Union County times

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
March 1, 2012
Publication Date:
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
System ID:
UF00028314:00385

Related Items

Preceded by:
Bradford County times

Full Text





CTY BOF 812NTY "
l'Y 2001492071812 UC "2I0 n*
205 OF FL HISTORY
205 S[A UNIV OF FLORIDA 6
PO BOX 11700T
GISVILLE
USP 68-00 LKEBULER.FORD-FL 32611 -7007 CNT
USS 4820 -LAE U~ERttmA THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 100OTH YEAR --u jL. ....T


In this issue

Lake Butler
candidates
sworn in.
City Attorney John
Maines administered
the oath. 2A.





FFA tractor
team wins
state.
Meat evaluation and
ag marketing teams
also successful. 3A





High school
teacher retires,
Student chronicles
reflections 5A.


Road dedicated to deputies


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.comn Editor
Union County and Florida of-
ficials, Tuesday morning, dedi-
cated S.R. 100 within Union
County to deputies Hal P. Croft
and Ronald Jackson. Both men
were killed on May 23,. 1961
while serving a warrant in Rai-
ford. Union County Commis-
sion Chairman
Wayne Smith said Com-
missioners Karen Cossey and
Ricky Jenkins were instrumen-
tal in getting the road dedicated
to the two men. He also credited
State Senator Steve Oelrich and
Representative Janet Adkins for
pushing the bill through the leg-
islature that memorialized the
road.
Larry Williams, an aid for
State Representative Janet Ad-
kins, said it took three legisla-
tive sessions to the get bill ap-
proving the memorial highway
through Tallahassee.
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead also
thanked Jenkins and Cossey for
their persistent efforts in getting
the highway dedicated to the
two deputies.
He told the gathering of his
recollections of the shooting.
At the time, his father John
Whitehead was Union County
Sheriff.


"I was an eight-year-old boy
when this incident happened,"
recalled the sheriff. "1 recall it
clearly and what really sticks in
my head that it was the first time
1 had ever seen my father cry."
Former highway patrolman,
P.W. Carter, who worked with
Hal Croft, said he could always
count on the deputy for help.
I worked with Hal Croft," he
recalled, "and I knew Ronald
Jackson well. It was a sad morn-
ing when we lost these two men.
I'm proud of them and I'm proud
of you people in Union County
recognizing these officers.
"I worked on these roads alone
for many long hours," he added.
"But I never worried about being
alone because I knew if I could
get to that car radio, I could get
help from Hal."
Cossey read the 2009 county
resolution that started the process
of dedicating the highway. She
and Smith then' presented each
family member a plaque with the
resolution.
Family members present at the
ceremony included Pauline Beil-
ling, Joan-Corson, Dillon Croft,
Bill Jackson, Lynn Parrish and
Donald Jackson.


',r" . .. ^ ^'.-- ^; ; ,:. ..




Members of the Hal Croft and Ronald Jackson families, along with Union County
Commissioners, unveil the sign marking the memorial highway.


Union County High School graduates 100th class


Britons
journey to
Florida to
view criminal
justice system
Member of parliament
wants to take death
penalty back to
England. 1C





Union's
Hersey,
Tomlinson
named best
in Class 1A.
Hersey had ERA
of 1.342C



Bradford
runner going
toJU.
Will run cross country
for Dolphins kC



UCHS wins all.
sports award
Baseball team
breaks through 6C



Union softball
players
honored.
UCHS places four on
Sun's all-star list 6C


BY DAN HILDEBRAN tive in their early adulthood.
StarkeJournal.com Editor "No one ever got to the top by
'Union County High School sitting on their bottom," she said.
graduated, its 100' class June "You only get one chance in life,
I1st. so make it count."
Salutatorian Jordane Spitze Valedictorian Kelly Gray start-
paid tribute to the school's ath- ed her address by congratulating
letic program,- which captured her classmates.
district or regional titles in vol- "We did it," she declared.
leyball, softball, football and She also said that as the class
'basketball. She also recognized moved out of middle school,
the school's state championship many members shed the cliques
baseball team. I and stereotypes that dominated
She then moved on to rec- those years. They matured and
ognize the unique bond shared grew closer.
throughout Union County. Like Spitze, she recalled the
"We are fortunate to live in a unique personalitiesand struggles
small community that sticks to- her classmates endured through
gether in good and bad times," each year of high, school, sin-
she said. gling out notable teachers, catch-
Spitze also thanked the teach- phrases and quirks. She also
ers, administrators and staff for recalled with fondness situations
"always putting the students that initially brought out fear and
first and caring for us, rather apprehension in her 'classmates,
than merely considering us your like the teacher who handed out
job." skunk stickers for poor tests, the
She encouraged her class- sophomore year they all started
mates to sprint out of life's
starting blocks and show initia- See GRAY page 6A

UCI reaches out


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor
Union Correctional Institu-
tion Warden Barry Reddish lead.
a group of around 70 Union and
Bradford officials on a tour of
the facility May 24.
He said the event was only
the first step the Department of
Corrections was taking to reach
out to local communities and


added that UCI, along with Flor-
ida State Prison, wanted to estab-
lish an ongoing partnership with
Union and Bradford leaders.
Other top-level corrections
officials also attended the event
including Deputy Secretary Mi-
chael Crews, Assistant Secretary
for Institutions Tim Cannon,
See UCI page 4A-


UnionCounty Judge David Reiman and Clerk of Courts
Regina Parrish wait to be released form UCI's death row,
during a tour of the facility.


gan Dukes and Kayla Freeman turn their tassels at the conclusion of Union County
High School's graduation ceremony.

Governor rmeets with area leaders


SBY MARK J; CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
Gov. Rick Scott another
Tallahassee officials spent an
hour with local leaders and
businesspeople June 5 dis-
cussing the economy and re-
lated matters.
The governor was joined at
this stop on his tour of coun-
ties by StateRep. Charles Van
Zant, Department of Educa-
tion Commissioner Gerald
Robinson and Sherri Martin
from the Department of Eco-
nomic Opportunity.
Scott said families care
about three things: their chil-
dren's education,jobs and the
cost of living. He said his ad-
ministration is making Florida
a place where people can suc-
ceed in business.
"if you think about it, gov-
ernment doesn't hire any-
body. We don't create jobs,"
Scott said, before walking
that statement back a bit in a
county with high government
employment. "We have a few
workers, but we're not going
to create the jobs we need-
business does."
Business won't do well if
Florida is a worse state than


others to do business because
of taxes and regulation, Scott
said. According to the gover-
nor, nearly 1,500 regulations
have been eliminated, and
business taxes were elimi-
nated for two-thirds of the
businesses that were paying
them. The drop in the state
unemployment rate from 11.1
to 8.7 percent, proves this ap-'


proach is working, he said, al-
though he added that 800,000
people without jobs means
there's more work to be done.
Rep. Van Zant described
Starke as the synergistic hub
for this region of north Flori-
da. He talked about the fami-
lies who depend on the prison
See GOV. page 2A


DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION'. PHONE 386-496-2261


* FAX 386-496-2858


1 -t e i ds r a in t 9W W S A R K J O R A L O


School superintendent Carlton Faulk meets with Gov.
Scott.






2A UNION COUNTY


5oUtnern
Pine Beetle

assistance
and prevention
Early release program now
for schools accepting


Union County public
schools will release students
early June 6 through June 8.

Reminder to
candidates
Local candidates for public
office who want to run their
free announcement in the
newspaper have until Monday,
June 11, at 5 p.m. to submit
,that announcement. Submis-
sions after that deadline will
have to be paid for like any
other political advertisement.
For more information on sub-
missions, call the Telegraph at
904-964-6305, the Monitor at
352-473-2210 or the Times at
386-496-2261.

Grace
Christian VBS
Grace Christian Fellow-
ship of Worthington Springs
.-will be kicking off vacation
bible school on Saturday June
9 from 10 a.m. to noon. The
theme will be "Amazing Won-
ders Aviation." The VBS will
run on Wednesdays for six
weeks from 6 to 9 p.m. begin-
ning on June 13. For more in-
formation call 386-496-2859
or visit www.gcfbc.org.

Library
,summer
program
The Union County Li-
brary's summer program,
Dream Big, Read!, begins
June 14 with games, large and
small Explore the worlds of
your dreams this summer at
Sthe library every Thursday at
10 a.m. The programs are free
and open to the public,.

Substitute
teacher
orientation
The Union County School
Board will hold substitute
teacher orientation on July
11 and 23 for returning sub-
stitutes from 9 a.m. to noon
and on July 12 and 24 for new
substitutes from 9 a.m. to 3
Sp.m.
The trainfiing will take place
in the adult education build-
ing. Substitute teachers must
have a high school diploma
or GED. Applicants who
complete training must pay a
$54.50 fee for fingerprinting.
Call Pam Pittman at the Union
County Schools personnel of-
fice, 386-496-2045 for more
information.


applications
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services, Florida Forestry
Service has announced that
the Southern Pine Beetle Pre-
vention Cost Share Program
is now accepting applications
from eligible non-industrial
private forest landowners.
The sign-up period will run
through June 11th.
The primary goal of the Pro-
gram is to prevent southern
pine beetle damage and out-
breaks in Florida by helping
non-industrial private forest
landowners reduce the sus-
ceptibility of their pine stands
to this destructive insect pest.
The southern pine beetle,
or SPB, is a native, periodi-
cally destructive insect pest
of pines in the southeastern
United States. Like other pine
bark beetle attacks, SPB at-
tacks are typically limited to
pines, dying or weakened due
to environmental stress, com-
petition, age, or other factors.
Under susceptible stand and
environmental conditions,
however, SPB populations
have the potential to build
rapidly and kill large numbers
of pines, and may overcome
the defenses of healthy trees
during periodic outbreaks.
Between 1993 and 2002, there
were'nearly 7,000 SPB infes-
tations in Florida resulting in
millions of cubic feet of pine
timber being killed on over
36,000 acres.
SIt has been determined the
best way to minimize losses
from the SPB is to prevent
infestations by reducing stand
susceptibiHy through active
forest management. Man-
agement practices such as
thinning overstocked stands;
.reducing understory competi-
tion; planting less-susceptible
pine species on appropriate
sites; and harvesting diseased
or stagnant stands, can im-
prove the health of pine stands
and decrease the likelihood of
developing southern pine bee-
tle infestations.
The program will offer
cost-share reimbursement for
the following management
practices:
First Pulpwood Thinning on
a maximum of 50 acres,
Prescribed Pruning on. a
minimum of 10 and maximum
of 150 acres,
Planting longleaf pine or
slash pine on appropriate sites.
Cost-share assistance is avail-
able for the cost of seedling,
the planting operation, and
post-planting control of her-


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


&tb cp Rte in Trade Area
$39.00 per year
$20.0 s*x monis
ulde TradeArea:
39.00 per year
S200 axmtns


4


Editor:. Tiffany Clark
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Mellsa Noble
Advertising and
Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray
Classified Adv. Mary Johnson
Bookkeeping: Mellsa Noble


oaceous weeu wtn neroiciue.
Other associated cost with site
preparation arenot eligible for
cost-share. The eligible acre-
age is a minirrmum of 10 and
maximum of 150 acres.
The program is limited to
44 northern Florida counties
located within the range of the
southern pine beetle. Quali-
fied landowners may apply
for only, one application and
no more than two approved
practices per year. First pulp-
wood thinning practices can
be conducted on.a minimum
of 5 acres. The minimum acre
for all other approved cost-
shared practices must belO
acres. The maximum cost-
share reimbursement per ap-
plication is $10,000 per state
fiscal year.
Application forms and
more information on program
requirements and procedures
can be obtained from your lo-
cal FFS county Forester office
or visit www.floridaforestser-
vice.com to obtain applica-
tion materials. For Union and
Bradford County landowners
contact Jay Tucker, Sr. CFA
Forester at (386) 496-2190.
All qualifying applications
received during the sign-
up period will be evaluated
and ranked for funding ap-
proval. The program is sup-
ported through grants from
the USDA Forest Service and
limited funding is available.

First Christian
VBS
First Christian Church will
hold a Vacation Bible School
form 6 p.m. to 8p.m. June 24-
28.





Pop Warner
registration
The Union County Pop
Warner open registration has
been set and will be at the
Pop Warner building at the
O.J. Philips Complex at RMC
every Saturday from June 16
through July 28, from 9 a.m.-
noon
Cost for cheerleaders is go-
ing to be $150. This will in-
clude uniform (with bloomers
and embroidery), hair bow,
socks, shoes, cropped shirt
for competition, pom poms,
insurance costs and trophy.
Warm-ups and bags will be
optional this year.
Cost for football players will
also be $150. This will include
helmet rental, pad rental, jer-
sey (with screenprint), socks,
pants, chin strap and mouth-
piece, insurance costs, referee
costs and trophy. We will be
offering a payment plan to as-
sist with costs.
.--t


Lake Butler candidates


I


Lake Butler City Attorney John Maines swearing in candidates for Lake Butler City
Commission seats: Richard Luke, Randy Jenkins, Jimmy Beasley and Scott Cason.


forms at sign ups this year, so
please bring your child with
you. Each child must provide
us with a physical. It must be
filled out on the form from our
website, and it has to be dated
Jan. 1, 2012 or later, and must
have original doctor's signa-
ture (a copy will not work).
Also, each child must bring
his or her original 2011/2012
fourth nine weeks report card
with completed information,
and original birth certificate.
We will be making a copy of
each.
Please, if you still have
your helmet and pads from'
last year, return them. We are
short over half of the helmets
and pads we loaned out last
year, and would appreciate it
if you would return them at
registration. Thank you.
We are excited about this
upcoming season. If you have
any questions, please contact a
board member. The first prac-
tice will be held on Aug. 2.



Pre-K
screening set
FDLRS and Lake Butler
Elementary School are offering
free vision, hearing, speech
and language screenings for
three- and four-year-olds on
Thursday, June 21. Call Tricia
Ranard at 386-496-3047 for an
appointment.
Headstart
announces
classes
Lake Butler Headstart has
announced its new Headstart
VPK program for children three
and four years of age by Sept. 1.
This will be for six hours of daily
Headstart services or three hours
daily of VPK services (four-
year-olds can qualify for both
programs.)


S .- SMITH & SON'S
FEED AND SEED
We Have Coastal Hay...Bales & Rolls!
&4 48"X48"
a ROAD SCH
CONSTRUCTION F BY
i-1R SIGNS "


386-755-4328


Ilt Pays to Advertise'
: ;,Especially in a slow economy..
According to a McGraw-Hill Research study looking at
S600 companies from 1980 to 1985, businesses that chose to
- maintain their level of advertising expenditures during the 1980 1982
recession had significantly higher sales after the economy recovered.

:; Companies that advertised aggressively during the recession had sales
256 percent higher than those that did not continue to advertise.
y^--, -^ -A l ^l^*.Jl


Luon -t get i ejt oenmnu
Advertise with the Union County Tir
and watch your business grow!
904.964.6305 Ask for Dan


IeS
nes


lene o.


r Kevin


E


Located in Providence
(12 miles wesl of Lake Butler)


charge for eligible participating
families, and include educational
experiences that encourage
kindergarten readiness,nutritional
meals, family partnering and
services for children with
disabilities. Space is limited.

Lions Club
meets
The Lions Club of LakeBu.tler
will meet on the first and third
Wednesday of every month
at noon. Meetings are held at
Carter's Fried Chicken of Lake
Butler, located on Main Street.

UC Food
Pantry in need
of donations
The Union County Food Pan-
try, located at 125 E. Main St. in
Lake Butler, is in desperate need
of food donations.
The pantry's hours are 8 a.m.
to noon every Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday. Donations may
be dropped off directly at the
pantry, Roberts Insurance or the
Union County Times.


Host an
exchange
student
World Heritage Student
Exchange Program, a nonprofit,
public-benefit organization, is
seeking local host families for
high school boys and girls from
Scandinavia, France, Germany,
Italy, Thailand, China, South
Korea and the former Soviet
Republics.
Students are already awaiting
word on their host families for
the 2012-2013 academic school
year. Host families provide
room, board and guidance for
a teenager living thousands
of miles from home. Couples,
single parents, and families with
or without children in the home
are all encouraged to apply.
The exchange students arrive
from their home country shortly
before the 2012-2013 school
year begins and each World
Heritage student is fully insured,
brings his/her own personal
spending money and expects to
bear his/her share of household
responsibilities, as well _as


NOTICE:,,


The New River Solid Waste Finance
Committee will meet on Thursday,
June 14, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. followed
by the regular board meeting at 5:30
p.m.


Sarncdra any(e)y Ijyre, CPA
ACCOUNTING/FINANCIAL SERVICES I
FOR INDIVIDUALS & SMALL BUSINESSES|


* Tax Filing
* Tax Planning
* Accounting


* Consulting
* Payroll
* Business Startup
Load for
N r 0


GENERAL IMPLANT AND DENTISTRY





|William K. Van Dyke, DMD



Rachael C. Van Dyke, DMD



New Patients Welcome


(386) 496-3492


40 S. Lake Ave., Lake Butler, FL 32054
www.drwkvandyke.com


CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
386-496-1878
235 SW 4th Avenue 9 Lake Butler, FL 32054
sandratyre@windstream.net


mummummmmommoom


o THIUTR AV TTT 7. 2012







THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 UNION COUNTY TIMES -3A


FFA tractor team wins state


BY RYAN PEREZ
Senior Chapter Treasurer
Our Lake Butler Senior and
Middle School chapters partici-
pated in several career develop-
ment events over the course of
the past two months. These con-
tests included Meats Evaluation,
Agricultural Sales, and Tractor
Driving competitions.
Our senior chapter tractor
driver was Shane Hendricks.
Hendricks placed 1st in the state
this year bringing home a cham-
pionship title to the Lake Butler
Senior FFA Chapter. Hendricks
.is.only the second member in
our chapter's 71-year history to


place 1st in this contest. Hen-
dricks has earned the privilege of
being able to attend the National
FFA Convention in Indianapolis,
Indiana this October. The team
of two consisted of: Eston Wor-
rell and Shane Hendricks.
In the area of meats evaluation
our local senior chapter placed
5th in the state having one team
member, Jonathan Besso, rank-
ing 9th individually in the state.
Team members included:
Terra Godwin, Case Emerson,
Hunter Ash, Jonathan Besso, and
Lee Elixson. Our Lake Butler
Middle School FFA chapter also
competed in the Meat Evalua-


tion and placed 5th in the state.
Team member Kasey Rhodes
placed 8th individually in this
contest. Team members were:
Morgan Worrell, Noah Wright,
and Kasey Rhodes.
The Agricultural Sales Team
also placed 5th having team
member Savannah WoodalW
place as the 2nd high'individual
in the state. These team mem-
bers consisted of: Kaci Graham,
Rachel Summers, Geordyn
Green, and Savannah Woodall.
Our chapter continues to strive
for excellence and thanks the
community for on-going sup-
port.


Ag marketing team Geordyn Green, Savannah Woodall Rachel Summers and Kaci
Graham


Meat evaluation team: Lee Elixon, Jonathan Besso, Hunter Ash, Case Emerson and
Tarra Godwin


being included in normal family
activities and lifestyles.
If you are interested in opening
your home and sharing your
family life with a young person
from. abroad, please call local
area representative Diana Capito
at 904-553-9172 or toll free at
800-888-9040. www.whhosts.
com.


Worthington
,senior citizens
activities
SThe Worthington Springs
Activities Program hosts
activities for seniors Mondays
:and Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to
.3 p.m. at the community center.


S Where does your
authority come from?
Jesus was confronted with this question, "By what authority are
You doing these things? And who gave You this authority?"
(Matthew 21:23). Those asking the question realized the need
to have authority for what one does. Notice that Jesus does not
say authority is not important or does not matter where He got
His authority. He comes back with a question which teaches us
an important lesson about authority, "The baptism of John -
where was it from? From heaven or from men?" (Matthew
2L2). Jesus admits all practices are authorized by God or by
men. To please God we must only engage in practices
authorized by Him (Matthew 7:21-23; 28:18). Where do you
find authority for the things you do? Can you find a book,
chapter and verse for what you believe and practice or does
your authority come from men?

Danvillc Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3880
E-mail: danvilleflclmurchofchrist@yahoo.com
Bible Study at 9:00 AM on Sun and 7:30 PM on Wed
Worship at 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM on Sun.


2012 baseball and softball Willows Cafe MVP Burger Winners.
(left to right back row) Cole Kite, Chance Bailey, Troy Kite, Dustin Hersey, Dylan Allen
(left to right front row) Alexis Spriggle, Ashlyn Harden, Mariah Bowen, Harlee Rimes,
Jordane Spitze

I KEEP


1^ .i.


h4'


..SCOTT E.


CASON-
| -- AS YOUR
I CITY COMMISSIONER


Over the last 4 years I have successfully supported:
1.) NO increase in property tax
2.) NO increase in water rates
3.) NO increase in sewage rates I
4.) NO increase in garbage rates

On June 26, 2012 vote to re-elect

Cason, City Commission Seat 2
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY SCOTT CASON, NONPARTISAN FOR CITY COMMISSION, SEAT 2

L Worn i h s thoae rd.
fw/ Sonewhere th s week/


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


A Russell A. Wade III, P.A.
Attorney at Law
(386) 496-9656
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal Ipjury
Now accepting Mastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6t Place* Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


I







4A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012


UCI
Continued from 1A

Deputy Assistant Secretary Mi-
chelle Pyle, Legislative Liaison
Will Kendrick, Northern Re-


Reddish also asked the Union
and Bradford officials for help
in finding more correctional of-
ficers.
"We need staff," he said, "lots
of staff. Right now I can hire 50
correctional officers at UCI and I


Union Commissioner Karen Cossey and School Board
member Alvin Griffis listen to UCI Warden Barry Reddish


gion Director Chris Southerland,
Northern Assistant Region Di-
recto4 Duane Spears and Florida
State 'Prison Warden David El-
lis. '
Reddish led the group through
the institution's fallen officers'
memorial, death row, and the au-
tomobile tag plant.
UC is the Department of
Correction's oldest and largest
institution, established in 1927
and covering nearly 100 acres.
Where first built, it was called the
state prison farm and was later
christened Florida State Prison
until ihat title was transferred to
the east unit in Bradford County
in 1971.
Reddish said that Secretary of
Corrections Kenneth Tucker is
pushifig the initiative to reach out
to local communities. He added
that the department needs help
from local leaders in'three areas:
re-entry, staffing and in-kind
contributions.
"Wi need volunteers to-talk.
to-ou" inmates about re-entry,"
he said, referring to the process
of getting released inmates back
into their communities.
"YOu would be surprised at
what kind of positive motivation,
positiye influence somebody
coming out, making an invest-
menf 'in the inmates can have,"
he sail.
The warden said that every
Florida resident has an interest
in a successful re-entry program
because it reduces recidivism.
"What' is recidivism?" he
asked, "Recidivism represents
one thing. It represents victims.
Whern an inmate, comes back to
prison, he comes back because
he coinmits a crime. And when
there :is a crime there is a vic-
tim."
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can't find them."
The Warden also asked the of-
ficials to be on the lookout for
equipment and materials the in-
stitutions might use.
"'In case you haven't heard,"
he said "we've got budget issues.
We just can't go out there and
buy a vehicle anymore."
Reddish said UCI has 48 ve-
hicles with an average mileage
of 150,000 miles.
"We use low-mileage vehicles
to transport inmates back and
forth between here and RMC,"
he said. But we've got some
vehicles with 250,000 miles on
them."
Reddish said he could use ve-
hicles, lawnmowers and build-
ing supplies. He said a Starke
merchant donated unwanted tile
that allowed the institution to tile
the death ro"howers for a total.
cost of less than $500.
Reddish also used the tour to
dispel what he said are common
misconceptions about Depart-
ment of Corrections facilities.
"Most people think that death
row inmates present on most dif-
ficult management problem," he
said. "That's not true. Death
row is our easiest management
area. The most difficult manage-
ment inmates are mental health
inmates."
"Many people think that our
officers carry firearms," he
added. "That is another miscon-
ception. Although our officers
do carry chemical agents, their
most valuable tool in dealing
with emergencies and disputes is
their training."


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NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
AN ORDINANCE
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an
ordinance, which title hereinafter
appears will be considered for
enactment by. the Board of County
Commissioners of Union County,
Florida, at a public hearing on June
18, 2012 at 5:55 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the Board of County
Commissioners Meeting Room,
County Courthouse located at 55
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida. A copy of said ordinance
may be inspected by any member of
the public at the Office of the Board
of County Commissioners, located at
15 Northeast 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.
AN ORDINANCE OF UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE UNION COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN;
RELATING TO 'AN AMENDMENT
TO THE TEXT OF THE UNION
COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
CPA 12-01, BY THE BOARD. OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
UNDER THE AMENDMENT
PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN
SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH
163.3248, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS
AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR
AMENDING POLICY 1.3.2 OF THE
FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT, TO
PROHIBIT MINING AND BORROW
PITS WITHIN ANY RECORDED
SUBDIVISION; PROVIDING
SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL
ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
This public hearing may be
continued to one or more future
dates. Any interested party shall be
advised that the date, time and place
of any continuation of this public
hearing shall be announced during
this public hearing and that no further
notices regarding this matter will be
published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decisions made
at this public hearing, they will need
a record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be
based.
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable, accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact 352.463.3169 (Voice & TDD)
or via Florida Relay Service
800.955.8771.
6/7 ltchg-UCT

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO: 63-2011-CP-0016
DIVISION:
IN RE:
The Estate of Eugene B. Smith, Jr.,
Deceased -
NOTICE TO:CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Eugene B. Smith, Jr., Deceased, File
Number: 63-2011-CP-0016, is
pending in the Circuit Court in and
for Union County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is: 55
W. Main Street, Room 103, Lake
Butler, Florida 32054. The names
and addresses of the co-personal
representatives are as follows:
Eugene. Bragg Smith, III, 4012
Windsor Avenue, Dallas Texas,
75205; Fay Smith Sheehan formerlyy
known as Fay Smith Kohler), 6207
Stichter, Dallas, Texas 75230; and
Ann Smith Barbier, 5941 Averill Way,
Dallas, Texas 75225. The name and
address of the co-personal
representatives' attorney is set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, on whom a copy
of this notice is served must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent


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and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN 3-
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is June 7, 2012.
RICK A. LA TRACE
(Florida Bar No.: 0683531)
ATTORNEY FOR EUGENE B.
SMITH, JR., DECEASED, AND CO-
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES
EUGENE BRAGG SMITH, 111, FAY
SMITH SHEEHAN, and ANN SMITH
BARBIER
Johnstone, Adams, Bailey, Gordon &
Harris, LLC
1 Saint Louis Street, Suite 4000
Mobile, Alabama 36602-3927
866-732-3267 Telephone
251-432-2800 Facsimile
6/7 2tchg 6/14-UCT
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
ENACTMENT OF AN
ORDINANCE BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that on June
18, 2012 at 6:55 p.m., the Board of
County Commissioners of Union
County, Florida Will hold a Public
Hearing in Room 101 of the Union
County Courthouse, Lake Butler,
Florida. They will consider an
Ordinance relating to the
establishment of a levy of an ad
valorem tax not to exceed one-half-
(1/2) mill to be used for the funding
of the Union County Special Library
District. Said proposed Ordinance
may be inspected by the public at 15
NE 1st Street, Lake Butler, Florida,
during the hours of 8:00 a.m. through
4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday
except legal holidays. All interested
parties may appear at the meeting
and be heard with respect to the
proposed Ordinance.
6/7 2tchg 6/14 UCT
NOTICE OF
FISCAL YEAR 2012
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
BLOCK GRANT APPLICATION
FIRST PUBLIC HEARING
Union County is considering
applying to the Florida Department of
Economic Opportunity for a Small
Cities Community Development
Block Grant of up to
$700,000. These funds must be used
for one of the following purposes:
1. To benefit low- and moderate-
income persons; or
2. To. aid in the prevention or
elimination of slums or blight; or
3. To meet other community
development needs having a
particular urgency because existing
conditions pose a serious and
immediate threat to the health or
welfare of the community and where
other financial resources are not
available to meet such needs.
The category of activities for which
these funds maybe used are in the
areas of housing, neighborhood
revitalization, commercial
revitalization, or economic
development and include such
improvement activities as acquisition
of real property, rehabilitation of
houses and commercial buildings,
code improvement activities, and
construction of infrastructure,
including water and, sewer
improvements, street improvements,
and drainage and neighborhood
facilities. Additional information
concerning the range of activities
that may be undertaken will be
provided at the public hearing.
At least 70% of the funds must be
proposed to be spent on activities
that benefit low- and moderate-
income persons:
In developing an application for
submission to the Florida
Department of Economic
Opportunity, the applying local
government must plan to minimize
displacement of persons as a result
of planned Community Development
Block Grant activities. In addition, the
applying local government .is
required to develop a plan to assist
displaced persons.
A public hearing to receive citizen
views concerning housing and
community development needs will
be held in the Board of County
Commissioners Meeting Room at the
County Courthouse located at 55
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida on June 18, 2012 at 6:30
p.m. or as soon thereafter as the
matter can be heard. To obtain
additional information concerning the
public hearing contact Diane
Hannon. Spcretarv to the Board at


15 NE 1st Street, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054, telephone number
(386) 496-4241.
The public hearing is being
conducted in a handicapped
accessible location. Any
handicapped person requiring an
interpreter for the hearing impaired
or the visually impaired should
contact Diane Hannon at least five
calendar days prior to the public
hearing and an interpreter will be
provided. Any nonEnglish speaking
person wishing to attend the public
hearing should contact Diane
Hannon at least five calendar days
prior to the public hearing and a
language interpreter will be
provided. Any handicapped person
requiring special accommodation at
this meeting should contact Diane
Hannon at least five calendar days
prior to the public hearing.
A FAIR HOUSING/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY/HANDICAPPED
ACCESSIBLE JURISDICTION
6/7 ltchg-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 63-2010-CA-000022
DIVISION:
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LEAVY S. ROBINSON, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE .-IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated May 02,
2012, and entered in Case No. 63-
2010-CA-000022 of the Circuit Court
of the EIGHTH Judicial Circuit in and
for UNION County, Florida wherein
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the
Plaintiff and LEAVY S. ROBINSON;
CASEY A. ROBINSON; MATILDA J.
MCRAE; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST
THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN
PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN
INTEREST AS SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS;
CITIFINANCIAL EQUITY
-SERVICES, INC; CHASE BANK
USA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION;
are the Defendants, The Clerk of the.
Court will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the FRONT DOOR
OF THE MIDDLE OF THE UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00
AM, on the 12th day of July, 2012,
the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT(S) 8, BLOCK B, PROVIDENCE
VILLAGE, PHASE II, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2,
PAGE(S) 17, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN
MOBILE HOME LOCATED
THEREON AS A FIXTURE AND
APPURTENANCE THERETO: 2005,
FLEETWOOD,
VIN#GAFL475A76469TR21 &
GAFL475B76469TR21.
A/K/A RT 3 BOX 254 10-A, LAKE
BUTLER, FL 32054
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the. sale, if any,
other than the prpeilty.wner,.as, of-
the date of the Lis Pendeps must ,file
a claim within sixty (60) days after
the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of
this Court on May 4, 2012.
Regina Parrish
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Florida Default Law Group, P.L
P.O. Box25018
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.
6/7 2tchg 6/14-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2012-CA-0005
SPRINGLEAF HOME EQUITY, INC.,
formerly AMERICAN GENERAL
HOME EQUITY, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHN J. WADOVSKY, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant
to an order or a final iudoment of


foreclosure entered in 'the above- -..
captioned action, I will sell the
property situated in Union County,
RFlorida, described as:
EXHIBIT A
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN
PORTIONS OF SECTION 2 AND
PORTIONS OF SECTION 11,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 19
EAST, UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA;
SAID PARCEL BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT A FOUND 8"X8"
CONCRETE LOCATED AT THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID
SECTION 11 AND RUN SOUTH
0000'00" EAST ALONG THE
EASTERLY BOUNDARY THEREOF
FOR A DISTANCE OF 864.24 FEET
TO A PINE TREE; THENCE RUN
NORTH 61027'46" WEST ALONG '
AN EXISTING FENCE LINE FOR A
DISTANCE OF 1.00 FEET TO A
SET " REBAR MARKED
"WITNESS PLS 5098', THENCE
CONTINUE NORTH 61027'46"
WEST ALONG SAID EXISTING
FENCE LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF
1685.40 FEET TO A SET " REBAR
MARKED "WITNESS PLS 5098"'
THENCE CONTINUE NORTH
61027'46" WEST ALONG SAID .
EXISTING FENCE LINE FOR A
DISTANCE OF 1.00 FEET TO AN .
EXISTING FENCE CORNER POST;
THENCE RUN NORTH 4903'18"
WEST ALONG AND EXISTING '
FENCE LINE FOR A DISTANCE OF
1010.37 FEET TO A SET " REBAR
LOCATED ON THE
SOUTHEASTERLY BOUNDARY OF "
THE RIGHT-OF-WAY OF STATE
ROAD NO. 121 (A 66' R/W);
THENCE RUN SOUTH 44015'49"
WEST ALONG SAID :
SOUTHEASTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY .
FOR A DISTANCE OF 611.47 FEET
TO A SET " REBAR FOR THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM THE
POINT OF BEGINNING THUS ..
DESCRIBED, RUN SOUTH
5606'44" EAST FOR A DISTANCE
OF 161.05 FEET TO A SET "
REBAR; THENCE RUN SOUTH
6331'25" EAST FOR A DISTANCE '
OF 263.59 FEET TO A SET "
REBAR; THENCE RUN SOUTH
290188'29" WEST FOR A
DISTANCE OF 155.87 FEET TO A
SET " REBAR; THENCE RUN
NORTH 63040'20" WEST FOR A
DISTANCE OF 472.60 FEET TO A
FOUND " REBAR LOCATED ON
THE AFORESAID SOUTHERLY
RIGHT OF WAY OF STATE ROAD
NO. 121; THENCE RUN NORTH "
4415'49" EAST ALONG SAID ..
SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY FOR
A DISTANCE OF 186.60 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
ADDRESS: 7932 SE SR 121; LAKE .
BUTLER, FL 32054 TAX MAP OR
PARCEL ID NO.: 11-06-19-0-000-
0042-0:;
ALONG WITH M/H ID #'S:
FB1C042277A AND FB1C042277B
at. public sale, to the highest and .
best bidder for cash, on the front
steps, Union County Courthouse, 55
W. Main Street, Lake Butler, Florida,
in accordance with Chapter 45,
Florida Statutes, Florida at 11:00 ..
a.m. on the 12th day of July, 2012.
That 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. ''
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court on May 3, 2012.
SREI..NA PARRISH
CLE-K -rlrRUIT COURT
-.... ..... BY: 4ulia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Sidney E. Lewis, P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff
300 W. Adams Street
Suite 300
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
6/7 2tchg 6/14-UCT ,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida /.
Statutes, notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, Jonathan Hedman,
7612 SW CR 245, Lake Butler, FL :
32054, sole owner, doing business
under the firm name of: Hed's Up
Cleaning, 7612 SW CR 245, Lake
Butler, FL 32054, intends to register
said fictitious name under the ...
aforesaid statute. Dated this 5th day
of June, 2012, in Union County.
.6/7 ltpd-UCT .
LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Board of Directors will
hold a Finance & Audit Committee ....
Meeting on Wednesday, June 20,
2012, 9:00 a.m. at Suwannee River
Economic Council, Inc.
Administration Office located in Live
Oak, Florida.
6/7 ltchg-UCT .


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YOUR SUPPORT AND I
INFLUENCE APPRECIATED|


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PLEASE DON'T FORGET. TO VOTE FOR

THE LAKE BUTLER CITY ELECTION



JUNE 26, 2012



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.W O U T 9







TUITW~DAY. IuNE 7. 2012 UNION COuNTY TIMES *5A


GOV. MEETS WITH LOCALS
Continued from 1A


system and said privatization
is a big issue for them. He also
mentioned the loss of water
from lakes in the region and
the impact that has had on the
local economy. These are the
issues he said he would be
talking to the governor about
as he invited those who came
to share their thoughts on
these and other issues.
Angela Pate, chief information
officer for FloridaWorks, posed
the first question of the morn-
ing. Pate said there are 19 people
on unemployment compensation
Sfdr every available local job. She
wanted to know what could be
done to expand the state's ap-
prenticeship program to grow
the number of jobs and create a
second path to higher education
for those who aren't on their way
I to college.
Scott had complimented
Florida's workforce boards for
filling 30,000 jobs a month and
said there are training programs
through workforce offices for
those on unemployment who
need skills. The numbers have
fallen from 568,000 people on
unemployment compensation to
340,000, he said, and the state is
doing much better than the na-
tional average.
"In Florida, (unemployment)
has gone down every month
for 10 months, and we've gone
down or stayed the same every
month I've been in office 'but
one," Scott said.
Commissioner Robinson said
his job is to make sure kids are
college and career ready.
"I say that because we need to
make sure that that young people
understand that if you decide to
go directly into the workforce,
that's a great thing," he said.
One-third of recent high school
graduates went straight into the
workforce, and many are leaving
school with occupational certifi-
cates and licenses. He said there
also needs to be a cultural shift in
support of apprenticeship educa-
tion.
Cheryl Owen, small program
manager for Keystone Heights,
sajd there is a subgroup of people
who are not unemployed but un-
deremployed .' i -bWarfbyi surviv-
ing. They don't have the educa-
tion or skills necessary to move
up and they don't see a future
for themselves, she said, and she
asked about retraining opportu-
nities for those people.
Scott agreed it's important to
see a path to a better life. He said
the key is attracting more busi-
nesses by playing up the state's
strengths and helping existing
companies do well, as well as
directing resources to the insti-
tutions that 'can provide training
and get results, including public
schools 'and colleges and work-
force boards.
Thomas Barber, owner of
Madison Street Pharmacy in-
Starke, criticized state employ-
ees being required to purchase
prescription medications via
mail order. He said the policy
cost his business more than $1
million in revenue last year, and
other pharmacies are feeling the
pinch as well. He said he's had to
cut work hours and employees as
he's watched the tax dollars used
to pay public employees be sent
out of state instead of spent in the
local economy.
"I know it may saved the state
money up front, but iji the long
run, I have friends just like my-
self that have the same business
or bigger businesses, and',we're
all down tO to 12 percent in
sales," Barber said.
Scott said actually they are
finding out that the procurement
plan hasn't really saved the state
money. He provided Barber con-
tact information so he could get
in touch and share his experienc-
es with David Wilkins, the chief
operating officer for government
operations.
Scott said there is a balance to
strike between the state not wast-
ing money it doesn't have to, but
also using Florida businesses
whenever possible.
Brandi Noegel of Noegel Auto
Sales and president of the Florida
Independent Automobile Dealers
Association said the increase in


tag fees has made purchasing a
vehicle more cost prohibitive and
is hurting sales. The state raised
the fee to more than $400 a cou-
ple of years back.
"It's really put a burden on
us," she said, and when a car isn't
sold, the state doesn't collect the
sales tax or the tag fee.
The tag fee was just one of


many user fees the state raised,
but Scott said the fees haven't
increased since he took office,
and he hasn't beefl able to get the
legislature to roll those fees back.
Van Zant said fees increased af-
ter 20 years of no adjustment be-
cause general revenue was being
used pay the difference, and rais-
ing the fees one time was a way
of avoiding higher taxes.
The legislator said the fee in-
creases should be rolled back and
the fees allowed to increase natu-
rally over time.
Heather Jennings told the gov-
ernor her insulation company
went out of business after 17
years because of the economy's
impact on construction. She'
wanted to know Scott's predic-
tions for the industry.
The governor said everything
is tied to jobs. Home sales are
up 8 percent, but new home and
commercial construction has not
rebounded fully, although there
is growth.
"Everything is going to be tied
to jobs. If we continue to make
This the place where people flock,
then we will have a lot of con-
struction jobs again," Scott said,
saying there are pockets of im-
provement around the state, but
that has not reached rural'areas
yet.
All of the talk of growth even-
tually rubbed up against the
availability of resources to sup-
port growth. Keystone Heights
Mayor Mary Lou.Hildreth is very
involved in the issue of water
availability and the diminished
water levels in the Lake Region.
"Keystone is ground zero. Our
lakes, they're gone," she said,
and this has impacted the local
economy, real estate values and
quality of life.
Scott helped finish Hildreth's
sentence as both, agreed that
without water, the state cannot
grow.
She also complained that her
city's location in Clay County
has prevented it from getting a
rural designatipn and the dollars
that come with it.
"If Keystone isn't rural," she
exclaimed, "it makes Starke look
like a bustling metropolis!"
Scott recommended Hildreth
and PauIS, I. frcl.ra.df6r.
Soil ahd Watef Cns&ervtion Dis-
trict, who also discussed water,
get in touch with Herschel Vin-
yard at the Florida Department of


Environmental Protection. Both
talked about difficulties working
with the water management dis-
tricts. Hildreth has sent Vinyard
a letter requesting a water sup-
ply shortage order like the one
issued in the Suwannee district
after running into a wall with the
St. Johns district.
Still said he has been trying to
help the Suwannee district under-
stand the importance of this re-
gion as an aquifer recharge area
and the need to restore wetlands
that were drained long ago.
Lawtey Mayor Jimmie Scott
asked about rumors that Law-
tey Correctional Institution was
in danger of being closed. The
governor said a smaller prison
population and lower crime rate
created a need to close prisons.
If future closures are needed,
the decision will be based on the
expense of running a particular
institution balanced with the im-
pact that closure would have on
the local economy.
Chris Southerland, director for.
north Florida regional prisons
said rumors that Lawtey's prison
would be closing are just that-
rumors-and there is no truth to
them.
As things were winding down,
chamber of commerce board
member Tommy Tomlinson
asked for support for tourism, in
particular at the Keystone Airpark
and Wings of Dreams. Telegraph
publisher John Miller offered the
final comment, saying the area
has the finest National Guard
camp in the country because of
the improvements that have been
made, but jobs are needed to fill
the post and private investment
needed to fill the hole that could
be left when the DuPont mining
operation has concluded.
Scott said he's been to Camp
SBlanding several times and re-
marked on the training they are
able to provide to soldiers from
around the county, but he agreed
there needs to be a long-term plan
as he discussed his commitment
to be a military friendly state.
"The governor encouraged any-
one with additional questions and
concerns to call his office or the
offices of any present. The goal,
he repeated, is to educate kids,
get people to work andkeep the
cost of li ing lo% ....
"If we can do that, there is no-
body in the world that can com-
pete with Florida;' Scott said.


A bittersweet fi


BY SHANJONTIKA WELLS
AND ASHLEY WILLIS
Union County High School
Ready to kick back and
relax with no more late
nights trying to grade papers,
Ramona Johns has decided to
retire after 34 thrilling years
of teaching. ,
"Mrs. Johns is an excellent
educator. I feel so blessed to
have been in her class and to
have the opportunity to work
alongside her. She truly cares
about her students and this
shows in her classroom," said
UCHS teacher Carla Dicks.
Counting down the days
until retirement, she notices
that she only has a few more
days left.
"It's like entering a new
chapter of my life," Mrs.
Johns excitedly expressed,
"Like never having any more
homework." .
Mrs. Johns knew she wanted
to become a teacher every
since her senior year at Union
County High School. -
"I had so much fun here as
a senior and I couldn't wait to
come back. It may have taken
me a while but I did eventually
came back," exclaimed Mrs.
Johns. She started off teaching
in Columbia County at Lake
City Jr. High then she decided
to come join the Union County
Tigers as an English, Reading
and Yearbook teacher. She
spent five out of 34 years
teaching in Columbia County
and 29 years teaching in
Union County. During those
34 years she taught day school
and night school.
Even though she is excited to
start a new chapter, her favorite
part of teaching will always be
to see her past students grbw
and have successful lives. The
part she will miss the most is
all the tear-filled graduation
ceremonies when her students
walked across the stage. Her
most enjoyable senior class
was the Class of '86.
"This -was..the ..class that
I started with. They were
sophomores and every year
that they moved up, I went


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with them," expressed Mrs.
Johns.
Herfavorite subject to teach


Johns


i .~


5CIIIIU 9
II ---

After retiring Mrs. Johns'.-":
plans on taking a road trip to
Graceland with her mom and-'
sister to visit Elvis' house .:,
because they have never seen it
before and they think it would
be a wonderful adventure. She
also plans on spending more
time at church and with her I.
grandchildren.
The Union County Staff :
and students would like to
wish her the best and express
how much everyone will miss. :
her. She has been a big help to'.-:,
our Tiger Family and we will'-:-
never forget about all the hard:-
work, dedication, and late".-^
hours she put in to our school :"z
system. -

-7'
"L.7.

,.

2"':


was always grammar and
literature but nothing could
top the excitement when she
taught Shakespeare's plays to
her students. She has made it
known that she will miss all
her students deeply and the
chemistry she shared with all
her classes.
"Mrs. Johns is an
exceptional teacher who
inspired me daily," stated.
Dorean Sirmones


I-,.,' <





*.^^.


NOTICE OF
LAND USE CHANGE

The Board of County Commissioners of Union
County, Florida proposes to regulate the use of land
within the area as shown -on the map below by
amending the text of the Union County
Comprehensive Plan, hereinafter referred to as the
Comprehensive Plan, as follows:-I.I.. ,
CPA 12-01, an application, by the Board of County
Commissioners to amend the text of 1the
Comprehensive Plan by amending Policy 1.3.2 of the
Future Land Use Element to prohibit mining and
borrow pits within any recorded subdivision.


Union

C Soty .







&Mg In.omm\i I'
a mt t o :/ ,.".,ora










soon thereafter as the matter can be heard,. in the
Board of County Commissioners Meeting Room,
County Courthouse, located at 55 West Main Street,
Lake Butler, Florida. The title of said ordinance
AN ORDINANCE OF UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA,
Bor fCounyountlay~ Comsinr Metn Room,








COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; RELATING TO AN
AMENDMENT TO THE TEXT OF THE UNION
COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, PURSUANT
TO AN APPLICATION, CPA 12-01, BY THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, UNDER THE
AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN
SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3248,
FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDING POLICY 1.3.2 OF THE FUTURE
LAND USE ELEMENT, TO PROHIBIT MINING AND
BORROW PITS WITHIN ANY RECORDED
SUBDIVISION; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
The 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
the public hearing shall be announced during the
public hearing and that no further notice concerning
the matter will be published.
At theaforementioned public hearing, all interested
persons may appear and be heard with respect to
the amendment and the ordinance adopting said
amendment on the date, time and place as stated
above.
Copies of the amendment and the ordinance
adopting said amendment are available for public
inspection at the Office of the Board of County
Commissioners, located at 15 Northeast First Street,
Lake Butler, Flprida, during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that, if they decide tO appeal
any decisions made at the public hearing, they will
need a record of the proceedings and, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings Is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal i. to be based&
Persons with disabilities requesting reasonable
accommodations tdt participate in this proceeding
should contact 352.463.3169 (Voice &TDD) or via
Florida Relay Service 800.955.8771.


THURSDnAV. TUNE 7. 2012 e UNION COUNTY TIMES


'5A


*J





6A UNION CoUNTY TIMES TM -1)A;J'i Ljf,,-.,i. '


Summer Food Service-r


PURPOSE BENTS
mUP gap for studies S Provis P W co iuitytochdref /
accesteeand UAroughoutlsmm.
prce mealsIni the opertes fedetd -
progm in D.C. 0 o Streighens educlono, developmental
n'- n. o d .sc I o f-pb s' \
rno.pr < ,WERxOKfr I I

Valadictorlan Kelly Gray addressed the class while Principal Mike Ripplinger and
Superintendent Carlton Faulk look on.


Free meals continue after school ends


GRAY
Continued from 1A

driving to school, and the grief
they shared when their principal
died.
Gray then summarized the 11th
grade and moved onto memories
of the final year the rites of pas-
sage, the senior breakfast, the
parade. She remembered with
glee watching underclassmen
struggle getting around campus
in their new clothes while she
wore sweatpants.
The valedictorian recognized
the senior superlatives, comple-
menting her classmates on their
selections.


She recalled homecoming
week and their final week of
school.
And like Spitze, Gray was
generous with thank you's. She
thanked the citizens of Union
County and the high school staff.
She then went down a list of ad-
ministrators, teachers, family
members and friends.
Gray offered her own advice to
her fellow graduates: be yourself.
The valedictorian recalled her
own struggles of being labeled a
nerd and trying to shake off that
label by investing in clothes and
changing her behavior, only to
realize that she was at her core
the very thing her classmates la-
beled her as.
"I'm a nerd, and I'm proud of


it," she declared.
"Someone said that when you
die, your life flashes before you,
she concluded. "Make yours
worth watching."


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
`Telegrdph Editor
Several local sites are of-
fering free breakfasts and/or
lunches during the summer as
part of an effort to make sure
low-income children are re-
ceiving nutritious meals.
The USDA Summer Food
Service Program provides re-
imbursement funds to organi-
zations sponsoring food site
during the summer when kids
no longer have access to meals
at school Most sites can serve!
a maximum of two meals per
day or a meal and a snack.
Programs are open to those
18 and under and to disabled
individuals over 18 who par-
ticipate in school programs.
Food sites are known as Sum-
mer Breakspots and promise
friends and free food through-
out summer vacation.
The two participating pro-
grams in Bradford County
are open sites, which means
children do not have to be
enrolled.to be eligible. Open
sites are sponsored in areas
where school and census in-
formation shows that at least
50 percent of school children
qualify for the free or reduced-
price school lunch program.
The first Bradford County
site is the Starke Church of
God by Faith at 721 Old Law-
tey Road. The site will be of-
fering breakfast from 8-9 a.m.
and lunch from noon to 1 p.m.
Meals will be available from
June 25 to July 27.
The second site is the Con-
cerned Citizens of Bradford
County's summer program
at the RJE Center at 1080 N.
Pine St. in Starke. There lunch
will be served from 1'1:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. from June
18 through Aug. 10.
Each site is also offer-
ing a summer academic and
recreation program for chil-
dren. Concerned Citizens has
taken over the city's summer
camp program. Weekly dues
are $40. Call 904-964-2298
for more information. The
Church of God by Faith's
AMP summer program is free
for middle-school age chil-
dren with academic need. For
more information, please con-
tact 904-964-2435.
There are three "open re-


stricted'" sites in Lake Butler.
Sites with this status are open,
but meals are available on a
first-come, first-served basis.
The first is Lake Butler El-
ementary School at 800 SW
Sixth St., which will serve
breakfast from 7:30 to 8:15
a.m. and lunch from 11 a.m. to
noon from J ne 18 to Aug. 10.
For more information, please
call 386-496-4101.
.Tiger's Den Daycare at 62
SW Sixth St. in Lake Butler
will serve breakfast 'fr6nr 7:30
to 8:30 a.m. and lunch from 11
a.m.to 1 p.m. Dates are June 18
to Aug. 10. For more informa-
tion, please call 386-496-4319.
Finally, Lake Butler Middle
School, 150 SW Sixth' St.,
will serve lunch only from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. from June 18 to
Aug. 10. For more information,
please call 386-496-3046.
There is also an open meal
site at the high school in Key-
stone Heights, 900 SW Orchid
Ave. Breakfast will be from 8-
9 a.m. and lunch will be from
noon to' 1 p.m. Dates are from
June 11 to Aug. 2. For more in-
formation, please call 352-473-
1536.
Summer food sponsors use
the program to feed children
at a variety of sites throughout
communities such as schools,
parks and recreation programs,
low-income housing com-
plexes, or community parks
and pools-all places chil-
dren gather during the summer
months.
SMeals served through the
Summer Food Service Pro-
gram must meet United States
Department of Agriculture nu-
tritional guidelines and include
all of the following: one serv-
ing of milk, two servings of
fruits and/or vegetables, one
serving of grains and one serv-
ing of protein. An example of a
typical lunch would.be vegeta-
ble pasta, a low-fat yogurt cup,
watermelon and a carton of
low-fat milk. Breakfast could
be a fruit muffin, cheese stick,
watermelon slice and a carton
of low-fat milk.
For more information on the
Summer Food Service Pro-
gram, including how to spon-
sor a meal site, visit www.sum-
merfoodflorida.org.


LEGAL NOTICE

SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
MODIFIED PHASE III WATER SHORTAGE ORDER NUMBER 12-0005
EFFECTIVE JUNE 13, 2012

The Suwannee River Water Management District's Governing Board has declared a Modified Phase III Water
Shortage pursuant to the provisions of 40B-21, Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.).

ORDERED

Based on Findings of Fact and Conclusions of Law, it is hereby ORDERED:

A Modified Phase III Water Shortage is declared for all -ground and surface waters within the
District's fifteen-county area.
County and city officials and all law enforcement authorities shall enforce this Order when
requested, pursuant to the Plan and Section 373.609, F.S. Penalties subject to 373.613, F.S.
Water shortage restrictions enacted by county and city officials affecting their local jurisdictions
("Local Action") that are as restrictive as this Modified Phase III Water Shortage Order are hereby
ratified and authorized to continue in effect. In the event that a Local Action is less restrictive than this
Order, this Order shall supersede the Local Action, unless the county or city officials'obtain a variance
or waiver from this Order.
-This order shall remain in effect from June 13, 2012, until September 30, 2012, unless other
wise modified, revoked, or rescinded by the Governing Board.

ALL WATER USERS:
Lawn and landscape watering is limited to the hours of 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. once per week as
follows:
Addresses with House Numbers: I MayonlyIrrigateon:
EndinginO0or Monday J
Ending in 2 or 31 Tuesday
Ending in 4 or 5 Wednesday
Ending in 6 or 7_ Thursday
Ending in 8 or 9 Friday '
No address (community Common areas, etc.) T Friday

CAR WAS-HING
Car washing by individuals and businesses shall be limited to once per week on the designated
watering day for the location.
Fundraising and commercial car washes, including mobile detail businesses may operate on any day.
Emergency and other first responder vehicles may be washed on any day as needed.

WATER UTILITIES:
To the greatest extent practicable, utilities --'------
shall institute conservation measures Hamilton
such as improving and accelerating leak Madi"o" -
ef"eron.
detection surveys and repair programs, :- "-.. .
installing and calibrating meters, and '
stabilizing apd equalizing system s uwannee
:, ~Columbtia.
pressures. : colum/i ao .
Taylor Union
]' ., iUnion ,
New water line flushing and disinfection Lafayette, -. Bradford
shall be limited to minimum ... ..
requirements.
~Alichui
Q E T N. Gilchrist Alachu -
Q U E S T IO N S : Dixie o.it : : ',
Please call 386.362.1001 or A / -
800.226.1066 (Florida only) or visit our
website at www.mysuwanneeriver.com Lvy

This notice is only a summary of the -
-Suwannee River Water Management
District Water Shortage Order Number 12-0005. For complete information, please visit the
District's website.

Pursiuait to the provisions of the Americans with Disahilitices Act, any pets'on:requiriiing special accommodations
is asked to advise the District by calling (386)362-1001 or 1(800)226-1066 (Florida OnIly). If you are hearing or
speech impaired, please contact the agency using the Florida Relay Service, 1(800)953-8771 (TDD) or
1(800)955-8770 (Voice).








B Section Thursday, June 7, 2012 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
R IONA NEWS OBITUARIES
RE W O RAD D OUT Y, Ul N IO EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION


Thanks for the music, memories


"4


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional A .-. Y, ,,rts Editor
Judging by the kind words
and many expressions of thanks.
Louise Stern hit the right note
in her interaction with young
people over the course of 60-
plus years.
As adults today, many of those
former pupils of Stern's turned
out to honor the woman who
taught them to play piano during
a June 3 reception at St. Mark's
Episcopal Church in Starke.
Stern, a 1950 graduate of the
St. Louis Institute of Music,
was clearly touched by the
event. When JoAnn Diddell
thanked Stern for allowing her
former pupils to honor her in
such a way, Stem said, "Oh, my
goodness. It's all my pleasure.
It's wonderful. I just can't get
over it."
Diddell, Steve Denmark, Jane
Farnsworth and Joyce Sanderson
worked together to organize the
event. Their first thought was to
simply treat Stern to lunch, but
they decided the lady who had
such an impact on their lives and
on the lives of' so many others
deserved more.
"It's been long overdue, Miss
Stern," Diddell- said. "We're

TOP LEFT: Jimmy
Parado, who traveled
from Miami, pays his
respects to Louise
Stern. LEFT: John
Tinsler, pictured with
Jane Farnsworth, gets
a surprise when he
finds a framed photo
of himself and his little
brother on display with
the other photos of
Stern's former pupils.


traveled from North Carolina,
New York and Pennsylvania.
Douglas said it is "nothing
short of miraculous"' that a small
town like Starke benefited from
the presence of a conservatory
,,trained pianist.


"You'll never know the
breadth and the depth of what
you've done here," Douglas
said. "We all thank you from the
bottoms of ours hearts."
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Light dinner served.


Please RSVP for both events. Call 386-755-4007
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ShandsLakeS.a
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TOP: Louise
Stern (right)
shows off
her cake with
former pupil
JoAnn Diddell.
RIGHT: Sisters
Martha Kaufman
(foreground)
and Mary
Douglas look
at old recital
programs.
Kaufman
and Douglas
traveled from
Pennsylvania
and New York,
while their
sister, Marilyn
Bollinger,
traveled from
North Carolina.
sorry for that. We hope this is a
wonderful day, a reunion of your
pupils and a nice reception."
Former pupils from near
and far attended the reception.
Sisters Marilyn Bollinger, Mary
Douglas and Martha Kaufman


!. t/


[Bradford Cou]nfys
Flooring
SuperstoreNt'y s






2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012


I .L_._ _


Community Christian students celebrate 'our time'


Community Christian School In Keystone Heights had its first-ever middle school social for fifth- through seventh-
graders. The event, which had the them "This Is Our Time," was presented with support from parents, volunteers
and school staff. Students were treated to dinner, dancing, door prizes, a photo booth and guest speaker Doug
Johnson, a former University of Florida and NFL quarterback. Johnson spoke to the students about enjoying the
time they have now and also encouraged them not to be in a rush to grow up quickly, but to have fun and build
relationships with friends that will last a lifetime. Pictured are: (front, I-r) Jacob Jefferson, Josh Prendergast,
Trey Alsabrook, Aaron Prendergast, Chandler Padgett, Blake Sanders, Alex Green, Clayton Cooksey, Dillan
Otto, (middle, I-r) Abby Johns, Jordan Shepherd, Laken Jones, Niki Castaian, Alexis Poole, Grace Johns Brylee
Hawkins, Morgan Mann, Emma Theus, Ashley Hicks, Megan Moncrief, (back, I-r) Roni Jowers, Abigail Leh,
India Johns, Riley Bland, Buddy Dugger, Hannah Shover, Nolan Sapp, Madison Bowman, Parker Yates, Nickole
Vernon, Carlee Correla, Doug Johnson, Jordan Mosley, Noah Tinsler, Chloe Harris, Nick Thornton, Ellen Reddish,
Alexander Dennis, Charity Cates, Christopher Roberts and Jennifer Fender.


SBollinger and Kaufman shared
the story of a duet they performed
at Bradford High School, which
Kaufman said turned out to be a
"train wreck."
"We went out on stage and
started playing and got so
tickled," Bollinger said. "I don't
know what was so funny, but it
wvas hilarious. We could not stop
laughing.
"Thank you for not firing us,"
Bollinger told Stem.
Such memories brought
laughter, but tears were shed as
well.
"I would like to say something
on behalf of the Parado family,"
said a clearly emotional Donna
Windsor, one of six children
of Romeo and the late Laura
Parado. "If our mother were her
today, she would say thank you.
All six of us took (lessons) from
Miss Stern. I know it has made
us all very successful. Thank
you, Miss Stern."
Windsor's brother .Jimmy
then stood up and said, "I think
Donna forgot that our mother
,actually took lessons from you,
too."
Jimmy Parado, who traveled
from Miami, said he was sure


College
for Kids
registration
still ongoing

Registration is currently under
way at either the Santa Fe Col-
lege Andrews Center or online
at www.mysfcollege.com for the
school's Jr. College for Kids and
College for Kids programs-
programs that allow children to
get a taste of college life by reg-
istering for classes and actually
taking those classes on a college
campus. :
Plus, it's a fun way to spend
part of the summer.
Jr. College for Kids is for ris-
ing third:fifth-graders. It it a
scheduled for Monday, June 25,


Louise Stern
(left) chats
with former
pupil Suzanne
Stringer, who -
currently lives in
Alabama. -

4

^ _^

he spoke for all of Stern's pupils
when saying their love of music
is because fStern.
"In fact, every time I touch
the piano, I always think about
you," Parado said.
"Really?" Stern asked.
"I really do," Parado said. "I
salute you for alIlthatj9ou haye,
done and thank you.
LizGarza said-Stern was the
"instrument" that brought music
to her life and to the lives of
Stem's other pupils.
"We didn't realize the minute


through Friday, June 29, from 8
a.m. through 11:55 a.m. -
The cost for Jr. College for
Kids is $75. Some courses may
include an additional fee for sup-
plies.
College for Kids is scheduled
for Monday, July 9, through Fri-
day, July 20. It is for rising sixth-
10'-graders.
Full-day sessions (8:10 a.m.-
4:25 p.m.) and half-day sessions
(8:10 a.m.-noon) are offered at a
cost of $240 and $120, respec-
tively.
For more information, please
visit the Andrews Center, which
is open Mondays-Thursdays 8
a.m.-9 p.m. and Fridays 8 a.m,-
4:30 p.m., or call the center at
904-964-5382. You may also
visit the previously mentioned
website: www.mysfcollege.
com.


Trane Carrier
Bryant
Uc.# CAC057875


(386) 496-8224
595 W. Main St.
Lake Butler, FL


STARKE
811 S. Walnut St.
Q0A4-9RA4-7Rfn


Soldiers from the 256th Area Support Medical,
Company practice loading a patient onto a helicopter.,.
for medical evacuation during annual training
at Camp Blanding. Photo by Sgt. 15t Class Blair
Heusdens. "

Aviators, medics team up

for training at Blanding


BY SGT. 1ST CLASS
BLAIR HEUSDENS
Florida National Guard
Public Affairs
Combat medics from the
Florida National Guard's 256th
Area Medical Support Company


we sat down at the keys when live and breathe, I feel music ir
we were young-learning a new me. It's only because of wha
skill-where that skill would you taught me."
take us in our lives," Garza Stern was grateful for the
said. "For me, it's taken me into many thanks she received
places where I've led worship saying, "You are most welcome
for congregations of thousands. It has been my pleasure and my
"Music-it's what I am. It's life to have all of you."
inside of me. When I walk and

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STERN
Continued from 1B


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THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B



^CRIM E__________________


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by lo-
cal law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay (Key-
stone Heights area) counties:
P.aymond Alan Bagley, 20, of
Jacksonville was arrested June 3
by Bradford deputies for DUI,
possession of narcotics equip-
ment and possession of not more
than 20 grams of marijuana. He
was released June 3.
Lonny Melvin Barnhart, 43,
of Orange Park was arrested
May 31 by Bradford deputies for
withholding support. Bond was
set at $587 and he was released
June 1.
Truin Lyvel Blye,40,of Starke
was booked May 31 by Starke
police for three felony probation
violations. He remained in jail at
press time.
Patricia Denise Bradley,29, Of
Lawtey was arrested May 30 by
Bradford deputies for disorderly
conduct. Bond was set at $ 1,000
and she was released May 30.
Deven Aaron Bryan, 19, of
Raiford was arrested May 29 by
FHP troopers for a non-moving
traffic violation. Bond was set at
$10,000 and he remained in jail
at press time.
SYovani Lopez Castillo, 32, of
Tampa was arrested June 3 by
Lawtey police for possessing a
fictitious or unlawfully-issued
driver's license and for driving
with a suspended or revoked li-
cense. Bond was set at $1,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
:Treyonte M. Covington, 19,
of Starke was arrested June 2 by


Starke police for battery. Bond
was set at $ 1,000 and he was re-
leased June 3.
Michael L. Deal, 55 of Lake
Butler was arrested June 2 by
Union deputies for battery and
for abuse of an elderly or dis-
abled adult without great harm.
Matthew Aaron Dover, 19, of
Lake Butler was arrested May
27 by Union deputies for con-
tempt of court, dealing in stolen
property and obstructing justice.
Christopher Edward Eden-
field, 23, of Lake Butler was ar-
rested June 3 by Union Deputies
for battery.
Larry David Fishbum, 34, of.
Starke was arrested June 2 by
Bradford deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Larry Edison Ford, 53, of
Hampton was arrested by Brad-
ford deputies for DUI and driv-
ing with a suspended or revoked
license. Bond was set at $50,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Bruce Douglas Forman, 32, of
Starke was arrested May 31 by
Starke police for possession of
a weapon by a convicted felon,
aggravated assault and kidnap-
ping. Bond was set at $200,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
John Douglas Foster, 42, of
Starke was arrested June 1 by
Bradford deputies for traffick-
ing in cocaine. He was released
June 2.
Johnathan Douglas Foster, 19,
of Starke was arrested June 1 by
Bradford deputies for trafficking
in cocaine. He released June 3.
Jesse James Fowler 29, of
Starke was arrested May 31 by
Starke police for a felony proba-
tion violation. He remained in
jail at press time.


IJinIUs For


I 5 TiLr


Lindsay Freeman, 25, of
Palatka was arrested May 31
by Bradford deputies for a non-
moving traffic violation. Bond
was set at $2,500 and she re-
mained in jail at press time.
Riley Leonard Griffis, 20. of
Starke was arrested June 4 by
Starke police for a non-moving
traffic violation. Bond was set at
$3,000 and he remained in jail at
press time.
Ashton Marshall Hall, 19, was
arrested by Bradford deputies for
possession of not more than 20
grams of marijuana. Bond was
set at $1,000 and she remained
in jail at press time.
Nicole L. Hedrick, 34, of Lake
Butler was arrested May 26 by
Union deputies for battery.
Anothny Lee Hodges, 33, of
Lawtey was arrested May 29 by
Union deputies for aggravated
stalking.
Jerry Huchison, 40, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested May
31 by Clay deputies for false re-
port of a crime.
Heather Lane Ilgen, 35, of
Lake City was arrested May 31
by Starke police for disorderly
intoxication. She was released
June 1.
Christina M. Jackson, 27, of
Starke was arrested May 30 by
Starke police for driving with
a suspended license. Bond was
set at $500 and she was released
May 30.
Printis Lynn Jefferson, 33, of
Lake Butler was arrested May 24
by Union deputies for contempt
of court, resisting an officer,
criminal mischief with property
damage and disorderly conduct.
Jarel Justin Jackson, 20, of


Starke was arrested on June 3 by
Starke police for possession of
liquor by a person younger than
21 years of age. Bond was set at
$ 1,000 and he was released June
3.
Cregory Lavell Johnson, 20,
of Jacksonville was arrested
June 1 by Bradford deputies for
failure to appear. Bond w'as set
at $5,000 and he remained in jail
at press time.
Michael L Johnson, 23, of
Starke was arrested June 1 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear. Bond was set at $5,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Anthony John Kulbacki, 19,
of Starke was arrested June l by
Lawtey police for possession of
marijuana and possession of nar-
cotics equipment. Bond was set
at $16,000 and he was released
June 2.
Misti Dawn Lawson, 41, of
Starke was arrested June 4 by
Bradford deputies for a proba-
tion violation. Bond was set at
$1,000 and she was released
June 4.
Ryan Scott Liptrap, 22, of
Hampton was arrested June 4 by
Bradford deputies for battery,
kipnapping-false imprisonment
and larcney. He remained in jail
at press time.
Jason Edward Mach, 23, of
Lake Butler was arrested May
24 by Union deputies for pos-
session of narcotics equipment,
possession of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescription
and attaching a tag not assigned
to a vehicle.
Matthew Wayne McElveen,
36, of Starke was arrested on
June 3 by Starke police for DUI.


Bond was set at $2,000 and he
was released June 4.
Matthew Silas Miller, 24,
of Bell was arrested by Union
deputies for a felony probation
violation.
Alton Lamar Moore, 50, of
Starke was booked May 31 by
Starke police for larceny. Bond
was set at $15,000 and he re-
mained in jail at press time.
Jason Joseph Olive, 37, of
Starke was arrested May 29 by
Bradford deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $2,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Amber Nychole Parker, 21,
of Starke was arrested June 4 by
Bradford deputies for a proba-
tion violation. She remained in
jail at press time.
Christina Marie Pernini, 36,
of Lake Butler was arrested May
29 by Union deputies for shop-
lifting.
Adam Keith Rosier, 50, of
Starke was arrested June 2 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended license. He was re-
leased June 2.
Capress E. Ross, 49, of Starke
was arrested by Starke police on
an out-of-county warrant, Bond


was set at $15,003 and she was
released May 29.
Eric Albert Shaw, 40, of
Starke was arrested May 29 by
Bradford deputies for produc-
ing marijuana. Bond was set at
$2,500 and he was released May
31.
Bryce Daniel Shiferdek, 19, of
Jacksonville was arrested June 2
by Lawtey police for a non-mov-
ing traffic violation. Bond was
set at $500 and he was released
June 2.
Dennis Dwayne Tyler, 40,
of Starke was arrested May 31
by Starke police for disorderly
intoxication. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he was released June
1.
Tarus Lorenza Williams, 32,
of Starke was arrested June 1 by
Bradford deputies on four counts
of possession 6f cocaine and four
counts of trafficking in cocaine.
Bond was set at $550,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Donny Allen Wilson, 37, of
Lawtey was arrested June 2 by
Starke police for a probation vi-
olation and by Lawtey police for
possession of drugs. Bond was
set at $15,000 and he remained
in jail at press time.


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E ditor al! pinion

TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 PAGE 4B


The Bradford County Telegraph, Union County Times and Lake Region Monitor
thank those who have taken the time and effort to write about the situation involving
the Ten Commandments monument at the Bradford County Courthouse, whether
you are for or against the monument. Your letters-some of which are several pages
long-are currently being kept on file. They may be compiled and published together
in a future issue.
We urge our readers to keep the letters coming, but please keep in mind your letter
stands a better opportunity of being printed if it is brief and gets to the point.
Meanwhile, we will continue to provide our readers with all news concerning the
monument as it unfolds.


editor@bctelegraph.com

A new definition
for marriage
Dear Editor:
.Over the years, the dictionary
definition for marriage has
involved words and terms
such as "a man and a woman,
consensual, legal contract, etc."
It-seems, however, that there are
some folks who want to redefine
marriage. Yet I have not seen an
actual proposed new definition.
Sq, being the civic-minded soul
that I am, I have racked my
blain for one. And, in fact, I've
even gone so far as to anticipate
more changes for the future. The
following should be good for at
least the next 5 decades.
ZNEW MARRIAGE-an
agreement, either written,
spoken, or thought, .between
t4o or more individuals of any
species, to have sexual contact
anywhere or at anytime. Said
agreement must remain in force
for at least 24 hours, but then
caji be terminated by any of the
participating individuals. If any
offspring result, they will be
considered the property of the
physically strongest member of
thf group, to be done with ,as
h9, she or it pleases. However, if
said offspring are sold to a zoo or
circus, 50% of the proceeds must
,be.donated to the federal regime,
"-Have a nice day!
: Leonard C. Young
": Keystone Heights

Would you worry
about the dog
that bit you?
Dear Editor,
It is not often you hear about
sc4imeone who is worried that
a 'dog that bit them might be
starving or ill, but that is exactly
what I heard recently. An elderly
friend called me to see if I could
,hJp check on a dog that lived
next door to them. She said the
dog was crying during the night
(during Tropical Storm Beryl).
When I arrived at her home,
she told me that the dog had bit
hde (I saw the pictures) and that
she wanted me to check on the
dog. After asking her where the
dog might be, I walked into the
yard and couldn't see a dog. I .
finilly started to call, "Here;
doggy," and I saw his head


come out of a hole in the ground
near the gate. His only other
cover in his little fenced in area
was a dog crate that had a tarp
partially over it. The tarp had
been blown off, I am sure, by
Beryl and the inside of the crate
was wet.
The dog barked a little at me,
but not much, and didn't charge
the fence. I looked around his
fenced-in area and could see
water, but no food. As I walked
back over to my friend's house, I
saw a cat on the back porch that
looked wet and hungry. t
I called Clay County Animal
Control to have them evaluate
whether the dog had sufficient
shelter and was pleasantly
surprised when they showed up
within a short period of time.
The officer that responded to
the call told me that according
to Florida law, a blue, plastic
tote that was lying on its side
in the.dog's fenced-in area was
sufficient shelter because the dog
could curl up in it. He also said
he had seen dogs that ignored a
$200 doghouse and would sleep
in a hole. He said all he could do
was put a notice on the door for
the owner to call them. I quickly
realized this was going nowhere
and politely thanked him for
coming out and went back over
to my friend% house to wait for
him to leave.
As I fed the cat and dog that day
and several times over the next


week, I reflected on how many
different sides there were to this
little story. There is the neighbor
who cares who shouldn't. There
is the owner who doesn't seem
to care. There is animal control
trying to follow Florida law
and respond to citizen requests.
There is me trying to figure out
what I can do with my limited
resources. And the dog and cat
are caught in the middle.
In an ideal world, this problem
would never have happened, or if
it happened, there would be some
place to take the cat and the dog
where they would be loyed and
taken care of. The owner would
then face whatever punishment
a compassionate society feels
is necessary. Unfortunately, this
isn't an ideal world.
In the real world, this problem
of animal neglect or abuse is
an individual problem but also
a social problem. Much like
other problems our society
faces. The question is whether
we individually and collectively
have the courage to stand up for
the rights of animals and others
who need our support. When you
look in the mirror, do you see
someone who has the courage?
If all of us have the courage,
there is no end to what we can
do together.
Tracy C. George
Founder/President
Supporters of Sheltered
Animals, Inc.


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THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 .TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B


~Socia&


Austen Roberts and Jenna
S Handley

Handley,
Roberts to
wed June 16
SCathy and Barry Sams of Lake
Butler announce the engagement
of their daughter, Jenna,Handley,
to Austen Roberts, son of Avery
and Twyla Roberts, also of Lake
Butler.
SHandley is a graduate of Union-
County High School and the
University of Florida. Roberts is
also a graduate of Union County
High School and Valdosta State
University.
The wedding is planned for
June 16, 2012, at Amelia Island
with a reception to follow.


characters. The camp will also
include games and skits.
The last hour on the second
day of each camp will feature an
acting exhibition for friends and
family.
For more information, please
contact Karyn Merritt at 904-
263-0839 or Snew- oice@em-
barqmail.com.


website www.arcofbradford. org,
or call 904-964-7699.

1-legged
athlete to tell
his story at
2 Bradford


Arc of Bradford County events


softball
tourney set for
June 15-16

The Arc of Bradford County
will be hosting a fundraising
softball tournament Friday and
Saturday, June 15-16, at Little
Rain Lake Park in Keystone
Heights.
The Keystone Heights Recre-
ation Association will be manag-
ing the tournament, which will
offer concessions as well as the
chance to win an air-hockey game
or Top Skater arcade game.
For more information, or to
register a team, please visit the


Carl Joseph, a member of the
Florida High School Athletic
Hall of Fame who participated
in three sports despite being born
with just one leg, will present
his story at the Bradford County
Public Library on Wednesday,
June 13, at 3 p.m. and at Lawtey
Community School on Friday,
June 15, at 6 p.m.
Joseph lettered in football,
basketball and track and field at
Madison County High School
and went on to play football at
Bethune-Cookman College.
A limited number of copies
of the book "Some Called Me
Superstar" by Joseph and Kevin
McCarthy will be given away to
children in attendance.


For more information, please
call Olivia Scott at 904-782-
3477 or Kathi Lehman at 352-
395-5355. You may also email


Lehman at kathryn. lehman@
sfcollege.edu.
These events are made pos-
sible in part by a State of Florida


Cultural Programs Grant
Santa Fe College.


Dance team takes home Encore trophy,


The Starke
Academy of
4- Dance junior
,,team earned
a platinum
and placed
first overall
--"- at the April
27-28 Encore
Regionals in
0.W Daytona Beach
With the lyrical
"Rhythm of
K 'Love." The
team consists
of Emma Theus,
Sabrina Kerr,.
Ashley Hicks, "
Jenna Williams,
jAlexandra
Chappell and
Tinley Knight.


BHS class of
f63 reunion
meeting is
June 16
SThere will be an organization-
41 meeting for the 50Yh reunion of
the BHS Class of 1963. It will be
held at the, Western Steer Steak-
house on June 16th at 1 p.m. If
you have any questions, please
contact Jane Dinkins Allen at
850-766-6509.


Sabella Danlelle Reddish

Sabella
Danielle
Reddish
Ryan and Jennifer Reddish
of Starke announce the birth of
their daughter, Sabella Danielle
Reddish,, on May 14, 2012. She
weighed 8 pounds 1 ounce, and.
measured 20.75 inches in length.
She joins a sister, Alyssa Red-
dish.
Maternal grandparents are Lee
and Deborah Watson. Paternal
grandparents are John and Bar-
bara Reddish. Paternal great-
grandmother is Margaret Wil-
liams.


Summer
acting camps
to be offered
in Starke
Three acting camps presented
by A New Voice will be held on
Monday and Tuesdays this sum-
mer in Starke at the First United
Methodist Church.
The camps, which will be held
from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m., cover
acting and improvisational skills
that include the use of body, face,
voice and character development,
as well as other skills.
Acting and Radio Theater for
ages 8-14 will be held June 25-
26. Students will create their own
sound effects using their bodies
and everyday objects, and will
write and perform their own ra-
dio commercials.
Acting and Puppets for ages
8-14 will be held July 9-10. Stu-
dents will learn how to manipu-
late their puppets physically and
vocally, as well as making their
own puppets.
Beginning Acting for ages 7-9
will be held July 16-17. Students
will learn how to use and create
costumes and props to develop


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6S9 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012



N ^^ ^________________________


Ronald Andrews
WALDO-Ronal Lamar "Ron"
Aqdrews, 46, of Waldo, died
TLesday. May 29, 2012, suddenly.
MC Andrews was born on Oct. 16,
1965, in Chattahoochee and worked
as:a carpet and flooring installer. He
w% Pentecostal.
,,vsr. Andrews is survived by: his
children, Kristen Andrews, Tony
Wayne Andrews, Chad Andrews,
Nilholas Andrews, Mary Andrews,
Gricie Andrews, and Angel
Aqdrews; his mother, Delorese
(Bob) Carver of Starke; his
father, Donald (Janie) Andrews of
WOrthington Springs; his brothers,
Ke Andrews and Joe Andrews; a
stepsister, Carrie Neil; and eight
grandchildren.
lemorial services for Mr.
Artlrews were held on Saturday,
Juiie 2, at the Dixieland Music Park
in :Bradford County. Arrangements
are by Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Hqmc of Starke.

Jason Bishop
'KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Jason
Brian Bishop, 39, of Keystone
Heights, died on Saturday, June 2,
2012.
SHe was born on Jan. 14, 1973,
ird Tifton, Ga., and had served in
t&ie United States Marine Corps.
He was a firefighter for the City of
Jacksonville with Station 4. He was'
ot the Baptist faith.
'Mr. Bishop is survived by: his
wife of 13 years. Shannon Gill
Bishop; their three children, Jade
(J2), Kadence (8), and Tyler (8
months); his parents, James "Jim"
aad Rita Bishop, all of Keystone
Heights; a brother, Brandon
(Melissa) Bishop and their daughter,
Bailey of Graham; his mother-
ii-law, Shelia (Billy) Thigpin of
Keystone Heights; his father-in-law,
Danny (Arlene) Gill of Alabama; 2
sisters in law and 2 brothers in law.
Funeral services for Mr. Bishop
wll be held on Friday, June 8, at 11
'ayn. in Trinity Baptist Church with
Chaplin Percy Golden and Pastor
James Peoples officiating. Viewing
v.llI begin at 10 a.m. and burial
will follow at the Keystone Heights
CQemetery. In lieu of flowers, please
contact Capital City Bank of
Keystone Heights, (352) 473-4952.
Arrangements are under the care of
Janes-Galla'gher Funeral Home of
lKeystone Heights.


Mary Blackwelder
SBELL-Mary Kate Smith
Blackwelder, 87, of Bell, formerly
of Lake Butler, died at her home in
Bell after a long illness.
SMrs. Blackwelder was born in
Geneva, Ala., and lived most of her
lift-in the Orlando area. She and
her husband moved to Lake ButlEr
in the 1980s. She was the daughter
of the late Byron Smith and Ethel
Strickland Smith, and was preceded
n death by her husband, Flavil
lackwelder. She was a member of
Bethel Church of Christ.
Mrs. Blackwelder is survived by:
her daughter, Jean (Wilbur) Whitley
of -Bell; four sons, Gerald (Shree)
Blickwelder of Montrose, Colo.,
Roger (Christine) Blackwelder of
Washington State, Bill (Kathy)
Blackwelder of Orlando, and
Michael (Pat) Blackwelder of
Grand Junction, Colo.; 'sisters,
Nell Johnston, Mildred Merritt,
Jean Shever and Lee Waters;
18: grandchildren and 40 great-
grahdchildren
Funeral services were held on
June 4 in the Chapel of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler with
Spencer Blackwelder officiating.
Burial followed in Elzey Chapel
Cemetery. Services are under the
care of Archer Funeral Home.

Vernon Chilson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Vernon Thomas Chilson, 85, of
Keystone Heights, died suddenly
at Shands at Starke Hospital on
Wednesday, May 30,2012.
Mr. Chilson was born on Aug.
3, 1926, in Avon Park to the late
Charles Edward and Lola Esther
Gresham Chilson and had served
in the United States Navy. In
1950, Mr. Chilson graduated from
the .University of. Florida with his
masters degree, and then became


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employed with Florida Power and
Light.
He retired as a nuclear engineer
after 43 years of service. He was a
member of the Park of the Palms.
He was preceded in death by: his
wife, Dorothy Dagen; and his five
siblings.
Mr. Chilson is survived by: his
nieces and nephews, Edwin L.
(Linda) Chilson of Middleburg.
Carolyn Coleman and Roger A.
(Susan) Chilson, all of Keystone
Heights, Kathy Jo Baker of
Louisiana, and Carrie Lynn
Livingston of Orlando; and many
great nieces and nephews.
A graveside service will be held on
Wednesday, June 13, at Woodlawn
Park Cemetery in Miami at 1 p.m.
with Pastor Jim Brocious officiating.
In lieu of flowers, the family has
requested that contributions be
made to the Park of the Palms, 231
Maranatha Road, Keystone Heights,
FL 32656. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.


Glenn Crews

Glenn Crews
STARKE-Glenn M. Crews, 40,
of Starke, died Saturday, June 2,
2012, al his residence.
He was born in Albany, Ga. on
Sept. 7, 1971, to Annette G. Master
and the late Marion Glenn Crews.
Glenn was raised in Starke and was a
member of Airpark Baptist Church.
He was the owner and operator of
Tractor and Handyman Service, M.
Glenn Crews, located in Starke.
Glenn was known as a true country
boy and an avid outdoorsman who
enjoyed fishing, hunting, veggie
gardening, boating, camping, riding
4 wheelers, wodworking with his
hands and mudding. Glenn also
enjoyed spending time with his
daughter and family and would
do anything for anybody. He was
preceded in death by his father,
Marion Glenn Crews.
He is survived by: his parents,
Arthur and Annette Masters of
Starke; a daughter, Summer Dawn
Crews of Starke; his sisters, Honey
Dew (Freddie) Rhoden, Tonda
Renee Crews and Crystal Shiko
Masters, all of Starke; many pieces
and nephews; and a great niece and
nephew.
Funeral services will be held
on Thursday, June 7, at 6 p.m. at
Archie Tanner Funeral Services
with Brother Arthur Masters
officiating. Interment will be at a
later date at Crosby Lake Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Services
of Starke. Visit www.archietanner


funeralservices.com to sign the
family's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


Michael Hargrove

Michael Hargrove
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Michael John "Mike" Hargrove
passed away on Saturday, June 2,
2012, after a lengthy illness at North
Florida Regional Medical Center in
Gainesville.
He was born on April 28, 1938,
in Wolverhampton, England, and
care to the United States in January
of 1964. He became an American
citizen in 1976. Mike was an
appliance heating and air technician
by trade and retired from Sears in
1997. He was an avid bass fisherman
and enjoyed riding his motorcycle.
Before coming to the United
States, Mike served in the Queens
House Whole Calvary D Squadron
from 1957-1960 and served a tour
of duty in the OMAN.
He is survived by his devoted wife
of 37 years, Sandra F. Hargrove,
Nee Sandra F. McMillan (Cricket)
of Keystone Heights; four children,
Carl (Selena) Hargrove, Beverly
(John) Rakoci, Wendy (Paul) Boree,
and Roger (Lisa) Hargrove; six
grandchildren, Sean (Ali) Hargrove,
Charity Darby, Jenna Rakoci, Derek
(Vera) Hargrove, Jake Rakoci,
and Elizabeth Dalton; one great-
grandson, Jeremiah Hargrove; two
brothers, Derek (Elaine) Hargrove
of Spain, Brian (Jo) Hargrove of
England; a niece and nephew and
extended family in England; many
good friends here and a special
friend, Gary Crawford.
Funeral services will be held on
Saturday, June 9, at 1 p.m. at the
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
Chapel in Keystone Heights.
In lieu of flowers, please make
donations to the American Cancer
Society or the Kidney Foundation.
Arrangements are under the care of
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
PAID OBITUARY


Roberta Moseley
POMONA PARK-Roberta,
Seigler Moseley passed away at
Putnam Community Medical Center
on May 9, 2012, after an extended
illness.
On February 5, 1927, she was
born, Roberta Bradford Whitfield,
to Byran and Marguerite Callaway
Whitfield in Ocala, Florida. Mrs.
Moseley grew up on the Florida


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Services held at Archer Memorial Chapel..............................................$1895
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State Farm min Raiford. wh-re her
parents worked d in the prise- -s
office, and she graduated from
Bradford Count\ High School.
Starke. Florida.
Mrs. Mosle\ received a bachelor
of arts degree from Florida State
L'ni\ ersitl. She attended FSU% while
it k as still knon as the Florida
State College for Women. She was a
retired educatorin the state of Florida
and was a third generation educator.
She was proud to be followed by
two more generations of educators.
On the campus of University of
West Alabama. Livingston, is a
one-room schoolhouse the college
has preserved. It is named the
Callawa\ School House in honor
of Mrs. Moseley's grandfather.
R.B. Calla\ay\, former school
superintendent of schools in Sumter
County. Alabama.
Mrs. Mosele\ was a member of
Holy Comforter Episcopal Church
in Crescent City. She was a member
of the EWC and a past member of
the Mission Board of the church.
Throughout her life, she was also a
member of Beta Sigma Phi, Delta
Kappa Gamma, UDC, DAR, and
Women's Club.
Mrs. Moseleyv was predeceased
by: her parents; her first husband
and father of her children, Claude
Milo Seigler; and by her second
husband, Robert W. Moseley.
She is survived by: her children,
Michael (Janet) Seigler of Powder
Springs, Ga., Susan (Michael)
Adams of Wrens, Ga., Sally (David)
Kreglow, and Steven Seigler of
Pomona Park; her sister, Helen


Whitfield Crews of Jacksonville;
and her loving companion, Emory
Brown, of Pomona Park. She is
also survived by her grandchildren.
Kelly Seigler ofAtlanta, Ga., Megan
(Pete) Jenkins ofAiken, S.C., Rachel
(Alex) Hewitt of Milledgeville, Ga..
John (Cassie) Adams of Athens,
Ga.. Charles Kreglo and Alan
Kreglo of Pomona Park; and a niece
and nephew. Laura LeDuc and Billy
Crews of Jacksonville; and their
families.
A memorial was be held at The
Church of the Holy Comforter in
Crescent City on Saturday. June 2,
at 10:30 a.m. with the Rev. Fred
Beebe officiating. A private family\
burial will follow at a later time. In
lieu of flowers, donations may be
made to The Church of the Holy
Comforter, 223 N. Summit Street,
Crescent City, FL 32112; or The
Center for the Study of the Black
Belt, University of West Alabama,
Station 45, Livingston, Alabama
35470, with donations earmarked
for "Educational Programs"; or your
favorite charity.
The family has entrusted Watts
Funeral Home and Cremation
Center to handle the arrangements.
Condolences and memories may
be shared with her family on line at
www.wattsfuneralhomes.com.
PAID OBITUARY

Ruby Norris
WALDO-Ruby Lynn Norris,
54, of Waldo, passed away on
Sunday, June 3, 2012, at Shands
at the University of Florida with


family by her side.
She was born in Gainesville on
Oct. 12, 1957. to the late Elbert
James Tillman and Lynn B. Peoples
Tillman. Ruby had been a resident
of Waldo for 32 years after moving
from Windsor. She was a member
of the Church at Orange Heights
\\ here she enjoyed attending.
Ruby liked fishing, \'ord puzzles,
playing bingo, reading her Bible,
and spending time with her family.
She was preceded in death by:
her parents; and her brother,-Earl
Tillman.
She is survived by: her loving
husband of 20 years, F1aron Norris of
Waldo; her children, Zach Lamb of
Waldo. Jenny Lamb of Gainesville.
and Justin Norris of Ocala; her
brothers. Leroy (Pat) Tillman of
Waldo, Lester (Kathy) Tillman of
Ft. White, and Russell Tillman of
Waldo; her sister, Sarah (Bucky)
Bays of Macclenny; and her four
grandchildren, Garrett, Thomas,
Daniel and Ashlyn.
Funeral services will be held on
Saturday,. June 9, at 11 a.m. at The
Church at Orange Heights with
Pastor Lonnie Broome' officiating.
Interment will follow at Windsor
Methodist Church Cemetery. The
family will receive friends an hour
prior to the service at the church.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Services
of Starke. Visit www.archietanner
funeralservices.com to sign the
family's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


620 East Nona Street Corner of SR 100 Starke
904-964-6200
340 E. Walker Drive a SR 100 u Keystone Heights
352-473-3176


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THURSDAY, JUNh ,. Z012 IEILUILhAPH, IlMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B

mA"w-- ----


Walter Rix

Walter Rix
JACKSONV ILLE- Walter
"Red" George Rix Jr., 89, of
Jacksonville, died on Saturday, June
2, 2012, at Community Hospice in
Jacksonville.
He was born on January 4,'1923,
in Eldred, Pa. He was the seventh
of twelve children born to Walter
George Sr. and Sophia Brecht Rix.
He proudly served during World
War II in the United States Marine -
Corps. He retired from Otis Eastern
in Wellsville, N.Y., having worked
in the oil and gas fields operating
the rigs.
After retirement, he worked
for the town of Alma, N.Y. in
roadway maintenance. He .moved
to Jacksonville in 2002. He was
currently residing at Lakeside
Nursing and Rehab close to his
daughter, Judy.
Mr. Rix was preceded in death
by: his two sons, Walter "Butch"
George Rix III of Jacksonville,
and Cecil Duane Rix of Scio, N.Y.
He is survived by: 10 children,
Sherri (Pete) Hagan, Judy (Terry)
Hall, and David (Danita) Rix, all
of Jacksonville, Walt (Ellen) Rix
of Shinglehouse, Pa., Alan Rix of
Gladstone, Va., Sophia Merry, Dena
(Jim) Helms, Jeff (Stacey) Rix,Trina
Babbitt, and Tracy Perkins, all of
New York; a brother, Herbert James
Rix of Starke; 15 grandchildren, six
great-grandchildren and two great-
great-grandchildren;
Funeral services will be. held on
Thursday,June7,at 11 a.m.atArchie
Tanner Funeral Services with the
Rev. F. Ray Turner of Vision Baptist
Church officiating. Interment will
follow at Crosby Lake Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
on Wednesday, June 6, from 6-8
p.m. at the funeral home. In lieu of
flowers, please make donations to
Community Hospice of the charity
of your choice. Arrangements are
under. the eae..ofG-Archie Tanner
Funen(t-Seua~-o~rsej ***.



In Loving Memory of
Richard Larry Norman
So frail, weak and in pain. It
is so hard to believe that it
has already been a year.
Our precious God decided it
was time to take you home.
Tor give you a new body and
a new life. Knowing this has
made it a little easier.
However, the missing your
presence is not easy and has
not went away. The love in
my heart that will never
leave. The look of your
awesome blue eyes. The
words "I love you" that you
said frequently. Instructions
you gave on how to do
everything. I still hear your'
words, "Now you don't do it
that way." Your jewelry and
funky out of style shirts. You
were a unique persons, as a
professional once told me.
There is no other like you.
The memories of all the
times of our life, in thirty
five years, we laughed'and
we cried together. We
argued and made up.
The most important event in
your life is that you did
come to know the Lord and
have a relationship with
himn. A message that you
sent was that, you can go to
any church all of your life.
be present ai every service.
entertain and work hard.
However. if you do not ask
foriveness antd really give
your life to God. all of that
meuns notdtig.
I know ou ware watching
from abote. wanting all of
us to be reudy to come be
vith you. I knowwte day we
will meet again wdi.share
our mansion in ieavew.
Your family andfrieatdslove
and miss you very. very
much.
LoveAlways.
Your wife, children
and grandchildren


Dolly Simpson
STARKE-Dolly Lucille
Simpson. 80, of Starke, passed
away on Sunday,'June-3, 2012, at
E.T. York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville.
Mrs. Simpson was born on June
15, 1931, in Dennison, Ohio, to the
late Oscar R. and Mary Garabrandt
Russell and was a longtime area
resident. She owned and operated
Nancy's Flowers in Starke, and later
worked at Winn Dixie. Dolly was a
member of First Christian Church
in Starke and was loved by all whc
knew her.
She was preceded in death by: her
husband, George B. Simpson; and
her brothers, William Russell and
Thomas Russell. She is survived
by: her sister, Nancy Frantz of New
Philadelphia, Ohio; a niece, Vicki
(Shawn) Graziano of Glendale
Ariz.; a nephew, Bill (Julie) Martin
of New Philadelphia; and special
friends and caregivers, Stephanie
and Bill Merrill of Starke, Mildred
Petteway of Starke, and Bob and
Donna Milner and Tammy and
Wade Winkler, all of Starke.
A viewing was held at First
Christian Church on Wednesday
June 6, with funeral services
beginning at 11 a.m. Pastor Charles
Soper officiated. Interment followed
at Crosby Lake Cemetery. In lieu
of flowers, contributions nMay be
made to Haven Hospice, 420C
NW 90"' Blvd., Gainesville, FL
32606. Arrangements are by-Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke.
Online condolences may be left al
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.
PAID OBITUARY



We would like to thank all
of those who participated,
contributed and donated
to the Luke Family
Boston Butt Fundraiser.
No words can express
how overwhelmed we are
by the amount of love and
generosity that we have
received frqm our
community.
God Bless,
The Luke family


sign the family's guest book. Keystone Heights with Pastor Steve
PAID OBITUARY Conner officiating. Arrangements


SPaul Smith
LAWTEY-Paul Frederick
Smith, 90, of Lawtey, passed away
i on Thursday, May 31. 2012, at
I Shands at the University of Florida
with family by his side.
He was born in Overton, Ohio
on Nov. 16, 1921, to the late Walter
Smith and Meda Booth Smith. Paul
served his country proudly in the
United States Army during World
War II. He spent most of his'life as
S a long haul truck driver and served
S as Town Marshall in Burbank, Ohio
in the 1950s. Paul was a loving
and dedicated husband, father,
grandfather, great-grandfather and
great-great-grandfather who will be
missed greatly.
Mr. Smith was preceded in death
S by: his sons, George Frederick
Smith and Charles Douglas Smith;
his brothers, Milo and Ross Smith;
and his sister, Doris Butler.
He is survived by: his loving
wife of 72 years, Margaret Smith of
Lawtey; his children, Walter Edward
(Bernice) Smith of West Salem,
Ohio, Elizabeth A. Bard of Creston,
Ohio, and Carolyn S. (Leslie) Shadd
of Brooker; 19 grandchildren, 26
great-grandchildren and 11 great-
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
June 4, at Archie Tanner Funeral
Services with Pastor Lester Austin
officiating. Interment will be at
Jacksonville National Cemetery at
a later date. Arrangements are under
the care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Services of Starke. Visit www.
archietannerfuneralservices. corn to


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3 Acting Camps offered this Summer
Time: 9:00 am 2:00 pm
Where: First United Methodist Church
Firehouse Starke
June 25 & 26 -Acting & Radio Theater- Ages 8.-14
Acting & improve skills, creating sound effects, writing/perforrming own radio commercials
July 9 & 10 -Acting & Puppets-Ages 8- 14
Acting & improve skills, creation & character development of own puppet
July 16 & 17 Beginning Acting -Ages 7 9
Acting & improve skills, how to use & create costumes & props in developing character

For further info: Karyn Merritt, A New Voice
904-263-0839
Email: anewvoice@embarqmail.com



S&S Tree Service
and Timber Company
FREE ESTIMATES 24-Hr. Emergency Service
CALL 352-215-0337
SRemoval Topping Trimming

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Daniel Thorsell
MELROSE-Daniel E. Thorsell,
58, of Melrose, died Thursday, May
31,2012, at Haven Hospice Roberts
Care Center in Palatka. He moved to
Melrose from Miami 26 years ago
and was a member of the Sons of
Amvets in Keystone Heights.
He is survived by: his wife of 34
years, Patricia Thorsell of Melrose;
his daughter, Heather (Jeffrey)
Davis of Melrose; a son, Daniel
(Kendra) Thorsell Jr. of Earleton;
and two grandchildren, Page Davis
and Gavyn Thorsell.
A memorial service will be held
on Saturday, June 9, at 1 p.m. at
Fresh Start Fellowship Church in


lit 'ii'


(904) 966-6769

BradfordCareerTech.com


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8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B JLLTION THL'RS>\XY, JUNE 7, 2012


Pictured (clockwise from top left) are Christy
Reddish, Beth Moore, David Harris, Rod Duckworth
and Belinda Chason.


Career center hosts new DOE chancellor


Bradford Count. Schools
hosted Florida Department
of Education Chancellor Rod
Duckxxorth on May 21. xith
Superintendent Beth Moore
and P.Brdjt'- rd.rJ-Union Area Ca-
reer Technical Center personnel
Christy Reddish (director) and
David Harris (coordinator of
adult and community education)
giving Duckworth a. tour of the
career center campus.
"'We were excited to ha\e
Chjnelli'r Duckworth visit the
career-tech center and become
more informed of the \\ide ranoe


of programs offered right here in
Starke." Reddish said, adding.
"We look forward to working
with the chancellor as \\e con-
tinue to improve and develop
our programs.
Duck%\orth assumed the lead-
ership role of the Florida Depart-
ment of Education's Division of
Career and Adult Education in
March. He has extensive state
and national experience in ca-
reer technical education, having
most recently\ served as the in-
terim deputy director for career
and technical education in the


Arkansas Department of Career
Education.
"I plan on building on the
great wxork that has already been


TRAIN
Continued from 2B

Althogh thle coinb.t medics
Icarn to load achelicopter x\ith
a cstaild\ iduridgi ad\allnced
indiv idual : i 1 _, the
helicopter is tiUsall 1 nr running.
Il'crii riming these life-slav inc


jH) W Agr Ar- Ai.dbA


,i, ,,- S,


4 ,,' ,,,.'iv',,,
,. ,. :..., ., .'." . . ,
...............S.t~a'w ,g i, ,.M .J~A


f oDr. Lawrence Clark Sr. The genuine concern for my hearing & the professionalism with which I am treated by the Audibel staff, is the reason I continue to return
or follow-up visits. They are never too busy to see me and always make me feel like the only client they have. I would recommend the Audibel people to anyone with a
need to hear better.
OLois Reed. Since I have gotten older, my friends talk so soft, I couldn't hear sitting right next to them, but since I have Audibel hearing aids, I can. Tom and the
staff are like family and very professional.
G Ron Walsh. Thanks to Audibel I've got my hearing back.
O Johanne Artman. Audibel Hearing Center Starke has been so accommodating and professional. They make you feel very comfortable and are always willing to
address your concerns with your hearing9 problems. I was very unsure about getting hearing aids, but the people here have been very supportive and always willing to
address my concerns and problems. This is a very professional establishment.
OLeon Fox. I have been wearing hearing aids forapproximately 13 years and Audibel for approximately 10 of those years.,I like Audibel because I have reduced my
overall hearing problems greatly. I have-accepted that better hearing with these instruments is a learned skill combining desire; practice and patience realizing hear aids
do not ever return you to your normal hearing. I am also blessed with a family that understands my hearing problems and speaks more clearly rather than louder. I am
pleased with the service I receive from Audibel. I worked in the electronic instrument field all of my working career and am aware of the care and service needed for
good reliability of this equipment. It is good to know that when you have a question you can call or go to Audibel and talk with someone who knows the answer.
0Mary G. Ruffian. I never thought I needed hearing aidsjuntil I came to Audibel Hearing Center and found that I had missed so much before I had them.
SBarbara Naylor. Audibel has such great service. I truly enjoy all that they do for me...Can you hear me now???
0Reba Collins-Gibbons. I love my Audibel hearing aids...they're made here in the USA,
I can finally understand what people are saying and I can even talk on the phone with them. I don't have to have the TV or stereo on so loud. After using two other
: brands in the past 12 years, these are far superior. I can hear the birds chirping now! They're small, so others can't see them, and they have three settings for your
h:. hearing comfort. I recommend you call for a free hearing test.
0Tamara Moss. I'm so happy that I found Audibel. I lost my hearing in childhood, so I have missed a lot of sounds and conversations with people. My husband
and my family are so happy for me!
I want to thank Audibel so much. Audibel. you are the best!

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Hwy 301 South,. Starke, FL

(W 44 964-4327


owning
Aidl SneTalict


started here in Florida," Duck-
worth said when asked for a goal
he seeks to achieve in his new
role.


tasks under the added pressure
and stress of loud noise, rotor
wash and potentially enemy
fire makes the job eenx more
,ll I 'Cl
"This is close to ho\x it's re-
all. going to be," said Sgt. Steve
Barnett. wi.,',., when they
load patients, the rotors are go-
ing to be 0 IV iiiin i it's -oilg to
be really loud, it's going to be
hard to communicate and they're
going to be lo.adini a heavr pa-
tient into the bird."
communicationn is especially
important in life' or death
situations and especially difficult
over the loud noise of the
helicopter. In these situations.
accurate communication is
critical.
"The first time I was exposed
to this was in country." said
Barnett. "So I think this is a really
good opportunity for our young
Soldiers to get at least some kind
of orientation and exposure to a
live bird particularly the hot
load portion of it so that the
first time they do it. it's not with
an actual patient."
Many of the Soldiers in the
256th are new medics and the
real-world experience and hands-
on training provided valuable
insight to an experience some
describe as "well-rehearsed
chaos."
"|Iin country you'reconstantly
calling in for the birds to come
pick up patients," said Sgt.
Wayne Holland, a combat medic
with two deployments to Iraq.
"It's the little things like getting
used to the birds coming down...
any hands-on training you can
get like this is valuable."
\The partnership between the
two units provided not only
training for the combat medics,
but also training for the flight
crew from Comipany'C, which
returned in December from a
deployment to Iraq to conduct
aerial medical evacuations.


Explosive
noise at
Blanding to
increase


SThe Camp Blanding Joint
STraining Center will have explo-
sions from 7:30 a.m.-midnight
through Sunday, June 10, as the
1I Battalion, 1241' Infantry Regi-
ment fires 61mm, 81mm and
120mm mortars as part of its an-
nual training.
As usual, the Florida National
Guard continues to make every
effort to minimize noise, but
there are times such as this-and
as the wind shifts-when noise
may seem louder than normal to
the public.
Residents near the training
center can discuss noise concerns
with Camp Blanding's Range
Control office by calling 904-
682-3121 or with the Florida
National Guard Public Affairs
office by calling 904-823-0166.

Hampton
veterans'
group to host
political rally
Hampton Veterans Memorial
Fund Inc. will host a political
rally open to all candidates on
Saturday, June 30, from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m. at Thunder Music
Park (Rose's Auction House) at
9057 U.S. 301 in Hampton.
Hamburgers and hot dogs will
S be sold, with money raised being
used to help needy veterans.
Any candidate at the local or
S state level who would like to par-
S ticipate should contact Jacquelyn
S Totura-who will serve as mas-
S ter of ceremonies-at 904-964-
6603.


SDon't live down to
expectations. Go out
there and do something
remarkable. -Wendy
Wasserstein


I..B E.L.


.......... ........................









C Section Thursday, June 7, 2012


Britons journey to Florida to view criminal justice system


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
It was the kind of topic that
people have strong feelings
about, but the conversation
never became heated in such
a.sense as to make the evening
uncomfortable.
No, what was billed as a "town
hall meeting" on June 2 at the
Hampton Bed and Breakfast that
brought American and British
citizens together to discuss
the death penalty even had its
moments of levity, such as the
laughter that filled the room after
British Parliamentarian Phillip
Davies' response to hearing
Bradford County Sheriff Gordon
Smith say he supports the death
penalty.
"I might have to overlook the
fact you're a Democrat and vote
for you," Davies said.
Approximately 25 people,
including attorneys, judges and
others who work in the criminal
justice system, gathered at the
Hampton Bed and Breakfast to
meet Davies-who would like
to see the death penalty return
to the United Kingdom-Shane
Fenton-a Briton who is against
the death penalty even though his
mother and one of his brothers
were murdered-and members
of a British Broadcasting
Corporation radio documentary
crew.
"We wanted to bring people
together from different 'aspects
of the criminal justice system
to have a conversation,"
said Rosalie Bolin, a private
investigator and mitigation
specialist who works with death-
penalty cases in Florida.
The event came about as a
result of Liz Green making
a trip to Florida to produce a
radio documentary for the BBC
on death row and the criminal
justice system in Florida. Green
Invited Davies and Fenton to
Accompany her and her crew.
"We don't have the death
penalty in the UK," Green said.
"We abolished it in 1966. Since
that time, polls consistently show


Phillip Davies,
a member
of Britain's
Parliament,
discusses his
reasons for
wanting to see
the death penalty
return to the
United Kingdom.


Rosalie Bolin (left), a mitigation specialist in Florida,
opens the town hall meeting while being recorded by
the British Broadcasting Corporation's Liz Green.


that when the British public is
asked, they say that they want
the death penalty to return."
Green, though, hinted she's
not sure if the British public is
so much in favor of the death
penalty as it is disappointed ifi


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the fact that a life sentence in
Britain does not equate to life.
Therefore, the idea of coming
to Florida and looking at the


s) stem in place here was born.
"Let's have a look at it," Green
said. "Take a journey. That's
what we're doing."
Green, Davies, Fenton and the
others who accompanied them
arrived in Florida on May 29
and left June 3. During that time,
they visited and interviewed such
people as State Attorney Angela
Corey and Rep. Dennis Baxley.
They toured Florida State Prison
and visited the American Police
Hall of Fame and Museum in
Titusville.
"I have been honored to meet
many people on this journey who
have been hospitable, talked to


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2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR C SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012


Union's Hersey, Tomlinson

named best in Class 1A I


Union County's Brian Tomlinson, who is pictured
telling his players to thank the fans after winning the
Region 4 championship, guided the Tigers to their
first state title.



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Regional News/Sports Editor
Union County High School
junior Dustmn Hersey and head
coach Brian Tomlinson earned
the Florida Dairy Farmers top
baseball awards in Class 1A after
a season in which the Tigers won
their first-ever state title in the
sport.
Hersey, a pitcher and infielder,
was named the 1A Pla\er of
the Year after batting .354 and
posting a 9-2 record as a pitcher.

See AWARDS, 6C


Union County's Dustin
Hersey lost just two
games and was 2-0 in the
postseason.


Andy Merrill signs his letter-of intent to attend Jacksonville University. His parents, "
Bill and Stephanie, are seated with him, while Bradford coaches Scott Weispfennig'
and John Loper are pictured standing behind Merrill.


Merrill to run for JU Dolphins,


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
His middle school P.E.
coach saw the potential in him.
Bradford High School senior
Andy Merrill took advantage
of that potential and now has
the opportunity to run cross
country at the collegiate level
after accepting an offer from
Jacksonville University.
Merrill, who participated in
a May 21 signing ceremony at
BHS, said he will probably wind
up participating in track and
field as well at JU. He is looking
forward to the opportunity,
though the start of a new chapter
in his life brings about a mixture
of feelings.
"I'm really excited," Merrill


said, "but sad at the same time,
too, because it's ending here (at
BHS)."
It's a mixture of feelings, as
well, for one of Merrill's BHS
coaches.
"For me, it's tough to let a kid
like that go," Scott Weispfennig
said. "Our program over the last
two years has been led by him
as an individual and as a team
captain."
Bradford coach John Loper
was the one who saw something
in the kid who was running
around in his P.E. class at
Bradford Middle School.
"Some kids are just natural
runners," Loper said. "They just
need coaching."
Loper convinced Merrill to


run cross country. That was
when Merrill %%as in the sevenff
grade.;,
"1 haven't stopped since,"
Merrill said.
Loper said Merrill's hard'
work over the years put him in
the position he's in now.
"I see Andy going pretty far
because of his motivation,"
Loper said. --
Merill said a lot of credit goes;
to Weispfennig, a long-distari'c',
runner himself, who pushed hiMi"
to get better the last two years.:'
"He kind ofogot me to this'
level where I'm at now," Meetill'
said. -I.
Weispfennig admitted as,'a-
runner who's faster than Merrill,
he helped "pull" Merrill along.
Plus, he had Merrill run more]
miles than he's run in the past.
"Since I've been here, he's run!
over 1,000 miles in two years,",
Weispfennig said. "This y>ar,'
in track alone, with preseason,
miles, he ran 496 miles. Two,
years ago, 100 miles would have'
'been about what he wouldc'vei
hit." .
The end result was tiai
Merrill was not only able to,
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THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR C SECTION 3C


PENALTY
Continued from 1C

me and allowed me to ask them
-'questions," Green said. "That
has been wonderful."
Hospitality and the
opportunity to talk and share
opinions was what the town hall
meeting was all about. Bolin,
who is against the death penalty,
admitted she was taken aback
when she learned there was
someone such as Davies who
wanted to see the death penalty
return to the United Kingdom.
"I've always viewed the
United Kingdom as being
progressive socially because
their social programs are much
more intrinsic than ours," Bolin
said. "I was quite shocked and
disappointed in the fact they
would have somebody who
would be a champion to reinstate
the death penalty. It was quite
offensive."
Bolin and others at the
Hampton Bed and Breakfast
may not have shared Davies'
views, but they were willing to
hear him out and have a dialogue
with those who feel differently
than they do.
"People can't make informed
decisions unless you get different
S" Bolin said.

ONE

Davies opened the town hall
meeting by praising the criminal
justice system in Florida. He
admitted some aspects of it are
"quite strange," such as the long
wait those convicted of murder
spend on death row, but he liked
the fact the state had a tough
approach on crime that included


a life sentence without parole as
well as a death sentence.
A life sentence in the United
Kingdom, however, does not
equate to a life, Davies said. A
judge always sets a minimum
number of years a person will
actually serve, which usually
tends to be around 20 years,
Davies said.
In sentences other than life
sentences, Davies said, the "law
of the land" is that a 'person
convicted will serve only half of
his or her sentence.
There was some debate
over Davies' explanation of
prison sentences in the United
Kingdom. A BBC representative
informed the gathering that
Davies was misleading them,
but he insisted that what he was
saying was indeed true.
Whatever the case, Davies
said he would welcome at least a
true life sentence in which those
convicted are not released from
prison, but he said there would
be nothing to stopping a future
Parliament from revoking that
life sentence.


As he sees it, a sentence
of death for those who have
committed murder would
provide a punishment to fit
the crime, plus prevent such
people from ever killing
anyone else. Davies discussed
the case of Stephen Ayre, who
was convicted of murder, later
released from prison and then
abducted and raped a 10-year-
old boy in Davies' constituency.
The only way Ayre can
be stopped from committing
another such act is to be put to
death, Davies said.
"That's why 1 support it," he
said.

Terry Lenamon, an attorney
from Miami, said just as a
future Parliament could revoke
a true life sentence, it could also
revoke a death penalty.
"That's true," Davies said,
"but if the death penalty was
in place and Stephen Ayre was
executed, Stephen Ayre would
not be free to walk the streets
again even if a future Parliament
revoked the death penalty."
Someone mentioned a death
penalty is not a deterrent, but
prior to the tovn hall meeting,
Davies told theTelegraph-Ti mes-
Monitor he's not concerned with
whether or not the death penalty
is a deterrent.
"That doesn't really interest
me too much," he said before
the meeting. "The issue for
me is, what's the appropriate
punishment for somebody who's
killed somebody? That's really
where I come at it from."


Bradford
County Sheriff
Gordon Smith is
interviewed by
the BBC's Liz
Green. Green
is producing an
hour-long radio
documentary
about the death
penalty.




When that issue was raised
during the meeting, Davies
replied that if the death penalty
was in place and Ayre executed,
it certainly would have deterred
Ayre from getting out of prison
and raping a 10-year-old boy.
The idea was brought up that
the death penalty is an antiquated
system that is no longer needed
with today's maximum-security
prisons. A proponent of this
view said inmates do not escape
prisons like they did in past
times, so there is no need for
the general population to worry
about its safety. Therefore, there
is no reason to put anybody to
death.
Davies wondered, though, if
justice was truly being served
in some instances. He talked
of seeing convicted murderers
lounging in prison with their feet
propped up and reading books
or watching TV. That,.'to him,
does not seem like someone
truly getting punished for taking
someone's life.
When it was presented to him
that taking away someone's
freedom is the "ultimate"
punishment that can be handed
out to an individual, Davies
replied, "Freedom's relative.
The freedom of the person in the
cell is nowhere near the freedom
you have to go about your daily
life, nor should it be, but their
freedom to watch TV and their
freedom to read a book is far
beyond the. freedom of their
victims. Where's their freedom?
They've got the freedom to do
nothing. They've been killed.


"You haven't taken away the
same freedoms he took away
from our victims."
As someone at the meeting
who has lost two family
members to murder. Fenton
was asked how he felt about the
death penalty.
"It's not in our hands to take a
life," Fenton said.

MEN

Though he was relatively quiet
during the meeting, Fenton did
speak to the Telegraph-Times-
Monitor at length beforehand
about his background and his
response to the tragedies in his
life.
In 2002, Fenton's brother
Danny, who was 25, was
'*murdered as part of what Fenton
described as "gang culture." As
a result, his mother, Pat Regan,
became an anti-gun advocate
and formed the Mothers Against
Violence group.
Regan was murdered in 2008
at the age of 53-stabbed to
death by her then-20-year-old
grandson Rakeim Regan.
Fenton, though, has never
felt that a death sentence would
bring about justice in either case.
Just as his family suffered, the
family of a convicted murderer
put to death would suffer.
It's really a matter of
responsibility. Fenton does not
believe it is our responsibility to
take another person's life.
"Justice is God's, not ours,"
Fenton said.
Fenton, though, like the others
at the town hall meeting who are
against the death penalty, is not
anti-punishment.
"I'm not saying let alh killers
out after a certain amount of
years because some people just
can't cope with society," he said.
"Maybe those people need a bit
more treatment. Maybe those
people never need to see the
light again, but don't kill them.
It's not our place to do that."
Fenton's response to his
mother's murder has been to
work with youth and educate
them about life and the things
that can get them into trouble. He
feels he can serve as an example
as one who turned his life around


after getting kicked out of school
at the age of 14, being in gangs
and selling drugs.
"A lot of the kids on the streets
think it's cool to be bad," Fenton
said. "What I'm saying 'is it's
cool to be good."
Fenton said he will share his
experiences here in Florida with
the' youth back in the United
Kingdom. He's learned a lot
during his visit, though nothing
that would make him change
his views concerning the death
penalty.
Likewise, Davies said nutlthing
he has seen during his trip to
Florida has changed his views,
"For me, it's been great to
actually see that there's a system
of justice out there that we could
actually replicate if we had the
willpower to do it," Davies said.
Though opinion polls show
'the majority of the British public
in favor of bringing the death
penalty back, Davies said he
does not foresee that happening
in the near future. The majority
of Parliament does not share the
public's majority view. Davies
said a vote on the death penalty
has not taken place in a while,
but he guessed that if such a vote
did come before Parliament, 100
to 150 of the 650 members of
Parliament would vote in favor
of it.
"I don't give up the hope it
may be reintroduced at some
point in the future," Davies said.
"There's always the possibility
there may well be a case that
precipitates a wider debate in
the country, something that so
appalls people that they feel
that is the only reasonable
punishment."

Green does not see anything
changing in the near future
either-not that she's saying
one way or another how she
feels about the death penalty. As
a true journalist, she maintained
her neutrality.
Her end goal is much like that
of the town hall meeting that was
held at the Hampton Bed and
Breakfast-to present differing
opinions to those who will listen
to the finished documentary.
"I want to make people think,"
Green said.


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-Annual Come Together Day"
June 9-10. 2012
R.J.E. Complex 1090 N. Pine Street Starke. Florida 32091

SSchedule of Evenmt:

Saturday June 9 "
S8:00am 9:00pmrn Men Softball Tournament Starts*'P
: 9:00am 9:00pmr Vendoirs
S9:00ani 9:15amn Opening Ceremony.
9:00am 5:00pmr Heilbron Springs Fire Trailer (Youth)
9:15am 9:45amn Antique Car & Motorcycle Parade
10:00am- 5:00pm Kidz lKomer
Senior'Citizens Den
6:00pm Until "Talent in the Park"
Smuday JuneA. I 0
2:00pm Until Men Softball Tournament Continues
2:00pm Until Vendors
2:00pm 5:00pm Kidz Komrner (Train Ride)
Senior Citizens Den
6:00pm Until "Praise in the Park"

Men Softball Teams: Green Cove, Lake Butler, Lake City, North Rub Grummin,
Palatka, Riddick & Starke.

(Note: Old Lawtey Rd will be blocked off by the Starke Police Department, Five/EMS &
Bradford County Sheriff Department from Crum Street to Jenkins Street on both days)

(All Funds raised are used for the CCBC Youth Action Group (After-School Club, Summer-Day
Camp & Youth Basketball League) and Senior Citizens Club)


(904) 966-6769 .

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Bradford-Union Area
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4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR C SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012


- :Z..TZ~.


NORTHSHSDE


ACADEMY


Class Verse
1 Timothy 4:12
'Let no man despise thy youth;' but be thou an
example of the believers in word, in conversation,
in charity, in spirit, in faith, in purity."


Dustin O'Neal Elder

The class Valedictorian, Dustin Elder, graduates from NCA having
accomplished much. Mr. Elder earned a scholarship through the
Bright Futures Program, was chosen as Homecoming King and
earned many individual honors while participating in Northside's
athletics program. Dustin is a recipient of the President's Award
for Academic Excellence from President Obama. Dustin plans to
complete his Associate of Science degree at Santa Fe College
before trahferring to finish a Bachelor's degree in Nursing.
3.


Spencer Ta,,,te Bunch -.
As a senior transfer to Northside, Mr.
Bunch has excelled both in the. .
classroom and on the field/court. His .. ....
accomplishments in the classroom r
have earned him both a Bright Futures L
Scholarship and the President's .- '
Academic Scholarship from Weber
International University. Spencer was
captain of Northside's first tackle
football team where his hard work on
the field earned him as athletic
scholarship from Weber. Making
history of his own, Spencer is the first
graduate from Northside to earn an athletic scholarship. Spencer will study
with plans to eventually coach football.


-Brianna Danielle-Coxe -
Miss Coxe has been a student of
Northside Christian Academy since it
first opened. She has earned an
individual recognition as the Most
Christlike Volleyball player. Brianna is
actively involved in her youth group.
She plans to study phlebotomy at
Florida Gateway /College in Lake
City.


Rachel Elizabeth
Davenport
Miss Davenport has expressed her love
for athletics by participating in
Northside's volleyball, and softball
teams. She is currently working at the
Northside Christian Academy
Preschool and is praying about
continuing her education in the
medical field.


Sean Michael Hanson
Mr. Hanson is an athletic young man.
He has earned multiple MVP awards
while playing football and volleyball.
As NCA's starting quarterback, Sean
led the Eagles to their SECC
championship as a sophomore and
holds many rushing and passing
records at Northside. Additionally, he
led the Eagles on a four-year run as
the district champions, two years of
which ended with as champions and
as runner up. Sean intends to pursue a
degree and a career as an X-ray
technician. AO


--- --------------* -----I ______________


i2012


2 P 12


Brooklyn Jayde Hardee
God has gifted Miss Hardee with many
musical abilities. Brooklyn will graduate
with a perfect 4.0 GPA, thus earning her
a Bright Futures Scholarship. Brooklyn
played right center on Northside
championship softball team. Brooklyn is
a recipient of the President's Award for
Academic Excellence from President
Obama. She plans on completing her
Associates degree from Santa Fe before
transferring to the University of North
Florida and majoring in Journalism.


A Ministry of Northside Baptist Church


7,v


Class Flower
Passion Flower


F


20612


m


I


__ _


((


r IL





THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR C SECTION 5C
_ ." ....... .- = =


CHRISTIAN




Proudly Presents




2C2 /Class Motto
2 V 1 -Live like the King; work like a servant.


Class Song
"By Your Side"
Tenth Avenue North
Why are you striving these days
Why are you trying to earn grace
Why are you crying
Let me lift up your face
Just don't turn away
Why are you looking for love
Why are you still searching as if I'm not enough
To where will you go child
Tell me where will you run
To where will you run
And I'll be by your side
Wherever you fall
In the dead of night
Whenever you call
' And please don't fight .
These hands that are holding you
My hands are holding you
Look at these hands and my side
They swallowed the grave on that night
* When I drank the world's sin
So I could carry you in
And give you life
I want to give you life
Cause i, I love you
I want you to know
That I, I love you.::".,:.:.
j 'll n e v e r le t y o U 'g ^ -'. . . .
?


Miss Hourigan will go down in NCA
history as the first graduate to commit to
play collegiate sports by signing to play
volleyball with Florida Christian College.
Cheyenne also played first base her senior
year on Northside's championship sofftall
team. Cheyace, the clas Salutatorian, is a
recipient of the President's Award for
Academic Excellence from President
Obama. Cfieyenne has earned a Bright
Futures Scholarship and she will study for a


Taylor Leigh Hardee

Miss Hardee enjoys singing and
playing the piano. Taylor will
graduate from Northside with a
perfect 4.0 GPA. Her list of
accomplishments include being
chosen as Homecoming Queen and
earning a scholarship through the
Bright Futures Program. Taylor is a
recipient of the President's Award for
Academic Excellence from President
Obama. She plans on finishing her
AA at Santa Fe College before
transferring to the University of
North Florida to earn a degree in education.


Brenden Lee Mobley

Mr. Mobley enjoys playing the guitar
and participating in Northside
Athletics. Brenden has been awarded
numerous awards for character at
Northside. Brenden is currently
praying about where the Lord would
have him attend college to study
Counseling and Psycholbgy.


Janice Lance Thornton

Miss Thornton was a senior transfer
to Northside. Lanee loves all things
outdoors and is currently working at
Northside Christian Academy's
Aftershool Program. Lanee plans to
continue her eduicatin and pursue a
career in the medical field.


Corner ofSR-16 west & CR-225 Starke 904-964-7124


/


r *I







6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR C SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 2012
^ vi ^_________. __ -- ^ ^ ^


MERRILL
Continued from 2C

br..k five minutes in the mile,
but posted a best time of 4:40,
which Weispfennig believes is
the best time for a boy at BHS in
a couple of decades.
Weispfennig also made
note of Merrill's performance
in ..ihe 351' annual Gate River
Run in Jacksonville. Merrill
had' a 15K time of 55:10,
whereas Weispfennig, who also
coMnpeted, had a time of 54:59.
.'He ran right beside me the
whole way, and I basically (set a
personal record)," Weispfennig
said,


Merrill said he received
interest from out-of-state
colleges, but he really didn't
want to leave Florida.
"I contacted the coach at JU,"
he said. "They were interested."
It will be quite an opportunity
for Merrill as he will compete
against DivTsion- I-level
competition, Weispfennig said.
In fact, Jacksonville's first
meet this upcoming season is at
Florida State University.
"He gets to see the best of
the best as far as the southern
schools," Weispfennig said.
"He'll run against (the University
of Florida) and Florida State."
"It'll be fun, I guess," Merrill
said. "It'll take me a while to get
up to where I need to be."


Neither Weispfennig nor
Loper doubt that Merrill will
reach the level he needs to be at
to be competitive. Weispfennig
said Merrill will be good this
year, but when he'll really make
an impact is in his sophomore
)ear. The coach said that is
simply because Merrill will get
the summer miles prior to the
season he won't get this year due
to Merrill's Army commitment.
Merrill went through basic
training last year and is set to
go through Advanced Individual
Training this summer.
"I think his sophomore
year, he's going to come on,"
Weispfennig said. "I think he'll
turn some heads up there."


Skipper, Phillips earn Sun's top honors


25,softball players
from KHHS, BHS,
UCHS honored
The Gainesville Sun tabbed
Keystone Heights' Amber Skip-
per and Belinda Phillips as its
large-school softball player of
the-year and coach of the year,
whfiHe 25 players in all from,
Keystone, Bradford and Union
County received all-area hon-
ors,
Phillips, in her first year as
head coach, guided the Indians
to thr Class 4A semifinals and a
19-'8 record, which included 18
wiqs' after a 1-7 start.
Senior pitcher Skipper earned
the: decision in every game,
striking out 154 batters in 172
innings and finishing with an
ERA of 1.74. Offensively, Skip-
petbatted .407 with 12 doubles,
three home runs and 20 RBI.
'Avo of Skipper's teammates
joined her as first-team,all-area
selections: junior outfielders
Kdyla Walker and Kelsey Wa-
ters. Walker batted .407 with
seven doubles, one triple and 25
RAI, while Waters batted .533
with four doubles, 10 triples, fve
home runs and 28 RBI.
Bradford, a fellow Class 4A


team, had two first-team picks:
senior catcher Ashley Johnson
and sophomore pitcher Ashton
Adkins. Johnson batted .457
with 13 doubles, two triples, six
home runs and 31 RBI, while
Adkins had an ERA of 0.57,
striking out 129 batters in 1.48.1
innings to finish with a 16-6 re-
cord.
Each team had two second-
team selections.
For Keystone, those picks were
senior infielder Chelsea Harvin
and junior outfielder Lyndsay
Johnson, who was picked as a
designated player. Harvin'batted
.400 with two doubles and 17
RBI, while Johnson batted .355
with a double and seven RBI.
I Bradford senioroutfielderKiki
Strong and freshman infielder
Taylor Cruce were second-team
picks. Strong batted .340 with
six doubles, two triples, three
home runs and 30 RBI. Cruce,
selected as a utility player, bat-
ted .402 with eight doubles, two
home runs and 13 RBI.
Earning honorable mention
for BHS were junior infielder
Leanna Norman and freshman
infielder Lainie Rodgers, while
KHHS players earning honor-
able mention were junior catcher
Ashley Maynard and senior in-
fielders Taylor Semione and Ra-


LIEVUS

"Downtown Starke

FRIDAY NITE: JUNE 8-Ben Carter
RIDAY 1 *1C JUNE 15 Clay Brooker


SATURDAY NITES: Matt Wi



TUES NITES: Clark-H


THURS NITES: [

1 -l


cv y~~=


I B 11 ureI llpr r Ir I
',oiSTEA I STEA e -nAFOMD

IMP ] 301 YEast CaC( Street in I-istoric TDawnto*n Starke


mI


chel Wells.
Union was recognized as part
of the Sun's small-school selec-
tions, with four players earning
first-team honors: senior infield-
er Jordane Spitze,junior infield-
er Mariah Bowen,junior catcher
Ashlyn Hardena and junior out-
fielder Harlee Rimes.
Spitze batted .528 with 15
doubles, one home run and 26
RBI, while Bowen, who was
picked as a utility player, bat-
ted .506 with 10 doubles, three
home runs and 26 RBI. Harden,
a designated player pick, batted
.507 with 12 doubles, three tri-
ples, one home run and 29 RBI,
while Rimes batted .522 with
five doubles, one triple and 11
RBI.
Junior pitcher Alexis Spriggle
and sophomore outfielder Randa
Conner were second-team se-
lections. Spriggle posted a 14-2
record with an ERA of 2.06.
She had 64 strikeouts in 98.2 in-
nings.
Conner batted .459 with 11I
doubles and 18 RBI.
Earning honorable mention
were sophomore outfielders
Taylor Cross and Jordyn Drig-
gers, senior outfielder Morgan
Dukes, sophomore infielder
Kendallyn Johns and sophomore
pitcher Holly Tucker.


IC








ilsey


lill







PERFECT

TOGETHER
* 904-964-9253


UCHS wins all-sports award


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Union County High School,
after winning the state
championship in baseball and
advancing to the state semifinals
in three other sports, received
the Florida High School Athletic
Association's Floyd E. Lay
Sunshine Cup all-sports award
in Class 1A. -
Union's 449 points put it
well in front of second-place
school Lafayette, which had 340
points.
Ronny Pruitt, the school's
athletic director and head
football coach, said such a
successful year for athletics
across the board was a pleasant
surprise.
"I never would've thought
at the beginning of the year it
would be like this," he said.
It began with the football


AWARDS
Continued from 2C

Hersey had an ERA of 1.34 and
recorded 85 strikeouts in 62.2
innings.
In two postseason games,
Hersey gave up three hits and had
11 strikeouts in 10 innings. He


team, which advanced to the
state semifinals before losing to
eventual state champ Jefferson
County. The boys' basketball
and softball teams advanced to
their sports' Final Four events
before being eliminated in the
semifinals as well, with the
softball team losing to eventual
state champ Lafayette.
The breakthrough was finally
provided by the baseball team,
which defeated Holmes County'
6-3 to win the school's first-ever
state championship in baseball.
"To top it off with the state
championship was phenomenal
for the kids and the community,"
Pruitt said.
Union also topped the Class
IA standings in boys' athletics
only, compiling 296 points,
while second-place Chipley had
205 points.
In the 1A girls' standings,


gave up one hit in four innings in
the Tigers' 8-0 win over Hilliard
in the state semifinals.
Tomlinson guided the Tigers
to a 22-8 record in being named
the Class IA Coach of the Year.
In his fifth year, Tomlinson
experienced his first district
championship, first regional
championship and, of course, his


Union wvas sixth with 153
points.
Lafayette was the top 1A girls'
program with 220 points.
In Class 4A, Keystone Heights
was 11' in the girls' standings
with 93 points, thanks to the
softball team's run to the state
semifinals.
Bradford finished 141h in the
girls' standings, which ,were
topped by Cocoa Beach, which
had 217 points.
Bradford and Keystone were
33rd and 341h, respectively, in the
4A boys' standings, which were
topped by Miami Washington's
182.5 points.
The overall 4A standings
were topped by Cocoa Beach,
which had 345 points. Keystone
was 191'h with 119 points, while
Bradford was 281h with 85
points.


first state championship.
This year marked just the
second time Union advanced to
the Final Four in baseball.
Tomlinson and Hersey are
now in the running for Florida
Dairy Farmers' overall Coach of
the Year and Player of the Year
awards.


FITO


m


Due to popular demand for our Top Quality Conference Center

WE HAVE REDUCED PRICES

and remember


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Especially when it is a once in a


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Classified Ads
;< "


(904-1964-6305
_ [3521473-2210
13861496-2261


Where one call

does it a//l


T-ri-Couny Classifieds
, .Bradford Union Clay
I. Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!


.40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
,42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
S46 Real Estate Out of Area
47 Commercial Property
Rent, Lease Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
.50 For Rent


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


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting Land for Rent
68 Carpet Cleaning '
69 Food Supplements
70 Self Storage
72 Sporting Goods
73 F-arm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
:Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon

904-964-6305

S352-473-2210

S386-496-2261
NOTICE
.^ ^^ B ^ ^
dlqified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the newspaper. A $3.00
service charge will be added to all billing to cove postage and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back to the
advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified
advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any
advertisements at any time. Only standard abbrecvations will be accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING s[hpuld be submitted.
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
'this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE'CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
AQVERTISINGS 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 woro
thereafter.

EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any.such
preference, limitation or
discrimination" Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living


with 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 therbby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-Iree at
1-800-669-9777, the tolP
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.


Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
445-3909.
2006 Mini Cooper Convert-
ible, $19,000 firm. 352-
235-1675.
TRUCK FOR SALE, 2000
Ford F-350 box truck.
Overdrive, A/C, lift gate,
excellent condition.
Ready to go. asking
$9,099 OBO. For more
information please call
Jim at 732-503-4098 or
732-801-4538 after 5pm.
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
Mardena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470.
47
Commerical
Property(Rent,
Lease, Sale)
OFFIftE SPACE 6,000 sq.
ft. $3,000/mo. or 3,000 sq.


ft. $1,500/mo. Office and
warehouse 3,000 sq. ft.
$950/mo. Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222.
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY 301 front-
age, across from the KOA
Campground and next to
Lightning Pawn. Call 352-
235-1675.


WAYNE S. KIWEY, IC.
ELECTRICAL & AIR CONDITIONING
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ATAFFORDABLE PRICES!

(904) 966-1334
* RESIDENTIAL INSTALLATIONS
* COMMERCIAL MAJNT. & REPAIRS
* MOBILE HOMES LICENSED & INSURED
*35 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Ec000278 Free Estimates cAco033677


EXTRA CASH!

Could you use some now
that the holidays are over?
We specialize in helping people
sell through our Classifieds!

* YARD SALES AUTOS BOATS
*CLOTHES. APPLIANCES-
The list goes OIL

Call Melisa Today at
904-964-6305


0


C ca H pa
904-964-5278
North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce








THURSDAY JUNE 7, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR C SECTION


Classified Ads


[9041 964-6305

(3521 473-2210

13861496-2261


C
*


U'-


Where one call

does it all


7433 SR 21, Keystone
Heights. 1100 sq ft. for-
mer photography studio
22 parking spaces. Call
Victor 352-371-7283.


48
Homes For Sale
3BR/2BA 1,402 sq ft. Home
at 7556 Bay St. Keystone
Heights. Stove, Refrigera-
tor, Dishwasherfireplace,
ceiling fans, alarm system,
CH/A Recently remod-
.eled.$595/mo. deposit
required of $3,000. Rent
to own (lease purchase)
-$695/mo. Service animals
only Conact owner Virgil
L Allison at 904-807-
7541.
REDUCED, MUST SEE
Historical Walnut Street.
To rent or own. 2900 sq
ft 4BR/2BA, big back
yard. Call 904-887-8451.
Make an offer, willing to
negotiate!

49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
USED DOUBLEWIDES,
several to choose from
starting at $6,995. Deliver
to your lot. Call Freeman
386-418-0438.
4BR USED DOUBLE-
WIDE, $32,995. Del. &
setup. Call 386-418-
0424, 13th Street Homes
SAlachua, F.__

FOR SALE 3,4 or 5 bed-
room Jacobsen homes
on 1 acre, easy financing
with zero down 904-589-
9585.
NEW Jacobsen modular on
1-5-acres easy qualifying.
904-589-9585.
3.5ACRES, 3BR/2BA. 1680
sq. ft. manufactured
home. $84,000, $3,000
down owner financing.
McRae area. Call 727-
667-3109.
WE PURCHASE used
mobile homes Call Mr.
Walker, 352-87?-5566.
HUGE TRIPLEWIDE, new
2011 model. 42x64 4BR/
3BA model only. Was
$139,900, now $109,000/
Save 30 thousand dol-
lars. North Pointe Homes,'
Gainesville, 352-872-
5566.
NEW DOUBLE'S BY JA-
COBSEN. 28X44 3BR/
2BA. $41,900 28X52
3BR/2BA. $46,900, 28X60


4BR/2BA $49,900. All
new homes include deliv-
ery-set-skirting-steps and
central A/C. North Pointe
Homes Gainesville call
352-872-5566
NEW 32x80 4BR/2BA.
$65,995 only 1. New
2012 4BR/2BA with 32'
den. North Pointe Homes.
Gainesville call 352-872-
5566
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA on one acre.
Excellent condition. New
metal roof, A/C. Well. Rent
to own Call Bill 352-745-
0094. Must See.
CLEARANCE SALE, lowest
price on Live Oak Homes
in the state of Florida.
Call 386-418-0424, 13th
Street Homes, Alachua
TIRED OFALL THE extra's.
Buy my 4BR/2BA double-
wide. Del and set up with,
septic tank, wellelec and
permits included. Only
$59,995 Call Bruce 386-
418-0435. -

LAND & HOME super clean
28x64 2002 doublewide
on 1.02 acres. Already set
up with well/septic & elec-
tric. Ready to move in.
Home located in Alachua,
county. Only $49,999, Call
Bruce 386-418-0424.
HANDYMANI SPECIAL
14x60 2BR/1.5BA, de-
livered to your lot only
$4,995. Call Kyle 386-
418-0438. 13th Street
Homes of Alachua, Fl.
GOVERNMENT FINANC-
ING, need 16 customer's
with land zero down pint.
3.75% interest gets you
a new home. Several
model's to choose from.
Call 386-418-0424.
MODEL SALE, all mod-
el's must go save up to
$10,000. We do well's,
septic's, and power poles.
13th Street Homes of
Alachua, Fl. Call 386-
418-0435.
50
For Rent
KEYSTONE AREA 4BR/
2BA, DWMH, CH/A,
fenced and shaded lot.
_$695/mo. references re-
quired 352- 317-5880.
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME
in small park Keystone
Heights area. Garbage,
lawn maintenance, and
water included. $450/mo.
plus. $450 deposit. Call
352-235-0020.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.


NICE MOBILE HOMES/for
rent Lake Butler. Starke/
Home for rent deposit
required Call 678-438-
6828.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-8111.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, 1005 SW6th St.
Lake Butler, 32054. TDD/
TTY 711. Rental assis-
tance for qualified appli-
cants. 1,2,3, & 4 BR HC
and non-HC accessible
apartments. Laundry facil-
ity and playground. Wa-
ter, sewer, and garbage
provided. "This institution
is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."
Call 386-496-3141.

PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.
2BR/2BA SW in Lake Butler
out towards Lulu. $600
security, $600 rent, no
smoking, service animals
only. Call 904-364-6944.
2BR/2BA MH, off Morgan
Road. $450/mo. last and
deposit. Call 352-745-
6603.
2BR/1BA APT. CH/A. Elec-
tric range, refrig- wall to
wall carpet. $495/mo. sec.
deposit. References, call
904-966-1334.

CLEAN 3BR/2BA with a
garage, nice neighbor-
hood, 1011B. West Pratt
St. $725/mo. plus de-
posit. Call 904-964-8073
to apply.
2BR/1BA HOUSE, $575.
Lake Geneva area. Also,
studio apt. $400/mo, utili-
ties included. Call 1-954-
270-2919.
MOBILE HOME & HOUSE
for rent. In good condition.
For more information call,
904-964-5006 or 904-
422-8959.
KEYSTONE 3BR/28A. SW.
on 4 acres. CH/A, all ap-
pliances, new carpet.
$650/mo.$1,000 deposit.
Service animals only. Call
352-473-0464.
2BR/1BA SWMH on Griffis
Loop. CH/A, quite area.
Service animals only.
$425/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
KEYSTONE HTS,Nicely
kept 3BR/2BA mobile
home- Big Tree Lakes


Set Right Mobile Homes
Specializing In Relocations, Re-Levels, Set-Ups & Disposal
Rodney A. Carmichael, Owner 904A -
Email: setrighthomes@ayahoo.coin .
n.. ......'J..ded nsWe wU 4WfUp3,i 5 -W .


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS'
I ____ _Take a Lok at us Now!I

I & 2 iB R dT l AI ABLE

KIncuing THRafInd!c Acesb'le


.* Convemient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
.. medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
C a Full 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 Come in and see us or call us at 352473-3682 L
Equipped TDD dial 711 OE TUAI SINM
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


Estates area. All appli-
ances included. Home
has a bonus office/nurs-
ery attached to master
suite. $800/mo. first and
last and $400 security
required Most pets OK.
Call 352-478-1376.
SARATOGA HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA. Fenced yard,
CH/A. $750/mo. 1st, last,
security deposit. Refer-
ence, service animals
__only. 904-9_4-5356 __

3BR/2BA on 1 acre, in coun-
try. W/D hookup.$595/mo
$500 deposit, no lease.
Call 904-769-9559.
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE,
$675/mo. 12273 SE 21st
Ave., Starke. In coun-
try. First and $675 sec.
deposit to move in,-ser-
vice animals only, senior
discount. Call 904-964-
8637.
COUNTRY LIVING, trailer
torrent. Doublewide 2BR/
1BA, CH/A, 2 porches.
$300 deposit, $650/mo.
Call 904-782-3380 or
904-451-5236. -
STARKE 2BR/1BA SW MH,
CH/A outside city. limits.
$450/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.
STARKE 3BR/1.5BA SW
MH, CH/Aoutside city lim-
its. $500/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.

2BR/2 FULL BATH DW MH,
nestled in the woods in
Worthington Springs on
the Santa Fe River. Very
private, service animals
only. $650/month. Call,
386-496-2030. .
FOR RENT-NICE HOUSE,
2BR/1BA. Lake Butler,
near school. Call 386-
496-2630, 8am.-4pm:
Mon.-Fri.
3BR/2 Full bath's, very nice.
Located in Raiford on
SR 121. Free garbage
pickup, water and lawn
service. $700/mo. plus
$350 security deposit.
Service animals only. Call
S386-431-1631.
VERY SMALL BUT CUTE
.1BR/1 full bath. Located in
Raiford on SR 121. Free
garbage pickup, water
and lawn service. $3501
mo. plus $200 security
deposit. Service animals
only. Call 386-431-1631.

52
Animals & Pets
BLOODHOUND PUPPIES,
1 male, 1 female, $100,
call 352-538-4430.


53A
Yard Sales
COME TO STARKE'S new-
est Thrift Store. Shabby
Shack. Located @ Ken
and Den's Flea Market.
New and preowned cloth-
ings, house wares, col-
lectibles,'tools and more
904-263-8089.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE, Sat.
Sun. 7am.- 4pm 301S. to
CR. 227-Rt. on CR. 225
1 mile on right. Furniture,
tools, pressure washer,
CB. radio, toys, clothes.
household items and lawn
furniture.
HUGE MOVING SALE, rain
of shine. Fri. Sat. 8am.-
4pm. Corner of 225 & 229
follow signs. Furniture,
toys, household, clothes
kids & adults, tools,
plants, antiques. Way to
much to list. Saturday fill
a bag of anything that fits,
S$5.904-769-3329.
HUGE YARD SALE, Thur.
Fri. 8am.- 4pm. Sat.
8am.-noon, 21744 NW.
56 Lane, 5 miles on SR.16
toward prison. Tools, lawn
mower, furniture, clothes,
antique tools.
MOVING SALE, Waldo. Sat
7:30-? 14437 Earle St.
Apt. A. Jewelry, vintage
items, Christmas, misc.
household items.
LARGE YARD SALE, Thurs.
Fri. SaL Sun. 10am.-6pm.
144th St. Behind the
Flooring Store, US 301
South by Knuckle Drag-
gers. Rain or Shine.
GARAGE SALE, Fri. 8am.-
4pm. Sat. 8am.-12prn. 2
BIks. W 301 Lawtey, on
Hwy. 225 @ caution light
TV's, storm doors, BR.
suite, appliances, bath
cabinet, sink..
LARGE YARD SALE. &
crafts. Fri. Sat. Sun. 8am.-
2pm. 5382 SE. 86th St.
Hampton, (CR.14711
CR.325).

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-In Special
I & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central acl
heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDD/Tr
711. 'This institution is an
equal opportunity provide
and employer."


LIQUIDATION AUCTION

THOMPSON'S FURNITURE
17797 US 301 N., STARKE, FL
fiT,-; 0e0 9, @ 9:00 AM
New and used furniture,
antiques, baby items, storage
building, tools, 16' travel trailer,
automotive lift, large Snap-On
tool box, Much More!
www.elrodauctions.com
904-699-7067
Inspection Fri., June 8, 9-4
Elrod Auctions AB 1698



Now Accepting

Applications

1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
.,607 Bradford Court ~ Stlk?, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
Scall 800-955-8,771
Handicapped Accessible
This Institu.ldn isan Equal Opportunity L J
111-^. Provider, and Employer. 0


FlordaWorks
Alachua/Bradford a A Community Partnership

, (T ravis]

904-964-8092
www.FloridaWoriSsOnline.com


Adoption
Are you pregnant? A
young married
couple seeks to
adopt. Financial
security. Let's help
each other. Expenses
paid. Holly & Max.
Ask for Adam
(800)790-5260. FL Bar
No.0150789
Announcements
ADVERTISE YOUR
WAY TO SUCCESS!
Cal! now to grow your
business.. Get your
classified ad in 119
newspapers with one
order. Advertising
Networks of Florida-
(866)742.1373
Auctions
(2) Public Machine
Shop Auctions
Online Bidding
Only #1 Swaim
Machine Company,


Inc. Scottsboro,'
Alabama #2 Golden
Seal Services, Inc.
Marianna, Florida.
CNC Machines -
Lathes Shears -
Welders, MORE! bid
now @
www.HortonAuction.c
om or
www.SoldAlabama.co
m Pete Horton
AL#213 (800)548-
0130

Absolute Auction- 2
story log home -
Cullman, AL. 5bd/5ba,
equipment barn, II+/
a c r e s
GTAuctions.com,
(205)326-0833,
Granger, Thagard &
Associates, Jack F
Granger, #873
Help Wanted
Pro Drivers Wanted
Call for Details on


53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
SAT, 8AM-3PM SR 100.
right across from Hitch-
cock's. 2008 16 ft. alumi-
num OASGINA Ganoe/w
trailer, $1,000, 2 tram-
polines, 2 TV, clothes
for men, women, girls,
kitchen items, etc.
BIG MOVING YARD SALE,
Sat. 9am.-? 627 Hebron
Ave. Park of the Palms,
Keystone. Great stuff.



53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
LAKE BUTLER, SAT. ONLY,
8am.-lpm. 820 NE 3rd.
Kids to adult items.
RAIFORD, Sat. Only. 7am.-
4pm. 15116 N CR. 229.



54
Produce
PEAS, OKRA, butter beans,
(Silver Queen, Silver
King, & Golden Queen)
corn, etc. Wilkinson Farm
386-431-1833.


ABA.







Rae
tAl/! *tt g~ l/ -


ScttAte ry
352-25-183


Waldo Villas

Move-In

Special

2 Bedroom.

Townhome
$100 security
1/2 OFF 1st &
2nd month's rent
Equal housing opportunity.
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider &
employer.
CallNita at
352-468-1971
TDD 800-955-9771


55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.


57
For Sale
GAS STOVE, used only 5
months. Original price
$800, will take $200. Call
904-782-3380.
ANTIQUE CHERRY WOOD
dresser w/mirror, large
computer desk, other
household items. Please
call 352-871-4415 for
more information, leave
message. This sale is for
the month of June.
GUN SHOWJax, Nat. Guard
Armory June 9 & 10, Sat,
9-5, Sun 9-4. Concealed
weapons classes daily.
Gun Traders is buying
gold. Bring your guns &
gold to sell or trade Gun-
TraderGunShows.com
352-359-0134.

59
Personal
Services
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-
__2K-1144.
HOUSE CLEANER, with
good references. Resi-
dential and commercial.
outside, mowing, run er-
rands, any task. Text or
leave message at 386-
697-5460.
I WILL TAKE CARE of your
loved ones. Will, cook,
clean your home, sit with
them while you do er-
rands. Sun.-Sat. anytime.
15 years experience, call
Diane Garrison 904-964-
6237 or 904-263-7640,
please leave message if
no answer.

65
Help Wanted
SAVE GAS, & SAVE TIME,
working online at home.
Earn what you are worth.
PT/F. Toll Free 888-206-
2983, leave message.
UNION COUNTY SCHOOL


BOARD, bus drivers
needed. 40 hours cart.
class provided. Please
call Mike 386-496-2182.
NOW HIRING, all positions
Sprint-McCall Communi-
cations Send resume to
employ@mccallcomm.
com, or apply at 2500
Commercial Dr. ,Starke
(in front of Wal-Mart)
PROPERTY PRESERVA-
TION field crew needed.
Experience with clean
out, grass cuts, Initial
secure bid approval, etc.
Send contact Information
to chad.willhite@att.net
with examples of work
completed.
FT. SUMMER TEACHER
position for ages 6-11. PT. -,
when school resumes.
Must have a high school
diploma, experience
w/children is preferred.
River of Life Academy in
Starke. Call Joan Bennett
at 904-964-7218 or 904- '
796-5022.
741
Farm
Equipment
20Q5 900 SERIES-Joh
Deere Tractor, with 5 ft.
bush hog, power steering,
canopy top, low running
hours, excellent condi-
tion, asking $9,000. Call
386-496-1963.- .


CLEANING SERVICES
^JK Residential Commercial 1

Office Cleaning Services

WE DO THE DUSTING!l


S Services provided at your request...
SeYou Name It...We Do It! I

Weekly scheduling or once a month deep cleaning
Sarah Cauthen 386-496-1536
CALL TODAY for your FREE ESTIMATE


HUGE WAREHOUSE LIQUIDATION AUCTION

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 10:00 AM
250 SW 9TH AVE. LK. BUTLER, FL 32054
LOOK FOR SIGNS ACROSS FROM LB. ELEMENTARY ON SR 121
TOOLS, HOUSEWARES, DRESSERS, BEDDING,
GLASSWARE, SHELVES, BOOKCASES, FABRIC, YARD
TOOLS, SEVERAL DOG CAGES, AQUARIUM, ARTWORK,
PRINTS, LINENS, BOOKS, COLLECTIBLES, SOME
ANTIQUES, HARDWARE, PAINT, LOTS OF FURNITURE IN
THE ROUGH, FILE, CABINETS, ROLLING' DISPLAYS,
MANY PALLET LOTS, ROW LOTS, GREAT EBAY & FLEA
MARKET ITEMS.
TERMS: CASH, MAJOR CREDIT CARDS, NO CHECKS,
*':: ",- ;':" All 9 AU l-H 59"--

See http://auctionzip.com/ ID # 16695 STEVE WILSON AUCTIONS
353-316-0806 352-317-0072. CATERED


Out of Area Classifieds


Our New Pay
Package 2 Mos CDL
Clafs A Exp (877)258-
8 7 8 2
www.,meltontruck.com/
drve

Driven Earn $45-
$50k annually. Daily
or weekly pay, Van and
Refrigerated freight.
Single source dispatch.
Flexible sometime.
CDL-A, 3 months
current OTR
experience. (800)414-
9 5 6 9
www.driveknight.com
MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES
NEEDED! Train
online to become a
Medical Office
Assistant! No
Experience needed!
Training & Local Job
placement assistance


thru SC Training. HS
Diploma/GED & PC/
Internet needed!
(888)374-7294
NEW TO
TRUCKING? Your
new career starts now!
* SO Tuition Cost No
Credit Check Great
Pay & Benefits Short
employment
commitment required
Call (866)297-8916
www.ioinCRST.com
EXPERIENCED
OTR FLATBED
DRIVERS earn 50 up
to 55 cpm loaded.
$1000 sign on to
qualified drivers.
Home most weekends.
Vets welcome. Call:
(843)266-3731 /
bulldoehiwav.com
EOE
D R I V E R


TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Schneider National!
Earn $700 per week!
No experience needed!
Local CDL Training.
Job Ready in just 15
days! (888)368-1964
Land For Sale
20 Acrtes-Live On
Land NOW!! Only
$99/mo. $0 Down,
Owner Financing, NO
CREDIT CHECKS!
Near El Paso, Texas,
Beautiful Mountain
Views! Free Color
Brochure. (800)755-
; 9 5 3
www.sunsctranches.co
m
MiscellaneC46
AT T E N D
COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *
Medical, '*Business, *


Criminal Justice, *
Hospitality. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call
(877)206-5165
www.CenturaOnline.c
om
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
hands on Aviation
Maintenance, Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769
Meet singles right
nowl No paid,
operators, just real
people like you.
Browse greetings,
exchange messages


and connect live.
Try it free. Call
now (888)744-4426
Mic. Items
for Sale
STOP GNAT &
MOSQUITO
BITES Buy
Swamp Gator Al
Natural Insect
Repellant, Family
Safe, Use Head to
Toe. Available at
Ace Hardware, The
Home Depot &
HomeDeot.com
OTR Drivers
Wanted
Drivers- Clahu A
Flatbed -$- Home
'Weekends, Run
Southeast US,
Requires 1 Yr OTR
Flatbed experience,
& Pay UP TO .390/
mile Call (800)572-
5489 x227, SunBelt
Transport, LLC "


Welcome to C.B. Isaac Realty
'With the turn-around of the real estate market, we are growing and our
sales team is proud to welcome four new associates to our firm:
Elaine Teaaue has been a resident of the Lake Region for over 27 years and a Florida
educator for over 38 years. She and her husband, John Wick, reside in Melrose and are
W O active members 6f Keystone Heights Presbyterian Church. With her many years as an
S- educator Elaine is aware that each client she works with is Integral to the growth andI.
success of her business and sets for herself the goal of never losing sight of providing
the best possible real estate experience for her clients. She looks forward to the"
'' opportunity to assist you with your real estate needs. Contact Elaine at 352-7454-6031.

Judle Palm and her husband Steve have been residents of the Lake Region since 19N
and in the real estate field for over 15 years, specializing in vacant land & residential
property. Her success is due to paying strict attention to personal detail, finding the
.' . i best terms available and applying her strong negotiating skills to suit both buyers and
r '1 ^ 9 sellers. Whether you are looking for your dream home, a piece of land, or just curious
-how much your home is worth In today's market, you can count on Judle for fast and
professional service. Contact Judle at 352-235-2697. -


S Deborah Worley has lived in the Hawthorne area for 20 years and has been In real estate
V for almost as Iong. She has strong ties to the community and has served on the City of
Hawthorne Planning and Zoning for 8 years. She also sponsors many of the Hawthorne
youth activities and owns and operates Hawthorne Self Storage. She is committed to
-delivering superior service and a strong dedication to excellence, Contact Deborah at-
352-494-7101

PSusanne Benson specializes in farms and ranches and grew up among the plantations
and farms of South Georgia with a childhood filled with dreams of horses and hors.-
farms. Her love for horses and the equestrian industry has never diminished. This:
passion for horses led her to Valdosfa State University where she received a B.S In'
Biology and then to the University of Florida where in 2004 she received a M.S. In DNA-
and Serology. Since graduating she has been Involved with the University of Florida
College of Veterinary Medicine in Equine Reproduction. So If you are In the market for a
Sfarm or'ranch, Susanne Is uniquely qualified to help you fulfill your dreams. Contact
Susanne at 386-6884-0139.

We're thrilled to have Elaine, Judie, Deborah and Susanne

join the CB Isaac team. Welcome Ladies.

C.B. Isaac Realty

Florida/Georgia Brokers
352-475-2199 www.cbisaacrealty.com


Pon't Let Your




U-PICK



Go Un-Picked!













Lots of people are looking for fresh grown

vegetables. Forget turning in the hogs and

cows to feed your excess produce.

RUN AN AD FOR $9.50

in The Telegraph

15 words and we gladiv accept




904-964-6305


-1


1. 1 1


-7%-


I





8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITU, .. i1lO-N i1, .ix, j. iAL 2012


I -


100 S. Lawrence Blvd.
Keystone Heights, FL
352-473-9373
Dr. Charles Franson N
1998 Nova Southeastern SR-100 C
Graduate with honors and Flamingo Rd. Citg
was a National Health
'Service Corp Scholar IMMEDIATE OT
recipient.
highly skilled rural physician CARE CElNTER
with 12 years experience in __ B I
Hospital ER and Primary K
Care Environments M


rORS
CENTER






Janet Calhoun, A.R.N.RP.
University of Florida
Graduate, Board Certified
Family Practice
Nurse Practitioner
SActive practice in Family
Medicine since 2002. She is
currently working on
certification as a Diabetic
Educator.


SICK TODAY..


SEEN TODAY


"3 LOCATIONS"

OPEN APPOINTMENTS

AVAILABLE EVERYDAY!


ACUTE and

CHRONIC

MEDICAL CARE


I


STARKE FAMILY
MEDICAL CENTER


for


Men, Women

and Childen Too!!!'



Credentialed, Qualified

Conscientious Providers!


Brenda Kay Bonett
A.R.N.P.
Board Certified
Family Nurse
Practitioner


Matt Modansky
M.D.
We call him Dr. Mo. He's a,
Board Certified Family Medical
Specialist and graduate of
University of Florida's Family
Medicine Residency. Dr.
Modansky also has extensive
emergency medical experience.

345 W. Madison St.
Starke, FL
904-964-5455


I I I


We Wel
KIMBERLY BEERS CA
TO OUR KEYS'


175 N. Lawrenci
Keystone Heiglh
(352)
473-31S


Kimberly Beers Castillo, A.R.N.P.
Medical Bio
University of Florida graduate; Master
of Science in Nursing, FNP, Dec. 2009
and Bachelor of Science in Nursing
2007.
Primary Care experience in rural health
with adults, pediatrics and women's
health.
Experienced in both the I(U and
Medical Surgical environments.
A former Peace Corps volunteer and is
also skilled in Spanish... both written
and oral.


come
STILLO, A.R.N.P.
TONE TEAM!
e Blvd.
hts, FL

99


Dr. Jessica Miller M.D.
Medical Bio
Graduate University of Wisconsin
'Medical School in 2002
Family Medicine Residency at Naval
Hospital Camp Pendleton Oceanside,
California
Pakistan 2002 Earthquake Medical
Relief Supervison of Primary Care to
Women and Children Marine Corp.
Afghanistan 2009 Physician for Camp
of 450 Army Infantry Soldiers at Mazar-
e-Shariff, Northern Regional Hospital
Okinawa Japan Family Practice with
credentials irf Women's Healthcare,
Colposcopy, Newborns and'Pediatric
Associate Professor Uniformed
Services University of Healthsciences
2040


I.


I


GREAT PEOPLE...



GREAT SERVICE!


SAffordability


High Care


/ High Tech


* In-Home Procedures


Most Insurances
are accepted


'OR-JO ISiIAGOSIGREAIN
andU PR EVENT3,! ] I NG] Dr' ISEASEIII ...r! :aill


OUR~g PUIL!IIRPq OSE, i[]:- : IS HELP I11 NGI PEOP'LE !::I


VILLAGE DOCI
IMMEDIATE CARE
OF KEYSTONE