Citation
Levy County journal

Material Information

Title:
Levy County journal
Creator:
Levy County journal
Place of Publication:
Bronson, Fla
Publisher:
R.B. Child
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bronson (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Levy County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Levy -- Bronson

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. newspapers, 1937.:
Began May 1, 1928.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 17 (Aug. 1, 1929).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright R.B. Child. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ADA7392 ( LTUF )
33129639 ( OCLC )
000579546 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95026738 ( LCCN )

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V Y CO UNTY JOURNA

-JoT.HE COUNTY PAIPEn * EST. 1923,<


Vol. 86, No. 42 April 22, 2010 .


Probation



for Parker

Story and photo by Terry Witt
Staff Writer

When suspended County Commissioner Tony
Parker was sentenced last week to five years
probation and six months of house arrest on
bribery charges, his supporters and family gasped
in disbelief. They had feared he would receive a
prison sentence. When the sentencing concluded,
they formed a gauntlet of well-wishers in the isle
to smother him in hugs.
Parker will wear an electronic ankle bracelet
for the first six months of his probation. The ankle
bracelet keeps track of his location. He can work
away from home during the six months of house
arrest but will have to be home after he completes
work. He owns a land clearing business. Parker
must also perform 500 hours of community
service.
Chief U.S. District Judge Stephan P. Mickle
adjudicated Parker guilty of bribery and conspiracy
to commit bribery, meaning he is a convicted
felon. Parker has not decided whether he will file
an appeal.
Parker apparently had come to terms with
whatever would happen at the hearing. Before
the sentencing began, a reporter asked if he was
surviving alright, referring to uncertainty of not
knowing his fate. The sentencing guidelines called
for 27-33 months in federal prison. Parker told the
reporter he was at peace with whatever would
happen. Before the hearing began he talked to his
attorney, Gloria Fletcher, about the possibility of
going to prison and being sent to a federal facility
in Pensacola. She told him she wanted to talk
about something else.
During the hearing, several of Parker's male
See Parker, Page 3A


www.levyjournalonline'.com


Anger over utility bills sparks overhaul ofWilliston ordinance


By Terry Witt
Staff Writer


Many Williston residents were
angered on April 12 when they came
to City Hall to pay their utility bills
and were told they would be assessed
a late fee, a move that violated a
longstanding tradition of leniency,
even though it may have been legal.
Then Council President Debra
Jones told city staff members to credit
back every late fee because the change
in the interpretation of the utility
billing ordinance by city staff had not
been given prior council approval.
"As upset as they were, they were
more upset about the way they were
spoken to as much as the change in
policy," Jones said.
Council members agreed Tuesday


to rewrite the utility billing ordinance
and bring it back in a month.
Residents and businesses that
missed the deadline for payment on
the 10th had always been allowed
to come to City Hall the following
Monday to make the payment without
penalty.
City Clerk Valerie Anderson, who
has been clerk less than a year, said
the city's ordinance requires the bills
to be paid by the 10th of the month and
or a penalty must be assessed if the
bill is delinquent.
She said 167 people came into
City Hall to pay their bills on April
12th because the policy had not been
followed.
Jones said the policy didn't change,
"but there was a definite change."
She said businesses that had operated


in Williston for more than a decade
suddenly had to pay a late fee, even
though they were following what they
thought was city policy.
In other business, Senior Judge
Joseph Smith presided over the
investiture ceremony of three council
members re-elected to office without
opposition. Michael Shoemaker,
Councilman Brooks' Holloway, and
Mayor R. Gerald Hethcoat were
sworn into office.
Moments later, Jones handed the
gavel over to Hethcoat to nominate her
successor. She nominated Councilman
Marc Nussel as the new council
president. He was approved by a 5-
0 vote. Shoemaker was unanimously
approved as vice chairman.
The council also re-appointed Don
Nelson, Tom Sumpter and Jones to


the airport committee, but not before
Hethcoat expressed concern about
the process. He said there are people
who would like to serve on the airport
committee, but never get the chance
when existing members win re-
appointment. N
He asked that the City Council
be notified when airport committee
terms come to an end. There were no
objections.
At Nussel's request, the council
postponed deciding which council
members would act as the liaisons with
the city departments. The departments
are administration, sanitation - and
recycling, parks and recreation, streets
and sidewalks, utilities, and police
and fire. He wanted input from City
Manager Marcus Collins and others.
Collins was on vacation.


I j 2010 Relay biggest in Williston history

1I Story and photos by Anna Suggs ,.
B07B2"J . Assistant Editor


.to
C-4



.4*

4C-
41* LC.
4* LJ6 F.
49 CM1 L
40


Cancer doesn't sleep and it shows no preference as to whose
life it invades. But there is a light in the fight against cancer,
and over 20 teams witnessed that light when dawn broke Sunday
morning at the Williston High School track and field.
The American Cancer Society Relay for Life fundraiser was
held in Williston starting with a Survivor Lap at 11 Saturday
morning. The event consisted of about 20 teams this year, with
between eight and 15 people per team. Each team was required
to have at least one person walking around the track from 11 a.m.
until the event ended at 6:30 a.m. Sunday.
Most Relay for Life events are between 18 and 24 hours all
across the nation. The idea for the fundraiser was started by a
colorectal surgeon, Dr. Gordy Klatt, in the mid '80s when he spent
24 hours running the track at Baker Stadium at the University of
Puget Sound in Tacoma in support of his patients.
All Relays run through the midnight hours, which is meant to
chronicle the life of a cancer patient.
The early morning hours represent the fear, darkness and
7 >See Relay, Page 16A


AMERICr~AN1�AUCERS-OCiEifY RELAY F�1


cee~br-ate. R


S-r. Fight


The Williston Relay for Life Saturday began with a
Survivor's Lap snoring those who survived cancer.


50 cents


Wayne "The Killer" Simmons of Tampa makes his way over an obstacle during Saturday's
Wild Hog Canoe and Kayak Race on Levy County's Waccasassa River. As usual, the 15-
mile jaunt through the wilderness provided more than enough challenge for the contingent
willing to brave it. For more, see Pages 8-9B. (Rick Burnham)


Sure* ,
. . . . . .....
- - - - - - - - - - - - - ...

......... I. ating Lil


I


I









fMEws
2A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal


More Levy County Fair pictures!















V.--
. . 0. . e -) . -



























Senior heifer showmanship winners pictured from the left are third place winner Bronson FFA Sarah Trimm, second place Osceola 4-H Na-
than Thisse and first place Bronson FFA Tyler Beauchamp.


Intermediate showmanship winners in the heifer competition are shown. From the left, third place Kole Starnes of Williston FFA, second
place Kate Douberly of Gilchrist County and first place Ty Barber of Bronson FFA.


Codie Cowan of Gilchrist County independent 4-H won junior show-
manship honors with his steer.


The champions in the heifer competition are shown. On the right is
grand champion Tyler Beauchamp with Judge Rochelle Miller and on
the left is reserve champion Nathan Thisse of Osceola 4-H.


E V Y COUNTY JOURNA]
S- - E - COUNTY PAPER * EST. 192: .- '
The legal organ of Levy County, Florida, The Levy County Journal is published every Thursday by Levy Publishing, Inc.,
440 S. Court St., Bronson, FL. 32621. Periodicals postage paid at Bronson, FL. (USPS 310-780).
r*---------------------------------------
T POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
THE LEVY COUNTY JOURNAL Levy County Journal
Tri-County Area (Levy, Dixie, Gilchrist) $25.00 per year DO o 1
In State $30.00 per year. Out of State $35.00 per year RO. Box 159
I have enclosed a check or money order for $_ Bronson, FL 32621
payable to Levy County Journal)
VISA or MASTERCARD # 3-digit security code: Expires:- I Reproduction of the contents of this publication in whole or in part
Name: without written permission is prohibited. The paper cannot be
Address: responsible for any unsolicited manuscripts or photographs. The
City: _State: Zip: P,,e:_________________ publisher's liability for an error will not exceed the cost of the space
Mail in your request today to: Levy County Journal, PO Box2990, Chiefland, FL 32644-2900 occupied by the error. Deadline for all news and advertising copy is
or you can call us at (352) 490-4462 to subscribe by phone. 5 p.m. Monday. Classified deadline is noon Monday. Deadline for
Share thenews with friend or lovedone! Letters to the Editor is noon Friday. Letters to the Editor should be
You can also visit us at www.levyjournalonline.com 500 words or less. Letters may be edited for space and clarity. Letters
- ---------- - - - ---- -- - ---- ---- ----- must be signed and bear the signature of the author.


Publisher
A.D. Andrews


Rick Burnham Dana Beck
Editor Advertising/Circulation Manager
Anna Suggs Heather von Klock
Assistant Editor Layout, Design


Terry Witt
Staff Writer


Kathy Hilliard
Copyediting


CONTACT INFORMATION:
Chlefland-13 South Main St., Chiefland, F
Bronson - 440 S, Court St., Bronson, FL, 32


Lyn Riffle and Nikki Hyde
Delivery
Dan and Dee Krauss
Newspapers and Routes



FL 32626 (352)490-4462 Fax:(352)490-4490
621 (352)486-2312 Fax: (352)486-5042


-'ALI








SNEWS
The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 3A


Car fire
No injuries were reported April 14 when a car caught fire and burned on N.W. 12th Drive in
Chiefland. The occupants of the car were able to make their way to safety, but the vehicle
was deemed to be a total loss. The Chiefland Fire Department responded to the emer-
gency.


Water district


gets three new


board members
Alphonas Alexander of Madison, Donald "Ray"
Curtis III of Perry and Guy N. Williams of Lake City
were sworn in as members of the Suwannee River
Water Management District Governing Board on
April 13. The three were appointed to the board by
Gov. Charlie Crist in March.
Alexander, who works as an independent
contractor for The Forestry Company of Perry, will
represent the Upper River Basin, replacing Oliver
J. Lake, whose term expired March 1. Curtis, an
attorney from Perry, will fill a vacant seat on the
board. Williams, a self-employed certified public
accountant and licensed building contractor from
Columbia County, will serve as an at-large member.
The remaining board members are Donald J.
Quincey of Chiefland, Heath M. Davis of Cedar
Key, N. David Flagg, Dr. C. Linden Davidson, Carl
E. Meece of O'Brien, and James L. Fraleigh.


School board grants extension for charter school


By Anna Suggs
Assistant Editor

Whispering Winds, the small Chiefland charter
school under the umbrella of the School Board of Levy
County was granted an extension for their contract
with the district this week.
The school's Principal Dr. Suzann Comrnell spoke to
the school board members during the public meeting
Tuesday morning. She requested a five-year contract
extension with the school board to fulfill the 15-year
contract required by Capital City Bank to secure a
loan for $211,000 the school has applied for to secure
a multi-purpose building for the school.
Comrnell said the need for a multi-purpose building
has been known since she took over as principal
in 2004. However, she said although the 15-year
contract was signed with the school board, she wasn't
comfortable signing into a loan in '04 because the
costs of a modular building, which is what the school
is purchasing, was around $90-$100 per square foot
and because she was unsure of the school's financial
future.
Now, she said the bad economy is good in a way
because it has dropped the price to $30 per square
foot.
The entire cost of the building including septic and
adding sidewalks, etc., will be $211,000.
Comrnell assured the members of the school board


that even in the worst-case scenario, the money can
still be covered by the school's reserve fund, so it
would not be the school board's responsibility .
"If Whispering Winds went belly-up tomorrow,
we have enough cash in our reserves to pay off the
$211,000.00," she told the board.
Finances and personnel are two of the benefits of
being a charter school, she said. Teachers are on one-
year contracts, so they are evaluated every year for
rehire.
Whispering Winds is a Title 1 school, meaning
they are given financial assistance to meet the needs of
at-risk children. She said 42 percent of their students
have learning disabilities.
"I'm not going to tell you it's ever going to be
easy," she said. "I'm not even going to tell you we're
ever going to be an A school."
The building is needed at the charter school with
less than 100 students for a number of reasons, she
said.
A multi-purpose building will give the school
somewhere for parents to gather while attending a
school function. The school enjoys great participation
from parents, with between 50-60 percent of parents
attending every event the school holds, she said. As it
is right now, parents must meet outside.
Now, Whispering Winds receives food allocations
from Chiefland Elementary School. As such, Comell
said the food must be transportable.


The children eat Hot Pockets seven out of 10 days,
she said. A multi-purpose room would allow the school
to provide and prepare their own food.
It would also give students a place to make
presentations for school projects..
Cornell said although the school is small and
does not receive much attention, she has a wonderful
relationship with everyone at the school and everyone
at the district level.
"I do think we have the respect of the county," she
said. "But respect is not something you get and keep.
It has to be earned every day."
SchoolBoardofLevy County SuperintendentRobert
Hastings assured Cornell that the administration does
respect and appreciate the work done by Whispering
Winds.
"We do have a lot of respect for you and your
faculty and staff and what you do for the children at
Whispering Winds Charter School," Hastings said.
He then told the board members, if they approved of
the contract extension, they would have to put it in the
form of a motion.
Board member Paige Brookins made the motion
to extend the contract, which was seconded by board
member Frank Etheridge and carried by the board's
vote.
Cornell said she is pleased with the extension and
said the target date for the modular buildings delivery
is set for June 15.


Parker, from Page 1A


friends broke into tears testifying about
their friend and how they would hate to
see him imprisoned away from his wife
and two sons. They said they knew him
as a good person, a good family man, an
honest man and a trusted friend.
But Mickle appeared to take the most
interest in the testimony of Parker's
son, Wesley, who spoke passionately
about how much he loved his father. He
told Mickle if his dad left for prison he
would have to go with him.
"I'd be better off behind bars,"
Wesley Parker said.
Wesley Parker has a close bond with
his father. He was knocked unconscious
one day in a vehicle accident. He lay
in a hospital bed at Shands Hospital
for several weeks with head injuries,
unable to speak or respond. Friends
said Tony Parker refused to leave his
side in the hospital. As Wesley Parker
spoke, Mickle asked him if he was the
one who sent the single-spaced letter.
Parker responded he was the one and
apologized for the length of the letter.
The judge leaned forward for the
first time to listen to the 21-year-old
testify about his father's character and
dedication to his family.
"I think what touched everyone was
the testimony of his (Parker's) son,"
Fletcher said.
The younger Parker said living with
his father was everything to him. He
told the judge his knees were shaking
as he stood in the courtroom. Without
his father in his life, he said his family
would fall and he would fall.
"A lot of people have their heroes on
TV," Parker said. "All I have to do is
walk down the hall to see mine. I owe
my whole life to him."
Tony Parker apologized for the
shame and embarrassment he had
,brought on himself, his family and
the Levy County community. He said
he never dreamed something like this
would happen to him and he said it was


never his intent to take a bribe. In the
trial the federal government produced
a video tape showing undercover FBI
agent Sean Quinn, posing as developer
Sean Michaels, handing Parker $4,000
cash and County Commissioner Sammy
Yearty $6,000 cash in a Gainesville
motel room to pay. for a trip to New
York. Quinn said he wanted to maintain
their friendship and that the cash for the
trip was to show the company's gratitude
and to ensure they had a good time. The
fast-talking undercover FBI agent had
earlier talked to Yearty about wanting
to build a condominium complex in
Chiefland. The FBI agent never filed a
request for a building permit and never
asked for a zoning change. The project
was fictional and wasn't mentioned by
Quinn in the video played for jurors at
the motel room meeting with Parker and
Yearty
Parker and Yearty did take the trip to
New York. The money was supposed to
pay for the trip. Yearty had put the trip on
his personal credit card. The prosecution
alleged he used his personal credit card
to leave a paper trail showing he had
paid with his own money. But Parker
told the judge he had no idea what the
Gainesville motel meeting was about.
He had earlier pulled $5,000 out of his
personal bank account to pay for the
trip. He said he thought the Gainesville
meeting concerned some emergency.
Quinn had called Yearty saying he
needed to meet with them in Gainesville
urgently, but didn't say why. At the
meeting he told the two commissioners
he could not go with them on the trip as
planned.
After the motel meeting, Parker said
he and Yearty discussed the money. He
said neither of them had been expecting
to receive money. Parker said he didn't
feel right about it. He contacted the
fictional company Quinn claimed to
work for, Gideon Development, and
sent them the money he had received


After a long morning in court, suspended Levy County Commissioner
Tony Parker poses with his family after the sentencing. From the left:
Lauren Mecca, son Wesley Parker, wife Tonya Parker, Tony Parker, son
Wade Parker (boyfriend of Lauren) and family friend T.J. McGinnes.


that night. Later, when he found out
the Gainesville meeting was part of
an undercover investigation, Fletcher
said he offered to cooperate in the
investigation. Parker told Mickle the
trip to New York wasn't bribery in his
mind. He felt it was an honor to go on
the trip with Yearty, who had served
for 30 years on the county commission.
Parker said he felt he had finally been
accepted by the senior commissioner.
"I had no idea this meeting was
going to be like this. I had no idea
money would be handed out," Parker
said.
Parker added, "At no point did I feel
I was being offered a bribe or accepting
a bribe. Everything happened so fast."
Before Mickle pronounced sentence,
he left the impression that Parker could
be sent to prison. He said Parker and
Yearty had each taken $5,000 "for
some corrupt purpose." He asked
Parker if he knew the prison sentence
possible under federal guidelines.
Parker responded, "27 to 33 months


under the guidelines."
Mickle said it was his opinion that
Democracy could be effective only
"when the people have trust." He
added that a selfish public official is
a "pernicious evil" in society." He
said the public trust is damaged when
officials take bribes.
"I find your offense constitutes
aberrant behavior not in keeping with
your character," Mickle said.
Mickle quoted his own father when
scolding Parker for what he had done.
"My father taught me that reputation
is what other people think of you, but
character is what you do when nobody
is watching," Mickle said. "You had a
lapse of character in my opinion."
Mickle also warned Parker that he
is on probation and must follow the
guidelines for probation or face dire
consequences.
"You do not want to come back
before me for violating your probation,"
Mickle said, lowering his head to
sternly look Parker in the eye.


$ A









4A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal

OBITUARIES


I-,
~


-A





~I


Ptease joinfalmiCy and

friends for a

memorial service for


APUL SJART CVBBAGE

(Apill16, 1958 - 'p '19, 2010)

at J-iers-Baxfey

funeral-Home, Chiefliand

lThursda I, Apr i122, 2010,

at 6p.m.

Pastor Chuck Cook

officiating


HELEN MEEKS DANIEL
Helen Meeks Daniel, 64, of Goose
Creek, S.C., died April 14, 2010, in
Goose Creek.
She was born and raised in Ellzey,
Fla. She was a child care provider
and a member of Ellzey Methodist
Church.
She is preceded in death by her
parents, John and Bessie Meeks; and
brother, Billy Meeks.
She is survived by her husband
of 49 years, Jerry Daniel of Goose
Creek; sons: Jerry (Joy) Daniel Jr. of
Asheboro, S.C., Scott (Tara) Daniel
of Savannah, Ga., and Todd (Jennifer)
Daniel of Canada; sisters: Shirley
Comeaux, Carolyn Redman and Joyce
Weeks, all of Chiefland, Fla.; brothers:
Robert Meeks of Bronson, Fla., Wayne
Meeks and Rick Meeks of Chiefland;
and seven grandchildren.
A Celebration of Helen's life is
being planned. Please call the funeral
home for place and time.
Arrangements are under the care of
Hiers-Baxley Funeral Services, 1301
N. Young Blvd., Chiefland, FL 32626,
(352) 493-0050.

NELSON H. SCHRODER
Nelson H. Schroder, age 77, of
Chiefland, Fla., passed away on April,
18, 2010.
He was born on Aug. 4, 1932,
in Cincinnati, Ohio, to Horace and
Garnett Schroder. He was of the
Baptist faith. He served in the United
States Navy during the Korean War.
He served onboard the USS Mulberry
and the USS Kermit Roosevelt. He was
a member of the DAV and VFW and
Net Tender/Mine Sweepers. He served
as the Fire Chief in Hudson, Fla., for
many years. He was retired from the
United States Postal Service, where
he was a letter carrier. He enjoyed
coin, stamp and antique collecting. He
W loved to fish and tinker with all sorts
. of things, but what. he enjoyed most of
all was spending time with his children
.q and grandchildren; they were his life.
He was known forbeing mischievous
, and a prankster within his family.
, Nelson was preceded in death by his
parents; daughter, CarolAnn Patterson;
and sister, Mildred Jeanette Hill.
He is survived by his wife of .51
years, Sheila Schroder; son, Mitchel
Schroder (fiance Mary Ann); daughters,
Mildred Nanette McNally (Kevin) and
Sheila Renee Redwine (Bill); brother,
David Schroder; sister, Catherine
Watts; 11 grandchildren and five great-
Y grandchildren. He also leaves behind
n his lovable four-legged companion
g Pickles.
1, The family plans to hold a
e Celebration of Life on April 24, 2010,
s at 1 p.m. at the First Baptist Church of
Chiefland with Reverend Gordon Keller
e officiating. The family asks that in lieu
e of flowers, to please makedonations to
t Haven Hospice, Disabled Veterans or
a The American Cancer Society. It was
1 told that as Mr. Schroder was about to
pass he opened his eyes and for one
last time he looked at his wife. When
S.she knew he had passed, she said, "It's
OK because all that is left is the old
f shirt."
Arrangements are under the care of
e Knauff Funeral Home-Chiefland, Fla.


CALL TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION
AND FREE ESTIMATES

352-493-4888





YORK WE ACCEPT:
It's time to get comfortable. State Certified CAC 057426


VERA WARREN
Vera Warren, 64, of Chiefland,
Fla., died April 19, 2010, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center in
Gainesville, Fla.
Born Dec. 4, 1945, in Gallipolis,
Ohio, she moved to this area from Cocoa
Beach, Fla., in 2009. She worked as a
fruit packer and as a cook.
She is survived by her daughter,
Connie Bergstrom of Cocoa, Fla.;
her sisters, Ruthella Jean Dowdy of
Chiefland and Donna Kemper of Ohio;
brother, Ernie Hendren of Ohio; son,
Billy Hamn; four grandchildren and
two great-grandchildren.
Arrangements are under the care
of Hiers-Baxley Funeral Services,
Chiefland, Fla. (352) 493-0050. Online
condolences may be sent through their
Web site, www.hiers-baxley.com.

JUANITA NEWMAN
BEGUE
Mrs. Juanita Newman Begue, of
Cross City, Fla., passed away Tuesday,
April 20, 2010, at North Florida
Regional Medical Center.
Mrs. Begue was born March
17, 1921, in Carver, Fla., to the
late Joseph F. and Maude Arline
Newman. She became a member of
the First Baptist Church as a young
girl. Juanita graduated from Dixie
County High School in 1940, where
she was a cheerleader and soon married
her football player, Burt Begue, and
shared a wonderful life with him for 68
years until his death. She retired from
the State of Florida, working for the
Florida Division of Forestry and the
Florida Game Commission with a total
of 25 years combined service. Mrs.
Begue, in addition to her membership
in the First Baptist Church, was also
a member of the Truth Seekers and
Joy Sunday School classes as well as
the Women's Missionary Union. She
enjoyed yearly trips to the Great
Smokey Mountains.
Juanita is preceded in death by her
parents, Joseph F. Newman and Maude
Arline Newman; brothers, Lewis and
Wiley Newman; twin infant sons,
Bobby and Lewis Begue; and her
husband, Bert G. Begue.
She is survived by her sons, Joseph
(Judy) Begue of Navarre, Fla., and
Don (Shirley) Begue of Cross City,
Fla.; five grandchildren: Todd (Kathy)
Begue, Jason (Tonya) Begue, Sherry
(Mark) Hatch, all of Cross City, Lisa
(Brian) Carey of Tallahassee, Fla.,
and Charlie Begue of Dallas, Texas;
10 great-grandchildren: Mac and John
Thomas Carey of Tallahassee, Geraid
and Kristen Begue, Tyla, Cohen, and
Raelee Begue, Kelsey and Koby Mertz
and Tyson Hatch all of Cross City;
and many special nieces and nephews,
sisters-in-law and many friends.
Funeral services will be held
Thursday, April 22, 2010, at 3 p.m. at
the First Baptist Church of Cross City.
A visitation will be held at the church
one hour prior to the service. Interment
will follow at the New Prospect Baptist
Church Cemetery.
Arrangements have been placed
under the care of Rick Gooding
Funeral Home, Cross City, Fla., (352)
498-5400.


www.levyjou rnalon ine.com



Updated every week


PLANNING COMMISSION

A public hearing on each petition as.described below will be conducted by
the Planning Commission on Monday, May 3, 2010 at 6:30 p.m. or as sooi
thereafter as the matter may be heard during the course of action. The hearing
will be held in the Levy County Courthouse, 355 South Court Street, Bronson
Florida. The Planning Commission is not bound to consider the petitions in the
order listed in this notice. Any of these petitions may be considered as soon a
the meeting commences.
CZ 1-10 William W. and LindaA. Grafton, petitioning the board for a Change
of Zoning to C-3 [Moderately Intensive Commercial] to a commercial land use
(pending the approval of Large Scale Plan Amendment LSA 10-01, a request
to change the land use from Low Density Residential to Commercial), on
parcel of land located within the Williston Municipal Services District. Parce
described as: A parcel of land in the NE 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of Section 9, Town
ship 13S, Range 19E, lying North of US Hwy 27 and South of CR 316, Levy
County. Said parcel contains 10.58 acres more or less.
Copies of said petitions with complete legal descriptions and subsequent staff
reports will be available for review at the Levy County Development Depart
ment. For Information call 352-486-5203. Interested parties may appear at th
meeting and be heard regarding the proposed petitions. Any person requiring
reasonable accommodations to participate in this meeting should contact the
County Commissioners Administration Office at 352-486-5218.
SHOULD ANY AGENCY OR PERSON DECIDE TO APPEAL ANY DE
CISION MADE BY THE BOARD WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER
CONSIDERED AT SUCH MEET-
ING, A RECORD OF THE PRO- c,.,c... " "
CEEDING, AND FOR SUCH PUR- cz..0
POSE, A VERBATIM RECORD o
OF THE PROCEEDING IS RE- '
QUIRED, WHICH RECORD IN-
CLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND
EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE --- '
APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.
Pub.: April 22, 29, 2010. ' '


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JNEWS

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 5A

Levy County's Most Wanted

I A'k-6 �I tr I k I AJ^fm%�,^^^^_


Monique L. Deloach
Chiefland
VOP scheme to defraud
No bond


Danny Carl Floyd
Williston
FTA arrest-resist w/o
violence
$10,000 bond


Britney L. Knight Quilla M. Oates Ken Stepheon Rives Joshua J. Thurston
Inglis Williston Williston Jacksonville
VOP possess marijuana FTA fraud insufficient Writ of bodily attachment VOP grand theft vehicle
No bond funds over $150 $200 cash purge No bond
$15,000 bond


Sheriff's arrests



Deputy tracks burglar from shoe prints


Levy County Sheriff's deputies arrested a
suspected burglar by tracking shoe prints from the
burglarized house to the home across the street where
the suspect was found.
On April 15, the deputies were investigating a
burglary at 13750 N.E. Fifth St., Williston, where
the victim said his 42-inch Samsung TV valued at
$1,500 and $40 worth of change was stolen. One
officer noticed shoe prints with a distinctive pattern
and followed the prints outside of the residence and
onto N.E. Fifth Street. The prints then led to 13771
N.E. Fifth St.
The officer walked up to the residence and saw
Patrick Donald Hughey, 18, of 314 N.E. Third Ave.,
Williston, wearing the shoes with the same pattern.
Through investigation and speaking with
witnesses, the sheriff's office learned that Hughey
allegedly entered the house, came back saying there
was a big TV inside, and then he went in again for
about half and hour and came back carrying the flat
screen and loose quarters.
The co-defendant, Augustino Jazikoff, was then
said to have called his brother to give him and Hughey
a ride to Gainesville to pawn the TV.
The witnesses were in the car as they drove to the
pawn shop to sell the TV for $300. They said they
heard Jazikoff and Hughey talk about stealing the TV
from the house across the street.
Hughey was arrested and taken to the jail for
booking. According to the arrest report, he was
overheard saying he would kill the ones who
"snitched" on him.
Hughey was charged with burglary and grand
theft with a bond of $25,000.
* Two Levy County men were arrested when Levy
County Sheriff's deputies responded to a burglary-in-
progress call at 350 N.E. 139th Ave., Williston.
The victim called the sheriff's office because she
was at her property across from the property where
the defendants were. She said she witnessed a truck
pull up and two males began loading scrap metal into
the back of the truck. She said the property is vacant
and the theft is a continuing problem.
Carl Brant Cumbo, 28, of 4824 N.E. 140th Court,
Williston, and Chad Alexander Cumbo, 25, of 13071
N.E. 75th Place, Bronson, were both found at the
property and arrested at 4:18 p.m., April 12.
While deputies were on scene, defendant Carl
Cumbo allegedly broke away and attempted to flee,
but was caught. Post-Miranda, he said he tried to run


away because he was afraid of getting into trouble.
According to the arrest report, both Carl and Chad
admitted to taking the scrap metal, which is valued at
approximately $100, to sell.
Both were charged with petit theft and trespassing
with a bond of $3,000. Carl Ctimbo was also charged
with resisting without violence, with an additional
bond of $2,000.
* Joasa Roy'Ware, 22, 17495 N.W. 71st Ave.,
Fanning Springs, at 4 p.m., April 12, for theft and
dealing in stolen property. Bond $6,000.
* Donald Tyrone Wright, 21, 1502 N. Cherry
St., Perry, at 4:10 p.m., April 12, dealing in stolen
property. Bond $5,000.
* MichaelA. Martin, 25, 14071 N.W. 75th Ave.,
Trenton, at 12:50 a.m., April 17, driving while license
suspended/revoked. Released on own recognizance.
* John Vincent Lisa, 56, 3910 N. 56th Ave.,
Hollywood, at 4:32 p.m., April 16, for battery.
Released on own recognizance.
* Mark Anthony James Covin, 46, 19949 S.E.
110th Ave., Inglis, at 12 p.m., April 15, on a Levy
County warrant for two counts of failure to appear -
battery, touch or strike, and damage property criminal
mischief, $200 and under. Bond $25,000.
* Linda B. Barns, 50, 5051 S.W 105th Ave.,
Cedar Key, at 6:17 p.m., April 15, on a Levy County
warrant for two counts of violation of probation -
disorderly conduct and resisting without violence.
Bond $7,500.
* Terry Lynn Herndon, 22, 687 N. Main St.,
Bronson, at 11:30 a.m., April 15, on a Levy County
warrant for violation of probation - worthless check.
No bond.
* Latasha Sherese Tobin, 38, 5791 N.E. 190'th
Ave., Williston, at 10:47 p.m., April 14, on a Levy
County warrant for six counts of fraud insufficient
funds and one count of failure to appear for expired
tag. Bond $37,500.
* Dustin R. Elsbury, 17, 6430 N.W. 1701h St.,
Trenton, at 3:15 p.m., April 14, on a Levy County
warrant for aggravated battery and felony battery
great bodily harm. Bond $45,000.
* Bobby W..Morgan, 22, 7249 N.W. 166th St.,
Fanning Springs, at 4:05 a.m., April 15, for domestic
battery and criminal mischief. Bond $20,000.
* Devon Elizabeth Davis, 31, 14591 N.W.
66th Ave., Chiefland, at'9:04 p.m., April 14, for
domestic battery and resisting without violence.
Bond $7,500.


* Valrize Latrice Bristol, 30, 435 E. Thrasher
Drive, Bronson, at 11:05 a.m., April 15, on an
Alachua County warrant for violation of probation
- battery touch or strike/domestic. No bond.
* Monique Gracie Henry, 17, P.O. Box 944,
Chiefland, at 10 p.m., April 13, for possession of
cocaine and possession with intent to distribute.
* David Paul Hutcheson, 21, 10391 N.E. 112th
Lane, Archer, at 7:19 a.m., April 13, on a Levy
County warrant for failure to appear - possession of
more than 20 grams of marijuana. Bond $10,000.
* Eric V. Crandall, 33, 8850 N.W. Hwy 19,
Chiefland, at 6:35 p.m., April 12, for sale of a
controlled substance and possession of a controlled
substance. And at 9:30 a.m., April 13, for sale of a
controlled substance and possession of a controlled
substance. Total bond $30,000.
* Jay Martin Lance, 50, 9260 Cove Ave.,
Pensacola, at 4:20 p.m., April 13, on a Levy County
warrant for violation of probation - aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon. No bond.
* Michael John Sedor, 27, 20551 S.E. 81st
Terrace, Inglis, at 6:35 p.m., April 12, on a Levy
County warrant for two counts of possession of a
controlled substance. Bond $20,000.
* Alex Mojica, 32, 1330 Atlantic Drive,
Ruska, Fla., at 9:07 p.m., April 11, for disorderly
intoxication. Bond $500.
* Sarah Ann Chisolm, 58, 11871 N.W. 105th
Ave., Archer, at 3:30 p.m., April 12, on a Levy
County warrant for two counts of failure to appear:
driving while license suspended, second conviction,
and resisting officer-vehicle pursuit, flee/attempting
to elude law enforcement. Bond $25,000.
* Roy Franklin Mizell, 25, 591 S.W. Second
Ave., Otter Creek, at 6:35 p.m., April 12, for
possession of cannabis less than 20 grams. Bond
$1,000.
* Corey H. Johnson, 18, 207 N.E. Fourth Ave.,
Williston, at 2 p.m., April 8, on a Levy County
warrant for violation of probation - driving while
license suspended/revoked. Bond $5,000.
* Nancy Perkins Ash, 44, 9251 N.E. 60th St.,
Bronson, at 2:38 a.m., April 12, for domestic battery.
Bond $1,000.
* Joshua J. Ryan, 34, 1888 S.W. 15th St., Bell,
at 2 a.m., April 11, for affray. Bond $5,000.
* Carlos Ortiz, 18, 11890 N.W. 801h Court,
Chiefland, at 12:24 a.m., April 12, for violation of
injunction. Bond $25,000.


Williston arrests


Williston police make drug arrest during traffic stop


Williston police arrested a man
for driving while his license was
suspended and discovered marijuana
and unprescribed pills in the vehicle:
Thomas Charles Morris, 27, 1912
S.E. 53rd Lane, Morriston, was pulled
over on E. Noble Ave. for stopping
in the cross traffic driving lane at the
intersection with S.E. Ninth St. He was
also not wearing his seatbelt.
According to the arrest report, when
asked if there was anything in the car
the officer should know about, Morris
said there were some prescription drugs


in the car.
Backup was called in because of the
driver's perceived slurred speech and
lack of ability to understand directions.
to exit the car. When they arrived,
Morris became belligerent, cursing and
refusing to exit the car until he was
physically removed by the officers for
their safety.
According to the report, Morris
became even more belligerent and
allegedly threatened the officers, and
after a brief struggle, he was handcuffed
and placed in th6 back of the police


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vehicle.
A check of the driver's name
revealed his driver's license had been
suspended indefinitely in 2004 and
three times on Nov. 27, 2006.
When checking the vehicle, the
officers allegedly found in open view a
small plastic baggie with a green, leafy
substance that field tested positive for
cannabis. Next to the baggie, they found
a prescription bottle with a different
name and 10 blue pills that were verified
as Alprazolam. -The prescription was
filled on April 14 for 30 pills.
The person the pills were prescribed
to signed a sworn statement that Morris
took the car and pills without her
permission.
Morris was charged with driving


while license suspended/revoked,
possession of less than 20 grams of
cannabis, possession of controlled
substance and theft under $300.
* James L. Powell, 33, 7591 110th
Ave., Bronson, at 2:28 p.m., April 14,
for disorderly intoxication.
* Michael James Hawthorne, 47,
3409 San Pedro St., Fla., at 1:01 a.m.,
April 18, for driving while license
canceled indefinitely.
* Marvin Eugene Cooper Jr., 42,
6890 CR 208 Lot C, St. Augustine, at
7:02 p.m., April 13, for possession of a
controlled substance and possession of
drug equipment.
* Robert George Allen, 62, 1050
N.E. 150'h Ave., Williston, at 1:36 a.m.,
April 18, for simple battery.


Sheriff's office fundraiser
There will be a fundraiser for Countryside Christian School In
Gainesville. The Basic Pistol Class will be hosted by the Levy
County Sheriff's Office and participants will qualify for Florida
concealed weapons permit. The class will be held May 15, at 8
a.m. at the Levy County Sheriff's Office Classroom, 9150 N.E. 80th
Ave. Bronson. The cost is $50. Sign up by calling (352) 486-5111 or
e-mail sfinnen@levyso.com. Lunch will be provided and additional
donations will be accepted.








'NEWS
6A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.comrn The Levy County Journal


Class helping build schools for less fortunate abroad


Story and photos by Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Students in Debbie Swilley's
fifth grade reading class at Chiefland
Elementary School are involved
in a fundraising project that has an
international flavor to it.
The Pennies for Peace program raises
money to build schools for children in
Pakistan and Afghanistan more than
7,000 miles away.
Students have distributed large glass
bottles around the school to collect
money for the next two weeks. The goal
is $500, but Swilley is hoping to raise
more.
"We figure if every child in school
brought $1 they would wind up
with $850," Swilley said. Chiefland
Elementary has 850 students.
Pennies for Peace is a tax-exempt
non-profit organization founded by Greg
Mortensen, co-founder and executive
director of the Central Asia Institute
and co-author of the New York Times
best seller, "Three Cups of tea: One
Man's Mission to Promote Peace... One
School At A time."
Swilley assigned her students to read
the children's version of Mortensen's
book. They discussed it at length before
deciding the project was something
worth doing. A lot of the children
thought all Muslims were bad before
they read the book. The book made
them realize they could help others in
less fortunate areas of the world.
"In other, countries they are less
privileged than we are," noted student
Casey Lawson.
The Pennies for Peace service and
learning program began at Westside
Elementary School in Rivers Falls,
Wis. In 1994 students raised 62,340
pennies to help Greg Mortensen build
his first school in Pakistan. His mother
was principal of Westside Elementary.
Students did the fundraising on their
own without prompting from adults.
Mortensen founded Pennies for
Peace after a trip to Pakistan. In 1993
after his youngest sister died of cerebral
palsy, he made a pledge to travel to
Pakistan to place her favorite necklace
adopt K2, the world's second tallest
mountain. Forced to turn back 2,000


feet before the summit, he compounded
his failure by getting lost on a glacier.
Eventually he staggered into a tiny
village called Korphe, where the
impoverished residents gave him food
and shelter.
His mission to build schools in
Pakistan took shape while he lived in
the village.
One afternoon, he watched 82
children scratch their lessons in the dirt
with sticks. Among them was a girl
named Chocho, who appealed to him to
come back one day and build Korphe
a school, one that would be open to all
children, even though, in that part of
the world, the privilege of learning to
read and write has traditionally been
reserved for boys.
Three years later, Mortensen kept
his promise and founded the Central
Asia Institute. The institute now has
91 schoolhouses supporting 19,000
students - three quarters of them girls.
Swilley's students prepared a
PowerPointpresentation,acomputerized
slide show explaining their fundraising
project. The PowerPoint was broadcast
over the school's in-house televisions
to the entire student population at CES.
Swilley's student had to learn how to
run PowerPoint first.
In a country like Pakistan, where
teachers earn $1 a day, Swilley said $500
could go a long way. As for students in
her class, they get something back in
return for their good deeds.
"Their reward is knowing they did
good for someone else," Swilley said.


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Debbie Swilley's Chiefland Elementary School reading enrichment
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.J\FEWS

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 7A


Tourism director receives Take a shot at investing
By Terry Witt
marketing certification ta__________

Story and photo by TerryWitt . If you have been wondering whether to invest that extra money you
Storffand photo by Terry Witthave buried in the back yard or stuffed in the mattress, there are plenty
of options.
Carol McQueen, executive director of the :Sheila Smith, financial advisor for Edward Jones in the tri-county area,
Carol McQueen, executive director of the taught local residents the basics of investing at her office in Chiefland a
Levy County Visitors Bureau, has earned a " - ' ' couple weeks ago
Travel Marketing Professional Certificate from cu w a
the SouthMa rketgProfessional egt College. Edward Jones is a financial investment company. Smith sets up classes
McQueen received tourism promotionketing College. at her office to provide free investing lessons for first time investors as
a n d marketing training from promthe Southeast well as the more savvy types who have been in the market for years but
and marketing training from the Southeast - want options for making more money or making safer or longer term
Tourism Society's Professional Development . i investments.
Program at Dahlnega, Ga in the Blue Ridge investments.
Program at Dahlonega, Ga. in the Blue Ridge One choice tidbit she shared with her students that most knew nothing
Mountains. gs she learned is that her about was the option to put a stop-loss order on stocks they buy. If the
One of the things she learned is that her stock price begins to fall, a computer will automatically sell the stock
office can do its own research by interviewing when it reaches the stop-loss point set by the buyer.
visitors about what they like about Levy t Stop-loss orders are not automatic. The stock buyer has to implement
County and if they came to Levy County as \ the stop-loss order.
their vacation destination or if they were just . Buying stock means you are investing in a company. You can make
passing through. Carol McQueen, director of the Levy money by selling the stock. The difference between the price you paid
Tourists who come to Levy County as County Visitor's Bureau, receives the and the sale price is a capital gain. Most people buy stocks in the stock
their vacation destination tend to stay longer. John Moran photograph for serving market to receive dividends, or earnings on their investment.
Tourism promotions could be directed to those as Original Florida Tourism Task Mutual funds are a collection of stocks and/or bonds. Mutual funds
visitors. Force president for two years. are run by professional managers. You can think of a mutual fund as a
McQueen was honored last week at an "When you look at the natural features of company that brings together people and invests their money in stocks,
Original Florida Tourism Task Force meeting Original Florida, we're not the palm trees and bonds and securities. Each investor owns shares, which represent a
at the Log Cabin Quilt Museum off Levyville beaches. We're the marsh area," McQueen portion of the holdings of the funds. Mutual funds differ. Some are more
Road (County Road 134) east of Chiefland. said. "We are in a very pristine area of aggressive than others. There are no stop-loss orders for mutual funds.
She had served as the group's president for Florida." The term "securities" refers to stocks, bonds and any other investments
two years. To honor her service, she was given McQueen's department, the Levy County available to buyers in the American market.
a John Moran sunset photograph. Visitors Bureau, is funded with a 2 percent Municipal bonds are one of the safest investments. Municipalities
Original Florida Tourism Task Force was tax on accommodations used by tourists, issue the bonds to finance municipal projects. The bonds are free of
formed in 1993 to promote the often hidden such as motels. The 2 percent tax pays for the federal taxes, and possibly state and local taxes (check with a financial
and unique features of North Central Florida promotion of tourism in Levy County. advisor). On the other hand, corporate bond earnings are taxable.
from Levy County to Gadsden County.

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XJEWS
8A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjoumalonline.com The Levy County Journal


Jobs remain slim in Citrus, Levy, Marion counties

Story and photo by Terry Witt
Staff Writer , -:�-


The business development coordinator with Workforce Connection in
Citrus, Levy and Marion Counties said last week the job picture remains
depressed in all three counties with unemployment still high.
"I tell people if they don't like their jobs, they need to start loving it," said
Karen Dixon-Pulcini in a presentation to Williston Rotary Club. "Everything
is slim."
The number of unemployed in Marion County is 20,000 while Citrus has
6,000 unemployed. She wasn't certain of the number of unemployed workers
in Levy County.
Citrus and Levy Counties have an unemployment rate approaching 15
percent while Marion has 16 percent, she said.
She said the agency is. finding a lot of people who want to stay home and
collect unemployment.
Workforce Connection is a local business-led organization that coordinates
"quality employment and training services for businesses and individual
career seekers," according to its Web site - www.clnmiorkforce.coin.
The agency is sponsoring the Citrus Economic Summit. "Stay ing Strong
in the Current Economy," on Wednesday, May 5 at the Lecanto Campus of
Central Florida Community College. The time of the summit is 7:30 a.m.
to 12 noon. The summit is for prospective, current and expanding small
businesses.
Workforce Connection also provides a summer youth program for ages
18-24 and it does resource fairs and job fairs.


Williston Rotary Club President Norm Fugate thanks Karen Dixon-Pulcini
of Workforce Connection for her informational presentation to the club.


""New Members
The Chiefland Rotary Club welcomed
Stwo new members April 14 - Berta
Jenkins (center front) and Mike Beck
(right). Joining Jenkinsand Beck are
District Governor Ed Philman and
Chiefland Rotary Club.President Bill
Martin. (Rick Burnham)



Sheriff fears big cuts coming, but cost cutting is in progress


By Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Sheriff Johnny Smith told Williston
Rotary Club members last week he
expects another tough budget year
ahead and may be forced to consider
layoffs if his budget is cut by 10 percent
for next year, or about $1 million.
Smith said he spoke recently to
Property Appraiser Osborn Barker who
told him preliminary indications are the
county tax shortfall could be in the 10
percent range for the upcoming 2010-
11 budget year that begins on Oct. 1.
"I'm being told things are going to
be real tight, tight," Smith said.
The sheriff said there are areas he
cannot cut because the law requires
him to provide deputies for courthouse


security and delivery of civil.papers,
but he said he may have to cut back on
the number of school resource officers
to make up the shortfall.
School resource officers are
uniformed deputies with arrest powers
stationed in the county's schools
to keep the peace. Without such
uniformed deputies in the schools,
teachers and administrators must act as
the peacekeepers.
The county commission cut
$500,000 off Smith's budget last
year, but he found about $400,000 in
his budget just before adoption that
allowed him to purchase 15 new patrol
cars he said were badly needed.
Smith said -the sheriff's office
was paying $15,000 per month in
maintenance costs for the aging fleet of


cars he replaced. He will save most of
that with the new vehicles. He has also
hired a mechanic he estimates will save
the sheriff's office $100,000 this year.
The sheriffsaidhe has been improving
the efficiency of the sheriff's office to
save money and improve service without
adding personnel.' He is replacing all
field-patrol laptop computers and has
provided patrol deputies with FCIC/
NCIC in their cars to run license plate
and criminal background checks without
radioing dispatch.
Inside the sheriff's office, old stand-
alone computer servers have been
replaced with an in-house network.
Officers. can now submit reports
from their cars without having to drove
back to the office to turn in the reports.
In the past officers would have to drive


30 miles from the zone to drop off a
report, a trip that would cost them $12
in gas.
For officer safety, the sheriff's office
has added 800 megahertz radios with
encoded transmissions that prevent
citizens and bad guys from hearing
police radio chatter. Patrol cars have
been equipped with AR 15 rifles and
the sheriff's office has replaced half
the handguns currently issued to jail
and patrol officers.
Future goals include an online
computer report system that allows
citizens to submit reports themselves,
a bulk fuel tank to dispense fuel for
sheriff's personnel rather than buying it
at retail outlets, a money-saving effort,
and enhancement of management
training.


Cattleman says activists trying to destroy animal ag


Story and photo by Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Levy County cattleman Robert "Bo" Hobby told
Williston Rotarians recently the survival of animal
agriculture in Florida is being threatened by animal
rights organizations whose objective is to abolish
livestock production and achieve "total animal
liberation."
Hobby said the Florida Animal Care Trust
(FACT) is being established to defend the agriculture
and counter misinformation being disseminated by
animal rights activists in their war against Florida's
animal agriculture industry.
Hobby, former president of the Florida Cattleman's
Association, said FACT is looking at the difference
between animal rights and animal welfare. He said
animal welfare is part of production of animals used
to feed Americans.
Hobby showed photographs of cooling fans and
climate-controlled areas used to cool dairy cows. He
likened the living conditions to a day at the beach. He
said Florida dairies produce 80 percent of the state's
milk needs.
And he said the animals are not abused.
"We believe animal welfare is a critical part of
feeding a hungry nation and world," he said. "It's
important to know we are feeding our chiIet n and


grandchildren the same -food that goes to society in
general."
: The decisions made about animals need to be
based on fact and science, Hobby said. That was the
reason FACT was established. The organization's aim
is to preserve agriculture in Florida. He said FACT
understands the importance of education in making
people aware of the importance of agriculture in the
state.
He noted the Florida dairy industry has 130,000
cows producing milk. He said the Florida beefindustry
has 15,500 cow-calf operations on 6.5 million acres.
He said 750,000 calves leave the state every day.
"These are not factory farms," He said.
The farms and ranches that grow beef cattle are
natural water recharge areas and provide wildlife
habitat. Hobby said farmers and ranchers recycle
everything and they take seriously the job of
preserving wildlife.
"Every day is Earth Day to Florida agriculture,"
Hobby said.
Hobby noted that Florida agriculture provides
much of the state's food supply. If agriculture is lost,
he asked who will feed the nation.
"They need not outsource our food supply. Hungry
soldiers do not defend well," he said.
One piece of misinformation being spread about
animal agriculture, he said, is that livestock account


Williston rancher Robert "Bo" Hobby speaks
to Williston Rotary about the threat to animal
agriculture from animal rights groups.

for 51 percent of greenhouse gas emissions in the
atmosphere.
"That's total lie," Hobbyfaid.
' I f







fNEWS
The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 9A


Students from Otter Creek School take first in academics


High school students from Creekside
Christian School went to the ACE
Suncoast Regional Student Convention
on April 5-9 where they competed
against Christian schools from all over
Florida and the Bahamas. Students
competed in events such as Spelling,
Bible Memory, Social Studies, Science,
Drama, Poetry, Short Story Writing,


Power Point Presentation, Radio Station
Programming, Archery, Volleyball,
Basketball, Soccer, Chess, Table Tennis,
Guitar, and Chorus. All of the students
attending came home with medals in
various events. Overall, Creekside
placed first in academics and second in
exhibits out of all the schools competing.
The International Student Convention


will be held May 21-28 in Bowling
Green, Ky. Creekside students will be
competing with students from all over
the world.
Anyone with any questions about
Creekside Christian School can call
(352)486-2112 or visit the school's
website at www.creeksidechristian.org.


Creekside Christian School Quartet: I
Amber Jabbar and Chasity Kruegar


Congratulations

to Creekside

Christian School.

students &

faculty!


irg-ui, Lady Otter Volleyball Team took 2nd in the state at the Regional Con-
vention.


BreAnna Dean and Rock Kyle Brown won 1st Creekside Radio Team: Amber Jabbar, Darryl
Meeks getting ready for place playing his guitar. MGinnes Kasidy Cook Shelby Moran and
Archery. Chasity Kruegar.








MWEWS
10A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal


County changes rules for distributing rec funding


By Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Levy County commissioners tightened and
broadened the rules for distributing tax dollars
to youth recreational organizations Tuesday, but
Commission Chairwoman Nancy Bell didn't feel the
board went far enough to ensure full disclosure of
how the money is spent.
The board voted 3-1, with Bell opposed, to approve,
the revised recreation funds policy and guidelines
following a county auditor report indicating there
should be more accountability for how the money is
spent.
Under the revised policy, recreation is defined as
"an activity engaged in for relaxation and amusement.
Some examples of recreation programs are: organized,
sports, arts and crafts, boating, swimming and
,more."
Commissioner Marsha .Drew, who was absent
from the meeting, had previously asked for the
expanded definition. She wanted the policy to allow
more than just baseball and softball games in her
district.
Bell, a certified public accountant, wanted the
board to require recreational organizations to list
all their spending on public disclosure tax forms


called 9-90s to ensure the non-profits revealed
where they were spending all the county tax money
they received. She said they currently do not make
those expenses known on their 9-90 forms. She has
checked the forms on the internet.
Bell noted that the recreation funds distributed
by the five commissioners total $60,000 annually
and there should be greater accountability for how
the money is spent. Each of the five commissiofiers
is given $12,000 to distribute to recreational
organizations in their district.
The new rules require recreational organizations
to provide the county clerk's office with invoices
for what they plan to purchase with the money.
Completed and approved invoices must be submitted
to the clerk's office and will be paid at the next
scheduled county commission meeting.
Under the rules, the intent' of the county
commission is that money allocated to youth leagues
. and other youth activities is to be used for sports
equipment, supplies and facilities' improvements.
The second rule in the new guidelines could create
a Sunshine Law violation if two commissioners were
to work through County Coordinator Fred Moody to
make a decision on how to divide money between
their districts.
County Attorney Anne Bast Brown said there


will be no violation as long as Moody is not used as
a "mediator." The second rule says when youth are
participating in two districts, such as 2 and 4, the
commissioners involved will work out a formula to
share funding based on the.number of participants
from each district.
The Sunshine Law forbids any two commissioners
from making a decision in private or discussing
the county's business outside a public meeting.
Decisions and discussions have to take place in a
public meeting. Commissioner Lilly Rooks raised
the issue of the Sunshine Law. She said it appeared
there could be a conflict. Brown said a conflict could
only result if Moody is used as a mediator.
In other business, Commissioner Chad Johnson
said he wants staff to review how appointments are
made to advisory boards. He wants the positions
advertised to give others in the community an
opportunity to serve as the Levy County Planning
Commission, Board of Adjustment and other
volunteer advisory boards.
Commissioner Danny Stevens said Levy
Association of Retarded Citizens Executive Director
Betty Stockton informed him that more state funding
cuts are expected this year. Stevens wants the county
commission to increase its contribution to make up
for the loss of state money.


Police chief says he has


support from every city for


county veterans parade


By Terry Witt
Staff Writer


Chiefland Police Chief Robert
Douglas has won the support of every
city in Levy County for his idea to
create an annual veterans parade.
Douglas made that announcement
at Monday's city commission meeting.
He plans to speak to Levy County
commissioners Tuesday to ask for
their support.
Once he has county commission
-support, Douglas said he will invite
members of every city and the
county, as well as veterans groups to
organizational meetings to discuss
details about the parade.
His idea is to have the parade on
Veterans Day or the day before. The
parade would take place in a different
city in Levy County every year. It
would always end with a ceremony
honoring veterans.
Douglas envisions current military
walking in the parade as well as
veterans from the past that are able to
walk.
"I want them to know they are
appreciated," Douglas said.


He believes the participants in the
organizational meetings will bring
good ideas to flesh out the idea of how
the parade should be organized.
The closest thing to a veterans
parade is the July 3rd celebration
in Williston, but that parade is not
exclusively to honor veterans. It is a
parade that focuses on patriotism and
the holiday activities.
Bronson at one time had a veterans
parade.
Douglas' father served on
destroyers in World War II. His dad's
first destroyer was torpedoed out from
under him, Douglas said. His father's
second destroyer, the U.S.S. Hubbard,
was one of about eight destroyers that
sunk a German U-Boat.
Douglas said his uncles and other
family members were in the Armed
Services, including his dad's younger
brother, Roy Douglas, a Korean War
veteran.
He said he has great appreciation
for the World War II veterans who
brought down the Nazi war machine
and the Japanese war machine.
"I know why they called them the
Greatest Generation," he said.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
LARGE SCALE PLAN AMENDMENT

A public hearing on petitions as described below will be conducted
by the Levy County Planning Commission on Monday May 3, 2010 at 6:30
p.m. or as soon thereafter as the matter may be heard during the course of
action. The hearing will be held in Board of County Commissioners Meeting
Room, Levy County Courthouse, 355 South Court Street, Bronson, Florida.
Copies of said petition with complete legal description and staff report will be
available for review at the Levy County Planning Department. For information
call 352-486-5405. This meeting may be continued to one or more future dates.
Any interested party shall be advised that the dates, times and places of any
continuation of these meetings shall be announced during the public hearing
and no further notice regarding these matters will be published, unless said
continuation exceeds six calendar weeks from the above referenced meeting.
All interested persons are urged to attend these public hearings. Any person
requiring reasonable accommodations to participate in this meeting should
contact the County Commissioners Administration Office at 352-486-5418.
Petition LSA 10-01, Application by William and Linda Grafton,
to amend the Levy County Future Land Use map from Urban Low Density
Residential (LDR) to Commercial (C) on approximately 10.58 acres located
within the Williston Municipal Service District. Tax Parcel No. 05142-000-00,


in Section 09, Township 13S, Range
19E.
SHOULD ANY AGENCY OR
PERSON DECIDE TO APPEAL
ANY DECISION MADE BY THE
BOARD WITH RESPECT TO
ANY MATTER CONSIDERED
AT SUCHMEETING, RECORD
OF THE PROCEEDING, AND
FOR SUCH PURPOSE, A
VERBATIM RECORD OF THE
PROCEEDING IS REQUIRED,
WHICH RECORD INCLUDES
THE TESTIMONY AND
EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE
APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.
Pub: April 22, 2010


06-1
OflSA (W

J1


medical

reserve --

corps




YOUR COMMIU NIANTY


MAYiNE EED YOWU0

Levy County is establishing a new
Volunteer Medical Reserve Corps!

The Medical Reserve Corps is a
formal group of volunteers who
are able and willing to assist in the
event of any natural or man-made
emergency that overwhelms local
medical capability.

This new program is in need of
both medical and non-medical
volunteers!

To learn more about the MRC, go
to www.medicalreservecorps.gov/
about.
If you are ready to volunteer, call:

Fred Eichler, MRC Coordinator
352-334-8821
fredeichler@doh.state.fl.us

or call the Levy County Health
Dept. at:
352-486-5300, ext. 232 .


Advertise with Levy County's most

popular newspaper. Classified ads

starting at just $5 per week.

Call (352) 486-2312 or (352) 490-4462
____(___________








EDITORIAL

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 H1A


Senate Bill


6 was a


bad idea


By Rick Burnham
Editor

I m not the biggest fan of Florida
Governor Charlie Crist. I think he
is a Progressive masquerading as
a Republican, and I think he has
some serious issues
with honesty and
integrity.
But I think he
made the right
choice in vetoing
Senate Bill 6. I am
pretty sure he made
it for all the wrong
reasons, but it was
the right choice.
Senate Bill 6 was the legislation that
would have abolished tenure pay for
state teachers and installed a merit pay
system tied to student performance. The
proposal had teachers up in arms from
Pensacola to Miami and all points in
between. Hundreds in the Miami Dade
school district called in sick April 12 as
a form of protest. That's a significant
point and one 1 will get back to. But
first some nuts and bolts about my
argument. Stay with me.
We were a rowdy bunch back in
1980 - the last year I ever sat down at
a desk in a grade school classroom. A
real bunch of rebels. One day Jimmy
D. brought in a frog and turned him
loose in the Home Economics class and
bedlam ensued. That and the food fight
that Greg S. started in the cafeteria sent
a message to teachers and parents alike
that we were a group to be reckoned
with.
As Jeff Foxworthy likes to say, you
bring a frog to school these days and
somebody will shoot it.
The rebels of today are of a different
caliber than we were back then. Kids
today show up for class with a cell
phone, an iPod and an attitude forged by
absentee parents and Hollywood. Their
minds are preoccupied by Facebook
and Twitter, and cannot be bothered
with such trivial matters as Algebra
and American History. Their pants are
around their knees and they are driven
by Hip Hop, when the driving force
should be the promise of the bright
future that good grades will bring.
Good, well-behaved students? They
are out there too. And as long as there
are responsible parents, there always
will be. One of the perks of my job
at" the Journal is to go to and write
about high school sporting events in
Levy County. And I am happy to say
that our kids are about as good as they
get. Well-mannered, hard-working and
respectful.
The good students are essentially
the same as they were back in 1980,
and 1960. But the rebels are a different
breed, and I would not want to try and
teach them anything.
If Senate Bill 6 had become law,
teachers would have been forced to try
a little harder to reach those rebels. And
that effort would very likely have come
at the expense of the good students.
Mrs. Reid now gets to spend more
trying to reach Billy when Billy really
has no intention of learning anything.
Meanwhile, Wendy, an ambitious
young lady with real dreams of making
something of herself, gets a little less
time with Mrs. Reid.
Just imagine how things would
have changed in the big city, where the
rebels far outnumber the good students.
Imagine a classroom where 75 percent
of the students have no intention
of learning, instead of the smaller
percentage of misfits we have here
in Levy County. That's why so many
Miami Dade teachers sat out in protest.
They knew Senate Bill 6 presented an
insurmountable dilemma.
Crist was right to veto it. He is a
slimy politician and he did it to earn
votes, but he made the right decision
in doing it.

' See Burnham, Page 13A
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.~T.N'4Tk TAE, MIDDLE. CL,


Medal of Honor winner reminds us


of what integrity is all about


By Terry Witt
Staff Writer

T here's a special place in heaven for men like Ed
Freeman.
Trust me on that one.
Someone sent me an e-mail about Freeman
last week after reading a column I wrote about the
Vietnam War. I wanted to share a few tidbits about
Freeman, an American worth remembering.
Freeman was the Medal of Honor winner from the
Vietnam War who braved intense enemy fire in the la
Drang Valley to carry out 14 rescue missions on Nov.
15, 1965, during what was considered one of the fiercest
battles of the war.
Freeman passed away of complications from
Parkinson's disease on Aug. 20, 2008. His bravery during
the battle singled him out as a man of enormous courage,
integrity and character, qualities that earned him the
Medal of Honor.
American soldiers and sailors working in combat zones
place their lives at great risk. Many give their lives. There
can be no greater sacrifice than to give your life for your
country. What more could you possibly give?
The story of Capt. Ed W. Freeman is that of a patriot.
As a flight leader and second in command for a 16-
helicopter lift unit, he supported an American infantry
battalion under heavy fire in the la Drang Valley on Nov.
15, 1965.
According to the Medal of Honor citation, the infantry
battalion was taking some of the heaviest casualties of
*the war, fighting off a relentless attack from a highly
motivated, heavily armed enemy force when Freeman
flew his unarmed helicopter through a gauntlet of enemy
fire into a closed landing zone on the 14 rescue missions.
He saved an estimated 30 seriously wounded soldiers.
He delivered critically needed ammunition to the
troops, along with water and medical supplies, and carried
the wounded away. If he had not provided the timely
supplies, the battle almost surely would have been lost
with much greater loss of life. He flew into a landing zone
that had been closed by the infantry commander because
it was taking such heavy fire from enemy positions.
A story in the Idaho Statesman newspaper said
Freeman, a Mississippi native, began his military career at
17 with a two-year stint in the Navy during World War II.
His son Mike Freeman said his father hated serving in the
Navy. The ocean wasn't his thing. He joined the Army,
serving four years in Germany before being deployed to
the Korean War.
The 6-foot 4-inch Freeman got his nickname, Too Tall,
because he was told he was too tall to be a pilot. It didn't
stop him from pursuing his dream to fly. The Statesman
newspaper story said he proved his mettle by becoming
one of the Army's most heralded pilots.
It is difficult to sit in our living rooms and imagine
what Freeman faced the day he landed his Huey
helicopter 14 times in heavy gunfire in the la Drang
Valley. I'm sure bullets were banging off the lightly-
armored helicopter as he waited patiently for supplies to
be unloaded and the wounded to be loaded.
It was one of those situations where he could have
taken the chopper back to a safe base away from the
fighting. Other pilots were refusing to land that day. But
Freeman was the type of man who couldn't leave his
fellow soldiers to die on a jungle battlefield.


At first he was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross
for his heroism, but there were those who remembered his
gallantry that day and knew he deserved more. He was
formally presented the Medal of Honor on July 16, 2001
by President George W. Bush.
The heroics of Freeman and the others involved in the
la Drang campaign are immortalized in the Mel Gibson
movie, "We were soldiers."
A friend of mine is fond of telling me that I have
developed great reverence for war veterans because of my
age. The truth is that I have had great respect for them for
many years. My grandfather on my mother's side fought
in World War I in the trenches of France, and three of his
sons, my uncles, fought in World II. My first cousin, the
son of one of those uncles, fought in Vietnam.
It's true that age gives one perspective and a degree
of wisdom, but if age were the sole factor, I wonder why
so many Americans my age could care less about our war
veterans. The truth is age probably has little to do with
respecting military combat veterans. It's a state of mind.
You either have it or you don't.
Chiefland Police Chief Robert Douglas is organizing
an annual Veterans Day Parade in Levy County. I
commend him for his efforts. The veterans who served
this country certainly deserve a pat on the back. The
combat veterans can't be thanked enough.
The parade will serve several purposes. It will give
our veterans much needed recognition, but it will also
educate the young people of the county about these rare
individuals who served the country with distinction. It
will teach them respect for the American flag.
Douglas would like to see high school bands marching
in the parade. I think that's a great idea. I would like to
see veterans from as many wars as possible marching or
riding in the parade. The number of World War II veterans
decreases with each passing day.
The veterans who fought in World War II are called
the Greatest Generation for good reason. They stopped
the advance of two armies on opposite sides of the globe.
They fought with tremendous heroism. Most of the
soldiers and sailors were of high school age or slightly
older.
I don't think it's too much to ask of the Levy County
community to pull together a Veterans Parade once a year
to remember the men and women who fought and died
to preserve our freedoms in this country. They are worth
honoring. I am quite certain there will be widespread
support for the parade. It's not difficult to find patriotic
people in Levy County.
As for Freeman, the memory of his gallantry in battle
will be largely forgotten as the Vietnam War disappears
in the fog banks of time. 1 wanted to flash the spotlight on
this great military hero one more time to remind all of us
of what sacrifice is all about, and to refresh our memories
about one of our Vietnam war heroes.
In Freeman's case, sacrifice meant the total surrender
of his life in service to others for one brilliant but bloody
day in the Vietnam War. He must have been guarded by
a battalion of angels when his Huey helicopter landed 14
times in the middle of a fierce battle. I am quite sure his
entire military career was one of sacrifice and devotion to
duty.
Let's not forget that our military folks fight for us, so
we don't have to interrupt (Sur comfortable little lives to
do the fighting ourselves.
God bless them all.


I








EDITORIAL
12A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal



Good riddance!


By Thomas Sowell
Creators Syndicate


retire, there is usually
some pious talk about their
"service," especially when it
has been a long "service." But the careers
of all too many of these retiring jurists,
including currently retiring Justice John Paul
Stevens, have been an enormous disservice
to this country.
Justice Stevens was on the High Court
for 35 years-- more's the pity, or the
disgrace. Justice Stevens voted to sustain W
racial quotas, created "rights" out of thin
air for terrorists, and took away American
citizens' rights to their own homes in the .
infamous "Kelo" decision of 2005.
The Constitution of the United States
says that the government must pay "just compensation" for seizing a citizen's
private property for "public use." In other words, if the government has to
build a reservoir or bridge, and your property is in the way, they can take that
property, provided that they pay you its value.
What has happened over the years, however, is that judges have eroded this
protection and expanded the government's power-- as they have in other issues.
This trend reached its logical extreme in the Supreme Court case of Kelo v.
City of New London. This case involved local government officials seizing
homes and businesses-- not for "public use" as the Constitution specified, but
to turn this private property over to other private parties, to build more upscale
facilities that would bring in more tax revenues.
Justice John Paul Stevens wrote the Supreme Court opinion that expanded
the Constitution's authorization of seizing private property for "public use" to
seizing private property for a "public purpose." And who would define what a
"public purpose" is? Basically, those who were doing the seizing. As Justice
Stevens put it, the government authorities' assessment of a proper "public
purpose" was entitled to "great respect" by the courts.
Let's go back to square one. Just who was this provision of the Constitution
supposed to restrict? Answer: government officials. And to whom would


Justice Stevens defer: government officials. Why would those who wrote the
Constitution waste good ink putting that protection in there, if not to protect
citizens from the very government officials to whom Justice Stevens deferred?
John Paul Stevens is a classic example of what has been wrong with too
many Republicans' appointments to the Supreme Court. The biggest argument
in favor of nominating him was that he could be confirmed by the Senate
without a fight.
Democratic presidents appoint judges who will push their political agenda
from the federal bench, even if that requires stretching and twisting the
Constitution to reach their goals.
Republicans too often appoint judges whose confirmation will not require
a big fight with the Democrats. You can always avoid a fight by surrendering,
and a whole wing of the Republican party has long ago mastered the art of
preemptive surrender.
The net result has been a whole string of Republican Justices of the Supreme
Court carrying out the Democrats' agenda, in disregard of the Constitution. John
Paul Stevens has been just one.
There may have been some excuse for President Ford's picking such a man,
in order to avoid a fight, at a time when he was an unelected President who
came into office in the wake of Richard Nixon's resignation in disgrace after
Watergate, creating lasting damage to the public's support of the Republicans.
But there was no such excuse for the elder President Bush to appoint David
Souter, much less for President Eisenhower, with back-to-back landslide
victories at the polls, to inflict William J. Brennan on the country.
In light of these justices' records, and in view of how long justices remain
on the court, nominating such people was close to criminal negligence.
If and when the Republicans return to power in Washington, we can only
hope that they remember what got them suddenly and unceremoniously
dumped out of power the last time. Basically, it was running as Republicans
and then governing as if they were Democrats, running up big deficits, with
lots of earmarks and interfering with the market.
But their most lasting damage to the country has been putting people like
John Paul Stevens on the Supreme Court.
To find out more about Thomas Sowell and read features by other Creators
Syndicate columnists and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate web
page at www.creators.com. Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover
Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His Web site is www.
tsowell. com.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


The Pfleger-ization of the Catholic Church


By Michelle Malkin
Creators Syndicate

So much that you need to know about the
Catholic Church's social policy problems
can be summed up in one word: Chicago.
On race, abortion, guns, immigration and
"community organizing," Catholic Church officials
in the Windy City have forged unholy alliances with
radical left-wingers and enablers who undermine the
faith -- and the faithful.
Exhibit A: the Archdiocese of Chicago's Office
for Racial Justice and one of its most notorious
priests, the Rev. Michael Pfleger. This week,
Chicago Cardinal Francis George -- who also
happens to be president of the U.S. Conference of
Catholic Bishops -- presided over a gala ceremony
honoring Pfleger with a "lifetime achievement
award" for his "service in pursuit of dismantling
racism, injustice and inequalities on behalf of
African Americans and all people of color."
How, pray tell, has Pfleger achieved the officially
sanctioned Catholic vision of "racial justice"? By
aligning himself with the nation's worst racial
demagogues and using his pulpit at the St. Sabina
Catholic Church on Chicago's Southside to promote
poisonous identity politics.
Pfleger (who is white) grabbed the spotlight
during the 2008 presidential campaign with
jive-talking defenses of his fellow race-hustler
and President Obama's spiritual mentor the
Rev. Jeremiah ("God damn America!" and
"AmeriKKKA!") Wright and Jew-bashing hate-
monger Louis (Judaism is a "gutter religion")
Farrakhan. The racial justice award-winner called
the latter a "great man" and welcomed him to his
church.
Pfleger, a member of the Catholics for Obama
Committee, stoked further racial division by
mocking Hillary Clinton's skin color and accusing
her of "white entitlement." It's one thing to
ridicule Hillary's sense of political and ideological
entitlement as part of the Clinton dynasty. But the
demagogic emphasis on her race was beyond the
pale.
Screamed Pfleger while wearing his Roman
Catholic collar during a guest appearance at


Wright's Trinity United Church
of Christ:
"I really believe that
(Hillary) just always thought,
'This is mine (congregation
laughter, hoots). I'm Bill's
wife. I'm white. And this is
mine. And I jus' gotta get up
and step into the plate.' And
then out of nowhere came,
'Hey, I'm Barack Obama.'And
she said, 'Oh, damn! Where
did you come from? (crowd
goes nuts, Pfleger screaming).
I'm white! I'm entitled!
There's a black man stealing
my show. (sobs!)' She wasn't .
the only one crying! There ..
was a whole lotta white people
crying!"
On a roll, Pfleger mustered
up his best Wright imitation ___
and let loose on the entire
country, proclaiming: "America is the greatest sin
against God."
Pfleger has also embraced hate-crime hoax
engineer Al Sharpton. Outraged Catholics across
the country called on the archdiocese of Chicago
to remove Pfleger. In response, Cardinal George
meekly suspended Pfleger for two weeks over his
"partisan" remarks -- and has now honored him for
his "service" to "racial justice."
The sermon in 1 Corinthians 15:33 teaches us
that bad company corrupts good character. Have
they forgotten?
In an e-mail exchange with Pfleger this week, he
indignantly accused me of not telling the "truth."
When 1 quoted his own toxic words back to him, he
accused me of being "mean-spirited."
This rogue Catholic priest has been arrested for
vandalizing billboards in his community; threatened
to "snuff out" a gun shop owner (Pfleger claims he
didn't mean to imply he would kill the businessman,
just expose his private home address); and flouted
church rules limiting tenure. When the archdiocese
attempted to enforce its two-term limit on Pfleger,
he taunted them to "have the balls to fire" him. They


didn't -- and Pfleger continues to
serve indefinitely.
Mimicking Planned
Parenthood and the death
lobby, the Chicago archdiocese
defended late-term-abortion
supporter Obama as "pro-choice"
rather than "pro-abortion" this
week -- and did nothing in 2003
when Pfleger put radical-leftist
actor Harry Belafonte on the
St. Sabina pulpit to rail against
former President George W.
- Bush's pro-life policies.
Cardinal George did think it
worthy of his time to condemn
the "hate literature" of Illinois
Catholic columnist Tom Roeser,
who raised his voice against
the church's pedophilia scandal
and criticized the willingness of
Catholic Church leaders to sign
on to the Obamacare sellout for
the sake of "social justice."
For years, the far-left Catholic Campaign for
Human Development forked over funding to
Chicago-based, Saul Alinsky-trained outfits that
employed then-community organizer Obama.
And the Chicago archdiocese has also lobbied
aggressively alongside open-borders groups to
undermine immigration enforcement, to halt
homeland security raids against employers breaking
immigration laws and to demand mass amnesty.
As if the massive global sex-abuse scandal
that cost at least $3 billion in litigation and
inflicted immeasurable pain and grief on Catholic
molestation victims hasn't done enough damage
to its credibility, the Pfleger-ization of the Catholic
Church goes on unabated. And the likes of Cardinal
George are doing nothing to stop it.
This is not the Catholic Church I was raised in. It
has left me.
Michelle Malkin is the author of "Culture of
Corruption: Obama and his Team of Tax Cheats,
Crooks & Cronies" (Regnery 2010). Her e-mail
address is malkinblog@gmail.com.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM








EDITORIAL

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 13A


Letter to the Editor


Burnham, from Page 11 A
Want to solve the problem? Take a
harder stance with the problem students.
If they don't want to learn, and if they
cannot conform to the curriculum, have
them repeat the process the following
year, instead of giving them a free pass
to the next grade. And if they drop out
because the road to a good education is
a little too tough, don't fret about the
drain on society they will eventually
become. Chances are that they would
eventually become that drain anyway.
Meanwhile, the hard-line message
you send could steer a potential
problem student in the right direction.
The tough love method will likely
never come to pass in our schools.
We're a bit too soft, our hearts bleed a
little too much.
But don't make the matter worse
by neglecting our good students in
favor of the bad ones in a Senate Bill
6 sort of system. If the current political
landscape is any indication, the good
students are going to have to support
the slackers later in life anyway.


Yet once more, our wonderful
Williston gave and gave! At the
recent Relay for Life, Williston
Elementary School hosted the
Kids Mile Fun Run in memory
of Sherry Scott, one of our
teachers who passed away last
year from cancer, and in honor
of our cafeteria manager, Sylvia
Clary. We registered over 300
students from WES and Joyce
Bullock Elementary School.
Besides the race numbers,
the race packets included a
t-shirt [designed by WES
teacher Rowena Rivera] and an
assortment of gifts donated by
our incredible local and area
businesses. Thank you! Also,
we want to thank all those
parents/ grandparents who
assisted in any way to make this
event happen. You know who
you are!
And, of course, a HUGE
thank you from WES to the
following businesses for your
generous donations: CVS;


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Home; Levy Insurance;
McDonald's; Perkins State
Bank; Ryro, Inc.; Subway;
Tower Hill Insurance; Video
Central; and Williston Peanut.
I know our "Tee-Gal" would
have been proud! With such
ongoing, fantastic support, I
know one day we will find a
cure for all cancers!Thanks
again!

Erin Brooks Owens
PE teacher

Have an opinion about
an issue that affects Levy
County residents? Send
a letter to the editor, and
we'll ensure your opinions
reach far and wide. Send
to editor@levyjournal.com.
Keep it 750 words or less,
and keep it civil.


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14A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal

LEGAL NOTICES


e LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 38-2010-CA-
000152
SOUTHERN FOREST
GROVE, LLC, a Florida
Corporation
Plaintiff,
vs.
STELLA E. JOHNSON, if
married, if alive, and if dead,
her respective unknown,
spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through,
under or against the herein-
above individually,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
STELLA E. JOHNSON
360 NE 157m TERR
WILLISTON, FLORIDA
32696
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to Quiet Title as
to the following described
lands:
LOT 2, BLOCK 38, WIL-
LISTON HIGHLANDS
GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB
ESTATES, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 3, PAGES 67D
THRU 67M, PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF LEVY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA. TOGETH-
ER WITH A 1982 MOBILE
HOME.
TAX PARCEL #: 09215-
001-00
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any,
on RONALD W. STEVENS,
Petitioner's attorney, whose
address is Post Office Box
1444, Bronson, FL 32621,
on or before May 7, 2010,
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiffs
attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on March
26, 2010.
Clerk of Court
By: Gwen McElroy /s/
Persons with disabilities re-
questing reasonable accom-
modations to participate in
this proceeding should con-
tact (352) 486-5266 (Voice
& TDD*711) or via Florida
Relay Service at (800) 955-
8771.
Pub.: Apr. 1, 8, 15, 22, 2010.
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 38-2010-CA-
000321
SOUTHERN FOREST
GROVE, LLC, a Florida
Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FLORIDA MANUFAC-
TURED HOUSING OUTLET,
INC., a Florida Corporation,
its successors, creditors,
assignees, and any and all
unknown parties claiming by,
through, and under said Cor-
poration,
Defendant (s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
FLORIDA
MANUFACTURED
HOUSING OUTLET, INC.
4545 NW 13Th STREET
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
32609
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to Quiet Title as
to the following described
lands:
THE EAST 1/2 OF THE
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4
OF SECTION 19, TOWN-
SHIP 11 SOUTH, RANGE
17 EAST, LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
TAX PARCEL #: 03161-
352-00
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any,


on RONALD W. STEVENS,
Petitioner's attorney, whose
address is Post Office Box
1444, Bronson, FL 32621,
on or before May 5, 2010,
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either be-


fore service on Plaintiffs at-
torney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court on
March 23, 2010.
(COURT SEAL)
Clerk of Court
By: Tracey Neil Is/
Persons with disabilities re-
questing reasonable accom-
modations to participate in
this proceeding should con-
tact (352) 486-4931 (Voice
& TDD *711) or via Florida
Relay Service at (800) 955-
8771.
Pub.: Apr. 1, 8, 15, 22, 2010.
4 ----------
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN, that the holders)
of Certificate number 331-
07 of the sale of 2007 has
(have) filed said Certificate
for a Tax Deed to be issued
thereon. The name(s) of the
holders) of said Certificate,
the description of the prop-
erty, the name(s) in which it
is assessed are as follows:
NAME(S) OF CERTIFI-
CATE HOLDERSS: WENDY
M FORE
LEGAL DESCRIPTION
OF THE PROPERTY:
GOVERNMENT LOT 2
IN SECTION 28, TOWN-
SHIP 16 SOUTH, RANGE
15 EAST, LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
NAME(S) IN WHICH
ASSESSED: RICHARD
COX, VICKIE J BOYD
All of said property be-
ing in the County of Levy,
State of Florida.
Unless such Certificate
shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, the property de-
scribed in such Certificate
will be sold to the highest
bidder in the Courthouse
lobby on the 3rd day of May,
2010, between the hours of
11:00 A.M. and 2:00 P.M.
DATED this 26th DAY OF
MARCH 2010.
DANNY J. SHIPP
CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Pub: Apr 01, 2010, Apr 08,
2010, Apr 15, 2010, Apr 22,
2010,
----------
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN, that the holders)
of Certificate number 923-
07 of, the sale of 2007 has
(have) filed said Certificate
for a Tax Deed to be issued
thereon. The name(s) of the
holders) of said Certificate,
the description of the prop-
erty, the name(s) in which it
is assessed are as follows:
NAME(S) OF CERTIFI-
CATE HOLDERSS: TAR-
PON IV LLC
LEGAL DESCRIPTION
OF THE PROPERTY: THE
SW 1/4 OF THE SW 1/4
OF SECTION 27, TOWN-
SHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE
18 EAST, LESS THE
EAST 751.08 FEET, LESS
THE WEST 210.00 FEET
AND LESS THE SOUTH
25.00 FEET, ALL LYING
AND BEING IN LEVY
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
NAME(S) IN WHICH
ASSESSED: DEMETRIUS
WALLACE, TIFFANY DUN-
CAN, DEMETRIUS A. WAL-
LACE
All of said property be-
ing in the County of Levy,
State of Florida.
Unless such Certificate
shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, the property de-
scribed in such Certificate
will be sold to the highest
bidder ih the Courthouse
lobby on the 3rd day of May,
2010, between the hours of
11:00 AM. and 2:00 P.M.
DATED this 26th DAY OF
MARCH 2010.
DANNY J. SHIPP
CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA


Pub: Apr 01, 2010, Apr 08,
2010, Apr 15, 2010, Apr 22,
2010,
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR LEVY COUNTY,


FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 38-2009-CA-
000731
DIVISION:
DEUTSCHE BANK NA-
TIONAL TRUST COMPANY,
AS INDENTURE TRUST-
EE ON BEHALF OF THE
HOLDERS OF THE AAMES
MORTGAGE INVESTMENT
TRUST 2006-1, MORT-
GAGE BACKED NOTES,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES GRUBBS,-et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
RESCHEDULED SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN Pursuant to an Order Re-
scheduling Foreclosure Sale
dated April 5, 2010, and en-
tered in Case No. 38-2009-
ICA-000731 of the Circuit
Court of the Eighth Judicial
Circuit in and for Levy Coun-
ty, Florida in which Deutsche
Bank National Trust Com-
pany, as Indenture Trustee
on behalf of the holders of
the Aames Mortgage Invest-
ment Trust 2006-1, Mortgage
Backed Notes, is the Plaintiff
and Charles Grubbs, Cynthia
S. Grubbs, are defendants, I
will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash in/on the
BOCC Meeting Room of the
Levy County Courthouse,
355 S. Court St., Bronson,
Florida 32621, Levy County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the
3rd day of May, 2010 the fol-
lowing described property as
set forth in said Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure. ,
LOTS 8AND 9, BLOCK 8,
PEACEFUL ACRES SUB-
DIVISON, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 3, PAGE 57, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
A/K/A 11732 SOUTH-
EAST 196TH STREET,
DUNNELLON, LEVY, FL
34431
Any person claiming an in-
terest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file
a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated in Levy County,
Florida this 6th day of April,
2010.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Levy County, Florida
By: Gwen McElroy /s/
Deputy Clerk
Albertelli Law
Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 23028
Tampa, FL 33623
(813) 221-4743
If you are a person with
a disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provi-
sion of certain assistance.
Persons with a disability
. who need any accommoda-
tion in order to participate
should call Jan Phillips,
ADA Coordinatory, Alachua
County Courthouse, 201 E.
University Ave., Gainesville,
FL 32601 at (352)337-6237
within two (2) working days
of receipt of this notice; if
you are hearing impaired,
please call 1-800-955-8771;
if you are voice impaired,
please call 1-800-955-8770.
Pub.: Apr. 15, 22, 2010.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 38-2010CP004
Division:
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LUELLA M. RYAN.aka
LUELLA KOBBERVIG
RYAN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of LUELLA M. RYAN
aka LUELLA KOBBERBIG
RYAN, deceased, whose
date of death was December
14, 2009 and whose social
security number is XXX-XX-
7334, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Levy County,


Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 355
South Court Street, Bronson,
Florida 32621. The names
and addresses 'of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.


All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED. NOTWITH-
STANDING THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
,ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is April 15,
2010.
Personal Representative:
Robert T. Ryan Is/
6571 NE 21 Place
High Springs, FL 32643
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Edith R. Richman, Esquire
Is/
P. O. Box 10
Archer, FL 32618
Telephone: (352) 495-9123.
Pub.: Apr. 15, 22, 2010.
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVILACTION
CASE NO.: 38-2009-CA-
000560
DIVISION:
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DONALD WOODBURY, et
al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN pursuant to an Order Re-
scheduling Foreclosure Sale
dated April 14, 2010 and en-
tered in Case NO. 38-2009-
CA-000560 of the Circuit
Court of the EIGHTH Judi-
cial Circuit in and for LEVY
County, Florida wherein
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
is the Plaintiff and DON-
ALD WOODBURY; THE
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
DONALD WOODBURY N/
K/A KAREN WOODBURY;
are the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at MAIN LOBBY
OF THE LEVY COUNTY
COURTHOUSE at 11:00
AM, on the 17th day of May,
2010, the following described
property as set-forth in said
Final Judgment:
LOT THIRTY-THREE (33
) AND THE NORTH 70
FEET OF LOT THIRTY-
TWO (32) OF CEDAR
KEY PLANTATION SUB-
DIVISIONAS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 6 PAGES
15 - 16 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF LEVY
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A LOT 32, 33 PLAN-
TATION, CEDAR KEY, FL
32625
Any person claiming an in-
terest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other -than the
property owner as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file
a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on April
14, 2010.
Danny J. Shipp
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Gwen McElroy Is/


Florida
Law
P.O.
Tampa,
See
with


Deputy Clerk
Default
Group, P.L.
Box 25018
Florida 33622-5018
Americans
Disabilities Act


If you are a person with a
disability who needs any ac-
commodation in order to par-
ticipate in this proceeding,


you are entitled, at no cost
to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact: Ms. Jan Phillips,
Human Resources Man-
ager Alachua County Fam-
ily/Civil Courthouse, 201 E.
University Avenue, Room
410, Gainesville, FL 32601
Phone: 352-337-6237/Fax:
352-374-5238.
Pub.:Apr. 22, 29, 2010
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 38-2007-CA-
000670
SUNTRUST BANK,
Plaintiff;
vs.
TAMMY HART; HAMPTON
FARMS PROPERTY OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, INC.;
SHAWN HART; JOHN DOE;
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN
TENANTS) IN POSSES-
SION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY,
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Resetting Foreclosure
Sale Date dated the 5th day
of April,
2010, and entered in Case
No. 38-2007-CA-000670,
of the Circuit Court of the
8TH Judicial Circuit in and
for Levy County, Florida,
wherein SUNTRUST BANK
is the Plaintiff and TAMMY
HART; HAMPTON FARMS
PROPERTY OWNERS AS-
SOCIATION, INC.; SHAWN
HART; JOHN DOE; JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT (S) IN POSSESSION
OF THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY are defendants. I
will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the
LOBBY OF COURTHOUSE
ON MONDAYS at the Levy
County Courthouse in Bron-
son, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on the 10th day of May, 2010,
the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
EXHIBIT "A"
TRACT 21
A parcel of land in the
South 1/2 of Section 16,
Township 12 South, Range
18 East, Levy County.
Florida, being more par-
ticularly described as fol-
lows:
For a Point of Refer-
ence, commence at the
NE corner of the South
1/2 of Section 16, Town-
ship 12 South, Range 18
East, Levy County, Flor-
ida; thence N 89�21'27"
W, along the North line of
said South 1/2, a distance
of 2047.70 feet; thence S
01�12'18" E, 67.82 feet,
to the South right of way
line of Levy County Road
C-335 (NE 75th Street)
and the Point of Begin-
ning; thence continue S
01�12'18" E. 1321.80 feet;
thence S 87�54'56" W,
651.00 feet, to the center-
line of a 60 foot easement
known as Pine Forest
Drive; thence N 01*12'18'
W, along said centerline.
1356.35 feet, to said South
right of way line of L.C.R.
C-335: thence S 89002'40"'
E, along said right of way
line. 651.39 feet, to close
on the Point of Beginning.
Subject to and togeth-
er with that 60' ingress.
egress and public utilities
easement known as Pine
Forest Drive and those
10 foot public utility ease-
ments lying on each side
of said Pine Forest Drive,
all as described in Exhibit
"E" of the Declaration of
Covenants and Restric-
tions for Hampton Farms.
Subject to and together
with the Equestrian Ease-
ment described in Exhibit
"E" of the Declaration of
Covenants and Restric-
tions for Hampton Farms.
Subject to the Water
Quality Buffer described
in Exhibit "F" of the Dec-


laration of Covenants and
Restrictions for Hampton
Farms along the North 75
feet thereof.
Subject to an Entrance
Feature Easement in the
Northwest corner of the
above described parcel


being more particularly
described as follows: For
a Point of Beginning, com-
mence at the Northwest
corner of the above de-
scribed parcel, also be-
ing the intersection of the
South right of way line
of Levy County Road C-
335 with the centerline of
Pine Forest Drive; thence
S 01012'18" E. along the
West line of the above
described parcel and said
centerline of Pine Forest
Drive, a distance or 150.00
feet; thence N 53�18'49" E,
245.43 feet, to a point on
the North line of the above
described parcel and the
said South right of way
line; thence N 89002'40"
W. along said North line of
the above described par-
cel and said right of way
line, 200.00 feet, to close
on the Point of Beginning.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING
AN INTEREST IN THE SUR-
PLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with
Disabilities who needs any
accommodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled at no cost to you
to the provisions of certain
assistance. Please contact
the ADA Coordinator at Court
Street, Bronson, FL 32621
or Telephone (352)486-5276
prior to such proceeding. If
you are hearing impaired call
1-800-955-8771.
Dated this 12th day of April,
2010.
(SEAL)
DANNY J. SHIPP
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By: Gwen McElroy /s/
Deputy Clerk
Law Office of Marshall C.
Watson
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite
120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33309
Telephone: (954) 453-0365
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052
Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 38-2010-CA-
000151
BAC HOME LOANS SER-
VICING, LP FKA COUN-
TRYWIDE HOME LOANS
SERVICING LP,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES RABOLD, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
PAMELA RABOLD
Last Known Address: 668
NE 150th Avenue, Williston,
FL 32696
Also Attempted At: 1798 S
Mooring Dr., Inverness, FL
34450 8033; 2805 S Rose
Ave., Inverness, FL 34450
7532 and 2168 N.
Watersedge Dr., Crystal
River, FL 34429
Current Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Foreclosure of
Mortgage on the following
described property:
LOT 6, BLOCK 82, WIL-
LISTON HIGHLANDS
GOLF AND COUNTRY
CLUB ESTATES, AS PER
PLAT THEREOF, RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
3, PAGE 67, OF PUBLIC
RECORDS OF LEVY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it, on
Marshall C. Watson, P.A.,
Attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 1800 NW 49TH
STREET, SUITE 120, FT.
LAUDERDALE FL 33309
on or before May 28, 2010,
a date which is within thirty
(30) days after the first
publication of this Notice in
the LEVY COUNTY JOUR-


NAL and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded










BUSINESS

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 15A

LEGAL NOTICES


in the complaint.
If you are a person with
Disabilities who needs any
accommodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled at no cost to you
to the provisions of certain
assistance. Please contact
theADA Coordinator at Court
Street, Bronson, FL 32621
or Telephone (352)486-5276
prior to such proceeding. If
you are hearing impaired call
1-800-955-8771.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court this 13th
day of April, 2010.
Danny J. Shipp
Clerk of the Court
By: Gwen McElroy /s/
As Deputy Clerk
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL,
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO: 38-2009-CA-
001359
BAC HOME LOANS SER-
VICING, L.P. F/K/A COUN-
TRYWIDE HOME LOANS
SERVICING, L.P.,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
MATTHEW RICHIE A/K/A
MATHEW C. RICHIE, ET
AL.,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO:
MATTHEW RICHIE A/K/A
MATHEW C. RICHIE AND
KRISTY RICHIE A/K/A
KRISTY E. RICHIE
whose residence is unknown
if he/she/they be living; and
if he/she/they be dead, the
unknown defendants who
may be spouses, heirs, de-
visees, grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees,
and all parties claiming an
interest by, through, under or
against the Defendants, who
are not known to be dead or
alive, and all parties having
or claiming to have any right,
title or interest in the proper-
ty described in the mortgage
being foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on
the following property:
LOT 8, BLOCK 32, OCA-
LA HIGHLANDS WEST,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
4, PAGES 16, 16A-16D,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LEVY COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
TOGETHER WITH
A 2008 FLEETWOOD
DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME ID'S:
GAFL807A58070ER21 &
GAFL807B58070ER21,
LOCATED ON SAID
PREMISES.
has been filed against you
and you -are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DA-
VID J. STERN, ESQ. Plain-
tiffs attorney, whose address
is 900 South Pine Island
Road #400, Plantation, FL
33324-3920 on
or before May 28, 2010, (no.
later than'30 days from the
date of the first publication of
this notice of action)
and file the original with the
clerk of this court either be-
fore service on Plaintiff's at-
torney or immediately there-
after;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court at LEVY
County, Florida, this 13th day
of April, 2010.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
BY: Gwen McElroy /s/
DEPUTY CLERK
LAW OFFICES OF DAVID
J. STERN
ATTORNEY FOR
PLAINTIFF
900 SOUTH PINE ISLAND
ROAD SUITE 400
PLANTATION, FL 33324-
3920
IN ACCORDANCE WITH


THE AMERICANS WITH
DISABILITIES ACT, persons
with disabilities needing
a special accommodation
should contact COURT AD-
MINISTRATION, atthe LEVY
County Courthouse at 352-


486-5266, 1-800-955-8771
(TDD) or 1-800-955-8770,
via Florida Relay Service.
THIS NOTICE SHALL BE
PUBLISHED ONCEAWEEK
FOR TWO (2) CONSECU-
TIVE WEEKS IN: LEVY
COUNTY JOURNAL
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 38-2010-CP-
000012
IN RE: ESTATE OF ANNA
M. ANDERSON
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of ANNA M. ANDER-
SON, Deceased, whose
date of death was December
11, 2009; File Number 38-
2010-CP-000012, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Levy
County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which
is Levy County Courthouse,
355 South Court Street,
Bronson, FL 32621.
The names and addresses
of the personal representa-
tive and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the De-
cedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against Decedent's estate,
on whom a copy of this no-
tice is required to be served,
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER. THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
Decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is April 22,
2010.
Gregory V. Beauchamp /s/
Personal Representative
P. O. Box 1129
Chiefland, FL 32644
GREGORY V.
BEAUCHAMP, P.A. /s/
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Florida Bar No. 178770
Personal. Representative
P. 0. Box 1129
Chiefland, FL 32644
(352) 493-1458
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR LEVY COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 38-2010-CP-
000025
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM K. HERMANN,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of WILLIAM K. HER-
MANN, deceased, whose
date of death was October
23, 2009, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Levy Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 355
S. Court Street, Bronson,
Florida 32621. The names
and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
SAll creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must
file their claims with this


court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIJNOTICE ON


THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is April 22,
2010.
JAMES F. WATERS, III
Personal Representative
841 Prudential Drive,
Ste 1200
Jacksonville, FL 32207-
8874
Thomas M. Donahoo, Jr.
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar No. 0078530
Donahoo, Ball & McMenamy
50 North Laura Street, Suite
2925
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
904-354-8080
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.
S----------
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
CHIEFLAND STORAGE
UNITS, pursuant to the pro-
visions of the Florida "Self-
Storage Facility Act" (Fla.
Stat. 83.801 et sec.), hereby
gives Notice of Sale under
said Act, to wit:
On April 30, 2010, at 1555
NW 25 Avenue, Chiefland,
Florida at 9 a.m., Paige S.
Brookins will conduct a Sale
by SEALED BID TO THE
HIGHEST BIDDER of the
contents of the space rented
by:

Dale & Rebecca Ridgeway
8969 SW 81st Terrance
Trenton, FL 32693

Darlene Damron
11590 NW 78th Terr.
Chiefland,'FL 32626

Johnny Daniell
P. O. Box 694
Chiefland, FL 32644
Consisting of miscellaneous
personal items.
This sale is being made to
satisfy a statutory lien.
Pub.: April 22 and April 29,
2010
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 38-2099-CA-
000698
BAC HOME LOANS SER-
VICING, L.P. FKA COUN-
TRYWIDE HOME LOANS
SERVICING, L.P.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BEN-
EFICIARIES, DEVISEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES
AND ALL OTHERS WHO
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST
IN THE ESTATE OF JACKIE
D. MILAN, DECEASED, et
al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
JO ANN MITCHELL Last
Address Unknown; Current
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Foreclosure of
Mortgage on the following
described property:
LOTS 38 & 39, BLOCK
2, SUWANNEE RIVER
HEIGHTS, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 2, PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF LEVY
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it, on
Marshall C. Watson, PA.,


Attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 1800 NW 49th
STREET, SUITE 120, FT.
LAUDERDALE
FL 33309 on or before May
28, 2010, a date which is
within thirty (30) days after
thl first publication of this


Notice in the LEVY COUN-
TY JOURNAL and file the
original with the Clerk of this
,Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint.
If you are a person with
Disabilities who needs any
accommodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled at no cost to you
to the provisions of certain
assistance. Please contact
the ADA Coordinator at Court
Street, Bronson, FL 32621
or Telephone (352)486-5276
prior to such proceeding. If
you are hearing impaired call
1800-955-8771.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court this 15th
day of April, 2010.
Danny J. Shipp
Clerk of the Court
By: Gwen McElroy /s/
As Deputy Clerk
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.
----------
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
MEETING
Notice is hereby given that
the School Board of Levy
County will hold a Special
Meeting on Thursday, April
29, 2010 at 9:00 a.m. in the
Board Room located at 480
Marshburn Drive, Bronson,
to hear the Superintendent's
petition for the termination of
employment of Linda Yon.
Robert 0. Hastings
Superintendent
School Board of Levy Coun-
ty
Pub.: Apr. 22, 2010.
----------
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVILACTION
CASE NO. 38-2009-CA-
001208
CAPITAL CITY BANK, a
Florida banking corporation,

Plaintiff,
vs.
TARA NICHOLS, a single
woman and MATTHEW T.
LANGFORD, a single man,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
TO WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN that I, DANNY SHIPP,
Clerk of the Circuit Court .of
the Third Judicial Circuit, in
and for LEVY County, Florida,
pursuant to the Summary Fi-
nal Judgment In Foreclosure
entered in the above styled
cause, will sell at public sale
the following described prop-
erty situate in LEVY County,
Florida, to wit:.
LOTS 4 and 5, BLOCK
32, UNIVERSITY OAKS,
according to the plat there-
of recorded in Plat Book 4,
Pages 15, 15A- 15M of
the Public Records of Levy
County, Florida. TOGETH-
ER WITH a 1995 CHAD-
WICK Mt4obile Home, I.D. #:
GAFLS95A23299CW21 &
GAFLSO5B23299CW21,
Title #: 6880196 and
6880197.
Said sale shall be made to
the highest and best bid-
der for cash pursuant to the
Summary Final Judgment
entered in the above styled
cause and will be held on
the courthouse steps of the
LEVY County Courthouse in
Bronson, Florida, on the 24th
day of May, 2010, commenc-
ing at the hour of 11:00A.M.
All interested parties shall
be governed accordingly by
this Notice.
DATED this 16th day .of
April, 2010.
DANNY SHIPP
Clerk of the Court
By: Gwen McElroy Is/
Deputy Clerk

Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 38-2009-CA-
001148


BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
STEPHEN SOLOMON A/K/
A STEPHEN A. SOLOMON;
UNKNOWN TENANT (S)
IN POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY, et


al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN pursuant to a Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated
the 16th day of April, 2010,
and entered in Case No.
38-2009-CA-001148, of the
Circuit Court of the 8TH Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for Levy.
County, Florida, wherein
BANK OF AMERICA is the
Plaintiff and STEPHEN SOL-
OMON A/K/A STEPHEN A.
SOLOMON; UNKNOWN
TENANT (S) IN POSSES-
SION OF THE SUBJECTS
are defendants. I will sell
to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at the LOBBY
OF THE COURTHOUSE
ON MONDAYS at the Levy
County Courthouse in Bron-
son, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on the 24th day of May, 2010,
the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
Exhibit A
LOT 5, BLOCK 17,
CHIEFLAND COUNTRY
ESTATES, according to
the plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 5, Page 20,
Public Records of Levy
County, Florida.


ANY PERSON CLAIMING
AN INTEREST IN THE SUR-
PLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with
Disabilities who needs any
accommodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled at no cost to you
to the provisions of certain
assistance. Please contact
the ADA Coordinator at Court
Street, Bronson, FL 32621 or
Telephone (352) 486-5276
prior to such proceeding. If
you are hearing impaired call
1-800-955-8771.
Dated this 16th day of April,
2010.
Danny J. Shipp
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By: Gwen McElroy /s/
Deputy Clerk
Law Office of Marshall C.
Watson .
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite
120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33309
Telephone: (954) 453-0365
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052
Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438
Pub.: Apr. 22, 29, 2010.


LEVY LAND TRANSACTIONS
11/02/09 - 11/02/09
Transaction Code: AAA-Agree Additional Advances, A-
Assignment, AAD-Assign Agree Deed, ACT-Amended
Certificate of Title, AD-Agree Deed, Al-Assumption of
Indebtedness, AM-Assignment of Mrtg, CD-Correctory
Deed, CT-Certificate of Title, D-Deed, E-Easement, FJDX-
Final Judgment Divorce X, MMA-Mrtg Modify Agreement,
NL-Notice of Limitation, PX-Probate X, QCD-Quit Claim
Deed, TD-Tax Deed, TBRD-Timber Deed, ROWD-Right of
Way Deed, WD-Warranty Deed.

For further research go to the Property Appraisers
website at http://www.levypa.com/
531653 QCD 1179 783 $10.00 UNITWK8UNIT308
CEDAR COVE PHASE 1
Grantor: TOLSON DORIS M
Grantees: CEDAR COVE BEACH & YACHT CLUB
531654 QCD 1179 785 $200.00 L332 OTTER CREEK
Grantor: NESBITT FRANCES M
Grantees: TATARU TERRY
531663 D 1179 809 $27,372.00 L38(11)
FANNIN SPRINGS ANNEX, W/MH
Grantors:STENTIFORDLINDAA & BAGWELLHEATHER B
Grantees: DAUBE DANIEL J & DAUBE GERALDINE E
531665 QCD 1179 811 $0.00 BDY SW1/4 NE1/4 29-
11-17
Grantor: MORILLO VIDA LUCEIIO
Grantees: LOPEZ DIEGO F & LOPEZ VIDA L
531667 WD 1179 813 $24,000.00 L52(B)
SUWANNEE RIVER SPRINGS SD #1/MH
Grantor: ROSE LAND AND FINANCE CORP
Grantees: LONG JOE E & ZAWADA KIMBERLY
531670 WD 1179 826 $190,000.00 BDYSE1/4
NE1/4 27-11-14, ETC, SEE IMAGE
Grantors: SMITH SCOTT TRUSTEE, KEARNS CAROL
JEAN TRUSTEE, SMITH DONALD RAY TRUSTEE,
FLORENCE ADELIA SMITH AMENDED AND RESTATED
REVOCABLE, FLORENCE ADELIA SMITH REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST, SMITH SCOTT, KEARNS CAROL
JEAN, SMITH DONALD RAY, SMITH FLORENCE
ADELA DECEASED, SMITH FLORENCE B DECEASED
Grantees: MARSHALL ROBERT
531673 WD 1179 850 $22,000.00 L5(4)
GEORGE W WILLIS ADD TOWN OF WILLISTON
Grantor: HERNANDEZ MARIA
Grantees: MORRELL FRANK B
531674 WD 1179 851 $124,900.00 L3, 6(7)
GEORGE W WILLIS ADD TOWN OF WILLISTON
Grantors: BROOKS ERIK B, LIVONI RICHARD, SMITH
WESLEY N JR
Grantees: FLOYD ANGEL
531675 WD 1179 853 $10.00 L10(B) CASONS INGLIS
ACRES #7
Grantor: BAKER MICHAEL & BAKER JENNIFER
Grantees: SUNNYLAND SERVICES INC
531677 WD 1179 902 $115,000.00 BDY 9-14-13
Grantors: MORAKIS JAMES R & SMITH DEBORAH
Grantees: BRODER BARRY S
531678 WD 1179 904 $0.00 L37(47) RAINBOW
LAKES EST SEC N
Grantors: PETTYJOHN BRUSH MARY ELLEN,
BRUSH MARY ELLEN PETTYJOHN & PARKING HARRY
WILLAIM
Grantees: PIERRE PAUL MARIE JOHANA & PAUL
MARIE JOHANA PIERRE
531683 WD 1179 909 $10.00 L3(13)
SOUTH FOWLER WAY BAY SHORE, ETC
Grantors: WATFORD ERIN F, WATFORD WILLIAM JR,
WATFORD WILLIAM M JR TRUSTEE &
WILLIAM M WATFORD JR DECLARATION OF TRUST
Grantees: WATFORD WILLIAM M JR TRUSTEE &
WATFORD ERIN F TRUSTEE
531685 WD 1179 912 $245,000.00 L1(A) WINDING
OAKS ESTATES
Grantors: NAVARRA GIROLAMO & GUIDA MARIA C
Grantees: DWYER GINGER R
531689 WD 1179 941 $64,000.00 L4 CRESTVIEW
Grantors: BURKHARD WENDY
Grantees: GREENE GERALD A & GREENE CINDY L
531691 WD 1179 950 $107,500.00 L7-8(73)
REPLAT WILLISTON HGH #5
Grantor: TATORIS ALANNA D
Grantees: WELCH HAROLD & WELCH LORETTA
531703 WD 1179 970 $70,500.00 L2(37)OAK RIDGE
ESTATES
Grantors: CENTRAL STATE CONSTRUCTION INC &
GRIFFIS EDWIN E
Grantees: KIRKPATRICK W R TRUSTEE &
KIRKPATRICK REVOCABLE TRUST









,AND FINALLY
16A April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal

Relay, from Page 1A


cold all cancer patients experience
throughout their fight with the
disease, said Crystal W. Curl, the
Williston Relay for Life co-chair.
It's dark and the walkers are
struggling and tired, but they have
to keep going because cancer
never sleeps, she said.
But then dawn breaks and the
light comes out and, hope shines
through, she said; hope for a
cure and hope for a successful
recovery.
This year, the Williston relay
ran for 23.5 hours - the longest
it's ever been.
The event raised $31,681 for
the American Cancer Society,
which will go toward cancer
research, patient support programs
and services, advocacy and public
policy, prevention and early
detection programs and more.
The goal, for the Williston
Relay for Life is $35,000, but
there are still more chances for the
community to meet and exceed
that goal even though the actual
Relay is over. The Catching a Cure
Fishing Tournament is set for next
weekend and a golf tournament at
the Williston Highlands Golf and
Country Club is set for May 15,
both to benefit Relay for Life.
"I'm sure we'll exceed our
goal with no questions asked,"
Curl said.
She said Saturday's Relay was
the biggest in Williston's nine
years of Relaying. She credits
the event's success to some
improvements that were made
this year, including beginning in
the morning that allowed time for
families to come out, and giving
the event a carnival theme, which
drew even more crowds.
The crowd was especially large
at the beginning of the event, she
said, because there were over
300 Williston and Joyce Bullock
Elementary School students and
their parents who participated in
the "Fun Run," a one-mile run
in the memory of their teacher
Sherry Scott and in honor of their
cafeteria manager Sylvia Clary.
Scott was a third grade teacher
at Williston Elementary School
who died of cancer unexpectedly
over the summer, and Clary was
diagnosed with breast cancer
and is currently going through


chemotherapy and radiation, said
Williston Elementary P.E. Coach
Erin Owens, who coordinated the
run.
Owens said the children were
very enthusiastic about the run
and all who participated were
given a medal and a shirt that said
"Tee-Gal," Scott's nickname.
They decided to do the run in
conjunction with the Relay for
Life because it was appropriate
and because Scott played a
very active role in the students'
education and fitness, playing the
umpire during school games and
being very involved in softball.
"She would encourage the kids
and get on their level," Owens
said. "She did what she had to do
to get a job done."
The one-mile Fun Run led into
the Relay for Life, which kick-
started with the first lap completed
by cancer survivors before they
were honored with a brunch. Then
the cancer caregivers were invited
to complete a lap before the teams
took over for the next 23 hours.
Each team decorated their own
campsite that surrounded the track
and offered games and fun things
for participants and visitors.
As the dark set in, the
luminaries that were decorated
in honor of loved ones lost to
cancer or cancer survivors, were
lit and set out.
At midnight, everyone was
given birthday cake in honor of
the American Cancer Society
being the official sponsor of
birthdays. Games, competitions
and entertainment were held all
throughout the night to keep
participants awake and having
fun, Curl said.
"If you ask any of the team
members, they would tell you
they had a ball all throughout the
night," Curl said.
At 6 a.m., the Williston
Church of God team was
recognized for having the best
campsite; the 9"' Avenue Sisters
team was given the award for
best . baton/necklace, ' which
was required to be worn by the
* member circling the track at all
times; and the coveted "Most
Spirited Team" trophy was given
to the First United Methodist
Church Group.


Past and present winners of Williston and Levy County pageants banded-togeth-
er to form the team Queens for the Cure to raise money for the Relay for Life.


" -/ Cancer survivors, wearing purple
S___shirts, were joined by family and
Melanie Burchett walked with her daugh- friends during the opening Survi-
ters Olivia, 5, and KaUiyn, 2. They were on vor Lap, which was bittersweet for
the Nature Coast O's So Sweet Relay for most and evoked more than one
Life team. tear from participants and the au-
dience.








And Lifesty f


The Levy County Journal - The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjourhalonline.com April 22, 2010


Lady Indians outlast Bell to begin districts
Story and photo by Rick Burnham
Editor


Just because Chiefland beat Bell 14-0 in three innings March 11
doesn't mean that the Lady Indians' narrow victory over the Lady
Bulldogs on Monday amounted to a bad game for the Levy County
team. Chiefland opened the District 5-2A playoffs with a 9-6 win over
Bell before a large crowd in Bell.
Chiefland Head Coach Ginger Fuller said her team is not the only
team that has improved throughout the year, including Bell.
"Just like we have improved over the past 3-4 months, so has
everyone else," she said. "We have been working our tails off but so
has everyone else. Bell played a lot better than they did the first and
second times we played them. We knew that they were going~to be
tough."
The Lady Indians jumped out to a quick 3-0 lead after one inning.
Taylore Fuller opened the frame with a walk and two stolen bases and
scored on a bunt single by Amie Biehl. Amber Richardson then blasted
a line drive home run over the center-field fence to put Chiefland up
3-2.
Bell responded with a pair of runs in the top of the second. Jennie
Smith lined a single to right field and advanced on a wild pitch. She
advanced to third on an infield hit by Crystal Sanders, and both runners
scored on a throwing error by Chiefland.
Richardson led off the third inning with her second home run of
the game, a towering shot down the left-field line, and Chiefland led
See Lady Indians, Page 2B


Chiefland's Taylore Fuller slides s
Bell third baseman Jennie Smith.


New CHS coach: collisions part of the program


Story and photo by Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Chiefland football Coach Jim O'Neal
spoke for the first time to the Quarterback Club
Monday night and explained his philosophy
of toughening the boys for the collisions on
the field while keeping them focused on their
spiritual lives through prayer before and after
practices.
O'Neal said he doesn't plan to. "beat
the kids over the heads with Bibles" but he
said his practice of praying before and after
practices is something he likes to do and he
believes it helps build character and prepares
the boys for life after high school football, an
important part of his program.
"It's just what I believe in," he said.
O'Neal knows he built a legacy in


Chiefland as the coach of the 1997 state
champion football team. In his office he
has newspaper stories framed on the wall
describing the team's big state victory under
banner headlines that say "State Champion."
He wants his kids to remember it can be done
in Chiefland.
O'Neal said he sets the bar high when he
coaches. His goal and the team's goal will
be to make the state playoffs. He said it's
not impossible. When he started coaching at
Chiefland the team was 1-19. Four years later
they became state champions after defeating
Lafayette County at the University of Florida
stadium.
"Becky Tyson (school bookkeeper) and I
were talking today. She said it's going to be a
See O'Neal, Page 6B


Chiefland Coach Jim O'Neal's office is decorated with
framed newspaper stories detailing the Chiefland High
School football state championship in 1997.


Chiefland,Williston finish second in districts


Indians beat Trenton 3-1

then capture coin toss


Story and photo by Rick Burnham
Editor

It took Chiefland more than two
hours Friday to pull even with Trenton
in the District 5-2A baseball standings.
Once that was accomplished, it took
them about five seconds to pull ahead.
The Indians beat the Tigers 3-1
behind a. complete-game performance
by pitcher Adam Burton, who scattered
four hits and struck out eight Trenton
batters. Afterward, Chiefland Head


Coach Kyle Parnell met with Trenton's
Todd Bryant to determine who would be
the second-seeded team in the upcoming
district tourney.
Chiefland won that one too - on a
coin toss.
Burton was masterful in quieting the
young Trenton (16-6) bats. He allowed
only a second-inning run when Trey
Smith lined a two-out single, stole
second and scored on a hit by Kolton
See Indians, Page 7B


Williston's Bradley Jones tags out Santa Fe's Matt Duval at home.


Red Devils lead early,


then falter against Santa Fe


By Rick Burnham
Editor


With a win at Santa Fe on Friday,
the Williston Red Devils would have
pulled into a tie with the Raiders for
the top spot in District 5-3A. Early on,
Williston appeared primed to do just
that. But the Red Devils suffered from
an uncharacteristic rash of throwing
errors, allowing the home team to
escape with a 12-7 win and the regular-
season crown. ,


Cancer awareness was highlighted
at the game, with two current cancer
survivors from Alachua throwing out
the first pitch.
Caleb Mederios got Williston off to
a good start in the game, singling in the
first and advancing to second base on
a Santa Fe error. Connor Clayton then
singled to put the Red Devils up 1-0.
Santa Fe came back with a pair of
runs in their half of the first inning.
See Red Devils, Page 7B


L - -- -






SPORTS
2B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal
Lady Indians, from Page 1 B
4-2. The Lady Indians increased the Chiefland's final run of the evening.
advantage to 5-2 in the bottom of the Bell closed out the scoring with a pair
fourth on a double by Janessa Barrios of runs in the top of the seventh. Nobles
and a triple by Fuller. reached base on a hit and came around
But Bell stayed close, getting a run when Samantha Williams, in her final at
of its own in the top of the fifth inning. bat as a Lady Bulldog, blasted a home
Jessie Sanders reached base on an infield run over the right center-field fence.
error and came around to score on a hit Later, Ginger Fuller said her team
by Lacey Noble. benefitted from good pitching (by
.Chiefland scored two more in the Richardson), aggressive base running,
bottom of the fifth to make it 7-3. solid defense and timely hitting.
Richardson walked, stole second and "We have said that from day one that
third, anti then came home when the we have to have those four things to be
-Ecker. Ecker came around to score as some more hits, but our base running
well when the ball bounced into the gave us some leeway."
right-field corner. She added that the team's focus
LBell made it 7-4 in the top of the sixth against Bell was as good as it has been
inning. Smith singled to right field, stole all year.
second base, and came home to score on "They were focused before the game
a hit by Taylor Lovelace. and did not get whacked out on the bus
Chiefiand essentially put the game like they do sometimes," she said. "They
Chad Reed Golf Tourney away with another two runs in the did not get too geared up and they did
bottom of the sixth inning. Haley not get too mellow. Today they had a
Le Carswell of Lake City tees off on the first hole of the Chad Gerhard blooped a single into right field perfect level of focus before the game.
Reed Memorial Golf Tournament, held Friday at the Chiefland Golf and eventually came around to score The atmosphere was perfect."
and Country Club. Seventy-eight golfers teed it up in the tourney, on a hit by Fuller. Fuller stole home for
held in honor of the Dixie County law enforcement officer who
died in mid January after suffering fatal wounds in a shootout
with an assailant. A team headed by Steve Amos finished first in
the "Champions Flight," while a team captained by Robert Hinds
finished second. Michael Dickert's team claimed first place in the
second flight, while Dale Herring's team finished second. Event
organizers say that at least $10,000 was raised by the tournament, n
which will go toward funding scholarships for area youth. Sponsors
for the tournament included Drummond Community Bank, MM New construction c
Parrish Construction and Mitch and Carolyn Mitchell, each for - indow washing
$1,000; and Dixie Lilly Foods, Capital City Bank and Dwayne and
Melody Rollison, each for $500. Organizers say the tournament
will become an annual event. (Rick Burnham) Call for more info


Levy County Transit and


the Levy County Board


of County Commissioners

are proud to announce new funding for


Employment Related Trips


Including but not limited to:

- . Applications
EMPLOYMENT C . College Courses

* Drug Testing

The Job Access Reverse

Commute Program (JARC)
was established to provide
transportation to employment
or for employment related purposes.


This program is available to the general
public for low income and welfare recipients
who meet qualifications. The fare is $1.00
each way. Extended hours and days of
service to include weekends and holidays.
Call for information and applications:


* Job Fairs
* Interviews
* Training
* Physicals


Levy County Transit/Levy County BOCC
970 Hathaway Ave., Suite A, Bronson, FL 32621
Phone 352-486-3485 - Fax 352-486-3312 . E-mail: levyflyer(@gmail.com


PRO~VIDING MPLOYENT TANSPOTATIO


- I







SPORTS
The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 3B


Bronson beats Oak Hall, loses to RK., honors seniors


By Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Bronson's varsity baseball team
defeated Oak Hall 7-2 last week, but
lost 12-0 to top-seeded district rival
P.K. Yonge Friday on senior night.
The seniors this season are Kelby
Barber, Tyler Martensen, Seth
Steinbacher, Matt Drysdale and
Marvin Walker. The seniors and their
parents were introduced before the
start of the final home game for the
2010 season.
It has been an off and on year for
the Eagles. Bronson won four of six
games before Suwannee River Fair
week and spring break, but the two-
week layoff took away the sharpness
of the team's offense and defense.
First year Coach Al Cooksey
had worried about the layoff, and
his misgivings were on target. It
had taken the Eagles half the season
to begin playing winning ball. He
worried about losing the momentum.
Cooksey didn't set up this year's
game schedule and had no influence
on the decision makers who gave his
team and other teams in the county
the two weeks off.
The Eagles, appeared to have lost
much of what they had gained.
"We were back to where we
were two months ago," Cooksey
said. "We're not tough enough to
play through the little things. We've
got the capability. We're capable of
beating some people."
The Eagles beat Oak Hall, but
Cooksey said Bronson could have
scored considerably more points.
Bronson took an early lead against
Oak Hall after A.J, Graham singled
up the middle and Tyler Martensen
singled to score Graham.
In the fourth inning Ben Landon
walked, Kelby Barber doubled to


score Landon, and Seth Steinbacher
singled to score Barber.
The Eagles continued their
scoring in the fifth whenAlex Bauder
walked and Graham singled to score
Bauder.
Barber walked in the sixth
inning and was driven in by Seth
Steinbacher. Joe Joe White doubled
to score Steinbacher. Bauder singled
to score White.
Pitching stats: Seth Steinbacher
pitched a complete game with 1
earned run, 6 strikeouts, 2 walks and
gave up 6 hits. Oak Hall's Garrett
McKinney pitched five innings with
3 strikeouts, 5 hits, 2 walks and 4
earned runs. Chad Hause relieved
him in the sixth and seventh innings,
giving up 3 hits and 3 earned runs.
Bronson's problems with P.K.
Yonge started when Graham looped
a hit to right field but was thrown out
trying to use his speed to reach third
base. P.K. Yonge scored three runs
in the first inning. The Blue Wave
added a total of three runs in the
second and third innings, and three
more runs in the fifth and sixth to
end the game on the mercy rule.






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Coach Al Cooksey is shown with his five seniors. From the left are Marvin
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Martensen. The five were honored at Senior Night.


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Thanks for reading the Levy County Journal.


Did you know that virnmilly all adults believe a smile
- is an important social asset? An array ofoptions are
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For your smile consultation, contact:
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ThankYou



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Chiefland Storage/

Paige Brookins


for buying my fat steer at the Suwannee River

Fair. Your support is greatly appreciated.


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OUTDOORS

4B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal


Florida Cattle Auctions - April 20


Monday's receipts at Arcadia (381), Lake City (462),
Ocala (411), Okeechobee (655) and Wauchula (282)
totaled 2,191 compared to 2,547 last week, and 1,826
a year ago. Compared to one week ago, slaughter
cows steady to 2.00 higher, bulls unevenly steady,
feeder steers 1.00 to 2.00 lower, heifers unevenly
steady, replacement cows 1.00 higher. Slaughter cows
14 percent, bulls 3 percent, feeder steers over 600 lbs
1 percent, under 600 lbs 42 percent, feeder heifers
over 600 lbs 1 percent, under 600 lbs 36 percent,
replacement cows 3 percent.


Slaughter Cows
Wt Avg
Range Wt
815-1165 988
1205-1550 1315
1215-1300 1268

Slaughter Cows
Wt Avg
Range Wt
750-840 800
850-1160 982
850-1105 967


Slaughter
Wt
Range
1105-1375
1250-1440
1535-1750
1795-2060


Boners 80-85


Price
Range
51.50-62.00
53.00-59.50
62.00-65.00

Lean 85-90
Price
Range
25.00-48.00
48.00-55.00
41.00-47.00


BullsY.G. I
Avg Price
Wt Range
1243 63.00-69.00
1324 53.00-64.00
1616 63.00-73.00
1928 76.00-78.00


Feeder Steers and Bulls
Medium and Large 1-2
Wt Avg Price
Range Wt Range
200-245 224 140.00-175.00
250-290 270 130.00-150.00
300-345 320 125.00-146.00
350-395 367 121.00-139.00
400-445 417 114.00-130.00
460-485 469 115.00-119.00
510-545 519 108.00-113.00
550-585 563 103.00-109.00


and Bulls Sm
Price
Range
103.00-145.00
100.00-119.00
89.00-130.00
94.00-120.00


Feeder Steers and Bulls
Medium and Large 2-3
Wt Avg Price
Range Wt Range
200-240 218 115.00-145.00
250-295 275 110.00-140.00
300-345 322 105.00-134.00
350-390 367 100.00-124.00
405-445 423 90.00-118.00
455-485 476 98.00-108.00


Avg
Price
56.58
56
63.64 HD


Avg
Price
41.35 LD
51.16
45.37 LD


Avg
Price
65.51
59.22 LD
69.07
76.93 HD



Avg
Price
152.24
142.86
136.19
130.33
121.56
117.14
110.95
105.15

all 1-2
Avg
Price
124.38
110.55
106.94
110.3



Avg
Price
129.93
126.69
122.25
114.64
105.66
101.55


500-535 513 92.00-102.00 97.64
550-575 562 92.00-98.00 95.03
600-640 620 94.00-100.00 96.9
650-675 660 88.00-98.00 92.52


Feeder Heifers
Medium and Large 1-2
Wt Avg Price
Range Wt Range
200-245 229 120.00-140.00
250-295 268 110.00-145.00
300-345 322 108.00-136.00
350-395 375 106.00-118.00
400-445 419' 100.00-117.00
450-485 461 98.00-110.00
510-535 522 99.00-107.00
585-590 588 96.00-100.00
700-725 713 80.00-88.00


Feeder
wt
Range
200-245
335-345
365-395


Heifers Small 1-2
Avg Price
Wt Range
221 95.00-130.00
341 90.00-109.00
378 97.00-111.00


Feeder Heifers
Medium and Large 2-3
Wt Avg Price
Range Wt Range
205-245 224 105.00-135.00
250-295 274 100.00-121.00
305-345 327 94.00-119.00
350-395 368 90.00-115.00
405-445 427 90.00-108.00
450-485 471 81.00-96.00
505-540 519 82.00-95.00
550-575 563 80.00-88.00
675-695 685 70.00-85.00

Bred Cows Medium and Large
Wt Avg Price
Range Wt Range
910-1075 1008 47.00-64.00
1100-1195 1140 52.00-63.00

Cow Calf Pairs
Medium and Large 1-2
Wt Avg Price
Range Wt Range
950-1000 980 625.00-800.00


Avg
Price
26.17
120.3
115.32
113.72
107.2
103.29
102.56
97.99
83.95


Avg
Price
108.82
101.34
104.15



Avg
Price
119.21
111.04
109.67.
103.25
97.76
89.94
88.3
84.26
77.61

1-2
Avg
Price
56.78
59.08



Avg
, Price
708.16


. 1

1
1

1
1


Levy Co'untyI Salt wa~~ I~kter and Fresh1Ik'water'JTid[s P
Heighf ~unseIivioon1 '70iVIoo


Date


Cedar Key
Thurs 22
22
22
22
Fri 23
23
23
23
Sat 24
24
24
Sun 25
25
25
25
Mon 26
26
26
26
Tues 27
27
27
27
Wed 28
28
28
28


Thurs 22
22
22
22
Fri 23.
23
23
23
Sat 24
24
24
Sun 25
25


High/ Tide Height/ Sunrise/
Low Times Feet Sunset


Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
*Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low


Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low


3:09 a.m.
10:04 a.m.
3:20 p.m.
9:11 p.m.
4:23 a.m.
10:58 a.m.
4:47 p.m.
10:44 p.m.
5:25 a.m.
11:41 a.m.
5:55 p.m.
12:00 a.m.
6:17 a.m.
12:18 p.m.
6:50 p.m.
1:02 a.m.
7:02 a.m.
12:53 p.m.
7:37 p.m.
1:55 a.m.
7:42 a.m.
1:26 p.m.
8:21 p.m.
2:44 a.m.
8:19 a.m.
1:59 p.m.
9:03 p.m.


3:27 a.m.
10:10 a.m.
3:38 p.m.
9:17 p.m.
4:41 a.m.
11:04 a.m.
5:05 p.m.
10:50 p.m.
5:43 a.m.
11:47 a.m.
6:13 p.m.
12:06 a.m.
6:35 a.m.


0.2
2.7
1.6
3.2
0.3
3
1.2
3.2
0.4
3.3
0.6
3.4
0.5
3.6
0.1
3.5
0.6
3.8
-0.4
3.5
0.8
4
-0.7
3.5
1
4.2
-0.8

0.2
2.4
1.5
2.8
0.3
2.6
1.1
2.8
0.4
2.9
0.6
3
0.5


6:59 a.m.
8:03 p.m.


Moon % Moon
Time Visible


Set 2:50 a.m.
Rise 2:08 p.m.


6:58 a.m. Set 3:29 a.m.
8:03 p.m. Rise 3:14 p.m.


6:57 a.m. Set 4:06 a.m.
8:04 p.m. Rise 4:18 p.m.

6:56 a.m. Set 4:42 a.m.
8:04 p.m. Rise 5:23 p.m.


6:55 a.m. Set 5:17 a.m.
8:05 p.m. Rise 6:28 p.m.


6:54 a.m.
8:06 p.m.


6:53 a.m.
8:06 p.m.


Set 5:55 a.m.
Rise 7:34 p.m.


Set 6:36 a.m.
Rise 8:39 p.m.


6:59 a.m. Set 2:51 a.m.
8:03 p.m. Rise 2:08 p.m.


6:58 a.m.
8:04 p.m.


6:57 a.m.
8:04 p.m.

6:56 a.m.
8:05 p.m.


Set 3:30 a.m.
Rise 3:14 p.m.


Set 4:06 a.m.
Rise 4:19 p.m.

Set 4:42 a.m.
Rise 5:24 p.m.


Date


25
25
Mon 26
26
26
26
Tues 27
27
27
27
Wed 28
28
28
28


High/ Tide
Low Times


High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low


Withlacoochee River


Thurs 22
22
22
22
Fri 23
23
23
23
Sat 24
24
24
Sun 25
25
25
25
Mon 26
26
26
26
Tues 27
27
27
27
Wed 28
28
28
28


Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low
High
Low


12:24 p.m.
7:08 p.m.
1:08 a.m.
7:20 a.m.
12:59 p.m.
7:55 p.m.
2:01 a.m.
8:00 a.m.
1:32 p.m.
8:39 p.m.
2:50 a.m.
8:37 a.m.
2:05 p.m.
9:21 p.m.
Entrance
4:04 a.m.
10:11 a.m.
4:15 p.m.
9:18 p.m.
5:18 a.m.
11:05 a.m.
5:42 p.m.
10:51 p.m.
6:20 a.m.
11:48 a.m.
6:50 p.m.
12:07 a.m.
7:12 a.m.
12:25 p.m.
7:45 p.m.
1:09 a.m.
7:57 a.m.
1:00 p.m.
8:32 p.m.
2:02 a.m.
8:37 a.m.
1:33 p.m.
9:16 p.m.
2:51 a.m.
9:14 a.m.
2:06 p.m.
9:58 p.m.


Height/ Sunnse/ ViMoon yVo ioon
Feet Sunset Time Visible


3.2
0.1
3.1
0.6
3.3
-0.4
3.1
0.8
3.5
-0.7
3.1
0.9
3.7
-0.8

0.2
2.5
1.5
2.9
0.3
2.7
1.1
2.9
0.4
3
0.6
3.1
0.5
3.3
0.1
3.2
0.6
3.5
-0.4
3.2
0.8
3.6
-0.7
3.2
0.9
3.8
-0.8


6:55 a.m.
8:06 p.m.


6:54 a.m.
8:06 p.m.


Set 5:18 a.m.
Rise 6:29 p.m.


Set 5:55 a.m.
Rise 7:34 p.m.


6:53 a.m. Set 6:36 a.m.
8:07 p.m. Rise 8:40 p.m.


6:58 a.m.
8:01 p.m.


6:57 a.m.
8:02 p.m.


Set 2:49 a.m.
Rise 2:07 p.m.


Set 3:28 a.m.
Rise 3:13 p.m.


6:56 a.m. Set 4:05 a.m.
8:03 p.m. Rise 4:17 p.m.

6:55 a.m. Set 4:40 a.m.
8:03 p.m. Rise 5:22 p.m.


6:54 a.m. Set 5:16 a.m.
8:04 p.m. Rise 6:27 p.m.


6:53 a.m. Set 5:54 a.m.
8:04 p.m. Rise 7:32 p.m.


6:52 a.m. Set 6:35 a.m.
8:05 p.m. Rise 8:38 p.m.


Feeder
Wt
Range
230-245
250-295
300-345
350-380


Steers
Avg
Wt
236
270
328
366


Suwannee River Entrance


FWC reports good


for Florida panthers

With spring in full bloom, some positive
signs have emerged about Florida's endangered
panther. Biologists with the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) and
Big Cypress National Preserve (BCNP) have
been busy documenting active Florida panther
dens filled with kittens.
A total of four dens, with three kittens apiece,
have been documented so far in 2010. These
particular dens were found in palmetto thickets in
Picayune Strand State Forest and BCNP in Collier
County. The births are significant because they
offset panther deaths and hopefully mean the
population will continue to grow. The panthers'
numbers declined to approximately 30 cats by the
early 1980s, but research and monitoring by FWC
biologists have helped in restoring the genetic
health and vigor of the panther population.
Florida panthers breed throughout the year,
but peak activity occurs in the spring. Biologists
attempt to visit the dens when the kittens are
approximately 2 weeks old. At that time, litter
size and composition are noted, samples (skin,
hair, blood, fecal) are taken for genetic testing and
health screening, transponders are inserted for
identification purposes. This information helps
biologists learn about the genetic structure of the
population. Also oral deworming medication is
administered to help give the kittens a healthy
start.
The kittens stay in the den for about two
months, after which they begin following their
mother to kills and begin the weaning process.
Kittens stay with their mother for about 14
months. Females set up a home range near or
overlapping their mother's home range. Males
disperse away from their natal range, sometimes
covering hundreds of miles before settling into
their own home range.
"It's quite rewarding when we can follow
Florida panthers throughout their lives," said
FWC panther biologist Mark Lotz. "Active
dens are tangible evidence that the Florida
panther is reproducing. We learn so much about
panthers when we track them from birth through
adulthood."
Details on this year's births can be found at
www.FloridaPantherNet.org; click on "Panther
Pulse."
State funding for panther research and
monitoring comes from fees collected when
Florida residents purchase panther specialty
license plates. Visit www.buyaplate.com for
more information.
To report dead or injured panthers call the
Wildlife Alert Hotline at 888-404-3922.







SPORTS
The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 5B


Chiefland handily defeats Bell in doubleheader


Chiefland pitcher Bo Beauchamp is intense as he prepares to deliver a pitch in
the first game against the Bell Bulldogs.


Pitcher Cody Plemmons leans into a pitch as he delivers
a relief pitcher in the second game.


Story, photos by Terry Witt
Staff Writer

Chiefland's varsity baseball
team experienced a relatively
low stress double-header last
week when it defeated a young
Bell team 22-0 and 19-4.
The first of the games was a
continuation of a rain-delayed
game that started on March 25,
but ended in the second inning
with Chiefland leading 13-0.
Coach Kyle Parnell allowed
his bench to play in the lineup
to keep the score from getting
out of hand. He passed up
opportunities to run up the
score. He said he knows how it
feels to coach a young team.
Parnell was pleased with
the pitching of Brent Slaughter,
who has recently returned from
his second knee surgery. He has
had two years off due to the
surgeries.
"He's a good athlete. He
makes us better when he's back
in the lineup," Parnell said.
Cody Plemmons relieved
Slaughter and did a fine job on
the mound, and Parnell said
Bo Beauchamp pitched well
in the first game. He had good
command of his pitches.
The rain-delayed game
against Bell began on March
25 with a home run by Clenton
Wasson in the first inning.
The entire Chiefland lineup
was hitting well in the game.
Jacob Reidy doubled to
drive in Parrish Parnell, and
Reidy eventually scored when
Chiefland loaded the bases
and Shannon Wilson walked,
scoring Reidy. Adam Burton
walked, scoring Josh Martinez.
Wasson reached second on an
error, scoring Jonathan Osteen
and Shannon Wilson. Marquis
Greene hit a home run to drive
in Adam Burton and Wasson.
The scoring continued when
Martinez doubled to score
Beauchamp and Parnell and
Reidy scored on a pass ball.
Wilson's single scored Martinez.
Wasson doubled in the second
inning before rain washed out
the balance of the game.


In the continuation of the
game, Wasson started on second
base with the score 13-0. In the
third inning, Robbie McCabe
scored. Beauchamp scored
on a Martinez hit and Cole
Parks walked in for a score.
As Chiefland loaded the bases,
Martinez, Wilson, , McCabe,
Wasson and Greene scored in
rapid order to end the game on
the mercy rule.
Chiefland got off to a running
start in the second game with
Burton scoring first, followed
by Wasson crossing home plate
on a fly from McCabe. McCabe
and Greene scored on a hit by
Martinez. Chiefland led 4-0 in
the first inning.
In the third inning Slaughter
led with a hit and was replaced
by Parks as a pinch runner. Three
walks later, Parks walked in for
a score. Burton and\ Wasson
scored on a hit by Beauchamp
and Jacob Reidy scored on a hit
by Parnell, giving Chiefland an
8-0 lead.
In the top of the fourth Parks
scored on a Parnell double and
Green hit a home run over the
left-field fence, scoring Parnell
and Reidy.
In the top of the fifth inning
with bases loaded, Beauchamp
drove in Burton, and Parnell
drove in Parks. Reidy,
Beauchamp and Parnell also
scored-.
In the bottom of the fifth
Bell mounted a comeback, with
Kyle Sheppard scoring on a hit
and Shawn Johnson reaching
home on an error. Tray Roux
and Logan Hollin also scored to
wrap up the inning.
Brent Slaughter pitched well
in the second game and hit a few
times. Slaughter is returning
from his second knee surgery.
Parnell is gradually working
him back into the lineup.
Parnell said he has been in
the same position as Bell Coach
Batsell Spivey and knows what
it feels like to have a young
team that will improve in future
years. He knows it doesn't feel
good to get pummeled with a
young team.


Bullriding professionals coming to Chiefland


Professional bull riders are coming
to Chiefland on April 23 and April 24
for a Bull Bash at Carter's Arena.
Come watch the greatest show on
dirt.
The bull riding competition
benefits Chiefland FFA Alumni, the
organization that financially supports
the FFA Chapters at Chiefland High
School.


Carter's Arena is six miles south
of Chiefland at the corner of County
Road 345 and County Road 347
behind Carter's Country Store. The
bull bush starts at 8 p.m. both days
Advance tickets sell for $10 at
Chiefland Farm Supply, Drummond
Community Bank, Carter's Crossroads
store and Mary's Little T. Tickets
at the gate are $12. Students 18 and


under will pay $5 for advanced tickets
and $8 at the gate. Children 5 years
old and younger get in free.
The bull riding competition will
be announced by award winning
announcer Roger Mooney who will
keep the crowd entertained along
with Pumpkintown the Rodeo Clown,
who supplies his fans with jokes and
entertainment.


Bull riding is a dangerous sport.
The riders earn points for style and
time on the back of the bucking,
twisting bull.
The Carter family raises rodeo
bulls on their farm. The bulls are sold
to professional rodeo organizations all
over the nation. These are some of the
"rankest bulls" in the country. They
can buck with the best in the nation.


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SPORTS
6B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal




--BApril.22_. ..201




I-i A








Chiefland senior night
The Chiefland High School baseball team's senior night festivities field this year, and has also seen time on the mound. Middle: Adam
were held before the Tuesday night game against Williston. The Burton stands between his father, Pat, and his mother, Amy. Bur-
seniors and their parents were recognized in front of the crowd ton has pitched and played shortstop this season. Right: Senior
in honor of their last game played on their home field. Left: Clen- Johnathan Osteen's father, Jamie, stands next to his son before
ton Wasson is joined by his father, Tony, and stepmother, Andrea, the game. Osteen recently hit his first varsity home run, against
and his mother, Janice, is to his right. Wasson has played center Newberry. (Photos by Anna Suggs)
O'Neal, from Page 1B


rebuilding year, and I told her they said that the last time, and we
started at 1-19," O'Neal said.
O'Neal believes in building physical fitness and strength through
conditioning. and weight training. Football is a sport he enjoys
enormously, but he knows it is a violent sport and a sport that is built
on collisions between athletes, not just contact. The stronger and
faster the athletes are, the more likely they are to prevail in blocking
and tackling on the field.
"We might lose the war, but we will win the battle," O'Neal said.
He said football is a violent game and a physical game, but it is a
great game.
"I love it," he said. "I don't hunt. I don't fish. I just coach
football."
O'Neal has already begun strong man competitions. He told the
Quarterback Club he wants to make improvements to the weight
training room. The flooring needs changes. He has already made
improvements to the lifting platforms and wants to have spotter
benches added as well as weight training machines to work on
hamstrings, the muscles that add speed.
Regarding security in the weight room, a number of community
members, including police officers and former athletes have keys to
the room and use it in the off hours, and sometimes during the day.
There has been discussion for a number of years about limiting the
number of weight room keys floating around the community to lessen
the chance of a security issue such as a theft.
O'Neal said the issue of duplicated keys floating around the
community was here during his first years in Chiefland. He believes
the school can take advantage of what is perceived to be a problem
by charging users $20 per month to use the weight room. The money
earned would be plowed back into improvements for the facility or
become revenue for the Quarterback Club to use as it sees fit. O'Neal
said he doubts the school or Quarterback Club could stop people from


duplicating keys, even if new keys were made.
Quarterback club members didn't say yes or
no to the proposal, but the club will meet again
Monday to choose new officers and the issue is
likely to be considered there. Raising money for
the program is always a challenge for the club.
Charging for use of the weight room could be a
fundraising opportunity, but the club will have
to discuss if any drawbacks exist, or if there is
opposition to the proposal.
Former Coach and Principal Doyle McCall
walked into the middle of the meeting. He has
legend status at CHS. O'Neal said he knows
McCall is an icon at the school and still uses


the weight facilities. He would not be charged
the $20.
O'Neal said the 23 football players in the
program at this point are working hard. He
expects to have four or five more after track and
baseball season end. Actually practices start on
May 1.
The Blue and Gold game is set for 10 a.m. on
Saturday, May 29th. A cookout for the players is
planned afterward.
O'Neal said his welcome to the community
has been good. He regrets leaving Chiefland
after the championship season.


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SPORTS
7B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal

Indians, from Page 1B
Mims.
Chiefland (13-5) took the lead with two runs in the fourth inning. Mims hit
Brent Slaughter in the arm with a pitch, and Slaughter advanced to second when
Johnathan Osteen walked. Osteen was forced at second on a ground ball by
Burton, but Clenton Wasson's line single to center field scored Slaughter and tied
the game. Jacob Reidy thensingled to left field to score Burton and give Chiefland
the lead.
The Indians got an insurance run in the top of the sixth inning, and just like
before, the rally began when Slaughter was hit by a pitch. Slaughter stole second
base and advanced to third when Robby McCabe reached base on a bunt single.
Burton's high fly ball to center field scored Slaughter to make it 3-1 Chiefland.
By that time, Burton had settled into a rhythm, and ended the sixth inning with
back-to-back strikeouts of Hunter Williams and Karson Gilbert. He also ended the
game on a high note, striking out Hunter Parrish.
Afterward, Parnell spoke of his team's ability to play defense, mentioning
Burton arid shortstop Josh Martinez by name.
"Burton did a great job -he mixed up his pitches well, and he fielded his position
well too," he said. "Josh came up big with some good plays up the middle."
He added that the game was a classic battle between two very good high school
baseball teams. Pitcher Adam Burton (second from left) gets a high five from assis-
"We knew it would be close," he said. "We got a good team effort and were tant coach Chad Brock as Cody Plemmons, Parrish Parnell and Bo
fortunate to come out on top." Beauchamp head for the dugout.
Red Devils, from Page 1 B
,n Mkil itn. drew at one-out wal -core Thoma*s Mixon was later forced


Williston's Christian Morris tosses a pitch against Santa Fe. Morris
came on in relief of Red Devils starter William Colina in the fourth in-
ning. (Rhonda Virden)


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off Williston starter William Colina and
scored on a double by Lee Hart. After
Matt Duval walked, Kyle Brooks singled
to load the bases. Ryan Rodriguez singled
to score Hart, but Duval was thrown out
at the plate. Santa Fe led 2-1.
Andrew Poupard singled to lead off
the Williston second inning and advanced
to second base on a throwing error.
Poupard advanced to third on a single
by Bradley Jones. Austin Etheridge then
singled to score Poupard and Jones,
putting Williston up 3-2. After Mederios
walked, Max White blasted a three-run
homer to put the Red Devils up 6-2.
But Santa Fe responded, getting a pair
of runs in the bottom of the second. Brian
Thomas reached base on a throwing
error, and Markowitz walked two 6uts
later. Hart singled to drive in Thomas,
and Duval singled to drive in Markowitz.
Williston clung to a 6-4 lead after two
innings.
The Red Devils got a pair of hits and a
line drive by Poupard in the third inning,
but came away empty-handed when the
Raiders turned a double play.
The bottom of the inning was even
more frustrating for Williston. Vasquez
doubled and reached third on a throwing
error. Rodriguez walked and Thomas
singled to score Vasquez. Mixon walked
and Markowitz reached base on an error
that scored Rodriguez. Duval singled to


in when Brooks was hit by a pitch. The
Raiders reclaimed the lead, 8-6 after
three innings.
Santa Fe would get two more in
the fourth inning - on hits by Hart and
Mixon - and a pair in the fifth - on hits
by Vasquez and Rodriguez. Williston got
its final run in the fifth inning on a home
run by Clayton.
Becky Mixon, who is currently
undergoing treatment for breast cancer,
and D'Aisha Porter, currently receiving
treatment for clear cell sarcoma, threw
out the first two pitches of the game.
Mixon is the mother of Colin Mixon,
and Porter is a fifth grader at Alachua
Elementary School.

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'WILD HOG CANOI


April 22, 2010


The County Paper, Est. 1923


Ray York, left, of Orlando (formerly of Chiefland) and pal Michael Ireland, also of Orlando, go horizontal after making it over an ob-
stacle.


Kayte Borton of Gainesville gets an up-close look at an obstacle during Saturday's face. She made it over, as did partner Stephen Goldberg of
Vero Beach.


Jason Campbell and Lee Davis of Tallahassee have made it past the last obstacle, and head for the
finish line.


John Pescatrice and Doug Cook of Fort MI
of Tampa attempts to get out of their way.


f. A .Ct


Chiefland's Cody Plemmons (left) and Slater Carter push their canoe toward the finish line. Carter's
mother was among those in attendance to cheer the teens on.
\ (


St. Petersburg's Glennis Williams braved tl
Williams would like to see race organizers
< < A


" JLP


8B








� AND KAYAK RACE
levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal 9B


air canoe over the final obstacle during Saturday's race.


Stephen Goldberg of Vero Beach and Kayte Bor- " : -
ton of Gainesville finished first in the couples Heather Hogan and Eric Marvin of Orlando finished the race with a hole in their
competition. boat, and lots of good memories!


rers (rear) get over the log near the end of the race as Harold Day


The music of local band "Southbound" provided entertainment for the racers
and their fans, many of whom had to get up and dance.,


ie Wacasassa River alone, much as she had done the past eight years in a row.
start all the boats in a classification at the same time.


Ray York and Michael Ireland approach the final obstacle. (Photos
by Rick Burnham)









LIFESTYLE
1 0B April 22, 2010 The



Cor




Tri-County Pregnant

Clay Pigeon Benefit

The Tri-County Pregnancy Center will ho
Clay Pigeon Benefit Tournament on Saturday
tournament will begin at 7 a.m. and shooting
BBQ lunch will be served and lunch tickets ca
shooting.
Shooter entry fee is $100 with ammunition
Four-person teams and individual shooters are
Tri-County Pregnancy Center at (352) 528-02(
advertising signs are available for a $100 don
at one of 14 shooting stations.
The Tri-County Pregnancy Center is a Ch
dedicated to serving those in need by providir
counsel. We do not accept government fund
community to help meet our financial needs.


" Yankeetown-Inglis Republican Club meeting-
agenda change, April 23
The Yankeetown-Inglis Republican Club is pleased
to inform its members that'in lieu of its regular meeting
date in April, the Levy County Republican Executive
Committee has invited our club to participate in its
annual Lincoln/Reagan dinner.
This will be held on Friday, April 23, at 6:30 p.m.
at the Tommy Usher Center in Chiefland. The meal
will be pulled BBQ brisket with sides and dessert.
The speaker will be Rick Tyler who has worked with
former speaker, Newt Gingrich, and his team for 10
years and is currently his spokesperson, so you'll be
in the know.
Printed tickets are available for $35 per person
payable to the LCREC. Please contact Edith at 447-
2622 or Michelle at 877-734-5389 for information
and reservations. The public is invited.

Chiefland Chamber meeting, April 23
The Greater ChieflandArea Chamber of Commerce
"will hold its monthly Chamber meeting on Friday,
April 23, at noon at BubbaQue's in Chiefland. Please
. come and join your fellow chamber members for this
meeting and bring along a perspective new member.

A Inglis Community Service Day, April 24
The Gilley-Long O'Steen VFW Post #8698 in
, Inglis will be holding a Community Service Day
Saturday, April 24, from 9 a.m. until noon. Bring
Your family and enjoy a morning of learning about
your safety and your community. All ages are
welcome. There will be free blood pressure checks,
online stroke screening and more. There will also be
face painting, free bicycle helmet, fun games, ATV
safety information and a veterans service officer will
be on site. A breakfast of sausage gravy and biscuits,
- coffee, OJ and donuts will be available. All donations
received will help support local veterans. Call (352)
447-3495 for more information.

Antique Car Show, April 24
The Suwannee River Region #140 Early Ford V-
8 Club will hold its 18th Annual Antique Car Show
on Saturday, April 24, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
-Ayers Health and Rehabilitation Center, 606 N.E.
, Seventh St., Trenton.
All proceeds will be donated to charity and this
event is free to the public. There is a registration
fee to show a car. Prior to April 20, it is $12 per car.
Registration the day of the show is $15 per car. To
pre-register, please call Myrna Williams at (352)
463-2365.
This show is for 1985 and older cars. Dash plaques,
"best of show and people's choice to the top 20 cars
will be awarded. Judging will be those participating
in the show.

Bronson Friends of the Library meeting, April 24
The Bronson Friends of the Library will hold a
breakfast meeting at the Lady Luck Restaurant in
Bronson on Saturday, April 24, at 9:30 a.m.
Please come join us and help plan wonderful
things for the Bronson Library.

Dixie Music Center Spring Recital, April 24
Dixie Music Center is holding its spring recital
Saturday, April 24, at 4 p.m. The Dixie County
Historical Society is once again hosting the event
at the Dixie County Cultural Center (old Old Town
Elementary School) on the corner of Hwy. 349 S and
Hwy. 55A in Old Town.
This year's recital will be dedicated to the loving


memory of our beloved keyboard instructor, Miss
Pauline Ross, who passed away Friday, April 9. She
was with Dixie Music Center for 11 years and was
dearly loved by all who knew her.
In part, we are able to do this with the help of our
good friend and music teacher Miss Bernie Robbins.
She has stepped in to help Miss Pauline's students
participate in the recital and for that we are deeply
thankful. Also performing will be our guitar students,
under the guidance of our guitar instructor Mr. Bruce
Miller, as well as Miss Trenda Gordon's fiddle
students. We d6 ask, for those attending, that you
plan to stay for the entire performances so that each


County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal



nmunity Calendar




cy Center

Tournament

Id its annual Rhino Outdoors
y, April 24. Registration for the
will start at 9 a.m. A delicious
an be purchased for those not

n, targets and lunch provided. ' '
invited to register by calling the
00. Shooting Station Sponsors
ation. Your sign will be placed s. /

ristian, non-profit organization'
ig clothing, food and Christian
ling and rely solely upon the


child has a full audience when he or she performs.
There will be a reception of light refreshments
following the recital. This will take place on the
grounds and we invite everyone, to stay and enjoy.
Members of the Historical Society will also be on
hand to answer any questions regarding our cultural
center, museum and genealogy room.
Dixie Music Center has been serving the tri-
county area for 19 years, not only as a retail store but
also as a music school. It is located at 26626 SE 19
Highway in Old Town and is owned and operated by
Bob and Dotti Leichner. For more information please
call 542-3001.

CFCC genealogy course, enrollment by April 28
The CFCC Levy Center will offer its first
Genealogy course on Tuesdays, May 4-25. The class
will meet from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Levy Center, 114
Rodgers Blvd., Chiefland. The course fee is $49.
Participants will learn the basic principles of family
history search and how to get started finding their
ancestors. They will use the internet and computer lab
exercises to become familiar with online resources
to find information on parents, grandparents, great-
grandparents and possibly more. Students must have
basic computer skills to enroll and should bring a
USB flash drive to class.
Enroll at the Levy Center, by calling (352)
493-9533 or online at www.CFCCtraining.com
(select Levy noncredit catalog). Seating is limited.
Enrollment deadline is Wednesday, April 28.

CFCC photography course, enrollment by April 29
The CFCC Levy Center will offer a four-week
Basic Digital Phofography and Editing course
beginning May 4. The class will meet Tuesdays from
6:15 to 8:15 p.m. at the Levy Center, 114 Rodgers
Blvd., Chiefland. The course fee is $79.
Participants will learn the basic functions of a
digital camera, how to move pictures from storage
card to computer, and how to save, organize and
print them. They will learn about photography.
concepts including the theory of exposure and light,
composition and depth of field. Also included Wvill be
information on free software downloads for photo
editing and an introduction to Photoshop Elements
software.
Students must understand how to use a mouse and
drop-down menus, save a file to some type of storage
media and other basic skills to operate Windows
programs. They should also bring a camera, camera
manual and cables, and a USB flash drive to class.
Enroll at the Levy Center, by calling (352) 493-
9533 or online at www.CFCCtraining.com (select
Levy noncredit catalog). Enrollment deadline is
Thursday, April 29.

Economic Development Partnership meeting,
April 30
City and county leadership will gather in Live Oak
April 30 for the 4th Quarter North Florida Economic
Development Partnership board of directors and
general membership meeting. Included in the agenda
for this meeting is the Regional RACEC and Rural
Issues Working Group program from Enterprise Florida
Inc. and the Governor's Office of Tourism, Trade and
Economic Development. The group is holding regional
meetings across the state to gather input and hear
concerns from the rural perspective and to discuss the
opportunities that are available.
The meeting is free and open to the public, but
space is limited and pre-registration is required. Contact
Brenda Green at the NFEDP, bgreen@iog.fsu.edu, (850)
487-1870. The deadline to register is Friday, April 23.

Williston annual arts and crafts festival, May 1
The GFWC Williston Woman's Club and the GFWC
Williston Junior Woman's Club are proud to present the
2010 Williston Arts & Crafts Festival. This event will
feature artwork from local and regional artists, quality
crafts, entertainment, and fabulous food including our
famous Strawberry Shortcake. The Festival will be held
.on Saturday, May 1, from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the Williston
Woman's Club located at 1049 N.E. 6th Blvd. (Hwy 121
North), Williston. Anyone interested in participating
as an artist or crafter, please contact Marion Cason,


Chairman (352) 528-2000 for an application.


Tomorrow's Equestrian Center Golf Tournament,
May 1
The Annual Tomorrow's Equesftrian Center Golf
Tournament will be held Saturday, May 1, at the
Williston Highlands Golf and Country Club with
registration and a continental breakfast at 8:30 a.m. and
tee-off at 9 a.m.
The prices are: $45 per person or $35 pre-registered
(includes lunch); $150 for foursome or $120 pre-
registered. Register online at www.golfeventguide.com
or by mail (P.O. Box 598, Williston, FL 32696), fax
(352-528-4440) or e-mail (rideon@atlantic.net).
Hole-in-one prize is $15,000.
Call (352) 528-3445 for more information.

American Legion meeting, May 4
The American Legion Post 236' of Levy County
holds their membership meetings on the first Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m. This meeting we will be holding
nominations for officers for 2010-2011. The post is
located at 9550 NE Hwy 27 Alt just east of Bronson
city limits. All veterans are invited to attend.

American Legion Auxiliary meeting, May 6
The American Legion Auxiliary Unit 236 of Levy
County holds their meetings on the first Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. The Unit is located at the
American Legion Post 236 Post Home located at 9550
NE Hwy 21 Alt just east of Bronson. All ladies related
to a veteran are welcome to attend.

Bread of the Mighty Food Bank Levy distribution,
May 6, 8, 18, 19
The USDA Commodity Distribution for Levy
County will be at the following locations and dates:
May 6 Otter Creek Town Hall from 2:30-3 p.m.
and Bronson Ag. Building on Hwy. 27 from 1 p.m. - 2
p.m.
May 8 in Chiefland at the Methodist Church at 707
Main St. from 9:30 -10:30 a.m. May 18 at Williston
Masonic Lodge from 1 - 2 p.m. May 19 at the Inglis
Community Center from 1 - 2 p.m.,
The USDA is available to all eligible recipients.
There will be certification available to those who have
not registered. If you have any questions, please call
352-336-0839.
In accordance with the federal law and U.S.
Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is
prohibited from discriminating on the basis. of race,
color, national origin, sex, age or disability.

Retirement Reception for Robert Philpot, May 15
The Williston FFA Alumni and other friends are in
the early stages of planning a retirement reception for
Robert Philpot. Mr. Philpot has been an Ag teacher at
Williston High School since 1973 and is retiring at the
end of this school year. The reception has been planned
for Saturday, May 15, at the Williston Middle School
Cafetorium from 3-6 p.m. Ifyou would like to participate
in the planning or would like to make a donation or other
contribution, please contact Sara Berry at Williston High
School, 427 W. Noble Ave. You can call Sara at the
school at (352) 528-3542 or e-mail her at berrys@levy.
kl2.fl.us. If you choose to make a monetary donation,
please make checks payable to Williston FFA Alumni
and note "Retirement" in your memo.

Bronson Homemakers meeting, May 24
Bronson Home and Community Educators (HCE),
also known as the Homemakers, is a community service
organization. We hold educational and fun meetings as
well as workshops, creating crafts, making caps and
lap blankets, etc. for local nursing homes and other
local public agencies. We are always looking for new
faces, positive attitudes, fun personalities and an eager
willingness to give back to the community.
Our May 201' meeting will begin at 9:30 a.m. The
May 24 workshop will be from 9 a.m. until noon. The
meeting will be held at the Levy County Extension
Office on Alt. 27 in Bronson. If you would like to
attend one of our meetings or if you would like to
become a new member, please contact Mary Anne
Ostroman at (352) 528-5076 or maostroman@msn.
com for more information.
4-\'t








LIFESTYLE

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 llB


Bronson Road Church
L wied ltn NNvcr' A Bnus i onCR 337
352-486-2898
Sumay School for all ages @ 9 a.,m.
Sunday Worship 5o:i5 a.m. ands prjm.
Wednesday activities for cdildnrn, youth &
adults includes pot luck supper @ 6 p.m.,
Sncvices @a 6:3o p.m. - 7:3o'p.m.

Pastor Andy Cook


0(. GoodSheperd
Luthern
Church

Bible Class 9:15am
Worship Service lo:3oam

352.493-4597

4 miles N of Walmart on Hwy 19
(before Dakota Winery)


Otter Creek
Baptist Church
Bro. Tony Barber, Interim Pastor'
Services...
Sunday -
Sunday School 9:00am
Worship 10:00am
Wednesday -
Dinner 5:30pm
Awanas 6:00pm
Worship 7:00pm
171 SW 3rd Street - Otter Creek
352-486-2112


ElIzey United

Methodist Church

Corner of 336 & Hwy 24

Worship Service......... 11:00am
Sunday School..............9:45am

Pastor Rob Doran


E CONCORD
BAPTIST CHURCH
- . 5551 NWCR336
, .4: Chiefland, FL 32626
(352) 493-1219
COME JOIN US!
Sunday School.............................10 a.m.
W orship Service......................... I t a.m.
Discipleship Training...................6 p.m.
W orship Service...........................7 p.m.
Wed. Night Prayer Service..........7 p.m.

Pastor Jamie Brock


First Bapst Church

511 N. Young Blvd. (US Alt. 27)
352-493-1481
Visit us online at
www.fbcChiefland.com
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
Bible Study for all ages 9:30 a.m.
Worship 10:45 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.


STJOHN THE EVANGEUST
CATHOLIC CHURCH
4050 N.W. Hwy. 27
493-1561 or 493-9723
Saturday Evening 5:30pm
Sunday 8:30am
Religious Education Class
Wed 6:00pm-7:10pm
pre K-12th
Father Joe McDonell


l First Baptist Church

" Serving God & Loving People"


Swmdar.
Susndasy Schol sol:i.sair
Disc'ipleshi Hurs sI-ai 'sPsII
Emdnyi Wvi4,isliii dssrui


Tuesday :
Sr. Adult Bible Study ros.abam


Church Supper 5:3opnm
RA/CA Children's Proram 6:3opm
Full Throttle Youth 63op
Prayer Hour 6:.3pri


Pastor Troy A. Turner
451 S. Court Street - Bronson, FL 32621- 352.486.2282


AN





LEARNING HOUR: 9AM
WORSHIP: 10:14AM


Non-Denominational
Faith Community


PASTOR: KENT ZIMMERMANN
CELL 352-949-6501


Sent

ev n

d t oro

evyjdurn !.coMV.-.m,,.


GETTING OUT OF THE 'TIRED' BUSINESS


"Yeah, these will work," Vern said after a quick
inspection. (At least I guess that was his name, or
else he was wearing somebody else's shirt.) He
whipped out a crisp 10 dollar bill and shoved it at my
best friend Ray. "Kid, tell your dad if
he's got any more tires we can re-tread,
they're worth five bucks a piece."
Our mouths flung open and we stood
there speechless, watching Vern bounce
those two old bald tires off the tailgate
and into the shop.
.Ray motioned for me to help him
push start the pickup and we whisked
off into morning traffic. A lesser kid
might have been tattled facing rush hour
without brakes, but not me. I knew Ray
could down-shift like nobody's business.
Shucks, I'd been riding with him in his
dad's company trucks since we were old
enough to man a chainsaw. Ray would But A
have no problem passing the driving wi
portion of his test next year when he
turned 15. It was just the written part
that concerned me; and that look he was getting in
his eyes.
"Let me guess," I ventured, "We're going into the
tire business."
"You got it," he confirmed. "If that dumb Vern
fellow will buy old tires for five bucks a piece, we
can't afford not to!"
Ray's plan basically consisted of stealing the old
tires out by Vern's dumpster and selling them back to
him. It sounded reasonable to me.
First we decided to bump by Ray's house just
long enough to toss that 10 at his dad and grab the
keys to a bigger truck. Thankfully, his dad was too
busy rebuilding the stump grinder to notice, and we
skedaddled out'of there before we even had to pretend


to hear his warnings about the faulty clutch.
Stripping gears all the way back to the tire shop,
we snuck up behind the dumpster and flung seven
and a half old, worn-out tires into the bed.
"That's got to be at
least a hundred bucks right
there," Ray gloated. I didn't
know about his math, but
I was starting to catch the
vision.
c vs io "Why don't we try
some other tire places," 1
suggested, "They might all
accidentally throw out their
we eold tires."
Ray nodded and we
tore off; daydreaming of
immense riches; determined
to dive every dumpster in
nywaY... Memphis.
h Guy Shefhel4 We must've been a sight
I to see pulling up to Vern's
shop that night just before
closing. The poor old truck was sagging under the
weight of those tightly stacked rubber rejects. Ray
and I each wore a mask of black sweat and grime, and
scarcely had the energy to slide out of the truck. Yet,
we each figured to soon be the richest kids around.

Vern walked out skeptically and pulled a tire down
off the heap. He turned it slowly in his hands. I looked
over to see a white streak etched in the night. It was
Ray's big toothy smile. Vernon pulled down another
tire, then another; then he turned to us solemnly to
explain the requirements of a potential re-tread.
That was the day I learned if something sounds
too good to be true, Ray probably suggested it. We'd
spent the entire day digging for Fool's Gold, now we


would spend most of the night re-depositing it.
I wish I could say at that point I'd grown tired of
being "tired," and that I got out of the tire business
altogether. Yet, the truth is I went right on bobbing for
every carrot the devil dangled in front of me, diving
every dumpster, reaching for the sandy mirage that
popped up before me promising some sort of relief
from the emptiness I was experiencing in my heart. I
was a grown man before I finally called out for relief.
It was Jesus who answered. He must've been there
waiting the whole time! His love turned out to be the
missing piece of my puzzle I'd been searching for.
Nowadays, I find myself strongly identifying
with the Apostle Paul's summary of his life. Despite
previously being regarded as hugely successful by
the world's standards, Paul declared, (Yes, everything
else is worthless when compared with the infinite
value of knowing Christ Jesus my Lord. For His sake
I have discarded everything else, counting it all as
garbage, so that I could gain Christ... Philippians
3:8 NLT.)
OK, so I admit, I could've never been classified
as hugely successful, and the "garbage" reference
might be viewed a little more literally in my case,
but the sentiments expressed are no less relevant in
my heart.
But anyway- I still remember looking over at
Ray's grimy mug just before we pulled up to Vern's
that night. Grinding the brakes to a stop, he'd said
smugly, "There's a sucker born every minute." He
sure was right. The good news is, every sucker born
can .be born again.

-Guy Sheffield

You can visit Guy Sheffield at his Web
site www.butanyway.org, or e-mail him at
sfm4christ@gmail.com.


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A --A'--


Pine Grove Baptist Church
f 16655 N. W. CR-339
Trrenton, Florida 32693
352-463-2151
www pebcfl comn
Dr. Greg Douglas, Pastor
Rev. Rickey Whitley, Minister of Evangelism & Youth
Rev. Emanuel H-larris, Minister of Education & Children
Charles Brock, Music Director
fared Douglas, College & ACareer
Sunday School .................. .. ............................... 9: 15 a.m .
Morning Worship ........................................ 8:00 & 10:30 a.m.
Evening W worship ......................................................... 6:00 p.m .
Wednesday Night Services:
AW A/NA ......................................................... 6:30 - 8:15 p.m .
Prayer Meeting, Youth, College & Career ................... 7:00 p.m.
- VNursery provided for all services -


Come and Worship atfie live
emU7 church in tram...
9:30 am Sunday School.
10:45 am Sunday Morning Worship
6:30 pm Sunday Evening Service
7:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study
Reverend Mano Chacon, Pastor
Bronson Uited Methodist Church
-: 235 Court Street
Tel. 352-486-2281 Bronson Florida


It


IN 0 R EW
FACILITY
CR 341 (Dairy Road)
- Children's Church
-Wed. Nig t
Learning Time 7pm


f








LIFESTYLE
12B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal


Sharing is Caring
Earlier this month, Boy Scouts from Troop 514, First United Methodist Church of Chiefland, collected 350 pounds of food for the Tri-County
Outreach. Scouts Frank Carifi, Patrick Hathcox, Dawson Phillips, Levi Sprague, Jeremy Pittman, Austin Ross and leaders Pat Hathcox and Bob
Ross would like to thank the people of Chiefland who participated by giving food for the needy. (Photo courtesy of Bob Ross)


tog CaGin Q&iiCt~tg


This 16-patch quilt is easy to make and it looks absolutely gorgeous.


The Log Cabin Quilters met
Thursday, April 15, at the Levy
County Quilt Museum. What a day
we had. About 20 people from the
Florida Tourism Task Force traveled
from several counties to come
together for their monthly meeting.
The weather was beautiful and they
all enjoyed eating lunch on the
north porch. Many had never visited
the Museum and had a great time
seeing all the quilts and crafts. Carol
McQueen was the hostess.
We would like to make a
correction on last week's picture of


the house quilt. It was made by Pat
Osowiecki not Ann Hardee. Sorry for
the mistake.
Greg and six boys were out
Tuesday and the boys got so much
done. They cleared the south porch,
hung baskets and cleaned flowerbeds.
Sgt. Loy also came by for a visit.
Thanks, Lancaster.
Thursday lunch was great with
soup, sandwiches, and lots of salads.
Lois made a great potato casserole.
We also had lots of cakes, a pumpkin
roll and so much more.
Winnelle Horne


Concentrate on outdoors during

Water Conservation Month
D id you know that outdoor water use can account for up to 50
percent of water consumed by households?
While the Southwest Florida Water Management District
advocates water conservation year-round, an extra effort is
being made to promote conservation throughout April. Governments and
water management districts throughout the state have declared April Water
Conservation Month because April is traditionally one of the driest months
of the year and typically marks the peak demand season for public water
suppliers.
Each week the District will provide a couple of simple water conservation
tips that the average resident can use. This week the concentration is on how
you can reduce your outdoor water consumption by taking a few simple
steps.
* Inspect your irrigation system by manually starting your system and
then checking for leaks, broken pipes, damaged or tilted sprinkler heads,
blocked sprinkler patterns and overspray onto impermeable surfaces such as
roads and sidewalks. Areas in the yard that are too wet or too dry are signs
of problems.
* Know and follow your local watering restrictions, but don't water just
because it's your day. Irrigate your lawn when it shows signs of stress from
lack of water.
* A garden hose without a shutoff nozzle can waste 540 gallons of water
in an hour. Use a shutoff nozzle on your hose that can be adjusted down to
a fine spray so that water flows only as needed. When finished, turn it off at
the spigot instead of at the nozzle to avoid leaks.
* Use a commercial car wash that recycles water. If you wash your own
car, park on the grass, use a bucket of soapy water and use a hose with a
shutoff nozzle.
To learn more about water conservation and the drought, or to schedule
a speaker, please visit the District's web site at www.WaterMatters.org/
conservation/.


April 12, 20.oo
I 'illiam Donnell Hayes to Hali Latina Watkins,
both of Gulf Hammock, Fla.
Leonza Layfayette Tipton Jr. to Beverly Ann Tipton,
both of Inglis, Fla.

April 15, 20oo
Brent WVilliam Hill of Trenton, Fla.
to Samantha Leigh I'Worthington of tenice, Fla.





Announce your

wvedding or

engagement in the LCJ

Ca1C49 0-4462


Church events
Fish fry, April 23
There will be a fish fry on Friday, April 23, from 3 to 6 p.m. by Knights of Columbus
of Holy Cross/St. Johns Catholic Church at Holy Cross Church on Highway 19 in Cross
City. A $5 plate includes fish, fries, side dish and drink and proceeds will benefit K of
C Community Service Projects. E-mail mlbryant3@yahoo.com for more information.

Turning Point Ministry fundraiser concert, April 24
A Haiti Relief fundraiser is being hosted by Turning Point Ministry on April 24 from 4-8
p.m. There will be bands, karaoke, food, fun, fellowship, a dunking booth and a silent auction,
and all proceeds will go directly to those in Haiti who were affected by the earthquake.
A silent auction will be held up until the concert. Starting bids will be from $5-$500
depending on the items from 60 + different sponsors. For information, call Michelle
Zimmermann at (352) 493-0015.

Full Gospel Outreach Gospel concert, May 2
The Harrells, a Southern Gospel singing family from Douglas, Georgia, will be in concert
at the Full Gospel Ouireach Church on Sunday, May 2, during the 11 a.m. service. Everyone
is invited to attend. There will be no charge. The church is located three miles north of
Chiefland on U.S. 19.

Free Lite Lunch, third Wednesdays
Holy Family Catholic Church invites the community to share a Lite Lunch with us on the
third Wednesday of every month from 12 to 1:30 p.m. in our Parish Hall located 3 miles N
of Williston on Hwy. 27A. Everyone is welcome and there is no charge or obligation of any
kind. Come enjoy a hot meal and fellowship.









BUSINESS

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 13B


The Classifieds...


0 * .00 fo FREH Ask*aoutourSpeil.


measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.


100 Miscellaneous
105 Personals
110 Lost ' Found
115 Notices
125 Services
130 Free
135 Volunteer Opportunity
140 Announcements
145 Entertainment
150 Musical Instruments
155 Schools & Instruction
200 Employment
210 Help Wanted - Full Time
240 Help Wanted - Part Time
245 Work Wanted
300 Rentals
30S Apartments for Rent


310 Houses for Rent
315 Mobile Homes for Rent
320 RV Rental Lots
325 Vacation Rentals
330 Commercial Property for Rent
340 Rooms - Room-mate
348 Wanted to Rent
400 Real Estate
408 Condos - Apartments for Sale
410 Houses for Sale
418 Mobile Homes for Sale
435 Commercial Property for Sale
440 Vacant Land for Sale
445 Wanted to Buy
Soo00 For Sale
805 Antiques
510 Auctions


515 Yard Sale
520 Building Materials
525 Appliances
530 Guns
535 Pets & Animals
540 LiveStock
546 Good Things to Eat
550 Farm Products
555 Automobiles
560 Estate Sale
570 Swap, Barter or Trade
600 Recreation
605 Boat 8 Marine
610 Campers, RVs & Trailers
615 Motorcycles & ArTVs
700 Farm
705 Farm Equipment Che


eck out our classified at www.levyjournalonline.com


@ Lost a Found
LOST & FOUND- if you have
lost a pet. Please remember to
call your local animal shelter.
For Gilchrist Co. (352) 463-
4084.

LOST - Cheyenne Evans lost
a sterling sliver ring band at
Bronson Elementary March
24, 2010. REWARD if found
and returned. Call 352-281-
0957 4/21ApJf4/22


@Notices

ADVERTISER NOTICE -
The Tn-County Advertiser/
Levy County Journal does
not endorse, promote or
encourage the purchase
or sale of any product or
service advertised in this
newspaper. Advertisements
are the sole responsibility
of the advertiser. The Tri-
County Advertiser/Levy
County Journal hereby
disclaims all liability for any
damage suffered as the
result of any advertisement
in this newspaper. The
Tri-County Advertiser/
Levy County Journal has
the sole authority to edit
and locate any classified
advertisement as deemed
appropriate. The Tri-County
Advertiser/Levy County
Journal reserves the right
to refuse any advertising.

NARCONON... a nonprofit
public benefit organization
that specializes in helping
people with drug or alcohol
addictions offers FREE
assessments and more
than 11,000 local referrals.
Call (800) 556-8885 or visit
www.drugrehab.net

AA MEETING - for
information call North
Central Florida Intergroup
Office at (352) 372-8091
which is also a 24 hour local
hotline number.

FREE PREGNANCY
TESTS Confidential
Harmony Pregnancy &
Resource Center. Open
Mon., Tues., Thurs. 11AM-
6PM Call (352)493-7773
Harmony pregnancy center
PO Box 2557 Chiefland,FL.
tfn

AL-ANON MEETINGS IN
WILLISTON: Join us forAl-
Anon meetings on Monday
evenings at 7 p.m. at the
Midway Plaza located at
13451 NE Highway 27 Alt.
in Williston. 1-800-851-
1795. ftfn

HAPPY TAILS SOCIAL
CLUB: Animal and Pet
Rescue is now located in
the Chiefland Flea Market,
booth Red 27. Stop by and
chat for a bit. 352-493-
0252. tfnf


12 ServlOes

JOYNER'S TREE
SERVICE: 'Licensed and
insured. Free estimates.
(352) 542-7981 or (352)
578-5029. tfnpA

POOL CLEANING: A-
1 POOL CLEANING
SERVICE, above-ground
& in-ground pool services.
Above-ground installs.
Pressure treated decks.
Honest & Affordable,
serving the Tri-County
area. Call for FREE
consultation/estimate.
Residential & Commercial
accounts 352-231-2512.
tfn8/5pAJ


Services

RENTALS: JIM'S MINI
STORAGE 10 x 10
- $49.00 Low Rates - 5
sizes to choose from. In
Chiefland on 137 St and
Hwy 19. 352-493-7363.
5/12ApJf5/13

HANDYMAN: 20 years
experience. No job too big
or small. Aluminum and
carpentry licenses: Levy-
Gilchrist-Dixie. Johnny
Martin Sr. 535-7704 or 493-
7490. Abtfn

SHEDS, SHEDS, SHEDS! -
We move 'em. Best price in
town. 352-493-0345. Joe's
Rollback Service. Credit
cards accepted. tfnApJftfn

CHINESE ATV PARTS,
REPAIRS, SALES: We
can get most parts for
Chinese ATVs / Dirtbikes;
FREE estimates. $20
pickup/delivery available.
Williston Sports (352) 528-
6987. ffnApJftfn

ANDY'S PUMP SERVICE
- Well drilling, 2" & 4" wells,
Pump & Tank sales, Service
& Repairs. Complete Water
Conditioning, including
iron, sulphur removal,
water softeners, R.O. etc.
FREE WATER ANALYSIS.
Financing available. Call cell-
352-578-5096 or office-352-
498-3038. State License#
2632. 6/30ApJf7/1

MIKE'S LAWN SERVICE -
includes pressure washing
services and scrap metal
removal. We also buy junk
cars. Call 352-215-9459.
4/28ApJf4/29

HANDYMAN - HANDY
HAL: We take care of the
small jobs others don't want.
Good work for a fair price.
(352) 463-1675 or (352)
359-5301. tfn6/23ApJf6/24

BOBCAT WORK - $35.00/
hour, 2-hour minimum;
Driveways, house slabs,
in-ground swimming pools,
fence lines, small trees,
assistance brush burning.
Call Wes Weber at 352-
463-0065. tfnApJftfn

NEED A FENCE OF ANY
KIND? Call Danny, any
time. 352-463-1832 or 352-
493-5345 tfnApJftfn

CHEAPER STORAGE
10x10 ONLY $59/mo
All Climate Controlled
Many sizes to
choose from
352-528-0778
Willistonstorage.com
507 SE 6th St
tfnApJftfn

HUNTER'S TREE
SERVICE: FREE
ESTIMATES. Trim, top,
remove, bucket truck, wood
chipper, stump grinding,
mulch $10/yd, insured..352-
219-2408 5/5ApJf5/6
---------
HANDYMAN
25 years experience. All
types of carpentry, roof
repair, pressure washing,
painting - interior/exterior.
10% discount for senior
citizens. 352Z-949-9330.
4/21ApJf4/22

TV REPAIR - Local
Electronics Repair Shop,
All Brands, Service and
Install HD Antenna, DISH
Network, DIRECTV.
Ward Electronics 352-528-
2207. 4/21ApJf4/22

REESWASTE-specializing
in all your waste needs.


@ Services

Residential and Commercial
with 2-, 4-, 6- and 8-yard
containers. Low monthly
rates. Call Kenny 352-558-
4066. 4/21ApJf4/22

SCRAP METAL REMOVAL
- Call Mike at 352-215-9459
tfn4/28ApJf4/29
----------
STARR'S HOME &
MOBILE HOME REPAIRS
-Ato Z. Top notch work with
fair prices. Call Kevin 352-
528-2518. 4/28ApJf4/29

TRI-COUNTY FLOORING
- Carpet and Vinyl starting
at 660 sq/ft. Carpet sale @
$16.49 sq/yd INSTALLED.
Visit us at 13527 NW US
19 in Chiefland or call 352-
493-2494. 5/5AfJf5/6
----------
GUNS AND CONCEALED
WEAPONS PERMITS:
Call (352) 493-4209 for
information. 5/5ApJf5/6
----------
HOME REPAIR -
Remodeling, Painting,
Drywall, Plumbing, Decks,
Handicapped Ramps,
Baths, Showers. Call Jim
352-493-1900 or 352-222-
2676 5/5ApJf5/6

GARY'S TILE & STONE
LLC -All work guaranteed.
We repair all rot! See
us for pavers, sidewalks,
bathrooms, tile, wood,
slate and stone. Call 352-
486-1882 or 246-9099.
5/12AfJf5/13
----------
SPRING CLEAN-UP:
Pressure wash driveways,
mobile homes; gutters
cleaned, yard work, flower
beds, minor tree trimming,
brush-cutting, etc. Will haul
junk metal free. 352-642-
6639. 5/5ApJf5/6
----------
TACO RAY'S TIRE SHOP
- Guaranteed Lowest
Prices in the Tri-Counties.
Any used tire - any size
- $20 with. mount and
balance. 352-463-2727
5/12AfJf5/13
---------
FLYING HAWK - carries
all your spring renovation
needs. You name it, we have
it. YOUR LOCAL HOME
IMPROVEMENT CENTER
for lumber, plumbing, doors,
flooring, windows, etc.
Call us at 352-542-9038.
5/19AfJf5/20


13 Free

FREE MEALS ON WHEELS
FOR PETS: Hosted by
Happy Tails Social Club.
Call for details (352) 493-
0252 ftfn

FREE TO GOOD HOME
- "Lucky" needs a place to
run. 1-year-old Beagle who
is very sweet and good with
other pets. Call 352-493-
9269. tfnAfJf

FREE - 1980 SW
MOBILEHOME on 2 axles
w/wheels, no title. YOU
MOVE THIS WEEK. Great
for hunting camp. 352-215-
1018. 4/21ApJf4/22

SVolunteer
OpportunltlOs
FLORIDA'S LONG-TERM
CARE OMBUDSMAN
PROGRAM needs
volunteers to join its corps
of dedicated advocates who
protect the rights of elders
residing in nursing homes,
assisted living facilities and
adult family care homes.
The program is comprised


Volunteer
Opportunities
of 17 local councils
throughout the state, and
each council is seeking
additional volunteers to
identify, investigate and
resolve residents' concerns.
All interested individuals
who care about protecting
the health, safety, welfare
and rights of long-term care
facility residents who often
have no one else to advocate
for them are encouraged to
call toll-free (888) 831-0404
or visit the program's web
site at http://ombudsman.
myflorida.com.
----------
GUARDIAN AD LITEM
VOLUNTEERS - Be a
powerful voice in a child's
life. Advocate in the court
system for children who have
been taken away for neglect
and abuse. No special
background is needed, staff
and legal support provided.
Next training starts April
27th in Chiefland. Call 352-
463-3135 or go to www.
guardianadlitem.org.


145 Entertainment

KARAOKE OR
CONCERT-STYLE
ENTERTAINMENT -
Whole lot of fun. Full-
stage sound system. Now
booking. Reasonable
rates. Call 352-542-8540
tfnApJftfn

Schools and
Instruction
Exciting opportunities
await in Healthcare.
Be a CNA
Quest Training Services
We also teach CPR
352-493-7330
4/28AbJf4/29

Help Wanted
G Full & Part Time
NEED EXTRA CASH? Sell
Avon. $10 to start. Earn 40%
on first four orders. START'
TODAY! Call Pam at 352-
538-1845 tfnApJf

WORK AT HOME, FT/
PT, internet required, self
starters need only apply,
will train. Opportunity to
advance.. 352-486-6790.
www.ahealthcafe.com/
hereandnow 4/21ApJf4/22

LOCAL PROFESSIONAL
accounting firm seeks
secretary/receptionist for
full-time position. Must be
reliable, organized, and
have strong computer and
secretarial skills. Excellent
communication and phone
skills a must. Starting salary
$9-$10/hr. Mail resume
and cover letter to PO Box
1777, Chiefland, FL 32644
or fax to 352-493-7107.
4/21AbJf4/22
----------
CAPELLI SALON
NOW OPEN- adjacent
to Bejeweled Custom
Jewelers, Inc and Creative
Weddings & Formals.
Station available for full or
part time hair stylist. Call
for interview @ 352-493-
6620 or 352-221-5230.
4/21AbJf4/22

CASH PAID FOR JUNK
CARS. $200 and up. 352-
771-6191.5/5ApJf5/6

DRIVERS: CDL-A CO, O/
OP'S/CDL- GRADS. Great
Pay/Benefits. Home Weekly.
OTR & S.E. Regional runs
available. 866-823-0264
4/28ApJf4/29


SENIOR CLERK: The Levy
County Health Department
is seeking a Senior Clerk,
PSN# 64038410 to work
at the front desk. Must
have high .school diploma
or equivalent. Must be bi-
lingual in both Spanish and
English. Must have at least
1 year of experience working
in a medical office, working
with the general public and
computer experience. Must
be fingerprinted. Annual
salary is $21,532.94. May
be required to work extra
hours or days in the event of
an emergency. Applications
will be accepted online at
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.
com/ State of Florida
applications may be mailed to
State of Florida, People First,
Staffing Administration, PO
Box 44058, Jacksonville, Fl
32231 or faxed to (904) 636-
2627 by 4/30/10. EEO/AA/VP
Employer. 4/28ApJf4/29
----------
SENIOR CLERK: The Levy
County Health Department
is seeking a Senior Clerk,
PSN# 64045567 to work in
the Environmental Health
program. Must have high
school diploma or equivalent.
Must have at least 1 year
of experience working in
an office setting, working
with the general public and
computer experience. Must
be fingerprinted. Annual
salary is $21,532.94. May
be required to work extra
hours or days in the event of
an emergency. Applications
will be accepted online at
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.
com/ State of Florida
applications may be mailed to
State of Florida, People First,
Staffing Administration, PO
Box 44058, Jacksonville, Fl
32231 or faxed to (904) 636-
2627 by 4/30/10. EEO/AANP
Employer. 4/28ApJf4/29


r3 Rentals

CHEAPER STORAGE
10x10 ONLY $59/mo
All Climate Controlled
Many sizes to choose from
352-528-0778
Willistonstorage.com
507 SE 6th St
tfnApJftfn


3 House for Rent

ARCHER HOMESTYLE
REALTY
2 bed on 5 acres between
Williston &
Gainesville, $550;
2bed/2bath in Gainesville.
Covered Porch.
Walk to everything, $625;
3 bed, large old-style
with front porch, $700;
Archer, University Oaks-
3bed/2bath, 1 % acres.
Central a/c, $650.
Lease or lease option.
Owner/Broker.
(352) 495-9915.
4/28ApJf4/29

2 BEDROOM/1 BATH
- home on 1 fenced acre
with central heat & air. $400
security deposit, $550/month
rent. Section 8 welcome.
Call 352-528-0163 or 352-
359-4252. 4/21ApJf4/22


2 RV LOTS FOR RENT.
Complete hookups. -$250/
month rent. Animals
welcome. 352-494-1243.
5/5ApJf5/6

@ Mobile Homes
for Rent
CHIEFLAND ADULT PARK
- 2/1, w/porch. No pets, No
smokers. $500/month. 1st
- Last, $300 security. 352-
493-1807. 4/21ApJf4/22

4 BED/ 2 BATH SWMH
with screened porches in
country setting. $700/month
with 1st, last, and security.
Call Bonnie at 352-463-
0429. 5/12ApJf5/13

32 Vacation Rentals

SMOKEY - MOUNTAIN
VACATION RENTAL: two
secluded cabins nestled
in the mountains of North
Carolina. $60/night,
$350 weekly; $80/night,
$500 weekly Visit www.
thecabininthewoods.com,
828-735-1930, 828-735-
3368 tfnApJftfn

VACATION MOUNTAIN
RETREAT near Franklin,
N.C. Completely furnished,
weekly rental. Call 828-
524-5635 for information
and brochure or email
restinplacerental@gmail.
com tfnApJ

@ Commercial
Property for Rent
UPSTAIRS OFFICESPACE
FOR RENT: 3 offices, total
space, $450.00 per month,
in Chiefland. 493-4996 or
949-0094. tfnAbJf.

NEWLY RENOVATED
OFFICE SPACE - 880 sq.ft.
on US 19 in Chiefland.
Located at traffic light.
$700/month 352-493-2221
tfnAbJf


S10Houses for Sale

PRICE REDUCED - 3/1,
perfect location, completely
remodeled, fireplace,
hardwood floor, laundry
room, privacy fence,
$79,000. 352-258-0286
4/21ApJf4/22

REPO HOME-WILLISTON
HIGHLANDSAREA-3bed/
2bath, 2-car garage on 1.7
acre lot, approx 1500 sq/ft.
Low Down - No Closing
Cost. Fixed Rate. No PMT
MIN 45 days. Call Dan 800-
285-4414 5/26ApJf5/27

@ Mobile Homes
for Sale

BY OWNER - 3 bedroom/2
bath '97 16x80, w/eat-in
kitchen, split floor plan. Too
many extras to list. Call for
more info 352-318-9262.
4/21ApJf4/22

CHIEFLAND - CLEAN
2/1 with screened porch,
workshop, close to Manatee
Springs. $46,500.00. 352-
493-1807 4/21ApJf4/22
--------
BRAND NEW '07
CLAYTON DWMH, 28x64,
3Bedroom/2bath, big living
room with fireplace and
huge closets. Lived in only
3 months. Must be moved.
Call Susan at 352-542-
7942, ext.0 4/28AbJf4/29

SPACIOUS 4 B/R setup on
your lot for under $50,000.
Please call C&G 352-490-
7422 4/21AfJf4/22


Call Today to place your classified ads in the
Levy County Journal and the Tri-County Advertiser
352-486-2312 or 352-490-4462

Deadline for the Journal: Friday, noon
Deadline for the Advertiser: Friday, noon

20 words or less for $6.00
and $.10 for each word after 20


Help Wanted RV Rental Lots
Full a Part Time


NNW 0








BUSINESS
14B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal


REAL

G A


ESTATE


R


LIST WITH II
YOUR AREA'S 2009
, ' ,TOP SELLING
�- OFFICE! ,


CHIEFLAND -Very nice 3/2 triple-wide MH.
Home features a large eat-in kitchen, dining area,
living and family rooms, fireplace, split floor plan,
utility shed, and attached carport. Conveniently
located toTrenton, Chiefland or Bronson. $95,900
(LMH-761454-MKH) 352-493-2221





OLD TOWN - Beautiful Suwannee.River
Canal Front Home. This home is located on the cor-
ner of 2 canals w/500 FT. of waterfront, has been
completely updated, fireplace, beamed ceiling,
hardwood & ceramic tile floors, porches, & more.
$199,000 (DW-759563-JW) 352-463-6144


GULF HAMMOCK -26 Beautifully
wooded acres with a small concrete block home.
Located on US Hwy 19/98 just North of Inglis/
Yankeetown. Joins Caruth Sheriff Boys Ranch.
Lots of wildlife. $249,500 (LR-758624) 493-2221


CHIEFLAND - Remodeled 3/2 concrete block
home on 4.38 wooded acres, on a paved mad. Home
features a split floor plan, brick fireplace, ceramic tile
flooring and granite counter tops in kitchen. On the
outside there is a 25X35 metal workshop and also a pole
ham. $145,500 (LR-762326-MKH) 352-493-2221
*-~*----'77


OLD TOWN -Beautiful 3/2 brick home nestled on 5 Aces
loaded with treesand flowering bushes. Huge kitchen with
plenty of cabinet space and breakfast bar and nook. Largeliving
room with fireplace and separate dining room. Closet and stor-
age space galore! Sit on your large soten porch and look out at
yourgorgeous yard, and don'tforgetthe workshopfitfora king!
Thisisa mustsee! $219,900(DR-762036-MKH) 352-493-2221


CHIEFLAND -Amazing working horse farn with 3/3
home and gorgeous 26+ acres.This beautiful home was built
with attention to detail. On the exterioryou'll find pastures,
an 8 stall CB horse bam, horse walker, lighted riding arena -
and a round pen. $399,900 (LR-761434-MKH) 352-493-2221


CHIEFLAND - 3/2.5 DW MH on 4.9 acres. Home
comes with split floor plan, spacious sunken living
room w/fireplace, large eat-in kitchen with center
island and large front deck overlooking beautiful
yard. Quiet, serene backyard with 2-story workshop.
$154,900 (LMH-761748-D) 352-493-2221





CHIEFLAND - Gorgeous custom home in Buck
Bay. Home has a split floor plan with 3 bedrooms
and 2 baths, 10'ceilings, wood cabinets and is open
and spacious. Landscaped with irrigation, concrete
driveway, paved street, and much more. $224,500
(LR-761753-MKH) 352-493-2221





CHIEFLAND- 110 ac working cattle farm
south ofChiefland with remodeled cracker home.
2 wells, 2 bams, fenced/cross fenced & cow
pens. 80 Acres in improved Coastal Bermuda hay.
$1,265,000 (LR-758949) 352-493-2221


Smith & Associatecs,


GMAC
' ' aagau- gagia ,


934 E Wade St. Trenton
605 N Main St. Chiefland
10 SW7 St. Williston
23414 SE 349 Hwy Suwannee
27888 US 19 Old Town
Brad Smith - Licensed Real Estate Broker


OLD TOWN - Beautiful 3/2 Su- WILLISTON - Expansive golf
wannee Riverfront home % mile to cc urse views from 3/2 split plan golf
public boat ramp & near several fresh cc urse home with upgraded ameni-
water springs. $275,000 762315, tie. throughout! $145,000 762303
Call Michele Boyer Realtor 207-18381. Call Wendy Buell Realtor 572-3679


463-7770
493-4200
529-0010
542-1212
542-1111
bsgmac.com


OPEN HOUSE '

Saturday4/24 10OAM-2PM
17750 NW 71 AVE TRENTON -
Spectacular3000 sq ft brick 3/2.5
pool home on 5 acres. $295,000
Hosted by: Russ Hallett - Realtor


HORSESHOE BEACH - Fully DUNNELLON - Block home with TRENTON - Clean & spacious
furnished PLUS Wellcraft boat in- split floor plan, family rm w/fire- 3/2 DWMH Homes of Merit on
cluded! Fruit trees, shed w/tools & place, fenced back yard, scr porch all 5 treed acres + 540 sq ft additional
walk to beach tool $198,000 760759 on corner lot. $79,900 761251 bonus room too! $124,900 762313
Call Brad Smith Broker 221-5256 | Call Jerry Mills Realtor 339-0588 Call Lisa Baxter Realtor 949-1649


CHIEFLAND - 3/2 brick golf course
home with fabulous golf course view!
Close to community boat ramp too!
Reduced to $174,900 759417


3 bedroom on .57 acre needs your 8.8 acres w/fireplace & workshop
TLC but very livable today. Priced on paved road. Call now to see
at just $77,900 See now! 761170 today. 'Asking $274,900 761867


I Fo ou complete*sho c seo pr etis & pi ct re , i sit b s m a S m


Goss W illiam s Real Estate, Inc.
Office: 352.493.2838 * Evenings: 352.493.1380
512 North Main Street, Chiefland, FL 32626


Il . cDi'Sl,) ('iubHouse an
Hideaway. Community building
for ar ,a residents. Complete
with kitchen, meeting area arnd
restroom.r Lrge shade trees on
corner lot. Was S69,900.oo NOW
S59,900.oo.


Adjacent to boat ramp at Fowlers
Bluff. Older wood frames home
with 3 BR, 3 Bath plus additional
building with 4 efficiency
apartment units. Over 15o on
the beautiful Suanrnee River.
S399,900,oo00


m a e ' -Adjacent to
Chiefland city limits, tosrquare
awCre, 3 BR, 2 Bath DW MII with
screened porch. Piopelry include-
aI nea liltc barn wit, upper lofts.
Open pasture and woods. Mobile
home needIs a little TIC bur offers
a great setting. Soo,aooo.oo


WE'RE ONLINE! www.gosswilli


ae. e o)r al f ,i BR,3iilh
block home in town limits of I
OtTer CWreek. Over l. ,Sf" of
living area with large inlaser uitre.
Prupelry lrcludefi arn with upper
floor and bathroom. Corner parcel
at inlersectionri of2rd Ave. and
Commissay Road. 170,000oo.oo00

amrs.corn m


Get Your Pool or Irrigation Supplies Here for Summer

BIG JOHN'S POOL & IRRIGATION
Plumbing * Irrigation * Well Water Softners * Iron Filters * Pool Supplies
3,2-90660 e 24,N.MaAS .th.fln.F.


Air Conditioning & Heating

A___ WE SERVICE ALL BRANDS


* Split Systems & Mobile
Home Units
* High-Efficiency Air
Cleaners & Duct Sealing


* Professionally Installed
Equipment
* Duct Cleaning
* Authorized TRANE Dealer


We Accept: VI SA C Mike Myer.s,Owner
fies Licensed & Insured Phone: (352) 472-9551
Lie. # RAl3067229 (352) 463-8868
1


v.4FREEmRhn'


Complete Plumbing Services
SDrain Cleaning * Sewer Repair
* New Construction * Water Heater Repairs
* Service Work & Installation

Complete Line of Plumbing
Fixtures Available




State Certified #CFC057595
� ..Q . .,: . .. .....,..- .., .,... -. ,....1 3 . . . . ....., , .-. ....... ---- -, i


SSenior
& Veteran
Discounts

WOLFE

PLUMBING, INC.

352-463-2202
Guaranteed Plumbing Service
Drain Cleaning, Repairs, Leak Detection,
New Construction* 7-Day Service
,U .9.C ..,62 . . . ,- , II







Free information in the
privacy of your home.
* Cash Now for Your Home Equity
* Keep Title to Your Home
* No More Payments
* No Credit Requirements
* Must be 62+Years Old

CallOwenBjynfarsd
052-949 -463


$1 FIRST MONTH MOVE IN
ANY UNIT Call Us for Details
OUTDOOR STORAGE (Cars, Trailers & Boats)


x..amerae
4,S nS









STEP SS, Pt CI
TA I/ rNKS ERI "r, r, ,.
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Scouitis,


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NP /low harp


JlouIiI U Ti alilu SlellheliSoil I �VISA /@- S'l


Brian Smith

Builders, Inc.
Lic. No. RB29003114
9730 SW 67th Street
Cedar Key, FL 32625


(352) 543-6643
(352) 543-9552




&LiMobile/'
,^ &RVRV Supp/ies �o&

SPRING SALE
We sell liquid pool chlorine!
Offering a complete line of supplies for your mobile
home repairs or remodeling - New & Surplus






352-490-9900
Mon.- Thar.7:30am-s:3opm 14237 N.W.US Hwy 19
Frl. 7 i30am - 5:00pm
sat.s.8am-I.0opm Chefland, FL


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BUSINESS

The Levy County Journal levyjournalonline.com The County Paper, Est. 1923 April 22, 2010 15B


Mobile Homes
for Sale

JUST STARTING OUT;
NEED HELP? 3bed/2bath
with setup, delivery + A/C,
skirting and steps for only
$245.00 per month. Hurry
while supply lasts. Call for
details - 352-490-7422
4/21AfJf4/22

FUNDINGNOWAVAILABLE
through aided program for
eager hard-working families
with incomes between
$12K-$89K per year. Funds
are limited, so hurry. Call
for details - 352-490-7420.
4/21AfJf4/22

TAKE OVER PAYMENTS
on 2007 factory repo Homes
of Merit triplewide. Never
titled. Save thousands. This
one won't last. Call 352-490-
7422. 4/21AfJf4/22

28' X 44' 3 BED/2 BATH DW.
Must sell for cash or take
over payment. Call Agent
for details. 352-490-7420.
4/21AfJf4/22

LARGE FAMILY HOME
- 4 bed/2 bath with over
2,300 sq/ft; plywood floors,
upgraded insulation. Factory
repo - never titled. For more
info call 352-490-7422.
4/21AfJf4/22

GREAT STARTER HOME
- 2010 3 bed/2 bath. ONLY
$39,900. Setup & delivered
w/steps. Call 352-490-7420.
4/21AfJf4/22

SINGLE PARENT
PROGRAM provided for
incomes of at least $1,000
per month. Funding limited.
Call for Details 352-490-
7422. 4/21AfJf4/22

RENTORS WANTED
to participate in new
government program. Hurry,
time is running out. Call 352-
490-7420. 4/21AfJf4/22


Vacant Lots &
Land For Sale

1- & 2-ACRE LOTS: Owner
finance, easy terms, low
down payment. Bronson/
Williston areas. 352-472-
4977. 6/23ApJf6/24

1-1/4 ACRE - WILLISTON/
MORRISTON: Beautifully
wooded parcel! Nice
neighborhood. Owner
Financing! NO DOWN
PAYMENT! Only $205/mo.
Total $19,900.00. www.
land-owner-financing.
com or call 352-215-1018.
4/21ApJf4/22

1-1/4 ACRE - BRONSON:
Beautifully wooded parcel
just off paved street. Owner
Financing! NO DOWN
PAYMENT! Only $205/mo.
Total $19,900.00. www.
land-owner-financing.
com or call 352-215-1018.
4/21ApJf4/22

5 ACRES - WILLISTON:
Well, Septic and Power
already in place. Beautiful
country setting with Oak
Shaded homesite. Fenced
- Perfect for horses. Owner
Financing! NO DOWN
PAYMENT! Only $788.90./
mo. Total $89,900.00.
www.land-owner-financing.
com or call 352-215-1018.
4/21ApJf4/22

PROPERTY FOR SALE-
Hammock Glen 30.93 acres,
road-front property on SW
CR 345. $300,000. Owner
Financing available. For
more info ask for Tom 407-
466-7451 4/21ApJf4/22

44 Wanted to Buy

CASH FOR YOUR COINS:
Private collector seeking
U.S. coins, older varieties,
all denominations. Paying
top dollar in cash. I pay


19 Wanted to Buy

more than dealers, pawn,
road shows. I travel to you.
352-949-1450. tfhApJf

JUNK CARS BOUGHT:
$150 - $1,000. Call 352-
453-7159 tfnApJftfn
----------
CASH PAID FOR JUNK
CARS. $200 and up. 352-
771-6191. 5/5ApJf5/6

( For Sale

THE BOOK "IMAGES
OF AMERICA: LEVY
COUNTY" by Carolyn
Cohens can be purchased
at the Levy County Journal
office located at 13 South
Main Street, Chiefland FL
for $22.99. 5/12AJ5/13
WORM CASTINGS
COMPOST WITH
EARTHWORMS: $5/30lbs,
excellent organic fertilizer
for all plants. 352-486-6912
or 727-709-3398 tfnApJf

LUMBER FOR SALE -
Pine, cherry and cypress.
Call Sammy at (352) 949-
3222. pffn
I --------
BARRELS FOR SALE:
Metal burn barrels, $10;
plastic barrels, $12; open-
top plastic barrels, $15;
5-gallon buckets. 352-486-
5860. tfnApJftfn

FOUR 24-INCH CHROME
RIMS WITH TIRES -$2,000.
Call 352-949-9253 and ask
for James. tfnAJ

APRIL'S SPECIAL
AZALEAS - 3 gal $5, 1 gal
$2.50. Mr. Bill's Nursery,
north on 19 to Williams
Garage, turn right, and
follow the signs. 352-221-
0404. 4/28ApJf4/29

TOPSOIL - you bring your


G For Sale
pickup or small trailer, I'll
load it up with topsoil for
$35.00. Call Wes at 352-
463-0065 tfnApJf


5 Antiques
ANTIQUE DRESSER with
triple mirror, needs work,
$125 OBO; Penny weight
scale, still works, $300;
Tom's snack machine,
$75 OBO. 386-935-0975.
4/21ApJf4/22

@ Auctions
DIXIE-LAN AUCTIONS (old
drive-in). Every Saturday
at 6:30 p.m., General
merchandise. Every 3rd
Saturday is food-sale night.
Col. Joel Kulcsar AU1437
AB2550 (352) 213-6019
or (352) 498-0582 10%BP
tfnApJftfn

@Yard Sales
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE IN CHIEFLAND, Sat
4/24 8am-3pm, furniture,
tools, hardware, electronics,
and household goods.
725 East Park Avenue
4/21ApJf4/22'

( Pets & Animals

HAPPY TAILS SOCIAL
CLUB ANIMAL AND PET
RESCUE is in need of
fencing posts, wood, and
volunteers for our new
home. Call (352) 493-0252
for details. ftfn

FREE TO GOOD HOME
- "Lucky" needs a place to
run. 1-year-old Beagle who
is very sweet and good with
other pets. Call 352-493-
9269. tfnAfJf


@ Pets & Animals U Automobiles


AMERICAN RED NOSE
PITBULL PUPPIES.
Parents on premises. $150.
All shots and inoculations.
Health Certificates. 352-
493-0519 5/5ApJf5/6


a Livestock
BABY PIGS FOR SALE:
Many to choose from
$40.00/ea. 352-535-7487
tfnAfJf

55) Farm Products

HAY FOR SALE: Large
rolls, highly fertilized,
net-wrapped, weed free!
Coastal Bermuda-$45;
Pensacola Bahia-$35. Call
(352) 949-0222. ffnAbJf


G Autom0biles
'01 BUICK CENTURY - 4-
door sedan, $4,995. Call
352-493-4263 tfnAfJftfn

'04 FORD FOCUS - 4 door,
$5.495. Call 352-493-4263
tfnAfJftfn

'00 DODGE RAM TRUCK
J- $5,995. Call 352-493-
4263 tfnAfJftfn

'04 FORD F-150 - 4WD,
$9,995. Call 352-493-4263
tfnAfJftfn

'07 CHEVY EQUINOX
-2WD, 4 door, LT, $13,995.
Call 352-493-4263
tfnAfJftfn

'07 CHEVY SILVERADO
1500 - 2WD, Ext Cab,
$16,995. Call 352-493-4263
tfnAfJftfn

'99 BUICK REGAL -
Perfect condition with only
21, 000 original miles, new


rain tires, 4 doors, $8,000.
See to believe. 352-498-
3899. 4/28ApJf4/29

'03 CHEVY S-10 - 63,000
miles, 5-speed standard,
1 owner. $4,100.00 352-
577-0554 4/21ApJf4/22

ANY JUNK CAR - cash
paid up to $500. Free
pickup. 352-445-3909.
5/5ApJf5/6

00)Campers, RVs
1999 JAYCO TRAVEL-
TRAILER: 25-ft, 1 bedroom,
full bath, living area and
kitchen, like new. $12,000
OBO. Ask for Angie 352-
528-0546. 4/21ApJf4/22

l% MotorCyCles &
ATVS
SUZUKI MARAUDER
800 1998, maroon/white,
beautiful bike, Vance/Hines
pipes, after-market seat,
extra chrome, 8K original
miles, $2,900 OBO. 352-
486-0212. 5/12ApJf5/13

2008 YAMAHA BIG BEAR
400 - 4-wheel drive. Good
shape. Runs good. $3,000.
Call Matt 352-535-5187

� Farm Equipment

2810 BRANSON 'TRACTOR
- Diesel, 4-wheel drive, front
end loader, 5-foot mower,
less than 200 hours use
with custom-built trailer, 23-
foot made by Levy Welding.
$12,500 for both. Call 352-
812-5088 tfn4/28ApJf4/29


.V. ProSteam2900

Professional Carpet Cleaning and Water Restoration Services


* Carpet and Upholstery
* 24 Hour Flood Restoration
* Tile and Grout Cleaning

Tommy Parrish
prosIeam2000@0ellsoeuh.net


* Commercial
Pressure Washing


n nESTORATWo.
Certified Firm


352-317-2688
352-463-8097 After Hours


. SPAN N" S
Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc.
Serving the Tri-County Area Since 1975

463-6440
Sales - Service - Installation
/', * ALL MODELS,
/, Manual D&J and Energy Forms
Mobile Homes/Houses/Business
Licensed & Insured FP 1-1- 1
Located on Hwy. 129
Comfortmaker Csomer Come irt
kur, ,Customers Come First."


lGulf Coast
I ' W ' ^ a gi.Supply & Mfg. Inc.







METAL ROOFING -
40 Year Warranties
* Energy Star Partner * Six profiles to choose from
SJob Site Delivery Available Over 30 colors in stock ,,- -
* Fast friendly service � Miami/Dade Approvals - '' " . . . .
* Quick Response * Fast Quotes . i., . . ..
Steel Buildings * Steel Studs & Trusses '/ / \
Serving all of Florida and Georgia ,-
Call today for free literature package (352) 498-0778 FAX (352) 498-7852
4020 SW 449' St Horseshoe Beach, FL 32648
gww.gulfcoastsupply.com


PAMELA WHITNEY, AGENT
/Auto -/Life
/Home , Health
/Mobile Home /Bookkeeping
/Commercial /Smalt Business
/Motorcycles Set-Up
VBoats /Express Local
Phone Service
-'Commercial
Auto /Notary Public
352-529-0700
123 N.E. 6th Blvd. - Williston, FL
ONE STOP FOR ALL OF YOUR
I.VURANCE NEED AND MOREl


We offer you healthy options
in a world of bad lunch choices.
A steady1 li cr of jui .- I.. 1 - , I I .... .. ... ... .
Andyou know i i, 1' j I , . -
great lunch every day that' .also goal for you
Roar's Hcacd [nikes 50 cliflrcint heart heai hy dcli merits that arc
absolutely delicious that arc certified by tlie American iHearr
Asociation. And every dt.iy, wc turn them into .iuazing wraps and
heroes, ,And sitLIds The faict is, goiod l i fou never tasted so good.



Boars Head-M


SPECIALIZING IN


Hugh's
Concrete & Masonry Inc.
5790 NW 135 Street
Chiefland, Florida 32626
Hugh S. Keen - Owner
Phone Fax
352/493-1094 352/490-5329
Free Estimates
hughsconcrete@bellsouth.net
Foundations * Slabs * Brick * Block
Stone Fireplaces
Complete Concrete & Masonry Services
Licensed and Insured,
Serving the Tri-County Area for 22 years


Servres't



I JckPeneyJr


. I






,AND FINALLY
16B April 22, 2010 The County Paper, Est. 1923 levyjournalonline.com The Levy County Journal


*1I


District


* Track

& Field


April 14
in The Villages


1.79M


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


~ROOM


-Avg�-t


Williston's Larry Debose participates in the Chiefland High School senior Sharnese Rome participates in the long jump as other partici-
shot put. pants watch. Rome also participated in the 100 meter, 4x100 relay and 200 meter.


Chiefland's Kendon Wasson launches
a shot put. Track coach Mike Beck calls
Wasson the best shot putter in the coun-
ty.


Williston's Rea Samuels qualified for the
200 meter race and will compete in that
event in the regional competition.


Williston's Brandon Preston qualified for the regionals.
He will be competing in the 4X1 relay race. (Photos by
Rick Burnham)


PERKINS
STATE BANK


Central Florida Electric
p Cooperative, Inc.


Central Florida Electric


utility payments
. ,.' � ja . . 'I ' , .i L, t , i , , i , .


Williston Williston Drive-Thru Chiefland Inglis Bronson Archer
342 E Noble Avenue 120 S.W. 7th Street 1604 N Young Boulevard 345 Highway 40 West 331 E Hathaway Avenue 16449 SWArcher Rd
352.528.3101 EBE
www.perkinsstatebank.com Perkins St?4e Bank FD


N I IIII


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