Citation
Lake Region Monitor

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Title:
Lake Region Monitor
Place of Publication:
Keystone Heights, FL
Publisher:
John M. Miller - Publisher, Dan Hildebran - Editor
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Clay -- Keystone Heights
Coordinates:
29.793269 x -82.025841

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All rights reserved by the source institution.

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Florida Digital Newspaper Library

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USPS 114-170 Keystone Heights, Florida Thursday, July 5, 2018 45 th Year 9 th Issue 75 CENTS Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication 904-964-6305 904-964-8628 BY DAN HILDEBRAN Managing Editor The College of Missionary Aviation held its fourth commencement ceremony on July 1 at Friendship Bible Church in Keystone Heights. The college conferred bachelors degrees to Abigail Shackleford and Auston During the ceremony, the college remembered Eduardo Solano. The CMA-trained pilot was preparing for a ministry to the Cabecar Indians of Costa Rica when he died from an illness in February. President Tim Huggins said he considers Solano the colleges Simon Tanner, the CEO of Helimission delivered the keynote address. Helimission operates helicopters for missionary activities in Papua, Madagascar and Sulawesi. Tanner advised the graduates on how to hear from God throughout their lives. He added that in order to hear God, they must live holy lives. I see a correlation of Gods presence and holiness, he said. The closer God is with us the more holiness is demanded or required. There is a verse in Hebrews 12:14, Make every effort to live in peace with everyone and to be holy; without holiness no one will see the Lord. Thats a challenge to me. How can I live a life in holiness? He also instructed the graduates to seek a close, intimate relationship with their Creator. In order to hear from God, Clay school district reaches A status McRae Elementary showed biggest district-wide improvement The Florida Department of Education released school grades for the 2017-2018 school year on Wednesday. Clay County is now rated an A school district. According to a news release by the district, Clay County now ranks eighth in the state in the percentage of possible points earned. These results represent the hard work, dedication, and College of Missionary Aviation President Dr. Timothy Huggins (left) and Professor Gordon Swenson confer a degree on Abigail Shackelford. See COLLEGE, 3A State seeking for Turner Neighbor accused of killing Keystone Heights woman last year BY DAN HILDEBRAN Managing Editor signaling it will seek the death penalty for the man accused of killing a Keystone Heights woman last year. after a Clay County grand jury indicted Joe Arthur Turner, 27, Deputies: Melrose man shot stepson BY DAN HILDEBRAN Managing Editor The Bradford County Sheriffs a Melrose man after the victim told a deputy his stepfather shot him in the hand. James Earl Jameson, 63 was arrested for aggravated battery on June 28. In an arrest report, arresting that he interviewed the victim: 25-year-old Hayden Andrew Hall of Keystone Heights in the Turner See MURDER, 4A See SHOT, 4A See GRADES, 2A AMVETS Post wins state honors Commander and Commander Bob Beinlich was named Floridas Commander of the year. Photo: AMVETS Post 86. Members of Keystone Heights AMVETS Post 86 attended the annual AMVETS State Convention in Orlando June 8 to 10 and witnessed Commander Bob Beinlich and Second Vice Commander Philip Puckett take home top honors for leading their post in outstanding service to their community. Beinlich was named Floridas Commander of the year and Puckett received the Green Hat Award. The Green Hat Award is given to the top performing Vice Commander in the state. place Class A top honors this year at the statewide AMVETS convention. We are considered a Class A post because we are a larger post with 383 members, said Beinlich. Posts with over 300 members are considered Class A posts. Post 86 received other awards at state as well including a Community Service Award, Americanism Award and Hospital Award. At home, the post received a Proclamation from the Mayor for Community Service in June. Our mission statement is just to serve our veterans. It doesnt matter where you served, it just requires that you served and have an honorable discharge, said Beinlich. AMVETS Post 86, established 1985, is composed of veterans. The post is the parent organization for other subgroups composed of family members of veterans: Ladies Auxiliary, Sons of AMVETS and Riders. Kathy Judge is Madam President of the Womans Auxiliary. The Ladies Auxiliary is open to the mothers, wives, widows, grandmothers, sisters, daughters and granddaughters of AMVETS and female veterans who are currently serving or who have honorably served in the Armed forces of the United States, including the National Guard and Reserve components, any time after September 15, 1940. The AMVETS Ladies Auxiliary is involved in many worthy community causes serving the smallest children to the oldest adults. Veterans and their families are their number one priority. The VA Medical Center in Gainesville provides the best of medical care to local Veterans and the Ladies Auxiliary provides dedicated volunteers to the hospital. The auxiliary also has scholarship programs that assist members, as well as sons, daughters and grandchildren. Our Womans Auxiliary supports the post in many ways including providing dinners, celebrations such as birthdays, raising money through bake sales and they decorate our parade Seabrook Judge leads Sons of AMVETS. Sons of AMVETS is an organization that is comprised of all male descendants of American veterans. Sons, grandsons, adopted sons and stepsons, fathers, husbands, widowers, and brothers of members of AMVETS, including deceased members, are eligible for membership provided they are 18 years of age and not eligible for membership in the parent organization. Our Sons of AMVETS support us big time! They raise a lot of money for us. They go to the Honor House in Gainesville two times a year and serve lunch to the vets that live there, said Beinlich. The Sons of AMVETS Preamble states they realize their responsibility to their parents, community, state and nation and they associate themselves as responsible to uphold and defend the US Constitution; safeguard the principles of freedom, liberty and justice for all; promote the cause of peace and goodwill amongst nations; maintain the freedom of our country; preserve the fundamentals of democracy; perpetuate the friendships and associations of AMVETS organization and dedicate themselves to the cause of mutual assistancethis by the Grace of God. Riders, a group of AMVETS that are motorcycle enthusiasts, is led by Tony Crosby. The group meets once a month and sponsors rides supporting AMVETS and their causes. The ride is open to all members of the community over the age of 18. Members of Post 86 have worked cooperatively and made strides to better serve their See AMVETS, 2A BY DAN HILDEBRAN Managing Editor Coming into a recent meeting of the Our Country Day Committee, Tina Bullock had a suggestion for grand marshal of the July 4 th parade. However, when she tried to make her recommendation, her colleagues on the panel informed her that they had already selected a grand marshal: her. The committee said they made the selection based on Bullocks years of community service. Thats the same reason she has been awarded two keys to the City of Keystone Heights. Well known as the voice of Keystone Heights two parades, Bullock took a break from her announcing duties this year, so she could ride in the parade. Bullock is also a leader in the Womans Club, Lake Region Kiwanis and the Clay County Council on Aging. A career educator, she served as assistant principal of Keystone Heights Elementary School and retired as principal at the high school. She also served for four years on the school board, a post she is trying to regain this year. Bullock said her mother instilled into her the responsibility of community service. She said she remembers her mother individually wrapping soaps and lotions for developmentally-challenged students in Jacksonville. Her mother was an executive with Jacksonville mortgage and Whatley, Davin & Co. She also served as the president of and the business association in one of the founders and president of the Jacksonville Soroptimist Club. We were taught that community service was our responsibility, recalled Bullock, and we learned early on never to say we were bored. Bullock joined the Womans Club shortly after moving to Keystone Heights in 1971. She has remained with the group ever since, serving as treasurer for many years, in addition to president and other leadership positions. In 1992, while an assistant principal at Keystone Heights Elementary School, Bullock took and was impressed with how the program encouraged students. She mentioned how great the program was to Kiwanian Laura Dean, and thats all it took. Dean took Bullock to the next Kiwanis meeting and introduced her as the groups newest member. During her term on the School board, Bullock transported her husband to Starke frequently for medical treatment, and on one of those trips, she ran into a driver for Clay Transit. The driver Tina Bullock, riding in the Keystone Heights High School Tina Bullock is Our Country Day Parade Grand Marshal See BULLOCK, 2A

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members and their community. Over the past year they have focused on improving their community bingo events. We listen to other players that play in other places and get ideas from them, said Beinlich. The Bingo will have larger payouts and different games added. We play the standard game but we are trying to get creative, said Beinlich. The building committee is replacing the outside bar with a bigger and better bar for serving food and refreshments to members and guests. Ladies Auxiliary is building Closest to Theme. For the July 4 celebration we will be in the parade and then will come here for an open house for the community, said Beinlich. 2A Lake Region Monitor Thursday, July 5, 2018 offered to sign the Bullocks up for medical transportation. They picked him up three days a week, Bullock recalled, and I said to myself, if I ever get the chance to help this organization out, I will. Her opportunity came a few years later, when she was invited to join the board of the Clay County Council on Aging, the parent organization of Clay County Transit. Bullock is also a proud Gator and a founding member of the Clay County Gator Club. She earned her bachelors degree from Jacksonville University but got interested in the Gainesville school when her brother attended. USPS 114-170 Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage Paid at Keystone Heights, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Lake Region MonitorP.O. Drawer A Starke, FL 32091 131 W. Call Street Starke, FL 32091Phone: (904)964-6305 Fax: (904)964-8628 Daniel Hildebran, General Manager Subscription Rate in Trade Area $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Outside Trade Area: $39.00 per year: $20.00 six monthsEditor: Dan Hildebran Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley Advertising: John R. Tillman Typesetting: Eileen Gilmore Advertising & Newspaper Prod: Beth Tillman Bookkeeping & Classified Adverts: Heather Wheeler Bookkeeping Asst: Linda Lacombe Front office Asst: Jenny Starnes Publisher: John M. Miller Lake Region Monitor HARDWARE & GARDEN CENTERKEYSTONE HEIGHTS (352) 473-4006 MELROSE (352) 475-2400 INTERLACHEN (386) 684-2811 STARKE (904) 964-4642 ACE LAWN & GARDEN (352) 473-4001Have A Safe & Happy July 4th! commitment from our teachers, leaders, district staff, support staff, and board members, said Superintendent Addison Davis. From Day One, my vision was to strengthen teaching and learning to become an A school district. Clay County deserves this recognition, and I am proud to be the educational leader of this organization. The district said that some of the highlights from the school grades release are: Science improved by 13 points; Middle school acceleration improved by 14 points; Graduation rate improved by three points; English Language Arts points; Math bottom quartile improved by four points; improved by one point; All Clay County secondary schools are now rated A or B; 92 percent (24 out of 26) of elementary schools are now rated A or B; Five out of 11 Title I Schools improved a letter grade; Nine of the 11 Title I Schools are now rated A or B; 12 schools improved at least one letter grade; Wilkinson Elementary improved from C to an A. McRae Elementary School led the district with the biggest improvement in points with a 123-point improvement. Keystone Heights Junior-Senior High School was fourth in points growth improving by 81. Both schools went from a C grade last year to a B grade this year. GRADES Legals LRM Legals 7/5/18 NOTICE This is to inform George Miller, of 1478 Balkin Road, Tallahassee, Fl, 32305, he has 30 days to recover abandoned 1995 Harley Davidson, VIN # 1HD1BJL4XSY010783, located at 8136 State Road 100, Keystone Heights, Fl 32305. This vehicle will be released to George Miller only. Storage fees of $ 25.00 per month since Oct. 2013 totaling $1425.00. A address. 7/5 4tchg7/26-LRM AMVETS High Top Band will be performing. We will have a water slide for adults, and kids too. We will be serving hamburgers and drinks, soft drinks for the kids, Beinlich added. For more information about community events, Riders events, membership or other questions call 352-473-7951. Bullock announcing the Keystone Heights Christmas Parade. Bullock welcoming new Lake Region Kiwanis member Mason. BULLOCK was called Game On. In the arts and crafts room, student Avery Sutton works on making his own soccer ball ornament Photos: Brandon Ludwig. in a teambuilding game of Wastebasket Basketball as teacher Cheryl Merritt looks on

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Thursday, July 5, 2018 Lake Region Monitor 3A 171.00 112.49 217.29 249.50 169.50 99.50 of Starke110 W.Call Street Starke, FL 32091 904.964.5764 $249.50 $171.00 $217.29 $112.49 $103.00 $169.50 Reg. Price $499Reg. Price $295Reg. Price $395Reg. Price $199Reg. Price $215Reg. Price $339Sale Price $31899 Sale Price $18499 Sale Price $25499 Sale Price $12799 Sale Price $13899 Sale Price $21899 Price includes assembly Prices good through he said, we must be close to him, in intimate fellowship, and maintain that intimate fellowship. If a man remains in me and I in him, he will bear much fruit....We can organize so many things, like programs and manuals in school, we are very good at that. But if God is not in it, it will not bear eternal fruit. Graduate Abigail Shackelford the college staff and faculty for helping her compete the colleges program. But most of all, she said, I have to thank my heavenly Father. I give all glory to Him. He has been faithful to me through every step of this long journey. He has guided me to send me, prepared a way for me, and equipped me in more ways than I ever could have imagined. Shackelford said that explaining her calling and how aviation and piloting aircraft can be related. Because Mission Aviation is something that Im so immersed in right now, she said, its hard to climb out of that and explain it to someone who might not understand how being a missionary and a pilot could even be related, much less how to train for both of them at the same time, but its really simple. I just want to share Jesus and I want to help also thanked his fmaily for helping hi get through the school. instructor Crystal Pitts. graduation speech at an Indiana high school several years ago. I didnt want my life to be an experiment, he said. life of King Solomon in the Old said experimented with women, alcohol, mind-altering drugs and money. Solomon then appraised life in the Book of Ecclesiastes. He says its all useless unless you put Gods commandments Testament book. That was one thing that I wanted to do with my life. I wanted to fear God and keep His commandments. At the end of the ceremony, Huggins introduced the schools new dean to the audience: Kendall Kemmerer. Huggins added that the colleges former dean: Jeffery Mackey moved to North Carolina. COLLEGE Huggins introduced new Dean Kendall Kemmerer to the audience. Tanner Students in Sally Cranes English class at Santa Fe College build their writing skills, sometimes inspired by their very personal struggles. The assignment, This I believe, prompted student Isabelle Woodell to write a piece on the and family have made and the strength required to endure for each other. freedom When I was seven years old, I knew one thing about Iraq: it was the place my daddy was going. Back then, my mother always referred to my dads job as playing Army, a term that simply implied he was going to be away for quite a bit of time, somewhere very far from us. Though I was young, I distinctly remember his chokedback sobs and red, tear-rimmed eyes looking down at me when I asked him why he had to leave us, why he couldnt stay. He turned his head from me, the right way to explain why he wouldnt be able to see me turn eight. Finally, he faced me once more and said, If Daddy doesnt leave, you and your brothers and sister wont be safe from the bad guys. I have to leave to protect you, even if that means I cant be right there with you. Only now, when I have turned sixteen and must give the same explanation to my ten-year-old brother as to why Dad must leave, do I realize what he meant: Freedom is not free. This year, in the midst of Floridas winter, as my dad prepared to leave, I, my three younger siblings, and my parents headed toward the Jacksonville International Airport with dread Iraq, his second one to Qatar, and this one to Kuwait to never-ending battle. We all had known it was coming. I mean, a year in advance was a pretty reasonable amount of time for our forewarning, but when the time came, it never seemed to be enough. Everyone was quiet. I sat in silence, staring out the window, wishing I had the nerve to break the tension, but alas, I couldnt speak without choking on my own words. We arrived within our predicted time frame, giving Dad ample time to go through the bag checks and get his ticket situation sorted out. We dragged our feet toward security, knowing we would be returning to the car with one less body occupying the front seat. Security was one place we were unauthorized to enter, so we were forced to say our goodbyes at the gate. It was a process none of us saw the point in prolonging; he would be leaving one way or another, and there was nothing to be done about it. So, we hugged, kissed, and cried. We left within the next ten minutes, pushing our pain away long enough to make it home, but that was it. I ventured to my room, not having the will to sit in our seemingly empty family area. I cannot remember how long I lay on my bed, simply staring up at the dull ceiling, not sure how I should be feeling or what to do. Should I be angry at the government for making him leave? Should I be proud he is so his country? Should I be both? I always look back to the many times he had to explain to us why he must leave that he must us, to save everyone in the nation even if they dont know or dont care. I realize that without my dad siblings, family members would have to be out there instead. How many others would be facing the absolute dread we feel each day we go without a text message or a letter from him, or how we feel when we consider the possibility we may never get another one? our lives everyday just by doing our best to live normally, to go through the days without a hitch or a breakdown because of how hard it is without him here. are the price of freedom; my dad has to be strong for his country, and my family has to be strong for him. I have to put on a happy face when his proud smile does not show to cheer me on at my games, or I dont hear his laughter amongst us at the dinner table. My family and I get through the days as best as we can but hiding how we truly feel from Dad is our to conceal, but then I remember my dad and the many other families who are experiencing the same separation, and I hold my chin high, knowing that this price will not be without reward because my dad will be coming home. Isabelle Woodell

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4A Lake Region Monitor Thursday, July 5, 2018 Street dance kicks off OurCountry-Day activities and drink and other activities. The street dance marks the start of Our Country Day events. installation. He also inducted two new members into the club. and Kylee Dixon; Taylor Buchanan, Callie Yerkes and Kylee Dixon; Russ Miller (left), after he inducted two new members into the club: Cheryl Owen and Bruce Ford. for premeditated murder, sexual battery and assault and battery during a burglary. Cooper went missing from her Payne Road home on Nov. 25. Deputies found her body in the attic of her mothers home on Dec. 9 in what Sheriff Darryl Daniels called a highly concealed location. Clay County Sheriff Investigations Chief Wayne came to the attention of investigators after he was accused of a Nov. 1 burglary on the same road that both he and Cooper lived on. McKinney said that on Dec. 29, when deputies went to Turners home to arrest him, they found the defendant hiding in the attic of his home, and later discovered some of Coopers clothing in the residence. Detectives then obtained a search warrant for Turners DNA and matched his genetic material to DNA found on a bandage placed on Cooper and on a rape kit. MURDER Shands Starke emergency room. Hayden stated that he and his family were at his parents residence having a good time eating and drinking, Williams wrote in the report. Suddenly, the suspect, James Jameson, who is the stepfather of Hayden began acting out and screaming at everybody. Jameson then approached Hall, pushing him in the chest a physical altercation, with the stepfather reaching into his pocket, drawing a .380 handgun and shooting the victim in the hand. Williams added that the victims mother drove him to the Shands Starke ER and Hall was later referred to a hand specialist at Shands UF in Gainesville. SHOT

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The Bradford Rookie All-Stars went undefeated in battling their way the small-league state tournament and winning the championship. The team scored 78 runs in the tournament, while game against Mount Dora. Bradford then defeated Palatka in the championship game on June 18. The team has been invited to play in the Cal Ripken World Series in Jensen Beach in August. The team is raising funds for this special opportunity. Anyone wishing to make a donation may contact Katie Rhoden via email at katieg8343@yahoo.com The team also has a GoFundMe page. Thanks go to the following supporters in helping the team get this far: Thompsons Garage and Auto Sales, Charnelle Whittemore Realty, Boone Septic Service, Julie Morrow Premier Realty, Exceptional Dentistry, Community State Bank, Downtown Grill, Bradford County Sheriffs Jackson Building Supply, Dicks Wings, Circle H Farms and Julias Florist. Pictured above are: (front, l-r) Fisher Thomassen, Weston Thompson, Damarion Bug Dodd, Kyler Hall, (middle, l-r) Mason Stone, Brezdyn Browning, Cannon Sapp, Tristan Strong, Kaedan Parks, Brycen Nichols, Darsyn Brooks and (back, l-r) coaches Cordell Strong, Stephen Browning, Jerone Parks and James Hall. Regional News Regional News B Section Thursday, Thursday, July 5, 2018 News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region FEATURES CRIME SOCIALS OBITUARIES EDITORIAL Bradford team claims state title Telegraph Staff Writer Linda Johns parents instilled in her the belief that if youre not giving back to your community in some way, then youre not doing what youre supposed to be doing. Johns has taken that to heart and has spent the past 50 years devoting time to help make Shands Starke Regional Medical Center the best it can be as a member of the hospitals auxiliary. In recognition of those 50 years, which have consisted of more than 70,000 volunteer hours, she was presented with two commemorative clocks at the auxiliarys June 25 installation banquet. clock from Shands Starke CEO John Emery, she received the second from her fellow auxilians, with Mary Ann Andrews saying, We want to make sure shes on time wherever she goes, so we gave her another clock. In response, Johns said, If you did as much as I do, youd have to be late some of the time. Emery, who became CEO at the start of the year, said, I feel extremely, extremely honored and lucky that Im here this year because this is the 50th year that Linda has been serving as a volunteer for our organization. Thats just incredible. Johns smiled and said, I was 3 when I started. Emery said Johns dedication and efforts inspired the hospital as a whole. It drives everyone who meets you to be better at what they do, he said. Johns said she is part of a team and expressed her thanks to all those in the auxiliary. Weve got amazing volunteers, Johns said. Ive said it before, but I cant thank you enough for all you do for our hospital. Without all of you, we wouldnt be able to do the things that we do here. A heavy burden doesnt fall on the shoulders of just a few, Johns said. In fact, she said the auxiliary even gets help from those who arent a part of the organization. There are a lot of people in the business of volunteering, Johns said. Perhaps what is more amazing is that there never seems to be a shortage of these people. Our communitys most precious resource is the people that serve in the community. Johns also accepted an award which Emery presented for the auxiliary as a whole from Bradford Countys FFA program, thanking the auxiliary for its support. Longtime dedication Andrews presented a brief history of Johns involvement with the auxiliary, saying, Shes seen many changes over the years. Nurses come and go, CEOs come and go, and auxilians come and go, but shes still here doing what she likes to do. Lillian Stump was a key with the auxiliary and is a reason why the auxiliary sells food at the Bradford County Fair, Andrews said. Ms. Lillian, I guess, took Linda under her wing and said, Im going to teach you how to do this. She did, and thats how (Johns) got started at the fair, because Ms. Stump used to love the fair, Andrews said. Andrews said Johns would auxiliary board before serving as its president, which she has been doing for approximately the past decade. Through the years, the name (of the hospital) has changed, but the vision remains the same to give back to the community, Andrews said. Shes still dedicated to that vision. I do love my hospital, Johns said. I love the auxiliary. Emery conducted the installation ceremony. Each in her role for the 2018-19 year: Johns as president, Faye Jeannie Moody as second vice president, Virginia Linzy as co-secretary and Andrews as treasurer. Shands Starkes unsung heroes Johns devoted some time to talk about the organization she holds so dear. The auxiliary consists of 28 active members and 25 inactive members. This past year, the members had combined to donate more than 10,000 volunteer hours. Auxiliary members work at the hospital in various capacities, such as manning the information desk. They also host various fundraisers throughout Johns honored for 50 years in Shands Starke Auxiliary Linda Johns (left) accepts a clock commemorating 50 years of volunteer service with the Shands Starke Auxiliary from hospital CEO John Emery.

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2B Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section Thursday, July 5, 2018 Legals BHS offers football sponsorship packages and individual redseat pricing Bradford High School is for football, and of which include a 4-foot-by-8-foot sign on the in the game program and at least one reserved parking pass. The F1 level ($350) comes parking pass and a business cardsized ad in the program. The F2 level ($500) comes with the pass and a half-page ad in the program as well as two T-shirts, two reserved red seats, two hot dog combos per home game and announcement as a quarter supporter. The F3 level ($1,000) comes parking passes, a full-page ad in the program, four reserved red seats, four hot dog or hamburger combos per home game and announcement as a game sponsor. The F4 level ($1,200) comes parking passes, full-color ad in the program, four reserved red seats, four hot dog or hamburger combos per home game, four polo shirts, four T-shirts and announcement as quarter. The highest level, F5 ($2,000) scoreboard sign, three reserved parking passes, full-color ad in the program, six reserved red seats, six hot dog or hamburger combos per home game, six polo shirts, six T-shirts and announcement as quarter supporter. home games may be purchased on an individual basis at three different levels. The F1 level ($50) includes a reserved parking pass, while the F2 level ($75) includes a reserved parking pass, hot dog combo and T-shirt. The F3 level ($100) includes a reserved parking pass, hamburger combo and two T-shirts. Please contact BHS Bookkeeper Beth Johnson at 904966-6086 for more information. B-sect Legals 7/5/18 NOTICE The New River Community Health Center Board of Directors will meet July 11, 2018 at 395 West Main Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054 from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. 7/5 1tchg-B-sect NOTICE OF FINAL AGENCY ACTION TAKEN BY THE SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT Notice is hereby given that the Suwannee River Water Management District has issued Water Use Permit Number 2-007-218403-2 authorizing the withdrawal of 0.2446 million gallons per day of groundwater for agricultural use in 1-in-10-year drought conditions to Circle H Ranch, Inc. Hazen Family Partnership, LTD, and Hazen Family Partnership No. 2, LTD 13055 SW 175th Avenue, Brooker, FL 32622. The project is located in Township 6S, Range 19E, Sections 25 and 36; Township 6S, Range 20E, Sections 30, 31, and 32; Township 7S, Range 19E, Sections 01 and 12; and Township 7S, Range 20E, Sections 05, 06, 07, and 08 in Bradford County. Files pertaining to the project referred above is available for inspection at https:// permitting.sjrwmd.com/srepermitting/ jsp/start.jsp. NOTICE OF RIGHTS A person whose substantial interests are or may be affected has the right to request an administrative hearing Suwannee River Water Management District (District). Pursuant to Chapter 28-106 and Rule 40B-1.1010, Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.), the Resource Management Business Resource Specialist at District Headquarters, 9225 CR 49, Live Oak FL 32060 or by e-mail to tjm@srwmd. org, within twenty-one (21) days of newspaper publication of the notice of to whom the District does not mail or email actual notice). A petition must comply with Sections 120.54(5)(b)4. and 120.569(2)(c), Florida Statutes (F.S.), and Chapter 28 106, F.A.C. The District will not accept a petition sent by facsimile (fax). Mediation pursuant to Section 120.573, F.S., is not available. A petition for an administrative hearing complete petition by the District Clerk at the District Headquarters in Live Oak, FL during the Districts regular business hours. The Districts regular business hours are 8 a.m. 5 p.m., excluding weekends and District holidays. Petitions received by the District Clerk after the Districts regular as of 8 a.m. on the next regular District business day. The right to an administrative hearing and the relevant procedures to be followed are governed by Chapter 120, Florida Statutes, Chapter 28106, Florida Administrative Code, and Rule 40B-1.1010, Florida Administrative Code. Because the administrative hearing process is from the position taken by it in this an administrative hearing within the requisite time frame shall constitute a waiver of the right to an administrative hearing. (Rule 28-106.111, F.A.C.). If you wish to do so, you may request the Notice of Rights for this permit by contacting the Business Resource Specialist in the Division of Resource Management (RM), 9225 CR 49, Live Oak,, FL 32060, or by phone at 386.362.1001. 7/5 1tchg-B-sec Correction Wendy Russell is the deputy director of the Bradford County A story in the June 28 issue incorrectly had her last name as Sullivan. We apologize for the error. Tornado Club offers allsports passes for Bradford High School athletics Fans of Bradford High School athletics can take advantage of Tornado Club all-sports passes, which allow admission to all home events for $100. For an extra $35, fans can also get one reserved red seat for football games and a reserved parking pass for football. Please contact BHS Bookkeeper Beth Johnson at 904966-6086 for more information. BHS volleyball fundraising tourney to be held July 14 Bradford High Schools volleyball program will host a fundraising tournament, open to the public, on Saturday, July 14. The tournament will consist of womens and co-ed brackets. Cost is $40 per team. Money and registration are due Monday, July 9. For more information, please contact BHS Head Coach Katie Crews at 904-408-6345. FAMU coach to be part of BHS volleyball camp Bradford High School will host a volleyball camp, featuring Florida A&M University Head Coach Gokhan Yilmaz, Monday through Wednesday, July 16-18. The cost is $75. For more information, please call BHS Head Coach Katie Crews at 904-408-6345. FAMU coach to be part of BHS volleyball camp Bradford High School will host a volleyball camp, featuring Florida A&M University Head Coach Gokhan Yilmaz, Monday through Wednesday, July 16-18. The cost is $75. For more information, please call BHS Head Coach Katie Crews at 904-408-6345.

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Thursday, July 5, 2018 Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section 3B PAID BY CSTFRemain AnonymousCALL TOLL FREE (8477) STOPP ERS Submit a TIP ON-LINE at: www. FCCrimeStoppers.com Dr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIANDr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back Pain Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back Pain NEED RELIEF FROM:Call Dr. BerryServing the Area for more than29 YearsCall Dr. BerryServing the Area for more than29 Years the year, raising money to buy equipment for the hospital or to make upgrades at the hospital. Johns said some of the things accomplished this past year because of money raised were installing an automatic door for the cafeteria, pressure washing the parking lot and upgrading security. The auxiliary also does such things annually as holding a Christmas tea for employees and providing treats for employees during National Hospital Week. Emery said the auxiliary does so much more than what Johns talked about. He referred to its members as unsung heroes. Our volunteers and auxiliary truly are the life blood of what we do, Emery said. They provide us so much strength and Continued from 1B nd reunion nd Jarrard, Betty Andrews Nettles, Shirley Winningham Sutton, Jimmy Brown, Eldred Bivins, Shirley Guynn Patterson, J.R. Dukes and J.R. McLeod. The Union County High School class of 1956 was treated to a delicious luncheon catered by Sonnys of Starke at their informal 62 nd class reunion on June 9 at the Union County Historical Museum in Lake Butler. It was a great heartbreak after our last reunion to have lost Royce Albert Shaw and Ronald Hersey. They both were great supporters of our class reunions and our monthly lunch bunch group. Eighty Birthday Greetings from Governor Scott were passed out to those who had celebrated their eightieth birthday and those who are yet to celebrate theirs. Special guests included: Charles Peeples, brother of two class of 1956 members, Carolyn, Eldis, the husband of the late Josephine Crews Peeples, Andy and Betty Andrews of Jacksonville, the brother of the late Geneva (Neva) and Betty Jean Moore Zimmerman of Illinois, as well as Joyce Long Dukes and Bobby Winn, residents of Windsor Manor in Starke, with Vicky Spangler, Bobbys personal assistant. Marie Shaw, widow of our late classmate Royce Albert Shaw, also attended our reunion. Billy McGill opened the museum so that all could have the pleasure of touring it. He and his wife, Lonita, joined the class members for lunch afterward. Those attending the 62 nd reunion from outside Union County were: Lowell Loadholtz of Cocoa, Eldred Bivins of of Macclenny, Shirley Guynn Patterson of Jacksonville and Jimmy Brown of Dahlonega, GA. To date, the Class of 1956 has only lost 11 members: G.A. Mole, Jimmy Nettles, Lamar Williams, Gary Roberts, Geneva Andrews Grimes, Kenneth Stafford, Josephine Crews Peeples, Betty June Dukes Cole, Georgene Thomas Allen, Royce Albert Shaw and Ronald Hersey. Nettles, Mole and Williams never had the opportunity to attend a class reunion. Starke veterinarian adds acupuncture to services Dr. Linda Ricker performs acupuncture on Brady, one of her canine patients. Two needles that have already been inserted can be seen at the left of the picture. Telegraph Staff Writer Laurel Norman watched her dog Brady struggle with effects of hip dysplasia, which can affect large dogs as they mature. The 120-125-pound Labrador-bulldog mix was experiencing a decline in his ability to walk, run, jump and play. He had a couch and love seat of his own, Norman said. Literally, he could not climb up on it. Now, more than year later, Brady, who turns 7 this year, acts like a different dog. Norman estimated his mobility was probably 10 percent of what it once was, but said it is now somewhere near 80-85 percent. Thats how well acupuncture has worked for Brady. I was very hopeful, Norman said, but it just was mind-blowing because I didnt realize it would work that well that quickly. Brady is a patient of Dr. Linda Ricker of Bradford Pet Care Hospital in Starke. Ricker, within the last year, acupuncture through the Chi Institute in Ocala. Adding to a patients treatment options Acupuncture doesnt do away with the conventional medicine and technology that Ricker, her husband, Mike, and other veterinarians use, but it can be effective when conventional methods arent or can at least be a complement to those methods. The Chi Institute that I learned at proposed not to give up your conventional training, but to integrate it with acupuncture, Ricker said. They call their form of medicine integrated medicine, where you use the latest technology and diagnostics, and acupuncture becomes another tool in the toolbox for you to treat your patients. Rickers goal was to enroll in a sample program at the Chi Institute, but she unknowingly registered for the intensive program. She stayed in the program, though, after the her to witness a horse with tissues inside hooves) receive treatment. The horse went from being unable to walk to being able to do so without even a limp. just compassion to everyone. As one whos worked in multiple cities, Emery said what Shands Starke has with the support of the auxiliary does not exist everywhere. experience, thats not the way it is in every community, Emery said. Thats not the way it is in every organization. I think its extremely important to just say thank you. Oftentimes, those two simple words dont get shared enough.

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Managing Editor A 1980 Bradford High School graduate was recently selected to lead the electrical cooperative that serves Gilchrist, Levy and Dixie counties. Denny George graduated with a bachelors degree in engineering from the University of Florida in 1985, after a twoyear stint at Santa Fe College. After a 20-year career with Florida Power and Light and 10 more years at Duke Energy, George will now lead Central Florida Electric Cooperative as executive vice president and general manager. Like Clay Electric, Central Florida is a member-owned, nonClay Electric covers 14 counties and serves around 170,000 accounts, Central Florida primarily serves three counties, in addition to parts of Marion, Alachua and Lafayette counties. It has around 35,000 members. George competed against 200 other applicants for the job. Georges father: Bill George, who died in 2017, served as Minister of Music at Starkes First Baptist Church from 1966 to 1978, and then as a chaplain with the Department of Corrections for 13-and-a-half years. During that time, he led the music ministry in several other churches, including Madison Street Baptist Church and the First Presbyterian Church of Starke. Not a stellar student Denny George said that he was not a stellar student in high school. We had great teachers, he said of his time at Bradford, I just never took advantage of them. He added that while at Santa Fe, he was training for a career as a draftsman when a teacher in applied mathematics sparked his interest in math and engineering. He went from taking drafting and applied math to physics and calculus at the northwest Gainesville campus. The community college prepared him well for UF, where he specialized in semiconductor physics. George, who has been involved with the educational foundations in Levy, Gilchrist and Dixie counties for years, said that when he talks to young people now, he tells them that even if they dont do well in high school, they can still get a college education and a rewarding career. If I can do it, anybody can, he said. Coming out of UF, George thought his future was in computers and semi-conductors. He even did a co-op in the R&D lab of Harris Semiconductor before graduating. However, 1985 was not a good year for the industry, and the only responses he got to his resumes were from utilities. While working at FPLs Palatka operation, he met his future wife Hallie on a blind date. Hallies cousin worked with George at the utility. During his last 10 years with FPL, George worked at the companys corporate headquarters in Juno Beach, in northern Palm Beach County. He completed his FPL career with a one-and-a-half-year term as the companys strategic communications manager. Return to northern Florida However, both he and Hallie had been looking to return to northern Florida. He said that friends tipped him off to opportunities with Progress Energy, which up until 2000 was Florida Power Corporation. In 2012, Duke Energy acquired Progress. He said one reason he wanted to return to northern Florida was to be with his aging parents. He added that during his 10 years working in South Florida, the area became crowded and congestion continued to worsen. commuting from Stuart to Juno Beach, I was the only one on the road, he said. Ten years later that same commute was pretty congested. At Duke, George was a senior account executive, serving some of the utilitys largest customers. He said that Duke Energy encouraged its employees to get involved in their communities, and that was a direction George took to heart. During his time in Trenton, he volunteered for the educational foundations in the Tri-County area, in addition to the areas three chambers of commerce. He also served as president of Friends of Children: the support organization for Florida Baptist Childrens Homes. George is also the interim worship leader at First Baptist He said the relationships he 4B Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section Thursday, July 5, 2018 Roof Leaks Re-Roofs Shingles Metal Low Slope Mobile Home Commercial Lifetime Roofs Siding Rotten Wood Replacement FREE ESTIMATES Locally Owned www.LewisWalkerRoofing.comGuaranteed Best Service Guaranteed Best Warranties Guaranteed Best Prices Toll Free 866-959-7663 Bradford grad to lead Central Florida utility Denny George at the Keystone Airpark earlier this year when the Keystone Cloudbusters R/C Club dedicated its established through his volunteer work led directly to the new opportunity with Central Florida electric Cooperative. Ties to Keystone Airpark George has an interest in both general aviation and remotecontrol aircraft: two avocations he developed alongside his dad. airplanes when I was 12, recalled Denny, and then remote control and taught airplanes in a corner of the Keystone Airpark. Eventually, others joined the two and the small group formed a club. Earlier this year the Keystone Cloudbusters R/C Club dedicated the club now considers its is located near the same corner of the Keystone Airpark the Bill years ago. Georges sister Tracy lives in Starke. His other sister Ellen resides in Gainesville and his brother David is in Texas. Denny and Hallie have four in Seminole County, Will is deployed in Afghanistan with the U.S. Army, O.J. is an engineer at Fun activities, educational enrichment highlight Bright Minds camps Telegraph Staff Writer Every weekday, after theyve enjoyed their lunch, a group of children pretend the Keystone Heights Elementary School water called The Reading the name suggests, read books. No pretending is necessary on Fridays, though, when that same group of children goes outside for a dose of real water fun, consisting of sprinklers, pools and slides. This is what summer is like for children attending the Bright Minds Youth Development camps in Keystone and Starke. On the one hand, they enjoy a number of fun activities and games, while on the other, they are involved in enrichment activities, boosting their skills in areas such as reading, math and science. We try to plan activities that engage, stimulate and inspire them, said Jennifer Jones, the director of the Keystone camp. Full days through the end of July The camps, which are open to children ages 5-16, start at 6 a.m. and end at 6 p.m. each weekday. The cost is $60 per week, so parents dont have to commit for the whole summer (May 30-July 27 in Starke and June 11-July 27 in Keystone). David Bright, who has family in Lawtey, started Bright Minds Youth Development Inc. a variety of ways, such as providing mentoring and tutoring as well as the summer camps. Bright works in Clay County, which is where his summer camps began, but over the years, hes increased the number of camps and has had them in other counties. Of this years 10 camps, two are in Duval County, one is in Putnam County and one in Bradford County at Bradford Middle School. This is the third year the camp has been offered in Starke. Charisma Calloway, who is in her second year as director of that camp, said the camp, which averages approximately 45 children a day, has been well-received. She said parents contact her as early as March inquiring about the upcoming camp and have expressed an interest in Bright bringing afterschool mentoring and tutoring opportunities during the school year. Calloway, a Bradford County native who works at Keystone Heights Jr.-Sr. High School, was seeking a summer-employment working with the Keystone camp. She fell in love with it and was hooked. What makes me stay is I believe that this camp is an allaround good camp, Calloway said. Its affordable, it provides free lunch and breakfast and they still get enrichment. It also gives they get the fun stuff, too. Jones, who teaches third grade at Keystone Heights Elementary instructor and is in her second year as the director of the Keystone camp, which began four years ago. She said the community needed such a camp that would provide a positive experience for children at that time after the occurrence of multiple youth suicides. The continuance of the camps is important in that it just gives another opportunity for youth to have something to do when schools are out, Jones said. My husband and I always talk little extra cooling off as she wets him with a hose at the Keystone camp.

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That was very moving for me, Ricker said. I ended up in tears. Acupuncture is a form of traditional Chinese medicine that involves inserting needles into points along the bodys meridians. In traditional Chinese, meridians are channels that follow the pathway of nerves and through the lymphatic system, carrying white blood cells to I was worried it would cause the animals irritation or pain, Ricker said, but I noticed that they dont even feel the needles go in. The needles are thinner than a hair and extremely pliable. Ricker said animals can be relieved of pain or have a dysfunction improve through the stimulation of meridian points via acupuncture. Its amazing to see how the body has the capacity to heal itself given the right encouragement, she said. Ricker was in the midst of studying acupuncture when Normans dog Brady was hip dysplasia. Norman said she is a believer in Eastern medicine, so she was willing to let Ricker practice what she was learning on Brady. He was the biggest guinea pig youve ever seen, Norman said. He was perfect for her practicing That helped her a lot with her schooling. It was like a win-win situation for both of us. Brady went from multiple acupuncture treatments a week to one or two treatments every month or two. Nan Sharp of Lake City has a 14-year-old dog named Sugar that was suffering from acute spinal vascular infarction, leaving it unable to walk. A neurologist offered little hope. Sugar was referred to Rickers care by the Chi Institute. During the second acupuncture treatment, Ricker had to have one of the hospitals technicians hold Sugar still. Sugar was wiggling more than during the said she took to be a good sign. For Sugars third treatment, Ricker actually got mad at one of her technicians because she discovered Sugar was already in the examination room. Ricker thought the technician had lifted the 70-pound dog by herself and scolded her for it. The technician told her that Sugar walked into the room. I just almost collapsed, I was so overcome with emotion, Ricker said. In a written testimonial, Sharp said, After treatments, my dog walks and runs again. Back to school Ricker said the exam she took in earning her than any exam she took when she was a student in the University of Floridas College of Veterinary Medicine. Just immersing herself back into the world of studies and exams was hard, though. My professor said, Old dogs can learn new tricks. It will take more effort, but they wont forget the new things they learn. That encouraged me, Ricker said. He encouraged me as one of the senior students, shall we say. I was probably the oldest one in my class. Of course, attending classes at the Chi Institute was a major time commitment, which took her away from her practice. Her husband worked her shifts while she was at the institute. Ricker admitted her husband wasnt really sold on the idea of her going through that didnt mean he wasnt supportive. He didnt think it was he didnt have a clear belief in the effectiveness of (acupuncture), Ricker said. He was a little concerned about how much time it was taking. I would go out every night with a stack of index cards and just sit out there with my horses and practice the points on them. He got on board. He actually helped me learn the points by quizzing me. Ricker described her so hes taken a big leap of faith in accepting acupuncture after seeing the results shes achieved. In fact, just recently, Mike offered a pet owner three options in dealing with a pet suffering from arthritis in its neck: pain medication, steroids or acupuncture. The fact that hes offering it as an option is wonderful, Ricker said. Not for every case, but is used regularly Results of acupuncture arent always so dramatic. In fact, in some cases, it may have no effect. It doesnt work on all patients, Ricker said, adding, I will not repeatedly try a treatment over and over that has not been effective. If I dont get a visit, we plan on not pursuing acupuncture for that patient. Acupuncture isnt an option at all for some cases. For example, its not going to help an animal with congestive heart failure. However, it has proven to be superior to conventional medicine in regard to some diseases, especially those of the gastrointestinal variety, Ricker said. Ulcers, gastroenteritis, vomiting those all respond amazingly well to acupuncture, Ricker said. acupuncture that really appeals to Ricker is that it may help an aging animals pain without the use of narcotics and opioids. We can treat our geriatric pets and give them a great end-of-life care without having to sedate them with narcotics or opioids, Ricker said. Thats nice. Rickers use of acupuncture is not limited to treatment alternatives. It is used on every animal that undergoes surgery, helping it cope with pain and helping bring its temperature up postsurgery. Our technicians are very amazed because they used to have to do all kinds of temperature monitoring that would take hours, Ricker said, but now our patients respond beautifully if their temperatures low after a procedure. The temperature responds to an acupuncture point. One patient needed to undergo surgery, but it could not tolerate anesthesia. Acupuncture was used to stimulate the animals relaxation and pain points. When the procedure was he stood up, Ricker said. He was not anesthetized, but he was pain-free during the procedure. Nobody had to hold him down. taught as a discipline in veterinary colleges, including UF, Ricker said. When she sought an internship following every major city in Florida has a veterinarian that offers acupuncture. Jacksonville and St. Augustine have several. Ricker said shed like to complete more advanced training in acupuncture and also has an interest in possibly delving into other areas of traditional Chinese medicine, such as food therapy, herbal medicine and therapeutic massage. For now, though, what shes learned up to this point has been a help to her patients. Its been a wonderful addition to the practice, Ricker said. Thursday, July 5, 2018 Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section 5B Serving Families in North Florida since 1973 STARKE OFFICE OPEN 8:30 to 5:00 MON-FRIHwy 301 North, Starke 904-964-2010 (Next to Best Western) The areas largest supplier of Colored GraniteWhen Quality Counts, You Can Count On UsPrimary Location in Lake City at 561 NW Hilton Ave.Member of Better Business Bureau Monument Builders of North America Florida Monument BuildersFL Lic. # F037700 rfntbbrrrrrr trrrrrfrr rrrrrtrrrtrr rr Canine patient Brady receives acupuncture along with electrotherapy. The needles are attached to a transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation machine, which is being operated by Dr. Linda Ricker (background). Brady receives attention from technician Cindy Pridgen (left) and owner Laurel Norman. Acupuncture needles are inserted into the feet and legs of a canine patient following its surgery. The needles can alleviate pain and raise a patients temperature if it has dropped during surgery. Technician Cindy Pridgen performs post-surgery acupuncture on a canine patient. Laurel Norman is all smiles, and Brady looks as if hes smiling, too. Through acupuncture, Brady has regained much of the mobility he lost as a result of hip dysplasia.

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6 B Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section Thursday, July 5, 2018 about that, she said. We always want the kids doing nice things with other kids. They deserve to have a good summer. Jones also believes it is good to have the camp in Keystone, with Keystone Heights Elementary being a Title I school. The camp provides children free breakfasts and lunches as well as activities that maybe they normally wouldnt participate in, such week, the children went to the swimming pool at Westside Park in Gainesville. The youngest children also went to O2BKids, while the older children went to Skate Station. Sometimes these kids dont get that opportunity to go, Jones said. I had a couple that got to go, and they just had the best time. I dont think at any other time they wouldve gone. Starke campers have an D Ranch. Calloway said, There are probably a lot of kids that havent been around horses and things like that. Thats going to be special for them. provide new experiences for the directors as well. Im an hour away from St. Augustine, Calloway said. I had never been to Ripleys (Believe It or Not) until I went with those kids. No matter the activity, its fun Some things the youth do are obvious outright fun play ing in watcher, playing various but then there are those ac tivities the children wouldnt necessarily think of as fun be cause they are based around ed ucation. That thinking usually changes, though, once they are immersed in whatever activity it is. Take science, for example. You can learn some of its prin ciples while making something fun. Keystone children made elephant toothpaste, which is a way of showing how materials react by using hydrogen per oxide, dish-washing detergent, yeast and water to produce a mass of bubbling foam. Starke children made their own lava lamps, which allowed them to see how some liquids, such as oil and water, dont mix and how some liquids have differ ent densities. They dont realize theyre doing enrichment, Calloway said. They just know, Hey, its something fun going on here. Angelica Ochoa, an instruc tor at the Keystone camp, is all about fun. Last year, she had students make edible germs. This year, she found anatomi cal gummy bears that students dissected. We cut those open, and we ate them, Ochoa said. Ochoa has students play games in which they face the everyday responsibilities of adults paying bills, balanc ing checkbooks or tackling the task of maintaining a civili zation, supplying food, shelter and safety to their citizens. They had to learn how to balance that out as their civili zation grew, Ochoa said. Do I need more soldiers? Do I need to get more food? It was fun. Ochoa likes the fact that she can teach a little differently during the camp as opposed to in her classroom during the school year. We have so many things to cover (during the school year), Ochoa said. Some of the times, the fun things like making elephant toothpaste you dont have time for. Here, anything I cant do in my class room that I like to do I get to do. Teenagers can earn commu nity service hours by working as camp counselors. From what Calloways seen, the counsel ors fall in love with the camp, involvement. Yes, they get community service hours for it, but they come, they get involved with the kids, and they do it all sum mer, Calloway said. The only commitment we require is four weeks. They stay the entire summer. The kids love them. They love the kids. Triston Taylor, a rising senior at Bradford High School, is in his second year of working as a counselor at the Starke camp. He enjoys meeting the kids and helping them maximize their camp experience. What I really enjoy most about it is talking to them, play ing with them one on one and getting to know them, Taylor said. After you show them that you really care about them, then they really open up. They start to play more. They get more in volved in classroom time. Calloway said counselor ex perience will have future ben It prepares them for the fu ture as far as jobs, she said. Even though youre a volun teer, this is your job. I expect you to come in on time, I expect you to have your uniform shirts on and youre a role model, so I expect you to do these things. The older teen campers also get to take on some responsibil ities as counselors in training. They plug in here and there and learn to work with the kids, Jones said, adding, I think it just gives them a little more self-esteem. Something new at camps this year are scholarship stores, where campers can buy snacks for $1 each. Money raised will help fund scholarships for grad uating high school seniors. If youd like more informa tion on Bright Minds Youth Development camps or on the Bright Minds Youth Develop ment organization as a whole, please visit brightmindsyouth. org. Continued from 4B Bentley Cooper does some work on a computer at the Keystone camp. Keystone camp instructor Angelica Ochoa (right) assists camper Teven Simmons in the computer lab. Keystone camper Oliver Miller enjoys a popsicle. the Keystone Camp, so Francis Goltz prepares to take a wet, slippery slide.

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Thursday, July 5, 2018 Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section 7B Katelyn J. Taylor, Esq. Taylor Law Firm P.A. Family Law Attorney Divorce Child Custody Child Support Property Distribution Spousal Support Modifications of Final Judgment Relocation Paternity Domestic Violence info@taylorlawfirmpa.com (352) 473-8088420 S. Lawrence Blvd., Keystone Heights, Florida 32656 Keystone camper Dakota Gray has the perfect solution for a hot, Florida day. Madison Miller works out a math problem at the Keystone camp. Kylee Wright (left) gets some help reading from Keystone camp instructor Angelica Ochoa. Starke camper Anthony Bennett (right) works on a project during educational enrichment as volunteer Karizma Calloway looks on. other students in one of the Starke camp classes. Caiden Carns avoids getting hit in a game of dodgeball at the Starke camp. Starke camper Laila Hill (right) chats with volunteer Michael Slocum (foreground) and Genesis Latham play dodgeball at the Starke camp. LOTS AVAILABLE BUILD TO SUIT REMODEL

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8 B Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section Thursday, July 5, 2018 Obituaries Socials Letters HOME MOBILE HOMEB uying or B uilding? Is it insurable? What is the cost?Daryl S. BrewerFREE CONSULTATIONDaryl S. BrewerLicensed Agent386-496-2271dsbrewer@windstream.netINSURANCE 340 E. Walker Drive(SR 100)Keystone Heights 352.473.3176jonesgallagherfh.com P. Steven Futch Funeral DirectorJoe Gallagher Owner/Funeral DirectorWere here for youTo help celebrate a lifeto help say goodbye.Whether your loved one wanted a traditional funeral or a more casual way to bring family and friends together, well help your remembrance be something special. Let us ease the burden and help you celebrate a life in a wonderful way.Complete Funeral Arrangements Pre-planning Assistance Cremation Services Monuments Out of Town Arrangements Spacious and Intimate Facilities O Street Parking Kelli Parks Moreland Funeral Director620 East Nona Street(corner of SR 100)Starke 904.964.6200 620 East Nona Street(corner of SR 100)Starke 904.964.6200 340 E. Walker Drive(SR 100)Keystone Heights 352.473.3176 Betty DiPaolo STARKE Betty J. DiPaolo, age 93, of Starke, passed away on Sunday, July 1, 2018 at Riverwood Health and Rehab. Ms. DiPaolo was born on Feb. 13, 1925 in Huntington, West Virginia to the late John Henry and Martha Helen Dietrich Ramsey. Following high school Betty owned Albes Restaurant in New Jersey. Betty was an active and dedicated member of The Arc of Bradford County since the mid-1980s. Ms. DiPaolo volunteered at board sponsored events making sure that every detail was addressed and that everyone attending was made to feel special. Her energy, her smile and her devotion to the consumers and The Arc of Bradford County will be greatly missed. She volunteered at Riverwood Health and Rehab, and received the appreciation award while serving as President of Resident Council. She was preceded in death by: her husband, Alfred DiPaolo; sister, Mary Taylor. Survivors include: sons, Richard (Linda) DiPaolo of Lawtey and Gary (Cindy Farley) DiPaolo of Starke; daughter, Cindy DiPaolo of Starke; sister, Martha Ballangee; grandchildren, David DiPaolo of Tampa and Theresa (Miguel) Garcia of Tampa; and one greatgrandchild, Ciara Garcia. Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Thursday, July 5, at visitation will precede the services beginning at 10:00 a.m. Burial will take place at Highland Cemetery. DiPaolo to The Arc of Bradford County: 1351 South Water St, Starke, FL 32091. Arrangements are by Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke 904-964-6200. PAID OBITUARY Leona Frazier STARKE Leona Hagan Frazier, 78, of Starke died Thursday, June 28, 2018 at Shands at Starke Hospital. A lifelong resident of Starke, she was a member of Church of God By Faith. She retried from Landmark State Hospital in Miami and was a caregiver for gifted children and adults. She is survived by: daughters, Debra Johnson, LaTesha Higgins, Brenda Williams and Carol Banks; sons, Derrik Higgins and Madhi Daniels; sisters, Rosa Mae Demps, Annie Williams and Margaret Demps; many grandchildren; greatgrandchildren; and many other family members. Funeral Services will be held at 12:00 p.m. on Saturday, July 7 in the Church of God by Faith Church, Starke, with Bishop James E. McKnight conducting the services. Interment will be held in Oddfellow Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction of Haile Funeral Home Inc, Starke. Visitation will be held on Friday July 6 11:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. at the Carl D. Haile Memorial Chapel. The Cortege will form at the residence of Frazier on Saturday, July 7 at 11:30 a.m. 1310 West Madison Street Starke. Linda Grainger STARKE Linda (Davis) Grainger, passed June 7, 2018 at the age of 68. She was a resident of Starke for 47 years and a member of the Starke Church of Christ. Linda was born in Welington, Kansas on Sept. 2, 1949. She was the daughter of the late Ancil and Mary Davis. She is survived by her husband of twenty-eight years, Gary Grainger; son, Rex (Johnetta) Bailes. Grandsons, Nicklaus and Alec Bailes; Jeremy Kerschner and Jacob Hall; two step children and one great-grandson. Brother, Johnny Davis of Wichita, Kansas; sister, Donna (Davis) Crawford of Starke; and several nieces and nephews. Linda worked at Riverside Uniform for 25 years and then she was a substitute teacher for the Bradford County School system. She served as a Guardian ad Litem. She also taught Sunday school for 25 years. A celebration of Lindas life will be held on July 7 at 1:00 p.m. at the Starke Church of Christ. PAID OBITUARY Wallace Mooneyham LAKE BUTLER Wallace Loyd Mooneyham of Lake Butler went to be with the Lord on Thursday, June 28, 2018 following a brief illness. Wally was born in Dellwood on Aug. 15, 1930. As a teen he joined the Navy, and following retirement from the Navy in 1971 he began a new career with the Department of Corrections, and then again with PRIDE Enterprises. He was a member of Sardis Baptist Church, the VFW, the American Legion, and Fleet Reserve. Wally enjoyed gardening, County athletics, and spoiling his dog, Simba. He and his wife Linn Varnes Mooneyham were blessed Wally married Sharon Blinkhorn Rymer who had two daughters, loved by Wally as his own. Wally was preceded in death by: his infant son, Wallace Loyd Jr.; his wife, Linn; and his granddaughter, Carolina Clyatt Shuler. He is survived by: his wife Sharon Mooneyham; his daughters, Denise (Donnie) Crawford; Cheryl (Pat) McDaniel; Lisa (Chris) Lawson; Lori (Shands) Howard; Marcie (Jay) Tucker; Shannon (Jim) Rymer; and Lauren (Jose) Rymer; and also Wallys grandchildren, Daniel Crawford, Abigail Crawford, Kyle McDaniel, Matthew McDaniel, Joey McDaniel, Rachel Madden, Brad Lawson, Lindsay Craft, Jordan Clyatt, Candace Clyatt, Hannah Tucker, Holly Tucker, and Jack Sabillon; and twenty-six great-grandchildren, as well as several beloved in-laws, nieces, and nephews. PAID OBITUARY Norma Ogden LAKE BUTLERNorma Kay Ogden, 63, of Lake Butler died on Friday, June 22, 2018. She was born to the late Dellard and Dorthy Gibson in Louisville, Kentucky. She was preceded in death by: brothers, Billy Gibson and Lee Gibson; sister, Fay Gibson; and daughter, Wendy Gilliam. She is survived by: her husband, William Buddy Ogden; sister, Joy Satterly; daughter, Jessica Ogden; and two grandchildren. Services were held June 28 at Oak Grove Cemetery. Arrangements were under the care of Archer Funeral Home, Lake Butler. Morris Roberts HAMPTON Morris Neal Roberts, 92, of Hampton died on Wednesday, June 27, 2018. He was born on April 16, 1926 to the late Lester and Thenie Roberts. He served in the United States Navy and was awarded the Purple Heart. He was employed by the University of Florida. He is preceded in death by his wife of 65 years, Helen Roberts; daughter, Hannah (Bootsie) Richardson. He is survived by: children, Rita Lauramore, Thenie Jo Joyner, Marcia Vickory, and Boyd Morris Roberts; brother, Lester Ray Roberts; sister, Imogene Locke; 12 grandchildren, 15 greatgrandchildren; and two great great-grandchildren. A funeral service was held on June 30th at Archer Funeral Home. Arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home, Lake Butler. Carl Sumner KEYSTONE HEIGHTSCarl Clifton Sumner, 71, of Keystone Heights died at his home Saturday, June 30, 2018. He was born Jan. 7, 1947 in Bradford County to Aaron and Rose (Muse) Sumner. Prior to retirement, he owned and operated Carls Lawn Service for many years and worked in the construction industry. He was a member of Highland Baptist Church. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by: his daughter, Tammy Olive; a grandson, Cameron Sumner; and several siblings. His survivors are: his wife of 35 years, Gloria (Wofford) Sumner of Keystone Heights; daughters, Cathy Cornett of Raiford and Lisa (Jose) Mendoza of Fort Meade; and son, C.J. Sumner of Interlachen; sisters, Evelyn Booth of Starke and Nancy Jakob of Williston; seven grandchildren; thirteen greatgrandchildren; and many other family members. Arrangements are under the care of JonesGallagher Funeral Home, Keystone Heights. KEYSTONE HEIGHTSGertrude C. Trudy Vaughn, 54, of Keystone Heights died at Riverwood Health and Rehabilitation following an extended illness. She was born Aug. 30, 1963 in Jacksonville and was a retired CNA. She attended Gadara Baptist Church. Her mother, Rose (Colburn) preceded her in death. She is survived by: her father, Hebert Vieth, Sr.; children, Linda and Derick; siblings, Anneliese, Herbie, Karl, Jenny, Debbie, Heidi, Lori and Andrea; and many other family members. A memorial service will be held at 3:00 p.m., Saturday, July 7 Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home, Keystone Heights. STARKE John Charles Vining, age 47, of Starke died Tuesday, June 26, 2018 at his residence following a long illness. Vining was born in Jacksonville and lived in Macclenny and Fernandina Beach before moving to Starke in 1998. He was a former employee of Gilman Wood Products, Lake Butler. He was a member of the Northside Baptist Church, Starke, and in his spare time enjoyed He is survived by: his parents, D.L. and Cathy Vining, Sr. of Starke; one sister, Rhonda Fernandez of Glen St. Mary; one brother, David L. Vining, Jr. of Fernandina Beach; six nieces and nephews and one great-niece also survive. A funeral service to honor the life of Vining was held June 29 in the Northside Baptist Church, Starke with Rev. Larry Finley, Pastor of by Rev. Toby Roehm, Pastor of Northside Baptist Church. Interment will be in Brandy Branch Cemetery, Bryceville. Guerry Funeral Home, U.S. 90 East, Macclenny is in charge of arrangements. PAID OBITUARY Bill Wilson Bill Gene Wilson, 87, died on Wednesday, June 27, 2018, with his family by his side. He was born on June 28, 1930 to the late Coley and Lillie Mae Wilson in Bonifay. He is preceded in death by: brothers, Jack Wilson, Bob Wilson, and Sonny Wilson. He is survived by: his wife of 62 years, Guilda Marie Wilson; daughters, Deborah (Donya) Wilson, Rhonda (Stefan) O`Steen; brother, Fred Wilson; one grandson; and two great-grandchildren. Services were held Saturday, June 30 at Archer Funeral Home Memorial Chapel. Interment followed at Santa Fe Cemetery. Arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home, Lake Butler. Parker graduates basic military training U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Thomas W. Parker graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training also earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Parker is the son of Tommy and Kimberly Parker of Starke. He is a 2015 graduate of Bradford High School. Dear Editor: Bradford High School Shows Promise. State testing data has been calculated and school grades have been revealed. Bradford High School jumped another grade level up from a D in 2015-2016 to a C in 20162017 to a B in 2017-2018. English Language Arts (ELA) to 16-17. ELA learning gains (which is the current measurement of adequate yearly progress for students) for all students EOCs, Social Studies EOCs, and Graduation Rate all remained fairly consistent when compared to the previous two school years. College and Career Acceleration, which is the percentage of graduates who have earned either a passing dual enrollment or Advanced Placement (AP) test score or has earned an industry had Sunshine State Scholars, military appointments, hundreds of thousands of dollars in academic scholarships awarded, and even a Woman of Promise. This incredible growth is a credit to the hard work of all faculty/staff members and the amazing students of BHS. Another contributor to the academic success has been the tutoring and summer programs that have been made available by the $15,000 tutoring grant provided by Clay Electric Cooperative. Throughout this year, BHS also went through the intense accreditation process. In March, the accrediting organization, AdvancED, completed a rigorous visit and evaluation of Bradford High School on how the school was progressing through our continuous improvement journey. At the conclusion of the evaluation period, BHS was In addition to the academic successes, BHS has experienced success with our athletic other extracurricular activities. This year has brought numerous playoff teams, individual and team district champions, individual and team regional champions, state champions, and an impressive amount of student athletes signing athletic scholarships. The band program has earned superior ratings throughout the year in multiple performances at a rate that hasnt been seen in 10+ years. state degree recipients this year, and a state champion. The program also had an advisor chapter award, an SAE award, and was recognized as a premier chapter and one of Floridas Bradford High School has also undergone some facility upgrades throughout the 17-18 school year. Among their many contributions, See LETTERS, 11B

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Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay or Union The following individuals were arrested recently by local law Union or Clay (Keystone Heights area) counties. BRADFORD Thomas Clifford Chambers, 53, of Starke was arrested July with a license suspended or re voked, property damage/crim inal mischief and violation of probation. Omar Doralle Goosby, 32, of Jacksonville was arrested June 27 by Bradford deputies for vi olation of probation. Kenneth Lervern Hill, 27, of Brooker was arrested July 1 by Florida Game and Fish Com county warrant. James Earl Jameson, 63, of Melrose was arrested June 29 by Bradford deputies for aggra vated battery. Christopher Lee Malone, 30, of St. Cloud was arrested June 28 by Bradford deputies for vi olation of probation. Sara Jade Morton, 32, of Ocala was arrested July 2 by of drugs, possession of mari juana and possession of drug equipment. Crystal Michelle Walker, 23, of Gainesville was arrested June 27 by Bradford deputies for two counts of violation of probation. Kaitlyn Nicole Watkins, 23, of Starke was arrested June 26 sion of marijuana and posses sion of drug equipment. UNION COUNTY Tried to snatch child, punched woman in face Brian Alphonso Cummings, 37, of Lake Butler was arrest ed June 27 by Union Deputy David Glad ding for bat tery-touch or strike. According to the arrest report, Glad ding responded to Fourth Ave. in Lake Butler in reference to a disturbance. Upon arrival, he made contact with the vic tim, who told him that Cum mings, her sisters boyfriend, had punched her in the face and thrown her up against a wall. She said she was at the address in response to her sis ters phone call, asking her to pick up her two-year-old child because Cummings was intox icated. The victim said that when she got there she took the child and began to leave, when Cum mings became angry and tried to snatch the child out of her hands. She said she handed the child to her sister and that is when Cummings intentionally struck her in the face against her will, causing bodily harm. She said Cummings then grabbed her by the arms and pushed her up against a wall. She told Gladding that she wanted to press charges. Cummings was seen walking out the back door and contact was made with him at the side of the residence. When asked what had happened he said the victim made him mad when she came to take the child and he snapped. He said he tried to get the child from her arms, but she away from him. Cummings was arrested battery and transported to the Union County Jail. Fell asleep at drive-through, arrested for drugs John Robert Dahl, 31, of Lake Butler was arrested June 27 by Union Deputy James Jan kowski for multiple felony and misdemeanor charges. According to the arrest re port, Jankowski was dispatched to Hardees restaurant in Lake Butler in refer ence to a call from the man ager concerned about a cus tomer falling asleep at the wheel of his vehicle in the ordering through the drive-th ru. The manger had reported he wanted contact to be made with the driver before he left. Jankowski arrived in the parking lot and located the ve hicle described to dispatch by the manager. The window was rolled down and the driver was observed to be sleeping with his head tilted back and to the side, leaning between the driv ers and passengers seats. Jankowski woke the driv er by saying Sir, in a loud voice. Dahl looked up at the deputy and attempted to put the vehicle in reverse. Jankowski told Dahl to leave his vehicle in park because his car was be hind it. Dahl denied trying to back up. According to the re port his speech was slurred and he could not keep his eyes open while the deputy spoke to him. When asked what he was doing at Hardees, Dahl said he had come to get something to eat and that he had been work ing on his house all day. There was equipment in the seat that appeared to be of a sort used in painting or home repair. Jankowski told Dahl he be lieved him to be under the in his speech and behavior and Dahl said he had taken a Xa nax earlier. When asked for his drivers license, Dahl produced a Florida ID, saying he did not know where his license was. Dispatch advised that Dahl had had his license suspended 10 times and has an active habitual offender status. When told his license was not valid he said he knew it was. Dahl added that he did not usually drive but that he was hungry and decided to drive for food. Dahl was arrested for driving while license suspended or re voked and placed in the back of the patrol car, where he went to sleep moments later. Union Deputy David Glad ding, who had been assisting on the call, noticed a white box in Dahls vehicle, in plain view, which had two glass pipes sticking out of it which had a residue in them. This was con sistent with narcotic consump amine use. When examined the box con tained, in addition to the two pipes, a digital scale, a small cleaver with a wooden han dle, a small bag of marijuana, a small bag containing smaller bags and a tied-off bag with 7.4 grams of methamphetamine. Near the drivers seat, in the drivers door storage, were also found two cut straws of the type used to inhale narcotics. Under the seat a mirror with residue was also found. In addition to the previous arrest for driving while license suspended or revoked, Dahl was also charged with posses sion of drugs-methamphet amine, delivering methamphet amine, possession of marijuana not more than 20 grams and possession of narcotic equip ment. He was transported to the Union County Jail without incident. Kelly Rae Dukes, 47, of Lake Butler was arrested June 28 by Union deputies on two Union County warrants for felony vi olation of probation. Missing person stole truck Joel Andres Guerrero, 18, of Aurora, CO was arrested June 28 by Union deputies on an out-of-county warrant for grand theft out of Baker Coun ty. He was also arrested for ve hicle theft. According to the arrest re port, deputies were called to Lake Butler Hospital in refer ence to a report of a suspicious person, who seemed to be try ing to be noticed by hospital staff. Contact was made with Guerrero and his identity ver It was determined that he had been reported missing from Or ange County on June 25. When taken into custody and patted down he was found to have two loose car keys, one for a GMC and one for a Hon da. H advised the deputy that he had just stolen a GMC truck from near a church, but had left it beside the road somewhere unknown. Guerrero was transported to the Union County Jail without incident. Upon arrival, the ar GMC truck had been located beside CR-121 and that it had been reported stolen in Bak er County the same day. The GMC key found in the sus pects pocket was determined to be the key for the truck. Jameson Coy Hatcher, 27, of Jacksonville was arrested on an out-of-county warrant from Duval County. The war rant was for a Fish and Wildlife Commission level III violation. Manuela Martha Hernandez, 49, was arrested June 30 by Union Deputy Robert Fipps for misuse of the 911 system service and disorderly intoxi cation. According to the arrest re port, Fipps responded to an ad dress on SW Ninth St. in refer ence to a 911 call of a domestic violence situation. Fipps con tacted the occupants when he arrived and was told that they did not call and that everything was all right. Checking in with dispatch, Fipps was told that the call had come from the area of S. First St. and S. Fourth Ave. He went and searched the Lake Butler Train Depot and found Hernan dez on the phone, talking with communications. When she hung up he asked her what was going on and she stated at JR was abus ing her daughter. When asked when the abuse occurred she said, a while ago. She later added that it was a long time incident was not occurring at the present time. When asked why she called 911 she said she she called at such a late hour because she wanted to, and when asked how much she had had to drink, she answered a lot. She reported that she had eaten a while ago. She was arrested and charged. Willie Robinson, 45, of Lake Butler was arrested June 30 by Union deputies for disorderly intoxication. Beverly Di ane Silver, 57, of Raiford was arrested June 25 for failure to appear for a misdemeanor offense. Richard Lee Soilberry, 32, of Starke was arrested June 29 by Union dep uties for driving with license suspended or revoked. Chasity Lynn Vanover, 32, of Lake Butler was arrested June 28 by Union deputies on an out-of-county warrant from Bradford County for failure to appear. Swiped cooler from Dollar General Sylvester Warren, Jr., 41, was arrested June 30 by Union deputies for larceny-petit theft third or subsequent offense. According to an arrest report, a manager at Lake Butlers Dollar General called the sher saw Warren take a cooler from the store shelf and leave with out paying. A deputy found Warren walk ing on a bike trail, carrying a blue cooler. Upon making contact with the male, I asked him if he had a receipt for the cooler, the deputy wrote in an arrest report, and he said. no. I then asked the male if he paid for the cool er and he said no, he did not. The deputy then transported the defendant to jail. William Earl Wells, 44, of Lake Butler was arrested June 25 by Union deputies for viola tion of probation-felony. Had cell phone in jail Pierre Louis Williams, 21, was arrested June 27 by Union deputies for smuggling/posses sion of contraband into a deten tion facility. According to the arrest re port, UCSO Lt. Timothy Thorn ton reported to Union Deputy Charles Townsend on June 19 that a cell phone had been lo cated inside the Union County Jail. The report was investigat after a report was received that Inmate Waugh had been con tacting his girlfriend via Face book. A cell phone was located in the cell occupied by Waugh, Williams and two other inmates and placed into evidence. Waugh was later interviewed and advised the phone be longed to Williams, but said he did not know how Williams had obtained it. Waugh said if someone wanted to use the phone they had to get permis sion from Williams. He also said that Williams maintained control of the phone and saw to keeping it charged. Evidence was recovered from the Union County Jails phone system, which is a re corded system. Each time the phone is used, they hear a re cording advising them that their conversation is being recorded. A recording of Williams talking to this mother, while using an other inmates PIN number was versation, Williams discusses the discovery of the cell phone and saying he should not have let Waugh use the phone, indi cating that he had control of the device. Stole car tag from mother Shea Tatum Wilson, 26, of Raiford was arrested June 28 by Union deputies for attach ing a tag not assigned, know ingly driving while license was suspended or revoked and an active warrant from Bradford County. A white Chevy truck that matched the description of a vehicle being looked for by the Bradford County Sheriffs Of near the Full House Lounge in Lake Butler. According to the arrest report, the owner of the truck was wanted on a warrant for violation of probation, driv ing while license suspended or revoked and no registration. When the tag on the truck was run, it came back as belonging to a blue Honda SUV. Once the vehicle was dis covered to be using a tag not assigned, deputies waited for the driver to get into the vehi cle. The vehicle was observed leaving the lounge and heading was conducted at the intersec tion of SR-238 and SW151 Place. When asked for his li cense and registration, Wilson told the deputy that he could not provide him with those doc uments because he did not have any. He admitted to knowing there was a warrant for him in Bradford County and admitted that the tag on the truck was from his mothers car. The vehicle was not reg istered in Wilsons name, al though a bill of sale with the seller information was found in the vehicle. Also found was a single-shot 12-gauge shotgun, which will be held until Wilson is released and can claim it. KEYSTONE HEIGHTS AND LAKE REGION John Saul Barnes, 52, was ar rested June 29 at the 7100 block of Wesleyan Road in Keystone Heights by Clay deputies for simple battery domestic. Tyler Ryan Recard, 18, was arrested June 30 on Little Lake Geneva Road in Keystone Heights by Clay deputies for operating a motor vehicle with out a valid license. Library Senior Center School Honor Roll CRIME Thursday, July 5, 2018 Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section 9B Contact me today at 904-364-0123 Dawn Corbett DAWN CORBETT AGENCY INC 116 N Walnut St Starke, FL 32091 904-364-0123 dawn@corbettagency.net We are an insurance agency, that means we work for you. My job is to protect your family. AUTO CLASSIC CAR BOAT RV MOTORCYCLE RENTERS UMBRELLAD C Contact me today at 904-364-0123 Dawn Corbett DAWN CORBETT AGENCY INC 116 N Walnut St Starke, FL 32091 904-364-0123 dawn@corbettagency.netWe are an insurance agency, that means we work for you. My job is to protect your family.AUTO CLASSIC CAR BOAT RV MOTORCYCLE RENTERS UMBRELLAD C Contact me today at 904-364-0123 Dawn Corbett DAWN CORBETT AGENCY INC 116 N Walnut St Starke, FL 32091 904-364-0123 dawn@corbettagency.net We are an insurance agency, that means we work for you. My job is to protect your family.AUTO CLASSIC CAR BOAT RV MOTORCYCLE RENTERS UMBRELLAD C Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance AUTO HOMEMOTORCYCLE MOBILE HOME BOAT RENTERS UMBRELLACLASSIC CAR RV Insurance Agency rfn ntb rtrr AUTO BOAT RV HOME OWNER LIFE INSURANCE MOTORCYCLE RENTERS UMBRELLA Last Will and Testament Power of Attorney & Living Wills Living Trusts(352) 473-5000 189 S. Lawrence Blvd. KHVeRonica@owensfirm.goodlaw.prowww.VeRonicaROwens.comJames 4:12 There is one Lawgiver, who is able to save. Probate Administration Real Estate and Closings Deed Preparation Contracts Family and Juvenile Law Criminal and Traffic Matters Monday, October 31st6 9 p.m.forBoo on the Boulevardfrom Attorney at Law VeRonica R. OwensAttorney at Law VeRonica@VeRonicaROwens.com See CRIME, 11B

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10B Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section Thursday, July 5, 2018 40 Notices EQUAL HOUSING OP PORTUNITY. All real estate advertising in this newspaper is sub ject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 in which makes it illegal to advertise any pref erence, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimina tion. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custo dians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children un der 18. This newspa per will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate in which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwell ings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination, call HUD toll-free at 1-800669-9777, the toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For further information call Florida Commission on Human Relations, Lisa Sutherland 850-4887082 ext #1005. 45 Land for Sale FOR SALE. Home site lot located in Starke Golf Course off of 17th Ave. Financing available. Call 904-364-9022. 47 Commercial Property (Rent, Lease, Sale) OFFICE BUILDING FOR RENT. Keystone Heights next to W.D. large conference room, kitchen, 2/BA, parking. $1000/per mo. on con tract. For info call 904364-9022. 48 Homes for Sale 2 HOUSES FOR SALE/ LEASE TO BUY. Must have credit score of 660+ 3BR/2BA house. ers, Jacuzzi tub, gas Lake access. Post Mas ters Village in Keystone Heights. $1000/mo.$1050/mo. plus 1 month deposit. Call Dave 352-473-3560. 50 For Rent SINGLEWIDE MOBILE HOME IN COUNTRY. 3BR/2BA. CH/A. New ly remodeled, freshly painted, new carpet, mini blinds throughout, wood deck, nice yard. $525/mo. Plus deposit. Senior discount. 10997 SE 49th Ave Starke. 352-468-1093 or 904571-6561. WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bed room MH, clean, close to prison. Call 352-4681323. NEWLY RENOVATED mobile homes. 3 BR/ 2 BA DW and 2 BR/ 2 BA. (One) 16x80 2 BR/2 BA. Lake Butler. 1-678-4386828. FOR RENT: 3BR/2BA HOUSE. Newly remod nal & security. Available with approved credit. Call 904-364-9022. 53 A Yard Sales YARD SALE. Sat. 8am1pm. 769 West Market Rd. Household items & more. Rain or Shine. 1010 East Call Street. Fri. & Sat. 8am-1pm. Misc. Items! RUMMAGE SALE. Starke S.D.A. Church. Sunday July 8, 8am-2pm. Come lots of bargains! For fur ther info call Primrose Lewis 904-964-8766. YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. 8am-4pm. 504 Saint Clair Street. Canceled if rain. 65 Help Wanted METAL BUILDING EREC TOR WANTED! Pay based off of experienced ($29,120-$40,000 per year) Possibility of Over time work. Valid drivers license preferred and will be given take home work truck. Please email copy of resume with past work history to: metalbuildingerec torsllc@gmail.com. Af ter emailing resume call receipt of resume and set up phone interview. CONSTRUCTION LA BORER WANTED! $12.00 per hour. If valid drivers license $13.00 per hour. Prefer expe rience with pre-engi neered metal buildings but will consider others. Email contact informa tion to: metalbuilding erectorsllc@gmail.com if interested. THE BRADFORD COUN TY SOLID WASTE De partment is accepting applications for a qual tendant/Relief Driver at a pay rate of $14.00 per hour. Applicants must possess a High School Diploma or G.E.D and a CDL Class B License. Applications along with a detailed job descrip tion may be obtained from the Solid Waste Department, located at 925 N. Temple Avenue, Suite E, Starke, Florida 32091 or from the coun pleted applications must be turned in at the Solid Waste Department. The deadline for accepting applications is July 20, 2018, before the close of business. Bradford County is an Equal Op portunity Employer. For inquiries, please contact Solid Waste Director Bennie Jackson at (904) 966-6212. BRADFORD COUN TY School Bus Driving Class. Starting 7/16/2018. Call Diane for more info @ 352-494-0839. HELPER FOR yard & house maintenance. From Keystone or Melrose area. 32 hours per week. Phone 352-745-6469. RV TECHNICIAN & HELPERS WANTED. 904-219-8760. TEMPORARY FARM LA BOR: Little Thailand Farms, Robinsonville, MS, has 2 positions, 3 mo. exp. operating large farm equip. w/GPS for cultivating, tilling, fertiliz ing, planting, harvesting & transporting grain & oilseed crops, walking maintain irrigation; maintain building, equip & vehicles; long periods of standing, bending & able to lift 75#; must able with clean MVR within 30 days; once hired, workers may be re quired to take employer paid random drug tests; testing positive/failure to comply may result in immediate termina tion from employment; employer provides free tools, equipment, hous ing and daily trans; trans & subsistence ex penses reimb.; $10.73/ hr, increase based on exp. w/possible bo nus, may work nights, weekends, holidays & asked but not required to work Sabbath; 75% work period guaranteed from 8/18/18 12/15/18. Review ETA790 require ments and apply with JO# MS264330 at near or call 850-245-7105. Tri-County Classifieds Bradford Union Clay Reach over 27,000 Readers Every Week!INDEX40 Notice 41 Vehicles Accessories 42 Motor Vehicles 43 RVs & Campers 44 Boats 45 Land for Sale 46 Real Estate Out of Area 47 Commercial Property Rent, Lease, Sale 48 Homes for Sale 49 Mobile Homes for Sale 50 For RentWord Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon 964-6305 473-2210 496-2261 NOTICEClassified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper rese rves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any advertisements at any t ime. Only standard abbrevations will be accepted.63 Love Lines 64 Business Opportunity 65 Help Wanted 66 Investment Opportunity 67 Hunting Land for Rent 68 Rent to Own 69 Food Supplements 70 Money to Lend 72 Sporting Goods 73 Farm Equipment 74 Computers & Computer Accessories 51 Lost/Found 52 Animals & Pets 53 Yard Sales 54 Keystone Yard Sales 55 Wanted 56 Trade or Swap 57 For Sale 58 Building Materials 59 Personal Services 60 Secretarial Services 61 Scriptures 62 Vacation/TravelCLASSIFIED DEADLINES TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE 904-964-6305 (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! 904-964-6305 DURRANCE PUMP Q UALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964 Pumps Sales Parts Service ST ATE LICENSE #1305 Handicapped AccessibleThis Institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.Now Accepting Applications1 AND 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS 607 Bradford Court Starke, FLCall for more info 904-964-6216Hearing Impaired Only call 800-955-8771 E Q U A L H O U S I N GO P P O R T U N I T Y Lowest Daily & Weekly Rates in Town. Newly Renovated Rooms GUEST LAUNDRY ON SITE & ROOM SERVICE1101 N TEMPLE AVE STARKE, FL904.964.7600 Southern Villas of StarkeAsk about our 1&2 BR Apartments HC & non-HC Units. Central AC/ Heat, on-site laundry, playground, private, quiet atmosphere. 1001 Southern Villas Dr. Starke, FL Equal Housing Opportunity 1 & 2BedroomsNOW AVAILABLE$460 $505 Equal housing opportunity. This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer. 1, 2 3 & 4BEDROOM APARTMENTSHC & Non-HC accessible.1005 SW 6th St. Lake Butler, FL386-496-3141TDD/TTY 711. This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer. Equal Housing Opportunity 801 South Water Street Starke, FL 32091 TDD/TTY 711 1, 2, & 3 bedroom HC & NonHC accessible apartments.This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer. Equal Housing Opportunity Call1-844-991-9814 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY As low as $15000 security deposit! 15 ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS ARE NEEDED IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS: DEVELOPMENTAL MATHEMATICS EMS PROGRAMS FIRE FIGHTER MINIMUM STANDARDS TRAINING LAB INSTRUCTOR, PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT PROGRAM LAW ENFORCEMENT/ CORRECTIONS TRAINING NURSING CLINICAL SPEECH Position details and applications available online at: www.fgc.edu o r visit Human Resources Florida Gateway College 149 S.E. College Place Lake City F L 32025 2007 Phone (386) 754 4314 Fax (386) 754 4814 Email : human.resources@fgc.edu FG C is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment KHHS Story is 5A Offensive Player of the Year Telegraph Staff Writer Lexi Androlevich, Kensley Hamilton and Teala Howard selections with the release of Miracle Sports Class 1A AllState softball team. Androlevich, a recent graduate, went 13-3 as a pitcher with 82 strikeouts and an ERA of 2.08, while Howard, another batted .620 with nine doubles, six triples, one home run, 21 RBI and 25 stolen bases. Hamilton, a rising senior who plays in the doubles, two triples and 17 RBI. Another three Tigers earned second-team honors: recent graduate Brooke Waters and rising juniors Tiffany Clark and Kamaya Cohen. Waters, selected as a utility player. She and 19 RBI, while posting a 1.95 ERA in the circle. Clark, a catcher, batted .519 with seven doubles and 21 RBI, while with four doubles, four triples, one home run and 30 RBI. Recent graduate Madelyn honorable mention after batting .319. 3 UCHS players make 1st-team All-State Teala Howard after signing her letter of intent to play softball at the University of West Florida. Lexi Androlevich after signing her letter of intent to play softball at Jacksonville State University. Telegraph Staff Writer Keystone Heights High School graduate Bailey Story was named the Class 5A Offensive Player of the Year with the release of Miracle Sports All-State softball teams. Story led Keystone with a .550 average, hitting 12 doubles, six triples and one home run, while driving in 42 runs. She had an on-base percentage of .559 and a slugging percentage of .798. She team selections at catcher. Two of Storys teammates Jennings and Lexi Northway. Jennings batted .524 with three doubles and 17 RBI, scoring 43 runs and stealing 40 bases. Northway batted .511 with three doubles and 10 RBI, scoring 23 runs and stealing 22 bases. Keystone had two players receive second-team honors: graduates Molly Crawford and Megan Moncrief. Crawford, a shortstop, had a slugging percentage of .699 and batted .409 with 16 doubles, one triple, three home runs, 42 RBI and 23 runs scored. Moncrief, a pitcher, went 13-5 with an ERA of 2.53. Kensley Hamilton bat for the Tigers. Photo courtesy of Donny Joiner Photography. Brooke Waters Story led Keystone with a .550 average, hitting and one home run, She had an on-base a slugging percentage selections at catcher.

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Thursday, July 5, 2018 Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section 11B KHHS girls golf meeting set for Friday, A meeting for students and their parents interested in playing for the Keystone Heights High School girls golf team will be held at the home of Head Coach Billy Jackson on Friday, July 13, from 6:30 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. Light refreshments will be served. Interested students will receive vital information about the requirements to play as well as a schedule of practices and matches. Please RSVP by Monday, July 9. Call Jackson at 352-494-9430. the Bradford County Education Foundation donated a set of Node Chairs to a math classroom equipping students with comfortable, ergonomic, and Stacey Creighton, School Board member Cheryl Canova, and Maintenance Director Joe Cox spearheaded the construction of a brand new state-of-theart chemistry laboratory. Wed like to thank Mrs. Creighton, Mrs. Canova, and Mr. Cox for their hard work and innovativethinking throughout that process. Additionally, wed like to thank Quality Plumbing for donating an extensive amount of labor and the Bradford County School District maintenance team who spent many sleepless nights and holidays working on the classroom. A special thanks is in order for some of the people who have helped to make all of these amazing things possible: Stacey Creighton, Superintendent, David Harris, Assistant Superintendent, and School Board Members, Cheryl Canova, Vivian Chappel, Sheila Cummings, Erica Reddish, and Charnelle Whittemore. A thanks is also in order for the cabinet members of the Bradford County School District. Most importantlya round of applause is in order for all of the cafeteria workers, custodians, paraprofessionals, support staff, teachers, students, parents, businesses, and community members who all played a major role in helping our students and school achieve success this year. Plans are already going into place to improve upon the 20172018 school year, but its always important to celebrate the success along the way. Congratulations Bradford High School faculty, staff, and phenomenal scholars! One Team One Dream With Pride, Bradford High School Administration Dear Editor: I have been called a Nazi because I supported Donald J. Trump for president. Thanks, Donny Deutsch, frequent guest on MSNBCs Morning Joe show, for that information. I know what Nazis did to the Jews and other people in the 1930s through World War II, but I searched on line for additional information. I wanted to see what Nazis believed, why Germany, Europe and eventually the US went to war, how Adolf Hitler rose to power and what happened in the Holocaust. I discovered that nothing in my background or behavior should lead anybody to believe that I am a Nazi! Nazis were members of The National Socialist German Workers Party and Adolf Hitler was their leader. Nazis believed in violence and mass murder of Jews, political opponents, and other minorities like homosexuals and gypsies in a genocide known as the Holocaust. Hitler wanted to create a German master race and get rid those who didnt live up to master race standards. Long before Hitler, the Southern Democratic Party leadership wanted to secede from the Union and expand slavery. The Democrats also created the KKK to ensure the preservation of their white supremacy. Thanks to President Abraham Lincoln, he fought against the spread of slavery and then ended slavery; in 1865, a Republican Congress Amendment to the constitution which abolished slavery forever. Liberals like to call Republicans racist, Nazis, fascists, homophobic and more in an attempt to scare, intimidate, shut up and destroy people they dont agree with. Incredibly, when one calls someone any of these names, they are in fact, displaying the same behavior displayed by the Southern Democratic Party leadership, the KKK and Hitlers Nazi party! Pray that this egregious behavior ends and civility returns before someone loses their life. Abraham Lincoln: A house divided against itself cannot stand. I believe this government cannot endure, permanently half slave and half free. I do not expect the Union to be dissolved. I do not expect the house to fall. But I do expect it will cease to be divided. It will become all one thing or all the other. Deanna May Starke COURT Shoplifter got away, then tracked down by police Managing Editor gotten away with shoplifting in April was sentenced to 120 days in jail last week because Starke police found her on her front porch after the theft, drinking the beer she had stolen moments before from Walmart. Allegra Cashun George, 43, pleaded guilty to petit felony theft at the Bradford County Courthouse on June 26. Judge William E. Davis credited the defendant with 53 days already served. According to an arrest report, a Walmart loss McMahan that she observed 38-year-old Marie Shantell Clark, put mens boxer briefs and t-shirt packs into a large, multi-colored tote bag. The store employee said that when she approached Clark, the 38-year-old threw down the tote bag and ran for the Garden Center exit of the store. The loss prevention Clark get into a black Dodge Charger which then drove off. The Walmart employee saw Clark help George toss several items into the Dodge. While McMahan was still interviewing the Walmart employee, another Starke Charger on South Water Street. However, neither suspect was in the vehicle, only the registered owner of the Charger. The driver said she took George and Clark to Walmart to pick up a few things but was not aware any of the merchandise was stolen until after they left the store. The driver added that the pair told her that while in the store they purchased two comforter sets, four bath towels and two washcloth packs as a gift for the driver. Police recovered those items from the Charger. The driver also told police that she had just dropped off George and Clark at a home near South U.S. 301. As police drove up to the residence, they saw Clark and George drinking Bud Light on the front porch. George admitted to taking the beer and bath items from the store, adding that the pair gave the soft goods to the driver and kept the alcohol for themselves. dealership burglary Crime spree spanned three counties Managing Editor A Jacksonville man was sen tenced to three years in prison after he plead ed guilty to burglarizing a Starke car dealership last December. Corey Dela nie Jones, 27, pleaded guilty to burglary of a structure using a vehicle to cause damage, bur glary of an unoccupied struc ture, grand theft auto and two counts of petit theft. According to court papers, on Dec. 19 or 20, Jones used a Volkswagen he had stolen in Jacksonville to ram and break a glass door at Murray Dodge. He then parked the Volkswa gen at Gator II Farm Supply, walked back over to the dealer ship and burglarized several ve hicles that were in the process of being serviced. He then stole a truck from the dealership and drove to Gaines ville. A vendor making a de livery to the dealership saw the broken door just before 5 a.m. on Dec. 20 and called police. Bradford deputies investigat ed the abandoned Volkswagen left at Gator II Farm Supply and contacted the Jacksonville lice. Inside the Volkswagen, deputies found one wallet be longing to the owner of the car and a second wallet containing the social security card of the defendant. Starke Police Sgt. Paul King at around 8 p.m. on Dec. 20 he received a phone call from a University of Florida Police of that he removed a man identify ing himself as Corey Jones from a Regional Transit System bus due to a disturbance. Since the to detain Jones, he released the man at the scene. However, af ter recalling that Jones exited the bus with his pants pockets the bus and found a collection of car keys where Jones was seated. belonging to vehicles at the ed that after he released Jones, a car was reported stolen from the UF campus, and a witness described the thief as someone matching Jones description. The car was later discovered abandoned in Jacksonville. Two days later Jacksonville International Airport Police arrested Jones for attempting to steal two vehicles from the airport. In addition to the theft of the Volkswagen and attempt ed thefts at the airport, Jones was charged with stealing two more cars in Duval County. In February he was sentenced to two years for the Jacksonville crimes. In April he was sen tenced to three years for the car theft and additional crimes in Gainesville. Hallucinating driver gets probation Managing Editor A woman whom deputies found throwing items out of her car and stating someone was in the vehicle trying to kill her was sentenced to 18 months drug-offender probation earlier this month at the Bradford County Courthouse. Courtney Ellen McSpadden pleaded no contest to possession of cocaine and Circuit Judge William E. Davis withheld adjudication for the felony. A second possession charge, in addition to a charge for possession or use of drug equipment was dropped. According to an arrest report, on Oct. 7 a witness called 911 after seeing McFadden acting upset within her Nissan and stating that her husband was trying to kill her. McClain wrote in an arrest report that McSpadden was hallucinating. Courtney was very upset, McClain wrote, and it was apparent that she was under McClain wrote that he put the defendant in the back of his patrol car and then restrained her after she slammed her head against the car window and began kicking the door. He then found a Tupperware container in the car containing a substance that tested positive for cocaine. A search of the belongings that had been thrown out of the vehicle resulted in containing several new and used needles, McClain wrote, as well as a silver in color spoon with white residue on the spoon. The white residue tested positive for methamphetamine. LETTERS Continued from 8B

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12B Telegraph, Times and Monitor B Section Thursday, July 5, 2018