Union County times

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Union County times
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Sprintow Pub. Co. ( Lake Butler Fla )
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aleph - 405777
oclc - 1512086
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- -'n --


UNION COUNi-


* USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


1TE ,-. H ISU 75


& AJwLi

100Th YEAR 39 ISSUE 75 CENTS


SLast
Sheriff


conauc
Morning lockdo
Star Church Union
months
fundraisers lock d
County
Morning Star Baptist Church (UCEI
will have a yard sale and a bake School
sale on Saturday, Feb. 2, from safety
8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Morningstar review
is located on half mile from the respond
intersection of S.R. 121' and C.R. On J
18 in Worthington Springs. respond
Elemei
training
Fundraisers for oncar
ncurrenl
WS Seniors and i
The Worthington Springs emerge
Senior Center will host a bake went
sale on Saturday, Jan. 26, from parents
a.m: until sold out at Spires'IGA. in the 1
~' to this
The center will. also host a ths
Bingo night at the Worthington The
Springs Community Center on on
SFriday, Feb. 8. Refreshments was cl
will be sold to include fried fish, this 1
hot dogs, coleslaw and more. All classro
are invited to attend. chin re
.. in the
Law t
search
Valentines sure e
Hawaiian set accord
one
The Lake Butler Rotary Club enforce
will host a Valentines Hawaiian during
Luaut on Saturday, Feb. 9, from 7 minim.
to 10:30 p.m. at the Lake Butler training
Community Center. Tickets are On
$25 each or two tickets for $45. a surp
A table for ten is $200. There will K-9 n
be dinner, music, silent and live
auctions and more. For tickets I
or for more information contact *L
Joyce at 352-745-6240, Zach at
352-231-1939, Ginny at 386-
496-2526 or ask any Rotarian. BY

Daddy,- -.., Ac
Daughter was
McGil
date night
Daddy-daughter date night.
is set for Feb 15. Hosted by,
First Baptist Church and Butler
Seafood House and Grill.
Reservations required. Call the.
church, office at 386-496-3704 or
visit www.fbclakebutler.com

Last chance-
to enter Miss
Bradford Fest
pageant
Orientation is this Friday.
Don't miss the third annual Miss
Bradford Fest, an event of Santa
Fe College, Saturday, Feb. 16,
at the Bradford High School
.auditorium at 7 p.m. A portion
.of the proceeds benefits Santa Fe
College, scholaships in Bradford
County.
Contestants will compete in (-r) L
multiple categories including -
SWestern wear and talent,,
. depending on age category. The ,
Little Miss pageant is for ages U
4-7, Junior Miss i, for ages
8-12, Teen Miss is for ages 13-
'17 and Miss is for ages 18-22. B'
The winner of the Miss category
could receive a two-year Santa
Fe College scholarship.
The deadline has been The
extended to Jan. 25. A special Educa
orientation will be held that night with Ue
at 7 p.m. at the Starke Golf and em
Country Club. Entry forms are ean
available by mailing thron99@ grades
embarqmail.com. For more- Union
information, contact Lisa Tatum second
at 904-966-1514 or Brenda rhe
Thornton at 904-364-8266. release
Eleme
Butler
Sanderson "
Christian were
.but th
give-a-way promi:
Sanderson Christian Revival saidut
Center will have a free give- the Hi
away Today, Jan. 24, at Sprinkle "A".
Field in Lake Butler beginning at "In
9a.m. hasea
school


UCSO safety drills at UC schools successful


.Worth,

Noting


week, the Union County
"s Office (UCSO)
;ted numerous safety and
wn drills throughout the
County School's. In the
s leading to Thursdays
own drill, UCSO, Union
y Emergency Management"
M) and Union County
officials met to determine
issues and concerns and
current procedures for
ding to all emergencies.
an. 17, UCSO and UCEM
ded to the Lake 'Butler
ntary School for a mock
g drill involving a stranger
ipus. The drill was to test
t "lock down" procedures
practicess for when an
ency may occur. Letters
ut to all elementary school
s and a notice was placed
Union County Times'prior
drill.
elementary school went
k down at 8:47 a.m. and
eared- by 9 a.m.. During
13-minute drill, every
6om was locked and
en practiced what: to do
case of an emergency.
enforcement with UCSO
ed the campus and made
very door was locked as
ing to procedures. Not
student witnessed law
ement officers on campus
the drill in an effort to
ize the seriousness of this
g.
lan. 18, UCSO performed
rise lock down drill and
arcotic search of Union


County High School and Lake
Butler Middle School. Both
schools went on lockdown at 9
a.m. Assisting UCSO deputies
were five K-9 officers and four
K-9 narcotic drug dogs from the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office.
A total of 13 law enforcement
officers (consisting of four
teams) search both schools
and tested current lock down
procedures in both the Middle
and High School.
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead said,


"All three schools excelled
on the lock, down drills and
demonstrated that children safety
is as much a concern to them as it
is to the Sheriff's Office."
The narcotic operation
conducted throughout last week
ended with a search of both
schools with JSO, K-9 officers
and dogs. Last week's operation.
resulted in 2 arrests and 2 juvenile
misdemeanor citations issued.
An arrest made on Jan. 16,
of a 14 year old for marijuana


possession (2nd degree felony
charge) and possessionof narcotic
equipment/drug paraphernalia
(1st degree misdemeanor charge).
One juvenile misdemeanor
citation issued on a 17 year old
for marijuana possession (11
degree misdemeanor).
The law enforcement search
with the drug dogs alerted
officers to three vehicles
around the school that resulted
in one arrest of an 18 year old
for. marijuana possession (11,


degree misdemeanor) and one
juvenile misdemeanor citation
for possession of narcotic
equipment/drug paraphernalia-
(11 degree misdemeanor). Those.
issued a juvenile misdemeanor
citation will be required to
complete a program that includes:,
community service and random
drug testing. Those who fail to-
complete the program can be

See UCSO page 2A


local Korean War Veterans honored


kY TIFFANY CLARK Bloodsworth, Dr. Marvin
Times Editor Johnson and Leon Shadd last
Thursday at the American
ertificae.-oLjappreciaLioin-.Jgicni Poyt 153 meeiing b) Post
presented to Lt. Billy Commander ColanL. Coody for
1,' Bill Whitehead, Quinton their service 60 years ago in the


Korean War. The certificate read, on the Korean Peninsula was
"In recognition of honorable halted and liberty 'triumphed
service during the Korean War over tyranny. The Department
jn . freedom. Though your selfless America ahnd Korea are fore% er
sacrifice, the tide of communism grateful."


Secretary of Defense Leon E.
Panetta signed the certificate.
Not present to receive
their certificates were: Jack
Whitehead, Doyle Godwin and
Eddy Oden.


.t. Billy McGIII, Bill Whitehead, Post Commander Colan L. Coody (presented. certificates), Quinton Bloodsworth, Dr. Marvin Johnson and Leon
Shadd. (Not pictured) Jack Whitehead, Doyle Godwin and Eddy Oden.


nion County High School, District earn 'A'


Y TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Florida Department -of
tion (FLDOE) 'recently
ed the High School grades
Jnion County High School
g an "A". The district
Were also released with
earning an "A" for the
d consecutive year.
school grades were
ed for Lake Buter
rntary School and Lake
Middle School in the later
f 2012, with both earning
." The High School grades
still pending at that time
e percentages earned loot
sing.
erintendent Carlton Faulk
that this was the first time
gh School had received an

the, past, the high school
irned enough to be an "A"'
I but fell short in afew


categories which caused the
letter grade to drop. I want to
congratulate the students, faculty,
staff and administration on their
outstanding performance," said,
Faulk. ;. '
- 53 percent of the UCHS
students met high standards in
reading, 75 percent met high
standards in math and 90 percent
met high standards in writing. Of'
the lowest quartile of students,
65 percent made reading gains
and 85 percent made math gains.
For the district, 62 percent
met high standards in reading,
66 percent met high standards
in math, 85 percent met high
standards in writing and 49
percent met high standards
in science. (UCHS science
percentages not available) Of the
lowest quartile of students, 71
percent made reading gains and
65 percent made math gains.
According to the FLDOE,
Florida has graded schools on an


A-F scale since 1999, offering
parents, teachers, students and
taxpayers a simple and effective
way to see how well ,their schools
are doing.
. To calculate this grade, points
are awarded for students who
score satisfactory or higher and/
or make annual learning gains.
High school grades involve
additional components on
graduation, acceleration, and
college readiness.
In other news, the federal
graduation rate for Union
County was also released with
70.4 percent of students earning
a standard diploma, 4.7 percent
of students earning a special
diploma, 20.7 percent
of other non-graduates and 4.1
percent of students dropping out.
These percentages are not to
be confused with the state rates
released in January of 2012 that
ranked Union County as having
one of the highest graduation


rates in the state.
The state rankings were based
on tracking a student's progress
for all four years of high school
and keeping them in school.
Florida is calculating and
reporting only the federaluniform
graduation rate beginning in
2011-12. This version replaces
the National Governors
Association (NGA) rate, which
is no longer calculated, for high
school grades accountability.
Federal regulations 'require
each state to calculate a four-
year adjusted cohort graduation
rate, which includes standard
diplomas but excludes GEDs,
both regular and adult, and special
diplomas. The US Pepartment of
Education (USED) adopted this
calculation method in an effort
to develop uniform, accurate,
and comparable graduation
rates across all states. The
USED required states tQ begin
calculating 'the new graduation


rate in 2010-11.
SIn addition, the FLDOE also
released the school personnel.
evaluations on all instructional
staff.
The Union County High
School had a total of 58
instructors evaluated with the
following results:
Highly effective 4' or 7.1
percent, effective 50 or 89.3
percent, needs improvement 2 or
3.6 percent, unsatisfactory 0, and
not evaluated 2.
The Lake Butler Middle
School. had a total of 54
instructors evaluated with the
following results:
Highly effective 0, effective
49' or 90.7 percent, needs
improvement 5 or 9.3 percent,
unsatisfactory 0, and not*
evaluated 0.
The Lake Butler Elementary
School had a total of 79

See SCHOOL page 2A


53869 2


"-.'.' ,...- '0* "'
^Ui~ '-; "" "' -P I -
'.. \

(L-r) Assistant EM director Tim Allen, reserve Deputy Sheriff Scott Word, EM director John Walker, school resource
officer Deputy Jason Lepanto, UCSO deputy John Whitehead, LBES Assistant Principal Christy Perez,
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead, UCSO Deputy James Jankowski, Major Garry Seay, LBES Principal Stacy Rimes, UCSO
deputy Todd Hanlon, Investigator Brian Davis and Lt. Lyn Williams.


DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION PHONE 386-496-2261 FAX 386-496-288

A All^e ^^ifsfeai l^tW WS .TARKJ RAC






UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


Landfill rebids gas-

to-energy project


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
S Telegraph Editor
A long delayed gas-to-energy
project at the New River Re-
gional Landfill was pushed even
further into the future last week
when board numbers decided to
call for new proposals.
Alan Janechek and his compa-
ny.Janechek and Associates were
hikEd in 2011 to develop a project
to turn landfill gas into a profit-
able commodity for the New
River Solid Waste Association.
After being granted additional
tijne to develop a workable proj-
ect;. Janechek finally had a new
proposal for the board last week,
bdt the board wasn't interested.
-The original project involved
producing gas from the landfill
emissions and piping it through
thenatural gas transmission line
to Janechek's facility in Califor-
nia here it would be used for
ptcjects there. The venture fell,
through when California out-
lawed biogas transmissions from
out of state around the same time
the contract with New River was'
signed.
.Janechek slid they tried to
change direction and negotiate
contracts with Florida utilities
that were buying biogas, but the
market for renewable electricity
had, for several reasons, become
nonexistent.
.,,"We were kind of at a dead
end,' he said..
1n the last few months, how-
ever, Janechek said they- had
identified a buyer that would al-
low them continue with a project
similar to what was originally
proposed.
.:;Clean Energy Renewable Fu-
es, a subsidiary -of natural gas
distributor Clean Energy, was
formed to produce and sell com-
pressed natural gas 1to power ye-


hidcles.
"They are building fueling sta-
tions in Florida and throughout
the United States to sell CNG as
vehicle fuel for fleets, and also
they think the market for com-
pressed natural gas for automo-
biles is going to explode," Jan-
echek said.
The company has made an of-
fer to purchase all of the fuel Jan-
echek can produce at New River,
and pay a premium for it.
The original agreement be-
tween the association and Jan-
echek included a firm timeline,
but circumstances have forced
Janechek to fall more than a year
behind. He asked the association
for an extension of time as they
work toward the development of
this new project. One of the first
milestones would be to negotiate
a final agreement with Clean En-
ergy Fuels.
.I "We're working on our time-
line right now, we've tightened it
up, but right now we believe 16
months," Janechek said.
The promising proposal hit a
snag, however, when Janechek
mentioned the. future financing
that would be required to pro-
ceedwith construction.
Board members were con-
cerned about the possibility that
,the association would have to
act as a guarantor for Janechek's
financing of the project. He said
this was.typical of other projects
he has developed, but Bradford
County Commissioneri Eddie
Lewis said they were dealing
with the public's money and just
couldn't do that. The other com-
missioriers agreed.
Instead they decided to issue a
new request for proposals for the
development of gas-to-energy
projects at the landfill.


,,The Unionl County Road/
Solid waste department invites
*members of the county to join
the "Toxic Round-up," helping
the community to become a safer
environment.
'The Florida Department of
Environmental protection'and the
11 union County commission are
sponsoring this project to collect,
recycle, treat and properly
Dispose of household hazardous
wastes.
On Saturday, March 9, from 9.
a.m. to 3 p.m., members of the
community can properly dispose
of their household* hazardous
waste by bringing it to the road/
solid waste department located
Nbrtfi just off of S.R. 121 IonSW
84th Street.
Items being accepted include
aerosol cans, antifreeze, batteries,
computers, corrosives, diesel/
transmissionsfluid, emergency
flares, fertilizers, florescent
lamps, gasoline, household
cleaners, household electronics,
ifisecticides, medications, oil
fillers, paint and paint products,
paint thinners; pesticides,
photographic solutions, poisons,
pool chemicals, propane tanks,
televisions, and used oil.
.-.Dangerous items of concern
and proper handling are as
f. llows:
;.* If an item leaks, pack it
a larger container with an
absorbent material such as cat
hitterr or oil absorbent.
Do not mix different or
'unknown materials together.
Containers must be labeled. If
:you cannot identify the contents
then label'it unknown. ,
"i. Pack the containers in boxes
:with dividers.
Items nof accepted include:


explosives such as aminunition,
dynamite and blasting agents,
re-actives such as crystallized
ethers, picric acid and sodium
and phosphorus metals, and
.radioactive or infectious waste.


School
Continued from Page 1A


instructors evaluated with the
following results:
Highly effective 15 19.2
percent, effective 63 or 80.8
percent, needs improvement
0, unsatisfactory 0, and not
evaluated 1.
For more information on
district/school grades, graduation
rates and teacher evaluations,
visit www.fldoe.org

FCAT = Florida
Comprehensive
Assessment Test
FAA = Florida Alternate
Assessment (for students
with significant cognitive
disabilities)
EOC = end-of-course
(assessment)


Florida's
Education
System jumps
to top ten in
Nation


Household hazardous waste
is harmful if not disposed of
correctly. For more information
contact Jimmy Beasley at 386-
496-2180.


noun Countv Timeg


USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
SPOSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
^ UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054


Subscrptio0n Rate in Trade Area
$39,00 per year.',
$20,00 six monhIs-
OutsideTradeArea:
$39.00 per year
$20.00 six months


(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher


Editor:
Sports Editor:
Advertising:
Typesetting; .
Advertising and
NeWspaper Prod.
Clasiftled Adv.
- Bookkeeping:*


Tiffany Clark
Cliff Smealley
Kevin Miller
Darlen*e Douglass
Eileen Gilmore
Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Joan Stewart-Jones


WTIIAUCTION


I Every Thursday: Estate Adventure auction. 800+ lots! Furniture,
I estate vehicles, collectibles... _*
I JAN. 25: Coin auction. Uncirculated, graded gold, key date
Imorgans, proofs, MORE....
I JAN. 26: Antique store liquidation. Florida Porch'Antiques
. (700 block Main St. Leesburg)
I JAN. 28: Real estate restaurant auction. 19 restaurant -
I properties, owner retiring (4135 s. Suioast Blvd [US 19] Homosassa)
IFEB. 3: Antique & Collectibles 500+ Lots! Fresh estate items,
hand-picked for our monthly antique auction


High School Grades Model 2011-12


Assessment Components = 50% of Grade
,; -Math
Reading (Algebra) Writing Sciencem
Performance


FCAT2.0,FAA Alg.1, FAA
(100 points) (100 points)


FCAT, FAA Biology', FAA
(100 (100 points)
points)


Participation
(150 points)


',vwuiii
(200 points)
4-Year:Federal
Rate (100)
Modified 5-Year
Rate (100)


Reading
(100 points)


Leaming Gains All Students At-Risk
FCAT 2.0, FAA AIg. 1, FAA Performance (100 points)
(100, pons 100points) Performance U~one
(0((100 points) (Opoints) nt) 4-Year Federal Math
Low25%LemngGains Rate(50) (100poTn1fi
Low 25% Leaming Gains Modified 5-Year
FCAT 2.0 Alg 1 Rate (50)
(100 points) (100 points)

(300 (300 (100 Points (300 (300
points) points) points) adjustment points) points) (200 points)
for 2011-12
For 2011-12, there is no high school science assessment with
achievement levels, so regular high schools will have total
points for the remaining seven assessment components
scaled up to on 800-poInt scale equivalent value._________________________


moved ii
Nation fi
education
taking the
our stud
made ed
investing
education
session.


A national report released with the
today ranks Florida sixth in Florida's
the nation for the quality of its every Flc
education system. Results of Americar
Education Week's 2013 Quality Florida
Counts: Code of Conduct report is based
give Florida a B-, surpassing the Tran
the national grade of C+ and, category,
resulting in an impressive move policy efi
up from eleventh place last education
year. Florida earned an A in postsecot
the Transitions and Alignment the work
category, ranking fourth in,the A in this
nation. fourth frc
Governor Rick Scott said, last year.
"For Florida to be a global leader


in job creation and economic
growth, we have to provide our
students with a quality education.
Today's news that Florida has


nto the top ten in the-
or overall quality, of
n reinforces that we're
e steps needed to ensure
lents succeed. We've
location a priority by
,$1 billion in K-12
n and for the upcoming
we'll continue working
legislature to enhance
education system so
rida family.can live the
n Dream."
I's rise into the .top ten
on a solid showing in
sitions and Alignment
which tracks state
Forts to coordinate K-12
n with early learning,
idary education, and
force. Florida earned an
category, moving up to
m a fourteenth-place B-


Incoming Florida
Commissioner of Education Dr.
Tony Bennett said, "Florida has
always been a national leader in
education and I am proud to see
the hard work of our students and
educators recognized through the
Quality Counts ranking. I am
committed to working with our
educators, parents, and other
stakeholders toward continued
success for Florida's students."
"Florida is committed to
preparing students for success
in education, a career, and in
life, which is the purpose for
moving to the Common Core
State Standards," said Interim
Commissioner of Education
Pam Stewart. "The 2013 Quality
Counts report clearly shows
our investment in education is
paying off and we are moving in
the right direction."


to monitor our schools daily for
any illegal activities and. will
again have the K-9 teams back
for repeated searches to continue
to be proactive for .the safety of
our children and community.
The school officials did 'an
outstanding job throughout'all
.the lockdown drills."


As in previous years, the 2013.
report grades states based on:.-
their policies and performance
in six main education areas:,,
Chance for Success; Transitions:.
and Alignment; School Finance,
Analysis; K-12 Achievement;
Standards, Assessments, and:,
Accountability; and the Teaching,-,
Profession. State rankings are:
based on the average score for:-
all six categories. This year's,
rankings are calculated based-;,
on updated data for three of the-,
six areas: Chance for Success;;-
Transitions and Alignment; and
School Finance Analysis.
The report comes on the heels
of two recent studies showing'-.
Florida's students ahead of-;
their peers internationally;;.
The Progress in International
See TOP TEN, 3A:,


If you have any questions"
or concerns or know of any;
illegal activity to report, you are:
encouraged to contact the Union:
County Sheriff's Office at 386-i
496-2501 or visit their website,i
www.unionsheriff.us.


ucSo
Continued from Page 1A

criminally prosecuted.
This search was to locate any
illegal narcotics or prescription
pills located in either schools.
This was a law enforcement effort
in UCSO continued fight against
illegal narcotics. The K-9 dogs
have been'extensively trained on
locating illegal substances. All
students were removed from their
classrooms during the search
of their beongings, lockers and
common areas, as well as student
parking arfd exterior searches of
vehicles.
'This is just another tool and
effort to keep our children safe
and away from illegal drugs or
other harmful activity. The K-9s
that were used are highly skilled
and trained and commonly used
in school searches throughout
North Florida. This was a routine
search that coincided with our
safety lockdown drills. We
routinely and randomly search
our schools throughout the year,"
said Whitehead.
Superintendent Carlton Faulk
said, "Once again we thank the
Union County Sheriff's Office
and Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
for their. support of the Union
County Schools. We request
searches throughout the year to
make sure we do our best to keep
our children and schools drug
free. My goal is to provide a safe
environment for our children and
thank the Union County Sheriff's
Office for our great partnership
to accomplish that goal."
Lt. Lyn Williams, Union
County Sheriff's Office Patrol
Lieutenant said, "We continue


- --------- ---.. . ... ....... ........... ..................... ,,... .. ...... .......


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THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013 UNION COUNTY TIMES


4-H robot,
toxic spill
demonstration

BY WITT THOMAS
4-H Shooting Sports Member

I visited Lake Butler Middle
School teacher Nickie Snyder's
class to build robots. This project
was to see Jif we could help
the environment by cleaning
hazardous spills and pollutants.


City budget,
intentions

BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor
City Manager David Mecusker
discussed the city budget ahd
future intentions with Mayor
Lonnie Norman and City
Commissioners Jimmy Beasley,
and Randy Jenkins at the recent
city commission meeting.
Mecusker said the downtown
redevelopment had $115,000
earmarked for a. water park in


addition to around $60,000
of CDBG funds (Community
Development Block Grant) left
over from the fire station.
"I feel like we should be able
to get a very good water park
and might be able to address-
other issues we want to do," said
Mecusker.
In general revenue, Mecusker
said that the first quarter was a
tight quarter."
"We did manage to spend up
to the $2,230 surplus in general.
revenue. There were some things
covered in the first quarter that
had to be naid in full such as


insurance which was a payment:
for the whole year. In August, we
will have to pay our bonds and
loans but should have a bigger
surplus to pay those things then.
The fact that we have a surplus
now is good, however I am
watching the budget closely with
the economic situation: and the
things we need to do with the'
budget," said Mecusker..,
In utilities, Mecusker said that
.there was a $666 surplus.
"Water as negative but sewer
was positive so the net effect was
that we stayed in budget."
In other news, smoke free/


First thing we did was get all of
our supplies together. We needed
a toothbrush, a sphall motor, a
hearing aid battery, double sided
tape, some bendy straws, and
some birdseed. -
First thing we~had to do to
construct our robot was to cut the
brush part off of the toothbrush.
Then we got some double-sided
tape and put it on top'of the brush
then we mounted the motor and
battery on the top of the brush
and put an extra piece of tape so
it could be secure and tight so it


tobacco free zone signs will be
placed incity parks around Lake
Butler. Raiford and Worthington
Springs are said to have done tfe
same. These signs are meant to
deter people from smoking in the
areas of the parks. In addition,
complaints were received on
people walking their dogs in the
city parks. Although signs are
not currently in place for this, the
commissioners agreed that dogs
are suppose to be walked outside
of the park. Signs stating this rule
may be put up at a later date.


2012
Successful
Year for Florida
Students and

Educators

Florida ,continues to pave, the
way in 'education with stellar
performance' by students,
teachers, and institutions
statewide.
A national leader in education
reform, Florida is making
progress when it comes to
educating students. A number of
test results reported in 2012 show


students in every demographic
segment are making strides
toward becoming better readers,
more skilled at math, and better
at science. In fact, studehlts in
Florida outperformed many
.students, both nationally and
globally, in several subject areas
in02012.
The schools providing this
learning'are also excelling. Four
of the top 10 magnet .schools
in'the nation are located in the
Sunshine State. More schools
across the state are encouraging
students to take advanced
placement exams to give high
school students an advantage
when they graduate.


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State colleges are also making
their mark when it comes to
garnering attention for boosting
student success. Right now,
multiple state colleges are vying
for a coveted national recognition
prize of $1 million for.providing
a quality education to children
to prepare them to enter the
workforce.
I At the heart of these
accomplishments are educators
who are working diligently each
day to ensure children can one
day graduate and find a career.
Florida teachers were recognized
in 2012 by being awarded the
highest grade in the nation for
educator quality-a testament
to their continued efforts to
positively influence students'
lives.
"We know we have some of
the best teachers in the nation
working with students across
our state," said Commissioner of
Education Pam Stewart. "They
are the reason we continue to
see higher test scores, higher
graduation rates, and the
reason Florida continues to
be recognized nationally and
globally. We appreciate their


r1

L kel B tter Kotary ClUVS
. - .




preoent^









II
Kctwcw^a^r LuMaw




Saturday, Febray 9, 2013

7-10:30pm/.



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Trclket$25.5,00e aclor 2 tcceotsfor $45.00

TabZ efor 10-$200.00



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quide4tWzrkey, hulat acwnd/ nore-


Ticket CdlJoyce 3 52- 745 -6240
Zadcv352-231-1939
?' 386-496-2526


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dedication to shaping the lives of
those who will one day run our
nation."
The highlights from 2012
were:
Floridastudents outperformed
many of their national and
global counterparts on both the
2011 progress in international
reading literacy study (PIRLS)
and the trends in international
mathematics and science' study
(TIMSS). The reports compared
the performance of U.S. fourth-
grade students in' reading,
mathematics,, and science
and eighth-grade students in
mathematics and science to. their
peers internationally.
In the first report of its
kind, fourth and eighth graders
excelled on the vocabulary
portion of the national assessment
of educational progress (NAEP).
The report showed fourth graders
in Florida outpaced the nation.
Florida college system teacher"'
educator programs are the first in
the nation to voluntarily commit
to a system-wide implementation.
of the common core state
standards. The new standards
will be embedded in the teacher
preparation program curriculum
throughout the college' system.,
so new teachers'" \i h6 eiter the'
classroom will be ready for the
more rigorous standards. The
standards are benchmarked
to international standards and
establish clear, consistent goals
for learning in order to prepare
students for college and careers.
In addition to training new
teachers, the Florida college


system is uniquely positioned
to offer essential common core
training to current teachers.
Florida ranked second in
the nation for education test-
score gains. The education next
report examined international
and U.S. state trends in student
achievement growth using
mathematics, reading, and
science data from 1992 to
2011. Florida is second only
to Maryland in test-score
improvement between 1992 and
2011.
Four Florida high schools
were recognized as being in the
top 10 magnet schools in the
country. The 2012 U.S. news
and world report best high
schools report named the-schools
in recognition of a school's
ability to successfully educate
its student body across a range
of performance indicators and
the degree to which they prepare
students for college-level work.
The national council on
teacher quality awarded Florida
the highest grade 'in the nation
for educator quality. The state
also received high, marks for
making progress in policies and
practices that go ern rhe teaching,
profession.' ..... .
Florida, is one 6f onily
two states in the' nation to have
multiple finalists in the top ten
schools vying for the 2013 aspen
prize for community college
excellence. Broward College
and Santa Fe College were
named finalists for the highly
esteemed prize that recognizes
outstanding outcomes in


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Financial aid if qualified Housing available.
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Knowing and Loving Jesus
Many today profess to know and have a relationship with
Jesus. In 1 John 2:3, we are told 'how we can tell whether
someone truly knows Jesus, "Now by this we know that we
know Him, if we keep His commandments." In tWie next verse,
we learn that one who claims to know Jesus but does not keep
His commandments is a liar (1 John 2:4). In like manner,'most
people claim to love Jesus. However, we can easily tell whether
a person loves. Jesus by whether they obey Him or not. Jesus
was very plain in saying "If you love Me, keep My
commandments" (John 14:15). No one can truly claim to know
or love Jesus without keeping His commandments. Do you
know Jesus? Do you love Jesus? To discover the answer to
these questions one must ask the question of whether they are
keeping His commandments.
Danville Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3880
E-mail: danvilleflchurchofchrist@yahoo.com

S 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.


learning, completion rates for'
degree and certificate programs,
minority and low-income student "
success, and employment after
college. The winner and finalists
with distinction will be named in
March.
SThrough Just Read, Florida!, '
the state has implemented one of
the most comprehensive literacy
initiatives in the nation with
efforts to ensure teachers deliver.
data-driven reading instruction,
monitor student progress, and
develop intervention strategies
for students who are behind.'
Numerous states across the
country are considering
legislation that would mirror
Florida's policies for third-
grade promotion and assistance.,
to struggling readers. Florida's
groundbreaking legislation was
introduced more than a decade
ago and data show large reading
achievement gains among
students who received literacy
support.
Florida's graduating seniorg-:
increased their. scores in every
SAT subject area in 2011-12.
Florida also ranked third in the.:
nation, for the total number of:
advanced placement grades' of 3 :
or higher .....


TOP TEN
Continued from 2A


Reading Literacy Study (PIRLS)
ranked Florida fourth graders
second in the world for reading;
and the Trends in International
Mathematics and Science
Study (TIMSS) showed the'
.performance of Florida fourth
and eighth graders substantially;
above their international
counterparts.
The department's mission is.
to increase the proficiency of allf
students within one seamlessi
efficient education system by
providing them the chance
to expand their knowledge
and skills through world-
class learning opportunities.
Serving more than 3.5 million
students, 4,200 public schools '
28 colleges, 188,000 teachers,
47,000 college professors and
administrators, and 318,000'
full-time staff throughout the
state, the department enhances
the economic self-sufficiency
-of Floridians through programs
and services geared toward
college, workforce education,
job-specific skills, and career'-..
development. Florida ranks first
in the nation for teacher quality,
first in the nation in advanced
placement participation, and
first in the southern region for
graduation rate and degrees
awarded by the Florida College
System. For more information,
visit www.fldoe.org.


If you wear a full or partial denture, you should consider dental
Implants to improve your ability to chew properly for your health


WWV'


(386) 496-3492 (352) 377-1781


AIRLINES ARE

HIRING


won't fall off.
After we got the robot built
we spread the birdseed out on a
piece of paper pretending it was
a' toxic spill. After we got the
seed spread out we put the robot
down and saw that the robot
was effective into cleaning the
birdseed off the paper.
Using robots for hazardous
waste cleans up keeps people
safe and helps our environment.
Additionally robots are used irf'
the medical field and riilitary.
Something we might try next


in our project is to build a bigger
robot. Maybe it could sweep the
floors around your house or in
the schools.

(At right) Witt "Batman"
Thomas instructs LBMS
teacher Nickie Snyder
and her students as they
perform a demonstration
on hazardous waste
spill clean-ups with a
homemade robot and
birdseed.


[ ...............


A(^>jrlemrilul| o Iuii|MA1 -. #







4A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


LEGAL


; NOTICES


UCT LEGALS 1/24

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFT
S8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUITJIN Al
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORI
CIVIL DIVISIC
CASE NO. 63-20 IL-CA-000C
FANNIE MAE ("FEDERAL
NATIONAL MORTGAGE.
ASSOCIATION")
Plaintiff,
vs.
WINSTON RADHAY; SANDY
FRADHAY; UNKNOWN PERSON(5
IN POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY;
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SAL
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV
ursuant to an Order Reschedul
foreclosure Sale dated Jauary
2013 and entered in Case No.
2011-CA-000046, of the Circuit Cc
of the 8TH Judicial Circuit and
UNION County, Florida. FANI
MAE ("FEDERAL NATIOIj
MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION
Plaintiff and WINSTON RADH
SANDY RADHAY; UNKNOA
PERSONS) IN POSSESS
OF THE SUBJECT PROPER
are defendants. I will sell to
highest and best bidder for ca
IN THE FRONT LOBBY' OF .T
COURTHOUSE, it 55 WEST MA
STREET, LAKE BUTLER in UNI
County, FLORIDA 32054, at a.
on the 21 day of February, 2013,
following described property as
forth in said Final Judgment, to wi
THAT PART OF BLOCK 13, J
TOWNSEND ADDITION,
THE CITY OF LAKE BUTL
ACCORDING TO PLAT THERE
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
PAGE 8, PUBLIC RECORDS
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA, MC
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT T
NORTHWEST CORNER OF S,
BLOCK 13, AND RUN' SOUTH
DEGREE36MINUTES50SECON
WEST, ALONG THE NOF
BOUNDARY OF SAID BLOCK
A DISTANCE OF 249.52 FEET
TH5 POINT OF. BEGINNING
THE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBE
PARCEL OF LAND; THENCE R
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 47 MINU1
S40 SECONDS EAST, PARALI
WITH THE EAST BOUNDARY
SSAID BLOCK 13, A DISTANCE
277.37 FEET, MORE OR LESS,
THE INTERSECTION WITH. T
CENTERLINE OF SILVER RI
THENCE RUN NORTHWESTEF
ALONG SAID CENTERLINE-
SILVER RUN,. A REFEREE
BEARING OF NORTH 35 DEGRE
58 MINUTES 40 SECONDS WE
A REFERENCE OF 108.23 FE
THENCE CONTINUE RUNNI
NORTHWESTERLY CONTINUE
ALONGap-SAID CENTERLINE
SILVER -RUN, A REFEREE"
BEARfNIG OF NORTH 37 DEGRE
24 MINUTES 52 SECONDS WE
AND A REFERENCE DISTANT
OF 86.84 FEET, MORE
LESS -TO THE INTERSECTI
WITH THE EAST RIGHT
-WAY LINE OF SOUTHEAST 5
AVENUE; THENCE RUN NOF
02 DEGREES 16 MINUTES
: .SECONDS EAST, ALONG S
EAST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE
SOUTHEAST 5TH AVENUE,
DISTANCE OF 112.59 FEET, MC
OR LESS TO THE INTERSECTS
WITH SAID NORTH BOUND?
OF, BLOCK 13; THENCE F
NORTH 85 DEGREES 35 MINUI
50'SECONDS EAST, ALONG S
NORTH BOUNDARY OF BLOCK
A DISTANCE OF 108.36 FEET
THE POINT-OF BEGINNING.
A person claiming an interest in
surplus from the sale, if any, o
; than the property owner as of
date'of the lis pendens must fil
claim with 60 days after the sale,
Dated this 11 day of January,- 201
Kellie Hendricks Con
Clerk of Co
By: Crystal Non
Deputy C
This notice is provided pursuan
Administrative Order No.2.065.
accordance with the Americans'
Disabilities Act, If you are a pea
with a disability who needs
accommodation in orderto particil
in this proceeding, you are entil
Sat no cost to you, to provisions
certain assistance. Please con
the Court Administrator at 55 V
Main Street, Rm.103, Lake BL
Fl 32054, Phone No. (352);
S3648 within 2 working days of
receipt of this notice or pleadin
you are hearing impaired, call 1-1
955-8771 (TDD); if you are v
impaired, call 1-800-995-8770
(Via Florida Relay Services)..
Kahane & Associates, P.A. ",
8201 Peters Road, Ste.3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954) 382-3486
Telefacslmile: (954) 382-5380
Designated service email: notice
kahaneandassociates.com
1/17 ?tchg 1/24-1
TAX DEED # 63 2012-TD-0003
Notice of Application for Tax De
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN,
David J. Crews, the holders) ol
following certificate has filed
certificate for a tax deed to be is,
thereon. The certificate number.
year of issuance, 'the descniptic
the property, and the names in w
it was assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE #: 148 YEAF
ISSUANCE: 2009
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY
05-19-00-600-0011-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
All that part of the North 1/2 ol
North V/ of Section. 32, Townsr
South, Range 19 East, Union Co
Florida,' lying West of the right of
for; a .forestry management g
road Jnown as 'Road 17-A (t
foot wide Tight of way) LESS
EXCEPT the West 1,758.27 fe
tle, said North 1/2 of the North 1
Section 32.
" TOGETHER. WITH an easel
for' Ingtess and egress over
across the 60 foot wide Road 1
descibed asfollows:


S1A 6Otoot vide strp of land In Se
,32, Township 5 South, Range 191
Union County, Florida, lying-
feet ,n both sides of the-cents
of an existing forest-ry manage
S grade road Knows as Road 17-A,
'. 1 '-, -.'
-,,: .


S"Government ought to be all
outside and no inside."
President Woo row Wilson
centerline being more particularly
described as follows:
Commence at the Northeast corner
HE of said Section 32, thence South 89
ND degrees 59 minutes 44 seconds West,
DA along 'the North line of said Section
ON 32, a distance of 1,013.78 feet to the
146 Point of Beginning; thence Southerly
along the said.centerline of Road
17-A, through the following courses:
South 22 degrees 47 minutes 57
seconds East, 330.50 feet to the
Point of Curvature (PC) of a curve
concave to the Southwest having a
S) radius of 800.00 feet and .a central
angle of 13 degrees 44 minutes 43
seconds, thence Southeasterly along
the arc of the curve, 191.92 feetto the
E Point of Tangency (PT); thence South
EN. '.09 degrees 03 minutes 14 seconds
ing East, a distance of 133.69 feet to
9, the PC of'a curve. concave to the
63- Northwest having a radius of 400.00
)urt feet and a central angle of 49 degrees
for 59 minutes 19 seconds; thence
NIE -'Southwesterly along the arc of the
IAL curve, 348.99 feet to the PT; thence
N") South 40 degrees 56 minutes 05
AY; seconds West, a distance of 411.32
WN feet to the PC of a curve concave
ON" to the Southeast having a radius of
TY; 300.00 feet and a central angle of
the 38 degrees 01. minutes 15 seconds;
ash thence Southwesterly along the arc of
FHE the curve 199.08 feetto the PT; thence
AIN South 02 degrees 54 minutes 50
ON seconds West, a distance ok 380.57
m., feet. to the PC.'of a curve cdncave
the to the Northeast having a radius of
set 290.00 feet and a central angle of
t: 97 degrees 27 minutes 50 seconds;
.W. thence Southeasterly along the arc
TO of the curve, 493.31 feet to the PT;
_ER thence North 85 degrees 27 minutes
:OF 00 seconds East, a distance of 150.57
1, feet; thence North 68 degrees 34
OF minutes 30 seconds East, a distance
)RE of 342.74 feet to the PC 'if a curve
AS concave to the Southwest having a
radius of 225.00 feet. and a central
'HE angle of 77 degrees '50 minutes 37
AID seconds; thence Southeasterly along
85 the ar&-of the curve, 305.69 feet to
IDS the FT; thence South 33 degrees 34
ITH minutes 53 seconds East, a distance
13, of 297.74 feet to the PC of a curve
TO concave to.the Southwest having a
OF radius of 600.00 feet and a central
3ED angle of 25 degrees 08 minutes 58
UN seconds; thence Southeasterly along
rES the arc of the curve, 263.36 feet to
LEL the PT; thence South 08 degrees 25
OF minutes 55 seconds East, a distance
OF of 228.18 (eet to the centerline of
TO State Road 238 and the end of the
*HE said centerline.
JN; LESSAND EXCEPT that part of the
RLY ingress andSegress easement lying
OF within the right of way of State Road
ICE 238.
=ES NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
EST Roderick D Vereen and Jacques
ET; Pierre Louis.
G Said property being in the County
G of Union, State of Florida. Unless
OF such certificate shall be redeemed
ICE according to the law the property
EES described in such certificate will
EST be sold to the highest bidder in the
ICE Courthouse lobby at 11:00 A.M., the
OR 21st day of February, 2013.
ON Dated this 15th day of January, 2013.
OF Kellie Hendricks-Connell
5TH Clerk of Circuit Court
lTH Union County, Florida
00 Persons with disabilities. requesting
AID reasonable accommodations to
OF participate in this proceeding should
A- contact (386) 496-3711.
)RE 1/17 4tchg 2/7-UCT


Classes at
the Library
Basic computer classes for
adults are offered at the Union
County Public library on
Tuesday mornings' from 10.a.m.
to noon through'January.
Basic money management
workshops for adtilts are offered
at the library on Wednesday
mornings, .10 to 11:30 a.m.
through January.
Books for your eReader are
available through the library's
webpage at www.newriver.Lib.
fl.us.


The bookmobile is available at
various stops around the county
on Tuesday and Thursdays.
Visit the webpage for a schedule,
or call the library at 386-496-
3432 for more information.


Project GRAD
meeting set
Project GRAD class of 20{3
will meet on MQnday, Jan.
28, at 6:15 p.m. in the Union
County High School library to
vote on activities and upcoming
fundraisers.


Early Learning

Coalition

meetings set
The Early Learning Coalition
of Florida's Gateway, Inc.,
executive/finance committee
meeting will be held on Monday,
Feb. 11,at 3 p.m.
The quality committee meeting'
will be held on Friday, Feb. 15,
at 3 p.m.
The board meeting will be held
on Wednesday, Feb. 13, at 9 a.m.
The office is located at. 1104 SW
Main Blvd in Lake City.
The coalition administers
the state and federal funding
for all school readiness and
voluntary pre-kindergarten
(VPK) programs for Columbia,
Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee,
and Union. Community
participation and input
welcomed. If any persons)
interested in attending this
meeting has a disability requiring
special assistance contact Stacey
Nettles at (386) 752-9770.

Historical
Society
presentation
A historical presentation
will be given at the historical
museum located on Main Street
in Lake Butler on Mon. Jan. 28,
at 7 p.m., concerning the Miller
community, which is now known
as the Harmony Freewill Baptist
Church area in western Union
County. Correspondence from
the community still listed the
school, as Blair as late as 1911.
The school has 6 pupils. By 1920,
the school was referred to as the
Miller School. Descendants of
the Rev. H.S. Miller who bought
the store at Blair in 1906 will give
the presentation. Please plan to
attend this very informative and
historical presentation. Everyone
is welcome.


Babe Ruth sign

upset
Baseball sign ups for spring
will be held at Spires IGA, from
9 a.m. to noon on every Saturday
through Feb. 2. No exceptions
on the deadline. T-ball cost will
be $60, and $80 for all other
/divisions. There will be a rally
day and picture day on Saturday,
March 9. For more information
contact Steve Lynch at slynch@
bmequipment.com


Women

overcoming

issues annual

conference set
The conference will be held at
the Community Revival Center,
Pastor Clyde Douglas & Sister
Laverne Douglas. The church
is located at 244 NE Patterson
Street in Lake City. The theme
is: Women Why You Tripping?


81,1 12Smt.n. HOURS: Mon-Fri 9am-6pm
*191 SIN12a11th Uane nJerry Croy
Lake Butter, FL 320M4 Sat 8arm-1:30pm NRA & Certified Firearms Instructor
cypresMhollowgwlindstram.net 386-496-0092


MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE
Thain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.
Job placement assistanfice. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized.
Call 888-203-3179
www.CenturaOhline.com


Century
COLLEGEE


Just Believe God!
Friday Feb. 1, at 7:30 p.m.,
the guest speaker will be Pastor
Dr. Queen Home- Kelly of
Miracle Word of Faith Min. Inc.
Gainesville.
On Saturday, Feb. 2, there
will be teaching workshops with
guest speakers. Pastor Sharon
Jones- Women walking by faith-
and not by eight Associate Pastor
Carolyn J. 'Robinson- Insecurity
and jealousy. Pastor Elaine
Dixon- Communication issues
and Sister, Laverne Douglas-
personal hygiene, grooming and
health awareness.
Registration is $10 for the
workshops beginning @9 a.m.
Saturday. Continental breakfast,
prayer, and get acquainted begins
at 9:30 a.m.
Workshop teachings begin at
10 a.m. with lunch at noon.
Men, women, teenagers, all
denominations and cultures are
invited to attend both Friday
'"night and Saturday morning,
casual dress on Saturday.
After the workshop will be
a panel board of discussion for
questions and answers.
For more information contact
352-3'17-2540, 352-214-5931
or 386-344-4850. If you will
be attending the workshop,
call ASAP for food count. Dr.
Apostle Donald Kelly- Overseer.


23rd Annual

Tri -Cou nty
Pesticide
Update
The Union, Baker and
Bradford County Extension
Services will be offering an
annual tri-county pesticide
update on Feb. 5, beginning at
5 to 9 p.m. at the Lake Butler.
Community Center in Union
County. Register by Feb. 1,
to reserve your place at this
meeting. Special guests speakers
will include Barton Wilder, UF/
IFAS Extension Agent Alachua
County, Nick Dufault, UF/IFAS
Plant Pathology Specialist, and
Dr. Susan Webb, ASO Professor,
UF/IFAS Entomology and
Nematology.
Registration will begin at 5.
p.m. with presentations starting
promptly at 5:30 p.m.
The cost is $10 for early
registration and $15 for late
registration, which Will include-
price of meal. Contact your
local county agent or the Union
County Extension Office (386)
496-2321 for additional details.
Persons with disabilities needing
special accommodations should
contact the Extension Office
at least 10 working days prior


to the event so that special
consideration can be given'to the
request.


Become a

mentor
The Take Stock in Children
program in Union County is
looking for new mentors to
help change young lives in
the community. Take Stock in
Children in a statewide non-profit
organization and the Foundation
'for Florida Gateway College
serves as the lead agency for the
program in Baker, Columbia,
Dixie., Gilchrist and Union
counties. Take Stock in Children
pairs good students: who have
the odds stacked against them,
with mentors who provide the
support, encouragement and
guidance they need to succeed in
school. Mentors meet with their
mentees for 30 minutes every
week on the school campus. All
it takes is a little time to make a
difference that will last a lifetime.
For more information on Take
Stock in Children, contact the
program office at 386-754-4392
or mailto:antonia.robinson@fgc.
edu.

Programs to


- -.V.. .- -. I
benefit Seniors
Activity. programs have been
set at the Worthington Springs
community center to benefit the
senior citizens of Worthington
Springs. Programs will be held
on Monday and Wednesdays I
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. A
variety of games are available. I
Non-expensive meals are also i
available to help raise funds.



Medicare/

Medicaid

counseling set
There will be free Medicare/
Medicaid counseling sponsored
by SHINE on tIe 1s' and 3rd
Wednesday of every month from
2 to 4 p.m. at the Union County
Health Department'; 495 E. Main
St. in Lake Butler.
SHINE counselors assist
seniors and persons with
disabilities, -te-uiderstand health-
insurance choices, apply for
assistance and file appeals.
SHINE does not sell insurance
or represent any insurance entity.
For information or to learn about
volunteering for SHINE, call the
Elder Helpline at 1-800-963-
5337.


Free Clothing

or 'the family'
There will be free clothes --.
or "all of the family" *on the
first and third Saturday of each .:
month, from 9:30 a.m. to noon.
t Fellowship Baptist Church jfl.
Raiford right off Hwy 121 just
beforee entering town. Follow the "
igns.


-lost an

Exchange

Student
World Heritage Student .
Exchange Program, a highly'
expected, non-profit, public- :
benefit organization, is seeking
ocal 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 :
vord on their host families for -
he 2013-2014 academic school.:
year (or semester). Host families
providee room, board, and
guidance for a teenager living
thousands of miles from home.
Couples, single parents, and :.
familiess with or without children :
n the home are all encouraged to: -
apply. :
The exchange students arrive:;
'rom their home country shortly :
before the 2013/14 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
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, call local Area
Representative Diana Capitol
at 904-553-9172 or 1-800-
888-9040 (toll free). You can .
also visit the website at ww.
whHosts.com.
.o


Rotary meet
The Lake Butler Rotary meets
weekly on Tuesday, at noon'
at the First -Christian Church.
Prospective members are invited
to attend. Lake Butler Rotary
is part of Rotary International.
For more information contact G.
Bird at 386-496-2526, or ask any ;
Rotarian.


*Attorney at Law
155 SE 6th Place, Lake Butier, FL 32054
(Behind Badcock Furniture)

30-400-950I 12 Year's Experience Admitted to State and Federal Bar (M and S. Dist.)

Probate Family Deeds Wills Adoption Litigation Corporate


-U Worship in the Mouse of the 4ord...

S Somewhere this wed!

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


K.. Russ.






THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013 UNION COUNTY TIMES 5A


Recent

changes
in Clerk
of Courts
office

* Clerk: of Court Kellie
Hendricks Connell informed the
Board of County Commissioners
at the regular monthly meeting
held this past Tuesday, that she
was restructuring the Clerk's
office and that there was no
longer a finance director. Donna
Jackson previously filled this
position.
Connell said, "I am in the
process of restructuring the
finance staff in the Clerk of
Courts office. Donna Jackson
has been placed in a different
position. Myself and/or other
finance staff *are handling some
of her duties while the need for a
finance director position is being
evaluated."
AfterConneil 's announcement,
Commissioner Wayne Smith
said, "She has been the clerk for
about ten days now and I believe
she will be outstanding and a
pleasure to work with."


I RECONCILED CASH BALANCES 1


January



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I *retnL RSTRICTED fuandb ttha.boad NOT bc used in ay manner
armnonmketnt with State Statute or Grant Cxwtruct,.
Current financial report for the county.
Lacey Boatright with the Clerk of Courts office said, "The low balance In the Road
Department fund is due to the expense of repairing damages caused by Tropical Storm
Debby and is pending reimbursement from FEIEM."


Church News


Santa Fe
Invitation
Santa Fe Mennonite Church
"elcomes all to attend ser ice
on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and
the 1st and 3rd Sunday of each
month at 6 p.m.. The church is
located at 4555 SW 107th Ave.
Cohtact 386-984-0938.or 352-
339-2249 for more information.


Morning Star
fundraisers
Morning Star Baptist Church
will have a yard sale and a bake
sale on Saturday, Feb. 2, from


8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Nlorningstar
is located on half mile from
the intersection of S.R. 121
and C.R. 18 in Worthingion
Springs.

Morning Star
welcomes all
Morningstar Baptist. Church
invites everyone to come to
worship. The church is located
on C.R. 18, one half mile west
of S.R. 121 and the C.R. 18
intersection in Worthington
Springs. Sunday school begins
at 10 a.m., Sunday morning
worship begins at 11 a'.m. and
Sunday evening worship begins
at 6 p.m. Wednesday evenings
there will be a covered dish
meal and fellowship at 6 D.m.


Children and adult bible study
and prayer at 7 p.m. For more
information contact 386-719-
2148 or email revmadivine@
bellsouth .net

Sanderson
Christian
The SCRC second Friday
night sing will begin again, in
March.


UCHA meets
2nd Monday
The Union County Housing
Authority will hold its board
meetings on the second Monday
of each month at 6:30 p.m.
Meetings take place at the
housing authority's main office,
715 W. Main St., in Lake Butler
and are open to the public.

City of Lake
Butler meeting
The Lake Butler City
Commission meets the second
Monday of the month at 5:15
p.m. at city hall, 200 S.W. First
St. For more information, call
(386) 496-3404.

UCBCC meet
The Union County Board of
County Commissioners meets
on the third Monday of each
month at'-7 p.m. The meetings
take place in the commission
meeting room located inside the
Union County Courthouse. For
more information, call (386)
496-4241.

Raiford town
council meet


,'The Raiford Town Council
meets on the second Tuesday of
every month at 5 p.m. at Raiford :
Town Hall, located at the corner
of S.R. 121 and C.R. 229 in
Raiford.

Worthington
Springs
council meet
The town council of
Worthington Springs meets on
the first Tuesday of every mqnth
at 7:30 p.m. Meetings are held
at the Worthington Sp'nngs
Community Center, located on
S.R. 121 in Worthington Springs.

Dial-a-Story
Children can hear a story by, --
calling 386-496-2542. Dial-.-
story is a free telephone service
provided by the Union County :
Public Library. Stories are
appropriate for young children .
and are changed weekly. :
The UCPL. also has a .
TumbleBook library link located ''
on the UCPL website for school-
aged children. -
TumbleBooks are created with
added animation, sound, music
and narration to existing picture .
books. Visit www.newriver.lib. :
fl.us/kids-page/ or call 386-496-
3432for more information.


p


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bA____ UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


% School News
''**i/ .69P


Lake Butler
Elementary School
Every week, LBES teachers
are given the opportunity to
choose at least one student in
their class to be the Tiger Cub.
Students are chosen based on
behavior, academic excellence or
improvement. Students receive a
ribbon and certificate from their
teachers for being chosen. Last
week's Tiger Cub were:
Aaron Alexander, Bionca
Cummings, "Carson Denson,
No4h Douglass, Elizabeth
Guadagnoli, Matt Hedrick, Jill
Alie Hercule-Espinal, Kiera
Hunter, Mason Kight,. Douglas
Knagge, Eric Marshall, Landen
Miller, Martin Odum, Kaitlyn
-Parrish, Dillon Seay, Karlie
Starling, Collin Thomas'. ',raah
Thomas, Colby Thornton. Carli
Trent, .Brooklyn \Villiam I ,ran
Xander 'Williams and .
Katrina Wright. -.
SHonor Roll | :
ceremonies will
begin Monday, Jan.
28, at 8:45 a.m. for i
41' grade and 9:45 f,"'r 5
Kindergarten. .
On Tuesday, Jan. 2.9
the 3' grade ceremony\ %till
begin at 8:15 a~m. and the I '
grade avssemnblv will begin at
9:15. ,
On Wednesday\ ,Jan. 30. the 2''
grade ceremonN \\ill be held at
8:15 a.m.
All of the ceremonies will be
held in the LBES cafeteria.
Pre-orders for the 2012 2013
LBES yearbook are still being
accepted. The price is $30. Cash
or checks accepted. Make checks
payable to LBES. Order forms
are available in the office.
Achieve 3000. also known
as Kid Biz 3000. is a powerful,
- proen, differentiated online
literacy\ instruction program for
students in grades 2 through
4 that reaches .every student
at his or her reading' level.
Within the programrA, students
are given multiple opportunities
to improve their reading skills
through a.,-series 12 different
reading levels, along with
format% e 'assessments linked
to .state and common core


standards. Children earn points
that are calculated and compared
state and nationwide. Currently,
two of the LBES fourth grade
students are ranked top in the
state. Achieve 3000 is .an online
program that students may access
from home. To log on; a student
uses his or her 5-digit number for
both the Usernamrne and password.
www.kidbiz3000.com
Sumdog is another educational
website that students from LBES
can use. The website offers free
math games that are designed
to' improve mental fluency at
levels as ':'un. as first grade.
Contests are periodically held
both statewide and within LBES.
Sumdog is an offlinexv e b -
based program t h at
can be 4s


photos displayed in the cafeteria
and receive a special medallion
at the 41h nine weeks ceremony.
Gold seals will be placed on the
photos of the students each time
they reach 100 points.
The newest 50-point book club
members are: Cole Anderson-
Davis, John Dekle, Jill Alie
Hercule-Espinal, Emily Johnson,
*Tracy Medina, Jake O'Steen,
Amy Owven, Charity Thompson
and Demarias Williams.
Brycen Peacock, (100 points)
Andrew Laux, (150 points)
Hannah Perron, (150 points.)

Lake Butler Middle
School
,The SWAT county tobacco:
free partnership meetings are
scheduled for every early release
day at the Lakeside Community
Center. This is opportunity for
coinll' partners to come together
and discuss ":hc ,.Lni[\ 's concerns
ir,-,1 1.'i d i ns f-ltnh *i e>-*" ro f n I tint->lh


using their 5-digit
number. At hutp- .'"\ "
corn (school c.ide is lake
The 50-point book
designed-to acknowledge
top readers in the ace
reader program. Studei
have earned 50 pc,'ir
maintained an ajer.i'te
percent or higher %ill ha


.: .. ,,


SEED

1
386-755OC

386-75S5


SMNIJ


. -1-- I-M. r I I .


1 5_-- ,1iUing.11 1o r U./(k isu l es. LuIIeII
I I pr, ided at each meeting. All
a re welcomedd to 'attend. The
,. *,* meeting begins at 1 p.m. -
k4 'Union County High
SSchool
S I .'nd your empty ink and
3 .' l.iser jet cartridges to UCHS
r l' oject G.R.A.D. fundraiser
.' 'ttn "Empties4Cash".A." iZve,
Itype, or brand.' Project
(G.R A D. can earn, up.to $4 for
each empty cauiridge. Wiap them
C'essed Lip in newspaper or: a zip lock
home. bWg and send them in i.ilh your
Ing i students. Pick', up available for
student businesses F,-',r more informatiionl
umidog. call 9(-14-263-225
IIS' .iProject GRAD class of 2013
club, is willi, meet .o6n ,,,Nindh \, Jan.
e I BES" 8, at 6:15 p.m. in, he Union
elrated Couni\ High School library to
nts that vote on acicmPies' and upcoming
its 'and fundraiserss.
of, 80 '
i\e their


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B Section Thursday, Jan. 24, 2013 FEATURES
R CRIME
SOCIALS
R G I OBITUARIES
NEW COUNTY. UNO T AD H LK EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM. BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION-


Community celebrates King's memory


SBY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
There is a lot about America
today that is in no way
representative of the ideals of
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.,
lbut the featured speaker at the
annual Martin Luther King
Jr., Day ceremony at the RJE
gymnasium in Starke stressed to
the crowd that "the dream is still
alive."
/As part of a program that
featured several musical
performances and scriptural
readings, the ,Rev. Alvin Green
talked of an America today
in which morals have been
forgotten. Green said it is a time
where anything goes.
. "They say sin is now alPl
right," Green said, but he later
added, ''Sin is sin."
Green said out of all of King's
accolades, .the one he felt was
the most importjnit \as that
King %as a preacher. If King
%as alive todaN. Green said he
% would encourage people to stand
on "rhe solid rock" of Jesus.
As long as there are God-
fearing men and "omen. Green
said King's "dream rill one daN
become total reality.' "
Green likened King. "ho


Bernard Nichols recited
verses 1-4 of Ephesians 6.


Jerome Bass claps along
with one of the musical
performances.


Spiller to play
in Pro Bowl
BY CLIFF SMNIELLEY
Regional Neiws,'Sp, vris Editor
Buffalo Bills running back
and 2006 Union Countl High
School graduate C.J. Spifler % ill
pla) in his first-ever Pro Bowl
this SundaN, Jan. 27. NBC "ill
air the game beginning at 7 p.m.
Spiller, who is in his third
year in the NFL, %as added
to the AFC roster to replace
running back Ra. Rice, hose
Baltimore team %on the AFC
championship and %ill play in
Super Bowl XLVII.
This past season "as Spiller's
most productive in the NFL. He
rushed for a career-high 1,244
yards on 207 carries It marked
Spiller's first time reaching
1,000 Nards in his NFL career.
His total ranked eighth in the
NFL and fourth in the AFC.
Spiller rushed for more than
100 yards in II games, which
made him the' first Buffalo
player to do so since Thurman
Thomas in 1993 (Spiller,
Thomas and O.J. Simpson are
the only Buffalo backs to do so.)
His 6-.ard-per-carry average
also tied him for first in the NFL.
(Minnesota's Adrian Peterson
also averaged 6 yards per carry.)


"fought for. freedom, justice
and liberty for all," to Moses.
Whereas Moses' people were
held in bondage by Pharoh,
people today hold themselves in
bondage and do not put enough
trust in God, Green said.
That bondage can come in


many forms, whether it be putting
ourselves in debt or working a
schedule that prohibits us from
maintaining strong relationships
with spouses and loved ones.
"We put ourselves in slavery,"
Green said.
Taking responsibility is the


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key, Green said. King, rfor
example, was not content to db
nothing while the world pass
him by.
"He got slapped. He got beat.
He got put in jail," Green said.
See KING, 2B


Sam Tyson and
SJanet Aldridge
enjoy the music
at the Martin
Luther King
ceremony
at the RJE
gymnasium.


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2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


KING
Continued from 1B

"He stood for the cdause-his
dream."
.. Green spoke of another
fajmnio. person with dreams-
Joseph. He read the verses in
'Genesis 37 that cover the story
6of Joseph and how his'brothers,
,yvho were jealous that Joseph
'vas his father Jacob's favorite
'son,.took insult at the dreams he
,was having and plotted to kill
him before eventually selling
-him into slavery.
'"When you've got. a vision,
when you've got a dream, when
"you don't mind stepping out to
'be a leader, folks will conspire
,against you," Green said.
It seemed an appropriate
-parallel on the day'set aside to
onor King.,
"They. may have killed the-
-dreamer," Green said, "but the
dream is still alive."
One of the points Green
touched on during his speech
was the community coming
together, which was also an
aspect of a speech given by new
Bradford County Superintendent
jf Schools Chad Farnsworth.
Farnworth said King kne'% that
:e. himself, could not make his
dream become ayrealit.
"It's not like a dream ai night


Rev. Alvin Green gives his remarks. He is joined on
stage by Zahriah Collins, who introduced him, and
Bradford County Superintendent of Schools Chad
Farnsworth. I


where you wake up and the
:dream ends," Farnsworth said.
"This dream requires us to work
together and constantly adapt to
the ever-changing characteristics
and events in our society."
Farnsworth said when times
get tough, human nature makes
one use the words "my, mine
and myself.
"However, history has shown
us that by taking ownership in
something together- rather than
as individuals strongly increases
our likelihood of success,,
Farnsworth said.'
dI.. I With that idea in


mind, Farnsworth talked about
the challenges the Bradford
County educational system
faces and how a team effort
will be required to face those
challenges. One such example
he provided was to truly
understand a child in order to
see that child's potential.
"We must understand
where they are coming from,"
Farnsworth said. "We must
understand the challenges that
are facing them outside of ,our
school walls.. We must begin to
get to know our children and
become active participants in
their lives."
Farnsworth said it was time
for people to reclaim ownership
df their children from social
media and to become role
models children truly look up


Taking |
part In the
processional
to the RJE gym
are children
Ezekiel Taylor,
Timothy Taylor
and Rashyai
Green, whbare
accompanied
by Jeremiah
Johnson.



to as opposed to celebrities and
athletes.
"We as teachers, leaders and
mentors must reclaim the roles
of heroes," Famrnswonrth said.
Establishing relationships
with children can also lead to
safer environments at schools,
Farnsworth said. Understanding
why children are hurting on
the inside is the best defense
against children one day hurting
someone on the outside, he said.
"We've got to be in touch with
our children," Farnsworth said.
Discussing children during
the Martin Luther King Jr.
ceremony seemed appropriate
since so many were involved
in the ceremony. Bernard
Nichols shared scripture reading
(Ephesians'6:1-4), while Regina
Roberts delivered the youth
prayer. Shemiah Davis and Jalen
Williams presented the welcome
and occasion, respectively, while
Zahriah Collins introduced
Green as the event's featured
speaker.


The event's
gospel ensemble
Included Minister
Lille Bell Whyte,
Claranell Hudson
and Francis
Perry-Field.


Also, 5-year-old Keith Taylor
Jr. played the drums during
the event's musical selections,
while the' children of the RJE
Tigers Den after-school program
performed as well. ,
Farnsworth said it was an


"amazing" pleasure to see the
children display their talents.-i
fact, those children shoWcasidg
their talents supported a Bible
verse-I 1 Timothy 4:12-shared
See HONOR 3B


SR-230 E (2 miles east of US-301) --- 1


:Tigers Den students (foreground, I-r) Brandon
Williams, Izarriya DeSue, Skylar McMillian and
Bernaria Nichols'entertain the crowd.
LEFT: Shemiat
provided the even
welcome. RIGH
Nicools is move
music.


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it's official
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THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B


S.Carl and Paul

Biellings celeb

""Congratulations to Carl and
Pauline Bielling, who celebrated
qheir 50th wedding anniversary
on Jan. 20, 2013, at Providence
Village Baptist Church's Family
Life Center with family and
friends.


line Bielling


rate 50 years

Their anniversary was Dec.
6, 2012.. However, the family
was able' to pull off a surprise
celebration for them on Sunday.
-.The family would like to
thank those who attended and
celebrated this special event.


Howell Jones
completes completes
basic training basic training'


, Rachel Rothwell (second from left) Is pictured with her
parents, Roger and Diana Crawford Rothwell, and her
brother, Michael.

Rothwell graduates from UNF


Rachel Rothwell graduated
from the University of North
Florida with her Bachelor's of
business administration degree
in business management on Dec.
7,2012.
Rachel graduated from
Keystone Heights High School
in 2007.


Her maternal grandparents
are the late Neil Rhodes
Crawford ahd the late .Patricia
Sue Lawson Crawford. Her


Camber Annelise McKinley

Camber
Annelise

McKinley
Treveor and Christy are proud
to announce the birth of their
daughter, Camber Annelise
McKinley.
.:, amber `' t',i~d :on'0, Ja'n';3,
StacleHallowall and Josh Adkins C0,amber 9:41e onJa.S egh d
20:13, at 9:41pntS.wegd
a 7 pounds, 7 ounces, and% %V
20. inch-T'engsh. ,
"AMaternal grandparents are
annowalce Adinst wHoward Starling and the late
.pla to w d Tammie Starling of Starke.,
nouf ns Maternal great-grandparents


.. . . .


paternal grandparents are the
late Meta Elise Ross Rothwell
and Col. (ret.) and Mrs. Roger
D. Rothwell Sr.
The 'Coggin College of
Business -at the University
of North Florida has been
named an outstanding business
school, according to the
Princeton Review-. -This is
the sixth consecutive year
Coggin College has earned this
recognition.


are Walt and Shirley Kraus
of Waynesville, N.C., Donna
Moring and Earl Griffis of
Keystone Heights and Walt and
Judy MWoring of Cape Coral.
Paternal grandparents are
Rick and Dawn McKinley
of Lawtey. Paternal' great-
grandparents are Lesley and
Carolyn Shadd of Lake Butler
and Carol Ackermann of
Waldo. Paternal great-great-
grandparents are Margaret
Smith and the late Paul Smith
of Lawtey.
** /
What a person believes
is not as important as
how a person believes.
-Timothy Virkkala


Air Force Airman Chance A.
Howell graduated from basic
military training at Lackland Air
Force Base in San Antonio.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force
core values, physical fitness and
basic warfare principles and
skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training.earn four credits toward
an associate-in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Howell earned distinction as
an honor graduate.
He is the son of Jeff Howell of.
Lake City.
The airman is a 2009 graduate
of Union County High School.


Air National Guard Airman 1st
Class Charles W. Jones graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base in San
Antonio.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force
core values, physical fitness,
and basic warfare principles and
skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Jones is t.be son of Steven and
Brenda Jones of Starke.
He is a 2009 graduate of
Bradford High School.


www.StarkeJournal.com



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Editorial/Opinion


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR THURSDAY, JAN. 241,2013 9 PAGE 4B


,ditor@ bctelegraph.com

Driver exhibits

rude behavior
SDear editor:
On. Jan. 10, 2013, at about
5:15 p.m. in front of the Winn-
Dixie in Starke, I observed the
consummate example of rude,
crude and socially unacceptable
behavior, demonstrating how
inconsiderate, lawless and
uncivilized so many people have
become.
A lady in a silver convertible
parked against the curb' in
the clearly marked pedestrian
crosswalk outside the entrance to
Winn-Dixie while a male exited
the vehicle and went inside.,
Positioned as she 'was, she was
blocking the westbound traffic
lane in front of the store, slowing
traffic as cars had to take turns
maneuvering around her.
.As.. .one westbound vehicle
went around her, someone in
the passing vehicle must have
said something. to her because
although I could not hear
them, I clearly heard her utter
profanities unlike, anything heard
.on network TV. If it was not such
a shame, it would'be amusing that
she, illegally parked, obstructing
vehicular, and pedestrian
traffic, would become indignant
because someone said something
to her.
Perhaps she feels special,
above the law and social norms,
or entitled and better than others.
Whatever the case, she is not,
nor are others likeher. Simple
courtesy toward others as we go
about or lives would make this
such a better, less stressful world
to live in. ,,
Jack Schenck
Lake Butler


Education,

compassion

are keys to
dealing with

mental illness
Dear editor:
Yet again. This time the
victims are our children-their
.promise cut short by someone
on a "rampage." And yet again,
I listen to broadcasters struggling
with the basic vocabulary:
"deranged," "mental problems,"
"mental"- cautiously ayoiding
the recently banned term,
,"lunatic," but thinking it. And,
yet again, come the calls for
"a national conversation about
mental health."
But we are discussing the
wrong issue. We want to predict
who will be the next "madman"
behind these "sehseless
tragedies," when we should be
working to prevent them.
The conversation must
therefore begin with education.
We already have the tools, Mental
SHealth First Aid is a 12-hour
I. course designed to teach anyone
interested how to recognize and
safely address mental health
crises. This is comparable to
traditional first aid training,
but many of us do not see it as
-essential until tragedy strikes our
own communities. Traditional
first aid teaches nonnrofessionals
the best ways to. approach
Physical health emergencies-
wounds, heart attacks, strokes.
Mental Health First Aid teaches
nonprofessionals the best ways
to approach mental health
emergencies-suicidal thoughts,
hallucinations, uncontrolled
rage.
All of us need this education.
We need it now in order to
eliminate the stigma that our
language conveys-to make our
use of psychiatric terms as fluent
as those associated with other
equally serious, illnesses. We
need it everywhere, so that every
community can recognize the
signs of psychiatric illness and
can effectively, compassionately
respond-connecting friends,
family, and neighbors with
psychiatric illnesses to the
treatment they need, when they
need it.
We need to acknowledge that
state after state-including those
like Florida already at the bottom
of the funding list-has made
drastic reductions in treatment


or for- diabetes. But most
insurance plans commission a
second company.to administer
psychiatric benefits-often
more restrictively than for other
illnesses. How many barriers
must people whose illness
hampers their brain function
jump through to get care? Would
we tolerate that for any other
illness?
In our daily lives, in state
and federal governments, and
in how we provide healthcare
from, first aid to hospital care,
Swe put treatment for brain
disorders in a separate silo. Then
,we wonder why we continually
face devastation. We need a
national conversation that leads
to a national initiative to better
research, understand and address
these illnesses. Everyone in the
community can, with training,
..identify 'and respond to these
illnesses. In that educated
community, sufferers would be
connected to professional help
before a tragedy occurs.
We can begin this initiative
now, by adequately funding
treatment for psychiatric illness
in the public and private sector.
Or we can stay as we are, waiting
for the next tragedy-made truly
senseless by our willingness to
Slet it happen.
Dr. Maggie Labarta,
CEO of Meridian Behavioral
Healthcare

Drastic

changes are in

order to deal

with debt

Dear editor:
The real cliff is 14-16 months
away.
Right now, the cliff I had
never in my wildest dreams
ever thought of until 2009 is
a little more than a year away.
We're gonna be broke,unless we.
make drastilchanges, and now.
I and several hundred Others
in economics, and managerial
economics, folks with 'stupid
letters after the names-together
we collectively. probably put in
several thousand hours once we
assimilated all ofthe data NVe.
needed and went to work on the
issue.
Mean we're 'gonnabe the
hobo of nations, only because
we used to be the biggest in
just about everything except
population. If something is not
done, next March-June we are
going to be forced to stop just
about all domestic 'spending to
pay the interest on the debt. No,
no one is gonna come repossess
the Statue of Liberty, but we Will
be a defacto bankrupt country.
There will be no money, any
printed will be worthless because
nobody is going to "bail" us out
or buy our bonds even at the,
inflated rates we pay now.
To survive, folks are gonna
'have to get off of welfare and
go to work, pay taxes and SS.
Welfare is going to have to go
back to its original purpose, a
temporary foot up, six months'"
LIFETIME TOTAL USAGE of
welfare. Any country doesn't like
us, or has or is now hindering
us, no foreign aid, in fact cut it
\,all off. Let folks send is1 some
money for a change. Where's all
those trillions we were suppose
to get in the form of a portion of
the profits of the oil in Iraq?
Open ANWR.' now, drill
offshore now, those folks that
kept'saying 10 years ago, there's'
no point anyway, because it'll
take. 10 years to start producing.
Well, folks, the clock has
struck midnight. We would be
pumping millions of barrels
a day on our own soil. The
Keystone Pipeline MUST be-a
priority, with Canadian. help and
cooperation, which of course we
will get because it is in both our
interests for the pipeline to open
up. It could be finished in less
than three years. Build new or
refurbish old refineries if they are










:I~ 'BI iH~?W


in too bad a shape to fix. Knock
them down. Yeah, we're back to
that pesky 10 years. All of these
things would be in operation jf
the congress would have allowed
it that pesky 10 years'ago.
I also, in a totally unrelated
way, love watching a group
of scientists, specifically
climatologists, who claimed 30
years ago we would be in an "ice
age" in 30 years. Well, the 30
years are here. If you discount
the anomaly of the winter of
2011, the three winters before it
set records for 1938, 1954 and
another year I can't remember
for record cold and record length
of the cold. But the self-same
scientists now are claiming we
are gonna melt from global
warning. North Florida is my
home, and the winters have come
really cold,-'kinda mild now and
then for a long time since. I just
celebrated the 40th anniversary
of my 201h birthday. I do know
about these things. ,
God bless all here, and God
bless America, still "one nation
under God."
This must be done NOW. Too
subtle?
John Bridwell
Lake Butler


Rules for

some only?

A few years ago I attended
a meeting at Starke Golf and
Country Club. The subject of the
meeting was operation of golf
carts on the roads in the area of
the golf course. This meeting
was chaired by Bradford County
Sheriff Gordon Smith.
I recall that it was decided to
designate the area around the golf
course as a golf cart community.
It was stressed that the minimum
age to operate a golf cart on these
roads would be 14. At no time
was there any mention of ATVs
being driven in this area.
A .few months back I
was returning home and less
than a half block from my house
almost ran over a child on an
ATV. I 'went into the house
shaken and called the sheriff's
office dispatch to report what
happened. t,,had also mentioned
'to my wife what had happened,
and she"said That she had also
had a near miss with a youngster
driving an ATV. She also told
me that there were two boys on
two different machines and that
she had seen" them racing against
each other.
I called one other time since
then and it has not stopped. I
have seen one of the boys on one
"of the ATVs as recently as last
week. I estimate these boys to
be around 10 years old.
I mentioned to a friend of mine
who is a sworn officer in the
sheriff's office what happened
and his face turned red, and he
didn't give any indication that he
could do anything. I understand
that it would have put him in an
uncomfortable situation. He also
/lives in the general area of the
golf course and apparently has
seen the boys also. ,
I. found out later from my
wife that one of the boys is the
sheriff's son as she had seen
one of the ATVs parked at the
sheriff's house. It's amazing to
.me that laws/rules only apply to
certain people.
Gerald Moody
A concerned citizen of
Bradford County


U ___________


Health care professionals


discuss Affordable Care Act


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
No matter what you call
it, changes in health care are
already underway in the United
States.
So, whether you call it 'the
Patient Protection andAffordable
Care Act, the Affordable Care
Act or Obamacare, how does
it affect you and those in the
medical community?
Dr. David Sikes of Starke
Family Medical Center and
Brent Burish, the CEO of Shands
Starke Regional Medical Center,
,discussed some of the aspects
of the Affordable Care Act, and
while they may not agree with.
every component of the act, they
do agree with the reason for the
act's existence.
"The intention is the one thing
I do agree with-however, we
get there," Sikes said. "I think
overall 'it should provide more
access to medical care... which
is good."
Burish said, "Certainly we
support increasing access (to
medical care), and I think this
does this on an individual level
for many people."
Some aspects of the act are
already in effect. For example,
it allows the Food and Drug
Administration to approve
more. generic medications, it
increases the rebates on drugs
people get through Medicare, it
prohibits insurers from dropping
consumers because of an illfiess
and any new health insurance
plan must allow for preventive
care screenings without
requiring a co-pay or having to
meet a deductible.
"Its effect is going to be
spread out about the next four
years," Sikes said, "We really
won't notice the big changes
until 2014 and 2015.
On Jan. 1, 2014, pre-existing
conditions will no longer affect
the cost of insurance premiums.


HONOR
Continued from 2B

by Farnsworth: "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." .
"My point is, young people,
you are never too young to make
a difference," Farnsworth said.
"The way you carry yourself
on a daily basis is setting an
example for those around you."
As he continued talking
about the community's youth,
Farnsworth said parents should
have high expectations for their
children. He said a child today
could very well be sworn in as
president of the United States
one day.
SThe comment, which drew
heavy applause, was one of
several made in relation to
President Obama's inauguration,
which was also held on Jan.
21. Rev. Clarence DeSue,
who served as the master of
Ceremony, talked about how
King believed in 40 years' time,
the U.S. would have an African-


funds. Treatment for psychiatric
disorders is more dependent on
public dollars than any; other.
'And even when treatment is
covered by insui'ahce, it is
highly managed. No insurance
plan ..issues a separate policy
. for heart disease, or for cancer,


(A high-risk pool has been
established in the meantime
to provide coverage for such
individuals.)
"What that means to the
average person is there'll be
no more denials," Sikes said.
"There'll be no more caps."
The intent is that all people
will pay the same regardless of
their medical history. Burish said
those who already have health
insurance-may see an increase in
their payments. I
"For those with health
insurance, much of 'it is
employer-sponsored, so it may
depend on their employer, but
there is an expectation that
premiums will increase at least
over the next two years," Burish
said. "Part of that is to cover the
no-pre-existing-condition clause
and the cost of that-so that
you're automatically covered for
health insurance.
"How large that increase is
depends entirely on the plan and
the employer."
The costs, though, with the
elimination of pre-existing
conditions, will make insurance
more affordable for more people.
(Those who can afford to get
insurance but do not will have
to pay a tax under the Affordable
Care Act.)
Also, each state will have an
established health insurance
exchange-an organization that
will create a competitive market
for buying health insurance.
Beginning in 2014, exchanges
will serve primarily individuals
buying insurance on their own
and small businesses with up to
100 employees, though states
can choose to include larger
employers in the future.
Florida has yet to establish
such an exchange, which can
be a nonprofit oi government
entity. If a state does not create
such an exchange, the federal


American~presidenit.
No%, ithe nation's first
African-American president
was being sworn in for a second
term, DeSue said.
Honoring the legacy of one


government will do so.
"We don't have a grasp yet of,,'
the direction Florida's going to ,
go," Burish said. ..
What Burish has'more of. a:
grasp on is the impact of more ,:;
affordable insurance. ,.
"The expectation in- --our:..
review is that 32 million people :
will become insured who are '
currently uninsured," Burish
said. ;.
Such a large increase in the
number of people who would b,e,__
more prone to seek medical care ...
does create some concerns; ,,
"There's' little in this bill,
that addresses expansion -of-
providers to make sure there,,.;
are enough providers to care for,
all these people who are now'.,
insured and presumably need:::
coverage," Burish said. '
Sikes said there is already.
a shortage of physicians and
that by 2014, it is anticipated.,'
the health care system will be .,
52,000 doctors short of being,;;,
able to adequately meet the. -,
increased number of patients.: ..
"A lot of it is going to fall-"r,
on nurse practitioners and--
physicians' assistants," Sikce
said. "I'm not saying that's bad
thing because they're qualified
to do primary care under.-
supervision." ..
Burish said more than 20.006(.T
people go to the Starke Regional .
Medical Center emergenc.-,
department per year. That Is
a number that has increased
over the past couple of Nears.;-
and services have e panded'.to.-
account for that. He said he does.,.
not see more insured patients as
affecting the hospital, but did.
say, "One area Where I do expect
to see an impact is ith the :
Shands .Medical Group and the-
other primary care ph3 sicians in-.
-our community." ..
Sikes said he expects Starke

See HEALTH, 12B


individual and celebrating the-'
Smomentous achievement 'of":
Sanother-it seemed to be the..
good way to celebrate the day.
As Farnsworth said, "Today is an'
exciting day for many reasons."


WINTER

WONDERLAND

FESTIVAL
Friday, February 1st. :
5 P.M.-to 8.P.M. -,, .
Starke Christiai School ..
First Christian Church '
507 W. Call St. Starke .- ,.
(904) 964-6100 ..... :


UE


Food and Beverages ,'-.
available for purchase
\
Featuring:
> SNOW1U


Carnival Games
(more than ever before)
Caridyland Maze
Giant Bounce House
Whimsical Zoo Company
Silent Auction ($)
Vendors ($)


-v '&


Fun and much more.,
50' W. Call Street
Feb Ist -5 to 8 PM


f r


f





THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION SB


Keystone girls defeat Santa Fe for District 5-2A soccer title


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Top seed Keystone Heights
scored four goals in the first
half.en route to defeating second
seed Santa Fe 5-4 for the District
5-2Agirls' soccer championship
on Jan. 18 in Alachua.
It was the first district title for
the Indians (18-3-1) since 2009,
but their I 11'h regional playoff
appearance in the program's
14-year existence. The Indians
were scheduled to host District
6 rrnner-up Crystal River in a
regional quarterfinal match on
Wednesday, Jan. 23, at 7 p.m.
"This is a tremendous group,"
head coach David McCollum
said-.'"I rank them right up there
with one of 'the best teams I've
ever coached."
Morgan Gibbs, who had one
goahand two assists, said, "We
were, hungry. .On the bus ride
here, we were very focused. I
think we just wanted it so bad,
Snot only for ourselves, but for
the, seniors."
Iltvas a quick start for'both.
teamfi as both goalies made
saves in the first two minutes.
RaYdhel Trimble couldn't get a
sh6fdpast the Santa Fe goalie in
theAirst minute, but found, the
net in the third minute, scoring
off of an assist from Madison
Colaw to put the Indians up 1-0.
The Raiders's Taylor Martin
': . .


LEFT: Morgan
Gibbs takes
a free kick.
BELOW:
Madison Colaw
(foreground)
and a Santa Fp
player battle to
make a play on
an airborne ball.
Colaw and Gibbs
combined for
two goals and
three assists.


The Keystone Heights girls' soccer team defeated Santa Fe on its home field for its
first district championship since 2009.


answered approximately two
minutes later to even the score.
Trimble took another shot on
goal in the 101h minute. Her shot
was off the'mark, but Gibbs was
"there to collect the rebound and
score:
Santa Fe would answer again,
, with Briana Thomas scoring in
the 1511 minute.
SKeystone took the lead for
good when Colaw scored off
of an assist from Trimble in
the 22nd minute. The Raiders,
though, almost answered less
than a minute later, but Keystone
.goalie Haley Arzie punched a
shot up over the goal to prevent
the score.
SThe Indians took a 4-2 lead
into the half after Julia. Osteen
headed in a corner kick by Gibbs
in the 361h minute.


"It was great,' especially
because Julie is one of my really
good friends," Gibbs said. "For
her to get a header,it was pretty
amazing." ".
SHanna Crane had the Indians'
only goal of the second half,
Sbut it was huge as it proved to
b the difference. The Raiders
had pulled to within 4-3 on a
goal in the seventh minute, but
Keystone pushed the ball right
upfield, with scoring in the
eighth minute.
"If you wait and play a
defensive game, you're going
to get beat," McCollum said.
"It's as simple as that. You've
got to keep working. You've got
,to keepgoing. The game never
stops. That's why soccer is such
a wonderful game, because
there's no ending until that final


whistle goes/"
Arzie made several nice saves
in the second half, including
catching a rocket of a shot from
approximately 30 yards out.
Santa Fe did score again, but
not until approximately a minute
remained..
"I was just glad to be on top,
to -be honest," McCollum said.
"(Santa Fe) is a tough team."
The win was just the icing on
the cake.
"This was our goal-to gef
in the, district (championship)
game," McCollum said. "We
exceeded ourgoal by winning.
We're happy about that."
If Keystone defeats Crystal'
River, it will either host Santa Fe
or travel to Ocala to play Trinity
See CHAMPS, 10B


*Hanna Crane (foreground)
.pushes the ball uphfield.


Keystonegiris
suffer 1-point
district loss
.BY CLIFF SMIELLEY
Regional Neu's/Sports Editor
L10-8 third-quarter advantage
byk.'-he host Santa Fe Raiders
prAed to be the difference in
tie, Ke stone Heights girls'
k bketball team's 29-28 District
54A loss on Jan. 18 in Alachua.
^Mad.son MNa\uell had eight.
points for the Indians, who
lq,.: 15-14 at the half. Hannah,,
H-rhilton and CaiNlen Gonzales
scored seen and six 'points,
respectivelN.
Sc.re by Quarter
K.-HS: 15 0 8 .5-28
.FHS: 14 0 10 5-29
Keystone scoring (28):
(6b'nzales 6, Hamilton 7, Maxwell
8,;Moore 3, ZinKel 4 3-pointers:
Hamilton. Free throws: 9-19.

ffidians come
tip short
against Yulee
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
The Keystone Heights boys'
basketball' team held a lead after
three quarters, but in the end, the
Indians couldn't come up with
their second win of the season,
losing 40-34 to visiting Yulee on
Jan. 18..
Buck Shobris scored eight
points for the Indians (1-18),
who were outscored 19-10 in the
fourth quarter.
Keystone played Bronson and
Hawthorne this past Monday and
Tuesday an will travel to play
Crescent City on Friday, Jan. 25,
atO7 p.m. On Monday, Jan. 28,
the Indians will host Bronson at
7:30 p.m.


Score by Quarter
YHS: 5 6 10 19-40
KHHS: 2 14 8 10-34
;Keystone scoring (34): Kerr
4, 'Mayer 7, Nicholas 6, ,hobris
8, Smith 5, Valenzuela ,4.:
3-pointers: Mayer. Free throws:
1-3. i


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TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 0 THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


William Alderman
William
Alderman
HAMPTON-William "Bill" Al-
iderman, 73, of Hampton, died Jan.
i116, 2013, at his residence with fam-
,-ily by his side.
-oi'_ He was born on March 10, 1939,
:in Hampton to the late Thomas Jay
-Alderman and Clara Slaughter AlI
,dxerman. Bill retired after 20 years
-,,of dedicated service in the United
,States Navy as a'master chief petty
:, officer. He was of the Baptist faith.
Bill was preceded in death by:
-his parents and his sisters, Frances
shoemaker r and Mary Alice Taylor.,
William is survived by: his wife
of 52 years, Gypsy Judy Alderman
S f Hafimpton; his children, Cathy
.'(Henry) Campbell of Clintonville,
'.W.Va., Thomas G. Alderman of
v'! ampton and Cynthia (Kevin)
'Qnann, of Hampton; .his brother,.
-' Thomas J. (Mary) Alderman of
'-'Ashvile, N.C.;. his sister Janice
-'Townsend 'of Havana; his three
S"Igrandchildren; and two great-grand-
aehildrern. "
Graveside services were held Jan.
S1f9 at Crosby Lake Cemetery.
-, Arrangements are under the care
z'and direction of Archie Tanner Fu-
S,,neral Services of Starke:



c, Kayla Dawn CIastain


I



















'I
1 ''~


I



YO
I
"1
/I












-


March 3rd, 1994-
Jan. 29th, 2011
Rest in Peace
.u are not forgotten my
love. Nor will you ever
be. As long as life and
memory last, your soul
will live in us.
We miss you now,
Our heart is sore,
As time goes by
We'll miss you more
Your loving smile;,
SYour gentle face,
No one can fill your
vacant place.
Author Unknown
Love,
Mtom, Jr, Joseph, Nana,
Pa, Gee and dogs.


Gladys Alien
STARKE-Gladys St. Johns Al-
len, 90, of Starke died Thursday,
Jan. 17, 2013, at Bradford Terrace
Care Center in Starke after-an ex-
tended illness,.
She was borh in Olustee, liv-
ing most of her life in Starke. She
was the daughter of the late Audley
G. St. Johns and Mae Beasley St.
Johns. She was preceded in death
by: her husband, John Mattox Al-
len; daughters Linda Burgen and
Fay Vickery; and sons Gordon Al-"
len, James Allen and Edward Allen.
She was a homemaker and a
member of Church of God in Starke.
She is survived by: her son,
Lloyd (Gail) Allen of Starke; broth-
er Theo St. Johns of Lake City;
sister Bernice McPherson of Or-
lando; 19 grandchildren; 31 great-
grandchildren; and two great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Jan.
21 at Madison Street Baptist Church
of Starke with Rey. Randall Griffis
officiating. Burial followed at Olus-
tee, Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler..


Phoebe Bakken
Phoebe Bakken
STARKE-On Jan. 20, 2013,
Phoebe Green Bakken of Starke left
her earthly family to be with those
already with the Lord.
She was preceded in death by
her mother \and father, .Winifred
"Boots" Wimbtrly Green and Nel-
son T.. Green, both of 'longtime
Bradford County families; her aunt,
Beth Wimberly; her sister, Ruby
Green Hudson; her brother-in-law
and devoted fishing partner, Don
HardenbrooW; and her beloved,old-
est son, Joseph "Joey" Bakken III.
'S"e'. gs igurvived by* her husband1
of. over .56- ears, Joseph, ..Bak-.
ken II; her son, Gary Bakken; her
daughter-in-law, Susan Ebling Bak-
ken; her granddaughters, Aipanda
B. McKinney (Richard), Heather
Bakken (M.J. Dodd), Samantha
Bakkdn (Raymond Alexander) and
Brittany Bakken (Derek Levine);


her greatgrandchildren, Owen and
Dylan McKinney, Kurstdn and
STaKeirra Bakken, Damarion Dodd,
Raelynn. Alexander and Adrianna
Levine; and her niece, Linda Bak-
ken Dipaolo (Rich). She also has
left for a while Joe's large family
in North Dakota and Minnesota, the.,
Bakkens; her sister, Oleeta Harden-
brook; her brothers, Harry Green
(Mabel) and D. Ritch Green (Jean);
her nieces and nephews and their
spouses and families; her adopted
family, John-boy; Margie, David
and Sam Schafer; many special
"children" that were like sons and
daughters to her over the years; and
a multitude of friends and extended
family in-Bradford County and all
over North Florida.
'Born in Starke on Aug. 2, 1935,
she passed over suddenly Sunday
morning at the Malcom Randall
Veterans Administration Medical
Center as a result of surgical com-
plications. Despite the excellent
care she received, and her mighty
struggle, for the first time in her life
she could not sustain the fight that
she faced.
Except for her years of service
to our country as a young member
of the United States Marine Corps,
and the time she lived with the Bak-
kens in North Dakota, Phoebe was
a lifetime Bradford County resident.
She remained a proud U.S. Marine
until the day of her death, and was
much respected by her final caregiv-
ers at Malcom Randall for her mili-
tary service..She was of the United
Methodist faith, and was a lifelong
member, of First United Methodist
Church of Starke.
Wife, mom, "Giggle," as her
grandchildren and- great-grand-
children called her, sister, aunt,
cousin, friend and faithful servant
of her God and country, her ability
to bring a smile to any face will be
missed until we see her again.
Semper Fidelis.
'Funeral services were held at
First United Methodist Church in
Starke Jan. 23, with a graveside
service at Highland Baptist Church
Cemetery following.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Services,
Starke. Visit www.archietannerfu-
neralservices.com to sign the fam-
ily's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY

Ethel
Clinton-Lilly
S OAK HILL-Ethel Vivan
Clinton-Lilly, 79, of Oak Hill died
Sunday, Jan. 13, 2013, at Halifax
Health Hospice of Volusia/Flagler,
__ Edgewater.
Born fn Ne\ Smrr,,rna Beach, Ms.
Clinion-Lilly %as valedictoriann of
the class of 1951. She was a viva-
cious woman with a kind and gentle
spirit who was beautiful inside and
out. She loved life. and people and
poured her amazing talents into ev-
erything she did, such as artwork,
crafts, decorating, floral arrange-


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ments, acting, cooking, sewing,
playing the piano and singing. You
name it, and she could do it, with
not only talent, but with style and
grace.
Survivors include: four children,
Stephen C. (Dianne) Lilly of Lake-
land, James D.-(Troi) Lilly' Jr. of
Lakeland, Laura A. (James) Yonn
of Lake Butler and Ursula (An-
Sgelo A.) Moccia of Oak Hill; four
siblings, Lavevma L. Harris of Oak
Hill, H. Kathryn Crawford of New
Smyrna Beach, Carol Jean Clinton
and Laurence B. Clinton of.Oak
Hill; one sister-in-law, Areta E..
Clinton; eight grandchildren; and a
large extended family.
She was preceded in death by:
her brother, Robert L. Clinton Jr.
A memorial service will be held
at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Jan. 26, at
Settle-Wilder's New Smyrna Beach
chapel.
Memorial donations for can-
cer research may be made in Ms.
Clinton-Lilly's name to American
Cancer Society SE Florida, 1737 N.
Clyde Morris Blvd., Suite 140, Day-
tona Beach, FL 32117.
Condolences may be made online
at www.se.ttlewilderfuneralhome.
cornm.
Arrangements are being handled
by Settle-Wilder Funeral Home and
Cremation Service of New Smyrna
Beach.
PAID OBITUARY

Laura Corley
GREEN COVE SPRINGS-
Laura Davis Corley, 58, of Green
Cove Springs, died at Bradford Ter-
race Care Center on Thursday, Jan.
17,2013, after a long illness.
She was born in Jacksonville and
lived most of her life in Raiford,
Lake Butler and Ft. White and Co-
lumbia County. She was'a licensed
practical niarse' She also worked
with'the Union County Sheriffs Of-


fice in her early years.
She was preceded in death by;
her mother, Iris M. Sapp.
She was a member of First Bap-
tist Church of Raiford and the LPN
Union.
She is survived by: her son, Jus-
tin Corley of W.Va.; father and
step-mother, John E. and Shirley
Davis; brothers Don (Susan) Davis
and Dan (Melanie) Davis of Rai-
ford, and Joseph M. (Terri) Davis
and John E. (Kimberly) Davis II of
Green Cove Springs; sister, Tami
(Richard) Woods of St. Augustine.
Memorial services will be held
Friday, Jan. 25, 2013, in the chapel
of Archer Fureral Home in Lake
Butler with Rev. Joe Marphy offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in Sapp
Cemetery.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of services.

Robert Cornwall
HAWTHORNE-Robert Gerald
Cornwall, 65, of Hawthorne, died
Saturday, Jan. 19, 2013, at his resi-
dence following an extended illness.
He was born August 1947 to
the late Robert and Thelma May
(Wilkerson)'Cornwall in Jackson-.
ville. Mr. Cornwall was a Native
American of the Creek and Chero-
kee tribes. Mr. Cornwall served in
the'U.S. Army.
Along with his parents, he was
preceded in death by: a son, Robert
Gerald Cornwall Jr.
He is survived by: his daughter,
Michelle (Rey) Regulacion of Cal-
lahan; a son, Shane Cornwall of
SCallahan; brothers Steve Cornwall
of Bonifay, James Cornwall of Ft.
Myers, Wayne (Kelly) Cornwall of
Ft. Myers, Jessie Cornwall of Law-
tey and Jerry (Tina) Cornwall of
Starke; and four grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held at
1 p.m. on Thursday, Jan, 24, in the
DeWitt C. Jones chapel with Rev.


Lester Austin officiating. lit lieu
of flowers, memorial contributions
to assist the family can be made to
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home, 620
E. Nona St., Starke,FL 32091..
Arrangements are by Jones-Gal-
lagher Funeral Home of Starke.


Tommie DeSue
STARKE-Tommie DeSue,...84,
died Friday, Jan. 18, 2013, at Brad-
ford Terrace Care Center in Starke.
He was born in Starke on April
12, 1928, and was a lifetime resi-
dent. He served with the U.S. Army
and was a veteran of the Korean
War. He retired as a truck driver and
attended the local schools of Brad,-
ford County. He was of the Method-
ist faith.
He is survived by: sisters and
caregiver, Clara M. Covington,
Marion DeSue and Patsy Davey, all
of Starke; daughters Sherry Roberts
and Angela DeSye, both of Gaines-
ville, Annett Simmons, Annetf
Jackson and Lashaun (Toot) Kelly,
all of Starke; and son Greg DeSue
of South Carolina.
Funeral services will be held
at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Jan. 26, at
New Covenant Baptist Ministries of
Starke with Elder Claud Bonds and
Pastor and Rev. Isiah Jenkins as eu-
logist. Interment will be held in Bob
Love Cemetery in Pleasant Grove.
SVisitation will be held on Friday,
Jan. 25, at the Carl D. Haile Me-
morial chapel. Family hour is from
4-5 p.m. Friends may .visit from
5-7 p.m. and at the church on Sat-
urday one hour prior to the service.
The family will meet at the home of
Clara Covington at 1226 Larry St.
in Starke at 10:30 a.m. on Jan. 26 to
form the cortege.
Arrangements are under the di-
rection of Haile Funeral Home in
Starke.


.6B


.,


0 '' ~


._ .. .' .* , * - -=** '.* ^ : ^ ^ =.-"- ."-* "* ^ *\- W '. ",."~
In Loving 'Memory
"Seven years without our seven angels.., though we seem so far apart, you 're always
here wi.thinm our hearts, You filled our lives ith joy andpleasure, you were to us a
precious treasure." ,
Forever loved and minised, '
We remember 01/25/2006 and miss you always NAikk, Elizabeth, Johnny. Heaven,
Anthony Mann, Miranda, Scott & Ashley Keen "


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THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION .. 7B

, D
IP )--------. *e&


-Christine Dyal
SLAKE BUTLER-Christine
('Bryant Dyal, 64, of. Lake Butler
1 died on Monday, Jan. 21, 20'13, at
the Shands University, of Florida
'Medical Center after an extended
illness.
She was born in Bradford
County and lived most of hei life
in Lake Butler. She was employed
,as an Avon representative and was
Sa member of First Community
Church of Brooker. She was the
daughter of the late Randolph Bry-
ant and, Wilma Carter Bryant Ryder.
She was also preceded-in death by:
J"a sister, Joann Bryant.
o She is survived by:'.her husband
'of 48 years: George Dyal; daughter.
A'Tammie (Jon) Winn of Lake Butler;
:one granddaughter; five great-
Sgrandchildren; sisters Louise Hall
',"of Mississippi, 'Judy Egantaff of
- 'Raiford, Tammy Foerman of Lake
' Butler and Barbara (Ben) Williams
;'of Wellborn; brothers Jimmy (Deb-
'bie) Bryant of Lake Butler, Daniel
',"(Elaine) Bryant of Raiford, 'Don-
Sald (Becky) Bryant of Raiford and
"Frank (Becky) Bryant of Lake But-
ler.
Graveside funeral services and
Burial will be held Thursday, Jan.
',24, at 2 p.m. at Mt. Zion Cemetery'
withh Rev. Joyce Hunter officiating.
"Family will receive friends from-6
!- to 8 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 23, at
.the funeral home.
.Archer Funeral Home is in charge
-,,;of arrangements.
, Robert Edwards
STARKE-Robert "Bobby" Ed-
"wards, 85, born in Starke, the son of
"Lacy and Carrie Edwards, died Sat-
"urday, Jan. 19,2013. '
.He is 'survived by: his wife,
: daughter and son-in-law; son and


I.,










~J.







~J.


daughter-in-law, three granddaugh-
ters, five great-granehild'en, and
one surviving brother. He will be
deeply missed.
Graveside'services were held Jan.
23 at Santa. Fe Cemetery with Pastor
Jimmy Scott officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner Fu-
neral Services of Starke.'

Jeremy Gibson
STARKE-Infant Jeremy Cole
Gibson was born into Heaven on
Jan. 11, 2013, at Shands at the Uni-
versity of Florida.
He is survived by: his parents,
Jeremy and.Heather Nicole Alvarez
Gibson; brother Jack Roman Gib-
son; maternal grandparents Gregory
and Stephanie Alvarez; paternal
grandparents Bob and Luana Gib-
son; maternal great-grandparents
Roman and Betty Alvarez; Ursel
and the late Donald Thornton; pa-
ternal great-grandmother Kathleen
Bacon; and maternal great-great-
grandmother Doris Starling Ru-
dolph, all of Starke.-
-Graveside funeral services were
held on Jan. 19 in Crosby Lake
Cemetery with Rev. Roman Alva-
rez and Rev. Steve Boyd officiating.
, Arrangements are by Jo.nes-Gal-
lagher Funeral Home of Starke.
Frankie Pipkins
GLEN ST. MARY- Frankie
Mae Cruce Pipkins, 62, of GlenSt.
Mary died Thursday, Jan. 17, 2Q13,
after a lengthy illness.
A longtime Baker County resi-
dent, she retired from Northeast
Florida State Hospital, where she
was,a supervisor for over 20 years.
She wag an active member of Em-
manuel Baptist Church in Mac-
clenny-
She is survived by: her. sons,
t* ,


Charles (Erica) Pipkins and Frank
(Rena) Pipkins, all of Glen St.
Mary, Daniel (Pia) Dugger, of
Boynton Beach', Matthew Lindsey
of Baxter and Michael Donley of
Fort Leavenworth, Kan.; daughters
Chrystal Pipkins of Glen St. Mary
and Michelle Crews and Megan
Donley, both of Baxter; brothers
Quincy (Dee) Cruce of'Fleming
Island, Marvin (Rosemary) Cruce
of Georgia, Marcus (Cindy) Cruce
of Tennessee, Frank (Beth) Cruce
of Lake Butler and George (Linda)
Cruce of Starke; sisters Eula Mae
Carlton, Gennell Starling and Ger-
trude (Duane) Griffis of Starke,
Virginia (Tommy) Linzy, Lucinda
Batten, -and Berniece Duncan of
Lawtey, Gertie Faye Noegel of
.Kingsley Lake and Cathern (Arnie
Gene) Duncan- of Woodville; and
six grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by:
her parents, Frank and Gertrude
Cruce, and by her husband, Alvin
Eugene Pipkins.
A memorial service was held Jan.
22 at Emmanuel Baptist Church in
Macclenny with Rev. Keith Linzy
and Pastor Michael Ramondetta of-
ficiating.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction, of Forbes Funeral
Home. (

James Suttles
GAINESVILLE-James Leon
Suttles, 67, of Gainesville died Jan.
14, 2013, at his residence.
He was born on Feb. 6, 1945, in
Sylvester, Ga., to the late Jim Frank
Suttles and Salatha Kate 'Gafford
Suttles. James retired from GRU af-
ter many years of dedicated service
as an electrical troubleman. James
was of the Christian faith.
Uames was preceded in death by:
his parents; and.his sister, Ruby Jo


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James is survived 'by: his wife'
of 48 years, Barbara Brock Suttles;
his son, Jim "Frank" Suttles of Rai-
ford; his daughters, Donna (Bruce)
Massey of Starke and Jamie Ca-
ruthers of Gainesville; his four
grandsons; five granddaughters; and
his sister, Frankie Hicks of Craw-
ford, Ga.
Graveside services were held-
Jan. 18 at Long Branch Cemetery
with Pastor Steve Pippin and Pastor
:James Parker officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner Fu-
neral Services of Starke.


""Douglas Sutton
Douglas Sutton
Douglas Sutton
GAINESVILLE- Douglas
"Mackie" MacArthur Sutton, 69,
went to be with his Lord on Jan. 19,
2013, after an extended illness:.-
He was the son of the late Wal-
ter Preston Sutton and Janey Mabel
Colson Sutton. He was preceded in
death by: his wife, Carole Jane; his
brothers, Fletcher, Wayne and Cone
Sutton.
He 'is survived by: his siblings,
Viona Tew, Martha McDonald,
LaMarr Sutton and his wife Nancy,
and Margie and Ron Nichols,. as
well as.many nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Jan. 24, at 12 p.m. at Ar-
chie Tanner Funeral Services with
Pastor Jimmy Scott officiating. In-
terment'will follow at Orange Hill
Cemetery in Williston. The family
will receive friends one hour.prior
to the service.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner Fti-
neral Services of Starke. Visit wwvw.
archietannerfuneralservices.com to
sign the family's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


Lavaughn Swails
WELBORN- Lavaughn Wayne
Swails, 81, of Welborn died Thurs-
day, Jan. 17,2013, at Suwannee Ha-
ven Hospice in Lake City after an
extended illness.
He was born in Branford, living
most of his life in Cocoa Beach un-
til moving to Welborn 13 years ago.
He was the son of the late John B.
Swails and Lela Kirby Swails. He
was a World War II Army veteran
and was in the paint and body busi-
ness. He was a member of Water-
town Congregational Methodist
Church.
He is survived by: his wife,
Carol M: Swails; daughter Lorie
Lee Spicer of Ohio; stepdaughters
Wanda Carol (Donald) Nbrman of
Raiford, Debra Ann Natividad of
Orange Park and Elizabeth Bass of
Welborn; son Wayne Swails Jr. of
Cocoa Beach; stepsons William C.
(Lydia) Phillips Jr. of Lake City and
Gregory Scott Barber of Welbornm;
sister Doris, White of Tampa; 12
grandchildren; and 18 great-grand-
children.
Funeral services were held Tues-
day, Jan. 22, at Watertown Congre-
gational Methodist Church in Lake
City with Rev. Randy Qgbumrn of-
ficiating. Burial followed at Elzey
Chapel Cemetery in Lake Butler.
Archer Funeral Home is in charge
of arrangements.


Amanda Wilkinson

Amanda
Wilkinson
TOMBALL, TEXAS-Amanda
Mott Wilkinson, 86, of Tomball,
Texas (formerly of Hollister), went
peacefully to be with the Lord at


her daughter's home in Tomtrall,
surrounded:by her loved ones, on
Thursday, Jan. 17, 2013, following
an extended illness.
Mrs. Wilkinson was a resident
of the Hollister/Interlachen area for
over 40 years. She served wjth her
husband, Preacher Edgar. Wilkin-
son, at Hollister Baptist Church for
29 years and later at Anchor Baptist
Church in Seville. She was a strong
supporter of Hollister Christian
Academy, where she once served"
as secretary. Mrs. Wilkinson's main
goal in life was spreading the gospel
of Christ to everyone she met. One
of her greatest joys was teaching the
junior Sunday school class while at
Hollister. She also enjoyed fishing
with Edgar, gardening and travel-
ing. She spent the last five yearsin,
Tomball, where she attended Cen-
tral Baptist Church.
She was preceded in death
by: her husbtaid, Preacher Edgar
Wilkinson; her parents, Emma Lew-
is Mott and Newton (Newn) Mott;
Sone sister, Doris Layfield; and one
brother, J. R. Mott. '
Mrs. Wilkinson is survived by:
a son, James Edward Wilkinson. of
Interlachen; two daughters, Carleen
(Jerrell) Wolff of Tomball and Glo6-
ria (Doug) Kolajack of Houston;
one sister, Mary Jones of Gaines-
ville; one brother, Marshall Mott'of
Kentucky; five grandchildren, Jen-
Snifer Von Meier,. Eric Wilkinson,
Robin Bryant, Cathy Lockhart and
Joey Messer; and 10 great-grand-
children, Dutch, Gabby, Weston,
Ethan, Broc, Nick, Libby, Adinam,
Emma and Mary.
The family would like to give a
special "thank you" to Ella Angstadt
of Hollister Baptist Church, Sandy
Ramsey of Anchor Baptist Church,
Pastor- Larry and Sheryl Litzell.of
Anchor Baptist Church, the Hollis-
ter Baptist Church membership,.the
ladies of "Amanda's- Circle" from
Anchor Baptist Church and the
many friends who prayed and sup-
ported her these past few years.
The funeral was held Jan. 23 at
Hollister Baptist Church with pas-
tors Larry Litiell and Dean Myers
officiating. In honor and celebration
of-Mrs. Wilkinson's life, a video
tribute was shown. Interment fol-
lowed in Hollister Sweetwater
Cemetery.
Memorial gifts may be sent to
Hollister Baptist Church at 107
Hollister Church Road, Hollister,
FL 32147. Messages of sympathy
may be expressed 'on her online
guestbook at
www.themastersfuneralhome.com.
Masters Funeral Home of Pal-
atka is in charge of arrangements.
PAID OBITUARY


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8]$ TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013




CIB HiYIE


Recent arrests

in Bradford,

Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by
local law enforcement officers
in Bradford. Union or Clay
i Ke sto-ne Heights- area)
counties:

Edwin Baker, 26, of. Starke
wa-. arrested Jan. 18 by Clay
deputies for petit theft from a
retail merchant and resisting a
retail merchant. ,

Randy Kent Barnett, 47, of
Sti'rke was arrested Jan. 20 by
Bradford deputies for DUI.


Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released Jan.20.
Dianna Barney, 41, of Starke
was arrested Jan.S21 "by Clay
deputies for DUI.
Champagne Altamisha Blue,
16, of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 7 by Union deputies for
failure to appear.
Jency Box,' 33, of Starke was
arrested Jan. 15 by Clay deputies
for a probation violation.
Stevie Branch, 30, of
Keystone Heights was arrested,.
Jan. 20 by Clay deputies for
possession of less than 20 grams
of cannabis.
Teresa Brown, 47, of Lake
Butler was arrested Jan. 15 by
Union deputies for disorderly
intoxication.
Timothy Wayne Chastain,


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27, of Hampton was arrested
Jan. 17 by Bradford deputies
for a probation violation. He
remained in jail at press time.
Gerald Christian, 61, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 16 by Clay deputies for
DUI-damage, to person or
property.
Christina Rena Coffman, 26,
of Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
2 by Union deputies for larceny.
SWilliam Russell Gatlin, 48, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 19 by
Starke police for driving without
a valid license and DUI. Bond
was set at '$7,000 and he was
released Jan. 19.
Neal Golden, 55; of Lawtey
was arrested Jan. 21 by Clay
deputies for contempt of court.
Jesus B. Granados, 23, of
Lake City was arrested Jan. 18
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended,.'revoked or
expired license. Bond was set at
$500 and he was released Jan.
19.
Randall Leon Green, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 20 by Bradford deputies
for driving with a suspended,
revoked or expired license.
Bond was set at $500 and he was
released Jan. 20.
Guy Thomas Hammon, 53,
of Starke was arrested Jan.
20 by Bradford deputies for
aggravated battery. Bond, was
set at $50,000 and he remained
in jail at .press time.
Adrain Antwon Hankerson,
28, of Starke was arrested Jan.
16 Starke police for possession
of drug equipment. Bond was
set at $1,000 and he was released
Jan. 17.
Nicole L. Hedrick, 35, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 8
by Union deputies for battery.
Herbert Edward Herndo'n,
46, of Lulu. was arrested Jan.
15 by Bradford deputies for a
probation violation. Bond was
set at $1,000 and he was released
Jan. 15.
Lisa Michell Jeffrey, 42, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 18 by
Starke police for possession of
marijuana, larceny and driving
with a revoked, expired or
suspended license. Bond was set
at $6,000 and she was released


Jan. 20.
Leslie Jacqueline Kraft-Burk,
50, of Miramar was arrested Jan.
20 by Starke police for DUI.'
Bond was set at $1,000 and she
was released Jan. 21.
Bruce Austin Lee, 33, of
Worthington ,Springs was
arrested Jan. 9tby Union deputies
for a probation violation.
James Corbett Lewis, 40,
of Starke was- arrested Jan. 18
by Starke police on 44 counts
of possession of a weapon by
convicted felon, four counts of
selling synthetic narcotics and"'
one count of resisting an officer.
Bond was set at $390,000 and, he
remained in jail at press time.
Alphonso Vera Lopez, 25, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 5
by Union deputies for driving
without a valid license.
John Wesley Mengelson, 29,
of Melrose was arrested Jan.
19 by' Bradford deputies for
possession of drug equipment
and possession of synthetic
narcotics. Bond was set at
$2,500 and he was released Jan.
20. ;
ShannonBritton Miley, 26, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 10
by Union deputies for disorderly
intoxication.
Leon Minchew, 33, of Starke
was arrested Jan. 15 by Clay
deputies for being a fugitive
from justice..
Samuel Lewis Newell, 70, of
Starke \vas arrested Jan. 18 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set
at $500 and he was released Jan.
18.
Norman DeWitt Newmao,,
36, of Hampton was arrested
Jan. 15 by Bradford deputies
for a probation violation. He
remained in jail at press time.
Brandi Michael Norsworthy,
32, of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 19 by Union deputies
for driving with a suspended,'
revoked or expired license.
George Anthony Padgett, 50,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 17 Bradford deputies
for a probation -violation. He
Remained in jail at press time.
Bron Jan Pawl, 64, was
arrested Jan. 20 by Bradford


deputies for throwing a missile
into a dwelling, vehicle,
building or aircraft. Bond was
set at $2,000 and he remained in
jail at press time.
Jennifer Peabody, 28,. of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 16 by 'Clay deputies for
retail theft.
Mildred Elizabeth Pope, 23,
of Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
9 by Union deputies for failure
to appear.
Ellorandzro Powell, 32, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 10 by
Union deputies for possession
of marijuarm"-and resisting an
officer.
Elizabeth Reinheinmer, 34,
of Middleburg was was arrested
Jan. 16 by Bradford deputies
for a probation violation. She
remained in jail at press time.
" Willie Lee Reynolds, 27, of
Palatka was, arrested Jan. 18 by
Bradford deputies for resisting
an officer. Bond was set at
$2,000 and he was released Jan.
19.
Bessie Douglas Richerson,
76, of Lake Butler whs arrested
Jan. 20 by Bradford deputies for
battery and resisting an officer.
She was released Jan. 21.
Geraldine Alisa Richersori,
43, of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 20 by Bradford deputies for
resisting' an officer and battery.
She was released Jan. 21.
Glenda Faye Richerson, 39,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 20 by
Bradford deputies for resisting
an officer, battery and failure to
appear. She remained in jail at
press time.
Efron Sanchez-Sales, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 19 by Clay deputies for
driving without a valid driver's
license, .
William Elzie Sanders, 30, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 19 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked dr
expired license. Bond was set at,
$1,000 and he was released'Jan.
20.
Tyler Edward Sapp, 21, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 2
by Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Brittany Leigh, Schult, 19,
of. Savannah, Ga.-,, was' arrested


Jan. 18 by Starke police for
possession of marijuana 'and
possession of drug equipment.
Bond was set at $3,000 and she
was released Jan. 1-9.
Ashley Seifried, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 15 by Clay deputies for
retail theft.
Donald Wayne Stewart, 50,
of Starke was arrested Jan_._16
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set at
$500 and he was released Jan.
16.
Brooke L. Thurman, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested:
Jan. 15 by Bradford deputies for
fraud, dealing in stolen property
and larceny,., Bond was set at
$25,000 and she remained in jail
at press time.
Markesh Tarvell Tyson, 23, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 21 by
Bradford deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Kristopher Wanton, 30, of
Melrose was arrested Jan. 16
by Clay deputies for domestic
battery and a- violation of
probation.
David Wilkerson, 30, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 19 by
Clay deputies for giving false
information to a pawn shop,
grand theft and dealing in stolen
property.
Darren Duntrel Williams, 29,
of Palatka was arrested Jan.
18 by Bradford deputies for
resisting an officer, -possession
of marijuana and driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $12,000
and he was released Jan. 19.
Patricia Lynn' Woodard, 39, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 18
by Union deputies for possession
of narcotics equipment and
possession of drugs.
Kristina Woody, 24, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 19 by Clay. deputies for
grand theft and fraudulent use of
a credit card.
Brandorn Cole Zimmerman,
18, of Grevetown, Ga., was
arrested Jan. 18 by. Starke
police for possession of liquor
by an underage person. He:was
released Jan., 19.


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8 from BHS, KHHS earn medals at Keystone Invitational


Bradford's Samantha Cook lifts her way to first in the
unlimited class.


SKeystone's Morgan Boettcher Was the runner-up to
Cook.


Bradford girls
cap perfect
regular season
in district
:,BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional, News/Sports Editor
STracey Kemp and Wilisha
Griner, scored 16 and 10 points,
respectively, as the Bradford
girls' .basketball team defeated
visiting Williston 47-42 on Jan.
17..


Tornadoes 21-8 in the fourth
quarter.
Griner finished with a team-
high ll,.rebounds, while Allen
and Tiana Sheffield had six and
five, respectively.
Sheffield and Gault had four
steals each.

Score by Quarter
WHS: 8 6 7 21-42,
BHS: 13 9 17 8-47
Bradford scoring (47): Allen 2,
Ardley 1, Diggs7, Gault 6, Griner
10 H-hlrn.n 9 komn 1IR .Sheffilrd


It was the last regular-season 1 Woods 2. -pointers: I
.matchup against a District 5-4A o s:
opponent for the Tornadoes, Free throws: 11-22.
wio will take a 10-0 record and
the number-one seed into the Earlier results:
upcoming district tournament.
Kempaadn;c r.combjined_.B.HS:.59LRams&.25
for1 points in the first half as Bradford outscored
Bradford built a 22-14 lead. opponent Interlachen 19.
It was a one-point game in first quarter en route to
the' second quarter until the win on Jan. 8 in Interlaci
Tornadoes went on a 9-2 run. Griner scored eight
A..:rebound putback by Griner team-high 15 points in
started the run, with Mackenzie
quarter and finished with
Gault following with a score in hith nine rebounds.
transition. After a free throw by Diggs added 12 poin
Keshanna Ardley, Kemp scored Kemp had nine.
on a drive to the basket to make Allen had five steals.
it a 20-12 game.
SKemp hit a floater in the lane Score :y Quarter
,; uir *i- \ ti-Score 4Y Quarter
after a Williston basket to cap the
first-half scoring. BHS: 19 19 12
Bradford opened the third IHS: 6 9 7
quarter with a 13-0 run. Gault
got the scoring started by sinking., Bradford scoring (59
Sa jump shot,. while Taquandra 2 Ardley 3, Diggs 12,
Diggs scored in transition off Griner 15, Hudsdn 6, I
of an assist from Kemp. Griner Woods 6. 3-pointers:
and Quanisha Allen made a Free throws: 9-11.
free-throw before Kemp made a
:.3-pointer to make the score 31- BHS 54 Santa Fe
pl4.. .. Griner and Kemp eac
Diggs and Griner each had a 13 points as the Tc
basket as the Tornadoes pushed defeated visiting Santa I
their lead to 35-14.. for a district win on Jan.
Bradford was able to, hang Griner also had 14
on.n as Williston outscored the and five assists, while
*', a.au 1 I nn--; ^


Kemp 2.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford's Samantha Cook
and Keystore Heights' Jealyn
Miller each won their weight
classes, while a total of eight
lifters from the two schools
earned first-sixth-place medals
at the annual KHHS Invitational,
which was held Jan. 19.
Citrus and Gainesville earned
d total'of 25 medals and finished :
first and second, respectively.
Vanguard was the third-place
team.
Cook, who is the'reigning state
champion in the unlimited class,
finished with a total 10 pounds
better than that of second-place
finisher Morgan Boettcher of
Keystone. Cook had a bench
press of 235 pounds and a clean
and jerk of 225 for a total of 460.
Boettcher had a bench of 225
and a clean arid jerk of 225 for a
total of 450.
Miller had a total that was
10. pounds more than that of
Gainesville's Megan Neal to
win the 110 class. Miller had a
bench of 120 and a clean and
jerk of 115 for a 235 total.
Bradford had a total of -five
lifters earn top-six finishes.
Luci Hamn placed third in the
101 class with a 170 total (90
bench, 80 clean and jerk), while
teammate Amanda Young was
fifth with a 160 total (80, 80).


Score by Quarter


SFHS:
BHS:


9 10 12 13-44
15 13 13 13-54


Bradford scoring (54): Allen
4, Diggs 10, Gault 4, Griner 1.3,.
Kemp 13, Sheffield 7, Woods 3.
3-pointers: Allen. Free throws:
11-37.

BHS boys
take 64-50 win
over Williston
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor


Marco Grimsley and Landon
Mitchell combined for 25 of the
Bradford boys' basketball team's
37 second-half points to help
district the Tornadoes defeat visiting
-6 in the Williston 64-50 in a District
a 59-25 5-4A matchup on Jan. 17.
hen. Bradford, which improved to
of her 6-3 against district opponents,
the first put together a 10-2 run early
Sa team- in the third quarter that began
with a Mitchell 3-pointer and
ts, while ended with a Grimsley 3-pointer.
Grimsley's .long-rahge shot put
the Tornadoes up 39-29.
Williston's Damien Strange hit
a pair.of 3-pointers that would
S help the Red Devils pullto within
-25 three, but a steal by Mitchell led
3-25 'to his own layup and was the
S start of a 12-0 fourth-quarter
): Allen run. Grimsley threw down a
Gault 6, dunk following his own steal,
(emp 9, while Mitchell made 1-of-2
Kemp. technical free-throw attempts.
Grimsley then sank a jumper
before Mitchell connected on
S44 his fourth 3-pointer. A dunk
h scoredd by Justin McBride off of a
Iornadoes pass from Deantre Burch put
Fe 54-44 Bradford up 60-45.
11. McBride, who had 13 first-
rebounds half points, led Bradford with 19
e Diggs points, 14 rebounds and seven


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RIGHT:
Keystone's
Jealyn Miller
took first in
the 110 class.
BELOW RIGHT:
Bradford's
Allison Scoft
competes in the
bench press
with coach
Deac Story
spotting her.

Allison Scott was sixth in the
110 class with a 200 total (95,
105).
Keystone's Heather Fitts
earned a medal by placing fifth
in the unlimited class with a 285
total (150, 135),
,,Other lifters who competed
for Keystone were: Juliana
Kramer (101 class), 45-45-90;
Julia Sorano (110), 100-70-170;
Kayla Baker (119), 75-90-165;
Jolene Miller (139), 80-80-160;
Molly G'aff (154), 75-80-155;
Taytor Jewett (183), 85-105-
190; Sami Jo Anderson (199),
90-80-170; and Emma Albritton
(199), 75-65-140.
Also lifting for Bradford were:
Latiqua Brown (101) 75-75-150;
Karen Clark (110), 95-105-200;
Haleigh Clary (110), 80-80-160;

'See LIFT, 10B


blocked shots, while Mitchell
and Grimsley scored 17 and 11
points, respectively. Keaaris
Ardley added eight points to go
along with nine assists and four
steals.
Burch and Grimsley finished
with five and four assists,
respectively, while McBride and
Mitchell each had three.

Score by Quarter
WHS: 7 18 14 11-50
BHS: 18 9 15 22-64
Bradford scoring (64): Ardley

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8, Burch 6, Grimsley 11, Jones
3, McBride 19, Mitchell 17.
3-pointers: Grimsley, Jones,
Mitchell 4. Free throws: 6-12.

Earlier result:

BHS71 Ft. White.61
McBride scored 37 points and
had 17 rebounds and six blocks
as the Tornadoes handed visiting
Fort White its first district loss
,by the score of 71-61 on Jan. 15.
Grimsley and Burch scored 11
and 10 points, respectively, with


r.fn . .-IT r



Grimsley adding eight rebounds
and Burch dishing out fouri
assists.
Ardley had nine assists and!


six steals.
Score by Quarter
FWHS: 10 15 20 16-61
BHS: 19 17 17 18-71
Bradford scoring (71): Aldridgei
6, Burch 10, Grimsley 11, Jones;
2, McBride 37, Mitchell 5. Free
throWs: 9-19.


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THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


dlJUUCtU IU 1Ulpont.






l0B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


SPaul Landry with his bow and one of his trophy
Amounts.




4 Fins, Fur


S&Tails
.~/ By Mickey Agner --


hin n winter we have experienced,
;" Is Ing will be interesting see its imp,
report and on the crappie bite.
I Bear in mind, too, that
pa ll I an ry bass should be moving into th
Paul La i pre-spawn water levels shor
after the crappies spawn.
SSome leaves are still falling, Despite the unusual weati
'-yet the azaleas are starting to conditions, the fish t
-:prematurely bloom. The crappies continues t6 be good. Joey Tys
have.moved into their pre-spawn of Keystone Heights' Bald Ea
water levels in the shallower Bait and Tackle, cites number
local lakes. Likewise, they successful catches last we
.have been bedding in New-nan's from the lakes in our south
:Lake since the last new moon, area. He specifically reference
'but have not yet moved into an 11-pound bass that ca
-their shallower water levels of out of Santa Fe Lake. He a
Kingsley Lake. notes goodatilapia catches on t
We have received a fair share spring, runs south of Palatka.
.-of precipitation lately, but when As the water cools dur
the clouds .clear, the: winid hak" VQur winters. 'the,',ilpij":i
:-been strong enough to discourage St. Johns will seek the warr
prospective fishermen. We are spring waters. In the cle
currently under a waxing moon shallow spring runs, fisher
that will culminate in its full use their bow fishing outfits
'phase on Saturday, Jan. 26. shoot the exotic fish.
Considering the unusually mild Camp Blanding betwe
Kingsley Lake and the Bradfo


County line always has cars
parked near the metal gates
that are placed intermittently
along the fence line. Those cars
represent bow hunters pursuing
their targeted game with their
preferred archery methods as
opposed to firearms. The more
you talk to dedicated hunters,
the faster bou will realize that
bow hunting is not something
that can just be done, but it is
instead a method of hunting that
many outdoorsmen are zealously
passionate about. Furthermore,
you will have to look a long
time before you will find a more
knowledgeable representative
"of the topic than Paul Landry of
Starke.
Landry grew up in Starke, the
son of Pete and Bonnie Landry,
and he credits his father for
his ardent outdoor interests as
well as his knowledge and avid
Pursuit of bow hunting. He has
two daughters who continue to
live in Starke: one a Bradford
High School graduate and the
other a freshman at BHS.
Landry 'has put in more than
30 years of full-time service
in the Florida National Guard,
including vtwo tours of duty
in Iraq. He is currently the
president of the Camp Blanding
Rod and Gun Club, which
is' a fishing and hunting club
exclusively for retired and active
National Guardsmen who access
the management areas of Camp
Blanding.
No one who has visited
Landry's home off of East
S Market Road can question his
S bow-huntiing skills. If you enter
through the garage, you pass
several displays of deer skulls
and antlers, turkey feathers and
piles of more antlers, leaving
the impression that it could be
a ceremonial burial ground for
deer.. Entering through the front
door, you get the impression
S that you are in a push hunting
lodge. On his living room
S wall are. two impressive deer
, it trophies and nearby are more
act deer antlers. Additionally, he has
a complete closet dedicated to
the his bows and archery equipment.
eir When asked about the recent
tly popularity of bow hunting, he
cites several factors, including
ier the demand upon hunting and
tite archery skills.
son "You' have to know your
gle environment, you have to
)us manage your food plots and
eek you have to get the game in
em closer than with firearms," he
ces said. "Once you get them within
me range, you -have to be able to
Ilso make the kill, which requires
the good archery skills."
There is an exclusive hunting
ing season for archerv.y, and if hunters
the \\anI tL hunt during'lhat time it
ner must be by bow. Additionally,
ear, Landry thinks the recent
pen popularity of the fictional, post-
to apocalyptic movie "The Hunger
Games" and the subsequent
een video games related to it has
ord propelled the popularity of bow


hunting also.
What really gets Landry going
is when you ask him about the
technicalities of archery. He will
quickly tell you the difference
between the recurv and
compound bows. He will explain
the mechanical release, how to
level your arrows and how to
set your bow sights. Without a
breath he will, explain how to
fletch your arrows and whether
you need feathers or veins.
Landry has all the equipment
necessary to service the most


ardent bow hunter including
the bow press and fletching
jigs. If you were interested in.
bow fishing, he could show you
the necessary arrowheads and
fishing reels. His favorite fish to
shoot is tilapia, and he will tell
you easily how to compensate
for the water reflection when
shooting.
hIn between those explanations,
Landry might tell, you he is
attending an Archery Shooters
Association Tournament on
Feb. 1 in hopes of adding to


his numerous archery trophies.
He is clearly an expert on bow
hunting and archery.
One of Landry's ambitions is
to own anarchery shop, so if you
have questions on the topic, do
not hesitate to contact him.
If you have a story, idea or
photo to share, please contact
Mickey Agner -via email at
mkeithag@gmail.com. Photos
may also be submitted in
person at the Bradford County
Telegraph, Union County Times
or Lake Region Monitor.


Luci Hamn competes in the clean and jerk for Bradford. She placed third in her
class.


LIFT
Continued from 9B

Erika Crawford (110), 75-80-
155; Christin Hopkins (119), 95-


CHAMPS
Continued from 5B

Catholic in a regional semifinal
match on Saturday, Jan. 26, at 7
p.m.
"Regional championship
matches are set for Tuesday, Jan.
29, at 7 p.m.

Indians advance to
championship match with
5-1 win


115-210; Brandi Nichols (129),
85-105-190; Autumn Rodgers
(129), 80-105-185; Makayla
Proctor (139), 105-110-215;
Ashton Johns (139), 70-0-70;
Haley Sampson (154), 90-115-


Colaw scored two goals and
had one assist in the Indians'
5-1 win over Interlachen in the
semifinal round of the District 5
tournament on Jan. 16.
Interlachen's only goal came
off of a corner kick in the final
minute of the first half..
Colaw pushed the / ball
aggressively upfield for her
first goal, which she buried in
the corner of the net in the third
minute. She then set up the
team's second goal, sending a


205; Ashlan Clark (154), 85-
115-200; Ryann Clemons (169),
95-105-200; Angela Byrd (183),
90-95-185; and Haley Sweat
(unlimited), 125-120-245.


cross to Crane in the 2711 minute.
Interlachen's goalie made a
save- on a Colaw shot in the 29'
minute, but Colaw found the
net approximately four minutes'
later, scoring on a corner kick by
Gibbs.
Gibbs recorded another assist
in the 67th minute, which set
up Trimble for a goal. Gibbs
then scored the final goal of the
match in the 69th minute of an
assist from Taryn Davis.


Classified Ads


(9041 964-6305

13521473-2210

13861496-2261


Where one call/

does it all!


S-51 Lost/Found 63 Love Lines
es Accessories 52 Animals & Pets 64 Business Opportunity
Vehicles -53 Yard Sales 65 Help Wanted
SCampers 54 Keystone Yard Sales 66 Investment Opportunity
55 Wanted 67 Hunting Land for Rent
or Sale 56 Trade or Swap 68 Rent to Own
state Out of Area 57 For Sale "69 Food Supplements
ierciial Property 58 Building Materials ,. 70 Money toLend
Lease, Sale 59 Personal Services 72 Sporting.Goods
s for Sale 60 Secretarial Services 73 Farm Equipment
e Homes for Sale 61 Scriptufres, 74 Computers & Computer
ent 62 Vacation/Travel Accessories
CLASSIFIED DEADLINES


Kr^i-County Classifieds

-- Bradford Union Clay.
Reach over 27,000 Readers Every Week!

INDEX


40 Notice
41 Vehicle
42 Motor
43 RV's&
44 Boats
45" LandA
46 RealE
47 Comm
. Rent, 1
48 Homes
49 Mobile
50 ForRe


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



00 964-6305.- 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE E
Classified 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 cover stage and handling, All ads
placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at the time or placement. However, the classified staff
cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reseres
the right to corrctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any "advertisements at any time. Only
standard abbrevatrions will be accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submit-
ted to the Starke office
in writing & paid in ad-
vance unless credit has
already been established
with this office. A $3.00
SERVICE CHARGE will
be added to all billings
to cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
-HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
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TISINGS TAKEN OVER
THE PHONE. Deadline
Is Tuesday at 12 noon
prior to that Thursday's
publication. Minimum
-charge-is $9.50 for the
first. 20 words, then 20,
cents per word thereat-'
f ter,
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
S- 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
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination." ,
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians,


pregnant women and
people securing custody
of children under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation
of the'law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper a&e
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-


tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
efor the hearing -impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida *Commission. on
/ Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland '850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
1991 TOYOTA 4-RUN-
NER. 4x4 3:0, automatic,
7" lift, 4 door. Needs, CV.
axles, fuel pump. '$2,000
OBO. 1984 BMW. 6 cy.


Adoption
ADOPT'r: Childless
teacher (33) ana devoted
husband (37) wish to
adopt; promise
unconditional love,
opportunities. Expenses
Paid . KristielGabe.
Attorney Adam Sklar,
Bar#01.0789. 1-888-387-
9290
TOLL FREE.
Education
MEDICAL BILLING
TRAINEES 'NEEDED!
Train'to become a Medical-
Office Assistant. NO
EXPERIENCE NEEDED!
Online training' gets you
Job ready ASAP. HS
Diploma/GED & PC/
Internet needed, (888)374-
7294
S For Sale
LEATHER LIVING
ROOM SET, In Original
Plastic, Never Used, Org.
$3,000. sacrifice $975.-
CHERRY BEDROOM
SET, Solid Wood, new.min


automatic, sun roof, 4
door, low miles, runs
good. $1,850 8OO. 904-
364-3678.
FOR. SALE 20' RIMS w/
tires. Chev. or GMC. 6
lug.. $600 OBO. 904-263-
2632.
DODGE CHARGER 2011.
Bad credit? Limited cred-
it? We have 100% credit
approval. Call Mr. Credit
,at 352-672-8439. Do you
have bankruptcy, make
late payments, or have
no credit??? We are your
place for the best financ-
ing.
NISSAN ALTIMA' 2011.


factory boxes--$895. Can'
Deliver. Bill (813)298-
0221.
HIlealt
YOUR UGLY NAIL
FUNGUS (and Cracking
Heels) CAF BE GONE!
Nail Fungus Soak $16.95
Guaranteed! Thousands
of Satisfied Customers.
www.LonCreekHerbs co
a(417)779-5450
Help Wanted
Drivers HIRING
EXPERIENCED/
INEXPERIENCED
TANKER DRIVERS!
Earn up to $.51 per Mile!
New Fleet Volvo
Tractors! I Year OTR
Exp. Req. Tanker
Training Available. Call
Today: 877-882-6537
wwwOaklevTransport.co

Driver Daily or
Weekly Pay $001
increase per mile after 6
months and 12 months.


Need to sell this weeR.
Call Matt 904-477-9601.
Take on payments of
$278/mo.
SELL ME YOUR Honda,
Toyota, Nissan, Acura,
Lexus, Cadillac, BMW!
Top dollar for any truck!
Call Chris 'at 352-672-
8439.


43
RV's & Campers
1983 TOYOTA' CAMPER,
needs work. $850 or will
trade for a 4-wheeler.
904-364-3678.
45
Land For.Sale
28+/- ACRES of mixed


Dynamic, fun, progressive,
innovative, rewarding.


Call me if that sounds like
your ideal career.

JULIE ELIXSON FIC
Area Manager
Phone: 386-752-7002
JAElixson@woodmen.org

WbODMN
,. I "WORLD
SWoodmen of the World Life Insurance Society
Home Office Omaha, Nebraska
woodmen.or
An Equal Opportunity Employer .
I Im i ts(o.j !.#Ii.i[I. ]u I


Out of Area Classifieds


$0.03
Quarterly Bonus. Requires
3 months recent
experience. 800-414-9569
www.driveknight.com
NEW COMPANY
GROUND FLOOR
OPPORTUNITY Earn
serious income. Training,
support, website and
mentoring.-by top income
earner included. -Need 5
leaders to launch Florida.
(704)799-9270
Apply Now, 13 Drivers
Top 5' Pay & Benefits
Credential, Fuel, &
Referral Bonus Avail
Need CDL Class A Driving
87 -258-8782
www.ad-drivers.com


3731 /
vww.bulldoghiway.comn .
EOE
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW! Learn
to drive for Schneider
National! Earn $700 per
week! No experience
needed! Local CDL
Training. Job ready in 15
days!
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business, *
Criminal. Justice, *
Hospitality. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
FinancialAid if qualified,
SCHEV authorized. Call
800-443-51 86
www.CenturnOnline corn


Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers earn 50 MEDICAL CAREERS
up to 55 cpm loaded, begin here -Train
$1000 sign on to Qualified ONLINE for Allied
drivers. Home most Health and Medical
weekends. Call: (843)266- Management.' Job


.placement assistance.
Computer available.
.Financial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV authorized. Call
888-203-3 1 79
www.CenturaOnline.comn
NURSING CAREERS
begin hero Train in
months. ,not years.
Financial aid if qualified.
Housing available. Job
Placement assistance. Call
Centura Institute Orlando
(877)206-6559
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
ap proved program.
Financial aid if qualified -
Housing available .CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance 866-314-
3769 -. -
AIRLINE CAREIW S -
Become -an Aviation
Maintenance Tech. FAA
approved training.


pasture land and .woods.
Small 'creek on the
property and. partially
fenced. Great home site
on County Road 18 to-
ward Brooker, asking
$129,900 O.B.O. Pos-
sible owner financing


S904-796-0660.
MOBILE HOME LOT. 7588
SW. 130th St.. Located
on Sampson City Road.
$12,500, as is. For ad-
ditional information call
904-964-6305, ask for
John.


Only $549 mth
For the 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only$629 mth
For the 3 Bedroom/2 Bath

Oni $729 mth
For e 4 Bedroom/2 Bath
Call for current
MOVE-IN SPECIALS!
*Hos -o
Busnes Cete -inssRo


Financial aid. if qualified
- Housing available. Job
placement assistance.
CALL Aviation Institute
of Maintenance 866-314-
3769
OTR Drivers Wanted
Drivers Class A
Flatbed
HOME EVERY
WEEKEND! Pay 37i!mi,
Both ways, FULL
BENEFITS,
Requires 1 year OTR
Flatbed experience.
800-572-5489, x227,
SunBelt Transport,
Jacksonville, FL "
TIRED OF LIVINtG
PAYCHECK TO
PAYCHECK? There's
great earning potential as
a Professional Truck
Driver! The average-
Professional Truck Driver
earns over $700/wk*l 16-
Day CDL Trasing (c
NFCic/RoadmiasterF!
Approved fot Veterans
Training. CALL TODAY!


8661467-0060 *DOL/
LS'2012
Real Estate/ Land
for Sale
20 ACRES FREE!
Own 60 acres for 40
acre price/payment.
$0 own, $168/mo.
Money Back
Guarantee,
NO CREDIT
CHECKS. Beautiful
Views.
West Texas. 1-800-
843-7537
www.sunsetranches.co

Schools &
Instruction
"Can You Dig It?"
Heavy Equipmeit
School. 3wk Training
Program.
BadCkhoes, Bulldozers,
Excavators. Local Job
PlacementAjst. VA
Benefits Approved. 2
N a t i o n a I!
Certifications. 866-
362-6497


Want to reach people?



Jrabfor Countp c a






Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classifieds-
can- work for you: Whether you're, looking for a great buy or a

great place to sell, call our-ciassified department today..



Ask for Mary


F-irdaWorks
Ataclus/Bradford. A Communlly Parttnesthip
Mi [Travis)

904-964-8092
www.FloridaWorksOnllne.com
. ._




N 7


T] "A IY IA ')dT ^A 'Al1 Is Tl-p XC' A Tpu TTi%/Tp-C QP. .ifTnTTTf\T 1? C17-'TTIr T


i'l1


.1 ll-URSI 1AY, JAIN. -'*T, /-U- lJ JLJljLi._U rJLI, 1L1M it.3 I 1IUJIll UH U .r15 L UI .11UNll





(9041964-6305 Where ne call


Classified Ads 3521473-2210 e f al
S13861496-2261 doestall


'CC
S47
.. Commercial
., Property(Rent,
Lease, Sale,)
F1OR RENT PROFES-
SIONAL OFFICE, 1,500
sq.ft.- $1,000/mo.- up to
3,000 sq.ft. contiguous
; $2,000/mo.
WAREHOUSE SPACE
S3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo.
SSmith & Smith Realty. I
8.904-964-9222.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
Professional Offices. for
rent, $315 per month,
s Conference room, kitch-
Sen utilities and. more
provided. 904-364-8395.
,RETAIL SPACE in busy
Sstrinp center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq., ft. units.
| South HWY .301 front-
Sage, across from the
KOA Campground. Call
352-235-1675.
FOR RENT, Store front
on US. 301. Fruit
stand,detail shop, car
S lot etc. For additional
iP information call 904-364-
9022.
.-(.-FOR'RENT, rental space
; on E. Call St. next to
Chrissy Restaurant.
$400/mo. For additional
information call 904-964-
6305, ask for John.
49
Mobile Homes,
for Sale .
100%2o FINANCING on new
'; 4BR/2EA Modular Home
S, on 1 acre. $725/mo,
-:' Flexible-financing 904-
. ;.c 589-9585.
. ,MANUFACTURED Home,
HUD, foreclosures.Re-
modeled with new appli-
. ances, carpet, paint. Low
down payment and pay-
m' rents starting at $575/
mo. 904-589-9585.
"''EVERYTHING INCLUDED,
.'.i New modular home.
, Completely furnished
with washer ,.dryer. Call
to qualify for our zero
down program. 904-589-
9585.
LIKE NEW, 2002- Horton
very clean. $37,500
Asset up with AC. 9all
904-259-4663.WAYNE-
FRIERMACCLENNY.
SCOM
LIKE NEW 3BR singlewide.
S 16x60. 99 Skyline. Very
S clean.- Includes set up,
delivery $19,900. Call
904-259-4663.
WAYNE ,FRIER MAC-.
SCLENNY Factory Out-
let. all homes $6-8K off
w/ free furniture & de-
cor. Call 904-259-4663.
S Waynefriermacclenny.
corn.
GREAT SHAPE 3B$.
.; doublewide, Palm Har-
S bor.- super clean. $29K, -
set up w/AC. Call 904-
259-,663, Wayrierf;er. ,.
m accianny corn am
REMODELED ,3&4 Bed-
S :room doublewide's
S with land. Ready to
S move in. $3,500 down/
S $499 month. Call 904-
259-4663. Waynefrier-
macclenny.com.
S 2013 16x76 3 Bedroom:
L.. $35,900, set up w/AC.
Call 904-259-4663.
WNEW 2013,28x48- 3/2 Ja-
i> cobsen, $35,400 deliv-
-: ered only. Or $39,995
delivered and set up,
big rooms North Pointe,
S Homes 4545 NW t3th
SI Gainesvile, 352-872-
."- 5566
'* 2006-16x80. 3/2 $25,400-
-'- ----2007 32x44 3/2
$33,500-----both homes
include delivery to your
253' land. -Several repo's
bo; coming in the. next 10
.hr days. Call North Pointe
I-B Super Center, for details
352-872-5566.
;of NEWLY RENOVATED
Triple wide, on one acre
New well, carpet, metal
roof, vinyl siding, large
Wooden deck. Owner
S financing. Call Bill 352-
745-0094. Must See.
S35 ACRES, -3BR/2BA.
1680 square ft. manu-
Sfactured home in McRae.
SClean, full appliances.
$5,000 down +-$800 with
States and insurance: Call
SJim 352-73-6994, eve-
nings.
S$99 DOWN VA LOANS. 3
Sor 4 bedrooms on your
S land or ours. 13th Street
S Homes, 386-418-042g4.

S Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
-$199
. Move-In Special
a, &'2 BR HC & noh-HC
S'. apartments. central ac/
heat, on-site laundry,
;? playground, private and
S? quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 1001 Southern
,^ Villas Dr., Starl~e,.FL or call
904-964-7295. 'TDD/TTY
r- 711. "This institution is an
. equal opportunity provider
i,: and employer."

| ;Waldo Villas

" Move-In

| Special
|/', 2 Bedroom

j-c Townhome
|v, $100 security
j 1/2 OFF lst &
I 2nd month's rent


S Equal housing opportunity.
This Institution is an equal
opportunity provider &
'- employer.
r, ;Call Nita at
S 352-468-1971
S TDD 800-955-9771


ONLY 4 LEFT. 3/BR. 1356 NICE MOBILE HOMES/
sqf.tt. to 4 BR. 3 living for rent Lake Butler.
rooms @ 2,254 sq. ft. Starke/Home for rent
Clearance prices, thou- ,deposit required. Call
sands $$$$ less than 678-438-6828.
ordered. Models not MOBILE HOMES FOR
base homes. 13th Street RENT starting at $525
Homes, 386-418-0424. per month. Hidden Oaks,
WRONG CABINETS, Lake Butler. Call 386-
last year colors. 3BR. 496-8111.
32 wide w/9ft. ceilings, PERMANENT ROOMS
island kitchen w/appli- for rent at the Magnolia
ances. 10% down, $318/ Hotel. Both refrigerator
mo. W.A.C. 13th Street and microwave. Special
Homes, 386-418-0424. rates, by the month. Call
TAX REFUND=NEW 904-964-4303 for more
HOME. File today and information.
live in your new home 5 YEAR OLD 3BR/2BA.
before April. Your land house. Island kitchen,
or ours. Financing for all. granite counters, tile
13th Street Homes, 386- floors, gas fireplace, Ja-
418-0424. cuzzi tub. 2 car garage
THE- ULTIMATE' 2017 east of Keystone, with
sq.ft. 3BR./2BA. w/hid- 'lake access to Lake
den pantry, ..parents, re- Hutchinson, Keystone
treat, appliance pkg. w/ school district. $10501
microwave, 9ft. ceilings, mo. $1,050/dep. Call
fireplace, $10% down. Dave @352-473-3560.
$473/mo. W.A.C. 13th LAKE BUTLER APART-
Street Homes, 386-418- MENTS, Accepting appli-
0424. .* cations for HC and non-
WE FINANCE, LITTLE OR HC. 1,2,3, & 4 BR. This
NO CREDIT. 575 ,credit institution is an equal
scores w/10% down or opportunity provider and
less than 575 w/equity? employer." 1005 SW 6th
We owner finance! New St. Lake' Butler, 32054.
2,3,4,even 5 Bedroom TDD/TTY 711.Call 386-
homes. 13th Street 496-3141.
Homes, 386-418-0424. 2BR/2 FULL BATH DW MH,
NEW YEAR, NEW HOME partly furnished, total re-
4BR/3BA, 3 living ar- furbished, nestled in the
eas, "Big Foot" w/ "Gator wood on Santa Fe River,
Room. 2254 sq. ft. w/hid- Worthington Springs.
den pantry, island kitch1 Very private, service ani-
en, 9th. ceilings, 10% mals only, $650/month.
down, $485/mo. W.A.C. Call 386-496-2030.
13th Street Homes, 386- 2BR Upstairs apartment,
418-0424. downtown Starke. $450/
WANT A NEW HOME? mo. plus deposit, etc
SWe finance- 'good, little Call 904-364-9022.
. or no credit. (own land STARKE AVAILABLE
$0'down). Hdme only or 2/1/13. 3BR/2BA, CH/A,
land & home, we even DWMH, off 230 across
"Rent to own".1 3th' Street from country club. New
Homes, 386-418-0424. beige carpet, tile floors,
$485 per month. (4BR.) mini blinds. Eat in kitch-
2 living, area's. Tape & en, double oven, appli-
texture home. Island ances..No smoking, ser-
kitcheno appliance pkg.: vice animals only, job ref-
Roman bath in master, erences required. $700/
2136 sq. ft. "TITAN", at mo. plus $700 security.
10% down W.A.C. 13th 904-662-3735, if no an-.
Street Homes, 386-418- swer leave message.
0424. 2BR/2BA SW in Lake
BRING'YOUR OWN TI- Butler out towards Lulu.
TLE.......... I need your $600 security, $600 rent,
trades. Guaranteed top no smoking, service ani-
Sdollar. Bring your best mals only. Call 904-364-
deal we've be better. 6944.
13th Street Homes, 386- KEYSTONE 3BR/2BA. SW.
418-0424., on 4 acres. CH/A, all ap-
50 pliances, new carpet.
50 $650/mo. $650 deposit
For Rent- negotiable terms. Ser-
KEYSTONE, CLEAN vice animals only. Call
S2BR/1BA SWMH/ with \ 352-473-0464.
addition. 1 acre fenced, \MELROSE 2BR/1BA MH
paved road. $525/mo. .in quiet community, $395
'first, last, sec. 352-475- per month with $300 se-
3094 or 352-235-1143. curity deposit. Call 352-
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom 358-1114.
MH, clean, close to pris- BEAUITFUL 1/BR APT.
on. all 352-468-1323. in Melrose. $600/mo.


Now Accepting

Appicdtions

1 AND2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS:
'.,607 Bradford Court Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Onl.V
& call 800-955-8771
S Hanlicapped Accessible I
P eTh lntun i 3nd Em Opioumw i
iiik^.- __ ji i-e 3n E [lo i __ '** *-'


BMW 3281
ACURA TL

CHEVY COLORADO

CHEVY MALIBU

HONDA CR-V

FORD' EXPEDITION

NISSAN PATHFINDER

TOYOTA AVALON

HYUNDAI ACCENT
HONDA CIVIC

TOYOTA TACOMA
FORD F-150 XLT
JEEP CHEROKEE
FORD F-150-XLT

HYUNDAI SONATA

HONDA ODYSSEY
DODGE RAM CREW CAB
CHEVY- SILVERADO

CHEVY SILVERADO
CHEVY CAMARO 2SS

TOYOTA COROLLA

CHRYSLER 300 LIMITED

HONDA S2000
HONDA ACCORD

BMW Z3
CHRYSLER PACIFICA

BMW X3

CHEVY COBALT

FORD EXPLORER
HONDA CIVIC
LEXUS RX330,

BMW 3351
NISSAN, ALTIMA

TOYOTA PRIUS


includes utilities, plus
deposit. Service animals
only, no smoking. 352-
475-3486.
2BR/1BA. CH/A washer/
dryer, dishwasher. $550/
mo. $300 deposit. Call'
386-523-5091.
KEYSTONE HGTS. FL.
Nice one bedroom mo-
bile on private land.
Furnished, includes TV.
$325/mo. 352-473-5745.
3BR/1BA HOUSE $575/
mo. $575, security. 2
BR/1BA. trailer $475/mo.
$475 security. 2BR/2BA
for 1 2 people, $550/
mo. $550 security. Ser-
vice animals only for all.
SCall 630-901-5949.
$500/MO. SPACIOUS
1 BR/1BA. 904-769-
6020. 50
2BR/1 BA SW on Griffis
Loop, service animals
only, CH/A, $425 per
month plus deposit. Call
352-468-3221.
4BR/2BA DWMH on SE.
49th Ave. "CH/A. Dish-
washer, quite area, ser-
vice animals only. $650/
mo. plus deposit. Call
S352-284-3310.
SARATOGA HEIGHTS,
house for rent. 3BR/2BA.
CH/A. large Den, fenced
yard. $650/mo.. 1st, last,
security deposit. 'Refer-
ences, service animals
only. 904-964-5356.
COUNTRY HOME for rent.
3BR/1BA. large Den,
CH/A. on 2 acres, 1 acre
fenced. $650/mo. 1st,
last, security deposit, ref-
erences. 904-964-5356.
2BR/1BA CLEAN Mobile
Home, in country. Prefer
couple or single adult.
Service animals only.
$125/weekly. Electricity
partially furnished. First
week, last week, $100
security deposit. Call
904-964-2234 to inquire.
2BR mobile home, south
301; Very clean and nice.
Retired person preferred.
$450/mo. $450 deposit.
352-468-1455.
STARKE, 2BR/1BA house,
city limits. $450/mo. plus
$400 deposit. Call 352-
235-6319.
SWMH 3BR/2BA, in quite
neighborhood (off Geiger
Rd.). Fenced on 1 acre.
$550/mo. Call 904-697-
S6979, leave message.
KEYS TO convenience.
Two bedroom *mobile
home ready to see.
Large living room, split
bedroom plan, eat. in
kitchen, inside laundry
room, private parking


and more in Keystone
Heights. Credit report
required. $490/mo. $590
security deposit. Call for
appointreent 352-258-
3898 Clark Shonne.
51
Lost/Found
FOUND, BASSET HOUND.
Must identify. Call 386-
496-8025.
52
Animals and
Pets
WE BUY farm animals. Call
904-838-8069 or 904-
591-4191.
53A
Yard Sales
BENEFIT YARD SALE,
Sat. 8am.-? 2474 SR 230
East Starke, Fl. This is
to help Brenda Collins.
Brenda is a 2 time Breast
Cancer Survivor that now
has spread to the 'bone.
We are trying to raise
money to help with bills.
since she can no longer
work. Please come by
and see us, we have ev-
ery item you can think of.,
YARD SALE Griffis Loop
Fri Sat. 9am.-3pm.1ldok
for signs, clothing, shoes,
movies, dolls, toys, and
much more. Fill a bag.
GARAGE SALE, Fri. 8am.-
2pm. 6979 NW. CR. 233
(Morgan Road). A little bit
of everything. Furniture,
collectibles, tools, house
wares, and much more.
MULTI FAMILY yard sale.
Fri. Sat. 8am.-2pm. 415
N: Broadway St. Starke.
furniture, household
items, clothes, baby
items, & more.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
BLOW OUT TENT yard
sale. Multiple family, lots
of Items. FEB. 1,2,3,
dawn to dusk. Free hot
dog and drink with pur-
chase. 6217 SE Coun-
try Road 218B Keystone
Heights Fl -Country Ca-
terers BBQ.
YARD SALE Sat. 8am.-
? 7066 Brightwater Dr.
King-size headboard,
treadmill, lots of junk.
Please no early birds.
55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK- cars
$300 & up. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
771-6191.


2009 ......................................... ..........................:............... .. ......$268/m o
2006 LUXURY FOR LESS! LOW MILES, VERY GOOD.CONDITION! 0 MONEY DOWN................
. ..................... .................................................... ............................. ............... .$ 349 /M O
2006 ONLY 25K MILES, SUPER CLEAN, GREAT ON GAS! USE YOUR ........ ...............................
W2 FOR DOWN PAYMENT!..................... .....................................$229/MO
2011 SUNROOF, ASK ABOUT OU UR CREDIT FORGIVENESS ........... ................... .
PROGRAM BECAUSE YOU QUALIFY! USE YOUR W2 FOR DOWN PAYMENT!. .$269/MO
2005 VERY LOW MILES. PERFECT CONDITION, ALL SERVICE ..........................
,RECORDS AVAILABLE!........................................................................................... $12,995
2010. LEATHER, LOW MILES, TAKE ON WEEKLY
PAYMENTS OF ONLY $99 ................I........I......................CALL FOR CASH PRICE
2006' THIRD ROW, LOW MILES, EXCELLENT CONDITION, ANYBODY ....................................;
QUALIFIES FOR FINANCING........................................................... $11888 or $229/mo
2012 STRETCHOUT AND RELAX, SUPER SMOOTH RIDE, WARRANTY, LOW MILES!
WE WON'T EVENASK YOU FOR MONEY DOWN! .
2010 28K MILES, BUMPER TO BUMPER WARRANTY. PRICED TO SELLI!.............$10750 OB0
2001 DRIVEN BYAN OLD LADY, GARAGE KEPT, ALL SERVICES DONE!
M UST SEE!...:.............i;........................................... ........................................$59 00 O BO
2007 DOUBLE CAB, SR5 TRD PACKAGE! THIS TRUCK IS SPOTLESS ........................................
AND WILL LAST FOREVER!........................................................................... $18995 OBO
2003 LOW LOW.MtILES, STILL LOOKS NEW! GETS THE JOB DONE............................$10,995
2010 TAKE ON PAYMENTS OF .....................................................-$277/MO OR PAY 15,878
OR MAKE OFFER! TOP DOLLAR FOR YOU CAR NO MATTER WHAT!
2003 CREW CAB LARIAT, GARAGE;KEPT, 'LOW MILES,
MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE'..;.......................................................................$8500 OBO
.2011 LEATHER LOW MILES, WARRANTY! EXCELLENT CONIITION..........................................
PLENTY & F ROOM FOR THE FAMILY.....................................................................$259/MO
2004 LEATHER, SUPERNICE!'FAMILY FUN @ UNDER $200!MO.......................$:...........$10,777
2005 LOW MILES, GETS THE JOBONE! Yeah, its got a HEMI!
CALL FOR BEST CASH PRICE...........................................................$11788 or $226/mo
2005 CREW CAB, 50K MILES, SUPER CLEAN! 0 MONEY DOWN ..............................................
REQUIRE I.THIS W EEK ONLY!.........., .:.......................................................$16788 OBO
2013 LOW MILES, CREW CAB, WARRANTY. NO MONEY DOWN SPECIAL!.......$399/MO OBO
2010. BLACK ON BLACK, LOW MILES..ATTENTION GETTER! BUY AT ........... .........................
WHOLESALE INSTEAD OF RETAIL!...............................................................$399/MO 0BO
2007 LOW MILES, PERFECT STUDENT CAR! MAKE PAYMENTS OF .........................$199/MO
: 'OR CALL FOR CASH PRICE!
2012 NEW BODY STYLE! WARRANTY, CHROME WHEELS, AND 100%CREDIT ....................
APPROVALS!...............:............................................................................................$379/M O
2006 ONLY 31K MILESATTENTION GETTER! SPORTY AND GREAT ON GAS!............$299M0
2007 ONLY 80K MILES, EXCELLENT CONDITION!
ANYBODY QUALIFIES REGARDLESS OF CREDIT!
2001 ONLY 15K MILES, GARAGE KEPT, STILL LOOKS NEW! DRIVE TOPLESS!..........$279M0
,2007 THIRD ROW SEATING, GREAT ON GAS, FAMILY FUN FOR EVERYONE!...........................
....9.......................................................58....................... $11995 OR $198/MO
2007 LUXURY FOR LESS! NAVIGArION. LOW MILES, VERY GOOD CONDITION!
0 MO NEY DOW N ........................:.............................................................................$349/M O
2010 LOW MILES, WARRANTY,,NO MONEY DOWN SPECIAL THIS WEEK! 50 OTHER..............
CARS, TRUCKS AND SIUVS AVAILABLE WITH ODOWN!.......................................$12,888
USE YOUR W2 FOR DOWN PAYMENT AND GET CASH BACK!
2007 SPORT TRAC CREW CAB, LEATHER, DEAL OF THE WEEK! 0 DOWN .............. $288/MO
2003 EX TRIM, EASY TO MAiNTAIN,.SOMEBODY'tCARED FOR THIS ONE!.....................$6,998
2004 PREVIOUS OWNER HEARTBROKEN! NOTA SINGLE SCRATCH. ONLY 69K MILES.......... .
CALL FOR BEST FINANCE PRICE!............................................ ..........................$279/MO.
2007- LQOKINGFOR SPORTY LUXURY? LOW MILS, SUPER CLEAN! ................ :......$299/MO
2006 SUNROOF, ASK ABOUT OUR.CREDIT FORGIVENESS PROGRAM BECAUSE YOU..........
QUALIFY! USE YOUR W2 FOR DOWNPAYMENT!.................................................$199/MO
2007 AVOID TRIPS TO THE GAS STATION!PERFECT CONDITION.


57
For Sale
JAZZY PRIDE # 614 power
,-tchair, new wheels, new
batteries, new hand con-
trols. Good condition,
$1995. Call 352 ,468-
2877, Also have a Har-
/ ma Power lift for $599.
352-468-2877.
JET 2 POWER chair; ex-
cellent condition, new
batteries,Less than 20
hours on chair, up to 25
miles on single change.
Must seelli paid $4,000.
Must sell $850. Local in
Starke, call (904)769-
3608 or (813)431-6084.
CRAFTSMAN Rotary lawn
mower. 6.5 horsepower,
22" side discharge. Runs ,
good. $125.00 Call 352-
468-2860.
REFRIGERATOR, like
new $300 OBO. Call.
For more informa-
tion,904-364-3678. '
59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Lev-
eling & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation- and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241..
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
MH & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
HOME DAYCARE all hours.
Great rates, $70 for one
child $95 for two. 30 plus
years experience, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR. certified
and First Aide certified.
SCall 386-496-1062.
DRIVEWAY MATERIALS,
hauling'& spreading. Al-
len Taylor 904-509-9126.
65
Help Wanted
CAREGIVER/CNA and/
or 2 years experience
working with elderly or
disabled clients. 2/3 days
per week. Sunrise Home
Care Services, 352-468-
2619.
BAYLESS HWY. BAPTIST
CHURCH, is seeking a
part-time worship'.leader.
Please send resume and
cover' letter to 11798
NW. CR. 225 Starke, Fl.
32091 or info@baylessh-
.wybaptist.com
EXPERIENCE GRAPHIC
Arts designer. Experi-
ence preferred. Work
experience or" degree
accepted. 16 plus hours
per week.- Competitive
wages. Send resume to
SMary Johnson P O Drv-
.- erA. Starke, Fl. 32091 or'
:: :-::4nh,'il~baas'ads@ bctele-:
grph:com "
LOWBOY DRIVER
needed. Class A CDL.
Full time, DFWP. Apply
within' Andrews Pav-
ing, Inc. 327 NW 123rd
Place,, Gainesville, FL
326530r online at www.
andrewspavinginc.com
Or email resume to send.


resume@hotmail.com
TEMPORARY Farm Labor:
REM of Shaw, Shaw, MS,
has 6 positions for corn &
cotton; 3 mo. experience
required with references
for job duties listed; must
be able to obtain clean
driver's license within
30 days of employment;
tools, equipment, hous-
ing and daily trans pro-
vided for employees who
can't return home daily;
trans & subsistence ex-
penses reimb.; $9.30/
hr; three-fourths work
period guaranteed from
2/20/13-11/10/13. Ap-
ply at nearest FL Work-
force Office or call 850-
245-7105 with Job Or-
der number MS66244.
TEMPORARY Farm La-
bor: James Martin
Farms, IEnterprise,
AL, has 1- positions for
grain oilseed; 3 mos.
experience required for
job duties listed; must
be able to obtain clean
driver's license within
30 days of employ-
ment; tools, equipment,
housing and daily trans'
provided for' employees
who can't return home
daily; trans & subsis-
tence expenses reimb.;
$9.39/hr; three-fourths
work period guaranteed
from 2/15/13- 12/1/13.,
Apply at nearest FL
Workforce Office or call
850-245-7105 with Job


Order 942574.
SHADY OAK Butterfly
Farm is now hiring for
the 2013 season! Come
help us raise butterfly
host and nectar plants to
ship all across the United
States. We offer flexible
hours and profit-sharing
opportunities. Please be
aware that this is part-
time seasonal work for
-only 6-8 months each
year. Those with an aver-
sion to bugs, dirt, Florida
heat or hard work need


not apply. Shady Oal4 is
located near Brooker, FI.
Please email charlotte@
shadyoakbutterflyfaim.
corn for 'an appliba-
tion.
PARK OF THE PALMS
is accepting aPplica-
tions for a full-time ex-
perienced maintenance
person. Apply in person
at 677 Hebron Aye,
Keystone Heights, 'FL
between 9:30 and 4?O0.
Experienced only appJy.


Need a car,

truck, or SUV?

We Finance Your Future,

Not Your Past!.


Call
Chris Irvin
at
(352) 672-8439


100% CREDIT
APPROVALS


GODY'S








NOW HIRING
FOR OUR NEW DEPARTMENT STORE OPENING SOON IN

Starke, FL


WE'RE LOOKING FOR:
Friendly & Enthusiastic team members


POSITIONSAVAILABLE:

Supervisors (full-time).

Sales'Associates (part-time)

Custodian/Receiving Associates (part-time)


.WE OFFER ALL ASSOCIATES:
20% Merchahdise Discount
Competitive Wages
401 (k) Savings Plant (with matching feature)




OPEN INTERVIEWS

Monday, January 28,2013

8:00 AM-7:00 PM


LOCATION;

The Florida Works

One Stop Career Center

819 South Walnut Street

Starke, FL 32091.
Interviews Conducted Onsite.



We are an equal oplrtunxity employer and
promote a drug-free workplace.


HUGE ON-SITE ESTATE AUCTION
SAT. FEB 2, 2013 10:00 A.M. 11200 W. HWY 238,
PROVIDENCEE HWY) LAKE BUTLER, FL 32054.

STEVE WILSON AUCTIONEERS WILL BE SELLING AT
PUBLIC AUCTION THE ESTATE OF THE LATE MR$.
FAIN OF LAKE BUTLER, FL. MOBILE HOME AND
CONTENTS TO BE SOLD.
LISTING: 80X32 TOWN MANOR MOBILE HOME ON 1
ACRE WITH ALL AMENITIES! 4 BEDROOM, 3 BATH,
2720 SQ. FT. HARDWOOD FLOORS, 2 FIREPLACES,
CEILING FANS ALL ROOMS, DETACHED-GARAGE,/
WORKSHOP, PAVED, DRIVE, LANDSCAPED, WATER
SOFTNER, 9000. WATT PRE-WIRED GENERATOR,
HUGE TILED PANTRY (16X12),COVERED DECK WITH
HANDICAP ACCESS.
HOME CONTENTS: SETH THOMAS GRANDFATHER
CLOCK, SEVERAL ESTATE FIREARMS, RECLINERS,
ANTIQUE PARLOR TABLE, STANLEY CHINA CLOSET
WITH MATCHING DINING TABLE, 2 COMPLETE
BEDROOM SUITES, KITCHEN WARES, POTS, PANS,
DESK, PHOTO COPIER, LOTS OUTDOOR PLANTS,
COSTUME JEWELRY, NORITAKE, ROYAL ALBERT,
MILITARY UNIFORMS, CHRISTMAS, TV'S, TIFFANY
STYLE LAMP, DINETTE 4 CHAIRS, NICE LIFT CHAIR,
NICE DIEBOLD SAFE, RECORDS, QUILTS;- LINEN,
CHEVAL MIRROR, SMALL APPLIANCES, SILVERWARE,
GARDEN --TOOLS; LAWN_ LMOWER,- 950 WATT
GENERATOR, PRINTS, PAINTINGS, FAX, DESK TOP
COMPUTER, MUCH MUCH MORE!
STEVE WILSON AUCTIONEERS: AB 809 AU 1159'
TERMS; CASH, GOOD CHECK, ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS.
SCHECK http://auctionzip.com/ENTER AUCTIONEER ID#
16695 for real estate details.
SOR CALL 352-316-0806 OR 352-317-0072


NEED TO SELL?
-We Can Help!-
We SELL It NOW!
* Ga$h to yo:u; in 60 days





CAMPEN

AUCTIONS
Lic. Real Estate Broker.
S Call JOHN

352-494-6051


NEED A VEHICLE?

You qualify-for our Credit Forgiveness Program!

H-0ndaof Gainesville 3800 N. Main St. 352-463-1031







12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013


Family

Sportsmen
Fest is set for
Saturday

The Church at Orange Heights
will host its third annual Family


1
C

C
1
c
2

c
s

1
I


HEALTH
Continued from 4B
V
I
Family Medical Center willI have (
to hire more nurse practitioners
and physicians' assistants, but
'the facility shouldn't have a
problem taking in an increased
volume of patients.
"We're lucky our facility is
large enough" to handle double
what we're doing now," Sikes
said.
The main concern Burish
has with the Affordable Care
Act is that hospitals can be
penalized by having up to
1 percent of their Medicare
reimbursements withheld based
upon patient readmission rates
for the following conditions:.
heart attack, heart failure and
pneumonia. A hospital could
be.- penalized, for example,
if a. patient goes there with
pneumonia and is then
readmitted to that hospital or any
other'hospital in the U.S. within
30 days of the first hospital visit.
"They will compare each
hospital to every other hospital
in the United States," Burish
said. ','Those with higher
readmission rates either receive
less money than those that have
lower readmission rates." *
'Burish said hospitals are also
rewarded or penalized in such
areas as efficiency nnd patient
Ssatisfaction-areas a hospital
has more direct control of as
opposed to readmission rates.
"We support the idea of paying
and rewarding, high-quality,
high-efficiency providers and
hospitals," Burish said. ,"Our
concern is being penalized for
things that may be beyond our
control."
SSikes said a patient of his
practice had been to the hospital,
but did not contact his office
about having ever gone. That
patient was later readmitted t
the hospital.
"Well, that's a penalty for th'
: hospital, not to us," Sikes said.
"Had we known the day he was
discharged, then we might have
done a better job getting follow-
up care so didn't end up in the
hospital."
SSikes said in the end, people
are people and will do what they
want to do. A doctor can suggest
lifestyle changes, for example,
but a. patient doesn't have to do
what a doctor tells him or her to
"do.
"this is still America," Sikes
said. "You can still do what you
want to do. That's the problem. If
you're paying for performance,
then you're put into a quandary.
What do you do with patients
that won't comply with what ypu
know are the right things to do?
Unfortunately, at this point, from
what I can read, the only thing.'
you can do is fire the patient."
There are, of course, many
sources one can turn to in an
.attempt to learn more about
the Affordable Care Aet. The' ,
website www.healthcare.
gov, for example, presents the
Affordable Care Act in full and
looks'at some of its key points.
A breakdown of the. act can
also be found on www.reddit.
com. (Search for "What exactly
is Obamacare and what did it
change?)
Sikes said it's a plan with good
intentions, but he's not sure it's
practical. He would love to be
proved wrong, though.
"Something needs to be done.
because there are so many
people out there who can't
afford or don't get regular care,"
. Sikes said. "I will be extremely
happy if this works and people
*are taken care of."
Burish said regardless of the
plan in place, Shands Starke
Regional Medical Center-like
other hospitals and health care
providers-still has a job to do.
-'"We are here to 'serve our


Sportsmen Fest on Saturday, Jan.
26, from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. at the
Priest family farm in Theressa-
ocated on Southeast 87h"' Street
)ff of C.R. 18. between U.S.
301 in Hampton and S.R. 100 in
Stake.
The event is -free. A
complimentary lunch will be
served. '
There will be many activities
'or the whole family, including a
3B gun shoot, turkey shoot, .22
shoot, skeet shoot, archery, golf
mand pony rides. Bluegrass music
vill be provided by the Andrews
Family Band. Ronnie Smith
)f Ronnie Smith's Outdoor
Adventures will be a guest


speaker at 12:30 p.m.
For more information.


Disaster


visit the event's Facebook preparedness
page at www.facebook.com/ t
familysportsmenfest. is topic of

Crosshorn
Board meeting Ministries mtg.

set for BC
s Crosshorn Ministries
Pop Warner welcomes Sarge Huffman at it


The Bradford County Pop
Warner Association will be
having its annual board meeting
to select officers for the 2013 year
"on Monday, Feb. 4. ait 7pni at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds.


s
s


meeting this'Thursday, Jan. 24,
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club at 7 p.m. Huffman, who
works with the Clay County
Community Emergency
Response Team, will talk about-
disaster preparedness.


This meeting is open to males
of all ages.
For more information,
please visit the websire www.
crosshorn.org, or contact John
Whitfield at 352-468-3595 or
huntfishwriter@ aol.com.


New Bradford
group now

signing players

for spring ball

The Bradford Parents Athletic
Association is 'now registering


children for spring T-ball,
baseball and softball through
Feb. 16.
Registration periods are set for
Tuesday and Thursdays from 5
p.m. until 7 p.m. at the Edaards
Road compplex and on Saturdays
from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. at both
the Edwards Road complex and
Winn-Dixie.
All registrants must have
copies of their birth certificates.
Registration fees are $75
(T-ball), $75 (softball), $85
(rookie), $90 (minor) and '$95
(major/Dixie Boys). .
For more information, please
call 904-796-8905, or send email
to bradfordparents@gmail.com.


patients," he said. "That's our
role as a hospital." -


12B


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 2013