Union County times

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Union County times
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Sprintow Pub. Co. ( Lake Butler Fla )
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Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
System ID:
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UNION COUNT Y iZ:
I1 01N51 YA -3 15 U -T
PUK. YOUNG LIBRARY 1 1
UNIV OF FL ii


PO BOX 117007
S 6iE AREL 32611-7007 NSIL
USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 JOIST YEAR -- u NTS


Dental bus
schedule
The Baker County dental
bus will be parked at the Union
County Health Department the
second week and the Bradford
Health Department the third
week of every month during the
summer months. Call the Baker
County Health Department
at 1-866-617-8708 or 904-
259-6291 ext. 2291 for more
information and to check for
eligibility. Now accepting new
patients ages 3-20.



Substitute
training set
Substitute training is set for
new substitutes and for current
subs that did not substitute for
at least 10 days during the 2012-
2013 school year. The training
will be held July 23, and August
29, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
adult education building. You
must attend one of these days. .
If you attended training
last year and substituted in a
classroom for at least 10 days
during the 2012-2013 school
year, you will not need to attend
training again this year.
Call Pam Pittman 386-496-
2045-ext 230 to sign up or if you
have any questions.


Bingo night
fundraiser set
Bingo night is set tor Friday,
June 28, from 6 to 9 p.m. at the
Worthington Springs Community
Center. All ages are invited to
attend. All proceeds benefit the
seniors of Worthington Springs.



Hay Field
Day set
The UF/IFAS Northeast
lorida Livestock Agents Group
will be'. hosting an educational
meeting for hay producers in
Northeast Florida. The Hay Field
Day will be held Wednesday,
July 10 from 8:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. The program will be held
at the Santa Fe River Ranch
in Alachua County. Topics
presented include: hay testing,
integrated pest management,
body condition scoring, pasture
weed management and new
bahia grass varieties: TifQuik
and UF Riata.
Registration will begin at 8:30
a.m. with presentations starting
promptly at 9.a.m. There will
be a $5 per'person registration
fee to cover materials and
slionsored lunch. Register by
July 8 to reserve your place at
this workshop by calling Cindy
Sanders at the Alachua County
Extension Office at 352-955-
2402.
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.


City code
enforcement
meet
The City of Lake Butler code
enforcement board will be
having a. meeting Tuesday, July
2, at 5:30 p.m. at City Hall, 200
SW 1st SJreet, Lake Butler.


County meeting C.J. Spiller, Gerard Warren LB Rotary
includes annual host football camp celebrates
budget audit 10th year,
review, repeat
findings noted ,.. hosts of
J u ly th
BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN July 4t
Times Editor celebration


At the June 17 Union County
Commissioner Board meeting,
Lora L. Douglas, CPA, CITP, of
DDF CPA Group presented her
firm's audit of the county's fiscal
year budget ending Sept. 30,
2012. New findings were noted
along a repeat one offense that is
being addressed according to a
letter from County Commission
Chairman Jimmy Tallman to the
State of Florida Auditor General's
Office.
Tallman praised DDF for their
audit. "Your staff does good work.
You should be proud. It's one of
the best we've seen."
Financial highlights show that
assets of the county exceeded
its' liabilities by $15,737,160.
Of this amount, $613,668 may
be used to meet the county's
ongoing obligations to citizens
and creditors. The county's long-
term debt obligations decreased by
$324,785.
Also, the county's governmental
funds reported combined ending
fund balances of $3,151,301. All
funds were able to report positive
ending fund balances; however
-fund balances saw a decrease of
$148,456 when compared to prior
year." The audit report added that
"this decrease was anticipated due
to budgeted use of reserves.
Additionally, the purchased
capital assets of buildings,
equipment, vehicles and library
materials amount to $1,328,957.
Dougla -highlighted a few
things from the report including
a schedule of transfers and an
overall budget statement. She
also noted that state and federal
grants received over the previous
fiscal year totaled more than $1.3
million.
A schedule of findings was
presented, comprising nine items,
along with a repeat of three prior
findings, two of which were
resolved. The unresolved one is
"an ongoing issue," said Douglas.
The finding is titled, "Internal
Controls Over Fuel Inventory,"
resulting in "significant deficiency
in internal control."
In the prior year's finding, the
auditors said that "internal controls
have been established for tracking
of fuel gallons purchased... [but]
such procedures were not being
followed" '- to the extent that
"amounts reported in inventory at
year-end were more gallons than
the tanks actually hold."
In, the repeat finding, the
auditors said there remained
"unexplainable discrepancies."
Consequently, for a second year
in a row, "tax returns for refund
of state fuel taxes could not be
completed, resulting in a loss of
revenue for the county."
Included in the finalized
report is a letter dated June 14
from Tallman to State of Florida
Auditor General David W. Martin,
CPA, responding to eight of the
nine findings, include the repeated
one noted above. Regarding the
"Internal Controls over Fuel
Inventory," Tallman wrote, "We
have gathered information to use a
new fuel control system, and will
be presenting a proposal to the
board for approval before the end
of the current fiscal year."
During her report at the board
meeting, Clerk of Courts Kellie
Hendricks Connell said in relation
to this finding in the audit, "If
we get written up again next
year, we'll have to answer to the
state legislators directly about
that issue. That's not something
I'm really looking forward to, so
we've got till Sept. 30th to get that
back under control."
She recommended using Ride
Express which, according to their
website, provides "powerful and
affordable scheduling software
for community transportation


Markel Strong shows his stuff under the watchful eye of
Gerard Warren during a drill at the annual C.J. Spiller-
Gerard Warren Football Camp, sponsored by USA
Football. Camp participants learned game fundamentals
from the two former Union County High School standout
football players as well as several other notable players.
"It definitely was another success," Spiller said. For
more on the camp, please see the Regional News
section.


UC's 10Ou Fast-pitch All-stars


10Ou Fast-pitch All-stars (Back row) Randa Goodwin,
Savanna Tollefsurd, Katie Tomlinson, Meghani Mobley,
Katie Caren, Abby Andrews and Reah Jones. (Front
row) Ashlyn Agner, Chloe Dubose, Starla Vaughn,
Maisie Thornton, Kylie Prevatt. Coaches Thomas L
Mobley, James (Goody) Goodwin, Dianna D Mobley
and Trainer: Scott Andrews. The sponsors were: Butler
Seafood House, Sweet Temptations, Suwannee Medical
Personnel, Shadd Trucking, SSTS Services, Arroyo &
Talbert PA, Brian's Sports and the Union County Girls
Softball Association.


The 4th of July celebration is
set for Thursday, July 4, at the
Lakeside Park in Lake Butler.
This marks the 101h year the Lake
Butler Rotary has sponsored the
event.
In 2003, the celebration began
and was deemed successful
with an' estimate of 5,000 in
attendance.
Tommy Spires, the president
of the Lake Butler Rotary at that
time, said he was pleased with
the turnout.
"What a success the entire
event was throughout the day,"
said Spires.
The first celebration cost
$14,000, with a profit of only
$1,200 to the rotary. Those
proceeds were then used as
contributions to the community
and to local charities.
Members of the rotary have
been planning for this year's
celebration for several months.
At the recent meeting held by
the Lake Butler Rotary, members
discussed the celebration. Maggi
Wetzel said she was pleased
that the costs to the public were
kept reasonable unlike other
celebrations held in nearby towns
so that everyone could have the
opportunity to enjoy themselves.
This year's celebration has
many events available forall ages.
The Big Bass fishing tournament
will begin at safe light on the
Lake Butler Lake. The grand
prize will receive $1,000. There
will also be additional cash
prizes to be won. The registration
will begin at 3:30 a.m. at the boat
ramp. The entry fee is $50 per
boat. You must be 18 or older
unless accompanied by an adult.
A valid Florida fishing license is
required. The weigh-in will be at
I1 I a.m.
The one-mile family fun run
will begin at 7 a.m. The 5K run
will begin at 8 a.m. Registration
will be held at Lake Ave and NW
3 Street.
The- antique car show will be
from 9 a.m. to noon. At that time,
the car show winners and the
raffle ticket prize winnerss will be
announced.
Other things to enjoy include:
karaoke, music, water park
bounce houses, food, Rick's
train rides, games and fireworks
at dusk. For more information on
these events call 386-496-2521.


The Lake Butler Volunteer Fire Department blocked the area around the Lake Butler
Post Dffice last Thursday evening after a tree fell on a power line/pole. The area
experienced heavy winds and rain which left debris on several roads. City Fire Chief
Mike Banks said that the power line did not fall but that the pole was broken. The
area remained blocked for safety until Florida Power and Light staff could repair the
damage.


See Audit, 2A


-Worth

Noting


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DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION PHONE 386-496-2261 FAX 386-496-2858

CTIES@WNDTRAM NT lyWSgk tuRAL.gO


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Road Watch

According to the Florida
Department of Transportation,
there will be daytime lane
closures at SW 4th Avenue, SW
21d Avenue and SW 1st Street in
Lake Butler while sidewalks are ,
being constructed south of S.R.
100.
On S.R. 121, there will be
daytime lane closures within the
school zones of Lake Butler to
upgrade the signs.
There will also be daytime
lane closures on S.R. 121 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. south of Lake Butler
between Danville and C.R. 239A
to clean ditches.


Landfill em-
ployees get
raise, director
gets contract
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
Employees at the New River
Regional Landfill will receive
raises per the governing board's
new budget for 2013-14, but
Executive Director Darrell
O'Neal cut a deal for job security
instead.
New River Solid Waste
Association board members
wanted to give O'Neal and his
assistant director, Perry Kent, the
full 5 percent raise they passed
up last year. They took a lesser
percentage at the time while the
other employees took home 5
percent more since their higher
salaries already guaranteed
larger raises.
This year, O'Neal planned a
3 percent across-the-board raise
into the tentative budget he
placed before the association on
June 13. When the board tried to
give O'Neal another 2 percent,
he had a counter offer-an
employment contract drawn up
by board attorney Terry Brown.
Similar to the agreements
the counties have with their
managers, the contract guarantees
O'Neal at least five more years as
director at the same rate of pay.
He can, of course, be terminated
for just cause (gross misconduct,
criminal conviction), but if there
is no cause for the firing, he
would be owed all of'the money
he would have earned through
the end of the contract.
O'Neal said 2 percent of
the 3 percent increase already
budgeted for him could be given
to Kent, which would make 5
percent total for the assistant
director without changing the
budget's, bottom line. Board
members agreed and approved
the contract alongside the new
budget.
The $7 million budget for
2013-14 is down less than 1
percent ($38,000) from this
year. The total disposal rate
for in region counties (Baker,
Bradford and Union) is down
from last year's projection, as is
the projection for Levy County.
The tipping fee for both Levy and
Alachua counties is expected to
go up slightly due to a Consumer
Price Index adjustment, but not
enough to make up for the slight
decline in revenue.
On the operations side of the
budget, the association will
spend around $51,000 more on
regular salaries and $13,000
more on overtime salaries.
Retirement contributions are
also up, in part because the state
raised the contribution rate on
local governments, which helped
add nearly $24,000 to the budget.
Insurance costs did not go up.
In total, the association has
budgeted around $1.43 million
on personnel costs, or 20 percent
of the total budget.
New project money in the
budget includes money to relocate
Class III waste into older cells to
make way for a new disposal cell,
plus money to permit a borrow
pit. and undertake expansions
to support the landfill gas-to-.

See Landfill, 3A






UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


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Pop Warner
discounted


sign up,
June 29
Pop Warner


xvill have


discounted early sign-ups
Saturday, June 29. The fee will
be $100 per child and will beheld
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Sprinkle
Field across from the Kangaroo
store. All of the forms needed
will .be on hand to get your child
ready to play or cheer. Bring a
copy of your child's report card
and original birth certificate.
July 6 and July 13 registration
fees will be $125 per child. All
paperwork and registration fees
are due at time of sign-ups. The
sign-up deadline is July 13.


Dinner and .
Dancing
The Lake Butler Social club
sponsors a potluck dinner at
7 p.m. and a dance at 8 p.m.
Saturday at the Lake Butler
Community Center for music
lovers over 18. The cost is $7 for
members and $8 for guests. Call
Sandra Tyre, 352-258-2803 for
additional information.


Historical
museum
in need of
volunteers,
donations
The Union County Historical
Society would like to develop
a section in the museum for
pre-1960's fishing tackle to be
displayed such as reels, rods,
lures, etc. Loan- or donate your
items to the museum to share
with others.
The historical society.is-also in
need of volunteers and items for
display. Volunteers are needed
to give three hours once a month
to host and guide visitors among
the treasures on display.
The museum is open every
Monday morning to receive
articles of interest that tell of the
past of Union County. You can
share your story or your treasures
either by gift or by lone: Gift
items are tax-deductible. Items
are being sought from all areas
of the county to include Lake
Butler, Providence, Raiford
Worthington Springs and any
small settlements no longer ir
existence. Items such as early
maps, court, documents or legal
papers, rail road or military
memorabilia, old medicine
or o Coca-Cola bottles, period
clothing or shoes, family
building or invent photographs
navel store items, unusual
farming implements, school
building or group photos
yearbooks, old cameras, radios
arrowheads, etc.
For more information, contact
S386-496-2258. The -museum is
S located at 410 W. Main Street ir
Lake Butler.


Dial-a-Story
Children can hear a story by
calling 386-496-2542. 6iai-a-
story is a free telephone service
provided by the Union County
Public Library. Stories are
appropriate for young children
and are changed weekly.


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year
$20:00 six -months
Outside Trade Area:
$39,00 per year
$20.00 six months


A u d Oklahoma as an example where
A ud it 1two major tornadoes destroyed
Continued from 1A whole neighborhoods and schools.
Continue from1A IDf^S ,^^
"Also it's in almost every grant
____ you apply for," he added.
Walker asked for one or two
service provicTers..'-, from taking other people to help grade the
reservations to reporting statistics proposals using a "cheat sheet"
to vehicle maintenance." he has. Smith and Tallman
Connell said that there would volunteered.
be no cost to the county to use the Smith then asked Walker for
program and that they would get an update on using a building
a 1.45 percent reimbursement on in Raiford and Providence,
the previous month's purchase, respectively, as public shelters.
She also said that the county has Walker said that it would be more
people interested in purchasing the cost effective to tear the buildings
fuel equipment they have at the down and build new shelters,
fuel yard, "so that would be a little but answered Smith in saying he
bit of income to the county." didn't have money to do that. A
She added that "the fire contractor wanted $75,000 just to
department and EMS have study the situation.
been using Ride Express for As an alternative, Walker said
some time... and the repair and "the proposal right now is to have
maintenance on their vehicles them wind-retrofitted, meaning
have been reduced dramatically." put a roof on them that won't blow
Department heads and staff at off, in a 120 MPH wind,and either
the board meeting confirmed storm windows or shutters and
this, saying "it has helped us storm doors.
tremendously." "That way we'll have buildings
The commissioners approved at opposite, polar ends of the
going with Ride Express as the county, that if we have like a fire
county's solution to resolving the in Raiford or Providence or any
fuel inventory control issue, local disaster, people don't have
As a separate item at the end of to drive to town," Walker said.
her audit presentation, Douglas "And we can send people out there
asked about the status of the that can be what they call DRC's,
County Commission's website. Disaster Recovery Centers, or
Connell responded, saying, "We POD's, Points-of-Distribution,
have a website, but we are in meaning volunteers to stack up
communication with the operator food and ice and all that.
to keep it more current." "Or have the FEMA lady sit
The audit was approved by the there and fill out paperwork if they
board, got the roof blown off that type
Before the audit presentation of thing," Walker said. "The only
County Commissioner Wayne place we have is here in town."
Smith mentioned a budget Smith asked about funding
shortfall, saying that only $67,000 and Walker said that paperwork
was leftand"two payrolls will take has been submitted for about
care of that." He said a $703,000 30 percent less than the original
reimbursement was pending, application. "It's right about
Other items of note during the $30,000 less to make it what they
county meeting was a presentation call 'cost effective.'"
by the ACORN Clinic located Smith then asked about getting
in Brooker. The ACORN Clinic the county's 12-1/2 percent
will celebrate its 40th anniversary match waived and Walker said
next year. Executive Director it's always possible, depending
Candice King, MBA, MAE, on what's going on at the State,
shared"Statistics on how Union "and I don't think we've ever been
SCounty uses the clinic and denied."
answered questions along with Walker could not promise a
Medical Clinic Coordinator Dawn date on when the grant would
Brown. They asked the county, be approved, confirmed Smith's
for $2,000 in additional funding asking about staff help and Walker
for a total request of $12,000. At said they were in Macclenney
'the conclusion of the presentation working with Baker County
SSmith told King, "We'll help you Emergency Management "writing
I if we can." some plans and they're doing all
Afterward, the commissioners this stuff together for about five
Asked for a report from Unioncounties, including us."
County department heads. Few Smith and Tallman had a
had anything new to report, side discussion on various road
However,Library Director Mary improvements throughout the
Brown asked the board to approve county and Tallman said that 'the
hiring a part-time replacement for University of Florida was working
the children's program to fill the with the DOT on that.
roll of an employee leaving the Tatlman announced that
Library for another position. She Wayne Mundorff, Union County
sought a promotion for one of her building inspector and manager
full-time staff who has been with of the Union County Building
the library for over a year-and-a- Department, has resigned for a
half, "who has excelled. I really do number of reasons and the county
Think this person is going to be in has published an ad to fill the
Sit for the long haul." Mary Brown position. Two individuals have
Y requested raising this employee's already shown interest in the job '
Salary from $9 to $10 ;per hour in a full-time capacity. However,
Sso she could advertise the new Mundorff hours have been
position at $9 per hour. After a lot steadily cut back to 32 hours per
of back and forth with Smith, the week due to a lack of demand for
Board approved $8.50 per hour. his services.
John Walker, Director/911 Connell then mentioned that
I Coordinator of Emergency as a result of the county's recent
Management also gave a report to changes to health insurance, there
the board, saying that construction was concern by some employees,
of their new tower was almost who have dropped their health
t complete, insurance because it was just a
Walker also requested putting in supplemental health insurance


a request for proposals (RFP) for a
debris management contractor to
clean up debris, especially after a
disaster. Currently the DOC helps
with that, he said, but that would
not be sufficient in the event of a
disaster.
"In order to qualify for a lot of
aid, and even for me to be qualified
to hold my position, I have to have
a contract with debris removal
people," Walker explained.
He sited recent events in


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Editor:
Sports Editor:
Advertising:
Typesetting:
Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Tiffany Clark
Cliff Smelley
Kevin Miller'-
Darlene Douglass
Eileen Gilmore
Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Joan Stewart-Jones


policy, who were subsequently
losing the option of a $10,000
life insurance policy. Connell
asked the board to consider as a
"'goodwill effort" to pick up all
eligible employees and not just
all covered employees. The board
approved this.
Finally, Connell mentioned
two loans currently at Capital
City Bank with interest rates of
5.14 percent and 3.8 percent,
respectively. She talked to the
bank which is willing to reduce
those rates to 2.75-2.95 percent.
At those rates the closing costs
would pay for themselves and still
save the county money, Smith
and Connell agreed. The board
approved the recommendation.
Connell then introduced Justin
Stankiewicz as her new finance
officer. He comes from DDF CPA
Group, the firm that provided the
county's financial audit presented
at this board meeting. She said that
"he knows the county's finances
probably better than anyone and
he does have the ability to produce
this big fat book [the county's
financial audit report]. He's going
to save the county good chunk
of change in our future audit
contract."
Stankiewicz confirmed to the
board that he is getting a request
for quote (RFQ) approved for new
auditors.
Next up was a report from the
commissioners. Tallman said they
are making progress on S.R. 240
east and west. He spoke to Jeff
Williams, superintendent of the
roads, and said they did the major
repairs on the potholes. There is
one issue of a pipe that was on the
books showing that it existed, bit
they discovered that the pipe was
never there. They will start milling
this week to prepare the road for
paving.
Tallman gave an update on the
Community Development Block
Grant (CBDG) and expressed
concern about finding enough
qualified candidates, saying that as
many as a third didn't qualify, and
many did not meet the financial
criteria. He said the county would
advertise again to get more
candidates to apply.
Tallman then mentioned going
on the elementary school's annual
safety patrol trip to Washington,
D.C., and commended U.S.
Representative Ted Yoho,
congressman for this district,
"who gave our children of Union
County a full-scale tour of the
Capitol building." The tour
guides and security were "kind
of having a fit but Ted Yoho said,
'Step back, these are my kids
from my hometown' and just
took us through there." Tallman
commended Yoho for giving the
kids that experience.
He added that the man who


has served as the tour guide for
19 years in Union County said
that "all the years that he's been
a tour guide he's never had a
congressman come out and take
individual photos with the kids and
give them a grand tour." Tallman
it's nice to have a person like that
in the Washington. "It makes you
a little more optimistic."
He concluded his report
by saying that the recreation
department was hosting a "full-
scale tournament" for nine- and
1 0-year-olds and 11- and 12-year-
olds, who potentially could go to
state.
Smith then provided a report
on two potential fire stations
being built, one in his district,
in Providence. There was some
debate as to how much money he
had available for building a fire
station. He said it was $130,000
but Connell reminded him that
he "moved $40,000 to pay for
county health insurance." Connell
said a motion would have to be
made to the board to reverse that.
Smith pressed forward, saying he
had $130,000 to spend on a fire
station and was in the process of
explaining that. He noted that
Commissioner Willie Croft also
had $130,000 to spend on building
a fire station in his district, out in
Palestine.
Smith then said that Scott
Rivers was willing to donate one
acre across from the public park in
Providence. It would save the cost
of purchasing land and allow use
of the 10-horse motor on the water
well already installed at the park
that the county uses to irrigate the
lawn.
He request permission from the
board to survey the property being
donated by Rivers and put up a
barbed wire fence around it.
Commissioner Karen Cossey
asked if the donated land was
where the county needed a fire
station. Smith said he would like
one east of the property but Plum
Creek wants an "an-ann-and-a-leg
for a piece or property, plus it's
going to cost you $15,000 to put
in another well like the one we've
got. So, we're getting all this free."
Smith also said that next month
he should have "another $100,000
coming" from a source he would
not reveal yet, but said he was "85
percent sure" on getting it.
EMS Director Chris Drum
spoke up, saying that the county
needed more-input as to where the
fire station should be located. He
gave the example of the fire station
in Worthington Springs, "which is
where it shouldn't be, in retrospect
of trying to get to everyone. We're
kind of wasting half our coverage
area" there. "It theoretically
should be in a little different area
so we can catch everyone, instead
of wasting half our coverage area


to Alachua County."
Smith said he considers
everything, explaining tltat Plum
Creek wants $8,000 for.an acre of
land, then the county would have
to clear it out, and-then add a well
that "today would probably cost
us $20,000." To put the fire station
on a state road would require a
DOT-mandated acceleration lane
costing $200,000. The land being
donated by Rivers is on a, county
road.
Drum appreciated Smnith's
perspective and eagerness to get
a fire station built, but countered
that "the professionals that
actually handle all that and do that
for a living also know other things
and might implement and make a'
collective decision."
Smith understood and reiterated
the cost of purchasing land rather
than accept the land being donated
by Rivers.
County Attorney Russell Wade
asked for clarification on what
Rivers wanted from the county.
Smith said that he was thanking
Rivers for his mother donating
$10,000 to the library, and asked
if Rivers would sell the county an
acre of land across from the park
in Providence. Rivers offered to
donate it to the county with no
stipulations and simply wanted a
letter stating that he donated land
to the county worth $8,000.
Tallman recommended
accepting the donated land from
Rivers.
At this point, Connell reiterated
to Smith that he had only $90,000
available to build a fire station.
Smith reminded her that he offered
$40,000 to cover the difference
in health insurance coverage
for county employees since the
county was not able to give them
a raise, but said motions never
passed to do this or any other
alternative funding scenarios that
were considered.
After some brief debate on that,
Smith stated again that he already
had the land donated and just
wanted to have it surveyed and
get a fence put up, asking Wade
to donate his time to handle any
legal paperwork, and that Smith
would not do anything beyond that
without board approval.
The board approved those plans.
Before the meeting adjourned,
Smith mentioned the county's
upcoming budget workshop.
A copy of the board meeting
minutes can be requested at the
Clerk of Court at 55 West Main ,
Street, Room 103,'in Lake Butler
or by calling 386-496-3711.
A copy of the county financial
audit report and any questions can
be directed to the Union County
Commissioner Board at 15 NE 1st
Street in Lake Butler or by calling
386-496-4241.


01ni0on Countp Ztim s

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


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


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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 UNION COUNTY TIMES 3A


Landfill
Continued from 1A


Top FCAT scores earn teachers a piece of pie


energy project. These account for
$625.,000. combined d xith other
annual costs such as professional
*.ser\ ices. communications,
utilities, liability insurance, fuel,
supplies, maintenance, etc.. the
total direct costs come to nearly
$4.29 million.
tindcr indirect costs, the
association plans on placing
around $662,000 in escrow for
'ell 7 construction, long-term
planning,' and the development
of the landfill's second phase.
TI he association \ ill pay for a
(umpLctor it has ordered and
perhaps a heavy welder to self-
repair pipes in the gas-to-energy
s stem.
Union County will receive its
annual $100,000 fle for hosting
the landfill, and the member
counties will split $690,000 in
profits.
The annual attempt to squeeze
more for the counties eut of the
profits didn't fly this year. O'Neal
distributed a chart that showed
while certain future costs like
closure, long-term planning and
construction of the next disposal
cell have been well funded, the
board has hardly begun setting
aside funds for the development
of the second phase.
The board will have to raise
more than $14 million for the
expansion, oniy 2.6 percent of
which has been funded so far.
Combined with the other future
obligations for planning and
construction, the landfill must
set aside a total of nearly $28.8
million in future years or go into
debt to help cover those costs.
Facing that, it didn't seem
worth it to squeeze out another
couple of hundred thousand
dollars for the counties, and it was
thought doing so might damage
contract extension negotiations
with Alachua County. One past
concern expressed by Alachua
was the perception that its
tipping fees were subsidizing
the obligations of the member
counties.
The tri-county members'
dividends, along with the other
indirect costs, make up the
remaining $2.7 million of the
budget.


When the 2012-13 school year
be.an. like many others before,
third grade teachers explained
the annual opportunity ofl'"FCAT
piling" to their students. Little
did the\ know at the time, just
how mess\ things would get.
The annual earned privilege.
F'AT pieing is a special
incentive to inspire third grade
students to do the best they can
on the standardized test.
An\ student that scores a lexel
5 on both reading and math is
granted the opportunity to "pie"
the teacher or administrator of
their choice with a shaving cream
concoction.
This year, eight students
met that challenge, includirfg
one student that made perfect
scores on both -subjects. Those
students were Jared Philbrick,
Curran Webb, Laura Park,Taryn
Norman, Logan Richards, Hunter
Sherrod, Andrew Laux and Wiil
Odom.
Oddly surprised by his perfect
*score, Odom was all smiles when
they gave him the news, and he
knew. exactly who would receive
his sweet concoction.
Targets for the pieing included
third grade teachers, Darleen
Ball, Megan Croft, Tricia Dukes,
Brenda Lovelace, Jason Griffis,
Mark Harrison, Mark Rapp, Pam
Whitehead, Channa Williams
and Rhonda Willingham, as
well as school administrators,
Principal Stacey Rimes and
Assistant Principal Christie
Perez.
Webb was first up when he
swung hard at Dukes, followed
by Richards who singled out
Willingham.
Next up was Odom when he
gave Whitehead a left-handed
pitch as Park made the decision
to not let tall-talking Lovelace
get away unscathed.
Breaking in the newest third-
grade teacher, Philbrick was
extra careful as to not lose any
of his pie when he smeared it on
Ball's face.
Laux, who never took his eyes
off the target, aimed squarely for
Griffis and never letup, even
through the begging.
Fearing no repercussions, two
brave students went straight for


Victims of good grades, LBES third grade teachers and administrators pose with students who scored level 5's on
both FCAT reading & math. These students earned the privilege to "pie" the staff member of their choice. Front
row, I-r, Will Odom, Andrew Laux, Taryn Norman, teacher Mark Harrison, Hunter Sherrod, Logan Richards, Curran
Webb, Laura Park, and Jared Philbrick. Back row, I-r, teacher Jason Griffis, Principal Stacey Rimes, Assistant Prin-
cipal Christie Perez, teachers Rhonda Willingham, Brenda Lovelace, Pam Whitehead, Tricia Dukes, and Darleen Ball.
Not pictured are teachers Megan Croft and Channa Williams.


the administrators. Sherrod was
first when he walked right past
his teacher and lunged for Perez
while Norman received coaching
from Harrison on exactly what
angle to hit Rimes.
Closing out the 15-minute
ceremony, everyone was more
than eager to pose for a group
shot as third-grade teacher and
well-known instigator Harrison
took center seat, boasting about
how clean he was.
On the count of three, everyone
smiled, as Lovelace planted one
last pie, quieting all the boasting.
(Story and pictures provided
by Tammy Wilkerson.)


(At right) A perfect score
equals a perfect aim, at
least in the eyes of Will
Odom. Odom was the
only third grade student
that scored 100 percent
on both FCAT reading and
math. Prior to the "Pie'ing
Ceremony" Odom practices
his aim on his third grade
teacher, Jason Griffis.
(Below) Principal Stacey
Rimes begs for mercy as
LBES teacher, and typical
instigator Mark Harrison
talks smack to Taryn
Norman.


/ ~


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(Above) Thinking he was
posing-for a photo, Mark
Harrison gets a little messy as
fellow teacher Brenda Lovelace
smears one on him after all
the smack he was talking.
Laughing along are Assistant
Principal Christie Perez and
Tricia Dukes (back).
(At right) Third grade teacher
Brenda Lovelace was a good
sport as Laura Park introduced
her to a new kind of facial.


(Above) Giving it all he's got, Curran Webb draws back
and swings his pie targeting teacher Tricia Dukes as
Assistant Principal Christie Perez and teacher Channa
Williams prepares additional shaving cream weapons in
the background.


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4A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


First grade elementary straight A's FH _


(Back row, I-r) Preston Bonsall, Kayli Carlisle, Landyn Lynn, Tucke/rParrish, Georgia
Rizer,. Konnor Rossiter, Jordan Seay, Kayley Tomlinson and Alayna Watkins. (Front
row, 1-r) Janiah Albritton, Jimmy Cox, Chevy Doughman, Bradin Goff, Hayden Holton,
Kora Jones and Calista Law. (Not pictured) Abigail Gainey.


I *'min wA 1w-
(Back row, I-r) Carenna Alexander, Emilee Benton, Taliyah Harper, Ashden
Johnson, Giavanna Merola, Brycen Boney, Wyatt Chapman and Clayton
Poppell. (Front row, I-r) Noelle Lindsey, Colby Peacock, Carter Roberts, Sawyer
Roberts, Erich Seager, Kody Stalnaker, Baler Waters and Jack Henry Whitehead.


(Back row, I-r) Kadence Adams, Cailynn Boggs, Jewel Dekle, Grant Dicks, Lyndee
Griffis and Kiera Hunter. (Front row, I-r) Lily Neal, Sydney Taylor, Kaylee Thompson,
Kanten Touchstone, Dayquan Diston and Patricio Perez.


(Back row, I-r) Dawson Crews, Kadence Hawkins, Tom Jenkins, Brooklyn Prescott,
Kersey McSpadden, Aliyah Smith, and Jason Thomas. (Front row, I-r) Vivien Coldiron,
Hayden Erwin, Klaryssa Kennington, Krystyna Kirkland, Kameran Paytee, Brody Smith,
and Kylee Williams.


The honorable
David A. Giant
retires
After ten years of service
with the Eighth Judicial
Circuit, Judge David A. Giant
announced his retirement
frcm, the circuit- bench
effective June 13.
Elected to the circuit court
bench in 2002, Judge Giant
took office in January 2003.
During his tenure,Judge Giant
presided over circuit civil,
circuit criminal, dependency,
domestic violence, family,
and juvenile cases throughout
the six counties of the Eighth
Judicial Circuit., Judge
Giant has also served as the
Administrative Judge of the
Circuit Criminal division
since July 2009.
, Prior to taking the bench,
Judge -Giant worked as an
attorney for 24 years, both
in the .private and public
sectors. While in private
practice, Judge Giant also
served as a Certified Mediator
for family law and criminal
cases. From 1984 to 1989,
Judge Glant worked as an
Assistant State Attorney for
the Eighth Judicial Circuit,
serving as Division Chief for
Baker, Bradford, and Union
Counties.
A native of Goshen,
Indiana, Judge Giant attended
the University of Houston,.
Texas, where he graduated
with a Bachelor of Arts degree
in Business Management
in 1971: Judge Giant then
attended Nova University
Law -Sehool from 1975 to
1977 before transferring to
the University of -Florida
College of Law for his senior
year, graduating with his juris


doctor in 1978.
Judge Giant was the
recipient of the 2006
Distinguished Service Award
from the Florida Council on
Crime and Delinquency, and
also served as the President of
the James C. Adkins Inns of
Court in 2004.
Today, at a Quarterly
Meeting of the Judges of
the Eighth Judicial Circuit,
.Judge Giant received special
recognition and appointment
as a lifetime member of the
Florida Intelligence Unit
from Board Members -Mike
Joyner and Famell Cole. The
Florida Intelligence Unit is
a statewide intelligence and
resource sharing organization,
designed to assist law
enforcement officers with
information sharing and
networking.
Judge Giant is active
in the High Springs civic
community, where he served
as President of the Rotary
Club, President of the Spring
Hill Middle School Parent
Teacher Student Association,
and Chairman of the Spring
Hill Middle School Advisory
Council:


-: ./f-
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(Standing, I-r) Lily Young and Bryce Sanders. (Back row,
I-r) Kearstin Chavis, Cloey McLaughlin, Gracy Parrish,
Jeremiah Denmark, Jacob Alford, Kyler Barnett, Tanner
Connell, Kiran Crawford and Rylie Parrish. (Front row,
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Santa Fe Christ
Mennonite Central of LB
Invitation information
I Santa Fe Mennonite Church Christ Central of Lake Butler
welcomes all to attend service has Zumba classes, which will
on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and the be held on Tuesdays,Thursdays
first and third Sunday of each and Fridays. Call Pastor Adam
month at 6 p.m. The church is Page for more information at
located at 4555 SW 107th Ave. 386-365-6968. The church is
Contact 386-984-0938 or 352- located at 16045 SE 71st Trail,
339-2249 for more information. Lake Butler.






THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 UNION COUNTY lIMES 5A


Public library kicks off summer VBS at First Christian Church


I


Kayley Tomlinson wins a prize, awarded by library director Mary Brown,


~. .-,


. 4.


Kelsie Smith, William Brown and Dawn Brown perform a skit at the First Christian
Church of Lake Butler's annual Vacation Bible School held the week of June 17-21.
This year's theme was "A Whale of a Tale!" featuring the story of Jonah.



UC class of 1956 reunites


1.'~

~


Summer has kicked off at the library beginning with the enormous dinosaur program.
Around 160 kids and parents visited the library for crafts, games and entertainment.
The Union County Public Library will host a program featuring Ronald McDonald on
Tuesday, July 2, from 6 7 p.m. This family program is free and open to the public. Call
386-496-3432 for more information.


Tennille Brannen shows
Tiffany Dicks and her
children, Reagan, Aiden,
and Orson how to create
dinosaur puppets.


Attending the 571h reunion of the class of 1956 were: (Front row, l-r) J.R. McCloud,
Hilda Conner Mcleod, J.R. Dukes, Betty Andrews Nettles, Marie Edenfield Scaff and
Betty June Dukes McCullen. (Back row, l-r) Royce Albert Shaw, Bobby Winn, Lowell
Loadholtz, Ronald Hersey, Randolph Croft, Shirley Guynn Patterson, Eldred Bivens
and Dixie Griffis Lyons.


The Union County class of 1956 recently, gathered to celebrate their 57th reunion at the Cedar River in Starke. The event started with
a social hour and sinner followed. Plans were made for the 58th reunion to be held next year and the monthly lunch and brunch group
selected to work on the event. Attending the event from outside of Union County were Lowell Loadholz of Cocoa,;'Eldred Bivens of
Earlton, Ronald Hersey and Shirley Guynn Patterson of Jacksonville, Betty June Dukes McMullen of Louisiana and Dixie Griffis Lyons
of Macclenny. To date, the class of 1956 has only lost 6 members to include: G.A. Mole, Jimmy Nettles, Lamar Williams, Gary Roberts,
Geneva Andrews Grimes and Kenneth Stafford. Mole, Nettles and Williams never had the opportunity to attend the class reunion.


'Short Talk' at Pine Hill Lodge No. 9, official visit


Harold Green provic
"Short Talk"


UfWorsk p /I tke Ase of therd..
i-f SomwhMr this /wed!


The churches and businesses listed belov
urge you to autend lie church of your choi


Each year a new District
S Deputy Grand Master appointed
S by the Grand Master of Masons in
Florida, makes two official visits
S to each of the eight Lodges in the
District. He provides information
about the new Grand Master
and other information that the
Grand Master wants publicized.
.For 2013-14 Right Worshipful
Robert Rehberg has the honor of
serving Most Worshipful Danny
Griffith, Grand Master of Masons
::. in Florida. Right Worshipful
.. Rehberg made his first official
visit to Pine Hill Lodge'No. 9 on
ling June 18, 2013. Pine Hill Lodge
provided the District Deputy
Grand Master and guests fried
chicken, covered dishes and a
variety of desserts. Following
the meal, Brother Harold Green,
an honorary member of Pine Hill
* Lodge No. 9, provided a "Short
Talk" in the Lodge Dining
Room that included humor and
historical information about
Freemasonry that included
ice! Abraham Lincoln's successful
' t presidential bid against Joseph
Smith. Brother Harold grew
up in Jacksonville, Florida
and spent most of his adult life


(L-r) Harold Green was introduced by Ted Barber before
he began his "Short Talk".


in the Western States. He is a
Baptist Minister who, contrary
to his humorous remarks about
himself, kept 30 members and
guests alert and laughing at his
frequent injections of humor.

The Lodge members and
guests that were Master Masons


attended a short stated'meeting
upstairs where Worshipful Bruce
Kirby, the current Worshipful
Master of Pine Hill Lodge,
conducted afew items of business
to include installing Worshipful
Joel Ellis as the Junior Steward
of Pine Hill Lodge and presenting
Right Worshipful Rehberg with
an Honorary Membership to
Pine Hill Lodge No. 9. The gavel
was then passed to the District
Deputy Grand Master who
closed the meeting following his
remarks.
(Story and photos provided by
Ted Barber)


Otis Tetstone working the
ice tea line.


4 ~


h\;P.


Preaching Jesus ,
In Acts 8, Jesus was preached to the Samaritans (Acts 8:5)
and to the Ethiopian eunuch (Acts 8:35). When Philip
preached Jesus to the Samaritans, we read of how they,
"heeded the things spoken" (Acts 8:6), "believed Philip" (Acts
8:12), and "both men and women were baptized" (Acts 8:12).
When Jesus was preached to the eunuch, he responded by
saying, "See, here is water. What hinders me from being
baptized?" (Acts 8:36) The eunuch realized Jesus Christ was
the Son of God (Acts 8:37) and was baptized (Acts 8:38).
When Jesus was taught in the New Testament, people were
taught who Jesus was and what they must do to be right with
Him. Baptism was taught as something urgent and vital!
Today, one who claims to preach Jesus but minimizes the
necessity of water baptism is not truly preaching Jesus.

Danville Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
Phone: 386-496-3880 .
E-mail: danvilleflchurchofchrist@yahoo.com

Bible Study at 9:00 AM on Sun and 7:30 PM on Wed
Worship at 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM on Sun.


t,




6A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


Annual


Lakeside Park on Lake Butler Lake


Thursday, July 4,2013


fireworks at PDusk!


*


*


*


Big Bass Fishing
Tournament
at safe light on Lake Butler


Antique Car Show
9-12pm


12pm:


Car Show


Winners


Raffle Ticket Prizes


o $1000 Grand Prize


* Additional cash prizes
* Registration begins
3:30am atthe boat ramp.
* $50 entry fee per boat.
* Must be 18yrs & older
OR accompanied by an
adult.
SValid FL fishing license
required.
* 15 hp motor minimum.
Must have aerated
livewell.
* Weigh-in at 11am


**i


One Mile Family Fun Run
8:00am: 5K Run


7am: Register at Lake Ave & NW


3rd St.


Music
Karaoke and music: Noon to dusk

Games


Bounce House:


Noon to dusk


Rick's Train Rides
Noon to Dusk


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Vendors


Booth rental with tent only


$65


Sponsored By:
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For more information call
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gjlpi erAD







B Section Thursday, June 27, 2013 FEATURES
SN CRIME
WE A\SOCIALS
E G IA W OBITUARIES
__^A& ,-r N. Lip EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Camp proves science can be fun...and messy

I BY CLIFF SMELLEY represented a light bulb. books; it's not all about just
Regional News/Sports Editor Think none of that matters to worksheets," Roberti said. "It's
'- -hungry children? Think again, all about hands on, getting messy -
It may have been break Kim Mann, the gifted teacher at and doing things. It's teaching '
time, but why waste a teaching Keystone Heights Elementary them that science is fun, that it's I ", j^"e
opportunity? School who co-teaches the exciting and there's so much you "
Santa Fe College physical science camp with Roberti, can do with it." : -
: ":%! science teacher Melanie couldn't help but smile when Twins Jay and Jerry Payne, ? .
Roberti had just taught a group she heard a child state the fact who are 11, were attending
of children about electricity he didn't want his marshmallow, the June 17-21 camp for the ''-L'
during the Watson Center's Only, the child didn't say second straight year. Before -
annual Super Summer Science "marshmallow." experiencing last year's camp,
.. l^ 'f B i Camp. When it came time to "They're eating a snack," Jay said he thought it would be i l 4 [''" ., "
i~sE~f1'^ ''Hm ^JMB ^dish out snacks during break Mann said, "but they can just like going to school, but he '**,8,.. ' ''--'-'
'i .... " Ktime, Roberti passed out an actually make that connection and his brother found out the .
edible, "electrical" apparatus. to the circuitry. 'I don't want camp was anything but what
....- .P For example, various colors a light bulb.' You didn't hear would be considered a traditional i
of licorice ropes represented him say that. 'I don't want a classroom setting. 46
wires, while a marshmallow marshmallow.' It was, 'I don't "I was just thinking we were
want a light bulb.' going to be in a lab all day
...... \ "How cool is that that we're doing experiments," Jerry said. _".
teaching them in a different way "It turned out we were outside L
so they can learn that science is having fun. It was cool." ABOVE: Teacher
ABOVE.LEF fun? I think it's great." Soine of the camp's classes Melanie Roberti '-
"'^ -" ABOVE LEFTi That's what SiSuper' SSummer are held indoors, but the camp pours plaster
Austin Rubright Science Camp is all about- makes good use of the Watson into a balloon to ,.,- .
'.- enjoys some showing children that science Center's pavilion, which is part make a dinosaur -Y-
gooey fun as can be fun. Children, for of the "Watson Woods" outdoor egg for student
his experiment example, seemed to be having classroom area. The pavilion area Shelton Byrnes. '"
oozes between quite the blast making "snot" was the perfect place to make RIGHT: Caden
his fingers, during the aptly named "Slimy, a mess, whether it was creating Anfinson (left)
LEFT: Sasha Squishy, Melty, Mushy" class, something slimy, squishy, melty and Gavin "
Gilstrap Little hands took part in a or mushy, or sifting through Briscoe have i
digs being a variety of experiments, from rocks in search of shark teeth as fun mixing flour '
paleontologist playing with various types of part of the "Paleontologist for a and baby oil in ' ,
oand searching sand in water to demonstrate Day" class, the class "Slimy, i'
f. or shark teeth. hydrophilic and hydrophobic "No one should every say Squishy, Melty, .f *
principles to swinging, rolling, science is boring," Roberti said. Mushy."
gliding and colliding objects in* Though she's a college teacher,
investigating the laws of physics.
"It's not all about the See SCIENCE,'1OB



Successful gala honors Louie, Anabel Wainwright


BY BUSTER RAHN
Special to the Telegraph-
Times-Monitor


Some 500 guests gathered at
the Automobile and Collectibles
Museum in Tallahassee on June
8 for a gala honoring Louie L.
and Anabel Wainwright for their
many years of dedicated service
to the Florida Department of
Corrections.
The event was hosted by the
Corrections Foundation, an
organization formed to provide
financial aid to correctional
employees in the form of
loans. It is not a charity, but an
independent, stand-alone lending


agency within the department.
Established in 1996, it is
now in its 17th year of serving
correctional employees, lending
nearly $5 million, all of which
came from employee-members.
The state has contributed no
funding for the organization.
It was the first Direct Support
Organization in. Corrections
and serves as a model for other
agencies in Florida and in other
states.
Louie Wainwright 'is the
current president of the club.
The old car museum, which
takes up two floors of the building,
contains beautiful models of cars
of various vintage, some of which


would bring $100,000 or more,
based on car prices shown on
television auctions. The museum
also features outboard motors,
dating back almost a hundred
years, motorcycles, pianos and
other interesting artifacts, well
worth the time to reminisce.
The invitations included a walk-
through of the museum at no cost
to the guests.
The invitation stated "Dinner
at 5:30," and serving began on
the minute. The guests lined
up and were served "on line,"
taking about 20 minutes for the
last ones to be served. The menu
consisted of baked chicken,
prepared exceptionally well,


All Cars, Trucks, Vans, and SUVs
AA^g


in generous servings, mashed
potatoes, tossed salad, biscuits
and a dessert-a fine meal not
usually found when serving as
many guests as were present.
Even though I retired from
corrections at the end of 1980,
I looked forward to meeting and
visiting with old friends. Imagine
my surprise when there was not
one former employee there who
I was personally acquainted
with. Since I held a high-profile
position at Union Correctional
Institution, the flagship of the
state penal system, several
people commented that they
"knew my name."
The exceptions were Paul
and Mrs. Skelton. Paul was the


Nov Shoving
Walt Disney's


G
Fri., 7:05, 9:10
Sat., 4:50, 7:00, 9:10
Sun., 4:50, 7:00
Mon.-Tues. 7:30


Wednesday Kid 's Sho -10~am& ImAIeas5
July 3 "Theroo PG


assistant secretary, second in
command to Louie Wainwright,
during my tenure, and proved to
be a real friend, when problems
arose. I sat with Paul and his
wife during dinner, and we had a
most pleasant visit while eating.
I was delighted to see an old
friend once more.
It wasn't completely a stag
affair; there may have been 40-
50 women there, dressed in their
finery. The invitation stated
"Semi-Formal." Men were
dressed in black or dark blue
suits, but there were no tuxedos.
It was a handsome group of men
and women, representing a state
agency with poise and dignity.
After dinner, various men


StArt \\cd., lul .
Steve Carell in


PG
Wed.-Thurs., 7:30


addressed the group, all of
whom were correctional
employees, and each expressed
praise for excellent operation
of corrections during the
Wainwright years, 1962-1987.
In fact, his modus operandi
didn't go unnoticed by top state
politicians and office holders
throughout the nation. He
became known as the "Dean of
Correctional Secdretaries" across
the nation, and with good reason.
Under his leadership, every
institution in the system was
accredited the first in the nation.
In 1971, inmates rioted in both
Union Correctional Institution
and Florida State Prison.
Both institutions were quieted
quickly, without injury or the
loss of a building.
Anabel Wainwright attended
the dinner in a wheelchair, but
was cheerful and upbeat. She has
a long history in corrections and
related fields, including a term
as warden of a major institution
housing both men and women.
She provided insight for the
management of female inmates,
an area of neglect in former
years. She also served as a
parole commissioner during her
long tenure in state government.
Former Gov. Ruben Askew
and his wife were in attendance.
See GALA, 7B


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2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


ABOYE: Elijah
Maddox gets
some tips on
holding onto
the ball from
C.J. Spiller.
RIGHT: C.J.
McKinney gets
into the tackling
Sdrill. BELOW:
Tyrone Jefferson
(foreground)
: makes an
interception in
a flag football
: game.


UCHS football program h<


UCHS
greats
return to
help kids
with football
skills
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
When he's not on the field, NFL
player and Union County High
School graduate Gerard Warren
can produce a rather infectious
smile, but if it was possible,
that smile may have been even
bigger when hlie looked out upon
the faces of approximately 80
children on June 21.
"Heck of a way to start the first
day of summer-out here having
fun." he said.
The fun he eluded to was
the annual C.J. Spiller-Gerard
Warren Football Camp,
presented by USA Football.
Children ranging in age from 7 to
16 learned football fundamentals
and interacted with a couple of
Union County High School's
most famous alumni in Warren
and Spiller.
"It's always good to come
back and support and help these
kids out," said Warren, a 2007
UCHS graduate who played at
the University of Florida and was
the nunmber-three overall pick in
the 2001 NFL draft.
Spiller," a 2006 UCHS
graduate who starred at Clemson
University before being drafted
ninth overall in the 2010 NFL
draft, said what he enjoys about
the aminual camp is the fact it is
something the local children can
enjoy that didn't exist in his day
as a child.
"Growing up and not having
something like this, it definitely
inspires you to do something f6r
the kids," Spiller said.
Campers were coached on
football fundamentals by Spiller,
Warren and other notables,
such as former University of
Florida players Mike Nattiel and
Lito Sheppard. Spiller said the
children weren't too in awe of
the players to do what they were
there to do.
"It's not every day they get
to meet a professional player,"
Spiller said, "but at the same
time, you want them to work


See CAMP, l

costs annual


3B


golf tournament on July 19 in Starke


The Union County High
School football program's fourth
annual golf tournament is set for
Friday, July 19, beginning with
a shotgun start, at 8 a.m. at the
Starke Golf and Country Club.
The cost to enter the four-
man, best-ball tournament is
$55 per person/$180 per team.
Lunch will be provided.
There will be door prizes, as
well as prizes for longest drive.
closest to the pin, straightest
drive and a putting contest.
Hole sponsorship
opportunities are available for
$100. Also, there are three levels
of -'.:,,i-hip opportunities:
Purple ($200), Gold ($250) and
Tiger ($350).


To register for the tournament,
or if you are interested in being
a sponsor, please contact
Ronnry Pnitt at 386-867-0078
or pruittT@union.kl 2.1.us, or
Matthew Elixson at 352-275-


8697 or elixsonrn@umion.kl 2.
f1.us.
All proceeds will support
Lake Butler Middle School and
Union County High School
athletics.


History-making team makes it to state''
The Union County 9U baseball team became
the county's first 9U team ever to win a
district championship. Union, which defeated
Suwannee 12-1, Wakulla 14-4 and Lake City
11 -3 and 2-0, will represent District 6 at the state
tournament, which begins July 11 in Lake City.
ABOVE: Posing with their districtchampionship
trophy are: (front, l-r) Kyler Cohen, Clay
Fulgham, Quinton Rawls, Jake O'Steen,
(middle, i-r) Cayden Cutford, Trevor Holtzendorf,
Hayden Davis, Lake Harris, Colton Cox, Curran
Histo ~~r)y- oachesgJoey mm ksi o tt




Webb and (back, l-r) coaches Joey O'Steen ,
Alan Holtzendorf and Eddie Norman. BELOW:
Jake O'Steen was the closing pitcher in thea
district championship. nowihdfae llLl




game.iRIGHT:y.
Clay Fulgham
- drives iHn a
winning run.


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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B


Library dishes up unforgettable-

or is that forgettable-menu


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor

Diners were ndt sending their
compliments to the chef.
"This tastes like something I
would feed a cat," said Matthew
Wilkinson, who would later say,
"This is the worst cake I've ever
had."
Kaitlin Bustemrna was having
trouble getting through one dish.
Somebody tried to encourage her,
saying, "It's chocolate soup." She
replied, "It's chocolate poop."
It was anything but a normal
dinner party at the Bradford
County Public Library on June
20. A glance at the night's server
alone would attest to that fact.
Library Director Robert Perone
delivered the dishes and was
quite the sight, dressed up in his
finest zombie attire.
It was billed as the "Zombie
Food Fear Factor." Though
participants didn't' have to eat
brains, some probably wondered
if that wouldn't have been better
than some of the stuff they did
consume;
There were some interesting
concoctions. Take the beverage


Dylan Johnson tries his
best to keep down green
Spaghetti noodles with
Brussels sprouts, oil and
vinegar, soy sauce, maple
syrup and garlic.


Bullington
completes
Navy basic
training
Navy Seaman Recruit Jamie
A. Bullington, son' of Eva
M. Bullington and Harold A.
Bullington of Lawtey, recently
completed U.S. Navy, basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
'During the eight-week
program, Bullington completed
a' variety of training, which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting,
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety.
An emphasis was also placed on
physical fitness.
-The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. Battle
Stations is designed to galvanize
the basic warrior attributes of
sacrifice, dedication, teamwork
and endurance in each recruit
through the practical application
of basic Navy skills and the
core values of Honor, Courage
and Commitment. Its distinctly
Navy flavor was designed to
take into account what it means
Sto be a sailor.
SBullington is a 2011 graduate
of Bradford High School.


Krista Hildebran
does not like
the looks of a
bowl containing
a mixture of
fruit cocktail,
cocktail onions,
cherry juice,
strawberry
syrup, olives
and other
ingredients.


ABOVE:
John Allen
and Gabriel
Cofield down
a beverage
containing
prune juice,
lemon juice,
oyster juice,
soy sauce and
Tang. RIGHT:
Kaitlin Busterna
doesn't find the
drink pleasing.


consisting of prune juice, lemon
juice, Tang, soy sauce and oyster
juice, or the dish consisting of
tuna, sardines in tomato sauce,
oysters, anchovies, octopus,
baby clams, pigs' feet and head
cheese.
And that cake Wilkinson was
so fond of? It delivered a bit of
a kick, consisting of hot sauce,
horseradish, a five-pepper spice


and wasabi peas.
It was all enough to make
one participant say, "I ain't ever
eating again."
Three "survivors" made
their way through the ordeal
to claim prizes in the form of
gift certificates to Sonny's and
Dick's Wings. In other words,
they could go eat something
they would enjoy.


1. 6v ;m: ,! lrT' asjc:a'a d \ Aa"! "i H 'mi" l' ':i a
**. .. o i': (. O ilU!. ',.''-, ,_ : ', ? ..yuu 8-rux;4 r y r..

mUMi Vian, 1 id good stumlort discouuL,.

SCOTT ROBERTS
Owner/Agent


STARKE
904-964-7826


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
352-473-7209


LAKE BUTLER
386-496-3411
MIDDLEBURG
904-282-7665


Matthew Wilkinson
wonders what he's looking
at. It's a mixture of Jello
cheesecake, chocolate
syrup, maple syrup, corn
syrup, evaporated milk,
sugar and popcorn.

Wilkinson won the adult
division, while Gabriel Cofield
and John Allen won the teen and
child divisions, respectively.
The three tasted the thrill of
victory, and the taste wasn't
really all that good.


o Business


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with old-fashioned concern"


* Auto Accidents
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*Health Care Digital Media Technology
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. Tornado Youth Cheer and Football Sign Ups
~Bradford Athletic Association is holding
sign ups for youth cheer and football for
ages 5-14

Saturday, June 22 and Saturday, June 29

11am 2pm at Community State Bank in Starke


Age based
football with
no weight
restrictions.
-.-."'I;'lk '.
; .,i ,, .*i^^ .


6U 8U IOU 12U 14U
Practice Begins July 1 at the Fairgrounds
Sign ups also available at first practice


For more information
for football, call Coach
Braxton Britt at
904-364-7185
Football cost is $100 and
includes game pants,
socks and jersey.


For more information
for cheering, call Coach
Dana Britt at
904-364-3268
Cheer cost is $150 and
includes cheer uniform,
shoes and pom poms.


^,1


ABOVE: Library Director
Robert Perone (second
from left) hams it up with
winners (1-r) Matthew
Wilkinson, John Allen and
Gabriel Cofield. LEFT:
Dylan Burns couldn't get
his hands on water soon
enough. RIGHT: John Allen
finds this cake a little too
spicy for his liking.





4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


editor@bctelegraph.com

God is evident

in community's
love, support

Dear Editor:
When I first moved here in
1973, I had no idea how many
God-loving people were here. I
have come to find that "love one
another" is of God and very alive
here.
A verse in the Bible tells of
10 lepers who came to Jesus to
be healed. Jesus healed all 10,
but only one came back to say,
"Thank you." I can always see
the hurt look on our Lord's face
when He asked the one, "Did I
not heal 10 of you? Where are
the other nine?"
In this spirit, I want to thank
every person that prayed for us,
helped us when we did get back
with food, time and more prayer,
and, most important, the grace of
God, to prompt all these people
to pray for us.
My heart goes out to Tom
Morrison's family and Glen
Harris' family. I spoke to Glen's
wife, Alice, and I told her Glen
now knows for certain what we
all hope, which is that Heaven is
for real.
Nothing in this world should
make you feel more joy than
someone who asks you, "Are you
a Christian?" Answer with your
heart, not just your lips-YES!
Pray for the unbelievers. This
pen will never convey the thanks
that Tom Grant and I feel.
May God heal our nation.
Tears have come to us in two
ways. Tears of sorrow for the
loss of our two friends, and joy,
for knowing they knew the Lord.
For Tom Morrison, Glen
Harris, Tom Grant and I, Frank
DiPaula, we give you our deepest
thank you.
"Frank the Baker"

Reader

appreciates

coverage of

tragic story

Dear Editor:
I read with sadness the
unfortunate story of the four men
who went fishing last week in
the Gulf. My sympathies go out
to the families of Mr. Glen Harris
and Mr. Tom Morrison, who
were lost at sea.
I appreciate the willingness of
Tom Grant to give a first-hand
account of this tragic outing. It
must have taken an emotional
toll on him. Your reporter, Dan
Hildebran, covered the sequence
of events with clarity and
sensitivity.
Mr. Grant's open and detailed
re-telling of such a tragic
experience was instructive to
me and, I would assume, to
many other readers. (Nature
must always be respected and,
especially, the power of open
seas.)
The words of the skipper to the
two survivors before the rough
waters took him away stay in
my mind. "I wish I would have
turned back sooner."
Respectfully submitted,
John X. Linnehan
Hampton

Education

a key in

fireworks

safety

Dear Editor:
Consumer fireworks are truly
safer today than ever before.
Today's smarter buying public,
recognizing that fireworks
essentially function via a
controlled bum, use the products
carefully and with good common
sense, resulting in more use of
consumer fireworks and fewer
injuries.
In 1994, the American
Fireworks Standards Laboratory
began testing fireworks in
China for compliance with U.S.
manufacturing and performance
standards as enforced by the
U.S. Consumer Product Safety
Commission. In addition to the


testing program, the AFSL's
standards committee reviews
the standards with a view to
increasing the safety margins and
making the products safer. The
AFSL also conducts seminars
in China on quality control and
makes factory visits to improve
the manufacturing process.
In 1994, the first year AFSL
conducted its testing program,
some 117 million pounds of
fireworks were imported into the
U.S. That year, CPSC reported
12,500 fireworks-related injuries
in the country. By 2011, with a
very improved AFSL testing


protocol, fireworks imports into
the U.S. grew 100 percent to
234.1 million pounds, but the
number of fireworks-related
injuries dropped by over 23
percent to 9,600. We anticipate
fewer injuries in the next
reporting year.
Of the 9,600 fireworks-related
injuries, the CPSC's own data
suggests 43.4 percent of the
injuries are from unspecified
firecrackers, homemade
and altered devices, illegal
explosives, professional displays
and other unspecified devices. If
over 43 percent of the injuries
have nothing to do with consumer
fireworks, the improvement in
* injury statistics is even better.
If you factor in use to the
injury statistics, the improvement
in fireworks-related injuries is
even more impressive. Based on
injuries measured per 100,000
pounds of imported fireworks,
there has been an amazing 61.68
percent reduction in injuries
from 10.7 per 100,000 pounds in
1994 to 4.1 per 100,000 pounds
in 2011.
The CPSC, U.S. Bureau of
Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms
and Explosives, American
Pyrotechnics Association and
National Council on Fireworks
Safety Inc., together with most of
the larger fireworks companies,
all sponsor public relations
initiatives and press conferences
aimed at promoting fireworks
safety and warning against
the use of illegal explosives.
Phantom Fireworks even
conducts free classes on .how to
use consumer fireworks safely.
If we continue to work
diligently on the safety message
and are able to get people to
continue to strictly follow the
safety rules, we can further
improve the fireworks-related
safety record and reduce injuries
even further.
The cardinal rule is to USE
COMMON SENSE. The
fireworks bum and produce fire
while functioning. Therefore,
you must respect the products for
that fact and take all necessary
precautions to avoid incidents.
Some of the primary fireworks
safety rules include:
1. Never allow children to
handle fireworks. .Only sober
adults should, handle and ignite
the fireworks. A, designated
shooter, like a designated driver,
should be the one in charge of the
fireworks.
2. Use in a clear, open
space, free from debris and
combustibles. Shoot on a hard,
flat surface. Keep your audience
a safe distance from your
launch site and fallout zones. A
minimum safe distance should be
30 feet for ground-based items
and 150 feet for aerials.


3. Have a ready source of
water close by. A connected hose
is best, but a bucket of water or
fire extinguisher will suffice.
Someone should act as the
fireman-someone to visually
track the burning projectiles to
make sure nothing comes down
hot.
4. Do not relight duds. Follow
all laws. Use a long-neck butane
lighter, punk or Phantom Pyro
torch to light the fireworks.
Never put any part of your body
over a firework or in its travel
path.
For a complete list of all of
the recommended fireworks
safety tips, visit the "Fireworks
University" section of www.
fireworks .com.
Let's continue the great
American tradition envisioned
by John Adams of celebrating
with fireworks when he wrote in
1776 that the Independence Day
holiday "ought to be solemnized
with pomp and parade, bonfires
and illuminations (fireworks)
from one end of this continent to
the other, from this day forward
forevermore."
Please enjoy the Independence
Day holiday with your family and
celebrate safely in accordance
with the laws of Florida.
Very truly yours,
William A. Weimer

Take pride
when

displaying

U.S. flag

Dear Editor:
The Fourth of July is just
around the comer, so I was
compelled to write this letter.
Do you display the American
flag? If so, have you looked at
it lately? I am appalled at the
condition of some flags that
are being displayed. They are
faded, torn and tattered. I am
so disappointed that anyone
would be proud to have these
flags so prominently displayed. I
know you are not doing this on
purpose. You are busy. You will
get to it. You just don't have the
time.
Well, take the time! Take it
down or replace it. Take it to
your local veterans' organization
for proper disposal. We are not a
torn and tattered nation, so why
let our greatest American symbol
look that way. Let's get this done
now!
This is a great nation that I am
proud to live in. I love the flag
and all that it stands for. Display
it with pride and dignity.
Ruth Tutton
Keystone Heights


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CR IME


Recent arrests

in Bradford,

Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by
local law enforcement officers
in Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
Bessie Mae Banks, 52, of
Lawtey was arrested June 20 by
Starke police for larceny.
Matthew Howard Benison,
23, of Brooker was arrested June
23 by Bradford deputies for two
counts of battery.
Drew Allen Blair, 35, of Lake
Butler was arrested June 24
by Starke police for an out-of-
county warrant.
Samuel Reese Box, 18, of
Starke was arrested June 20 by
Starke police for larceny and
burglary.
Holden Crews, 21, of Starke
was arrested June 21 by Clay
deputies for three probation
violations.
Megan Renee Crockett, 24, of
Starke was arrested June 18 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked,
canceled or disqualified license.
Misty Davis, 29, of
Jacksonville was arrested June
23 by Bradford deputies for
possession of marijuana.
Robert James Davis, 22, of
Brooker was arrested June 21
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked,
canceled or disqualified license.
William Damek, 24, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 23 by Clay deputies for
littering.
Tracy M. Dishman, 43, was
arrested June 20 by Bradford
deputies for trespassing.
Mark Mason Franklin, 78, of
Lacrosse was arrested June 18
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked,
canceled or disqualified license..
Roger Lee Gibson, 51, of
Brooker was arrested June 19
by Bradford deputies for driving
without a valid license.
Joshua Michael Gottschalk,
21, of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 23 by Bradford
deputies for DUI and reckless
driving.
Jacquelyn Denise Green, 49,
of Starke was arrested June 24
by Starke police for two counts
of battery and aggravated assault
with a weapon.
Joshua Brian Gunter, 21, of
Lake Butler was arrested June


21 by Union deputies for failure
to appear.
Cesar Alfredo Gutierrez, 42,
of Starke was arrested June 18
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked,
canceled or disqualified license.
Flint Marcus Hyatt, 56, of
Florahome was arrested June 23
by Bradford deputies for DUI.
Lawrence Blair Isgette, 58, of
Melrose was arrested June 23 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of marijuana and driving with a
suspended, revoked, canceled or
disqualified license.
Gregory Lavell Johnson, 21,
of Jacksonville was arrested
June 24 by Bradford deputies for
failure to appear.
Colin Savals Keaton, 32, of
Jacksonville was arrested June
22 by Bradford deputies for
possession of marijuana and an
out-of-county warrant.
Michelle Georgette Lugin, 32,
of Melrose was arrested June 19
by Bradford deputies for two
out-of-county warrants.
Zarah Elizabeth Lutz, 33, of
Hampton was arrested June 18
by Starke police for battery.
Elisha Norman Nabors, 38, of
Graham was arrested June 22 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of drugs without a prescription
and a probation violation.
Kyle Matthew North, 27, of
New Port Richey was arrested
June 22 by Bradford deputies for
driving without a valid license.
Ashley Mrie O'Berry, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 20 by Bradford deputies
for operating a motor vehicle
without registration.
Margaret Marie O'Neal, 43,
of Starke was arrested June 20'
by Bradford deputies for child
neglect.
Jesse Adam Owens, 32, of
Brooker was arrested June 22 by
state troopers for driving with a
suspended, revoked, canceled or
disqualified license.
Lisa N. Palmer, 37, of Lake
Butler was arrested June 19 by
Union deputies for petit theft.
Leslie Michelle Parrish, 31,
of Ellisville was arrested June
18 by Union deputies for failure
to appear and an out-of-county
warrant.
Joshua Dale Pumrnell, 27, of
Starke was arrested June 24 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear.
Maurice Javonne Portis, 24,
of Starke was arrested June
18 by Bradford deputies for
possessing with intent to selling,
manufacturing or delivering a
controlled substance.
Christina Ramos, 36, of


Keystone Heights was arrested
June 20 by Clay deputies for
contributing to the delinquency
of a minor.
Leonard A. Ruble, 39, of
Hampton was arrested June 21
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked,
canceled or disqualified license.
Teddy Eugene Self, 46, of
Starke was arrested June 19 by
Starke police for disturbing the
peace.
Nathan Kelly Shannon, 58, of
Starke was arrested June 19 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear.
John Joseph Sheffield, 42, of
Starke was arrested June 19 by
Bradford deputies for resisting
an officer, assault, a sexual
predator violation, possession
of marijuana and disorderly
intoxication.
James Paul Smith, 37, of
Melrose was arrested June 18 by
Starke police for possession of
marijuana.
Greg James Spencer, 35, was
arrested June 24 by Bradford
deputies for a probation
violation.
Danny Leon Stanford, 19, of
Waldo was arrested June 22 by
Union deputies for possession of
liquor by a person under 21 years
of age, disorderly intoxication
and criminal mischief with
property damage.
Jeffrey Sydenstricker, 43, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 21 by Clay deputies for
driving without a license. I
Anthony Tony Taylor, 30,
of Jacksonville was arrested
June 22 by Bradford deputies
for driving with a suspended,
revoked, canceled or disqualified
license.
Victoria N. Thompson, 23,
of Jacksonville was arrested
June 23 by Bradford deputies
for driving with a suspended,
revoked, canceled or disqualified
license.
Joleen Rochelle Vamum, 18,
of Lake Butler was arrested June
18 by Starke police for battery.
Michael Ward, 59, of Lawtey
was arrested June 20 by Bradford
deputies for two counts of failure
to appear.
Tammy Renee Watson, 43, of
Starke was arrested June 23 by
Bradford deputies for disturbing
the peace, battery and resisting
an'officer.
Samantha Brittany Wood,
21, of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 22 by Bradford
, deputies for possession of
drugs and possession of drug
equipment.


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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B


Ora Beebe
STARKE-Ora C. Beebe, 90, of
Starke died Sunday, June 23, 2013,
at Windsor Manor following an ex-
tended illness.
She was born in Clay, Ky., on
April 26, 1923, to the late Claude
and Verble (Wiley) O'Brian and
moved to Starke from St. Louis,
Mo., in 1952. Prior to retirement in
1974, she worked as a food service
supervisor at Shands in Gainesville
and was a member of Grace Baptist
Church in Starke.
'She was preceded in death by:
her husband, Benjamin F. Beebe;
and her stepsister, Hazel Jolin.
She is survived by: brother
Thomas R. (Wilma) O'Brian of
Starke; and stepbrothers Clifton
(Lynette) Griffis and Ray (Helen)
Griffis, all of Starke.
There will not be a public service.
Interment will be at a later date at
Crosby Lake Cemetery.
Arrangements are by Jones-Gal-
lagher Funeral Home of Starke.

Frances

Clemmons
LAKE BUTLER-Frances Vic-
toria Clemons, 95, of Lake Butler,
died Saturday, June 22, 2013 at
Shands at the University of Florida
Hospital after an extended illness.
She was born on April 23, 1918,
in Steuben, N.Y., to the late Nicho-
las and Ethel Vanzile Cavaletti. She
was a homemaker and lived most
of her life in Lake Butler. She was
of the Baptist faith and was a mem-
ber of Faith Baptist Church in Lake
Butler.
She was preceded in death by her
husband, Curtis Clemons.


904-368-0687 I
904-368-0689 f


She is survived by: son Ray Ar-
endt of Zephyrhills; stepsons Ron
(Michelle) Clemons and Donny
(Joyce) Clemons, both of Lake But-
ler; 10 grandchildren; and 11 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were conducted
on June 26 in the chapel of Archer
Funeral Home, with Rev. Ralph
Durham officiating. Internment fol-
lowed at Elzey Chapel Cemetery.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of arrangements.


A


William Durban

William Durban
GAINESVILLE-William L.
"Fay" Durban, 82, of Gainesville
passed away at his home on Thurs-
day, June 20, 2013, surrounded by
family members.
Fay was born Feb. 20, 1931,
in Hampton and raised in Lawtey
by parents Ed and Jessie Williams
Durban. He was a 1948 alumnus of
Lawtey Junior High and graduated


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from Bradford High School in 1951.
He served in the United States Air
Force for four years during the Ko-
rean War and attended the Univer-
sity of Florida in 1955.
Mr. Durban retired from the state
of Florida following over 32 years
of dedicated service with the Flori-
da Department of Corrections from
1959 until his retirement in 1992.
He was a longtime member of First
Baptist Church of Starke. He was a
past member of the following orga-
nizations: American Correctional
Association, American Legion Post
56 of Starke, BHS Alumni Asso-
ciation (past treasurer), Employees'
Club of New River-RMC-FSP,
Florida Peace Officers Association,
Florida Sheriffs Association, Future
Farmers of America, Lawtey Lodge
#189 F&AM (past master, secretary
and treasurer), Kingsley Lake Prop-
erty Owners Association (past trea-
surer), Morocco Temple of Jackson-
ville and the Jaycees.
In addition to his parents, Mr.
Durban was preceded in death by
his wife of 44 years, Angelia Joyce
"Anne" Elder Durban in 2008.
Mr. Durban is survived by: three
loving daughters, Denise Durban
of Starke, Lisa (Tommy) Tatum of
Lawtey and Jessica Shupe of King-
sley Lake; two loving sons, Wil-
liam L. "Bo" (Keri) Durban II of
Canton, Ga., and Dewey Edward
(DeShawna) Durban of Starke; 11
much-loved grandchildren, Eliza-
beth Bannister and Judson Hicks,
both of Starke, Harrison Hickman
of Augusta, Ga., Thomas Tatum
IV and Tymber Tatum of Lawtey,
William L. "Will" Durban III and
Nathan Durban of Canton, Ga., and
Christopher Shupe of Lutz, Dylan
Shupe, Cole Shupe and Alissa
Shupe, all of Kingsley Lake; two
great-grandchildren, Kaylin Ban-
nister of Anderson, S.C., and Land-
on Bannister of Pendleton, S.C.
Mr. Durban is also survived by two
brothers, Raymond Durban of Law-
tey and Richard (Maryanne) Durban
of Madisonville, Ky.; two sisters,
Idell Boyette and Betty Williams of
Lawtey; and two aunts, Eva Durban
Shuford of Lawtey and Dot Johnson
Williams of Hampton. He is also
survived by his longtime caregiver,
Margaret Foster.
A memorial service was held on
June 25 at First Baptist Church of
Starke, with Brother Ben Bryant
officiating. A private burial will be


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held at a later date.
Arrangements are by Jones-Gal-
lagher Funeral Home of Starke.
PAID OBITUARY

Ed Feinstein
STARKE-Ed Feinstein, 70,
of Starke died Saturday, June 22,
2013, at North Florida Regional
Medical Center in Gainesville.
He was born on Jan. 6, 1943,
in Miami to the late Harry Wil-
liam Feinstein and Mary Elizabeth
Wolfe-Feinstein. He served his
country as a member of the United
States Navy, where he retired after
20 years of service. He was also the
owner of Ed's Appliance Sales and
Service.
He was preceded in death by his
parents.
He is survived by: his son, How-
ard (Jeanne) Feinstein of Eagle
River, Alaska; his fiancee, Diane
Godwin of Starke; his brother, Jerry
Feinstein of Longboat Key; and two
grandchildren.
A memorial service was held on
June 26 at Archie Tanner Funeral
Services, with Rabbi David Kaiman
officiating. Burial will take place at
Mount Nebo Memorial Gardens in
Miami on Sunday, June 30.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner Fu-
neral Services of Starke.

Ethan

Fuquay
ORANGE PARK-Ethan Avery
Fuquay, 37, of Orange Park died
suddenly at his residence Thursday,
June 19,2013.
He was born in Macclenny on
Jan. 19, 1976, to James "Duke"
Fuquay and Harriett Meadows
Fuquay. He was a paving contrac-
tor and lived most of his life in the
Kingsley Lake area.
He is survived by: his wife, Ash-
ley McNeil Fuquay of Orange Park;
parents James "Duke" and Har-
riet Meadows Fuquay of Kingsley
Lake; daughters Jordyn, Shianne
and Kyle Alyssa Fuquay, all of,
Hampton; and brother John Maxey
Fuquay of Starke.
Private graveside services were
conducted on June 25 at Crosby
Lake Cemetery, with Rev. Tom
Treece officiating.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of arrangements.

Carolyn
Hutchins
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Caro-
lyn Sue Hutchins, 56, of Keystone
Heights died Wednesday, June 19,
2013, at E.T. York .Haven Hospice
Care Center in Gainesville after a
long battle with cancer.
She lived in the Keystone Heights
area for the past thirty years.
She is survived by: her husband
of 30 years, Charlie Hutchins of
Keystone Heights; daughters Mela-
nie (Barry) Sanders of Melrose and
Brittany (Willie) McCall of Key-
stone Heights; son Chris (Stacy)
Fetzer of Keystone Heights; one
brother; four sisters; and five grand-
children.
A memorial service will be held
Saturday, June 29, at 3 p.m. at
Community Christian Church in
Keystone Heights, with Pastor Rob
Morford officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of Mel-
rose.


D101


I I


In Loving Memory
of
Kevin Troup
3-1-1975 to 6-29-2008
It's hard to believe it
has been 5 years. We
did not know that
morning God would
call your name. In life,
we loved you dearly; in
death we to the same.
It broke our hearts for
you to leave us, but you
did not go alone,for a
part of us went with you
the day God called you
home. You left us
beautiful memories,
your love is still our
guide, and through we
cannot see you, you're
always at our side. Our
family chain is broken
and nothing is the
same, but as God calls
us one by one, the chain
will link again.
Love, Mama, Dad, and
Family


Elisabeth Melton
I
Elisabeth

Melton
STARKE-Elisabeth Frances
Melton, 54, of Starke died suddenly
on Thursday, June 20,2013.
She was born on June 14, 1959,
in Weisbaden, Germany, to the
late James and Marjorie (Kennedy)


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Campbell. She was a member of
Starke Church of Christ and worked
as a waitress.
She was preceded in death by her
brother Danny Campbell.
She is survived by: her husband
of over 25 years, Robert Melton
of Starke; children Robin Ilene
Persene of Indiana, Brandon Scott
Wynne, Juliette Amber Wynne anal
Michael L. Melton, all of Starke',
and Jessica D. Bridges of Archer;
brother Carl Campbell of LouisianaL
and 12 grandchildren.
The family will receive friends
in the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel at
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home ori
Thursday, June 27, from 10 a.m. to
11 a.m., with funeral services start
ing at 11. Interment will follow at
Santa Fe Cemetery, with Brothei-
Doug Tachett officiating.
Arrangements are by Jones-Gal.
lagher Funeral Home of Starke.



The Family of Oral
Tanner
It is difficult to put our
thoughts and feelings
into words after
tragically losing a
husband, father,
grandfather, brother,
and uncle. We greatly
appreciate the food, the
visits, flowers and gifts,
the love and kind
words, deeds and
gestures, as well as
memorials at a time
when they mean far
more than humans can
speak.
1ICorinthians 13:13, '
teaches us that we
possess three important
gifts; "And now these
three remain: faith,
hope, and love. But the
greatest of these is
LOVE." For all the
many who braved
nature to visit the family
and express heartfelt
sympathy as well as
goodbye to Oral, '
"thank you" does not
seem to be enough, but
it comes from our,
'hektg. 'The many dat&"'"
of kindness shown and
still being shown is a
true testimony to the
love we all had for a
LEGEND.
The Oral Tanner
Family thanks God for ,
friends such as all of
you.


Do what you can, with, what
you have, where you are.
-Theodore Roosevelt








| I .1 I I =1

6:3am- 6S -p
Ch,,ildcar:e/Prescho






I1 1i





6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


Bradford
Senior Center
to offer series
of computer
classes
/
Does working on a computer
seem confusing? Frustrated with
the computer you have? Always
wanted to learn the computer?
If you answered "yes" to any
of those questions, the Bradford
County Senior Center can help
you learn to use the computer
with one of our easy to understand
classes. Join us and learn to use
the computer in our relaxed,
easy-paced environment.
Basic Computers for Seniors
is a beginning class for those just
learning the computer. Classes
begin Wednesday, July 3, from 2
p.m. until 4 p.m.
For those who have some
basic computer skills, the next
class the center offers is Internet
for Seniors, which will be held
Wednesday, July 10, from 2 p.m.
Until 4 p.m.
The next class in the series is
Email for Seniors, which will be
held Wednesday, July 17, from 2
p.m. until 4 p.m.
There will also be a class for
those wanting to learn to use
Facebook on Wednesday, July
24, from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m.
The classes are free, but please
call 904-368-3955 to reserve a
spot.
The Bradford County Senior
Center is temporarily located at
the Bradford Extension Office
at 2266 N. Temple Ave. in
Starke. (Look for the brown,
brick building in front of the
fairgrounds.)
Please call the aforementioned
number if you'd like to know
more about the center's activities.
A calendar of events can also be
found at www.bradfordcountyfl.
gov. Click on the "Senior" link.


Hay Field Day
set for July 10
at Santa Fe,
River Ranch

The UF/IFAS Northeast
Florida Livestock Agents Group
will be hosting the 2013 Hay
Field Day on Wednesday, July
10, from 8:30 a.m. until 2 p.m. at
Santa Fe River Ranch in Alachua
County.
Topics to be presented will
include hay testing, integrated
pest management, body
condition scoring, pasture weed
management and new bahia
grass varieties (TifQuik and UF
Riata).
Registration will begin at 8:30
a.m., with presentations starting
promptly at 9 a.m.
There will be a $5-per-person
registration fee to cover materials
and sponsored lunch. Register by
Monday, July 8, to reserve your
place at this workshop by calling
Cindy Sanders at the Alachua
County Extension Office at 352-


Looking for a new job,
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Check the classified first for
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People 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.

Extension
office, senior
center team
up to present
iPhone tips

The UF/IFAS Bradford
County Extension Office and the
Bradford County Senior Center
will be, hosting an educational
meeting, "There's an App for
That: Tips on how to use your
iPhone," on Wednesday, July
17, from 10 a.m. to noon. Topics
to be presented will include a
general introduction to mobile
technology, settings and apps.
. Contact the Bradford County
Extension Office at 904-966-
6224 or the Bradford County
Senior Center at 904-368-3955
to register.

Guardian
ad Litem
volunteer
class to be
held July 22

Remember you childhood and
summertime. Close your eyes
and think about the good times,
feeling safe and loved and not
worrying about anything except
enjoying summer vacation.
Pause to think how different
you would feel if you had just
been taken from your parents
because of abuse or neglect, were
in a strange home and separated
from your siblings and those you
love, afraid of what could happen
in the future.
Guardian ad Litem volunteers
are appointed by courts to
represent the best interests of
children in the dependency
system. They make sure children
are safe and also gather incredibly
important information for the
court so that the best decisions
possible can be made for the
children. They are also mentors
and someone who spends time
with the children, letting them
know they are important.
For a few hours a month, you
can make a difference.
If you are interested, please
call 904-966-6237 and attend a
volunteer class that will be held
in Starke on July 22. No special
background is required.


II.-.
~ C)CW'UVt4V


Paige and Jason Canova


Canovas marry on June 6


Emily and Jaelyn Canova
and Wei Manduo would like to
announce the marriage of their
parents, Jason and Paige, on


Steven and Gayle Duff


Eddy, Duff wed on June 22


Gayle G. Eddy of Lake Butler
and Steven A. Duff of Branford
were married on June 22, 2013,
at Grace Christian Fellowship
Baptist Church in Worthington
Springs. The ceremony was
performed by Terry D. Elixson
Sr., and the piano was played by
Madge Reid (stepmother).
The bride's parents are Vannah
Bryant and Ray Gay (deceased)
and stepfather Charles Waters
(deceased). The bride is a
self-employed mobile home
installer and jewelry designer.
She was given in marriage by
her children, Clay Stewart and
Morgan Eddy. The bride wore a
simple, off-white, short cocktail
dress with beaded shoulders. The
decorations were very simple
peach and teal colors.
The groom's parents are John
Howard Duff Sr. (deceased) and
Margaret Grim Duff (deceased).
He is superintendent with
Osteen Brothers Construction
in Gainesville. He wore a white,
long-sleeve dress shirt and jeans.
The bride's maid of honor was
Morgan Eddy (daughter), and
the bride's best man was Clayton
Stewart (son). The maid's gown
was a simple, white dress with
denim vest to coordinate with
the groom's attendants.
The best men were Jared
Duff (son) and Steven Duff
(grandson). All the men wore


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white, long-sleeve dress shirts
with jeans.
The reception was held at
Steve and Gayle's home in
Worthington Springs. The
barbecue was prepared by Jr.
Arnold. The wedding cake was
a three-tier, white cake with
peach flowers and teal ribbon,
with a willow tree "the promise"
topper that Steve bought Gayle
for Christmas. The groom's cake
was a small chocolate cake.
The honeymoon location was
Carson City, Nev. The couple
will reside between their homes
in Worthington Springs and the
Suwannee River in Branford.


^-.
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i






Birth: Alayna
Grace Breton
John Breton and Chelsea
Alvarez of Keystone Heights
announce the birth of a daughter,
Alayna Grace Breton, on May
30, 2013, in Gainesville. Her
weight was 7 pounds, 5 ounces,
and she measured 19 inches in
length.


June 6,2013.
The couple and their girls will
reside in Starke.


She joins a brother, Jackson
Allen McDaniel.
Maternal grandparents are
Shawn and Tracie Brown and
Randy Alvarez of Keystone.
Heights. Maternal great-
grandparents are Donald and
Dorothy Denton of Keystone
Heights and Owen and Julia:
Alvarez of Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Richard and Rhonda Breton
and Janna Breton of Keystone
Heights. Paternal great-:
grandparent is Tallulah Turner
of Palatka.
Alayna is a gift from God.
She is blessed with three
guardian angels watching over
her: paternal great-grandparents
John Turner and Lamar and
Noelia Breton.


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110 W. Call St. 904-964-5764 Fax 904-964-5906 Starke, FL


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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


Fishing report,
tourney
results, insect-
borne diseases

SJune 21 was the beginning of
summer and the point at which
the sun was at its most northern
point in our sky, making it the
summer solstice. Hunting gear
is stored for the year, fishing
is better early and late, and
swimminng is more attractive
during the day. It is just as well
that way, because the woods
present some complications


Stephen Gray caught the
big fish and captured
first place at the June 20
Sampson Lake tournament.

during the summer days as will


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be emphasized later.

Best bets for fishing
The full moon for June was
on the 23' and probably the
last good opportunity to catch
the large shellcrackers while
bedding. They can, however, be
caught throughout the year, and
they prefer a hard bottom where
mussels and other freshwater
shellfish can be located.
As the water warms, bass
will tend to congregate around
offshore cover, and if they
choose shoreline cover, they
will be there early and late.
More reports are being made
about large kingfish in the inshore
waters off the east coast. It is not
by accident that the Jacksonville
King Buster 400 was held on
June 21-23 in Jacksonville and
St. Augustine. Large kingfish
have a reputation of making
undersized reels explode, and
they love the warm waters of our
Florida coast at this time of' the
year, both inshore and offshore.
The regular saltwater
catches-flounder, trout and
reds-will also be more active at
early and late hours and at tidal
changes.

Bass tournaments
The local bass tournaments
continue to march through the
summer toward their classic
tournaments in the fall.


LOCAL FORD DEALERSHIP PRESENTED WITH

PRESIDENT'S AWARD


National Award Winners from Starke
Murray Ford Superstore in
Starke was recently voted the
number 'one dealership in the
nation for customer service,
satisfaction, and over-all
sales out of the 1,200 plus
Ford and Lincoln dealerships
nationwide. The President's
Award, presented by the Ford
Motor Company, honors a
Ford or Lincoln dealership
for excellence in reaching or
exceeding sales goals, scoring
high in customer satisfaction,
and by maintaining a steady
focus on success.


LEFT TO RIGHT: Tim Fueller Ford Credit; Rick Brisson Ford
Regional Manager, Parts & Service; Amir Asadi Murrary Ford
Superstore General Manager; Dale Murray Owner; Lizz Smith Ford
Sales Manager Zone D; Monty Lacy Ford Motor Credit; Kristina
Uvaydova Ford Customer Service Manager Zone D



"Dedicated and Caring Staff"


Murray Ford
Superstore
Managers &
Staff Celebrate
their National
President's Award


"This award wouldn't have been possible
without my dedicated and caring staff in the
sales, service and administrative departments,"
said Dale Murray, owner of Murray Ford
Superstore since 2009. He held a celebration at
Murray Ford Dealership on June 18 honoring his
employees and management with a catered steak
dinner and all the fixin's.
When Murray purchased the Ford store four
years ago, it was on the brink of being closed for


good by the Ford Motor Company. In several
years, Murray has not only turned the dealership
around, but moved it to the top as evidenced by
the Ford President's Award.
Murray Ford Superstore is located on U.S.
Highway 301, approximately three miles south
of Starke and is open seven days a week.


S ABOVE: Lester
Harrison and
Mike Meredith
took first place
at the June
19 Bald Eagle
tournament.
LEFT: Paul
Akridge and
Greg Johnson
S placed second
S at the same
S tournament.



The Bald Eagle Classic will
be held Aug. 7. The results from
the previous week's Bald Eagle
tournament are as follows:
First place-Lester
Harrison and Mike Meredith;
Second place-Paul
Akridge and Greg Johnsoh;
Third place and big fish-
Jason McClellan and Clint
Sheppard.
The SampsonLake tournament
held its last tournament at Santa
Fe Aind will return to Sampson
Lake on Thursday, June 27. The
results of the June 20 tournament
are as follows:
First place and big fish-
Stephen Gray;
Second place-Shelby
Adkins and Mike Rhoades.

Insect-borne diseases
In the United States, the odds
of being struck by lighting are
about seven times greater than
being bitten by a poisonous
snake, and the odds of dying
from a snake bite in the United
States are almost zero. Probably
a greater complication of being
in the outdoors during the


GALA
Continued from 1B


He ran for governor in 1970 and
held office for two terms-the
maximum length of time for a
Florida governor. Askew talked
about an early meeting with
Louie Wainwright, in which
Askew told Wainwright he
was putting him on probation.
Wainwright had then been in


7B-


summer comes from insects,
according to Richard Land,
director of environmental
services at the Bradford County
Health Department.
The most common outdoor
insect encounters during the
hot months of summer would
be with chiggers, ticks and
mosquitoes. While chiggers or
red bugs are barely visible, they
do pack a serious load in terms
of itching discomfort.
Ticks and mosquitoes can
share their own discomfort,
but, unfortunately, they also
are associated with some
serious diseases as well. Rocky
Mountain Spotted Fever and
Lyme disease are tick-borne
diseases and present serious
complications. Fortunately,
for our location, they are more
frequently diagnosed in the
northeastern and Appalachian
states.
West Nile Virus and
Eastern Equine Encephalitis
are mosquito-borne diseases,
and they, too, present serious
complications. Cases of West
Nile Virus have been reported in
northeast Florida over the past
few years, and, only recently,
two cases of horses infected with
EEE were reported in Bradford
County.
Both West Nile, which
typically infects birds, and EEE,
which is more frequently found
in horses, are zoonotic diseases,
meaning they can infect both
people and animals. The fact
that two cases of EEE-infected
horses have been diagnosed
in Bradford County does say
something about the threat
levels of the two diseases, and,
according to Land, warranted
his recent submission of the
information to the media.


office about six years and had an
impeccable record. Askew said
he later told another state official
that he was going to look for "a
secretary for corrections." The
official said to Askew, "Why
are you looking for someone
'else for secretary? You have the
best one in the nation already."
Askew said the comment ended
the search for a new corrections
secretary.
I was recognized for my 20-


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SFins, Fur -

& Tails
By Mickey Agner--


year tenure with corrections and
for articles about corrections in
the Bradford County Telegraph.
It was said, "(Rahn) never wrote'
anything bad about Corrections.",
I have stated many times,
"Corrections was good'to me,:
and I enjoyed my work." I
observed the improvement in,
personnel under the Wainwright
regime, with personnel being
given an opportunity to study
college-level subjects. Many
went on to earn baccalaureate
degrees. Today's correctional
employees are better educated
than any group outside academia;,
thanks to the community college,
system.
Many were disappointed that
Louie Wainwright didn't address
the group.




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WILL BE HELD ON THE 16th
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THAN 72 HOURS IN ADVANCE.
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S Jason McClellan
and Clint
Sheppard
S took the big
fish and third-
place awards
at the June
19 Bald Eagle
tournament.




When asked if that meant
people should limit their outside
exposure, he answered, "No.
He did say it meant that people
exposed to the outdoors should
take prudent safety precautions,
which include the following:
Wear pants with long legs
and shirts with long sleeves;
Avoid exposure early and:
late when mosquitoes are most
active;
Use an insect repellant that
contains DEET.
Another good practice would
be to empty any water containers
around your .home that might
accommodate the life cycle of
mosquitoes.
People who own horses should'
also take additional precautions:
They should make sure that
horses are stabled as much
as possible, and they should,
make sure that their horses are
immunized and updated against
the disease. In one of the locally
diagnosed cases, the horse was"
not immunized. In the other, the
horse was immunized, but it was
outdated.
Bee safe outdoors, and keep
your lines tight.

Outdoors calendar
Joey Tyson/Bald Eagle Bait,
and Tackle bass tournaments at
Santa Fe Lake every Wednesday;
Sampson Lake tournaments
every Thursday;
July 1, scallop season
opens.
If you have a story, idea or:
photo to share, please contact
Mickey Agner via email at mka@ ,
maoutdoors.com, or by phone"
at 904-964-1488. Photos may
also be submitted in person at
the Bradford County Telegraphi
Union County Times or Lake
Region Monitor. "


I m


l






8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


Up, down. Up, down. Campers follow the instructions
of Gerard Warren.


CAMP
Continued from 2B


hard, and you want them to be
good. That's what they gave us
today."
Warren said the main emphasis
of the camp is to have fun, but
he expected children to follow
instructions, respect authority
figures and get something more
out of the camp.
"I want to come out here and
run around and laugh and have
a good time," Warren said, "but
as well let them know about
the disciplines of the game of
football-being able to follow
instructions, being able to do
whatever it is the coach tells you
to do and giving all-out effort."
Knowing that children look up
to them, Warren and Spiller both


said they hoped their success
could help inspire children to do
their best in life.
"It gives them hope, especially
growing up in a small town,"
Spiller said. "It gives these kids
hope that you can make it if you
put your mind to it, if you put
the work ethic into it and you put
the academics on top of that."
Warren said, "Hopefully,
we can motivate them in some
sense... whether it be athletically
or academically. Hopefully, they
can just grab a hold of something
from these camps and take it
with them, and maybe provide
them a little extra motivation
in wanting to be successful and
setting a goal for themselves and
reaching it."
Spiller thought back to the
time where he was just like
some of the children he was


Phillip Joyner works on his
agility.

observing.
"You see some similarities,"
he said. "You see how they hold
the ball, and you try to correct it.
It's the same thing I did when I
was in Pop Wamrner."
Being around the children did
not necessarily cause Warren
to want to relive his childhood,
but he did admit he wished he
could go back to his high school
days. Being on the field where
he helped the Tigers win three
straight state championships
brought back memories.
"This is where it all started at,
back when it was all a dream in
the beginning," Warren said.
The dream produced the
reality of having a stellar high
school career, which led to
receiving a scholarship from
the University of Florida and
then being drafted by the NFL's
Cleveland Browns.
Warren also played for
Denver, Oakland and, most
recently, New England, though


he was released by the Patriots
prior to the 2012 season.
He doesn't rule out his playing
days. If the right scenario
presents itself, Warre" -.ud he
will take advantage of it, but
he also knows his playing days
might be over.
"I'm 50-50 right now," he
said. "I'm halfway retired,
halfway still wanting to play.
Eventually, it's going to have to
come down to a decision."
As for Spiller, he's coming off
of his most productive season as
a member of the Buffalo Bills.
He rushed for a career-high
1,244 yards on 207 carries and
was named to his first-ever Pro
Bowl. His 6-yards-per-carry
average tied him for first in
the NFL. (Minnesota's Adrian
Peterson also averaged 6 yards
per carry.)
A good year, though, can be
better in the eyes of an athlete
who's always looking to do just
a little bit more.
"The biggest thing for me is
just wanting to improve from the
previous year, to see what things
I can get better at and improve
on, and study lots of tape to see


R.J. Odom catches a pass.


what (opposing) teams are going
to try to do. I'm not going to
sneak up on anybody this year:
Everybody pretty much knows
what I'm capable of doing."
More than anything, Spiller
would like for his team to get on
the right track. The Bills won six
games in each of the previous
two seasons and four in Spiller's
rookie season.
Buffalo made a change at


LEFT: NFL player
and former
University of
Florida player
Lito Sheppard
has some fun
with camper
Andra Jones.
BELOW: C.J.
Spiller looks on
as Landen Miller
runs through a
drill.


head coach, firing Chan Galley
and hiring Doug Marrone,' and
hopes it got its quarterback of
the future by drafting Florida
State's E.J. Manuel in the first
round.-
It's a season'of change for the
Bills, but one Spiller hopes is for
the better.
"It's definitely going to be
good," he said. "I'm definitely
looking forward to it."


Classified Ads -


(9041964-6305

(3521473-2210

(3861496-2261


Where one call

does it all!


'i-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 27,000 Readers Every Week! I


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


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


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


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



964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
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 postage and handling. All ads
placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff
cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any advertisements at any time. Only
standard abbrevations will be accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.


EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of


the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
.opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.


43
RV's and
Campers
FOR SALE 2003, 28-foot
Coachmen RV. 69,000
miles. Runs great. One
owner. Needs new aw-
ning. A/C does not work.
Asking $7,500. Call 352-
478-9569.


47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
FOR RENT PROFESSION-
AL OFFICE, 1,500 sq.ft.
$1,000/mo.- up to 3,000
sq.ft. Contiguous $2,000/
mo. Smith & Smith Realty.
904-964-9222.
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY 301 front-
age, across from the KOA
Campground. Call 352-
235-1675.
ATTN: STATE PROPERTY
MANAGER, we have a
two-story building, 9 offic-
es, dual A/C system, etc.
Will modify for long-term
contract. For more infor-
mation call Mary Johnson
at 904-964-6305.
FOR RENT: Suite of offices.
Reception area, 3 offices,
break room, 2 bathrooms.
$550/mo. For more infor-
mation call Mary Johnson
at 904-964-6305.
48
Homes for Sale
KEYSTONE GOLF
COURSE, 3BR/2BA
home by owner w/pool,


built 2006. 292 S.E. 46th
Loop, reduced $198,500.
Call 352-473-7140, ap-
pointment only.
OPEN HOUSE, Sunday,
June 30, 2-5 p.m., 3075
SE S.R. 21, Unit #1.
Geneva Springs Condo-
miniums, across S.R. 21
from Harvey's. Check
out condominium living
in the Lake Area. 3/2 with
garage on a quiet lagoon.
No yard work. C.B. Isaac
Realty, Elaine Teague
Realtor, 352-475-6031.
OPEN HOUSE. Beautiful
house for sale, by owner.
Sat. only 8am. -12pm.
NW 15th Ave. (Starke
Country Club). 3BR/2BA.
plus bonus room, many
upgrades, 2,500 sq. ft.
under air. For more infor-
mation call 904-263-8004.

49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
NEWLY RENOVATED Triple
wide, on one acre. New
well, carpet, metal roof,
vinyl siding, large wooden
deck. Owner financing.
Call Bill 352-745-0094.
Must See.
EX-LARGE DW. ON 2/3
acre. Fireplace, new
metal roof-AC-rugs. To-
tally refurbished. Owner
financing. 352-745-0094.
USED & REPO SALE: We
now have several good-
used late model trade ins
and repo homes available.


onIly $549 nth
For te 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only0629 mth
For the 3 Bedroom/2 Bath

Onli'729 mth
For h 4 Bedrooin/2 fi:tii
Call for current
MOVE-IN SPECIALS!

BIB *~fl~ *i^
n~^'^Mlm!^Aj^^9^'^^^I 4ifi


KEYSTONE VILLAGE A PR'TIri\JTS]
r T~ake lraLoktitus' ,Now


* Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps, Keystone Heights public
beach, schools, banks & medical facilities
-All units -. e a.ld', :.- i outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
Central air ,: d i:.rr14 and i .''1 Custom cabinets
SAmple parking One story only: no stairs to climb
Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for :, .: i -
SConvenient .., i. -'ii .i -


418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
61 (Next ti ihe Golfl C ourt i 1 I
,copp .... ....... -,.u .... ,,,/ .,' 473-3682 *
E,,,, ..: I 1H)1 (I i ( i I
7 1 l i: "a l 1 Mlj~ : I i r = : ". .


2008 by Town 28x60, 3/2
(real nice) $45,615. de-
livered to your lot (has
AC plus new appliances).
2007 32x80 Fleetwood
very nice condition (has
AC, fireplace and new
appliances $52,055. de-
livered to your lot. North
Point Homes, Gainesville,
Fl. 352-872-5566.-
NEW 28x48 3/2 Jacob-
sen $31,995. (Home only
pricing). You arrange
the set up or we can.
Home priced $5000.
below cost. North Point
Homes, Gainesville. 352-
872-5566. Free credit ap-
proval by phone till 9PM.
NORTH POINT Homes in
Gainesville has the larg-
est selection of New Ja-
cobsen Homes in Florida.
Factory Outlet Pricing.
We will beat any other
dealer price. North Point
Homes, Gainesville, Fl.
352-872-5566.
DEALER REPOS, Bank
Repos, Your land or ours.
Lets Deal. 13th Street for
details. 386-418-0424.


REPO BUSTERS new 2013
SVS at repo prices! 5
homes save thousands
.$$$$ 13th Street homes
386-418-0424.
COST PLUS deals! Inven-
tory closeouts, our best
model homes at your best
deals. Large discounts on
order homes. 13th,,Street
Homes: 386-4-18-0424
TSH. ..
WE FINANCE little or no
credit! 575 credit scores
w/10% or less than eq-
uity? We owner finance!
New 2,3,4 even 5 bed-
room homes. 13th Street
Homes Sales. 386-418-
0424. TSH
CASH FOR used homes!!!
I need your trades. Guar-
anteed top dollar. Call
Mike. 386-418-0424TSH.
BRAND NEW doublewide
low as $39,000. Call Mike
386-418-0424. TSH.
LIKE NEW 28x80, many
extras. Call Ricky 386-
418-0424. TSH
GOT LAND and want a new
home? Call Ricky 386-
418-0424.


NO MONEY down. That's
right 0% down on a new
home if you own your own
land. Call Ricky 386-418-
0424. THS
BEST DEALS in North Fl.,
South Ga. make me your
last stop, will not be un-
dersold. Call Ricky 386-
418-0424. THS
DOLLAR FOR DEEDS 2013
doublewide 3BR/2BA only
$325/mo. 904-783-4619.
PALM HARBOR 32x80
4BR/2BA 2014 model
only $475/mo. 904-783-
4619.


NEVER BEFORE TITLED
3BR/2BA..Will move for
free. Only $325/mo. 904-
783-4619.
MODULAR HOMES starting
at only $40 sq. ft. 904-
783-4619.

50
For Rent
LOVELY 2BR/1BA apart-
ment on Kingsley Lake.
Rarely available, but long-
term tenant has relocated
out of area. Immediate
occupancy. Woodsy set-


it'sst~1


.7
'55


DOUGLASS LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts & Morel
No job too small..give me a call[
-* Quality Lawn Care at a Great Price!
l ,. '..- -..^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^

? ~Johnathan Douglass
:; 904-964-4407


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MAINTAINED! ALL SERVICES DONE AT HONDA! CLEANEST
IN TOWN. ONLY ................................................ ............... $199/MO OR $9,990
HONDA CR-V 2012 NEW BODY STYLE, LOW MILES, WARRANTY. WE WANT
PEOPLE WITH BAD CREDIT!!! TAKE ON PAYMENTS OF ONLY .......................$388/MO
CHEVY HHR 2007 GREAT ON GAS, TONS OF ROOM! ............................................$8,995 OR $199/MO
NISSAN TITAN 2013 LOW MILES, SPOTLESS CONDITION, MAKE PAYMENTS OF ......................... $388/MO
OR CALL FOR CASH PRICE.
CHEVROLETSILVERADO 2013 'CREW CAB, GARAGE KEPT, LOW MILES. DO YOU HAVE BAD CREDIT,
NO CREDIT, OR LATE PAYMENTS? WE SAY YES AT
HONDA OF GAINESVILLE! ..........................................................................$25,995
HUMMER H3 2008 LUXURY, LOW MILES, SPOTLESS CONDITION, MAKE PAYMENTS OF.............$388/MO
OR CALL FOR CASH PRICE
TOYOTA CAMRY 2012 DRIVE IN STYLE! PREVIOUSLY TURNED DOWN? WE SAY YES
REGARDLESS OF YOUR CREDIT HISTORY!
TAKE ON PAYMENTS OF .................................................................... $296.19/MO
DODGE GR. CARAVAN 2008 DEAL OF THE WEEK! POWER DOORS, NO MONEY DOWN REQUIRED! ...........$12,995
ACURA TL 2009 LOW MILES, THRILL TO DRIVE! MUST SEE. MILITARYAND STUDENT
DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE! 0 DOWN ............................................................. $389/MO
GMC SIERRA 2007 4X4 Z71, LOW MILES, SPOTLESS CONDITION, LEATHER SUNROOF,
MUST SEE!! "'NO MONEY DOWN" WAC................................................. $377/MO
FORD EDGE 2008 LEATHER, DRIVE IN STYLE FOR LESS THAN ........................$267/MO ONLY $13,995
DODGE CHARGER 2009 WARRANTY TO lOOK MILES, ATTENTION GETTER! MUST SEE TO
APPRECIATE! 100% GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVALS ..........$15,995 OR $278/MO
HONDA ACCORD 2012 STILL UNDER WARRANTY! 19K MILES NO MONEY DOWN!!
FREE 60" TV WITH PURCHASE!.............................................$349/MO
CHRYSLER T&C 2007 LOW MILES, FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! MAKE PAYMENTS
UNDER $288/MO EVEN WITH BAD CREDIT!.....................................................$8,995
LEXUS RX350 2009 LUXURY FOR LESS, WARRANTY, DRIVE IN STYLE!
S$399/MO WITH 0 MONEY DOWN ................................................................. $24,995
NISSAN MURANO 2009 LEATHER, SUNROOF, ALL THE BELLS AND WHISTLES AND
WARRANTY! 100% GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVALS!
ASSUME PAYMENTS ON LOAN OF ........................................................$378.25/MO
HYUNDAI SONATA 2011 CLEANEST IN TOWN, GREAT STUDENT CAR! TAKE ON PAYMENTS OF .........$225/MO
WITH $1000 DOWN. CALL CHRIS AT 352-672-8439
TOYOTA TUNDRA 2006 DOUBLE CAB, LIMITED, THE CLEANEST IN TOWN!! MUST SEE!!
MAKE PAYMENTS OF ............................................................................. $329/MO
WITH ONLY $500 DOWN
NISSAN MURANO 2007 ONLY 17K MILES, THE NICEST SUV IN TOWN FOR THE MONEY!.................... $279/MO
ACURA TSX 2010 LEATHER, BLUETOOTH, SPOTLESS CONDITION. GREAT ON GAS!
ANYONE QUALIFIES FOR FINANCING. ............................... ...................... $287/MO:
CHEVROLET MALIBU 2011 PREVIOUSLY TURNED DOWN AT OTHER DEALERSHIPS??
WE HAVE 100% CREDIT APPROVALS. CALL TODAY FOR
INFORMATION .......................................................... .............. $159 BI-W EEKLY
VW JETTA TDI 2006 LEATHER, SUNROOF, LOW MILES, IT'S A DIESEL!! OVER 40 MPG....................$10,995
TOYOTA TACOMA 2010 DOUBLE CAB, SR5 TRD SPORT PACKAGE! VERY LOW MILES,
WARRANTY. PAYMENTS OF ....................................................................$349/MO
WITH 0 MONEY DOWN OR CALL FOR CASH PRICE.
DODGE CHARGER 2010 LOW MILESWARRANTY SWEETEST RIDE ON THE BLOCK!
CALL TODAY WE GIVE SECOND CHANCES!................................................$299/MO
MINI COOPER 2005 CONVERTIBLE, LOW MILES, ENJOY THE RIDE! EVERYBODY RIDES
REGARDLESS OF YOUR CREDIT!!...........................................$12,995 OR $269/MO
SCION XB 2006 STAND OUT FROM THE CROWD! EXCELLENT ON GAS WITH
ENOUGH ROOM FOR EVERYONE. 100% CREDITAPPROVALS...............$...9,900 OBO
CHEVROLETSILVERADO 2007 CREW CAB, 68K, JUST WHATYOU ARE LOOKING FOR!.............$18,995 OR $329/MO
ACURA TL 2010 LOW MILES, STATUS SYMBOL, GET THE RED CARPET
TREATMENT THAT YOU ARE LOOKING FOR!! SIGN AND DRIVE SPECIAL!!.......$389/MO
JEEP WRANGLER 2010 DEAL OF THE WEEK! LOOKS LIKE NEW!! NO MONEY DOWN REQUIRED!....... $349/MO
BMW 3251 2006 THIS CAR SPEAKS FOR ITSELF! DRIVE IN STYLE FOR ONLY ........................$259/MO

NO MONEY DOWN REQUIRED AT HONDA OF GAINESVILLE
DO YOU HAVE BANKRUPTCY, MAKE LATE PAYMENTS, OR HAVE NO CREDIT???
WE ARE YOUR PLACE FOR THE BEST.FINANCING! **' $99 DOWN THIS WEEK *
WE BUY CARS! WE PAY MORE THAN ANYBODY IN TOWN!!! CALL TODAY!!


EXTRA CASH!



Could you use some now

that the holidays are over?

'We specialize in helping people

sell through our Classifieds!



* YARD SALES *AUTOS* BOATS

* CLOTHES APPLIANCES...

The list goes on..


Call Mary Today at

904-964-6305


I


I






THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


Classified Ads


ting. Access to dock and
lake for tenants. Ideal for
professional. 10 minutes
from downtown Starke,
30 minutes from Orange
Park, 45 minutes from
Gainesville. $675/mo.
Includes refrigerator stove
and water. Tenant pays
utilities. Security deposit
and credit check required.
Call 904-533-2862.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to pris-
on. Call 352-468-1323.
NICE MOBILE HOMES
in Lake Butler & Starke.
1:6x80 2BR/2BA, DW
3BR/2BA. 2 & 3 BR sin-
glewides. Both fenced.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-8111.
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information..
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, Accepting ap-
plications for HC and
non-HC. 1,2,3, & 4 BR.
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer. 1005 SW 6th
St. Lake Butler, 32054.
TDD/TTY 711.Call 386-
496-3141.
5-YEAR-OLD 3BR/2BA.
House. Granite counters,
tile floors, gas fireplace,
and Jacuzzi tub. 2-car
garage east of Keystone,
with lake access to Lake
Hutchinson, Keystone
school district. $1000/mo.
$1,000/dep. Call Dave
@352-473-3560.
NOW AVAILABLE,
3JBR/1.5BA house, just
ai mile from downtown
Starke. Beautiful yard,
2,851 sq.ft. on an acre!
Fireplace, 2-car garage,
Florida room, paved
driveway. $1,100/mo.-
negotiable, first last &
security. Service animals
only. 352-494-7987, leave
message.
3BR/2BA. Move in ready.
New paint/carpet/tile.
.*Wick ranch on Brook-
lyn Bay Rd. White sand
beach, fireplace, en-
closed porch, 2-car ga-
f-age, and fenced yard.
NQ pets. $975. Mo. Call
8S0-338-4917.
MOBILE HOME for rent. In
good condition. For more
Siniormation call, 904-290-
0083 OR 904-964-5006
3BR/1.5BA home off Orange
St., behind Winn Dixie.
Qats ok. 352-745-6601
STUDIO APT. $450/mo.
$450 deposit. Water &
Electric Included. Call
352-473-2919.
2BR/1BA. CH/A. Clean, sit-
ting porch, lake property
west side of Keystone
Heights. Ideal-for-1-.or
.2 persons. $525.'ndo.
or $475/mo. with senior
discount. Lawn care in-
,luded. 352-226-6226.
JUST REDUCED 1-bed-
ioqbm apartment in Mel-
rose includes utilities,
$.5.75/month. No pets, no
smokers. Call 352-475-'
3486.
LARGE 2BR/2BA SWMH.
CH/A, Service animals
only. $500/mo. $500 de-
posit. Griffis loop area.
Call 904-782-1277 or
904-769-6840 (cell).
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,


Orangewood Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-4214
TDD/TTY 711
Accepting Applications!
Rental Assistance!
1,2, & 3 bedroom HC &
SNon-HC accessible
apartments.
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider, and employer."
"Equal Housing Opportunity"


Waldo Villas

Move-In

Special

2 Bedroom
Townhome
$100 security
1/2 OFF 1st &
Znd month's rent
fqual housing opportunity.
This institution is an equal
i opportunity provider &
employer.

call Nita at
352-468-1971
TDD 800-955-9771


NOW
ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
Southern Villas
of Starke
Ask about our
i$199 Move in Special
t&2 BR Apartments HC &
non-HC Units. Central AC/


Heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private, quiet
atmosphere.

Located on SR-16,
1001 Southern Villas Dr.
Starke, FL
Call 904-964-7295
TDD/TTY 711
"Equal Housing Opportunity"


close to town, $525/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352-
475-6260.
3BR/11/2BA SW.w/addition.
Fenced yard, screened
porch. Between Lake
Butler & Starke. $650/
mo. $300 deposit. Call
904-263-3999 or 904-
305-8287.
719 W. MARKET RD.
2BR/1BA $475/mo. plus
$475. Security deposit.
Service animals only.
Call 630-901-5949.
MOBILE HOME, 14x60,
excellent condition, wa-
ter, septic, trash, lawn
maintenance included.
Seniors, 1-2 people pre-
ferred. $500. per month.
964-8218.
JUST REDUCED, 2BR/1 BA,
CH&A, W/D hookup, very
clean, lawn maintenance
included. $450., plus De-
posit. 904-364-8135.50
2BR/1BA, Epperson St. in
Starke. $600/mo. first,
last, $500 sec. deposit.
352-745-0039.

53A
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE, Sat. 7am.-
? 1513 NE. 154th Terr.
(Starke Golf Country
Club.)
FIR. SAT. 8am.-? 13182 SE.
CR. 100OA. (Griffis Loop).
3 FAMILY YARD SALE,
Fri. 8am.-2pm. Sat 8am.-
noon. Hwy 235 off 100
towards Brooker, follow
signs,'or GPS. 16514
SW 144th Ave, Brooker.
Boy baby clothes, girl's
clothes, men & women
clothing, home decor,
bags bedding, picnic table
and tools.
LAWTEY YARD SALE. Fri.
sat. 8am.-? Corner Ad-
ams & Grove, across
from Baptist Church.
Misc. Items.
ESTATE SALE, Fri. Sat.
8am.-5pm. 4233 NW. CR.
125 Lawtey, Fl. Contents
of house, medical equip-
ment includes hospital
bed, Hoyer lift, lift chairs,
wheelchairs, Jazzy chair.
Call 352-538-9379.
THUR.FRI.SAT. 9am.-?
CR. 18 E. in Hampton
Next door to Macedonia
Baptist Church, Follow
signs for directions.
FRI. 8AM.-? Take Bessent at
Shands, 3rd Road to left,
3rd home on right, 368
East Mimosa. Vegetables,


household items, cloth-
ing.
FRIDAY ONLY. 8am-5pm.
6684 NW 180 ST, Starke,
off Brownlee Rd. Dryer,
clothes, wire welder, ta-
bles, chairs, etc.
YARD SALE/OPEN HOUSE.
Sat. only 8am.-12pm. NW
15th Ave. (Starke Country
Club) Follow signs. Rain
or shine.

53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
MULTI FAMILY Yard Sale.
Fri. Sat. 8am.-2pm. 395
SE. 28th Street, (Geneva
Lake Estates, Melrose
Fl.) Fridge, washer, wood
dinning tables, Rattan
Dinning table w/4 chairs,
Rattan couch & ottoman,
Rattan love seat with cof-
fee table, early chairs,
clocks, kitchen ware, mi-
crowave, griddles, leather
desk chair, Teak desk,
tools, misc. items.
SAT. 7:30am.-? 1007 Powell
St. Starke. Household
items, baby & toddler
clothes & accessories,
men women clothes and
much more.
MULTI-FAMILY garage sale
Sat. 8 a.m.-?. 598 SE 4th
Ave. Melrose. Furniture
and miscellaneous items.

55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
445-3909.

57
For Sale
FOR SALE, due to illness,
all good condition. 1994
6400 John Deer Tractor
w/canopy-MFWD 85 hp 3.
hitch-2 remotes. 640 load-
er 15 ft. bat wing. 1964
Gallon grader. 1995 Fer-
guson roller. 1989 Ford
350 Dually diesel truck.
1996 Hallmark 8x16.5
ft. enclosed trailer. 1970
F 750 single-axle Ford
dump truck w/ equipment
trailer. 1993 Cadillac Dev-
ille. 12 ft. Jon boat. 4 new
oak Amish buggy wheels.
Table saw, Fert. spreader,
Wurlitzer-melville-clark
spinnet piano, Hammond
spinnet organ L-133 has


"BEAT THE SUMMER HEAT"

LAWNS & MORE
"Quality work for your budget"

I FREE ESTIMATES
"Insured"

Mowing and Mare!!!

John Wood ~ 352-281-7821
lawnsmore@yahoo.com




FOR SALE


Auctions
M O E C KE R
AUCTIONS
Public Auction
BlueChip Power, LLC
& Advanced Solar
Photonics, LLC.
Tuesday, July 16 @
10am
400 Rinehart Rd, Lake
Mary, Fl 32746
Solar Panel
Manufacturing Plant
Equipment, 6,000+
Panel Solar Farm,
Forklifts, Vehicles,
Complete Machine
Shop, Fixtures and
more!
Details at
www.moeckerauctions.
com
(800) 840-BIDS
15%-18%BP, $100 ref.
cash dep.
Subj to confirm.
Receivership Case
No.:6:13-cv-00657-JA-
KRS
AB-1098 AU-3219,


I Eric Rubin


Business
Opportunities
PACKAGED
CANDY AND NUT
DISTRIBUTORS
OR ANYONE
LOOKING TO OWN
THEIR OWN
BUSINESS CALL:
800-231-2018 OR
V I S I T :
www.marlowcandy.net
(CELEBRATING 43
YEARS IN THE
BUSINESS)
Condos for Sale
Brand New Luxury
Lakefront Condos in
Florida. New
construction. Was
$349,900, NOW
$199,900. -2 & 3 BR
residences, luxury
interiors, resort-style
amenities. Below
builder cost! Call now


LES LER speakers. Call
386-496-0683.

59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.

65
Help Wanted
EXPERIENCED PROP-
ERTY preservation sub-
contractors. Must be li-
censed, insurance, expe-
rienced in home repairs,
provide equipment, and
available to travel within
Florida. You will also need
knowledge of camera and
computer use for sending
picture files daily to office.
Call 352-473-0095.
HIRING experienced prop-
erty preservation sec-
retaries. Prefer Vendor
360, Mars & Zephyr
knowledge. MUST have
knowledge of Windows
7 or 8 & Excel. Construc-
tion, Building materials
and use of cost estimator
a plus call 352-473-0095
OWN A COMPUTER? Put it
to work Up to $1,500 to
$7,000/mo. FT/PT. www.
iluvmybiz123.com


HIRING IMMEDIATELY
qualified HHA/CNA's for
in home care. Please
call Home Instead Se-
nior Care. 904-215-8520.
Drug Free Work Place
GROWING LEARNING
Center looking for experi-
enced CDA/BA/AA teach-
ers. Call 352-473-4044.
SUPERVISOR TRAINEE
needed: Building prod-
ucts industry seeks and
ambitious, energetic, me-
chanically inclined per-
son for a Management
Trainee position. Prefer
a 2-year degree or 2 yrs.
Supervisors experience-
managing employees.
We are EECC, Drug free
workplace. 401k, health/
dental/life insurance, paid
holidays/vacations. Ap-
ply at Gilman Building
Products, 6640 CR 218,
Maxville, Fl. orfax resume
to 904-289-7736.
The City of Starke will be
accepting application for
Apprentice Lineman in
the Electric Department.
This is apprentice level
electrical work leading
to journeyman level du-
ties in the construction,
maintenance and repair
of overhead and under-
ground distribution lines
and equipment. Must be
able to work at extreme
heights safely. Will be
subject to work in adverse
weather conditions. Will
be required to work after
hours as needed. Mini-
mum requirements are as
follows: knowledge of the
methods, materials, tools
and equipment used in
electric line work. Knowl-
edge of occupational haz-


Beor PouosideronvoceF99 searaion
1 e4 cat ll 352enr-e Tra







fordu FRtElEaronseingexrinen
F ir000



FLORIDA
A, GATEWAY
^^COLLEGE


ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
NURSING
Position #F999923'
194 Duty Days Tenure Track
Conduct the learning experience in
the classroom, laboratory, and/or
clinical areas. Prepare for instruction -
syllabi, lesson plans, tests, use
asse,ssment.strategies to assist th.
continuous development of the
learner, use effective communication
techniques with students and others.
Demonstrate knowledge and
understanding of the subject matter,
use appropriate technology in the
teaching and learning process. This is
a 194 duty day position. Hours will
vary and requires evenings. Faculty
who teach in the Associate Degree
Nursing Program must have a
Master's of Science in Nursing
degree and be licensed in Florida or
be eligible for licensure in Florida.
Requires three years of experience
as staff nurse (acute care preferred).
Ability to present information in a
coherent manner and.the ability to
fairly evaluate student retention of
that information. Desirable
qualifications: Computer Literate.
Teaching experience.
SALARY: Based on degree and
experience.
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 713/13
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available on web at: www.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-M ail: iL 1. -r r -'" : '.
FGC is accredited by the Conanission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of College, and Schools.
VP.ADAiEAilO College ii Education and
I l Employment


Out of Area Classifieds


AverittCareers.com
Equal Opportunity
Employer

Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers earn
50 up to 55 cpm
loaded. $1000 sign on
to Qualified drivers.
Home most weekends.
Call: (843)266-3731 /
www.bulldoghiwav.co
m. EOE

D R I V E R
TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for US
Xpress! Earn $700 per
week! No experience
needed! Local CDL
Training. Job ready in
15 days! (888)368-
1964

Miscellaneous
A I R L I N E
CAREERS Train


for hands on
A v i a t i o n
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance 866-314-
3769
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING -Train for
hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance 866-314-
3769

Real Estate/ Land
for Sale
20 ACRES FREE!
Buy 40-Get 60 Acres.
$0-Down $198/mo.


ards and proper safety
precautions. Knowledge
of first aid including car-
dio-pulmonary resuscita-
tion (CPR). Ability to un-
derstand and follow oral
and written instructions
quickly and accurately.
Ability to meet physical
requirements neces-
sary for climbing poles
and performing manual
task in the line of work.
Must have High School
Diploma or equivalent,
Florida Drivers License
Class B, minimum eigh-
teen years of age, must
mass a pre-employment
physical examination and
drug screen. Applications
can be picked up at the
Bradford Career Center
located at 819 S. Walnut
St., Starke, Fl 32091 and
returned to the same. Ap-
plications will be accepted
through 5 p.m. on Friday
July 12, 2013. The City of
Starke is an E.O.E.


Drivers: Guaranteed Home
EVERY Weekend!
Company: All Miles PAID
(Loaded or Empty)!
Lease: To Own NO Money
Down, NO Credit Check!
Call: 1-866-823-0323
CIRCULATION SUPERVI-
SOR, needed for the
Bradford County Pub-
lic Library. This is a full
time position, $12.50/hr.
Computer experience,
customer service experi-
ence, supervisory experi-
ence are required. Appli-
cants should be familiar
with Microsoft Office
programs and the SIRSI.
operating system. Library
experience is preferred.
Applicants must have a
high school diploma or Its
equivalent. Some college
preferred. Applications
and job description my
be picked up at Florida
Works, 819 S. Walnut
Street. Application will
close on Friday, July 12th


SWorks
Alachua/Bradford A Community Partnership



904-964-8092
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com






/



Come check us out, we are a
Kindergarten 12th grade school using
the ABeka curriculum throughout all
grades. We have a staff dedicated to
loving children while providing a solid
Christian education. If you are interested
in joining the team at Northside give us a
call, we have the following openings
available.

PRINCIPAL This is a managerial
position involving the planning,
organizing and directing the Northside
Christian Academy School, Preschool
and Aftercare Programs. This person will
be responsible for supervising the day-to-
day activities in each of these ministries
as well as ensuring the significant impact
in personnel administration, preparation
and administration of budgets. Minimum
requirements include: Bachelor's degree
or higher with a preference being given'
for those with a background in education.
We are looking for applicants with
administrative, managerial and education
experience. Salary range is $30000 -
$35,000 annually. Applicants must
maintain regular church attendance and
have a clear testimony of salvation.

TEACHERS WANTED 3 POSITIONS
AVAILABLE We are seeking
individuals that have the ability to teach
beginning with 7th grade through 12th
grade. Openings are currently in Boys PE
Coach (part time), Middle/High School
Math Teacher and 7th grade/Study Hall
Teacher. We are looking for someone
that will assist students form a solid
foundation anchored to Spiritual truth in
all areas. Someone that is energetic and
creative with the dedication to challenge
and minister to children to develop their
potential. Please call for qualifications
and benefits. Salary range is $12,000 -
$15,000. Applicants must maintain
regular church attendance and have a
clear testimony of salvation.

Contact: Glenda Parrish
nca@nbcstarke.org
904-964-7124


Money Back
Guarantee, NO
CREDIT CHECKS
Beautiful Views.
Roads/Surveyed. Near
El Paso, Texas. 1-
800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.co
m

Real Estate
Out of Area
GEORGIA
MOUNTAIN
BARGAIN! New
3BR, 2BA, 1,200+
sqft mountain log
cabin kit with
I+ acre streamfront in
Georgia's Blue Ridge
Mtns only $52,800.
Gorgeous setting,
tremendous 4 season
recreation, great
financing. Must see.
Call now 1-866-952-
5303, x15


RVs for Sale
RV HOTLINE
1-800-262-2182
A's, C's, B's, B+'s,
TT, 5th
WWW.RVWORLD
INC.COM
R.V.. World Inc. of
Nokomis
2110 US41
Nokomis Fl
J-75 Exit 195W to
41N
Schools &
Instruction
Heavy Equipment,
Operator Career!
3 Week Hands On
Training School.
Bulldozers,
B a c k h o e s ,
Excavators.Nationa
1 Certifications.
Lifetime Job
Placement
Assistance. VA
Benefits Eligible!
1-866-362-6497


at 3pm. at 3pm. Bradford
County is an EOC em-
ployer.
BRADFORD TERRACE
808 S. Colley Rd.
Starke, FL 32091. Is now
accepting applications
for CNA's, LTC exp pre-


ferred. Apply In person or
fax resume to 904-964-
1497. DFWP. EOE.


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
COLLEGE
<+_ * ** *

RECEIVING CLERK
Operation of a mail room and stock
room. Receive, verify, and distribute
warehouse stock and mail items.
Computer email, data entry, and work
order program management. Requires
High School graduate plus three years
warehouse or clerical experience. A
High School equivalency may be
substituted for high school graduation.
Computer literate. Good customer
service skills. Good communication
skills. Knowledge of spelling, grammar
and basic business arithmetic. Data
entry and word processing skills. Ability
to keep records. Ability to interact
positively in person or on the
telephone. Ability to use computer
financial systems, word processing and
spreadsheets. Must have valid Florida
driver's license and good driving
record. Ability to handle bulk material
deliveries and lift 45 pounds frequently.
Commercial driver's license a plus.
SALARY: $ 21,200 annually, plus
benefits.
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 718/13
Persons interested should provide College
employment application. Position details
and applications available on web at:
,V, &.fgc..:.d.
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanri@fgc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Coninission on Colleges of the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VPADAIEA'EO College in Education and Enployment


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
COLLEGE

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FALL TERM 2013
ART HISTORY
Adjunct iristrictor needed to teach
online Art History class. Master's degree
in Art History or related subject required.
Contact Timothy Moses at 386-754-
4267 or tim.moses@fgc.edu for more
information.
BUSINESS
Adjunct instructor needed for business
program courses. Internet and lecture
classes available. Master's degree in
business required. Please send resume
to Pamela.carswelk fqc.edu.
COMPUTER SCIENCE INSTRUCTOR
Must have Master's degree with 18
graduate hours in computer science,
Teaching experience desirable. Classes
will be taught in traditional face to face
format. Therefore, instructor must be
available to teach on campus. Daytime
and evening classes available. Contact
Pam Carswell at 386-754-4266 or
pamela.carswellofqc.edu for details.
DEVELOPMENTAL MATHEMATICS
Bachelor's degree in mathematics,
engineering, secondary mathematics
education, or other related field.
Requirements include morning and/or
early afternoon availability for on-
campus courses. Contact Timothy
Moses at 386-754-4267 or
tim.mosesaSfgc.edu for more
information.

ETHICS
Adjunct instructor needed to teach
Ethics on campus during the day,
Master's degree in Philosophy required.
Contact Timothy Moses at 386-754-
4267 or tim.moses(afqc.edu for more
information.
HORTICULTURE
Part-time position for developing and
teaching online courses in Horticulture.
Master's degree in horticulture or similar
and at least three years of experience in
online course development and teaching
horticulture or similar required.
Horticulture industry experience
desired. Ability to work with full-time
faculty in the golf and landscape
programs to convert existing credit
courses for online delivery. Send
resumes to John R. Piersol at
[ohn.piersolflfgc.edu or call 386-754-
4225 for more information
NURSING CLINICAL
BSN Required. Master's degree in
nursing preferred. At least two years of
recent clinical experience required.
Contact Mattie Jones at 386-754-4368
or mattie.iones(flc.edu.
College application and copies of
transcripts required. A ll foreign transcripts
must be submitted with a translation and
evaluation. Application available at

FOC s accrediied by the Southeni, Aasocitilou


." y .

ian
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~


Older 2BR/1BA singe wide in
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Includes 2.10 acres, well,
septic, and Elect.

AS IS

$35,000






-;




Call

386-496-1215

for more information


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NP/ADA/,A.;O College in Education & IEmp4loyment


inmin






lOB TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MoNiToR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


Alex Addington blows a
bubble with the "slime" he
made.

SCIENCE
Continued from 1B
Roberti said she feels at ease
working with the 6-12-year-olds
Super Summer Science Camp
is designed for. She sometimes
visits Keystone Heights
Elementary School to teach
students about science. Plus, she
is also involved in the annual
Science Expo at the Watson
Center where college students
teach visiting elementary school
students.
"In a way, it's not that
different," Roberti said of
teaching children. "It's all about
seeing the fun, excitement
and the variety of the things
out there. It's just a different
audience."
This was the sixth year the
camp was offered and Mann's
fourth year as part of it. She
likes the camp because she said
it exposes children to science in
an era where teachers have to
give more emphasis to reading
and math. Plus, the camp is kind
of an' extension to her gifted
classroom at KHES.
"I fell in love with (the
camp)," Mann said. "I do a lot
of this stuff in my classroom
anyway, which is what prompted
Ms. Roberti to say, 'Would you
come do this?' I do a lot of this
hands-on stuff."
The camp has proven to be
popular, with this year's.. camp
at full capacity with 36 children.
Roberti said the camp fills up
almost every year, and usually
there are some familiar faces
every year.
"The big thing is to think of
new topics we haven't done
before because a lot of kids
come back year after year,"
Roberti said.
Take Jay and Jerry Payne, for
example. They said their first-
year experience last year made
them want to return.


Leo Sailor paints a fossil.

Registration
underway
for 4-H Camp
Cherry Lake
Registration is open for a week
of fun and adventure for children
8-13 at 4-H Camp Cherry Lake,
which will be held July 22-26 in
Madison.
Participants will explore the
outdoors, learn about nature
and make friendships they will
remember for a lifetime.
Camp Cherry Lake is owned
and operated by the University
of Florida and has a full on-site
staff. Local 4-H staff will travel
and stay with the youth all week.
The 4-H member rate is $175,
while the rate for prospective
members is $225. A $30 deposit
holds your spot.
Please call 904-966-6224
or send email to nistlerd@
ufl.edu for more details. The
Camp Cherry Lake website is
http://florida4h.org/camps-/
cherrylake/.


"We got to learn stuff we
never would've learned if we
hadn't have gone to Science
Camp," Jay said.
When he was asked on the
third day of this year's camp
what had been, his favorite thing
up to that point, Jay replied,
"Digging for sharks' teeth and
learning about fossils and how
to make stuff. It's just fun."
In turn, Jerry Payne was asked
the same question. He looked at
his brother and said, "He stole
mine, but sharks' teeth."
Jerry, though, said he went to
the camp looking forward to all
of the classes.
- "All of them sounded real
fun," he said.
Danielle Garvey, an 11-year-
bld who was attending the camp
for the third year, said she not
only enjoyed the camp, but the


THE

.:.''-1 *


~Ir'SAfl[


teachers as well.
"They're nice, and they're
really fun," she said.
And they know how to make
science appealing, whether
it's making something slimy,
squishy, melty or mushy, or
simply eating a snack.
Who knows? In the end,
maybe a lifelong love of science
will be created in the process.
Roberti said the biggest joy she
has gotten from the camp is
"when parents hug you and say,
'My son hated science. Now, he
thinks science is fun.'"
For Mann, it's just a joy to see
the "light bulbs" come on over
children's heads as they learn
something that maybe they don't
realize they're learning because
they're having too much fun in
the process.
"I think it's incredible," Mann


Teacher Kim Man scoops sand out of water
as students Claire Crawford and Michael
Golden look on.


said.
Please


-E[)E M 1/Mo


Gavin Briscoe and Abigail
Milam search for shark teeth in
"Paleontologist for a Day."


starkejournal.com to view more
visit ww. photos of Super Summer Science


Camp.


DOWN


PAYMENT


DUEAT


SIGNING


istMONTH'S


PAYMENT


EXPLORER J/mo


*WAC, All Payments +Tax, 36-Month Leases, $0 Due at Inception, No Security Deposit


"3'

'-'4


4 i '
r',)::, *-,' ..,v<-


* *~
-4


WESERVICEALL MAKES & MODELS!


08 FORD F1504X45SUPERCAB ................. .
12 KIA FO RTE.......................................... 4 7 9
11 HONDA CIVIC.................................. ..
12 TOYOTA COROLLA.....................' .-
12 CHEVY IMPALA ............................. "
12 FORD FOCUS sES.............................. A- ,g't ;
12 MAZDA6.............................
13 FORD FIESTA 5 DOOR ....................... "
12 CHRYSLER 200............................. ....... . -
12 NISSAN ALTIMA ........................... I 5
07 SPORT TRAC LIMITED .....


12 CHEVY MALIBU IT ...................... '
13 FORD FOCUS SE AUTO, LEATHER, CPo...:
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12 DODGE CARAVAN ...................... "
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11 TOYOTA TACOMACREW CAB....... ,
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12 FORD FLEXLTD ........ '


All pnices ne oi rebates, deal, ret3ns all retbates if any. See dealer fo details. -Arl fo Illustration purpoea s on prior sale ublecl to early deadlines.


On AriMi's BDt-Iling Brand


FirESTA FOmV


nFOausNO 'FUSION' F


06 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX ............. '
00 FORD FSO150 SUPER CAB........................... -
00 LEXUS RX300..................................... ".
02 FO RD F2 50 ............................................" '
06 TOYOTA SCION ..................................
08 FORD FUSION ..... 7
08 FORD FUSION .................................... .,*-?
04 FORD FSO0 4x4, LARIAT, CREW ...........
05 FORD F150 XLTSUPERCAB ............ 9
07 NISSAN PATHFINDER.............................. "-.
07 FORD RANGERSPORT SUPERCAB.... -.


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013


10B


----- .....


EVENT