellate courts (district courts.
of appeal) were created to ease
the workload of the Supreme
Court. A fourth district court of
appeal was added in 1965, and a
fifth was added in 1979.
In FY 1979-80, there were 39
judges for the district courts of
appeal, 302 circuit court judges
and 198 county court judges. In
FY 2010-2011, there were 61
judges for the district courts of
appeal, 599 circuit court judges


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and 322 county court judges.
The size of the Supreme Court
has not changed in those 31
years, while the number of
judges creating possibly appeal-
able orders and judgments has
nearly doubled.
CS/HJR 7111 passed on a
vote of 79 to 38. If passed by the
Senate with a three-fifths vote,
this measure will appear on the
November 2012 ballot.
House Bill 13 dealing with
septic tank inspections was on
the special order calendar for
third reading. Under current law,
all onsite sewage systems must
undergo an inspection by the
Department of Health once
every five years, starting July 1,
2011. The evaluation must in-
clude a tank and drain field
evaluation, a written assessment
of the condition of the system,
and, if necessary, a disclosure
statement.
HB 13 amends the current law
to remove language that directs
the Department of Health to
create and administer the state-
wide septic tank evaluation pro-
gram and eliminates procedures
and criteria for the evaluation
program. The bill passed 110 to
3.
After four hours of debate, the
Florida House had completed its
work for the week and I began
my journey home.
It is an honor to serve you.
Janet Adkins
Florida Representative


CCSO sets
safety
checkpoint
The Clay County Shpriff's
Office Traffic Unit will
conduct a traffic safety
checkpoint this Friday and
Saturday, April 22-23, in the
2300 block of Blanding
Boulevard in Middleburg. The
.checkpoint will begin at 11
p.m. on Friday and conclude at
3 a.m. on Saturday.
CCSO Special Operations
Capt. Ronnie Gann said he is
especially proud of a recent
recognition given to the CCSO
Traffic Unit by Mothers
Against Drunk Driving
(MADD) for the unit's
outstanding dedication to
sobriety checkpoints. The unit
held eight checkpoints in 2010.
He said the number of traffic
crash fatalities in Clay County
declined in 2010-there were
14 in 2010 and 16 in 2009.


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8f- Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section Thursday, April 21, 2011


hi Loving Memory of
Miriam McCall Tyson
Oct. 2, 1922-April 24, 2001
Gone but never forgotten.
Ten years later, we're
missing you and holding
on -to those precious
miemories.
Love,
Your children, grands
and great-grands



In Memory of
_Owen James Phillips
April 23, 1994
Seventeen years have
come and gone like a
blink of an eye. It seems
like only yesterday, you.
were laughing and
making memories with us.
Your laughter, jokes, and
nicknames for everyone
are still remembered
today as they were the
day God called you home.
The grandchildren and
great-grandchild that did
not have the privilege of
meeting you, know you
through us.
You would be so proud of
the accomplishments that
your children,
grandchildren and great-
grandchild have made or
are in the process of
making.
We miss your smile,
wisdom, humor, and most
of all, your love.
We have your loving
remembrances that
always shine through the
pains of our nights.
Your wife, children,
grandchildren and great-
grandchild



Words cannot express the
gratitude I feel. Your .
prayers and words of
comfort will always be
remembered. The acts of
kindness and compassion
during the loss of Paul
have been heartwarming
and appreciated. My
family and I would like to
extend special thanks to
the United States Navy,
Chaplain Williams, Lt.
Michael Fahnestock, the
Navy chiefs (Paul's
friends) that accompanied
Paul home, NATO/
SHAPE Belgium, Helen
andDewitt Hersey,
Pastor and Mrs. Ken
Herring, Becky Frisbee
for the beautiful music
provided, members of
Freedom Baptist Church
for all the special
;attention, food and love
givgn to our family, Kelly
and Joe of Jones
Gillagher Funeral Home
mand our great community
of Keystone Heights.
Rose Rewak and family


I


Obituaries


Willie Bright
LAWTEY-Willie Lloyd Bright,
66, of Lawtey, died on Saturday,
April 16, 2011. He- had been
battling lung disease and was
awaiting a lung transplant. Mr.
Bright was the son of the late
Daniel and Gussie Bright.
He was a U.S. Army veteran.
He worked as a chief electrician
for Progress Energy for more than
25 years, was the mayor pro-tern
for II of his 19 years on the
Deland City Commission, and was
a member of the Deland Rotary
Club.
Mr. Bright was a deacon at
New Destiny Community Church
in Deland. He is survived by: his
wife, Cynthia; two sons, Elgia and
Trevis; and one daughter, Nicole,
all of Volusia County; his sisters,
Mary B. Palmer of Palatka,
Patricia B. Lovell of Crescent
City, Ophelia B. Hines of Starke,
Gwen B. Baker of Lawtey, and
Laura B. Ellis and Dephrin
Jackson, both of Daytona Beach;
and ten grandchildren.
Services for Mr. Bright will be
at 11 a.m. on Saturday, April 23,
at Stetson Baptist Church, 1025
W. Minnesota Avenue in Deland.
The family will receive friends
from 5-7 p.m. on Friday, April 22,
at New Destiny Community
Church, 770 Greens Dairy Road in
Deland. Repast will be held at
Wayne G. Sanborn Activities
Center, 751 S. Alabama Ave.,
Deland, FL 32724. Services are
entrusted to Unity Funeral Hpme.

Clara Cribbs
STARKE-Clara Elizabeth
Cribbs, 84, of Starke, died at her
home on Wednesday, April 13,
2011, following an extended
illness. Mrs. Cribbs was born in
Jacksonville on Sept. 27, 1926, to
the late George S. and Pearl S.
Roberts Long. She had been a
resident of Starke for over 20
years and was a homemaker.
Mrs. Cribbs was preceded in
death by: her husband, Brandon T.
Cribbs Sr.; her children, Alton,
C.D., and Brandon T. Cribbs Jr,;
grandchildren, Melvin Cribbs Jr.;
and great-grandchildren, Allie
Barger and Victoria Loiacano. She
is survived by: her children,
George H. Cribbs Sr. of
Covington, Ga., Liz Loiacano of
Starke, Helen Jones of Lake City,
Melvin Cribbs Sr. of Orange Park,
Victor Cribbs, Dorinda Motes and
Joan Perez, all of Starke, Diane
Jones of Mansfield, Ga., and Ann
Cribbs of Archer; her sister, Lois
Moody of Green Cove Springs; 28
grandchildren; 44 great-
grandchildren and three great-
great-grandchildren.
A graveside service was held on
April 18 at Crosby Lake Cemetery
with the Rev. Jason Cain
officiating. In lieu of flowers, the
family is requesting contributions
to be made to Haven Hospice,
4200 NW 90"h Blvd., Gainesville,
FL 32606. Arrangements are by
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke.

Gloria Glines
JACKSONVILLE-Gloria
Elizabeth Johns Glines, 89, of
Jacksonville, died Saturday, April
16, 2011, at Westminster Woods
Assisted Living Facility. Mrs.
Glines was born on Sept. 19,
1921, in Starke to the late Everett
Markley and Thelma Elizabeth
Griffin Johns and moved to
Jacksonville in 1937 from Starke.
She retired from the Duval
County Health Department and
was a member of Swiss Cove
Christian Baptist Church. She was



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preceded in death by her husband,
Rankin Summers Glines. She is
survived by several cousins.
A viewing will be held on
Thursday, April 21, from 12-1
p.m. with a.graveside service at 1
p.m. in Crosby Lake Cemetery.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke. Online condolences may
be left at
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.

Clarice Jarosz
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Clarice Jarosz, 87, of Keystone
Heights, passed away on Monday,
April 18, 2011, at the St.
Vincent's Medical Center. Mrs.
Jarosz was born in Jacksonville on
Feb. 19, 1924, to the late Paul and
Courtney Williams Howard and
was a homemaker. She has been a
resident of Keystone Heights since
1970, and a member of the
Keystone Heights First Baptist
Church.
Mrs. Jarosz was preceded in
death by: her husband Paul Jarosz
Sr.; a son, Paul Jarosz Jr.; and.two
brothers, Paul Howard and Ray
.Padgett. Her survivors are: her
children, Kathy (Jesse) Hall of
Macclenny, Carol (John),Winn of
Lake Butler, and David (Ellen)
Jarosz; and Michael (Kathy)
Jarosz, all of Keystone Heights;
her sister, Shirley Padgett of
Macclenny; a daughter-in-law,
Rosie Jarosz of Keystone Heights,
and sister-in-law, Marilouis
Howard of Jacksonville; nine
grandchildren and ten great-
grandchildren.
A viewing for Mrs. Jarosz will
be on Thursday, April 21,
beginning at 10 a.m. in the
Keystone Heights First Baptist
Church. Funeral services will
follow at 11 a.m. with Pastor Jim
Prose officiating. Burial will be at
the Keystone Heights Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.
PAID OBITUARY

Freddie Land
LAKE BUTLER-Freddie Land,
67, of Lake Butler, died on
Sunday, April 17, 2011, after an
apparent heart attack. He was born
in Panama City, and had lived in
Lake Butler for the last 41 years.
He was the son of the late Troy
Land and Elma Bush Land. He
was a heavy equipment operator.
He was of the Methodist faith.
Mr. Land is survived by: his
wife of 46 years, Myra Thomas
Land; two daughters, Becky Land
(Freddie) Redding of Lake Butler
and Lisa Coleen (Mark) Padgett of
Keystone Heights; four
grandchildren and one great-
grandson. "
Funeral services were held on
April 20 in the Chapel of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler with
the Rev. Terry Elixson officiating.
Burial will be at a later date under
the care of Archer Funeral Home
of Lake Butler.

Clara Liggett
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Clara
Pauline Liggett, 88, of Keystone
Heights, formerly of Middle Road,
Marlboro, Va., died Tuesday,
April 12, 2011, at the Shands UF
Hospital in Gainesville. Mrs.
Liggett was born on Oct. 22, 1922, .
at home in Marlboro, Va., to the
late John Franklin and Clara
Mertyn Clowser Kline. Mrs.
Liggett retired from nursing at
Winchester Memorial Hospital.
She was the pianist for Cedar
Creek Presbyterian Church until
moving to Florida and becoming a


\Cub Cadat:


days
acm sxz-


"Y-


member of Hope Baptist Church.
She was married to Warden
Liggett who preceded her in death
in 1970. Surviving are: her
nieces, Lana Sue Kline Russell of
Keystone Heights, Linda Kline
Slaymaker of Alexandria, Va., and
Lauren Kline Nelms of Ocala.
The family received friends at
the Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
on April 15. A graveside service
was held on April 18 at 2 p.m. at
the Mount Hebron Cemetery in
Winchester, Va. Local
arrangements are under the care of
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
PAID OBITUARY


Sylvia Macheda
"Pretty Woman"


Sylvia Macheda
JACKSONVILLE-Sylvia
Norton Macheda, 66, of
Jacksonville, died Friday, April
15, 2011, following a lengthy
illness. She was born on Sept. 16,
1944, in Jacksonville, the daughter
of Emmett Norton and Edna
Hodges Norton. She was raised at
Kingsley Lake and was a former
member of Kingsley Lake Baptist
Church.
Mrs. Macheda dedicated herself
to the care of others through her
many years of work as a registered
nurse and employment with the
Baptist Health Systenm.
She will be deeply missed by:
her loving husband of 44 years,
Richard J. Macheda; her
daughters, 'Leah Marie (Dwayne)
Ventresco, and Jennifer Lynn
(Jason) Sweat; her five
grandchildren, Michael, Brandon,
Kiersten, J.T. and Cierra; her
mother, Edna Norton; sisters,
Carolyn and Sarah; her brother,
Maxic (Barbara); and dear friends,
Maude Thomas and Fettie
Blackwell .and many other loving


family members and friends.
Funeral services were held on
April 20, at her church, Faith
Memorial Baptist Church, with
Pastor Bob Anderson officiating.
Interment followed at Jacksonville
Memory Gardens. In lieu of
flowers, the family asks for


donations to be made to
Community Hospice of Northeast
Florida, 4266 Sunbeam Rd.,
Jacksonville, FL 32257. Please
sign the online guestbook at
www.jacksonvillememorygardens.
com.
PAID OBITUARY


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Gjnrc.-.' illc (4 miles N of Hwy Patrol Station)


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


pI


banquett Hall Driving Range
Affordable Golf
Excellent Driving Range David
;Pro Shop Gift Certificates
:Golf Lesson by Appointment de
!Professionally Run Tournaments
;Home of the Strawberry Invitational
Memberships Available .


5~A


A Musical Drama


presented by the combined sounds

of First Baptist and
Lake Hill Church Choirs


The performances are scheduled for

Friday and Saturday

April 22nd and 23rd at 7:00 pm


Come join us in the
Sanctuary of First Baptist Church
for both performances


550 E. Walker Drive on SR-100
Keystone Heights, FL

For more informationn call 352-473-7201


BTHOMPSON'SETEPRSE


R'








Thursday, April 21, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B


Obituaries


Esther Moore
STARKE-Esther Kirkland
Moore, 89, a longtime resident of
Starke, died Sunday, April 17,
2011. She was born on August 25,
1921, in Waycross, Ga., the
daughter of the late Joseph T. and
Allie Mae Dell Kirkland.
She retired as a lab technician
from Macclenny State Hospital.
She -was a member of the
Sampson City Church of God and
the Ladies Hospital Auxiliary of
Starke.
' 'Mr. 'Moore was preceded in
death by: her husbands, H.D.
Starling and Nelson Moore; and
her daughter, Allie Mae Murphy.
She is survived by: three
daughters, Clara H. Davis of
Wildwood, Mary E. Crawford of
Hampton Oaks, and Sylvia Bibler
of Bastic, N.C.; sisters, Martha
Farina of California, Rachel
Townsend of Lake City and
Lovetta Dykes of Michigan; a
brother, Samuel Kirkland of
Alpha, Ga.; ten grandchildren, 1,
great-grandchildren and two great-
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
April 20 with the Rev. Gene Bass
officiating., Burial followed in
Kingsley Lake Cemetery.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral 'Home of
Starke.


Mary Peeples
STARKE-Mary Esta Wood
Peeples, 82, of Starke died at her
home on Thursday, April 14,
2011. Mrs. Peeples was born in
Stewart, Miss., on April 21, 1928,
to the late Jim and Thelma Herard
Wood, and has been a resident of
Starke since 1955.
Prior to her retirement, she
worked for Sunland Training
Center in Gainesville and was a
member of the Rock Primitive
Baptist Church in Graham.
She was preceded in death by:
her brother, William Wood; and a
sister, Pauline Lott. She is
survived by: her children, Sherri
Caulk and Mike Peeples, both of.
Hampton, and Fred Peeples of
Keystone Heights; 17
grandchildren and 19 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
April 18 in the Rock Primitive
Baptist Church. Burial followed at
the Rock Primitive Baptist Church
Cemetery. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Starke. Online
condolences may be left at
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.


Dorothy Sanford


William Newham
STARKE-William 'Paw Paw"
Lee Newham Jr., 61, of Starke,
died on Saturday, April 2, 2011, at
Shands Starke. Mr. Newham was
born in Orlando on Dec. 14, 1949,
to the late William Lee Newham
Sr., and Ruby Lou Shoemaker
Hersey. He had been a lifelong
resident of Bradford County.
He was a bridge builder for
many years and was a member of
the National Rifleman
Association, Becky Reddish
Scholarship Foundation, the
Humane Society and RJE. He was
preceded in .death by: his father,
William Lee Newham Sr.; his
mother, Ruby Lou Shoemaker; his
stepfather, Clyde Hersey; his
sisters, Denise Hersey Norman
and Rebecca "Becky" Reddish;
and his grandson, Kenneth Dion
Travis Jr.
He is survived by: his children,
William Lee Newham III and
Diane Newham, both of Starke;
his brothers, David Newham,
Wayne Jones and Jerry Jones; his
stepbrothers, Donald, Dewitt,
Doley, Albert, Lancen, John
Wayne, and Dewight Hersey; his
stepsister, Margarette Brannon;
and a granotdaughter.
Memorial services will be held
at a later date. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to the
funeral home to help with
expenses. Arrangements are under
the care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Services of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.
com to sign the family's guest
'book.


Dorothy Sanford
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Dorothy Marie Sanford, age 65, of
Keystone Heights, passed away on
Friday, April 15, 2011, at her
home. Marie was born in Starke
on November 26, 1945, to the late
Marion Clay Lizenbee and
Dorothy Lee Lizenbee. She was a
truck driver for many years and
was owner of Sanford and Son
Auto Body in Keystone Heights.
For the past five years, Marie was
a homemakerwhelping to raise her
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by: her granddaughter,
Corria Sanford; and her brother,
Richard Wayne Linzenbee.
She is survived by: her
husband, Jack Sanford of
Keystone Heights; a son, Rick
Sanford Sr. of Keystone Heights;
her sisters, Shirley Spencer and
Marilyn Forsyth; her brother,
Marion Lizenbee; and her seven
grandchildren, Christina Welch,
Shelia Hamilton, Kim Sanford,
Kandice Sanford, Kayla Sanford,
Amber Sanford, and Ricky
Sanford Jr.
Funeral Services will be held on
Saturday, April 23, at 11 a.m. at
Archie Tanner Funeral Services
Chapel with Pastor Clyde Reid
officiating. Interment will follow
at Santa Fe Cemetery. The family
will receive friends on Friday,
April 22, from 6-8 p.m. at the
funeral home. Arrangements are
under the care and direction of
Archie Tanner Funeral Services of
Starke. Visit www.archietanner
funeralservices.com to :sign the
family's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


Ceremony set

May 30 for LB

Memorial Day
The Union County Memorial
Day ceremony has been set for
Monday, May 30, at the Union
County veterans' monument at
325 W. Main St. in Lake Butler.
It will begin at 10 a.m. and the
guest speaker will be Lt. Col.
Richard E. Bittner, from the
Florida National Guard
inspector general's office in St.
Augustine.
Mark your calendars and plan
to attend this tribute to
American men arid women in
uniform who have given the
ultimate sacrifice to preserve our
freedoms.
The Lake Butler Masonic
Lodge will be open at 9 a.m. for
coffee, doughnuts and bathroom
facilities prior to the ceremony.


Law
enforcement

memorial set

May 5
The annual Bradford-Union
Law Enforcement Memorial
Service will be held on
Thursday, May 5, at 6 p.m. at
the Reception and Medical
Center training facility on C.R.
231 in Lake Butler (7765 South
C.R. 231).
For more information, please
contact Christina Crews at
RMC, 386-496-6801.


Turf technology

scholarships

available
UCHS students can apply for
15 $2,000 scholarships to
Florida Gateway College in
Lake City.
The scholarship is for students
who wish to enter the following
programs: golf course
operations, landscape
technology and turf equipment
technology. The first 15 students
who meet all the requirements
on the application will be
awarded a $2,000 scholarship,
$1,000 for fall semester fees and
$1,000 for spring semester fees.
Applications can be picked up
in the guidance office at UCHS.
Talk to Ms. Sirmans in the
guidance office for more
information.


SHINE in need

of counselors to

area elderly
Do you have 16 hours a
month to help seniors in your
community? SHINE (Serving
Health Insurance Needs of
Elders) needs volunteers in
Bradford County and the
surrounding areas.
SHINE volunteers offer
counseling on Medicare,
Medicaid, prescription drug
assistance, supplemental
insurance and mdre.
SHINE is a statewide
volunteer-based program that
is funded through a grant from


the Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services,
administered by the Florida
Department of Elder Affairs
and operated in partnership
with the state's Area Agencies
on Aging, which in this area is
Elder Options.
SHINE is dedicated to
providing free and unbiased
information and counseling
through a dedicated network of
volunteers, empowering
Florida seniors, their families
and caregiVers to make
informed healthcare choices.
For additional information
or to request a SHINE
volunteer application packet,
call 800-963-5337.


Clay Electric

does not solicit

its customers for

energy surveys
Residents of Northeast Florida
have been complaining to local
law enforcement agencies about
telephone solicitations that offer
free energy surveys.
The solicitations attempt to
set up an appointment for a
representative to visit the home
and complete a survey. They


.a ^

(4
(


claim the homeowner may .be
eligible for federal stimulus
money of more than $3,000.
Homeowners report that they've
received repeated calls from
companies offering the energy
surveys, and some say the calls
have become harassing in
nature.
Clay Electric Cooperative
wants its members to know that
it does not solicit energy surveys
over the phone. Clay Electric
offers free energy audits to help
members better understand how
they're using energy and how
they can lower their monthly
poAr consumption.
"In the past several months
some members of Clay Electric
have received calls from various
companies representing
themselves as an energy
consulting firm that's
conducting free energy analysis
for homes," said Sherman
Phillips, manager of the
cooperative's Energy Services
Division.
"The caller may claim they
can provide the homeowner with
energy savings as high as 30 to
50 percent if the homeowner
uses their products. They further
state the energy analysis is free
and the person needs to schedule


an appointment immediately,'"
Phillips said.
Phillips added that Clay
Electric doesn't endorse any;
company that offers energy
surveys.
"Clay Electric offers' free
energy analysis for
homeowners; however, we DO
NOT solicit appointments by
calling our members. We
publicize our programs via bill
inserts, articles in our Kilowatt.
newsletter, and on our website
(clayelectric.com)."
In a recent news release, the
Clay County Sheriffs Office
announced that it was receiving
calls from residents who were:
complaining about the energy
survey solicitations. The
sheriffs office encourages
residents to be vigilant when
dealing with any phone
solicitations and to avoid
releasing personal information.
The sheriffs office said the.
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services' website is
the contact point for Do Not
Call List registration and for
consumer complaints in general.
The sheriffs office encourages
residents to visit
www.800helpfla.com/nosales.ht'
ml for details.


Other Heart Attack Symptoms to Watch Out For:
Chest pain, discomfort, pressure or squeezing, like there's a ton of weight on
you Shortness of breath Nausea Light-headedness or sudden dizziness
* Unusual upper body pain, or discomfort in one or both arms, back, shoulder,
neck., law or upper part of the stomach Breaking out in a cold sweat

If you experience any one of these symptoms, don't make -'.
excuses for them. Make the Call. Don't Miss a Beat.

To learn more, visit WomernsHealth.govw-eartAttack rKE T E CALL


Classified Ads -


1904) 964-6305

(3521473-2210

(3861496-2261


Where one call

S does it all/


*1 ____-


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay


Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!


Notice
Vehicles Accessories
Motor Vehicles
RV's & Campers
Boats
Land for Sale
Real Estate Out of Area
Commercial Property
Rent, Lease, Sale
Homes for Sale
Mobile Homes for Sale
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


Love Lines
Business Opportunity
Help Wanted
Investment Opportunity
Hunting Land for Rent
Rentl.to Own-"
Food Supplements
Self Storage
Sporting Goods
Farm Equipment
Computers & Computer
Accessories


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with


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


ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE
Deadline is Tuesday
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 advertisingin 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 parents 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,
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
NICE 2000 FORD F-150
truck, regular cab, stick
shift, bench seat, cold air.
$500 down with approved


credit or $4,700 cash. See
at Magnolia Hotel. Call
904-364-9022.
2000 GMC BOX TRUCK,
runs good can be seen
at Office Shop, 110 W
Call St. $2,999. Call 904-
364-9022.
2001 FORD EXPEDITION,
runs good, can be fi-
nanced with approved
credit. $5,995. Call 904-
364-9022.
FOR SALE 1998 LINCOLN
TOWN -CAR. Call 904-
364-9022 OR 904-964-
6305.
2004 LINCOLN SIGNA-
TURE, 21,000 miles. Ex-
cellent condition. $14,000.
Call 904-964-5748.
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
445-3909.

BUICK CENTURY 2002,
$7,525 OBO. 95,000
miles. Call 352-468-2177
leave message.
2002 SANOMA, 2 door,
auto. $4,000, call 904-
964-4355.
1984 CAPRICE, in excel-
lent condition, immacu-
late interior. All new A/C,
runs excellent. Must sell
$3,000, OBO must see.
Call Joe at 305-747-
5335
1985 CADILLAC ELDO-
RADO In excellent con-
dition. New tires-GPS,
flawless interior silver with
blue leather. Beautiful car
$3,500OBO Must sell, no
disappointments Call Joe
at 305-747-5335


43
RV's and
Campers
1206 JAYCO FOLD DOWN
1995. Excellent condition,
new tires, gas stove, re-
frigerator. Sleeps 5, king
and queen beds. $2,500.
352-475-5804.
44
Boats and
ATV's
KEY WEST 2000, 80HP
YAMAHA 2001. $8,525.
OBO. Call 352-468-2177,
leave message.
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
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
LOTS FOR SALE Owner
financing Starting price
$4,200 and up Lots
105x105 up to 1 acre.
Bradford, Union area
352-485-1532 or 352-
745-1511
47'
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE 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
SALE OR LEASE 3 Br.
2BA. 1,402 sq ft. Home
at 7556 Bay St. Keystone
Heights Stove, Refrigera-
tor, Dishwasher, Central
Heat & Air, Alarm Sys-
tem Fireplace and Ceiling
fans. Recently remod-
eled $3,000, deposit.
Lease payment $695/
mo Service animals only
Heritage-investments@
comcast net or call 904-
807-7541.


49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
NEW 2011 DOUBLEWIDE
3BR/2BA, delivered and
set-up only $29,995.13th
Street Home Sales. Call
386-418-0438.
USED 2011 28 X 80 4BR/
2BA FLEETWOOD, only
$37,995 Set up and deliv-
ered Call 386-418-0424,
13th Street Home Sales,
Alachua
USED 1998 REDMAN TRI-
PLE WIDE. Del & setup
only $36,995 13th Street
Home Sales, call at 386-
418-0224. Alachua


SUPER CLEAN, 14x60 2BR/
2BA. All new appliances,
all new kitchen cabinets.
Deliver and setup, only
$10,995. Call 386-418-
0424, 13th Street Home
Sales, Alachua.
LARGEST SELECTION OF
New & Used Homes. 13th
Street Homes, Alaucha.
Call 386-418-0424.
NEW 3/BR/2BA SKYLINE
32x64. 2x6 side walls, up
grade insulation, deluxe
appliance package, whirl-
pool tub. Delivery & setup,
only $59,995. 13th Street
Home Sales, Alachua,
ALMOST NEW 4 BR/26A.
Only $334/mo. Call 904-
783-4619.
MOTHER-IN-LAW APT.
plus, top quality Double-
wide, fenced big yard with
3 double gates (big truck,
boat, camper?) Keystone
Heights schools, $44K.
Trade in old singlewide
for down payment.
352-473-5745.


50
Rent
MOBILE HOME 1 ACRE
2BR/1BA, 6860 NW 204,
Ter. Starke. Q02-897-8624 ,
or 904-964-3594.
FOR RENT 2BR Apart-,.
ment downto2A Starke-,
all utilities included. $650
-per month. Call Joan at
904-964-4303.
Call 386-418-0424.
NEVER BEFORE TITLED
Factory Warranties Apply.
3BR/2BA. Will move for,
free. Only $36,900. Call
904-783-4619.
USED DOUBLE, will move
for free, only $14.900
904-783-4619.
DOLLAR & a DEED. Can
get you a 3BR/2BA 2011
model for only $360/mot;
Call 904-783-4619.
PALM HARBOR 32 X 80
4BR/2BA, only $475 per
month. Call 904-783-
4619.
ALMOST NEW 4 BR/2BA.
Will deliver free. Only
$34,900. Call 904-783-
4619.


THIS IS WHAT A HEART ATTACK FEELS LIKE TO A WOMAN.

(UNUSUAL FATIGUE)


'Il


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display" Tuesday, 12:00 noon
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE



t64-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with lthe
newspaper. A $3.IlX service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handllne. All ads
placed by phone ae read back t, the advertiser at the ime of placemen. However. he classified sta'f
annoo be held responsible lor mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
e night it correctly classify and edit all copy or tit) reject or cancel any advertisements at any imne. Only
'dard abbrevations will be accepted.


REDUCED TO

$119,900
3BR/2BA HOME WIPOOL IN BROKER
on 2 comer lots, privacy fenced w/large work/-
storage shed. Motivated seller...
Carol Merchant', Agent
850-508-2100
.JS Brokerage LLC
Licensed Florida Real Estate Broker
"USDA Approved 100% Financing for qualified buyers'


a


If-


-







Telegraph, Times 8& Monitor B Section Thursday, April 21, 2011


Classified Ads -


(904) 964-6305

1352) 473-2210

(386) 496-2261


Where one call

does it a/ll


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
Gall 352-468-1323
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE' 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. Call 386-
496-8111.
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/
mp., first, last & security
deposit required. Call
352-745-1189 or 904-
964-8431.
NEAR LAKE BUTLER, small
3BR/1 BAsinglewide. After
4pm call 386-496-2599.
NEWLY REMODELED
TRAILER, 3BR/2BA, CH/
A, new kitchen, carpet,
etc. Mini blinds through-
out, wood deck, quiet
area, nice yard, $500 per
month + deposit 10997
SE 49th Ave., Starke.
Senior discount Call 904-
571-6561 or 352-468-
1093.
BIG LAKE SANTA FE APT.,
ATTRACTIVE ROOMS,
furnished, clean, no
smoking, service animals
only, plus 1 year lease,
includes utilities and trash
pick-up. First, last security
deposit. $735/mo. 352-
475-5832.
3BR/2BA SW IN LAKE BUT-
LER. Near RMC W/U. No
smoking, service animals
only. $550 per month,
$350 security deposit.
References required. Call
3868:496-2288.
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDEb
$670/mo, on small lake,
fenced yard, near McRae
Elem. school. Call Randy
Cory at Lakeside Reality,
352-215-2121.
STAKE, APARTMENT,
1BR bathroom with
tub/shower, large living
room, CH/A kitchen/ap-
pliances, washer/dryer,
window coverings, lovely
enclosed porch, newly
painted, immaculate, on
2nd floor. There is also
a small second bedroom -
that can be, infant room,
-playroom, or office. Year
lease, $435/mo. first, last
arnd security. Dixon Rent-
alp 352-588-0013 for ap-
pfi ation and background
check approval.


BRADFORD

LAWN CARE
Licensed & Insured
FREE ESTIMATES
Commercial &
"Residential
Dallas Varnadore

904-364-8135
djvarnadore@yahoo.com


Southern Villas of
SStarke Apts.
? $199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central adc
he'at, on-site lai:ndry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on..SR-16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
90,4-964-7295: TDD/TTY
713. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352-
475-6260,
3BR/2BA DWMH, CH/A,
between Lake Butler &
Railford $700/mo. $300
deposit. Call 904-305-
8287 or 904-284-9223.
MOVE- IN SPECIAL 2BR/
1 BA mobile home. First
2 months $380/mo., then
$430/mo. Graham. No
smoking, service animals
only. Call 352-318-3952,
leave message, will re-
turn call.
2BR/2BA MH, CH/A, NICE
location, nice home. $575/
mo. First months rent plus
deposit. 352-745-1189 or
904-964-8431.
UNION COUNTY 3BR/2BA
mobile home with washer
& dryer. Ready for move-
in. Secluded area on CR
239. Call 386-496-1058
leave message or call
386-266-3342.
STARKE;teally nice 2BR/
1BA house, new carpet,
fresh paint, Move in ready.
1-800-366-3419.
2BR/1BA MH ON ACRE-
AGE. W/D, central air/gas
heat, shed, freshly pained,
new carpet. $750/mo.,
first, last and deposit. Call
386-523-5091.
LAKE RENTAL $475,
2B/1.5BA on Bolt Lake,
Keystone Heights. 3511.
screened patio. $475
deposit. 386-867-1948.
MELROSE AREA, 1 BA/1 BA,
remodeled home. Screen
porch, large fenced yard,
pets ok. $450/mo. First,
last Call 352-316-6696.
COME TO THE QUITE
COUNTRY. Cute 2BR/
2BA Mobile home. Screen
porch, pole barn, shed, .
large fenced yard.1 1/2
miles off CR 18. $650/mo.
first, & security deposit.
352-871-1506.
S.THOMPSON ST. near
downtown, 1BR/1BA.
$350/mo. plus utilities
and deposit. 2BR/2BA
$500/mo plus utilities and
deposit. Please call Mr.
Corbin at 904-562-0099.


3BR/2BA SWMH NEAR
UCI & FSP, Lawn care
included. $550/mo. plus
$500 deposit. Call 904-
964-8025.
HOUSE FOR RENT In good
condition, for more infor-
mation call 904-964-5006
or 904-422-8959.
HOUSE 3BR/1.5BA $700/
mo. plus $700 security.
Service animals only. Call
904-964-9719.
2BR/1BA SINGLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME. 1/4 'ile
from Railford post office
& Dollar General, $500/
mo. Call 386-431-1917
or 904-966-1396.

52
Animals and
Pets
MINIATURE PINCHER
PUPPIES, CKC Reg.,
health cert. both parents
on premises. Smart, loyal.
loving breed. Easy groom-
ing (short coats). $350
Call 352-213-1341.
53A
Yard Sales
MILTI-FAMILY/TEAM Ga-
rage Sale. Saturday, 9a-
12p. Old Armory/Rec.
center, 509 N Temple Ave,
All types of items.
55
Wanted
IN HOME CARE GIVER
wanted part time. 7:30a
to 5:30p, with one hour
unpaid lunch break. Take
care of elderly gentleman,
Starke area. Criminal His-
tory, background check
required. CNA and/or 2
years experience Working
with elderly or disabled
clients. Must be flexible in
hours worked, week day
hours as well as week-
end work. Must submit
resume and references by -
email to: deborahc44@
gmail.com or fax to 1-800-
504-4137. Phone contact
number is 1-941-531-
4259 leave voicemail.
CASH FOR JUNK cars $200
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


*Carpentry
*Home Repair
* Presstu Washing
*OddJobs
*YardWork
*Garden Roto-ITing
* Liensed & Inured


*BushHog Mowing
*Itre TiHmming& Removal
-SiteCleanUp
*Trash Removal
* Pine Bark& Cypress Mulch
*Fhrewood ForSale
*Freesnimates


Owner: Kerry Whitford
e. ,iiIiD


BRADFORD SQUARE

APARTMENTS
I w


Whsein asApatmns


"WINTER SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

Only 1659 mth.
2/2 $619 mth. 4/2 $729 mth.
C:IiihCS 7 f I .;J f


I


u 0 zElln6itAvlb01



Se l;iyDeoi'19,:thaeae rdt


KEYSONEVILLAGE APARTMENTS
[KEYSTOke a Lokat usc Now!~ I


Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
F* ull carpeting and vinyl flooring
Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living
Convenient laundry facilities


418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
(Next to the Golf Course)
'Handicapped C im in and see is or call is at 352 473-3682
EQUAL HOUSING,
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNIT
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.



I Want to reach people?


57
For Sale
TOOLS,FOR HEAVY
EQUIPMENT, of all kinds
904-964-4355.
ANTIQUE OAK UPRIGHT
PIANO, make offer. Set
of 4 antique oak solid
bottom, slant back chairs.
1950 rocker. Call 904-
964-6813.
POULLAN PRO 48" 25 HP.
Hydromatic trans. Runs
excellent, many new
parts. Needs some work,
302 hrs. on motor. $500
OBO. 904-368-0893.
5 PIECE TAMA DRUM SET
w/seat, no symbols.$250,
904-964-6182.

59
Personal
Services
DAYCARE IN LAKE BUT-
CER, great rates, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062.
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.


A.B.A
Tree Service


Property
Maintenance
Insured
Affordable
Rates
"No Job Too Small"
Scott Atteberry
352-275-1836


Quick Copy


Announcements
Get Your AdI Noticed
lHere and in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida for One Lowv
Rate. AdLIertising
Networks of Floritda. Put
us to work for You!
( 8667 4 2 1 3 7 3
w \ \ I' I o r i d a -
classiited,.colm.

Auctions
Absolute Auction
Industrial /Zoned. 4951
Wnoodl In C Circle
"allaliassee. FL 323103.
acre %\ office and shop. 3
parcels sell as I unit or
one price. Lie evienti on
April 28th at 11.00 ami
EDT. Infle and Onhline
Bidding Now:
www abiloiiilCioil. om
(850)510-2501 .AH2387
AL 3239
Business
Opportunities
DO YOU I'ARN
S800.00 IN ,\ )AY
Y'our Own Local Cai':I\
Roulte 25 Miachites ind


JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $150.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
FREE CLEAN UP' We will
clean up any metal prod-
ucts. Call 904-364-7128.
64
Business
Opportunities
SEEKING VENDORS FOR
HOME SHOW. SEPT.
17-18, 2011. Bradford
County FairGrounds. Call
386-344-2957.
65
Help Wanted
LAZENBY EQUIPMENT is
hiring for an experienced
Small Engine Mechanic
and a Parts & Service
Representative. Must
have typing/ computers.
Apply in person, 11863
US 301 Hampton, 904-
964-4238 Drug free work
place.
PRESCHOOL TEACHER
Applicants with 40 hour
child care training and 5
hour literacy training pre-
ferred. High school diplo-
ma or equivalent, active
member of an evangelical
believing church body,
which will be verified, love
of children and willingness
to serve required. Call
Linda at 904-966-0444 or
904-964-7124.
THE CITY OF STARKE will
be accepting applications
for the position of full
time Gas Crew Trainee
with cross-training Public
Works Department. Job


duties to include, operat-
ing motorized equipment
such as tractor, back
hoes, trenchers, etc. used
in construction, operat-
ing and maintaining city
gas distribution. Must be
able to perform routine
service maintenance with
equipment usage. Per-
form labor and semiskilled
assignments in both gas
and public works. Must be
willing and able to work
with state inmates. Ap-
plicants must have a valid
Florida class A CDL driv-.
ers license w/ a passen-
ger endorsement. Must
pass a pre-employment
physical, drug screen
and background check.
Starting salary $10.00
per hour. Applications
can be picked up at the
Bradford Career Center/
Florida Works located at
819 South Walnut Street,
Starke, FL 32091 and
returned to same. Appli-
cations will be accepted
through the close of busi-
ness on April 25, 2011, at
5pm. The City of Starke is
an E.O.E.
HOPE CHRISTIAN ACAD-
EMY is accepting applica-
tions for positions in our
pre-school. Applicants
must meet hiring require-
ments, be fingerprinted,
and be willing to imme-


diately begin childcare
courses. Applications
are available by email-.
ing jperkins@hopechris-
tianacademy.info or they
may be picked up in our
office from 8-3 daily at
3900 SE State Road 100,
Starke, FL32091. Please
no phone calls.
HELPER FOR HOME RE-
PAIRS. No alcohol, drugs,
tobacco, all tested. Live
in Melrose or Keystone
preferred. Call 352-475-
1596, leave a message.
STARKE CHURCH OF
GOD BY FAITH. We are
seeking certified teachers
(2) as well a Para for our
summer program. The
program begins June 27th
and runs to August 8th.
Hours of Operation will
be 8:30 am to 2:30 pm;
Monday through Friday.
We want to appeal to
retired teachers too. We
will be accepting applica-
tion from April 15th to
May 16th.
SEEKING SALES REP.
to sell subscriptions for
our newspapers. Com-
mission only. Earn up to
$300/week. Part-time,
Call 386-344-2957.
TEMPORARY FARM LA-
BOR: Eastover Planta-
tion. Clarksdale, MS, has
2 positions for soybeans
& corn. 3/mo experience


SWorks
AlaItlua/Bradtrov A Coommna ily Parlnertrhip
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.



Now Accepting

Applications

1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Court Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771
S is Handicapped Accessible
This Institution is an Equal Opportunity L
................ Provider, and Employer. o_ ,M ,


Secure your future...

in the Classifieds.
































Check out the Classifieds for a job
fit just for you.


)Iye Alrabforb Countp y elegrapl)
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


Candy All or S9995.00
All blajor Credit Cards
Accepted (877)915-
8222 AINB102053

Equipment For Sale
SAWMILLS -Band
Chai nsa w -SPRING
SAL I:- C l lumber anyi
dllmension, l ilyl t e.
MAKL NILNIYI andLl
SAVE MONIY In lit stock
ready to ship. Starting at
S 9 9 5 0
s\s '.Nom\ood.Samt TillUs
C.on3i 0ON (S00)S578-
1363 Ext.300N
Financial Services
C.iASH N()\\ Caih lor
\oulr stILrucLurei d
selllel ieni 0l annill( 1
pai menl, CA'll I (i
\\Veml olli. (6o')494 -
i- Rilc \e A hb\ lile
[Bellet H1sinC s iuiW icIu.

S'.S .\( ( I SS
I \\\ Sl' I ( .\SI I
NI \'.. ' er \s seii on
I \ I''. liii ls .i l s ii


Out of Area Classifieds


Dragging? Need $500- products. Covered by WEEKLY Pay!
S500.000+ within 48/ insurance. FREE Hometime Choices! F/T
hrs? Low rates APPLY consultation and or P/T. CDL-A, 3
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FREE DET 13
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Foreclosure and Debt
Collections within 90
Days No Payments, No
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Set cments. (i.uaranteed
Since 1993. (800)477-
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'\IN'' Let us help
Plih\ ic tln appros ed


Help Wanted
17 DRIVERS
NEEDED! Top 5% Pay!
Excellent Benefits New
Irucks Ordered! Need
CDL-A &'3 rnos recent
O01R. (877)258-8782
ww\w melioniruck.comn
Driser- Plenty of miles.
Recession proof freight.
S1000 Sign-on for
experienced CO's and
incentives for 0 O's.
Dri er Acadermy
Refresher Course
i \ a i 1 a b I e ,
recrulitt I fe\. n I.
(855)35 7121
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Drivers- No Experience-
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CDL Training.
immediate Benefits. 20/
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Eam up to 49e per mile!
CRST VAN
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Drivers CDL-A
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START UP TO 43/ PER
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BONUS!! Lease
purchase available.
experience Req'd.
(800)441-4271 X FL-
I 0 0
I lornady'lransportation.

Miscellaneous


required w/ references;
valid and clean DL; tools
& equipment provided;
housing and trans pro-
vided; trans & subsis-
tence expenses reimb.;
$9.10/hr; work period
guaranteed from 3/01/11
11/30/11. Apply at the
nearest State Workforce
Agency with Job Order
27839.
FULLTIME MAINTENANCE
SUPERVISOR, needed
for apartment commu-
nity in the Lake Butler
area. Previous expe-
rience preferred. You
may apply at 1005 SE
"6th St, Lake Butler FL.
Drug free workplace and
EOE. Competitive sal-


ary and benefits package
offered.
BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW, accepting applica-
tions for part time Dietery
Aide/PRN Cook. Able to
work as part time dietary
aide and able to work as
PRN cook. Hours vary,
Institutional cooking skills
a plus. Apply in person or
fax resume to 904-964-
4446 DFWP. EOE. 808 S.
Colley Road, Starke-
EXPERIENCED Mature,
reliable bookkeeper, with
knowledge of AP, AR,
Payroll, Sales Tax re-
turns and good computer
skills. Send resume to
PO Drawer A Starke,FL
32091.


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
COLLEGE

(Formerly Lake City Community College)

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
ACCOUNTING
Teach accounting classes, general
business classes, and advise students
in class selections. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
the instruction of accounting. Prepare,
review, and update course outlines,
syllabi and assessments. Meet
scheduled classes and use scheduled
classroom time appropriately. Maintain
accurate student records. Recruit
students to business major. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's degree in
business/accounting with at least 18
graduate hours in accounting. Qualified
to teach a wide variety of freshman
and sophomore business/ accounting
classes. Ability to teach managerial
and financial accounting, general
bookkeeping, and online accounting
courses. Desirable Qualifications: CPA
and Second Teaching Field.
Experience with or willingness to
develop distance-learning classes.

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
ECONOMICS
Teach undergraduate courses in micro
and macro economics. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
instruction; prepare,'review, and
update course outlines, syllabi and
tests. Meet scheduled classes and use
scheduled classroom time
appropriately. Maintain accurate
student records. Recruit students to
business major. Advise students in
class selections. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's degree with
minimum of 18 graduate credit hours in
economics prefix courses. Computer
literate. Ability to teach course within
economics. Proven ability to use
technology in the teaching of courses.
Ability to present information in a
coherent manner and the ability to
fairly evaluate student retention of that
information. Ability to work well with
others. Desirable Qualifications:
College teaching experience. Minimum
of 18 graduate hours in discipline other
than economics (e.g. history, political
science, geography, math, etc.). Ability
to teach online courses.

164 Duty Days Tenured Track
to Commence Fall 2011
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 5/4/11
Persons interested should provide College
application, vita, and photocopies of
transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be
submitted with official translation and
evaluation.
Position details and applications available on
web at: www.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(Dfgc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Coiimission on Colleges of the-
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. '
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment


AIRLINES ARE
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Financial aid if
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Starke's Art Gallery, Studio

or Just Whatever
108 E. Call Street, Starke, FL

904-964-2618
We have oil paintings, and a lot
of just whatever.
We teach Bob Ross" Technique
Sof Painting


Starting at $399

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

904-368-9100 1
922 E. BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL S 'TU;


.Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classified
can work for you. Whether you're looking for a great buy or a
great place to sell, call our classified department today.
904-964-6305
Ask for Virginia


I


I


I







Thursday, April 21, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section IB'.


Tornadoes rally
late for 4-3 win
over Tigers
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Brandon Thomas drove in
the winning run in a two-run
sixth inning as the Bradford
baseball team defeated visiting
Union County 4-3 on April 15.
The Tornadoes (14-5) had
managed just two hits off of
Union pitcher Dustin Hersey
before Dylan Manning led off
th. bottom of the sixth with a
single into center field. Austin
Chipoletti bunted safely before
a balk moved the runners to
third and second. A passed ball
allowed a run to score, tying
the score at 3-all.
With two outs, Thomas hit a
bloop single just out of the
infield. The Tigers almost
recorded the out on a diving
play, but the ball was not held


long enough to record the out,
allowing what would prove to
be the winning run to score.
The Tigers (7-15) still had a
chance when their first two
batters of the seventh reached.
Colby Cothren drew a walk to
lead off the inning, while
Walter Bradley beat out the
throw on a bunt single. A pop-
up bunt attempt by Colby
Andrews that fell into play
allowed the Tornadoes to turn
a double play. (Bradley
couldn't commit to going to
second with Bradford having a
chance to catch the pop-up and
recording a force out at first.)
A ground ball accounted for
the final out of the inning.
Hersey gave up five hits,
with no Bradford player
having more than one hit. He
struck out seven.
Bradford winning pitcher
Tyler Yowell, like. Hersey,
pitched a complete game. He
gave up eight hits and two
See RALLY page 12B


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











FETUEDPOPRTE


Indians shut out
Baldwin, move
on to tourney
semifinals
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Kelsey Waters threw a three-
hit shutout, while Kayla
Walker went 3-for-3 at the
plate in the Keystone softball
team's 10-0, six-inning wiqn
over Baldwin in the
quarterfinals of the District'4-
3A tournament on April 19 at
West Nassau High School in
Callahan.
The Indipns (19-6) will now
play second seed, Bishop
Snyder in a semifinal game on
Thursday, April 21, at 5 p.m.
at West Nassau High School.
Keystone is the tournament's
third seed.
Walker was one of five
players to record an RBI in the
win over Baldwin. She hit a
double and scored three runs.
Watq(s and 'Rachel Wells
each went 2-for-4 with a
double and an RBI, while
Chelsea Cravey and Chandler
Singletary each had an RBI.
Waters improved her record
to 15-2, giving up two walks
and striking outfive.
If Keystone defeats Bishop
Snyder in the semifinals, it will
earn a berth in the regional
playoffs and play for the
district championship on
Friday, AIril 22, at 7 p.m. at
West Nassau High School.
The first round of the
regional playoffs is scheduled
for Tuesday, April 26. For
more information, visit the
Florida High School Athletic
Association Web site at
www.fhsaa.org.

Earlier results:

Columbia 3 KHHS 1.
Walker went 3-for-3, but the
* rest of the Keystone batters
combined for five hits in a 3-1
loss to Columbia on April 12
in Keystone.
Walker hit a double and
scored a run, while Waters hit
a triple.
Columbia, which scored all
of its runs in the first three
innings, had four extra-base


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hits.

Santa Fe 6 KHHS 2
Santa Fe's Kwanza Gannon
hit a walkoff grand slam in the
bottom of the 10" inning to
hand the Indians a 6-2 loss oni
April 15 in Alachua.
Keystone scored first with
two runs in the top of the fifth,
but Santa Fe answered with a
run in the bottom of the fifth
and one in the sixth.
Lyndsay Johnson went 2-
for-4 for the Indians, while
Walker was 2-for-5 with an
RBI.

Tigers defeat
host Warriors by
1 to advance
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Union County scored six
runs in the first two innings en
route to a 7-6 win over West
Nassau in the quarterfinals of
the District 4-3A softball
tournament on April 19 in
Callahan.
The Tigers (12-5) will now
play Baker County, which
upset top seed Bradford, in a
semifinal game on Thursday,
April 21, at West Nassau High
School in Callahan at 7 p.m.
Union had to survive a late
West Nassau rally, which
included three runs in the top
of the seventh.
Complete statistics were not
obtained prior to deadline.
If the Tigers defeat Baker in
the semifinals, they will play
for the championship on
Friday, April 22, at 7 p.m That
will also be played at West
Nassau High School.
Advancing to the
championship game will also
qualify Union for the regional
playoffs, which begin
Tuesday, April 26.

Earlier results:

UCHS 14 Interlachen 4
Six players batted in two
runs or more in the Tigers' 14-
4 win over visiting Interlachen
on April 12.
The Tigers, who scored six
in the second to break open a
3-all game, got three RBI from
Jordane Spitze, who was 4-for-
5 with a double. Harlee Rimes
drove in three runs as well,


going 3-for-5 with a triple.
Morgan Dukes, who was 2-
for-2, and Ashlyn Harden, who
was 3-for-5 with a double,
each had two RBI, as did
Mariah Bowen and Kendallyn
Johns. Johns' lone, hit was a
double.
Chelsie Hersey and Jordyn
Driggers went 2-for-3 and 3-
for-3, respectively, with
Triggers hitting a double.
Thornton, who started and
earned the win, gave up nine
hits and two walks over four
innings. Holly Tucker gave up
one hit and one walk in relief.

UCHS 6 Newberry 3
Union scored five runs
across the fifth and sixth
innings to defeat host
Newberry 6-3 on April 15.
Harden went 2-for-3 with
two doubles and two RBI,
while Hersey, Rimes and
Spitze each had one RBI.
Hersey and Spitze each hit a
double, as did Taylor
Andrews, who was 2-for-4
with an RBI.
Bowen finished 2-for-3.
Thornton pitched a complete
game, giving up two hits and
two walks.

Tornadoes
eliminated in
district softball
quarterfinals
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
They put together an
undefeated regular season
against District 4-3A
competition, but the top-
seeded .Bradford Tornadoes
couldn't defeat Baker County a
third time this year as the
Wildcats defeated Bradford 5-
1 in the quarterfinals of the
District 4 tournament on April
19 in Callahan.
Ashley Johnson hit a home
run-her 101h of the season-in
the fourth inning to give the
Tornadoes (18-6) their only
run. That still left them trailing
by two as the Wildcats had
scored three in the third.

Earlier result:

BHS 5 Baker County 0
Stefanie Jones threw'a five-


A' -- -


SimJ]'


hit shutout as the Tornadoes
capped the regular season % ith
a 5-0 win over visiting Bakeri'1
County on April 14.
Kiki Strong went 3-for-4
with an RBI, while Lindsey`
Wiggins was 2-for-3 wilh a
double and three,- RBI.
MacKenzie Gault drove in a
run, while Shelby Wise hit a
double.
Jones gave up just one walk,
while striking out four.



DISTRICT
Continued from Page 6B

Hill in the 100m (14.38) and
the long jump (14'0"), and'
Destiny Trentham in the 800m',
(3:24.7) and 1600m (7:46).
Coach John Loper said he,
was impressed with everyone's-
performances, but especially of
those put forth by. Dinkins and',
Jamison. Dinkins was the
number-eight seed in the 400m
going into the district.
tournament. Now, he enters the
regional tournament as the top.'
seed and is one of the top..:
runners in the state.
Loper said Dinkins has
learned to finish strong, and
the results are showing.
"He's starting to understand'
that 400 and how its run,"
Loper said. "
Jamison was disqualified
from the 100m for a false start,
Loper said though the 100 is.-
Jamison's favorite event,"'
Jamison put the.
disappointment behind him;-
remained focused and helped.',
his team in the 200m and the.
4x100m relay.
"He didn't let his team. .
down," Loper said.
Loper wished to thank girls',
team members Graham;-.
.Hamm, Hill and Trentham fori'.
their hard work this season and-
for sticking with the program'...
He, of course, was proud of:
Hall for running her way to.'
regionals. Her mental....
toughness has helped her this "
season, Loper said.
"She's a tough., kid," he said.' :'

May the holes in your net,
be no larger than the fish ,
in it.
-Irish Blessing


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12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, April 21, 2011


District 4-3A
baseball

tournament

starts Saturday
at KHHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights High
School will host the District 4-
3A baseball tournament, which
will include Bradford and
U anion, beginning this
Saturday, April 23.
The tournament begins with
a play-in game between eighth
seed Union and ninth seed
Crescent City at 1 p.m. on
April 23. The winner of that
game will play top seed
Bradford on Monday, April 25,
at 4 p.m.
Play begins on April 25 with
third seed West Nassau taking
on sixth seed Bishop Snyder at
10 a.m. Second seed Baldwin
plays seventh seed Interlachen
at 1 p.m. prior to the Bradford-
Union/Crescent City matchup
at 4. Host, and fifth seed,
Keystone takes on fourth seed
Baker County at 7 p.m.
Two semifinal games will be
played on Tuesday, April 26.
The Bishop Snyder-West
Nassau winner will play the
Baldwin-Interlachen winner at
4 p.m., with the other two
winners from April 25 playing
at 7 p.m.
The April 26 winners will
play for the championship on
Thursday, April 28, at 7 p.m.

KHHS baseball

team lets win
over Buchholz

slip away
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Six runs across the fifth and
sixth innings rallied the
Keystone Heights, baseball
team from a five-run deficit,
but Buchholz' Kyle Ecker hit a
two-run home run with two
outs. in the, bottom of the
seventh to give the Indians a 7-
6 loss on April 18 in
Gainesville.
Colten Griffis was 2-for-3
with a double and an RBI to
help the Indians recover from a
5-0 deficit after three innings.
Griffis scored two runs, while
Evan Harvey and Zack
Lambert each drove in a run.
Tyler Jolley was 2-for-4 with
two doubles.
Keystone was scheduled to
play Ridgeview this past
Tuesday and cap the regular
season Thursday, April 21,
with a game against Clay at 7
p.m. in Green Cove Springs.
The Indians host the District
4-3A tournament, which
begins Saturday, April 23. See
related story for more
information.

Earlier results:

KHHS 2 Palatka 1
Host Palatka scored two runs
in the first inning, but
Keystone pitcher Jeff
Stadnicki shut the Panthers out
the rest of the way in the
Indians' 2-1 win on April 12.
Stadnicki gave up four hits
and two walks, while striking,
out eight in earning his sixth
win of the season.
Holden Huggins broke a 1-
all tie with an RBI double in
the top of the second.
Robby Davis also drove in a
run for Keystone, while Tyler
Jolley and Ryan Latner went
2-for-3 and 2-for-4,
respectively. Jolley and Colten
Griffis each scored atun.

KHHS 13 Iroquois 3
Harvey and Latner each
homered in the Indians' 13-3
win over visiting Elma, N.Y.,
Iroquois on April 14.
Latner and Chase Julius
accounted for six of
Keystone's runs with three
RBI apiece. Latner finished 4-
for-5 with a three-run homer,
while Julius was 2-for-4.
Harvey, whose home run
was a solo shot, went 2-for-3.
Jolley and Brantley Lott each
went 2-for-4 with an RBI.
Garrett Deputy earned the
win on the mound, giving up
six hits and striking out three.
All three of the runs he


allowed occurred in the first
inning.

KHHS 6 Interlachen 0
Julius hurled a no-hitter,
while Jolley hit a two-run
homer in the Indians' 6-0 win
over visiting Interlachen on
April 15.
The Rams struck out 12
times against Julius, who
improved his record to 6-1.
Jolley went 2-for-4, as did
Latner, who scored a run.
Griffis and Lambert each went
I-for-l, with Griffis scoring


two runs and Lambert hitting a
double and driving in a run.

Union defeats

Hamilton in

eighth inning
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Prior to playing Bradford,
the Union County baseball
team put together a second
straight win in dramatic
fashion, rallying in the bottom
of the seventh to tie the score
against Hamilton County on
April 14 and then winning 10-
9 on Colby Cothren's hit in the
eighth inning.
The visiting Trojans scored
five runs in the sixth to go up
9-5. Union scored two in the
bottom of the sixth, then added
two more in the seventh. The
Tigers had two men on in the
seventh when Chason
Andrews bunted. An error by
Hamilton on the throw to first
allowed two runs to score and
make it a 9-all game.
Union had a chance to win it
in the seventh, but a missed
sign on a squeeze play, which
resulted in an out at third,
forced the game to go into the
eighth.
The Tigers loaded the bases
with one out in the bottom of
the eighth. Hamilton had its
infield in with Cothren at bat.
Cothren hit a grounder past the
second baseman to drive in the
winning run.
.Union batters Colby
Andrews and Miles Willis
each went 2-for-4, with
Andrews driving in a run and
Willis hitting a double. Seth
Parrish hit his first career
home run in the fourth inning,
erasing Hamilton's 4-1 lead.
Walter Bradley earned his
first career win as a pitcher,
throwing the final two innings
and giving up no runs. He had
three strikeouts.


If I had a single flower for
every time I think about
you, I could walk forever
in my garden.
--Attributed to Claudia
Ghandi


RALLY
Continued from Page 11B

walks, while striking out eight.
He improved his record to 6-2.
Hersey gave his team its first
run of the game with a single
up the middle that scored
Kendall Wright in the second.
Wright reached on a single and
stole second before the hit.
The Tigers added a run in
the third to go up 2-0. Bradley'
hit a lead-off single, but was
later thrown out stealing
second by Bradford catcher
Manning. Andrews, who was
batting during the unsuccessful
steal attempt, hit a double that
was just fair inside the.third-
base line. Andrews came
around to score on a dropped
fly ball.
Bradford scored a run in the
bottom half of the third when
Ryan McKeown reached on a
walk. Two errors allowed
McKeown to round the bases
and score.
The Tornadoes evened. the
score in the fourth. Devin
Paulk hit a leadoff double and
moved to third on Dylan
Bradley's ground ball to
Hersey. Paulk then scored on a
ground ball by Eaves.
Cothren led off Union's half
of the fifth with a single.
Yowell recorded two straight
strikeouts, but a single by Seth
Parrish allowed Cothren to
score and put Union up 3-2.
Union's Walter Bradley was
the game's only batter with
more than one hit. He was 2-
for-3.
The Tigers played Fort
White this past Tuesday and
will cap the regular season on
Thursday, April 21, against
Hamilton County in Jasper at 7
p.m.
Bradford, which has won 13
of its last 14 games, concluded
the regular season with a game
against Baldwin this past
Tuesday.
Both Bradford and Union
will compete in the District 4-
3A tournament, with the
Tigers playing their, first game
on Saturday, April 23, at I
p.m. and ,the Tornadoes
playing their first game on
Monday, April 25, at4 p.m.
The tournament is hosted by


Keystone Heights High
School. See related story for
complete information.

Earlier BHS results:

BHS 15 Ridgeview 5
The Tornadoes scored six
runs in the first inning and
eight in the third en route to a
15-5 win over visiting
Ridgeview on April I11.
Paulk and Kendall Norman,
who was 2-for-3, each hit a
home run, with Paulk driving
in two runs and Norman

F .. ,, ; , .... :. -


driving in one. McKeown and
Yowell each had three RBI,
with McKeown going 2-for-4
with a double and a triple, and
Yowell going 2-for-4 with a
double.
Chipoletti and Manning each
went 2-for-3 with two RBI.
Both of Manning's hits were
doubles.
Eaves went 2-for-4.
Winning pitcher Norman (3-
1) gave up four hits and two
walks, while striking out eight.
Austin Wilkerson earned the
save, pitching one inning and
giving up no hits.


BHS 9 Ridgeview 1
McKeown gave up two hits
in Bradford's 9-1 win over
Ridgeview on April 14 in
Orange Park.
Bradley and Norman each
went 3-for-3, with Norman
hitting a solo home run and a
double, while Bradley drove in
a run as well. Jamie Bullington
was 2-for-3 with an RBI, while
Chipoletti had three RBI.
Paulk had one RBI.
McKeown (4-4) earned the
win, with Wilkerson giving up
four hits in 1.2 innings of
relief.


What does Easter mean?

Holy Week There has never been a week in
the history of the world that changed the world r'7 '
forever.
A week of praise but a week of
accusation and finally the trial and the
sentence of death. Not anv ordinary death, 4 /
but a crucifiction.
The great song contemplates "The .
Wonderful Cross". What was wonderful
about this death, this crucifiction. It was
wonderful because sin was judged and my
and your sin was paid for. But if this week
ended at the cross it would be a sad and incomplete conclusion.

But Three Days Later
Yes three days later death couldn't keep it's hold on Jesus.
You see on Easter we celebrate the resurrection of Jesus. This is
Easter and this week is God's greatest expression of His love for
you and me. Have you trusted Him? What love, and because of
this love, we can say "Because He lives I can face tomorrow"
We love because God first


loved us. This is Easter and why
we celebrate.

Happy Easter

in God's Amazing Love

Harry Hatchei, Ifestern Steer


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