Group Title: Bradford County Telegraph.
Title: Bradford County telegraph
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/04502
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke, Fla.
Starke, Fla
Publication Date: September 11, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 9, no. 41 (Apr. 13, 1888)-
General Note: Publishers: Mathews & Farmer, <1893-1897>; E.S. Mathews, <1900-1926>.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00027795
Volume ID: VID04502
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33886096
alephbibnum - 000579551
electronic_aleph - 003298621
electronic_oclc - 60662535
lccn - sn 95047406
notis - ADA7397
lccn - sn 95047406
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Full Text




T'fe Sweetest Strawberries Tis Sie Of l-feaven


Srabforb ountp Z


.)


USPS 062-700 Two Sections Starke, Florida


Thursday, September 11, 2008


129th Year 7th Issue 50 CENTS


www *btelera h-o* email:ed6t- bc eler.COM


Noteworthy


Bradford bands
plan 9/11 event
Bradford County school bands
will celebrate the history of the
national anthem and remember those
who lost their lives in the Sept. 11,
2001, terrorist attack.
Dinner will be served in the high
school cafeteria beginning at 5
p.m. tonight, Thursday, Sept. 11.
Meals are $5. The patriotic concert
featuring the middle and high school
bands will follow at 7 p.m. in the
auditorium.



Portion of
231 to close
temporarily
A short section of State Road 231
(Southwest Sixth Avenue) between
State Road 100 and Southwest First
Street is scheduled to be totally
closed to all traffic Monday, Sept.
15, to Wednesday, Sept. 17 (weather
pending), to allow construction
crews to reconstruct the roadway,
according to the Florida Department
of Transportation.
Through traffic will be detoured
to S.R. 100 and either to Southwest
12th Avenue, if headed eastbound, or
S.R. 121 (Southxiest Sixth Street), if
headed westbound. Eastbound traffic
can then turn onto either S.R. 238
(Southwest Second Street) or to S.R.
121 to continue south on 231.
Local traffic can use city streets to
access those businesses and homes
along Southwest First Street. All
business and residential access
will be maintained during the road
closure.
The closure will allow re's
to remove the "hump" in the road
where the old railroad bed is located.
There are no businesses or driveways
located in the closed section.
The work is part of a $2.4 million
road improvement project that began
in late July and scheduled to be
completed by early 2009.
The project also includes
resurfacing S.R. 231 from S.R. 100
to just south of the Reception and
Medical Center. Also, the traffic
signals at the intersections with
100 and 121 are being replaced
and the intersections widened to
accommodate wider turns by semi-
trucks.
For more information on this
project, contact the FDOT Public
Information Office toll-free at (800)
749-2967.



Scholarship info
night Sept. 23
Parents of Bradford High School
students, are invited to attend an
informational meeting on Bright
Futures Scholarship opportunities
and requirements.
The meeting will take place-in the
BHS media center Tuesday, Sept.
23, at 7 p.m.
For more information, please call
(904) 966-6078.



SHINE
volunteers
needed in BC
Volunteers are needed in Bradford
County for the award-winning
SHINE (Serving Health Insurance
Needs of Elders) program. SHINE is
free, unbiased Medicare and health
insurance information and counseling
program that helps seniors:
Free comprehensive training is
provided and mileage is reimbursed.
Basic computer skills needed;
bilingual individuals are encouraged
to apply. Contact the Elder Help
Line, (800) 262-2243.


County fighting mosquito outbreak
BY MARK J. CRAW FORD
Telegraph Edit or


Mosquitoes
have made their
annoying presence
known since ,
multiple inches of
rain from Tropical
Storm Fay left
plenty of standing
water for them to
breed in. "
According to :
Bradford County /
extension agent
Jim DeValerio. !
data collected
by his volunteer
Buzz Busters indicate, th.i ihe
mosquito population i, up hN :i
factor of 10 compared to tils time
last year. The largest among them is
the gallinipper, or "gallon nipper,"
so called because it is said to drink a
gallon whenever it bites.
The species lays its eggs in dried
cracks in the soil, the offspring
from which emerge following large
flooding events, DeValerio said.
Areas clear cut because of last year's
fires are serving as huge nesting
areas as well, he added.
When overnight traps from a zone
capture 25 or more mosquitoes,
DeValerio said the county is asked
spray that zone. Last week, samples
from every zone with overnight
traps saw huge increases. A couple
of those traps contained more than
1,000 of the biting bugs.
The gallinippers out now are also
laying eggs, which means another
tropical storm could extend the
problem.
The county road department is
said to be doing all it can do to keep
up with spray requests, including
adding another sprayer. The calls
asking foi'more sprays have been
overwhelming, DeValerio said.
"When I walk my dog at night,
I have to hurry up because the
mosquitoes are eating me, too. So
everybody's suffering," he said.
The problem it that it's impossible


Big, ugly andhungry, the galllnlpper (Inset) Is a prominent species
in the recent mosquito outbreak. Above, the number showing up
in mosquito traps has Increased by a factor of 10, according to
extension agent Jim DeValerlo.


to spray everywhere as often as
needed, he said. Spraying only
controls the adult mosquitoes that are
sprayed at a given time. Meanwhile,
there are younger mosquitoes ready
to emerge.
Volunteers have helped by
providing yard inspections and
distributing larvacide to treat
standing water. There are a couple


of types of larvacides that people
can seek out, including small
briquettes or wafers that can be
placed in retention ponds, ditches
and other.areas stagnant water may
be providing a breeding ground for
mosquito larvae. Ponds can also
be stocked with minnows from the
extension office.
See FIGHT, p. 3A


(L-R) Deputies George Konkel, J.J. Etheridge, Drew Moore and Sheriff Bob Milner with equipment
purchased with a recent traffic safety grant.


BCSO awarded safe driving grant


The Bradford County Sheriff's
Office and the citizens of the county
have grown increasingly concerned
about the aggressive driving patterns
throughout the county. The careless
operation of a motor vehicle,
including moving offenses such as
unlawful speed, are responsible for
an unfortunate quantity of traffic
crashes, injury crashes and traffic
crash fatalities throughout the county.
Bradford County experienced a 28
percent increase in traffic crashes
from 2004 to 2005 compared to a 6
percent increase statewide. Clearly,


aggressive/high-speed driving is a
prevalent threat to safe travel.
The Bradford County Sheriff's
Office was awarded a- $120,000
aggressive driving grant by
the Florida Department of
Transportation. Deputy George
Konkel and former Bradford County
Sheriff's Deputy Drew Moore (now
with Alachua County Sheriff's
Office) applied for the funding
in late 2007 on behalf of Sheriff
Bob Milner. The Bradford County
Sheriff's Office was approved for
funding in March 2008. During this


time, equipment for the Bradford
County Sheriff's Office Aggressive
Driving Program has been purchased,
including two unmarked Dodge
Charger enforcement vehicles with
all necessary vehicle equipment,
in-car video cameras, radar units,
lap top computers and laser speed
measurement devises. Also included
was the purchase of a speed detection
trailer and a large message board.
The grant stipulated that the vehicles
remain unmarked in order to covertly
detect aggressive drivers.
See GRANT, p. 5A


Mechanic

killed by

truck
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
A mechanic lost his life Tuesday
evening while working beneath a
vehicle.
Ronald Mosley, 56, a mechanic
from Jacksonville who was
employed at Mosley Trucking in
Lawtey, crawled under the vehicle,
which the Florida Highway Patrol
report lists as a 2000 Peterbilt
truck. According to the report,
Mosley asked the driver, 29-year-
old Joshua Potter of Keystone
Heights, to start the vehicle while
he remained underneath it trying to
locate a mechanical problem. Potter
attempted to start the truck, not
realizing it was in gear.
According to the report, the truck
moved forward, fatally striking
Mosley.
Emergency personnel transported "'
Mosley to Shands Starke where he
was pronounced deceased.
The accident occurred around 6
p.m. Tuesday evening. Crash and
homicide investigators from Florida
Highway Patrol were on the scene to
investigate the incident.



Green

resigns

EMS post

Parrish stays

on for now


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor


Nelson Green, head of Bradford
County's emergency medical
services department, has resigned,
and Union County's Allen Parrish
will continue filling the post on an
interim basis.
Green has been on leave from
his county job since early August
he was arrested based on a sworn
complaint by his wife that he hadc
been physically abusive. Both Greenr
and his attorney have denied the-
allegations.
A call for comment on, the
resignation to attorney Terry
Brown's office was not returned as
of press time.
County Manager Brad Carter
proposed that Bradford and Union
counties continue to share Parrish on
a trial basis. Carter confirmed that
Parrish would continue to serve "as
long as necessary," but indicated that
if things continue to run smoothly,
the county might want to consider a
joint EMS director for Bradford and
Union as a permanent arrangement.
Carter asked for the commission's
blessing to begin negotiating with
commissioners in Union County for
an official trial of the joint EMS
directorship.
Commissioners Doyle Thomas
and John Wayne Hersey moved to
grant that blessing, although Hersey
did ask if Shands' Dr. Peter Gianis,
who works closely with county
EMS, had been consulted about the
joint directorship. Hersey wanted to
know Gianis' feelings, and Carter
said the doctor had intended to speak
to the commission in support of the
plan, but was not able to attend the
meeting.
Not everyone was entirely
comfortable with the idea, however,
although all ultimately agreed to
allow the county manager to gauge
Union County's interest. Bradford
Commissioner John Cooper said
he was skeptical the arrangement
would work long term and protect
the county's interests. Cooper saw
See EMS, p. 2A


Practice the 5 D's

*Dusk and Dawn -- Avoid being outdoors when
mosquitoes are seeking blood; for many species this is
during the dusk and dawn hours.
Dress -- Wear clothing that covers skin.
DEET -- When the potential exists for exposure
'to mosquitoes, re-eltents containing DEET' 'are
recommended.
* Drainage -- Check your home to rid it of standing water
in which mosquitoes can lay
their eggs.


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Express yourself. Know your community. 1!i11 ll

Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone (904) 964-6305 Fax (904) 964-8628 6 890 6386 2


~PIPP








Page 2A TELEGRAPH Septenmber 11, 2008


Alliance

collecting
coats for kids
The Bradford Ministerial
Alliance is conducting a Coats
for Kids drive on Saturday,
Oct. 11, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at:1.42 W. Call St. in Starke.
The alliance has set a
goal of collecting 400 new
or slightly used coats. Due
to very difficult economic
circumstances, many children
will go without coats.
*All churches and
organizations are encouraged
to join together to collect new
and slightly used coats. If
your church or organization
would like to participate in
this outreach please call First
Christian Church at (904) 964-
6100.
To date the participating
churches and organizations
are: First Christian Church,
First United Methodist Church,
Madiobn Street Baptist Church,
Grac0Community Fellowship,
HoldOn to Your Faith, Kiwanis
Action Kids and The Arc of
Bradford County. .
'oati collection points are
seFi.P at all participating
chtffihes.
If-you wish to donate money
for coats, make your check
payable to First Christian
Church (memo "Coat Drive")
and -ail it to P.O. Box 66,
Starke, FL 32091.

Vols vs.

Gators:
blood donors
choose sides
For Christine Evans, the
upcoming contest between
Tennessee and the University
of Florida is more than just a
football game, she's out for
blood-literally.
Evans is the director of
donor-services for LifeSouth
Community Blood Centers'
Civitin Region, which is
basedin Gainesville. In 2006,
N edc Regional Blood Center,
based in the Vols' hometown
of Knoxville, threw down the
"What Colors Do You Bleed?"
challenge to fans in Gator
C6untriy. She's hoping this
yeai-donors in North Florida
can: ielp avoid a Tennessee
three-peat. ."
-"Fans take pride in their.
teinm-We've had teens making
their first donation and ladies
in-their 70s step inside our
donor-centers and aboard our
blComiobiles and. tell us in
no- jincertain terms '1 bleed
orange and blue,' and they step
upto give," Evans said.
Each donation during the
weeFiof the game scores a
pnjritand in 2006 Tennessee
prevxailed 648 to 521. In
2007, the Vols tallied 1,124
donors to 887 for the Gators.
Int those two losses, Evans
diB "see a couple of bright
spet--both sides had a good
tiie with the competition, the
number of donations jumped
comsitderably, and blood is
needed in both communities.
Juit-te meet the average needs
in:the Gainesville area requires
80tcl-1:00 donors a day.
"And the Gators did
slaughter the Vols in the
footb-ill game, so I guess
they really needed the blood,"
Evans.added, referring to UF's
2L20fvfictory in Knoxville in
2006-and last season's 59-20
root ih Gainesville.
In_ Knoxville, Christi
Figlfiitaster, director of public
relaiuons for Medic Region
Bf. ijCenter, has high hopes
fo.j3p8.
"t'- a great week and our
donors really get into it," she
sadk"They look forward to
this year beating the Gators on
and off the field."
There's a nice bonus for
.those who donate from Sept.
'158-19 at the LifeSouth donor
ceiiters in Gainesville and
Chiefland, or on bloodmobiles
at-the blood drives in the
community. All donors that
week will earn a Gator orange
and blue T-shirt, so they'll be
able to wear their colors as
well.
In Gainesville the donor
centers, are located at 4039
Newvberry Road and 1221 NW
-13 Street. In Chiefland the
donor center is located on U.S.


19-at 2202 N. Young Blvd.,
Suite 607, across from the Wal-
Mirt Supercenter. LifeSouth
bl.odmobiles will be on the
UE campus all week for those
who want to show their school
spiri and save a life. The shirts
widllalsb be available at the big
drive at Bradford County High
School in Starke on Tuesday,
Sept. 16.
~Eitors must be at least 17
years-old, or 16 with signed
parental consent, weigh a
minimum of 110 pounds and
be:in good health. A photo ID
is aTso-required.


County will help fund Starke housing program


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

The county is applying for
up to $750,000 in Community
Development Block Grant
Funding for its housing
rehabilitation and replacement
program and will assist the city
in launching its own program
by pledging funds toward its
grant application.
The county will contribute
$115,000 of the $250,000
requested to help the city
maximize the amount of points
it receives on its application
score. Those funds will
be pledged from the State
Housing Initiatives Partnership
program.
The county also uses SHIP
funds asa matchingcontribution
for its CDBG housing grant
applications, which is why
the full amount of Starke's
request was not bestowed.
County commissioners were
skeptical of any contribution
to the city since it has its own
program to think about. County
Community Development
Director Angela Macey said
the arrangement discussed
was dependent on the city's
willingness to give priority to
city of Starke residents already
on the county's waiting list for
SHIP funding assistance.
Currently, Macey estimates
there are around 60 people
on community development's
waiting list, and some of those
reside in the city of Starke. All
can be assisted with state SHIP
funds, but CDBG funds, which
come from a federal source,
can only be spent within the
jurisdiction of the government
receiving the grant award. If
the city receives its own CDBG
grant, there will essentially be
a third pot of money available


EMS
Continued from p. 1A

potential management issues,
such as EMS management
being stretched too thinly
during a natural disaster. -
"I understand we may save
some money by sharing a
director, but half a director's
salary, to me, is a small price
to pay for a well-run service,"
Cooper said.
Still, Cooper was open to
the idea of finding a.way to


locally for housing assistancc.
According to Mace, the
city has agreed to give priority
to residents already on lthe
waiting list.
Both funding sources
provide revenue to local
governments to assist very
low, low and moderate income
households. Depending on the
particular needs (and spending
requirements of the funding
awards), the county's housing
program pulls funds from either
or both pots of money to assist
with emergency repairs, new
construction, rehabilitation,
down payment and closing cost
assistance, etc. The purpose is
to provide safe and sanitary
housing, and eligible repairs
are usually those that bring the
home into compliance with
current building standards.
Home ownership counseling
is typically a part of the
package.
The county will replace or
rehabilitate a minimum of 10
dwelling units with any grant
funding it receives through
the CDBG program. Also
covered in the grant award
is money to administer the
grant and temporarily relocate
individuals who need a place
to stay while their home is
being rebuilt or repaired.
The board approved the
application for housing grant
funds as well as the plan to
provide matching funds for
the city of Starke's and its
own CDBG application.
Also approved were the
2008 guidelines for how the
county will administer CDBG
program funds. The city has
an additional public hearing
before its finalized application
is approved. The application
process is a competitive
one given the number of


make a joint directorship work
without compromising service
or the authority of either
county commission.
Carter said Gianis was
confident that both county's
could not only save money but
make their EMS departments
more efficient by coordinating
services through interlocal
agreement.
Carter and the commission
thanked Union County
Commissioners for their
"gracious assistance" in the
county's time of need as well
as Parrish. After he speaks with


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Trabforb Countpy Tlegrapli


USPS 062-700
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Starke, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
Bradford County Telegraph
131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091
Web address: BCTelegraph.com
Phone: 964-6305 P.O. Drawer A Starke, FL 32091
Trarde Ara John M. Miller, Publisher


$34.00 per year:
$18.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$34.00 per year:
$18.00 six months


Editor: Mark CrawfoWd
Sports Editor: Cliff Smlley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene IDouliJ l-.;
Typesetting Sylvia WhonlrIr


Earl W I;iy
Mo.l a NolhI
Katl)h L nfl-, tM


Advertising and
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Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY


to rent or sell housing, refusal
to negotiate for housing or
making housing unavailable on
the basis of one of the protected
categories. Also prohibited is
the setting of different terms,
conditions or privileges to
obtain housing, denying that
housing is available when it is,
or providing different housing
services or facilities based on
one of the protected classes.
Discrimination is also
prohibited in mortgage lending.
It is against the law to refuse to
make a mortgage loan, refuse to
provide information regarding
loans, or to provide different
terms or conditions for a loan


communities that apply for
funding and the level of need.

Fair housing
Priorto makingan application
for Community Development
Block Grant funds for
housing, local governments
must hold a public workshop
discussing the principles and
laws governing fair housing.
The county commission's
workshop was held Monday,
presented by Martha Orthoefer
of the North Central Florida
Regional Planning Council.
along \with its second and final
public hearing on the housing
grant application.
Fair housing laws provide
protection from discrimination
on the basis of race or color,
national origin, religion.
sex, familial status, or
handicap. Types of prohibited
discrimination include refusal


Union, Carter said he should
have a final recommendation
ready for the county's next
meeting on Sept. 18.


because the applicant falls into
a protected class.
The Department of Housing
and Urban Development,
which oversees disbursement
of CDBG grant funds, oversees
fair housing on the federal
level. Those who believe they
have been discriminated against
can contact the department,
the Florida Commissior on
Human Rights or the offices
of county government.
When a complaint is filed,
an investigation is launched,
followed by an administrative
hearing. If all parties are not
satisfied with the outcome of
that hearing, then they can file
legal action in federal, state or
county court.

Lincoln City


park
The county


will also


eventually be applying
for a Florida Recreation
Development Assistance
Program grant to put a park in
Lincoln City, much as it did in
Pleasant Grove. And, just like
the Pleasant Grove project, a
land donation is an important
part in helping make the park
a reality.
Ebenezer Missionary
Baptist Church is responsible
for the donation of land, all or
a portion of four lots that lie
between Southeast 143rd and
Southeast 144th Terrace.
A resolution accepting the
deed and thanking the church
was approved by the county
commission.


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September 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 3A


Arby's opening,


McDonald's closing


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD)
7i'leigraph Editor
Arby's, the latest fast-food
chain restaurant to establish
itself on 301 in Starke, has
announced an opening date of
Sept. 23.
The restaurant is opening
where Burger King once
operated, at the corner of
U.S. 301 and Lafayette Street.
More than a simple remodel,
workers have essentially
reconstructed the building and
surrounding site. Although an
automotive parts store was to
be added right behind Arby's,
plans have changed, according
to Starke Operations Manager
Ricky Thompson. A small strip
mall will take the place of
the O'Reilly Auto Parts store,
which is instead being built on
301 next to Jackson's building
supply.


FIGHT
Continued from p. 1A
DeValerio said he was
proud of the hard work of
volunteers who trap, quantify
and categorize mosquitoes
by species all over the
county, services provided
that have saved the county
tens of thousands of dollars.
The information is used to
determine how best to respond
to mosquito outbreaks in a
particular areas.
County Manager Brad
Carter also acknowledged the
work of the road department,
which has been doubly tasked
with dealing with the mosquito
outbreak and repairing roads
damaged by rain from the
tropical storm.

Storm recovery
On Monday, the county
commission officially ratified
the state of emergency declared
during Tropical Storm Fay.
According to Emergency
Management Director Brian
Johns, the county has applied
for both public and individual
financial assistance, although
only it has only qualified
for public reimbursement at
this time. Reimbursement for
individuals would allow those
with property damage or other
costs affecting them because
of the storm to submit requests
for financial assistance.
The county is trying to
documental Iof its storm-related
costs, from law enforcement
and EMS to road repair and
debris removal. Costs incurred
fighting mosquitoes, such as




SCASSELS CHRIS
904-96


As Arby's prepares to
open, Thompson said a fast-
food landmark is preparing
to close-at least for now.
McDonald's will close in the
coming week to make way for
a reinvented version of itself.
The new 1950s-style will be
a destination spot, Thompson
said, when it reopens in a few
months.
Thompson said the city
has been asked to disconnect
utilities on Sunday, after which
the McDonald's demolition
will begin.
Set to open at the end of
the October is VyStar Credit
Union's new branch, located
on 301 across from Deerfoot
Village Shopping Center. North
Florida Regional Chamber of
Commerce held a reception for
the local branch vice president,
Christina Crews, on Monday
afternoon. This will be the


the purchase of additional
chemicals, will also be
covered.
Tracy Busby, a consultant
from The Management
Experts, will help lead the
county through the difficult
reimbursement process. The
county contracts with the
company for this service
as well as emergency
management training services.
She said a match will be
required from the county for
the reimbursement funding,
although a waiver has been
requested based Bradford's
status as a small disadvantaged
county. Volunteer hours and
building permit waivers for
damaged property qualify as
in-kind services that could
also be used to meet the 12.5
percent local government
match.
A rough estimate of the total
the county will be eligible
for is around $700,000, most
of which has been spent on
repairing roads, including
some private roads where
work was needed to make
them accessible to emergency
response vehicles.

Tips on
Eliminating
Mosquito
Breeding Sites
Clean out eaves, troughs and
gutters.
Remove old tires or
drill holes in those used in
playgrounds to drain.
Turn over or remove empty
plastic pots.
Pick up all beverage
containers and cups.


U, ... .
111111~~1~111 a


;TIAN ACADEMY,
4-2245


"OPENINGS AVAILABLE"
3 yr olds thru 1 2th grade
I casselschristianacademy@gmail.com
202 W. Market Rd. Just off Hwy 301
,J ~tarke, FL _







"It is a great honor to have been
chosen as the Republican nominee.
I look forward to working with all
.the citizens of Bradford County to
build a brighter future. I ask for
your vote on November 4th."
Janet Adkins

janet@janetadkins.com
www.janetadkins.com


Jacksonville-based credit
union's first local branch.
In other development
news, the city of Starke has
approved its first planned
unit development. Big River
Developers out of Baker
County recently purchased
and annexed a number of
acres into the city on Market
Road. Outside of the land set
aside for wetlands and other
purposes, the 111 total acres
in the project will contain a
combination of commercial
storage facilities and single-
family housing, although the
two distinct uses essentially
remain separate in the plan.
The bulk of the storage
facilities will be constructed
on one side of the road; while
all of the housing will in two
neighboring subdivisions on
the other side of the road.


Check tarps on boats or
other equipment that may
collect water.
Pump out bilges'on boats.
Replace water in birdbaths
and pet or other animal feeding
dishes at least once a week.
Change water in plant trays,
including hanging plants, at
least once a week.
Remove vegetation or
obstructions in drainage
ditches that prevent the flow
of water.


Bradford
Dems plan
upcoming
events
Bradford Democrats are
holding a picnic and voter
registration drive Saturday,
Sept. 13, from noon to 3 p.m.
in Lincoln City at the corner of
C.R. 100Aand Southeast 145th
Terrace: Meet candidates,
pick up yard signs (a limited
number of Obama yards signs
will be available), and register


CIS spends grant money on tutoring


Communities In Schools of Bradford County uses its Capital City Bank Group..
Foundation grant money for its FCAT tutoring program. Jeff Oody (far right),
bank president for the Bradford and Clay county markets, recently presented this
year's check to Jim Biggs, director, and Linda Tatum, president of Communities
in Schools.


to vote.
Free hot dogs, cookies
and pink lemonade will be
available while they last.
Bradford Democrats are
also organizing the Bradford
Obama-Biden Softball
Invitational on Saturday, Sept.
20, at the RJE ball field in
northeast Starke (Reno). There
will be softball games, food
and craft vendors, candidate
booths, yard signs and bumper
stickers, as well as a voter
registration table all day.
Come out for a day of fun,
register to vote, and bring
someone who needs to register
to vote.
Democratic volunteers
will be providing information
about Florida's new Voter
Rights Restoration Program
for convicted felons at both
events.
Contact Paul Still at (904)
368:0291, or e-mail stillpe@
aol.com for more information
about either event.


COME HOME COME HOME

MORGAN ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH
Will be Celebrating

HOMECOMING
OCTOBER 5th
Join us please! Hear God Word, share loving
fellowship, enjoy great food!
COME HOME COME HOME


STOP LEG CRAMPS i&p.
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Colcet
Calcet's triple calcium formula is ,
designed to help stop low calcium leg
cramps. Just ask your pharmacist. pl Calcium
ps Vitamn


PRO LIFE- PRO GUN- PRO FAMILY PRO BUSINESS
Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Janet Adkins Republican for State Representative, District #12.


High school
job fair
Sept. 18
Bradford High School is
seeking business support for
a college and career fair that
will be held Thursday, Sept.
18, from 9-11:45 a.m. at the


school. -
To reserve space f6or
your business and have--tfie--
opportunity to meet arid-
interact around 1,000 ninth--
12th-graders, contact guidance
counselor Angie Story (904):
966-6073, or e-mail story-a@.
firn.edu.


,eoS!. SAM'S DISCOUNT BEVERAGE

Serving the community for the past 10 years!
Located 2 blocks off Hwy 301 on SR-16 W (Towards Prison)
904-368-0338

WE WE SELL
CASH CHECKS WE SELL BOOST
for 1% Fee KEGS PHONES & CARDS


Bring in this Ad for 31 OFF per gallon gas!


Marlboro..,$2.79 pk $26.99 ctn
Newport....$2.79 pk $26.99 ctn
Mainstreet.$1.39 pk $10.99 ctn
305's .........$12.99 ctn


Natural Lite 12 pk..................$5 99
Busch 18 pk $7.69 12 pk..........$6.99
Budweiser 18 pk $13.49 12 pk.$8.99
Miller High Life 4pk can Only..$2.09


\ Copenhagen & Skoal Only $399percan


'i ;A,...
"j W or ks*i;.
Alachua/Bradford A Commu ntty Partnership .
Brush up or learn new techniques. FloridaWorks is
now conducting free workshops on the following:
Interview Skills, Resumes, Overcoming Barriers Job
Networking, and Applications. Please contact
Shantell Littles at 904-964-8092 to sign up for these
workshops. g .s
www.floidaworksonle.com


LOCKED RIGHT ON
HWY 301 IN WALDO


I


./ 7 .


a1


I


Kililllitlr









Page 4A TELEGRAPHH September 11, zUub



Starke electric sets average fuel adjustment rate


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Starke is trying a method
used by other cities to help
stabilize utility bills for its
electricity customers.
While the rate charged each
month for electricity does not
change, two factors can cause
bills to fluctuate, sometimes
greatly: that is the amount of
electricity customers use and
the fuel adjustment charge,
which is the amount customers


pay to offset the volatile price
of the fuels used to generate
electricity. Rising prices,
particularly for natural gas,
have caused prices to spike
several times over the past few
years, and while the price does
come down, it's never returned
to the low cost that once made
it such an attractive option for
generating electricity.
To help offset huge increases
in utility bills when fuel prices
spike, Starke is following
the lead of other cities like


(reen ('ove Springs that have
established rate stabilization
funds. Just like the rate charged
for electricity is fixed, the fuel
adjustment will also remain
fixed at rate of $55 per 1,000
kilowatt-hours of electricity
consumed. If the cost of fuel
is actually less, customer bills
will not drop as usual. Instead,
the difference will be deposited
into the city's rate stabilization
fund.
At first glance, this appears
to keep electricity bills


artificially high. However,
when fuel prices go up,
exceeding the static fuel
adjustment rate, customers
will be protected from the full
impact of the increase because
money will be drawn from
the rate stabilization fund to
cover the additional fuel costs
incurred.
Starke Operations Manager
Ricky Thompson credited
Commissioner Tommy
Chastain with bringing rate
stabilization programs to his


attention. Thompson the $55
per 1,000 kWh fuel adjustment
charge is an average, based
on what the cost has been of
late. If expected benefits from
the voltage conversion project
are realized, that charge could
come down.
Combined with the
residential electric rate
of $75.95 the fixed fuel
adjustment charge will make
the cost of 1,000 kWh of
electricity around $131. That's
higher than investor-owned


utilities like Florida Power and
Light and many public utilities
based on data available from
July of this year. It's about
equally to public utilities in
Gainesville and Lakeland,
and not as much as the
public utilities in a few cities,
including Tallahassee, Ocala
and Green Cove Springs.


Roads will receive a larger share of county's impact fee


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Growth will do more to
build roads now that county
commissioners have amended
their impact fee ordinances to
redirect money that would have
been spent in other areas.
When the county began
collecting impact fees on new
construction on Oct. 1 last
year, the total fee for a new
structure was made up of fees
from seven different areas
(five for new commercial
construction): roads, law
enforcement, fire control,
libraries, public buildings,
emergency medical services,
and parks and recreation.
The total fee was $550 for
a new single-family or multi-
family housing unit. The
same was true for new mobile
homes. Single-family homes
with less than 1,200 square
feet-labeled as workforce
housing-were assessed a
$275 fee. The fee for new
commercial structures varied
depending on business or
industry type and the square


footage of the structure.
(Fees within Starke differ
because the city has its own
impact fee schedule in place. If
an existing structure is changed,
redeveloped, expanded or
modified for future use, and
those changes require issuance
of a building permit, the correct
impact fee will be based on the
net positive increase for the
new use as compared to the
previous use. Expansions of
residential structures are not
assessed an impact fee as long
as no new dwelling units are
created.)
It's important to note that
the total county impact fee has
not increased. By adjusting
the impact fee for roads up but
zeroing out the fees in other
categories, those applying for
permits will see no change in
the impact fee amount they are
asked to pay. What the change
approved Monday means is
that more of what those pulling
permits for new structures pay
will be dedicated to roads.
County commissioners
made this move because the
amount being collected in


the categories to be unfunded
was too small to accumulate
enough funds to actually work
with. The library fee, for
example, is only $5 per new
home, and developers of new
commercial structures pay
nothing at all toward libraries
or parks. At the same time,
roads are considered a more
pressing concern in need of
whatever additional funding
the county can contribute.
BeginningOct. 1,the amount
of the $550 total residential
fee going to roads will be
$465 instead of $400. Law
enforcement will still receive
$50 per new home, and fire
enforcement will still receive
$35. (These amounts are less
for workforce housing.)
Categories no longer
being funded by residential
impact fees are libraries,
public buildings, emergency
medical services, and parks
and recreation. The categories
are still on the books and can
be refunded by an amendment
of the impact fee ordinances at
any time, but beginning with
the new fiscal year, the fee


schedule of those categories is
set at $0.
The same is true of
the categories for new
nonresidential construction.
Commercial impact fee
revenue previously earmarked
for public buildings and
emergency medical services
will also be deposited in the
road fund,although the amount
is based on square footage and
proposed use.
Impact fees are deposited
into funds based on category
and do nbt go into any
department's budget for
general expenditures. The
county commission must
specifically approve the use
of impact fee funds, and there
are restrictions on how the
commission can expend impact
fee revenue.
The justification for the


imposition of impact fees is
based on the premise that there
are costs related to growth
that those responsible for the
growth need to pay so that
taxpayers in general aren't left
with the bill for infrastructural
improvements.
For that reason, projects
funded by impact fees must
be related to growth, that is
to say, designed to offset the
impact of growth. Also, those
paying the fees must benefit
from their use (although the
county may keep 5 percent to
cover the cost of impact fee
administration). They could
also be used to retire debt
related to such projects, or
to compensate a developer
for contributing capital
improvements beyond those
required under the county's
land development regulations.


The county has a limited
period during which it can
use the impact fees it collects.
Fees collected but not spent
within a period of six years
can, upon application of the
payer within 180 days of that
six-year period, be refunded
along with the interest earned
while that money was held in
the impact fee trust fund.
Because 200 residential
permits would still generate
less than $100,000 annually
for roads and the cost of
constructing just one mile
of road exceeds $1 million,
the county commission could
find itself in the position of
contributing supplementary
revenue to complete any
project impact fees have been
designated to fund.


www.bctelegraph.com





CARPORT
E M P I FR E.com




www.CarportEmpire.com
Steel Covers and Garages for All Needs


Donations

needed for

book sale
The Bradford County Public
Library is asking for donations
of books, DVDs and videos, in
good condition for a fall book
sale. The proceeds from the
book sale will be used to buy
art for the library.
All donations may be
dropped off at the library,
456 W. Pratt St., for more-
information, call the library at
(904) 368-3911.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED RESOLUTION
BY THE CITY OF LAWTEY
Notice is hereby given that proposed resolution #08-
09 whose title appears below, will be considered for
enactment by the City Council of Lawtey, on
September 16, 2008, at 6:00 p.m., or as soon
thereafter that may be heard at City Hall, Lawtey,
Florida. A copy of the proposed resolution may be
inspected by any member of the public at City Hall,
Lawtey, Florida. Anyone wishing to be heard should
attend the meeting.
A RESOLUTION ADOPTING THE BUDGET
OF THE CITY OF LAWTEY, OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, FOR FISCAL YEAR
2008-2009.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED RESOLUTION
BY THE CITY OF LAWTEY
Notice is hereby given that proposed resolution #08-
08 whose title appears below, will be considered for
enactment by the City Council of Lawtey, on
September 16, 2008, at 6:00 p.m., or as soon
thereafter that may be heard at City Hall, Lawtey,
Florida. A copy of the proposed resolution may be
inspected by any member of the public at City Hall,
Lawtey, Florida. Anyone wishing to be heard should
attend the meeting.
.IA RESOLUTION ADOPTING THE TAX
LEVY FOR THE CITY OF LAWTEY, OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA, FOR
FISCAL YEAR 2008-2009.


O- ---- oW TO ADOPT
Bradford Animal Control Facility Adoption Fee:
606 Edwards Rd., Starke Sterile Non-Sterile
904-964-9200 Dogs $20 $40
Adoption Hours: Cats $15 $30
Mon-Fri 11 am-4:45pm


Since there's more than one reason to plan for retirement, there's more than one
reason to speak with an Investment Executive. Find out how planning fo.
retirement today can help you have financial independence to make the most of
your free time tomorrow.


Robert Askren
Investment Executive
Registered Representative,
INVEST Financial Corporation
386.312.9904


O Capital City
Banc Investments
www.capitalcitybancinvestments.com


INVEST Financial Corporation (INVEST), member FINRA/SIPC, a registered broker dealer, is not affiliated with Capital City Bane
Investments, Capital City Trust Company, or Capital City Bank Secu i tes, advisory services, and insurance products are offered
through INVEST and affiliated insurance agencies and ale
NOT FDIC INSURED | NOT BANK GUARANTEED | MAY LOSE VALUE
08/09 52971








September 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 5A


Quilting
group
meeting at
library
Come join the Sunshine
Quilters, who meet at the


Bradford County publicc
Library on the first IFriday of
each month from 9 a.m. to
noon, with the day's program
beginning at 10 a.m. All levels
of quilters are welcome.
The group's aim is to have
a good time and perform good
deeds for the community.


For more information,
contact Dorothy Bartllct at
(904) 964-8175. Fccl free to
leave a message if there is no
answer.


BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF LAWTEY
FISCAL YEAR OCTOBER 1, 2008 THRU SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


ESTIMATED REVENUES:


TAXES: VILLAGE
AD VALOREM 1.5349
Franchise Fees
Licenses andPermits
Intergovernmental Revenue
Charges for Services
Fines $ Forfeitures
Fund Balance

Total Estimated Revenues
And Balances


EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
General Governmental
Services
Public Safety
Physical Environment
Transportation
Culture & Recreation
Debt Services
Economic Environment

Total Expenditures/
Expenses
Total Appropriated
Expenditures & Reserves


GENERAL
FUND


$22,687
$39,000
0
$203,365
0
$270,000
$9,064

$544,116


$82,559
$308,501
0
$139,006
$14,050

0


$544,116


$544,116


WATER REVENUE
FUND


0
0
0
0
$210,000

$35,676

$245,676


0
0
$199,236
0
0
$46,440
0


$245,676


$245,676


TOTAL


$22,687
$39,000
0
$203,365
$210,000
$270,000
$44,740

$789,792


$82,559
$308,501
$199,236
$139,006
$14,050
$46,440
0


$789,792


$789,792


THE TENTATIVE ADOPTED, AND /OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE
ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD





NOTICE OF FINAL

BUDGET HEARING



The City of Lawtey has

tentatively adopted a

budget for fiscal year

October 1, 2008 through

September 30, 2009.

A public hearing to make

a

FINAL DECISION

on the

MILLAGE AND

BUDGET



will be held on

Tuesday, September 16,

2008, at 6:00 p.m. at City

Hall,

City Commissioners

meeting room,

Lawtey, Florida.


i "" (

Starke Church oft he Nazarene
located at 1404 Bessent Road
in Starke, with Pastor Fred M.
'Clem, will have guest'speaker
the Rev. l)eborah Stottele
Sunday, Sept. 14, to celebrate
Pastor Clem's 80th birthday.
Sunday school is Iat 9:40 a.m.
and morning worship at 10:45
a.m. Dinner will be served after
the morning service. Pastor
Clem is beginning a new Bible
Study every Wednesday at 6:30


GRANT
Continued from p. 1A
The Bradford County
Aggressive Driving Program
vehicles were placed into
operation on May 15. Since
that date the vehicles have
been in service on a part-time
basis because funding did not
include salaries for personnel.
The vehicles have been used
as a supplemental tool for
education and enforcement,
primarily by select part-time
deputy sheriffs to eliminate
the need for costly overtime
expenses. The primary part-
time deputies assigned to the
new program are Konkel,
who is the program director,
and Deputy J.J. Etheridge.
Both have extensive traffic


Coty to
present
writing
workshop
Debora Coty, author of "The
Distant Shore," "Heavenly
Humor for the Woman's
Soul" and, now, "Grit for the
Oyster: 250 Pearls of Wisdom
for Aspiring Writers," will
be holding a workshop for
aspiring writers in Starke on


Ch'urchi


fWfews


p.m. Every one is invited to
attend. For more information,
please call (352) 473-8683.
Love Grows Pentecostal
Temple, Inc. will be having a
garage sale on Saturday, Sept.
13, and Saturday, Sept. 20,
from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at 6947
N.W. C.R. 229. Elder Samuel
Newell is pastor.
The First Baptist Church of
Lawtey invites you to hear


enforcement experience and
were former full-time deputies
with the Bradford County
Sheriff's Office.
According to preliminary
information compiled to
date, the program has shown
positive results.
During the third quarter of
the funding year from April
I to June 30, the following
statistical data has been
collected:
-28 percent decrease in
all reported traffic crashes
compared to the same period
in 2007.
-26 percent decrease in
injury-related crashes.
-5 percent decrease in
reported reckless driver calls
for service.
-37 percent increase in
traffic stops.
The Bradford County


Thursday, Sept. 25.
The event will take place
from6:30-8 p.m.at the Bradford
County Public Library, 456 W.
Pratt St. Learn how to take the
first few steps to capture your
stories in print.
Coty. will also be signing
books for even non-aspiring
writers beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Coty is the daughter of
Frank and Adele Mitchell of
Starke.
For more information, please
call (904) 368-3911.


Dr. Don "Jerry" Chitty,: a
native of Bradford County and
missionary to the Navajoes, on
Sunday, Sept. 14, at 11 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
Air Park Baptist Churchl
will hold its 59th homecoming"
Sunday, Sept. 14. Services. will :
start at 11 a.m. with music and-
dinner served at 1 p.m. All are'
invited to attend. -:"

-'.


Sheriff's Office believes
that the Aggressive Driving'
Enforcement Program will
be an effective method to
reduce the number of traffic
crashes throughout the county
This includes the reducing'.'
the number of traffic crash'
fatalities as well as enforcing'
red light running in the city
of Starke. According to iie
National Highway Traffic'
Safety Administration, it"7'ts
through initiatives such '"a'
aggressive driving prograitis'
that traffic-related injuries a'g'd
deaths are reduced.
If you have questions ab6iit'
the Bradford County Sheriffs.
Office Aggressive Driviig'
Program you can contf"c"
Deputy George Konkel at the'
Sheriff's Office at 966-6380.



Need a ride
to work or
school?
If you are receiving any
form of public assistance an"
need help with your travel
needs,call CISTO to see if you
qualify for free transportation.
Call (904) 364-8598 or (9 (f
964-7776.


I







.''


'f.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED TAX INCREASE






The City of Lawtey has tentatively adopted-ameasure to '

increase its property tax levy.

Last year's property tax levy:

A. Initially proposed tax levy .....................2305

B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment Board

And other assessment changes...... .. ......$ 606

C. Actual property tax levy........,............$23,7

This year's proposed tax levy...................22,687



All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing

on the tax increase to be held on:



DATE: SEPTEMBER 16,2008

TIME: 6:00P.M.

PLACE: LAWTEY CITY HALL

TOWN: LAWTEY, FL.



A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the

budget will be made at this hearing.


_1


:~-::






::
,.














Page 6A TELEGRAPH September 11, 2008


LEGAL


NOTICES


"Government ought to be all outside


REQUEST FOR
QUALIFICATIONS
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
ARCHITECTURAL AND
.ENGINEERING SERVICES
FOR SOUTHSIDE
ELEMENTARY BUILDING
REPLACEMENT
RFP #9-1001-1 Open October 1,
2008 at 11:00 a.m. BCSB, 501 W.
Washington St., Starke, FL 32091
1. PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The
School Board of Bradford County,
Florida is interested in entering into a
contract with a qualified professional
architectural firm to provide services
of a specified nature as outlined in
the contract to be entered into. Said
services consisting of providing
Architectural and Engineering
services for Southside Elementary.
The specified services shall include
all types and manner of professional
services related to architectural and
engineering services, as required
and directed by the District. The
contract shall be awarded in
accordance with the requirements of
Section 287.055, Florida Statutes.
Statement of qualification and
submittal of compliance information
may be obtained by contacting Julie
Tinsler at 501 W. Washington St.,
Starke, Florida 32091 or calling
(904) 966-6025.
9/4 4tchg 9/25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 04-2008-CP-0082
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DARRELL D. MARTIN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
DARRELL D. MARTIN, deceased,
whose date of death was April 24,
2008, File Number 04-2008-CP-
0082, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Bradford County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
Bradford County Courthouse, 945
North Temple Avenue, Post Office
Drawer B, Starke, FL 32091. The
name and address of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice has
been served must file their claims
with the court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decede'nt
and persons having claims dr
demands against the decedent's
estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NO SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is September 4, 2008.
Personal Representative:
Jeff D, Martin
: 6635 Banner Lake Circle #4211
Orland,' FL 32821
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
R. Luther Beauchamp
Florida Bar No. 110207
Law Office of R. Luther
Beauchamp
19 NE Third Street
Post Office Box 10
Chiefland, FL 32644
Telephone: 352/493-2525
9/04 2tchg 9/11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
'EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 04-2008-CP-0077
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY JANE HOOVER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
MARY JANE HOOVER, deceased,
whose date of death was June
17, 2008, is pending in the Circuit
Court of Bradford County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is Clerk of the Court, 945
North Temple Avenue, Starke, FL
32091. The names and addresses
of the personal representative
and the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below. '
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice has
been served must file their claims
with the court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and persons having claims or
demands against the decedent's
estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NO SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is September 4, 2008.
Personal Representative:
Bonnie Harris
Post Office Box 1657
Keystone Heights, Florida 32656
Attorney for Petitioner:
Scott David Krueger
Florida Bar No. 0558966
2750 Northwest 43rd Street,
Suite 201
Gainesville, Florida 32635
(352) 376-3090
9/04 2tchg 9/11


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
,JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
.. "^.~.<. ,


and no inside."
President Woodrow Wilson

BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 04-2008-CA-339
COMMUNITY STATE BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY ANN WILLIAMS,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant
to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated August 18, 2008, in the
above-styled cause, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
at the front door of the Bradford
County Courthouse, Starke,
Florida at 11:00 a.m. on Thursday,
September 25, 2008, the following
described property:
West /2 of Lot 1, Block 16, Lincoln
City as per map or plat recorded
in Deed Book 1, Page 177, public
records of Bradford County, Florida
of South /2 of Southeast /4 West of
Railroad, Section 32, Township 6
South, Range 22 East.
ALSO
Lots Five and Eight of Block Five
in Lincoln City, according to plat
of same on record in Deed Book
1, Page 177, public records of
Bradford County, Florida.
TPN: 04329-0-00101 and 04318-
0-00500
Dated this 28th day of August,
2008.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Carol Williams,
Deputy Clerk
9/04 2tchg 9/11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 04-2008-CA-0179
C. BRUCE JACKSON and
TERESA JACKSON,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
THE ESTATE OF BEVERLY J.
SMITH, DECEASED, UNKNOWN
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
LIENORS OR TRUSTEES OF
BEVERLY J. SMITH, DECEASED,
IF LIVING, INCLUDING ANY
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANT, IF REMARRIED,
AND IF DECEASED, THE
RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST THE
NAMED DEFENDANT,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 20,
2008 in the above-styled cause,
I win sell to 'he highest and best
bidder for cash at the front door of
the Bradford County Courthouse,
Starke, Florida at 11:00 a.m., on
Thursday, September 25, 2008.
The following described property:
Exhibit "A": A portion of Lots 5
and 6, Block 2, of Dowlings
Subdivision in the City of Starke,
as per plat recorded in Plat Book 2,
Page 14 of the Public Records of
Bradford County, Florida, together
with a portion of the Southerly
1/2 of Frances Street, being more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the iron pipe located
at the intersection of the centerline
of Frances Street with the Easterly
boundary of the right of way of
Orange Street for the Point of
Beginning and run South 74042'50"
East along said centerline, 94.03
feet to a set iron rod located on
a Northerly prolongation of the
Easterly boundary of said Lot 5;
thence South 0014'42" West along
said prolongation and along last
said Easterly boundary 60.38 fet
to a set iron rod; thence North
74029'26" West 92.36 feet to a set
iron rod located on the aforesaid
Easterly boundary of the right of
way of Orange Street; thence North
1022'02" West along said Easterly
boundary 60.50 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
Dated this 28th day of August,
2008.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Carol Williams,
Deputy Clerk
9/04 2tchg 9/11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 8'" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO: 04-2007-CA-258
CITIMORTGAGE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TERRY W. MAULDIN, ET AL,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF ACTION.
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: JOSEPH B. SANTOS, whose
address is 5825 Sunset Carter
Drive, Keystone Heights, FL 32656
and who is evading service of process
and the unknown defendants who
may be spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees, and all parties
claiming an interest by, through,
under or against the Defendant(s),
who are not known to be dead
or alive, and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title or
interest in the property described
in the mortgage being foreclosed
herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property:
A PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED
IN THE NORTHEAST QUARTER
OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER
OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER
(NE '/4 OF NE 4 OF NE '/4 )
OF SECTION 24, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 22, EAST
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA,
LOCALLY REFERRED TO AS
LOT 19 OF AN UNRECORDED
PLAT OF "PARADISE SHORES"
AND LEGALLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:


COMMENCE AT AN OLD AXLE
MARKING THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION
24, AND RUN THENCE SOUTH
00047'06" EAST ALONG THE
SECTION LINE, A DISTANCE OF
659.91 FEET TO CONCRETE


MONUMENT; THENCE RUN
NORTH 89"12'23" WEST A
DISTANCE OF 65738 FEET TO
A POINT IN PARADISE LAKE;
THENCE RUN NORTH 00"44'21"
WEST, A DISTANCE OF 10733
FEET TO A POINT IN PARADISE
LAKE FOR THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. FROM POINT OF
BEGINNING RUNTHENCE NORTH
51019'59" EAST, A DISTANCE OF
135.93 FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 51019'59" EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 313.56 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE
WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE
OF A COUNTY ROAD; THENCE
RUN NORTH 12031'42" EAST
ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY
LINE, A DISTANCE OF 80 0 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 66026'24"
WESTADISTANCEOF281.10FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT;
THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH
66026'24" WEST, A DISTANCE
OF 123.48 FEET TO A POINT
IN PARADISE LAKE; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 00044'21" EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 197.24 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on DAVID
J. STERN, ESQ., Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is 801 S. University
Drive, Ste. 500 Plantation, FL
33324, October 3rd, 2008 (no later
than 30 days from the date of the
first publication of this Notice of
Action) and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court at Bradford County, Florida,
this 25t1 day of August, 2008.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Carol Williams,
Deputy Clerk.
LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J.
STERN
Attorney for Plaintiff
801 S. University Drive, Ste. 500,
Plantation, FL 33324
07-85341 (CMI)
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES
ACT, persons with disabilities
needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT
ADMINISTRATION, at the Bradford
County Courthouse at 904-747-
5141, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or
1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay
Service
9/04 2tchg 9/11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 8" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-2007-CA-258
CITIMORTGAGE. INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TERRY W. MAULDIN, ET AL,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION-
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: ANGELA K. SANTOS, whose
address is unknown if he/she/they
be living;-^nd if he/she/they be
dead, the unknown defendants who"
may be spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees, and all parties
claiming an interest by, through,
under or against the Defendant(s),
who are not known to be dead
or alive, and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title or
interest in the property described
in the mortgage being foreclosed
herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property:
A PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED
IN THE..NORTHEAST QUARTER
OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER
OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER
(NE /4 OF NE '/ OF NE /4 )
OF SECTION 24, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 22, EAST
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA,
LOCALLY REFERRED TO AS
LOT 19 OF AN UNRECORDED
PLAT OF "PARADISE SHORES"
AND LEGALLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT AN OLD AXLE
MARKING THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION
24, AND RUN THENCE SOUTH
00047'06" EAST ALONG THE
SECTION LINE, A DISTANCE OF
659.91 FEET TO CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE RUN
NORTH 89012'23" WEST A
DISTANCE OF 657.38 FEET TO
A POINT IN PARADISE LAKE;
THENCE RUN NORTH 00044'21"
WEST, A DISTANCE OF 107.33


jVAW~u~ Orer


-FEET TO A POINT IN PARADISE
LAKE FOR THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. FROM POINT OF
BEGINNING RUN THENCE NORTH
51019'59" EAST, A DISTANCE OF
135.93 FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 51019'59" EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 313.56 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE
WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE
OF A COUNTY ROAD; THENCE
RUN NORTH 12031'42" EAST
ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY
LINE, A DISTANCE OF 80.0 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 66026'24"
WESTADISTANCEOF281.10 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT;
THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH
66026'24" WEST, A DISTANCE
OF 123.48 FEET TO A POINT
IN PARADISE LAKE; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 00044'21" EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 197.24 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on DAVID
J. STERN, ESQ., Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is 801 S. University
Drive, Ste. 500 Plantation, FL
33324, October 3d, 2008 (no later
than 30 days from the date of the
first publication of this Notice of
Action) and file the original with
tie Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court t Bradford County, Florida,
this 25t day of August, 2008.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Carol Williams,
Deputy Clerk.
LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J.
STERN
Attorney for Plaintiff
801 S. University Drive, Ste. 500,
Plantation, FL 33324
07-85341 (CMI)
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES
ACT, persons with disabilities
needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT
ADMINISTRATION, at the Bradford
County Courthouse at 904-747-
5141, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or
1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay
Service.
9/04 2tchg 9/11
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that sealed REQUEST FOR
PROPOSALS will be received until
4.00 p.m., Wednesday, September
17, 2008, at the Keystone Heights
Airpark FBO Building, 7100 Airport
Road, Starke, FL 32091, for the
following:
FlloP: "PROPOSALS FOR
MUNICIPAL ACCOUNTING
SERVICES"
SPECIFICATION
Applicants must be a Certified
Public Accountant, have experience
in municipal accounting procedures
and provide at least three client
references.
The City of Keystone Heights/
Keystone Airpark Authority currently
uses computer software Quick
Books.
Current Airpark Funds: General
Fund (1)
Included in monthly services:
Compile a monthly statement of
assets, liabilities, and fund balances
(arising from cash transactions) and
the related statement of revenues
and expenditures (arising from
cash transactions) of the City of
Keystone Heights/Keystone Airpark
Authority.
a Monthly, provide financial
statements.
n Prepare original entries into
the accounting system for all
transactions not included in the
computer checkbook.
o Prepare accounting adjustments
for original entries made with the
computer checkbook.
a Reconcile all bank accounts
(currently 8 accounts) associated
with the fund indicated above.
a Assist with Quick Books questions
and data entry as needed throughout
the month.
Periodically during the year: Perform
additional services throughout the
year:
a For the fund indicated above,
and upon request, enter budget
changes for the revenue and
expense accounts approved by
the Keystone Airpark Authority by
Resolution.
a Assist the Airpark Authority staff
with miscellaneous questions
throughout the year.
Fiscal Year End: For the fund listed
indicated:
a Enter the year-end accruals
requested by Airpark auditor.


a Adjust the statement of assets,
liabilities, and fund balances as
of September 30 to reflect the
adjustments prepared by the Airpark
auditor.
Please provide a monthly quote
for accounting services on your
letterhead. Mail or hand deliver
proposal to: Keystone Airpark
Authority, 7100 Airport Road,
Starke, FL 32091. Please contact
the Airpark Clerk with any questions,
352-473-0031.
9/11 itchg-BCT
LEGAL NOTICE
There will be a Contractors meeting
held on Wednesday, September
24, 2008, beginning at 9:00 a.m. in
the conference room at Suwannee
River Economic Council, Inc.
Administration Building, 1171
Nobles Ferry Road, Building #2, Live
Oak. This meeting is mandatory for
all contractors interested in doing
contract work with the Home Repair
Programs for SREC, Inc. There will
be no exceptions.
All contractors should bring proof of
insurances (Liability and Workers
Compensation and/or an Exemption
Card), current state/county license
and proof of incorporation is
applicable.
9/11 ltchg BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 07-CA-559
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL C. WILKERSON, et al.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated September 03,
2008 and entered in Case No. 07--
CA-559 of the Circuit Court of the
Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for
Bradford County, Florida, wherein
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST, is the Plaintiff and
MICHAEL C. WILKERSON; TINA
WILKERSON are the Defendants,
I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the Front Hall of
the Bradford County Courthouse,
945 North Temple Avenue, Starke,
Florida 32091 at 11:00 a.m. on
the 161h day of October, 2008, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment:
A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED
IN THE SOUTHEAST % OF THE
SOUTHEAST /4 (SE /4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST ') OF SECTION 14,
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE
22 EAST, BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA; SAID PARCEL
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCEATTHE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST
/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST ./4 OF
SECTION 14 AND RUN SOUTH
ALONG THE WEST LINE OF
SAID SOUTHEAST /4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST %/ A DISTANCE OF
25.0 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH
89 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 08
SECONDS .EAST, 25.0. ,FEET, TO.
THE NORTR H ET'CORNER OF
LANDS DESCRIBED IrCOFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 250 ON PAGE
496 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF SAID COUNTY; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH 89 DEGREES
32 MINUTES 06 SECONDS EAST,
ALONG SAID NORTH LINE, 210
FEET TO THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF THE AFORESAID
LANDS AND THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 32 MINUTES
06 SECONDS EAST, 161.64 FEET
TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 02 DEGREES 08 MINUTES
15 SECONDS EAST 268.77 FEET
TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 45
MINUTES 27 SECONDS EAST,
PARALLEL WITH THE NORTH
LINE OF LANDS DESCRIBED IN
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 14
ON PAGE 489 OF SAID PUBLIC
RECORDS, 161.56 FEET.TO AN
IRON ROD ON A SOUTHERLY
PROLONGATION OF THE EAST
LINE OF LANDS DESCRIBED IN
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 250,
PAGE 496; THENCE RUN NORTH
02 DEGREES 08 MINUTES 18
SECONDS WEST, ALONG SAID
SOUTHERLY PROLONGATION
AND ALONG SAID EAST LINE,
270.76 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH THAT
CERTAIN MOBILE HOME
LOCATED THEREON, SERIAL
NUMBER HMST13941AGA &
HMST13941BGA.
A/K/A 1402 NW 236TH STREET,


LAWTEY, FL 32058.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal
of this Court on Sept. 9, 2008.
Ray Norman
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Carol Williams
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact
the Clerk of Court, Bradford County
Courthouse, Starke, FL at 904-966-
6280 within two working days of
your receipt of this notice; if you
are hearing or voice impaired, call
1-800-955-8771.
9/11 2tchg 9/24-BCT
LEGAL NOTICE
The Executive Committee of
FloridaWorks will hold a meeting
on Tuesday, September 16L" at
2:00 p.m. at FloridaWorks office,
408 W. University Ave., Suite 501,
Gainesville, FL. Contact Celia
Chapman at 352-955-6096 with
questions.
9/11 1tchg BCT

LEGAL NOTICE
The Better Jobs Better Wages
Committee of FloridaWorks will hold
a Meeting on Monday, September
15t" at 2:30 p.m. at Tacachale,
Building #3, 6121 N.E. Waldo Road,
Gainesville, FL 32605. Please
contact Celia Chapman at 352-955-
6096 with questions.
9/11 1tchg BCT
CITY OF STARKE
NOTICE OF SECOND PUBLIC
HEARING AND ADVISORY
COMMISSION MEETING
The City of Starke is applying to the
Florida Department of Community
Affairs (DCA) for a grant under
the Housing Rehabilitation category
in the amount of $700,000 under
the Small Cities Community
Development Block Grant (CDBG)
Program. For each activity that is
proposed, 70% of the funds must
benefit low to moderate income
(LMI) persons. The activities, dollar
amount and estimated percentage
benefit to low and moderate
income persons for which the City
is applying are:
Activity Budget LMI%
(Approximate)
Housing Rehabilitation
$592,000 100%
Temporary Relocation
$3,000 100%
Administration $105,000 N/A
TOTAL BUDGET: $700,000
The City has or will adopt an anti-
displacement and relocation plan
before submission of the grant. The
City will assist displaced persons
with grant funds, as indicated in the
budget and policy.
A Public Hearing to provide citizens
an opportunity will be held at Starke
City Hall,, 209 North Thompson
Street, Starke, Florida 32091
during a regular City Commission
Meeting orhSeptember 16, 2008
which begins at 6:30 p.m., or as
soon thereafter ai m'ay be heard.
A draft copy of the application will
be available for review at that time.
A final copy of the application will
be available at the Starke City
Hall, 209 North Thompson Street,
Starke, Florida 32091 on Monday
through Friday between the hours
of 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. no more
than five days after September
16, 2008. The application will be
submitted to DCA on or before
September 29, 2008 (or later if the
application deadline is extended).
To obtain additional information
concerning the application and the
Public Hearing contact Ms. Linda
Johns, City Clerk, at (904) 964-
5027 (TDD# (800) 342-3552).
Thepublic hearing isbeingconducted
in a handicapped accessible
location. Any handicapped person
requiring an interpreter for the
hearing impaired or the visually
impaired should contact Ms.
Linda Johns at least five calendar
days prior to the meeting and an
interpreter will be provided. Any non-
English speaking person wishing to
attend the public hearing should
also contact Ms. Linda Johns at
least five calendar days prior to the
meeting and a language interpreter.
will be provided. To access a
Telecommunication Device for Deaf
Persons (TDD) please call (800)
342-3552. Any handicapped person
requiring special accommodation
at this meeting should contact Ms.

See LEGALS, p. 7A


DENMARK
FURNITURE
It's a fact, you can do better at
DENMARKIS.
434 W. Call St.
1 964-5827 1


4(sm









September 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 7A


New high school

teachers number 14


BY KATI TEDDER
Telegraph Straf IWriter


The freshmen at Bradford
High School are not the only
new\ faces in the halls this
\ear; in addition to the new
administrators there are 14
ne\w teachers.
.Ashley' Harden, 28,
Starke resident, is teaching
weightlifting and personal
fitness this year. He attended
Georgia Southern University
and has taught for five years
in Georgia. Harden is married
with a 3-year-old son and a
7-month-old daughter. He
became a teacher because he
loves helping kids, and he
wants to motivate his students
this year to be the best they
can be.
Also native to Starke is
Robin Tatum,44, who attended
University of North Florida
after graduating from BHS in
1982, and has taught for 18
years at Lawtey Community
School. She is teaching
11th grade American history
and 12th grade American
government. She has one son,
Tatum Davis, who is a 2003
BHS graduate.
Daniel Crews,24, grew up in
Starke and attended University
of North Florida. He teaches
the BHS chorus class and
is married to BHS English
teacher Angela Crews. Crews
took the position after Don
Hardy retired and there was
a need for a temporary, part-
time chorus teacher. He hopes


to maintain the momentum
started by Hardy in years past.
Hope Davis, 27, also grew
up in Starke and attended
University of North Florida.
She teaches Learning
Strategies, is the ESE consult
and the department head. She
has previously taught at the
Renaissance Center as an ESE
teacher. She loves making a
difference in students' lives
and hopes to help make BHS
an A school this year.
Unissa King Moore,
37, grew up in Lawtey and
attended the University of
West Florida. She is teaching
freshmen courses English I
and English I Honors. She is a
previous ESE paraprofessional
of Bradford County for more
than 10 years. She has triplet
sons who are seniors this year
and twin daughters in the 8th
grade. She became a teacher
because she has always wanted
to make a positive impact on
children and give back to her
community, and this year she
hopes to afford each student
the opportunity to achieve
success.
From Gainesville comes
Christopher Phillips, 31,
who attended Jacksonville
University. Phillips is married
and has two sons, ages five
years and two months. He is
teaching students from every
grade in the areas of reading,
science, Life Skills, Career
Prep and Career Experience.
He has taught in Bradford
County for two years and in


Pictured (I-r) are new BHS teachers Steve Reynolds, Bryan Jones, Jason Jacobs, Ashley Harden, Marcus Miller,
Benjamin Urfer, Adam Goldstein, Kathleen Colantonio and Unissa King Moore. Not pictured: Robin Tatum,
Daniel Crews, Hope Davis, Christopher Phillips and Christopher Giller.


Manatee County for one. He
wants to be an inspiration
to his students, and change
student's lives in the same way
a teacher changed his.
Also from Gainesville
is Steve Reynolds, 22, he
attended Bradford High
School, and later Jacksonville
University for undergraduate
as well as graduate school.
He is teaching all grades and
is a first year teacher. He
enjoys coaching football and
weightlifting, and cycling. He
loves physical education and
exercise, and he is excited to
share his love with others.
Jason Jacobs, 25, is from
Ocala and attended Florida
Atlantic University. He is
teaching science to 10th-and
llth-graders. This is his first
teaching job and he hopes to
motivate his students to strive
to do the best at whatever they
do. He decided to pursue
education as a career because
of his 12th-grade physical


science teacher.
Bryan Jones,24, is from New
Smyrna Beach and attended
the University of Florida. He
is teaching all grades through
P.E., weightlifting and biology.
He has two years of prior
teaching experience and he
loves the enjoyment of helping
others, giving back, and the
feeling he gets when he can
positively influence a student
to make their life better. This
year he hopes to motivate the
students to increase FCAT
scores.
Kathleen Colantonio, 25, is
from Fairfax, Va. She earned
her bachelor's degree at
Virginia Tech and her master's
at Clemson University. She is
teaching English III, English
III Honors and English IV.
Her prior teaching experience
is from Clemson University.
She was motivated to become
a teacher by her parents,
students and teachers, and is
looking forward to a fun-filled


and exciting year.
Christopher Giller, 23, is
from Bloomington, Ill., where
he grew up and attended Illinois
College. He has two years
of experience in the Bradford
County school system and is
at BHS teaching ninth-grade
reading. He enjoys working
with young people and would
like to help students improve
their reading ability.
From Rochester, Ind.,
comes Marcus Miller, 25, who
is teaching psychology, world
history and TV Production this
year at BHS. He attended
Manchester College in Indiana
and has taught at Nortli Miami
High School in Indiana as well.
He also coaches football and
basketball at the high school.
He enjoys being around young
adults and coaching them both
in the classroom and on the
football field. He hopes this
year to empower students in
the classroom and get them
excited about social studies.


Adam Goldstein, 25, is
from Highland Lakes, N.J.
He attended the University.
of Delaware and is a first- '
year teacher. He is teaching"
integrated science to freshmen
and physics to seniors. He is'.
engaged and likes swimming,:-
triathlon, hiking, camping and-
ultimate Frisbee. He desires.
to help students enjoy and love-.
science and hopes to motivate:
them to do what they didn't-
think was possible.
Benjamin Urfer, 34, is
from San Francisco, Calif.,-
and attended the University'
of Florida. He is teaching
English IV and English IV;:
Honors to seniors. He spent
10 years in Asia teaching, and
enjoys basketball, travel and
reading. He loves learning,,
and sharing knowledge and:
wants to increase the desire irr:
students to learn and explore,
the world.


Secondhand

smoke a

health risk
Secondhand smoke exposure
is known to cause disease and
premature death in children
and adults who do not smoke.
It causes approximately 3,400
lung cancer deaths and 22,700-
69,600 heart disease, deaths
in adult nonsmokers in the


United States each year.1
In fact, nonsmokers who are
exposed to secondhand smoke
at work are at increased risk for
adverse health effects and have
increased absenteeism rates.
Due to this, many businesses
have enacted a smoke-
free policy.' Since 1999, 70
percent of the workforce has
enacted said policy. Workplace
productivity has increased and
absenteeism has decreased.'
(American Lung Association.


Secondhand Smoke Fact Sheet
www.lungusa.org.)
Secondhand smoke is
especially harmful for
children. It is responsible for
between 150,000 and 300,000
asthma and other respiratory
track infections in children
under the age of 18 months a
year. It is also documented to
cause 790,000 physician visits
related to inner ear infections
a Near.
Additionally, recent research


indicates a correlation between
exposure to secondhand smoke
and Sudden Infant Death
Syndrome. Sadly, in the United
States, 35 percent of children
live in homes where residents
or visitors smoke in the home
on a regular basis.
If you smoke and need
assistance quitting, please call
the local tobacco prevention
program at (904) 964-7732
or (386) 496-3211. You can
also call the Florida Quitline


at (877) U-CAN-NOW for
access to free nicotine patches
and lozenges.
Furthermore, if you are a
nonsmoker and catch someone
smoking in a restricted area
you can call (800) 337-3742
to report a violation to the
Florida Clean Indoor Air Act.


Looking for a
new career? ..
If you want a chance to earn


high wages, you need to check'
out the various career-training,,
opportunities available at the.
Bradford-Union Career and-
Technical Center in Starke.
Masonry, commercial truck:
driving, diesel engine repair,;'
welding and many other career.
choices are available. :
Call (904) 966-6764 to find.-
out more.


LEGALS
Continued from p. 6A
Linda Johns at least five calendar
days prior to the meeting.
Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD
Reform Act of 1989, the following
disclosures will be submitted to
DCA with the application. The
disclosures will be made available
by the City of Starke and DCA
for public inspection upon request.
These disclosures will be available
on and after the date of submission
of the application and shall continue
to be available for a minimum period
of five years.
1.Other Government (federal, state
and local) assistance to the project
in the form of a gift, grant, loan,
guarantee, insurance payment,
rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit,
or any other form of direct or indirect
benefit by source and amount;
2.The identities and pecuniary
interests of all developers,
contractors, or consultants involved
in the application for assistance or
in the planning or development of
the project or activity;
3.The identities and pecuniary
interests of any other persons with
a pecuniary interest in the project
that can reasonably be expected to
exceed $50,000 or 10% of the grant
request (whichever is lower);
4. For those developers, contractors,
consultants, property owners, or
others listed in two (2) or three (3)
-above which are corporations, or
other entities, the identification and
pecuniary interests by corporation
or entity of each of officer, director,
principal stockholders, or other


official of the entity;
5.The expected sources of all funds
to be provided to the project by
each of the providers of those funds
and the amount provided; and
6.The expected uses of all funds by
activity and amount.
The Citizen Advisory Task Force
(CATF) for this project Is to meet


on September 16, 2008, at 5:30
p.m.
A FAIR HOUSING/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY/HANDICAP
ACCESS JURISDICTION.
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Page 8A TELEGRAPH September 11, 2008


Hugh Thomas, Donna Hopwood and Paul Still at AFCD annual meeting.

Area conservationists attend annual meeting


Hugh Thomas, Donna
Hopwood and Paul Still
attended the Association of
Florida Conservation Districts
Fourth Annual Meeting in
Panama City on Aug. 15 and
16.
The association provides
support to elected board
members of the 63 Soil and
Water Conservation Districts
in Florida. The elected
supervisors who serve on the
Soil and Water Conservation
District Boards volunteer their
time and effort to develop
programs to address soil and
water conservation needs in the
district and work to conserve
Florida's natural resources.
Attendees at annual
meeting heard presentations
on important developments
in Florida, including carbon


trading, the Florida Farm to
Fuel program,the Green Circle
Biofuel Facility that makes and
ships wood pellets to Europe,
and Liberty Industries' plans
to build an ethanol and electric
generating facility fueled by
wood. They also attended
sessions to help them in their
positions as conservation
district supervisors such as
grant writing and funding,
public speaking and recruiting
volunteers.
Bradford County Soil and
Water Conservation District
Supervisor Paul Still gave
a presentation on using cost
share programs to implement
forest practices on his property
on the west side of Lake
Sampson. He also spoke
briefly about three programs
the Bradford Soil and Water


Conservation District is
working on: the Buzz Buster
mosquito program spearheaded
by Bill Shirrmacher, the boat
ramp and lake shore clean up,
and the upcoming invasive
plant control project. Still
was elected secretary/treasurer
of the state association at the
annual meeting.
The Association of Florida
Conservation Districts
sponsors contests for students
from kindergarten through
high school. The state speech
contest was held during the
annual meeting. The winning
posters from kindergarten
through high school were also
on display. The association
also sponsors a land judging
contest where middle and high
school student can demonstrate
their skills at identifying soil
types and site conditions. In
the Envirothon event, middle
and high school students
demonstrate their knowledge
of the environment.
The Bradford Soil and
Water Conservation District
works closely with Donna
Hopwood with the United
States Department of
Agriculture Natural Resources
SConservation Service. The
service has many cost share
programs that help landowners
implement practices that


WOET SUMMARY


FISCAL YEAR 200a2009
1


THE PROPOSED TENTATIVE E


THE CITY OF STARKE


ARE 15.34% LESS THAN LAS M101'AL OPERATING EXPENDITURES


General Fund


s n Trustrund


4IdANUC ROUUTin1 I rU.WARU


2.9528


1.uuu


--~~--~~-r-- --lr.lr- --I


fUwO


- .


SPEIA


rfii~


. .4 y I -.- fu


I


ESTIMATED REVENUES


'_ -


ITAXES 2.9628 | $u588,.500 0 ~Go
0TAXES 1.00 ______ $199500 19M-
FEES $173,5600 $173,600


V1THK IAXES
JCENSE AND


NTERGI


CHARGES FOR SERVICE:


PHYSICAL I
ELECT.
WATER


2NMENT- -


SEWER 1 -


GAS I


CULTURE/I
OTHER CH,
lu1@ akun


ININGS


VOlTc MtSCELLANEOSJ RV nEvNUE
OTAI DCREVENUE


IVr I fINVANCNG5
MFSR FINANC ING SWR


---I-t~au I i In


733a700


7. 70nA


*ca7 CA


S2 27i3


Pioltes.900 $10.18!~900
W4580


82.0.000


S-20.000


$8 000 $98,


L RM


12-3.300


...$2dr rn


528300


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


fEA9 SDM


S1B.00o


Si .07220


---4.


tWO. 0 600 -- ----3.O-
561,000


1ls9.200


I t3 A S672.500 I -


. I. -, "nM M- ___


...--... .....*. -_--- I -_____-


S19.662.750


INTERFUND TRANSFERS-IN ..... $896 ,500T $128,000L .. 24. --0 "" 2i
TOTAL REVENUES & OTHER FINANCING SOURCES: "" $4,1716001 $8,500 $2068250
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES ANAAN ANCES $4,244,400 j $907,100 5715,150 20.,86,650

--- ........._......._ GENERAL SPECIAL ENTERPRISE TOTALS
......FUND REVENUE FUNDS-
U-......________ ..FUNDS .-

XiPENDITURES AND OTHER FUND USES ........
EXPENDrnURES/EXPENSES ; .........................
GENERAL FUND __'________0......_ .
SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS $707600 . $707600
" E' P RP iS E FU N D S .- --- ........... .... .. .
DEBTSERVICE "" $51550 $199,500 $1210090
TOTAL XPENrUREXPNPENS. 54159, __- .. 907t00 514 .75 ...... $19,842..50
OTHER FINANCING U .. ............ .... ............
RESERVES .-. --.- -...- -.-.----...
RESERVES
INTERFUND TRANSFERS: OUT$ 585,000, 0 -i
WORKING CAPITAL ......


ERVS !4,2:474,400 $901,100 t


1 -1..-


so $


1A ,1 50 C $20,866,60
Y AS A PUBLIC RECOR O,.


Vendors earn money and build

community at farmers market


Earn several hundred dollars
in four fun-filled hours at the
Bradford Farmers Market.
Successful vendors reported
up to $600 in sales on a single
Saturday during the first three
months of the Bradford Farmers
Market earlier this year. Plus,
they had a great time meeting
customers, sharing gardening
tips and helping folks enjoy
the food they grow.
If you've always wanted to
have a little business of your
own, but didn't want to spend
a whole lot of time cooped
up in a store or tied to the
phone, consider setting up
shop every Saturday morning
at the Bradford Farmers
Market. Rent is cheap-just
$10 a Saturday; and you don't
have to come every Saturday,
just the market days when you
have produce to sell.
You don't have to be a
"qualified gardener" to sell at
the Bradford Farmers Market.
If your orange tree or other
fruit tree bears an over-
abundance of fruit each year,
or if you're tired of hearing
your neighbor down the street
complain about all the pecans
or Kumquats that go to waste,
or maybe your own vegetable
garden produces too much
each year, then one Saturday at
the Market can help you turn
that "waste" into cash.
Perhaps your child needs
to complete a science or
mathematical project for
school. Growing a garden not
only qualifies but also is in
keeping with Bradford's rural
agricultural roots. And, when
he or she sells the produce
at the market, the learning
experience becomes a true


protect the environment.
The Environmental Quality
Improvement Program and the
Wildlife Habitat Improvement
Program are two examples.
These programs help
fund activities such as tree
planting, mowing underbrush,
conducting control burns,
installing more efficient
irrigation systems,constructing
fences and controlling invasive.


entrepreneurial exercise. A
market project helps your
child embrace the American
spirit that makes our country
the envy of the world; and they
get an A on the school project.
Maybe you are a crafter.
There are three market
Saturday that put the spotlight
on crafters.This year craft days
are just in time for Christmas,
Mother's Day and Father's
Day. Start crafting now so that
you can help folks get locally
made gifts for Christmas. The
next day that crafters can vend
is on Dec. 13. Remember to
come at 7 a.m. to set up shop.
Locally grown is the rule at
the Bradford Farmers Market,
but you don't have to be the
one that grew it. If you know
other gardeners or small
farmers who have produce to
sell, you can bring it to the
Bradford Farmers Market and
sell it for them. You can also
sell food made by local people
in restaurant kitchens, boiled
peanuts, or coffee and spices.
As the market gets more
vendors, it draws more and
more customers. For example,
at the close of the season last
spring, 100 to 200 people
came to shop the market's four
to eight vendors each market
day. Customers come from
St. Augustine, Orange Park,
Gainesville, and Bradford
and Union counties to shop
starting at 8 a.m. each market
Saturday. The market is open
October through June at the
Bradford Health Department
and will reopen Saturday, Oct.
4. Vendors start setting up
tables or tailgates at 7 a.m.
each market Saturday.
The market is also a place for


plants.
It also work closely with
Hugh Thomas from the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services. The
department works with farmers
to implement best management
practices to protect surface
and ground water quality
and to insure that farming
operation .use irrigation water
efficiently. ...


people to get information and
free goods. During the opening
three months of the market,
customers came to get free
trees, free herbs, pedometers,
information on avoiding crime
and so much more. This helps
draw customers to the market
and to the vendors.
The vendors share
camaraderie and a sense-of fun
and adventure at the market.
Customers enjoy visiting with
each other and the vendors,
too.
The food is also more
nutritious simply because it
hasn't traveled for miles and
miles to get to the table' This
helps us reduce our carbon
footprint so that we can walk
more lightly on the Earth.
It's about so much more
than money. A successful
farmers market helps build
community, supply healthy
food, give a sense of homeland
security, keep the economics
of a community healthy and
reduce greenhouse gases.
If you, your family or a
group of friends want to
accomplish these goals while
having fun and earning money,
then become a vendor at the
Bradford Farmers Market.
Folks who sell locally
grown fruit, vegetables,
plants, baked goods, honey,
jams and such are welcome
to come vend. Visit www.
BradfordFarmersMarket.com
for a complete list of rules and
other information. Or, call Sam
Williams at (904) 964-2616, or
Marilyn Dye (352) 473-4105,
to get more information.
Submitted by market
managers Marilyn. Dye and
Sam Williams.


The Bradford Soil and Water
Conservation District board
meets the first Tuesday of the
month at 9 a.m. in the Bradford
County Extension Office, and
the public is encouraged to
attend. For more information
you can contact Still at (904)
368-0291, or e-mail stillpe@
aol.com.


4. ff- TrIn L 1


IMONAL W_ ___


7:S:o -$SKj


, ,
,


5ES FOR SERVICES ___ $330000 ___
RFEITURES: $80.000- --- -------- --- $a---


NOTICE OF BUDGET



HEARING






THE CITY OF STARKE HAS


TENTATIVELY ADOPTED A


BUDGET FOR 2009. A


PUBLIC HEARING TO


MAKE A FINAL DECISION


ON THE BUDGET AND


TAXES WILL BE HELD ON





TUESDAY,


SEPTEMBER 16, 2008


AT


7:00 P.M.


CITY HALL


209 NORTH THOMPSON


STREET


STARKE, FLORIDA 32091


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september 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 9A


How to get your

child organized for

school success


(StatePoint) Today's
kids have the overflowing
paperwork and bulging day
planners of pint-sized CEOs.
And organizing those activities
and assignments takes capable
assistants: mom and dad.
"Without parental
intervention, virtually all
elementary school children,
and many middle and high
school youths, will be
unable to manage the flow
of information from school to
home and back again," says
Dr. Anne Rambo, associate
professor of family therapy at
Nova Southeastern University
in Florida and author of the
book, "I Know My Child Can
Do Better!"
Institute a daily backpack-
unpacking ritual, she advises.
Sit down with your child after
school and sort through all the
contents, putting them in one
of six piles: trash; supplies;
books; things to keep (like



Choosin


graded papers); long-term
assignments (instructions for a
book report due next month);
and short-term assignments
(homework due the next day).
"After you've thrown out the
trash, put the books back, and
saved what you wanted to keep,
you're left with short- and long-
term assignments. Designate a
folder that returns to school,
for homework, permission
slips and everything else that
should go back the next day,"
she says.
Keep a second folder for
long-term projects at home.
"Assignment sheets for reports
due later, information about
upcoming field trips, and the
like stay in this folder."
"Organization is a skill
your child needs for future
academic success," she says.
"A teacher doesn't have time to
teach your child this. The task
is up to you."


(SPM Wire)
The right foods
can provide fuel
for your children's
bodies and minds
-- and after-school
snack choices can
be as important as
mealtime decisions.
"When you are
grocery shopping,
keep in mind that
if a snack is in the -,
home, your children
will likely eat it. So
keep healthy food in the house
at all times to ensure that they
_will always have healthy snack
options," says Catherine Kraus,
a dietitian at the University of
Michigan Health System.
Focus on finding snack foods
that will keep kids satisfied
until dinner and energized for
homework and studying. And
keep candy bars and other junk
food out of the house.
For optimal energy and
hunger satisfaction, Kraus
recommends pairing protein
with a high fiber carbohydrate:


serve up string
cheese or peanut
butter with whole
grain crackers
or prepare a half-
sandwich made with
whole grain bread
or pita.
Another tasty treat
option is creating a
homemadesmoothie
I by blending yogurt
L and fruit together.
She also suggests
that parents take
time each day to wash and slice
fresh fruits and vegetables.
Remember to place the produce
on the counter or at eye level
in the refrigerator so it is more
accessible to children.
According to Kraus,
a balanced, healthy diet
enables chemical messengers
in the brain -- known as
neurotransmitters -- to
function more efficiently. This
produces better concentration
and memory.


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Still at
S118 South Thompson St. Starke, FL
(Next to Charlotte's Bistro The Mrs. Herres Bldg)

s e1t lo6er 30 Min Facial on01
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30 Min Aqua Chi
Call Jami. for appointment. 904-796-0249

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Building: 10,356 sq ft. Lot: 1.64 acres Building: 10,200 sq ft. Lot: 1.38 acres
Reserve Price: $146 per sq ft. Reserve Price: $121 per sq ft.
Both properties zoned OP and TC Districts
See our website for complete details: www.rogersrealty.com
Auction Site: Embassy Suites, 5505 International Blvd, N. Charleston, 29466


BHS Class of 1998 reunites after 10 years


Members of the Bradford High School Class of
1998 who recently met up for their 10-year reunion
included (front-back, left-right) Jessica Wilkerson,
Stephanie Clemons-Smith, Hanh Nguyen, Christina
Woods-Reynolds, Timlsha Turner-Wynn, Amy Greene,
Jasmine Reddish, Jessica Kilby-Greene, Sarah
Yochum-Mimbs, Naomi Howland, David Thomas,
Clay Archey, and Adam Marchese, Susan Dotson-


Pleasant
Grove meets
Sept. 15
The next meeting of the
Pleasant Grove Action Group
will be Monday, Sept. 15, at
7 p.m. in the Pleasant Grove
United Methodist Church
annex on Northwest 177th
Street. Area residents are
invited to attend.


Cook-off to
raise funds
for memorial
A cook-off sponsored by the
Hampton Veterans Memorial
Fund, Rude Roy's BBQ and
Red Dog Saloon will raise
funds to help build a veterans
memorial in Hampton City
Park.
The cook-off will take
place at Red Dog Saloon on
Saturday, Oct. 4, and also
feature live entertainment,
special drawings and -poker
run.
To enter the cook-off, call
(904) 612-7715 or (352) 745-
2166 for an entry form. Entry
fee is $20. Chili must be
prepared and cooked on site,
beginning at 10 a.m. the day
of the cook-off. Entrants have
until 2 p.m. to concoct their
tastiest chili, which will be
judged in various categories.
All entry forms must be


received by Sept. 29.
The poker run will begin at
11 a.m., and cars are welcome.
Entry is $10 for one, $15 for
two.
Limited vendor space is
available for $10.

YMCA golf
tourney
Sept. 13
Be a part of the 4th Annual
YMCA Golf Tournament
to benefits the Strong Kids
Scholarship Campaign.
YMCA is a not-for-profit
charitable organization that
serves all, regardless of race,
gender, religion or financial
status. If someone cannot
afford to pay for a membership
or any other YMCA program,
they can apply fora scholarship
that grants up to 50 percent off
the cost of membership, based
on eligibility.
Last year, Bradford-Union
YMCA granted more than
$80,000 in scholarships _to
children and families in
need. Approximately one in
three YMCA members takes
advantage of the scholarship
program, but none of those
scholarships would be possible
without the support of generous
businesses and individuals in
the community.
Everyone can get involved
raising money for YMCA
through the 4th Annual Golf


Bailey, Azeta Ranjabar-Poyer, Paul Phillips, Esther
Massey-Edwards, Brandi Jones-Kirkland, Amanda
Stacy-Tabet, JR Tabet, KC Hampton, Cletis Brown,
Tony Allen, John McMillan, and Casey Moore, Charlie
Norman, Kris Kadlec, Walter Brandt, Roddy Reynolds,
Jason Norman, Chris Roth, Matt King, Stacy Eaton-
McClellan, Michelle Groves, Mike Patterson, Josh
Darden, Robert Broome and Travis Odom.


Tournament, which will take
Saturday, Sept. 13, at Starke
Golf and Country Club. There
will be two flights, 8:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m. Please register
early to get the flight you want
by calling (904) 964-9622.
Sponsorships and other
donations are vitally important
to the success of the event.
If you were a sponsor of past
tournaments or would like


to be one this year, please
contact YMCA at (904) 964-.
9622. YMCA also needs items
for its silent auction and prize
drawing as well as volunteers
to help out with the event.
All proceeds benefit the
Bradford-Union YMCA Strong
Kids Campaign and are tax-
deductible.


BUDGET
New River Public Library Cooperative
FY 2009


ESTIMATED REVENUE
State Aid
LSTA grant
Interest
Misc Income
USF Reimbursment
Cash Carryover
Total

ESTIMATED EXPENSES
-Safary-D1'tctorI-- --
Wages Other
FICA
FRS
Health
Legal/Contractual
Audit
Office Rent
Communications
Supplies
Workers Comp
Insurance
Postage
Travel
Repair & Maintenance
Fuel & Maintenance
Contingency
Automation
Program Support
Advertising
Dues
Equipment
Library Materials
Budgeted Reserve
Total


The tentative, adopted and/or final budget are on
file in the above office. The public hearing to
approve this budget will be held on Thursday,
September 11, 2008 at 5pm at the office of New
River Solid Waste Facility SR121 north of Raiford.


Attention Dentists

Take 5 and make a difference.
ADI and Doral have joined forces to serve the underprivileged in
Florida. Together we are offering you the Take 5 Program.
We make it easy.
Our request is simple. As you know, many of Florida's underprivileged families are unable to
access quality dental care. In the spirit of community and compassion, we ask that aou agree to
serve at least five families enrolled in the dental benefit programs we offer. As a dentist, you can
enhance the quality of life of these families, by helping them improve their oral health, decrease their time
off from work due to dental-related issues, and so much more.
There's more...


ADI and Doral make participation in the Take 5 Program hassle-free with:
* Easy claims submission and accurate and timely claims payment
* Dentists on staff to answer clinical questions
* Robust system capabilities allow for easy administration of plans
* Provider support representatives offering prompt, friendly service




AU Do t
ATI ANFICtENTAL IN(, 1-


Join ADI's network today by
calling our Provider Support
Queue at 1.877.468.5581
(option 5).
We look forward to working
with you to improve the oral
health of your community.
Log onto www.adl-dental.com to
access ADI's credentialing
application


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Page 10 TELEGRAPH Sept. 11, 2008


BER


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05 FORD FOCUS ZX4 SEDAN AUTOMATIC LOVELY #1279634P....................$9,995
72 CHEVY CORVETTE STING RAY COUPE PROJECT CAR #117179T ..........$9,995
04 DODGE RAM SLT CREW CAB 4X4 LOADED #1743814T................ $11,995
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06 BUICK RENDEVOUS CX LOW MILES CERTIFIED #C1524481P ..............$12,988
06 CHRYSLER PACIFICA TOURING' LEATHER #4677741T ...................$13,988
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04 FORD F-150 XLT SUPERCAB 4X4 LOADED LOW MILES #1A39627T .......$13,995
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06 SUZUKI XL-7 ONLY 26000 MILES LIKE NEW #64102494 ..................... $13,995
02 BMW 3251 SPORT LOW MILES LEATHER MUST SEE #1G78726T .............$13,995
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Section B: Thursday, September 11, 2008



Regional News
News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region area


Bradford Fest
replaces fall
festival
Fall is in the air-or at least
the humidity's a bit lower-
and with fall comes shorter
days, crisper mornings and the
Starke Fall Festival, right?
Not this year. Instead, get
ready for Bradford Fest, a
whole new series of fun
community and cultural events
in Starke between November
and February.
"We're not going to do the
Starke Fall Festival, but the
good news is, we're going to
do more and different kinds of
events," said Kathryn Lehman,
cultural affairs coordinator for
Santa Fe College. "The
scheduling of our new events
really worked better between
January and February."
Bradford Fest's main event
is the Bradford Fest Cook-Off
scheduled for Feb. 20-21. This
is a barbecue contest with 25
to 30 teams competing at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds.
Judges will be certified by the
Florida Barbecue Association.
Steve Denmark of Denmark
Furniture, will serve as master
of ceremonies.
The six-member River City
Band of Jacksonville, the
state's official band, will
perform their style of
Dixieland jazz Saturday
afternoon, thanks to a State of
Florida Touring Company
grant.
And for kids, the menu that
weekend will consist of more
than just good eats. The cook-
off will also feature fun
children's activities, such as a
children's art show and free
arts and crafts activities, face
painting and performances by
young singers, dancers and
musicians.
The barbecue contest is a
fundraiser for scholarships for
Bradford County students who
want to attend Santa Fe
College, and to let people in
Bradford County know about
literacy services available at
the Starke Public Library. For
instance-,- the--l-br-ary- has- a. ,
computer lab with software to
help improve people's reading
skills, and there are other
resources available for people
who need help with their
reading. People just need to
know what those resources are.
"This is a great way to tie
together the services that
Bradford County needs with
both cultural enrichment and
fun," Lehman said.
The state has changed its
vision for cultural affairs, and
Bradford Fest aligns perfectly.
"The new theme, 'Culture
Builds Florida's Future,'
means state-sponsored cultural
events should strengthen the
economy, promote learning
and wellness, build leadership
and advance design and
development," Lehman said.
The Bradford Fest series
kicks off Nov. 22 with "The -.
Nutcracker" holiday ballet
presented by Dance Alive! at
Bradford High School.
"The kids in Bradford
County love it when we bring
ballet to Starke," Lehman said.
Last year, Dance Theatre of
Santa Fe, Santa Fe College's
student dance troupe,
performed the Elements of
Style dance concert in Starke,
while Dance Alive! presented
its original children's ballet,
"Lady Bug, Action Hero."
"Both were really popular,"
Lehman said.
Also in the works for
Bradford Fest are a concert by
the Gainesville Chamber
Orchestra and recitals and
concerts in the Santa Fe
College Cultural Center by
Santa Fe students.

60 years of
silence,
suffering
come to an
end
Gregory Blunt, 23, an Air
Force veteran and college
student, was spending the
summer in Florida when he
met Mary Hucks, 23, an
Atlanta secretary on a two-
week vacation in Daytona
Beach. On Saturday, Aug. 14,


1948, the couple stopped by a
liquor store before going to the
beach. Little did they know
they were being observed and
followed by two men, whose


intentions were
unconscionable and deadly.
The two men confronted the
couple, shot and killed Blunt
with a .22-caliber rifle and
raped Hucks. After the sexual
encounter, Hucks was killed.
Other than footprints, which
were never used in


*c


*


apprehending the killers, there
was nothing in the way of
evidence to connect anyone to
the crime.
In time, the case was
consigned to the cold case
files. It was reviewed at times,
but nothing was found in
subsequent years. Special


investigator JJ. Elliot was
perhaps the most
knowledgeable law
enforcement officer to work
the case, but his untimely
death stymied further efforts.
The case languished.
Nine months later, on
Wednesday, May 4, 1949, a


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1947 Ford sedan arrived in
Starke with three men whose
intentions were to rob a small
grocery store on S.R. 16 in the
Reno community. The men-
Walter M. McDonald, George
Wolford Jr. and L.D.
Robinson-entered the store
and found David Silcox, 63,


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tending the store alone. In the
melee that ensued, Silcox was
shot with a .45-caliber
handgun. Which of the three
men who pulled the trigger
was uncertain. McDonald,and
Robinson claimed Wolford did
See CASE, p. 3B


WE REPM 1UE

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Car or Truck From Noegels.


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008


,:. Courtney and Marshall Davis

Courtney Davis, Marshall


Davis wed May 17

-Courtney Brooke Davis and Lind
Marshall Brian Davis were Lakt
united in marriage Saturday, siste
May 17, 2008, at the Thomas Oke,
Center in Gainesville. Otis McC
S Jeffery Clemons officiated at Stac
the ceremony. They
S Thie bride is the daughter of lengi
ROger Wayne Davis of Lake Jasmi
City and Cathy Langley Bandy bouc
of Lake Butler. She is the Ka
graniddaughter of the late Mr. niece
arid Mrs. Alvin "Sport" Davis flow
.-of Alachua and the late Mattie tea-li
Langley and George Langley bride
ofLake Butler. ball
The groom is the son of Mr. Jo1
and Mrs. Joey Brian Davis of grool
Okeechobee. He is the Groo
S grandson of Pat Douglas and Burn
Sthe- late Foy Cunninghamiof Bobt:
Oleechobee and Mr. and Mrs. Okee
David Davis of Okeechobee. Moot
Given in marriage by her Stain
father, the bride woee a white Texa
f: .-ace fully beaded strapless groor
gown. She wore a lace choco
trimmed cathedral-length veil coral
made by her mother. The bride De
'- carried a bouquet of white Okee
S magnolias and coral roses, direct
S The Thomas Center was A r
decorated with white by th
magnolias and coral flowers. A Thor
classical musical prelude was weste
performed by a pianist for the keep
seating of guests. "You Raise back
1e Up" was sung by Sondra Fol
Andrews' Thomas for the' to 'M
giving of the bride. will
Okeei
Heather Davis Ward, sister is sel
of the bride of Lake City, indusl
served as matron of honor, emplk
S Blair Davis, sister of the bride Florid
:of Lake City, served as maid Exten
..of honor. Bridesmaids were Count




--Not the maker of plans (
and promises, but
7 = rather the one who
S offers faithful service in
Me
small matters. This is the M
person who is most
likely to achieve what
Sis good and lasting.
J:-ohann Wolfgang Von
Goethe 1749-1832,
German Poet,
Dramatist, Novelist.


Isey Davison Reddish of
e Butler; Rachel Davis,
r of the groom, of
echobee; Emily Clements
Clelland of Wauchula; and
ie Jones of Lake Butler.
Were dressed in coral tea
th chiffon dresses by
line. Bridesmaids carried
luets of white magnolias.
ailyn Ward of Lake City,
e of the bride, served as
er girl. She wore a coral
ength dress made by the
;'s mother and carried a
of white and coral flowers.
ey Davis, father of the
m, served as best man.
lmsmen were Robert
ey, Chase Pearce, and
by Lines, all of
.chobee; Preston Stokes of
re Haven and John
slow of Weatherford,
s. The groom and
nsmen were attired in
elate brown suits with
vests and ties.
bbie Clemons of
chobee was the wedding
tor.
rehearsal dinner was given
e groom's parents at the
aas Center on May 16. A
mn theme was provided in
ng with the groom's
;round.
lowing a honeymoon trip
aui, Hawaii, the couple
make their home in
chobee where the groom
f-employed in the cattle
try. The bride is
)yed by University of
la/IFAS as a County
sion Agent in Glades
ty.


ENFORCER 48 KH


LAZENBY EQUIPMENT, INC.
11863 US HWY 301 SOUTH
www.lazenbyequipment.com
HAMPTON. FL
(904) 964-4238
as rated by engine manufacturer 'Aclual retel prices are set by dealer and may vary Taxes, freight, setup and handling charges
may be additional and may very Models subject Io limited availabdliy '12 Months No Payments & No Inerest II Paid Within 12
Months *'A $29 promotion fee will be charged on purchases of 11.500 or greater Valid on purchases ofl 999 or more made by
10/31/08 on a Power Credit Card account. On promo purchase (including promotion fee), no monthly payments required & no
finance charges assessed f (1) promo purchase paid in lull in 12 months. (2) any minimum monthly payments on accouon paid
when due. and (3) account balance does not exceed credit liml. Otherwise. promo may be terminated & finance charges
assessed from purchase dale Standard terms apply to non-promo purchases, optional charges & existing accounts. As of 7/11
08. variable APR's. 18 99% & on all accounts in default, 23.99. Minimum Finance Charge II Subject to approval by GE Money
Bank "*48 MONTHS FIXEO PAYMENT & 4.99% APR '- A $29 promotion fee will be charged on purchases ol $1.500 or greater
Valid on purchases of 5999 or more made by 10/31/08 on a Power Credit Card account On promo purchase, h.xed monthly
payments equal to 2 31% required, but finance charges will be applied to promo balance at the reduced fixed daily periodic rate of
01367% (ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE 4.99%) 1 (1) promo purchase paid in full in 48 months. 2) any minimum monthly
payments on account paid when due, and (3) account balance does nol exceed credit limit The promotion fee will nol be added
to the purchase balance for calculation ol the minimum payment due. but will be due prior to Ihe expiration of the promotion
Otherwise, promo may be terminated Standard terms apply to non-promo purchases, optional charges & existing accounts As of
7/1/08. variable APR's: 18.99% & on all accounts in defaull. 2399% Minimum Finance Charge 1 Subhecl lo approval by GE
Money Bank.


Corbin Sponholtz
Rebecca Whitmer

Whitmer,
Sponholtz
announce
engagement
Jon and Suzanne Whitmer of
Kennesaw, Ga. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Rebecca Rae Chandler


COMMERCIAL I


,,YANMAR.
, ;
OL)I',i~rc~ I


Whitnmer, to Corbin Henry
Sponholtz, son of Wayne and
Anne Sponholtz of Keystone
I lights.
The bride-elect is a 1997
graduate of Palm Beach Lakes
Iligh School. She received a
bachelor's degree in animal
science and a master's in
agriculture from Auburn
University in Alabama. She
teaches agriculture at Keystone
Heights Junior-Senior High
School and is FFA sponsor.
The groom-elect graduated
from Keystone Heights High
School in 1999. He received
his bachelor's degree in
psychology and religious
studies from Eckerd College in
St. Petersburg. He played
baseball for the Eckerd
College Tritons and teaches
American history at Keystone
Heights Junior-Senior High
School.
The wedding is planned for
November 29, 2008, at First
United Methodist Church of
St. Augustine.


Joni and Ronnie McReynolds

McReynolds celebrate 25th

wedding anniversary


Joni and Ronnie
McReynolds announce their
25th anniversary on Sept. 10.
2008. The couple will
celebrate by renewing their
vows at St. Madeleine's
Catholic Church in High
Springs Sept. 13.
The couple have two
children, Heather and Ronnie
Jr. and have lived in Lake
Butler for the past I 8 \ cars.
Joni and Ronnie are avid
Gator fans and try to attend as
many Gator sporting events as
they can, including football
and basketball games and
gymnastics events. The couple
also enjoy being involved with
the children in the community


Florida Twin Theatre


All Seats S5.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451 *CLOSED MON & TL ES)
7Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.com)


Starts Fri, Sept. 12
eg Ryan in
THC .

women
lfP -iPICTURE HOUSE
Fri, 7:00, 9:10
Sat, 4:50, 7:00, 9:10
Sun, 4:50, 7:00
Wed-Thurs, 7:15


Steas Fri, Sept. 12
Anna Farib in



COLUMBIAfjl
PIC-1 TUIREsCO BU
Fri, 7:05, 9:15
Sat, 5:00, 7:05, 9:15
Sun, 5:00, 7:05
Wed-Thurs, 7:30


through their businesses, USA
Gymnastics of Florida and
Miss Joni's Preschool.


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Maurice Lee


Maurice Lee celebrates his

80th birthday


The evening of Saturday,
Aug. 30, 2008 was the
occasion of celebration as
family gathered at the home of
Maurice and Betty Lee to
celebrate Maurice's 80"h
birthday.
Mr. Lee's wife of 61 years,
Betty, his daughter Marilyn
Lang of Clay Hill and his sons,
Robert and Ricky of Starke,


BIRTHS

Lexi England
Jeff and Jodi England of
Orange, Calif. announce the
birth of a daughter, Lexi
Kenna England, born Aug. 5,
2008 at Hoag Memorial
Hospital in Newport Beach,
Calif. She weighed 8 pounds 2
ounces and measured 21


along with their spouses and
grandchildren, were all in
attendance to help him
celebrate. The cake was
decorated in the home and
farm theme.
Mr. Lee is a retiree from E.I.
DuPont and remains very
active in his church, farming
and maintaining his rental
properties.


inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Linda and Phillip Johns of
Lake Butler and Steven Dicks
of Lake City. Paternal
grandparents are Joan and Don
Hellawell of Seaside, Oregon.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Bryan and Jeanette
Hendricks of Lake Butler; Roy
and Norma Jean Dicks of Lake
City and Jerome and Gere
Johns of Starke.


A man r.yy fulfill the object of his
existence by asking a question he
cannot answer, and attempting a task
he cannot achieve.
Oliver Wendell Holmes 1809-1894,
American Author, Wit, Poet.


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Sept. 11,:2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


"Jim 1 -4
Bradford High School graduates who participated in Johnson, Shakeita Goodman, Ebony Smith, Khalaa Hill,
the Santa Fe College Achievement Program are Shaniara Hampton, Senquinta Hall, Taylor, James
pictured with Dr. Portia Taylor, Santa Fe's vice Gates, Phylicia Petteway, Nancy Daniel and Reginald
president of student affairs. Pictured (I-r) are: Shaterika Dix.


10 BHS grads attend Santa Fe program


Ten Bradford High School
Class of 2008 graduates
registered to start Santa Fe
College in the Fall 2008 term
were selected to participate in
the Santa Fe College
Achievement Program at the
Gainesville campus.
The six-week summer
academic enrichment program,
offered by Santa Fe's- Office of
Diversity, provides selected
high school graduates with
invaluable instruction to
enhance their academic and


CASE
Continued from page 1 B

the shooting. Wolford claimed
it was Robinson.
When the gun was fired, the
three men ran from the store,
jumped into their car and fled
east on S.R. 16. Silcox ran into
the street, saying, "They shot
me. They shot me."
Patsy Silcox, David's
daughter-in-law, lived across
the street and heard the shot.
She looked out to see Dave in
the street, bent over and
bleeding from the stomach.
She ran to him and helped him
to the'curb, cradling him in her
arms until help arrived and he
was taken to the hospital. He
died a short time later.
Vernon Silcox, the son of
JhIe viVgtr i.,e4 ome some
''30 ml iuti r t find his
home swamped with cars and
people who came to assist and
comfort the family. Mob
hysteria began to swell as
rumors swept the crowd-
people believed in error that
residents of Reno were
involved. (Reno is a
predominantly black
community; the three men
involved in the shooting were
black). Cooler heads, led by


college readiness skills.
With the help of BHS
guidance counselor Elaine
Franklin and Santa Fe Office
of Diversity counselor Dontray
Rollins, this was the largest
number of students ever
selected from Bradford*
County. This group
demonstrated its dedication by
driving from Bradford C6unty
to Gainesville daily. With the
cost of gas, this serves as a
truly positive reflection of our


Vernon Silcox, prevailed as
disaster was averted.
Dave Silcox was born and
reared near Reno. He enjoyed
a mutual relationship with
Reno residents common
throughout the South, but
rarely understood by outsiders.
So did Vernon Silcox, whose
work.kept him in contact with
Reno residents. In fact,
residents of Reno provided
information essential to
breaking the case.
The three men involved in
the shooting were driving a
distinctive car-difficult to
hide and easily spotted in any
locale. Local.people had seen
the car before and knew it was
from Jacksonville, narrowing
the search area. The car was
located, leading to the
apprehension of its owner-
Wolford-who, in turn,
implicated the other two men.
' Robinsor; ti.ad tld to Perry,'
Ga., while McDonald was later
found in Manchester, Ga. Both
men were returned to Starke
for trial.
The three men made
individual confessions and
were tried and convicted in
Bradford County. They were
executed at Union Correctional
Institution, which was Florida
State Prison at that time.
Bradford County Sheriff


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P.D. Reddish, a former farmer
and county commissioner, had
been in office less than a year.
He was now confronted with
his first murder. The record of
investigation, trial, conviction
and execution was carried out
expeditiously and \without
legal conflicts or complaints.
The case was closed as far as
Bradford County was
concerned.
Something was terribly
wrong, though-not with the
Silcox case, but with law
enforcement's failure to
connect the Silcox murder with
the murder of the two young
people nine months earlier on
a Volusia County beach. While
the men involved in the Silcox
murder made confessions,
McDonald's confession
implicated Wolford and
Robinson as being the killers
See MURDERS, p. 4B


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programs and support services.
Students, at the program's
conclusion, were recognized at
a graduation ceremony. The
celebration, for the first time,
was planned by the students'
parents. Once again, Bradford
County was well represented
by parent co-chairs Delinia
Gates and Terricena Harris,
both Santa Fe College
Andrews Center graduates.
These Santa Fe graduates and
future graduates are truly
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Submitted by Colleen Scott-
Hall of the Santa Fe College
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For mQre information, call
the Starke Recreation
Department at (904) 964-6792.


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Beth Moore has lived in
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Together they have raised their three sons, Casy, Drew, and Ethan.
All are graduates of Bradford High School: Beth-1977, Len-1976,
Casey-1998, Drew-2004, and Ethan-2008.
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Ed itorial/Opinion Cotnued om pae 3B
I~fl pin 0 0Continued from page 3B


Thursday, September 11, 2008 Page 4B




SRecycling: The American way


Although World War II, the last "good"
war in which the United States engaged,
is fading from the memories of average
Americans, a few of us remember the
rationing of commodities, some of which
amounted to recycling, such as turning in
an old tire to get a new one, or turning in
a toothpaste tube when purchasing a new
one. The soft metal content of the tube was
essential to the war effort. I well remember
the hostility of a merchant when I didn't have
an empty tube to turn in, although he finally
relented. (I was in uniform.) Patriotism was at
its zenith and the vast majority of Americans
complied willingly with wartime restrictions
for rationing and recycling, and looked down
their noses at those who failed to follow the
rules.
Today, as in yesteryear, the nation is
again at war, but few of us feel the pain of
battle and continue our merry way, ignoring
the one thing all of us can participate in,
namely, recycling the limited number of
items that have intrinsic value to the nation,
or unnecessarily clog our landfills. We are all
the poorer for neglecting to recycle products
that can become another useful item, and
at the same time slow the building of giant
landfill mountains.
Prior to 1988, landfills in small Florida
Counties were little more than an open dumping
ground, perhaps unfenced, a breeding ground
for vermin and varmints, and a fertile field for
scroungers seeking metal or other sellable or
reusable items. Actually the garbage dumps
may not have been as unsanitary as unsightly,
but being unsupervised, they were subject to
the dumping of dangerous waste products.
SLarger, more prosperous counties farther
South were building modern, mountain-sized
; landfills years earlier.
: Before the opening of the New River Solid
SWaste Landfill facility in Union County,
- Bradford County had four garbage disposal
Areas, the landfill on S.R. 100 South and three
open-field dumping grounds at Sampson
Lake Road, the outskirts of Lawtey and at
New River. The city of Starke had a garbage
dump on Old Lawtey Road. Bradford County
made a valiant attempt to maintain a sanitary
landfill, covering debris with dirt from time
to time, but the other sites left much to be
desired.
The Florida Solid Waste Management
Act of 1988 established recycling goals for
all counties in Florida, with a goal of 30
percent compliance in five years. In the
same legislative session, the state imposed
regulations for all Class I sanitary landfills
to be lined with clay to protect ground
water, and required all existing landfills to
be closed and monitoring wells installed.
Baker, Bradford and Union counties formed
an alliance to construct a landfill facility to
meet all sanitary standards for solid waste
disposal and to meet recycling regulations
within the three-county area. The Department
of Corrections was out of compliance .with
the.new regulations for garbage disposal, and
joined the tri-county consortium, contributing
200 acres of prime real estate at Ellerby Curve
on S.R. 121, north of Raiford, making a win-
win situation for the four entities. Corrections
relinquished any interest in management of
the facility, leaving the three counties in full
administrative control.
In joining forces to meet solid waste
regulations, the three counties relegated
recycling responsibilities to the new
organization, the New River Solid Waste
Association. The association applied for
grants and received funding for the purchase
of igloo recycling containers for the various
types of materials-aluminum and steel cans,
plastic bottles, glass and newsprint. Igloos


were placed in strategic sites in the three
counties, and in each of the county seats.
Employees collected the material from the
containers and brought it to the collection site
for further sorting and baling in preparation
for marketing.'While the three county seats
provided locations for the igloos, they
received nothing for the materials collected.
The system remained essentially unchanged
for about 15 years.
In 2003, the Florida Recycling Grant
Program was terminated, seriously crippling
the recycling program in small counties, which
were labor intensive because of the required
collecting, sorting, baling and marketing of
materials. In a successful program, materials
must be picked up at the curb because
volunteer use of igloos for collection doesn't
receive full participation; but only large
metropolitan areas can provide curb pickup.
The margin between program cost and the
selling price of recyclable materials is so thin
only the larger counties can offer a recycling
program without subsidies. New River Solid
Waste Association counties cannot afford
to fully' implement a recycling program,
relying entirely on voluntary participation.
Unfortunately, the system isn't working as
well as officials would like, and tons of
plastic bottles and other materials go into the
landfill, adding expense and wasting space.
The association has replaced the six igloos
at each site with three containers, combining
the collection of steel and aluminum cans,
plastic bottles and jugs in one, newspapers
in another and cardboard in the third. Glass
is no longer collected in local recycling
facilities. Cardboard collection containers are
also positioned at each of the large retailers
in the three counties, other than Winn-Dixie
and Wal-Mart stores, which have their own
recycling systems. The association contracts
the disposal of cans, plastics and newspapers,
and sells the cardboard; making the recycling
program self-sufficient for the first time.
While county officials would like to see more
recycling participation by citizens, the present
system is working about as well as possible
within the confines of fiscal restrictions.
The association has expanded its recycling
program to recover a number of solid waste
materials delivered to the New River Regional
Landfill, including electronic equipment, old
computers, tele\ isions and other itemn to
reduce the environmental threat these items
pose in disposal. Other items being accepted
are concrete, metals (including appliances),
tires and yard waste (wood products). Yard
waste had previously been dumped into a
Class III (unlined) landfill, but it is now
converted to mulch and used in erosion
control and other areas. Mixed glass of all
colors is accepted and reused as an aggregate
in the bioreactor system, but not accepted in
the collection boxes.
Garbage disposal and recycling go hand
in hand in eliminating trash in streets and
yards that was once the responsibility of
individuals. Each family was responsible
for garbage disposal, which was usually
burned and buried, or possibly hauled
clandestinely into the woods and dumped.
That system could no longer be sustained for
many reasons. Since the "no fence" law of
1948, Florida landowners have largely fenced
their woodlands, eliminating the disposal
of garbage "in the woods," and backyard
burning is frowned upon, especially in dry,
windy weather. We've come a long way
in this area of concern, and owe a debt of
gratitude to county officials for a job well
done.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


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of Mlunt and I lucks. 'I li
confessions were ian iiilci.ml
parl of the trial, N'et no one'
neither lihe sheriff's office inIr
state attorney's office
followed up on Mcl)oniald's
story.
A further mystery involved
Elliot, the special investigator
(jurisdiction unknown). He
worked both cases, but many
not have been privy to the
McDonald confession. Elliot
wrote Gov. Fuller Warren that
he didn't believe "that we can
get any nearer to a solution
until an execution date is set."
Elliot had reason to believe
Wolford would make a
confession before being
executed, but Wolford did not
include the "Moonlight
Murders," as the case was
known, in his confession of
killing Silcox. In his le(ler to
the governor, Elliot w\role,
"We know thal one of then
was present at ()rmonid leachAl
that night, and \ve d have t\\o
others under surveillance of
their local police departments,
so that when George Wolford
confesses, as he said he will do
before lie is executed, we can
pick the others up at once."
Elliot's daughter said Ihlliot
received a telegraml from
Starke, which h read, "Youlr
presence is requested for tlhe
departing of our friends"-a
reference to the pending
execution of the three men.
Elliot died in 1956, with the
"Moonlight Murders" still
unsolved.
When police work slow\s.
old cases-called "cold
cases"-are pulled from the
files and given to investigators
to work on. In the summer of
2007, the "Moonlight
Murders" case \\as gi\en to
Investigator I.arr\ Hor/epal of
the Volusia Counti\ Sherilf's
Office.
There xas essentially
nothing to go on, but one da\,
\while visiting the state
attorney 's office, Horepla \\as
told the case ma\ have been


rielai d tI tle lBradlord ( only
cisc. lie was given a thick file,
luIl pa|mr-ntll\ didn't exam ine
1 co.s l\ Ic'iausc lich file
milt lined ia c()py of lthe
Mcl Do)ald confession -the
key to birciking lthe case.
llotricpa iade a trip to) o ie
Ilri itd lic sheriff's office, where
lie found nothing related to the
6()-year-old crime. He then
\venll to lhe radford County
Public library, where he was
referred to Virginia Darby, a
former deputy clerk of the
court in the era of the crime.
I)arby referred the investigator
to Palsy Silcox, who provided
details of her father-in-law's
murder.
The two cases, however,
were not connected until later
when Horzepa found the
McDonald confession in the
"Moonlight Murders" file. It
had been there all those years,
waiting or someone to read it.
Without a douhb, dozens of
people had access to-and had
probably read -the confession.
Dolph Reddish, a former
sheriff inl Bradford County,


was 17 at the time of the
crime. He spent time in his
father's office and wanas
cognizianl of the nmodus
operandi. When he was elected
to the office-following his
father's retirement-he
realized the deficiencies of law
enforcement training,
especially in the small counties
of northeast Florida. At that
time, there was no statewide
law enforcement agency to
coordinate cases, and very
little information was
exchanged between counties.
Both cases are considered
closed. The major participants
are dead or no longer active.
However, the mystery remains:
How could everyone
concerned fail to read
McDonald's confession and
take no action?
Submitted by Buster Rahn,
Telegraph editorialist.
Information for this story can
be found in an Aug. 17, 2008,
Daytona Beach News Journal
story written by Seth Robbins
and a Feb. 13, 1997, Bradford
County Telegraph story
written by Rahn.


I hope that my achievements in life
shall be these that I will have fought
for what was right and fair, that I will
have risked for that which mattered,
and that I will have given help to those
who were in need, that I will have left
the earth a better place for what I've
done and who I've been.
C. Hoppe

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Sept. 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


OBITUARIES

Patricia A.
Humphries
DEIANI). FLORIDA-l'atrici a
Ann Humphries, 67, of l)eland
died recently froni complications
with lung cancer.
Ms. Humphries had a diverse
life where shie worked as a flight
attendant for flights to Vietnam,
sold cars in Michigan, and
traveled the United States as a
software sales person in the
'70s. She spent 22 years with
the IDepartment of Corrections
and retired from Tomoka as a
sergeant. Ms. Humphries loved
good food, good wine, and
gourmet cooking. She shopped
on-line so she could obtain the
highest quality items available.
She kept her mind sharp with
crossword puzzles and word
games on-line. She never lost
her competitive spirit. Mrs.
Humphries always had a sharp
tongue and spoke her mind. She
had a strong wit that she used to
debate and spar with anyone.
Mrs. Humphries is survived by
her husband, Robert Loftus.
Allen-Summerhill Funeral
Home of Deland was in charge of
arrangements.
PAID OBITUARY

Fay Opp
LAKE CITY-Fay Hunter Opp,
81, of Lake City, died Thursday,
Sept 4, 2008, at Shands UF
following a brief illness.
Born in Welborn, Mrs. Opp
lived most of her life in Lake
Butler and Gulf Hammock. She
moved to Lake City in 1999. She
was a homemaker and member of
the Columbia Baptist Church of
Lake City. Mrs. Opp was
preceded in death by four
husbands, James L Coody,
Carlton Simmons. Grady
Farnbach and Kenneth E. Opp;
and a son, J.D. Coody.
Survivors include two
daughters, Anniebell Bailey of
Lake Butler and Rebecca Adams
of Lake City; three sons, Colon


Coody of Lake Butler, Fed
Simmons of High Springs and
Lee Farnbach of Gulf Hammc ck;
15 grandchildren and 16 grc at-
grandchi Idren.
Memorial services will be h eld
Saturday, Sept. 13, 2008, at
10:00 a.m. in the Columtia
Baptist Church of Lake City wi th
the Rev. Billy Wallace and t he
Rev. Darrell Tomlins on
officiating. Burial will be at a
later date at Elzey Cha iel
Cemetery under the care of
Archer Funeral Home of La'ce
Butler.

Michael Hilton
KEYSTONE HEIGHT' 5;-
Michael "Mike" L. Hilton, 5(6,
of Keystone Heights di ~d
Monday, Sept. 8, 2008.
Born in Hurley, Va., M r.
Hilton was the son of Berlin aitid
Martha Hilton. He was a heaw y
equipment operator with Gilmi n
Paper Company and enjoyed
hunting, fishing and politics.
Survivors include his parents ,
Berlin and Martha Hilton; tw,
sons, Michael L. Hilton, II an,,d
Mark Burkes; a brother, DoItig
Hilton and three sisters, Lynn
Harvey, Dutch Smith and Sure
Newman.
A memorial service will bt,
held at 2 p.n. Thursday, Sept .
I 1, 2008 in the Broadus-Raine; s
Chapel with Brother Paul Salaza r
officiating. In lieu of flowers ,
memorial donations may b(
made in Mike's name to the(
American Disability Assoc .
(www.ada.gov). Please sign th.;
family's online register book a t
www.broadusraines.com.
Cremation arrangements are
under the care of Broadus-Raine;i
Funeral Home, Green Cove.
Springs.


Consuela Reid
KEYSTONE Ill I1ITS-
Consuela Reid, 7(, of Kcysltone
Heights died Wtdncsday. Sept.
3, 2008 at Shaiils It1 in
Gainesville. She 1mov edI fro
Timberville, Va. Iour years ago.
She was a homeilllMker iind of tlie
Catholic faith.
Survivors include a daughter,
Mary Palmne Redinglon and a
son, Jesse A. Reid, both c4'
Keystone Heights.
Arrangements are under the
care of Moring Funeral iHome of
Melrose.


I In Memoy I
Rudolph Luvern Carter
"Little Root"
April 29, 1976-
Septemher 13, 2004
In loving memory four
"Little Root ", who lefi us
two years ago. We miss
and love you so much,
and you were fin to be
around. Now you 're safe
in the hands of God, and
you will never he
forgotten. Rest on, Root.
We all love you,
The Familv


Love as Thought is Truth. Love as Action is Right Conduct. Love as
Love as Feeling is Non-violence.
-Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba


[


1 LRCT
presents

Card of Thanks theater
wnrkshnno for


The am ily qf Eder
Robert (Bob) Smith wish
to extend the sincerest
appreciation to all our
family, friends, neighbors
and county officials. We
have been truly blessed to
experience the power of
brotherly love during this
time of our utmost
sorrow. Thankyoufor the
abundance of support
through your prayers,
visitation, cards and
calls. We are ever so
grateful for your
charitable contributions,
flowers, food and general
concern. A special thank
you to Haven Hospice,
our churches and pastors.

Betty K. Smith, Debi
Dukes and family, Rob
Smith and family, Lisa
Vintilla and family, Keri
Rimes and family

Romans 16:24
"The grace of our Lord
Jesus Christ be with you
all. "Amen.





Understanding is Peace.


kids


The $10 registration fee is
due Monday, Sept. 15. The
$60 workshop fee is due pribr
to the first class.
For more information, cl4
(352) 226-4082.


Starke Rec.


Lake Region Community D pt
Theatre is offering a couple of D .
six-week programs for kids after c
beginning this month. after
A children's acting program
workshop for ages 7-12 will g a
take place on Saturday The city
mornings from 10 a.m. to noon Recreation 1
beginning Sept. 20. currently regis
A musical theater workshop for its after-sch
for ages 12-16 will be held on meets 2-6
Thursday from 7-9 p.m. Friday. The re
T s $10 per year
beginning Sept. 18. nine-weeks gra
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Walnut St. in Starke.

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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008


OBITUARIES


Velma Atkins
lAKE BULfTILR-Velnma
Rebecca Atkins. 42, of Lake
Butler died Friday, Aug. 29,
2008 at the Lake Butler Hospital
following a brief illness.
Born in Knoxville, Tenn.,
Ms. Atkins lived most of her life
in Tlennessee before moving to
lake Butler over 10 years ago.
She was of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include her
companion, Trampas Drawdy; a
daughter Lacey Drawdy; two
grandchildren; a son, Gary
Atkins; a brother Gary Atkins;
four sisters, Sandra Dixon,
Elaine Hodges, Ruby Bentley
and Debbie Holmes.
A private memorial service for
.Ms. Atkins will be held by the
family. Archer Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.

Callie S. Buller
TIFTON, GA.-Callie
Strickland Buller, 94, ofTifton,
Ga., died Sunday, Sept. 7, 2008,
at her home.
SBorn at Kingsley Lake, she
was the daughter of Alonzo and
Mary Elizabeth Austin
Strickland. She moved to Tifton
from High Springs a year ago.
She was a homemaker and of the
Baptist faith.
Survivors include a daughter
and son-in-law Patricia Moser
and Mile Pritt of Tifton; a son
and daughter-in-law Bob and
Sharon Hoag of Warner Robins,
Ga.; three grandchildren and
eight great-grandchildren.
Visitation for friends will be
Wednesday, Sept. 10, from 6-8
p.m. at the funeral home chapel.
Graveside funeral services will
be held at 11:00 a.m. Thursday,
.Sept. 11, in Kingsley Lake
Cemetery with Ronnie Norman
officiating. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Starke.

Jeannette
Conner
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Jeannette Louise Conner, 67, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Sept. 7, 2008, at Robert's Care
:--enter in Palatka.
:::Born in Los Angeles, Mrs.
Conner moved to. Keystone
Heights from Jacksonville. She
was a member of the Keystone
United Methodist Church; First
Coast Travelers and a
homemaker.
Survivors include her husband
of 49 years, Eugene A. Conner;
two daughters and their spouses,
.De:.Dbbie Dale (John) of Bryceville
S and Cheryl Clark (Mark) of Ft.
.Lbewis, Wash.; three brothers,
ea-ick Case, Richard Case and
- iRobert Case; and three'
grandchildrenr.
-. -:'-Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Sept. 11, 2008, at 10
a.m. in the Keystone Heights
United Methodist Church with
Pastor Don Corbit and Dr. Jack
Taylor officiating. Burial will be
at Conner-Green Cemetery in
Bryceville. In lieu of flowers,


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the family requests contributions
be made to Haven Hospice, 6400
St. John's Ave., Palatka, Fl
32177. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Billie Jo Cravey
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS- Billie
Jo Cravey, 72, of Keystone
Heights died Thursday, Sept. I 1,
2008, at Haven Hospice in
Gainesville.
A resident of Gainesville from
the age of five, Mrs. Cravey
moved to Keystone Heights in
1969 where she attended
Freedom Baptist Church. One of
her greatest prides was being a
mom to her children and then
helping take care of her
grandchildren. Mrs. Cravey also
enjoyed antiquing and attending
local auctions.
Survivors include two
daughters, Lynn Cravey Belote
of Keystone Heights and Lesa
Cravey of Ormond Beach; a son,
Morry Cravey and his wife Lisa
of Keystone Heights; a brother,
George Smith, Jr. of Micanopy;
a sister-in-law Juanita C.
Thomas of Gainesville; five
grandchildren Ashley Belote
Mize, Cole Belote, John Wyeth
Belote, Kyle Cravey and Chelsea
Cravey and two great-grandsons,
Caleb and Elijah Mize.
Visitation was held Monday,
Sept. 8, from 5-7 at Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home. Funeral
services for Mrs. Cravey were
held Tuesday, Sept. 9, 2008, in
the Freedom Baptist Church,
Keystone Heights, with Pastor
Ken Herring officiating. Burial
was in Keystone Heights
Cemetery under the arrangements
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home. In lieu of flowers, the
family requests contributions be
made to the Freedom Baptist
Church Building Fund, 7207
S.R. 21, Keystone Heights, FL
32656. Arrangement were under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home.
PAID OBITUARY


Janell Orr
STARKE-Donna Janel
Goodman Orr, 56, of Starke, died
Thursday, Sept. 4, 2008.
Born in Gainesville, Ms. Orr
was a lifelong resident of the
Starke area. She was a retired
office clerk and a member of the
First Christian Church of Starke.
Ms. Orr was preceded in death by
her father, Seeber D. Goodman.
Survivors include her mother,
Eloise Pickren Goodman of
Starke; two sisters,.. Olivia
"Libbie" Harper Miller of Starke
and Harriett Goodman Mulder of
Chicago, III. and Tucson, Ariz.
Graveside funeral services for
Ms. Orr were held Wednesday,
Sept. 10, at 11 a.m. with Pastor
Steve Hayes officiating. Burial
was in Dekle Cemetery, Lake
Butler, under the care of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home.


Peter M. Judge

Peter Judge
KEYSTONE HEIG-IHTS-Peter
M. Judge, 70, went to he with
the Lord on September 7, 2008,
after a courageous battle with
cancer. His strength and passion
touched everyone in his path.
Mr. Judge was an amazing
husband, father, grandfather and
friend. Pete was an expert
craftsman and worked at Atlantic
Marine for 15 years. He was an
avid golfer and bowler. He was a
devout Catholic and took great
pride in being a member of the
Knights of Columbus Chapter
#10572, where he served as
Grand Knight.
Sur\ ivors include the love of
his life, his wife Anna Marie, to
whom he was married 44 years.
He also leaves his daughter,
Thurley "Lee" Adolph (Ross) and
son RIichard ). Judge. His
grandchildren, Victoria. Lauren,
Dylan, Ricky and Courtney were
also blessed by the love of their
grandfather. Many other friends
who were with him through his
many walks of life will mourn
but celebrate their time with
Pete.
A rosary was held Wednesday,
Sept. 10, at St. Williams
Catholic Church, 275 S.W.
Satsuma in Keystone Heights.
Always giving, Pete requested
donations be made to St.
Williams Catholic Church or
Haven Hospice in Palatka in lieu
of flowers.
Pete will be missed by all who
knew.and loved him but we know
we are lucky God gave him to us
for a while.
PAID OBITUARY


"Wlhe You Say It With Flowers
It's leautil/ly Said"





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George S.
Keuning
STARKIi- George S. Keuning,
87, of Starke died Wednesday,
Aug. 27, 2008.
Born in Plainfield, N.J., Mr.
Keuning was a resident of Starke
since 1988. He was an
accomplished contractor who
specialized in restorations; much
of his work can be seen in the
Greenwich Village area of New
York. He was an avid supporter
of R.B. Thieme Jr. Bible
Ministries of Houston, Texas.
Mr. Keuning was preceded in
death by his parents, Siebe
Kcuning and Catherine Dubrava;
a son, Charles Keuning; a
daughter Rachel Keuning and two
brothers, Al Keuning and Martin
Keuning.
Survivors include his wife of
18 years, Wanda L. Keuning and
three children, Barbara Keuning
and David Keuning of Long
Island, N.Y. and Jeanic Dixon of
Murphysboro, Tenn.; a sister,
Catherine Remca Stahl; 10
grandchildren and three great-
grandchildren.
Arrangements were under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home.
Leo Mentzer
KEYS'TONE HEIGHTS-Leo
Mentzer, 90, of Keystone
Heights died Sunday, Sept. 7,
2008, at Haven Hospice Roberts
Care Center, Palatka, following
a long illness.
A retiree of U.S. Steel of Gary,
Ind., Mr. Mentzer moved to
Keystone Heights 30 years ago.
He was a veteran of the U.S.
Navy and was a charter member
of AMVET Post 86 of Keystone
Heights where he served as
Chaplain.
Mr. Mentzer was preceded in
death by his wife, June Mentzer,
a son, James Mentzer and a
granddaughter, Tuesday Mentzer.
Survivors include two
daughters, Patricia Hearst of
Keystone Heights and Nancy
Faust of Latrobe, Pa.; a son,
Terry Mentzer of Chesterton,
Ind.: five grandsons and seven
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services will be held
at a later date in Chesterton, Ind.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.


0 Z
." .


Floyd C. Husk

Floyd C. Husk
MELROSE-Floyd C. Husk,
'73, of Melrose died Wednesday,
Sept. 3, 2008, at his home under
(.he care of Haven Hospice. His
bIody was then donated to the
,Anatomical Board of the State of
SFlorida.
Born in Mississippi County,
East Prairie, Mo., Mr. Husk was
preceded in death by his parents,
Raymond and Clarice Husk. He
was a veteran of the Naval
services, retiring in 1979. With
27 years of service and one tour
of duty in Vietnam, he retired as
as a Master Chief. He enjoyed
sports and participated in All-
Navy finals tournament.
Following retirement from the
Navy, he was coordinator of the
National AAU/USA Junior Men's
Basketball Tournaments; a Gator
Buster in 1986; retired in 1992,
moving to Melrose.
Survivors include his wife,
Clo Arnold Husk of East Prairie,
Mo.; two sons, Steve Husk of
Melrose and Bryan Husk and his
spouse, Dee, of Jacksonville; a
daughter, Risa Hill and her
spouse, Kevin, of Neptune
Beach; a sister, Patsy
Whitenburg of Poplar Bluff,
Mo.; four grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren; and a very
special friend, Bryan Viets, of
Charleston, Mo.
Memorial services will be held
Saturday, Sept. 13, 2008, at 2
p.m. M t Melrose United


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Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home,
Melrose.
PAID OBITUARY


Walter Howard
LAWTEY, FLORIDA-Walter
Boyer Howard, 86, of Lawtey
died Monday, Sept. 1,2008.,
Born in Fort Wayne, Ind., Mr.
Howard lived in Lawtey for 20
years and served on committees
which included the recreation
committee and most recently the
Lawtey Zoning Board as well as
the Lawtey Volunteer Fire
Department. Mr. Howard was
predeceded in death by his
parents, Claude Howard and
Helen Stopher; his second wife,
Robi Howard and a brother
Arthur Howard.
Survivors include three
children, Timothy Forrest
Howard of Bridgeport, Conn.,
Stanley Carson Howard of
Scottsdale, Arlz. and David Allen
Howard of Richmond, Va.; a
brother, David Charles Howard;
his former wife, Constance Jane
Heck and special friends Myrtle
and Carlton Jones; six
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Arrangements were under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Services.

Patricia Murray
JACKSONVILLE-Patricia L.
Murray, 83, of Jacksonville died
Monday, Sept. 8, 2008 at
Robert's Care Center in Palatka.
Born in Philadelphia, she had
been a resident of Jacksonville
for the past four years. Mrs.
Murray was an office manager
and bookkeeper.
Survivors include her children,
Raymond Leopold and
Marguerite, both of Keystone
Heights, Murray Leopold of Ft.
Lauderdale; a half-sister Mary
Ann Whittaker in New Jersey;
and four grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Murray will be held at a later date
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.


--


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Sept. 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B



Tornadoes suffer 38-0 shutout against Fort White


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Alexis Blake and Xavier
Blake combined to score four
touchdowns as host Fort While
defeated the Bradford football
team 38-0 in the season opener
for both teams on Sept. 5.
Alexis Blake turned a short
pass into a 51--yard touchdown
to give the Indians a 14-0 first
quarter lead and scored again
on a 22-yard reception in the
third quarter.
Xavier Blake rushed for 156
yards and two touchdowns on
19 carries.
It was a rough way to start
the season for a young
Bradford team that is in
rebuilding mode. Second-year
head coach Steve Hoard said
what stood out about the game
was Bradford's lack of
physical maturity and
experience.
The Tornadoes have failed
to score this season-they lost
12-0 to Union County in a half
of play during an Aug. 29
preseason kickoff classic-but
Hoard said his team has shown
signs of improvement. He
knows, however, that his team
has a long way to go.
"You can see the
improvement," Hoard said,
"but the improvement is not
good enough yet."
It was a good start for the
Tornadoes as they threatened
to score first. Rodney Mosley
broke free for a 43-yard run
that gave his team a first down


at the Fort White 12. He
followed that up with a 6-yard
run, but Bradford fumbled the
ball on second down, with the
Indians recovering.
Bradford's offense never
crossed midfield again (a
fumble recovery did give the
Tornadoes the ball at the Fort
White 35-yard line in- the
fourth quarter). The
Tornadoes, after that initial
drive, gained just five first
downs, went three-and-out five


times, fumbled the ball six
times (losing one) and turned
the ball over on an
interception.
Hoard said it's difficult right
now for the young players on
offense to put bad things
behind them.
"Their psyche is fragile right
now," Hoard said.
The defense has the benefit
of a few more experienced
players, but is young as well,


Bradford's
Rodney Mosley
(left) looks for
room to run
against the Fort
White defense.
Mosley rushed
for almost 90
yards in the 38-
0 loss.
Offensive
lineman Steven
Yeauger is also
pictured.







especially at the linebacker
position. It did not help matters
that injuries prevented one
linebacker from suiting up and
forced another out of the game.

Returning kicker and punter
Tyler Cubbedge has been
battling injuries as well, and it
has hurt the Tornadoes so far.
Fort White's offense, which
gained 402 yards, did not need
much help, but had a short
field to work with on its first


Bradford faces longtime rival Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford holds a decisive
edge in its football rivalry
against Baker County, but the
Wildcats have enjoyed the
most recent success in the
long-time series, having won
three of the last four'meetings.
Baker County attempts to go
for a third straight win over the
Tornadoes this Friday, Sept.
12, in Macclenny at 7:30 p.m.
The two schools have played
each other 56 times,, with
Bradford leading the series 40-
15-1. The Tornadoes defeated
Baker 20-18 in 2005, but the
Wildcats heve since enjoyed.
22 -8,nd LI7.W .S,. ....
Third ea'r -head coachh
Bobby Johns has led a
resurgence in Baker County.
The Wildcats went 5-5 his first
year, but were 10-2 last year,
winning the District 3
championship in Class 3A and
qualifying for the postseason
for the first time in five years.
Baker County graduated 21
players from that team,
including all-state quarterback
Carlos Hoiton, but the 'Cats


are off to another strong start,
opening the season last week
by defeating Union County 44-
0. Plus, many players helped
the school win a state
championship in weightlifting
last year.

Bradford head coach Steve
Hoard said it will be a tough
matchup for his young,
inexperienced squad, which
dealing with several injuries.
The thing that impresses him
the most about Baker is the
sheer physical strength the
players possess. The Wildcats
have three big running backs
. \who Are iqeq Dnverful,..wbile
the offensive fine, though not
'big i'nisiia, Fs1i~ts ofiplay3rV
who are very strong, Hoard
said.
Last season, Baker scored an
average of 33 points per game.
Defensively, the Wildcats
recovered three fumbles and
returned two interceptions for
touchdowns in their win over
Union last week. It was the
unit's first shutout since a 30-0
win over Ridgeview on Sept.
22,2006.


Opponents scored an
average of 15 points a game
against the Wildcats last year.
Bradford held Baker to its
lowest point total last year
(aside from the Wildcats' 30-6
loss to St. Augustine in the
second round of the regional
playoffs), but the Wildcats'
defense was even stingier in
handing the Tornadoes a 12-7
loss.
The Tornadoes gained 111
yards against the Wildcats and
did not score until 6:53
remained when graduate
Chuckie Covington crossed the
goal line on a 3-yard run.
Baker, though, never
Relinquished the ball after
.-Caui, gtou,'s.score,. relying on
Holion much as they had up to
that point. Holton, who rushed
for 104 yards and a touchdown


on 14 carries, gained several
big first downs in the latter
stages of the game.
The Wildcats generated 309
yards of offense and 22 first
downs.


touchdown drive after a
shanked punt put the Indians at
the Bradford 16. The result
was three straight carries by
Xavier Blake, the last a two-
yard plunge into the end zone.
The PAT put Fort White up 7-
0 with 4:43 to play in the first
quarter.
The Indians had to travel a
little farther on their next
drive, but needed only two
plays to find the end zone
when Alexis Blake took a
screen pass and broke free on
the outside, outracing
Bradford's defenders for a 51-
yard score.
Bradford did gain two first
downs on the subsequent
drive. An unsportsmanlike
conduct penalty against Fort
White was responsible for one,
while Gerald Goodman gained
the other on a 6-yard run. A
fumble, though, killed the
drive, giving the Indians the
ball at midfield.
Fort White faced a fourth-
and-13 play, but was able to
pick up the first down on a 23-
yard run by Xavier Blake to
the Bradford 14. The Indians
eventually settled for a 25-yard
field goal and a 17-0 lead at
the 6:21 mark of the second
quarter.

Mosley, who rushed for 89
yards on nine carrie, gained a
first down for the Tornadoes
on a 23-yard run, but the drive
ultimately went nowhere as
Bradford punted the ball away.
The Indians were able to
tack on one more score before
halftime. Three consecutive
runs by Xavier Blake resulted
in first downs, while his 12-
yard run to the I-yard line set
up his second touchdown of
the night with 53 seconds left
on the clock.
Fort White turned that 24-0
lead into 31-0 on the opening


series of the second half. A 19-
yard reception by Bo Kirby
and an Il-yard run by Xavier
Blake resulted in first downs
before quarterback Alex
Gilmer connected with Alexis
Blake in the corner of the erd
zone for a 19-yard touchdown.
Bradford's defense turned
back a potential score when
Jonathan Best intercepted; a
Gilmer pass at the Bradford 6-
yard line. The Tornadoes,
however, went three-and-out,
with another short punt giving
the Indians good field position
at the Bradford 22. Fort White
tacked on the final score of .te
game when Jordan Dewhirst
caught a 6-yard touchdown
pass from Gilmer as time
expired in the third quarter. ;
Hoard admitted the potential
is there for the Tornadoes.,to
have a rough season, but he
vowed the team would make
strides as the players continue
to work hard.
"We'll be, better," Hoard
said.
Score By Quarter
BHS 0 0 0 0-0'
FWHS 14 10 14 0-3?

Scoring Summary
F: X. Blake 1 run (Johnson
kick)
F: A. Blake 51 pass frem
Gilmer (Johnson kick)
F: Johnson 25 FG
F: X. Blake 1 run (Johnson
kick)
F: A. Blake 19 pass frgn
Gilmer (Johnson kick)
F: Dewhirst 6 pass from
Gilmer (Johnson kick)


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 6
Rushes/Yds. 29-110
Passing Yds. 19
Passes 3-6-1
Fumbles-Lost 7-2
Penalties 8-38


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008
,


Ij


Union man

charged with

rape
A 30-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Sept. 5 in
Brooker after he allegedly
raped the victim.
Anthony Paul Burch was
charged with sexual battery by
Bradford Cpl. Thomas Sapp.
Burch admitted having sexual
intercourse with the victim
while she was passed out, Cpl.
Sapp said. The victim stated
she refused to have sex with
Burch, Cpl. Sapp said.
Burch was released from
custody after a $5,000 surety
bond was posted.

Keystone man

faces charge

of sexual

battery
:A 57-year-old Keystone
Heights man was arrested
Sept. 5 for capital sexual
battery.
Michael Merritt was charged
by. Clay Deputy T.J. Bell
following an investigation into
an incident that occurred in
Atigust. The incident was first
reported to the Florida
Department of Children and
Family Services in Alachua,
theri referred to Clay County.
: Merritt was charged with
inappropriately touching a
child, Deputy Bell said. The
case remains under
investigation.


3 arrested

for theft from

Tractor

Supply
Three people have been
arrested for stealing from
Tractor Supply and a Florida
Times Union paper box.
Amanda Lynn Bennett, 26,
and Dorina Tonette
Boatwright, 31, both of
Lawtey, and William Joseph
Hallman, 27, of Starke were
charged by Starke Investigator
J.W. Hooper with cutting the
fence leading into the Tractor
Supply storage area. They
removed two Middle Buster
tools valued at $258 from the
area and placed them into their
vehicle, Investigator Hooper
siid.
'The tools were later sold for
$20.
The three then stole two
paper boxes from North
Temple Avenue in Starke. One
of- the money boxes was
broken into, the other box was
abandoned, Investigator
Hooper said. Approximately
$6 in quarters was taken from
the box.
: The thefts occurred on Aug.
3.1.
Bennett and Boatwright
were arrested Sept. 4 by
Investigator Hooper for two


counts criminal mischief, two
counts petit theft and burglar;'.
Total bond for the charges was
set at $15,000.
Hallman were arrest Sept. 7
by Patrolman Mark Lowery for
petit theft, grand theft and
criminal mischief (two counts)
with bond set at $30.000.


Recent

arrests

In Bradford,

Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union
County:

Kristopher Russell Hinson,
29, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 2 by Starke Patrolman
P.A. King for possession of
controlled substance. Hinson
was a passenger in a vehicle
traffic stopped for having a
white tail light. During a
search, the officer found a
Methadone tablet in Hinson's
wallet. He does not have a
prescription for the drug,
Patrolman King said. A
$15,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.

Brandon Alexander Haynes,
20, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 4 by Starke Patrolman
David Schlofman for battery.
Haynes was charged with
striking the victim in the face,
Patrolman Schlofman said.
Bond was set at $1,000.

Jessie B. Brooks, 67, of
Sarasota was arrested Sept. 3
by Patrolman Schlofman for
possession of marijuana.
During a search, the officer
found' two plastic bags
containing marijuana in
Brooks' pocket. Bond was set
at $1,000. Brooks was also
charged on a warrant with no
bond.

Benjamin E. Norsworthy,
27, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 2 by Bradford Sgt.
Robert Smith fot battery
domestic. Norsworthy was
charged with biting the victim
on the arm. Norsworthy had
been drinking and started a
verbal altercation, Sgt. Smith
said. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.

Donita D. Fulghum, 52, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
5 by Union Deputy Leslie
Crews for possession of
marijuana within 1,000 feet of
church or, school. Deputies
were called to a disturbance on
First Terrace, where Fulgham
appeared to have trouble
standing without assistance. A
strong odor of alcohol was on
her breath, and the victim
stated Fulgham had a liquor
bottle in her purse, Deputy
Crews said. A search revealed
Xanax and Tramadol. in the
purse, neither of which were


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prescribed for Fulgham,
Deputy Crews said. She was
released Sept. 6 on her own
recognizance.

Derek Ilarper, 24, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 4 by Clay
Deputy R.E. Kittles for
burglary and grand theft.
Harper was charged with
entering a shed on Bay Street
in Keystone Heights, where he
removed tools. The theft
occurred in June. Total value
of the stolen tools is
approximately $1,800, Deputy
Kitties said.

Robert Lee Howard III, 30,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 5
by Patrolman King for
possession of marijuana. A
plastic bag containing
marijuana was found in
Howard's pocket during a
search at a traffic stop. He was
released on his own
recognizance.

John Marcus Erwin, 32, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
4 by Union Deputy Ken Smith
for firing missile into vehicle.
Erwin was charged with
throwing rocks at a vehicle and
allegedly striking an infant on
the arm. When questioned,
Erwin appeared to be impaired
on some type of drug. His
speech was slurred, but he
stated he did not throw
anything at the vehicle, Deputy
Smith said.

Pamela Sue Crews, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 4 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for grand theft. Bond
was set at $50,003.

Sheree McMillian, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 4
by probation officers for urine
test fraud and violation of
probation grand theft.
Gina M. Stone, 43, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke Patrolman Clint
Lockhart on a warrant for
grand theft. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for her
release from custody.

Antonio Michael Young, 23,
of Jacksonville was arrested
Sept. 7 by Lawtey Patrolman
M.W. Starling for violation of
probation possession. He was
ordered to serve 60 days in the
county jail.
Ronald Lloyd Byers, 53, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 6 by
Starke Patrolman Mark
Lowery for failure to appear


violation of probation
disorderly intoxication. Bond
was set at $4,000.

larry H. Kaiser, 38, of Lee
was arrested Sept. 5 by
Patrolman King on a warrant
for violation of probation
possession of marijuana from
Madison County. A $650
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.

Ronald David Smith, 48, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 5 by Clay Deputy R.E.
Russell for trespass on
property other than structure.
Smith was found at 2:10 a.m.
on property on C.R. 214,
where he had been issued a
trespass warning the day
before, Deputy Russell said.

David Lee O'Brien, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 5 by Clay Deputy C.A.
Maijala for criminal mischief.
O'Brien was charged with
damaging an electric meter.
The victim stated her power
was out because O'Brien had
shut it off, Deputy Maijala
said. The glass over the meter
had been shattered, the gauges
were dented and the wheel was
bent, Deputy Maijala said.
Repair to the meter was
approximately $100.

Samuel I. Coblentz, 31, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 7 by
Patrolman King for violation
of probation domestic battery
and failure to appear
possession of marijuana with
bond set at $4,000. During the
arrest, the officer found a clear
plastic bag containing
marijuana in Coblentz' pocket.
He was additionally charged
with possession of marijuana,
Patrolman King said. He was
ordered to serve 50 days in the
county jail on the violation
charges.

Lindsay Wilson, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 6 by Clay for petit theft.



William E. Sanders, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 6 by
Patrolman King for violation
of probation grand theft with
no bond.

Randell Daevan Risby, 20,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 5
by Patrolman Lowery for
violation of probation
possession of a controlled
substance.


Gregory Randall, 30, of
Putnam Hall was arrested Sept.
6 by Clay deputies on a writ of
attachment.

Lance Felt, 46, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 5
by Clay deputies on a writ of
attachment.

Clarence Rudolph Coleman
Jr., 32, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 5 by probation officers
for violation of probation
aggravated battery on a
pregnant woman and felony
battery with no bond. Sworn
complaints charging harassing
phone calls and criminal
mischief have been filed
against Coleman.

Antonio Junior Chavarria,
50, of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 4 by Union Deputy
David Shane for failure to
appear for felony offense,
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon. There is no
bond set.

Johnny Lee King, 39, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke patrolmen for non
support. He may purge by
paying $1,070.

Kelvin Jermaine Lane, 33, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke patrolmen for
possession of firearm by
convicted felon. He was also
charged by probation officers
with violation of drug offender
probation.

Matthew W. Bowden, 36, of
Midway, Ga., was arrested
Sept. 1 by Bradford deputies
on a capias for four counts
possession photograph of
sexual performance by a child.
He was released from custody
after surety bonds totaling
$20,000 were posted.

Ramey Lee Austin, 24, of
Sarasota was arrested Sept. 3
by Bradford deputies on a
warrant. A $1,500 cash bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Traffic
Edgar Allen Wilcox, 41, of
St. Petersburg was arrested
Sept. 2 by Hampton officers
for driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS)
and on a warrant for DWLS
from Columbia County. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.


Xavier Lavar Cummings,
31, of Starke was arrested
Sept. I by Starke Sgt. Richard
trcw, lmt DWLS knowingly.
He was released from custody
after a $500 surety bond was
posted.

Richard James
Westenberger, 30, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 5
by Clay Deputy E. List for
DWLS, habitual traffic
offender.

Pierre Rene Lanier, 53, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 4 by
Patrolman Starling for expired
tag, DWLS, no valid driver's
license (NVDL), leaving scene
of accident with damage. He
was released from custody
after a $6,500 surety bond was
posted.

Danny Choi Lowe, 51, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke patrolmen for NVDL. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Melinda Joy Johnson, 42, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested
Sept. 2 by Bradford deputies
for DWLS. She was released
from custody after a $500
surety bond was posted.

Rosa Robinson, 43, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 5 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court DWLS.

Noah Caleb Goodin, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 6 by Clay Deputy J.A.
Murphy on a warrant for
failure to appear DWLS with
no bond set.

Adam Anthony Hall, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 7 by Clay Deputy S.J.
Abrahamsen for contempt of
court DWLS.

Michael James Massey, 24,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 5
by Bradford Deputy M.L.
McKenzie for violation 6f
probation DWLS. He was
ordered to serve 60 days inrthe--.
county jail.


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Sept. 11,2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B



Indians show need to improve after 38-21 loss


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights' success
during the last couple of
seasons has hinged on its
offense's ability to control the
line of scrimmage, run the ball
and put together long, time-
consuming drives, but the
Indians failed to do any of
those things with consistency
in a 38-21 season-opening loss
to visiting Lafayette on Sept.
4
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson said he knew his
team would go through some
growing pains this season. The
team graduated its entire
offensive line from last season
as well as 1,000-yard backs
Matt Story and Greg Taylor.
However, he told his players
after the game they will learn
how to play power football.
Their success depends upon it.
"We win games keeping
people off the field,"
Dickinson said. "We didn't do
that tonight."
The Indians went three-and-
out on four offensive series
and turned the ball over three
times. What disappointed
Dickinson the most, though,
were the penalties his team
accrued and its inability to do
what past teams have been
able to do. Keystone was
flagged for holding five times,
while having to resort to
throwing the ball for one score
after failing to gain positive
yards on a third-and-2 play
from the Lafayette 3-yard line.
Lafayette was able to dump
Keystone backs for losses on
several short-yardage plays.
One drive saw the Indians lose
yards on three straight carries.
Keystone finished with
approximately 130 yards on
the ground.
"We've got to be able to line
up and run," Dickinson said.
"We've got to get better."

Running back Marcel
Robinson did break free for a
43-yard touchdown run that
pulled the Indians within 10-7
with 9:55 to play in the first
half, but Lafayette responded
by scoring three straight
touchdowns. A 1-yard plunge
by running back Sergio Perez
put the Hornets up 31-7 with


Keystone F 7
running back 4
Garrett
Srickland
avoids getting
tripped up by a
Lafayette
defender on a
pass reception
that helped set
up the Indians'
second score.








2:26 to play in the third
quarter.
Keystone did make some
plays with its passing game
when forced to play catch-up.
Quarterback Brantley Lott
misfired on his first four pass
attempts, but completed nine
of his last 13 attempts for 187
yards and two touchdowns.
Wide receiver Ryan Latner,
who was on the receiving end
of both of those scores, caught
four passes for 124 yards.
"I thought we threw the ball
well at times, and we executed
some plays pretty good, but
we've still got a ways to go,"
Dickinson said.

Lafayette, after going up 3-
0, scored its first touchdown
after recovering a fumble at
the Keystone 36. Perez turned
a short.pass into a 21-yard gain
before quarterback Nick
Bracewell found receiver
Jamaal Reid in the corner of
the end zone for a 15-yard play
and a 10-0 lead at the 6:12
mark of the.first quarter.
The Indians, seeking their
first first down of the game,
appeared to have it on their
third series, but a holding
penalty wiped the play out,


holding penalty seemed to stop
their momentum. On third-
and-16, though, Lott rolled out
of the pocket, pulled up to
pass, scrambled around some
more, then fired a pass
downfield to Latner, who was
behind the secondary for a 56-
yard touchdown that capped
the scoring.
"I thought the kids played
hard," Dickinson said. "They
didn't give up, but we've just
got to get better."


Score By Quarter
LHS 10 7
KHHS 0 7


14 7
7 7


Scoring Summary
L: Herring 37 FG
L: Reid 15 pass


forcing them to punt.
Things appeared to be
looking up for the Indians after
Robinson's second-quarter
touchdown run. The defense
forced the Hornets to go three-
and-out on a series that
featured Brett Anderson and
Jacob Van Wagner dropping
Perez for no gain and Zack
Davis and Kevin Gillain
teaming up to tackle Reid for a
I-yard loss on an end around.
A 10-yard run by fullback
Garrett Strickland gave the
Indians a first down at
midfield, but a holding penalty
on the next play pushed
Keystone back to its 39. The
drive ended when Thomas
Byrd intercepted Lott.
Perez picked up three first
downs for the Hornets on the
ensuing series, but it was
Bracewell who capped the
drive, tossing a 15-yard
touchdown pass to Casey
Brewer. The PAT put the
Hornets up 17-7 with 2:26
remaining in the first half.
Lafayette's Shyler Morgan,
the game's leading rusher, put
the Hornets up 24-7 early in
the third quarter. His 33-yard
run set up his own 4-yard


touchdown run at the 7:51
mark.
Morgan, who finished the
game with 112 yards on 11
carries, had a 22-yard run on
Lafayette's next series, giving
the Hornets a first down at the
Keystone 36. He was dropped
for no gain by Dillon Van
Wagner on the next play, but
Reid burned the Indians with a
35-yard reception that set up
Perez' 1-yard score and the
Hornets' 24-point lead.
Latner returned the ensuing
kickoff 31 yards to the
Keystone 40, then caught a
deep pass from Lott in stride
for a 49-yard gain to the
Lafayette I1. Latner later
caught a 7-yard touchdown
pass after time expired in the
third quarter. Tim Frysinger's
PAT made the score 31-14.
Lafayette's Tyler Chancey
set up the Hornets' last score
when he intercepted a pass and
returned it more than 50 yards
to the Keystone 7. Reid then
added his second score of the
night with a 7-yard touchdown
reception with 8:24 left in the
game.
Two runs resulting in first
downs by Strickland had the
Indians on the move, but a


Keystone plays a team on a roll Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
In the midst of winning just
once in their first seven games
last season, the Fort White
Indians were still able to give
Keystone Heights all it could
handle before falling 48-40.
This year, Fort White brings
experience and, it would seem,
confidence as the two teams
prepare to square off again.
Keystone travels to Fort
White to take on the Indians
Friday, Sept. 12, at 7:30 p.m.
Fort White is coming off of a
38-0 win over Bradford-one
of Keystone's District 3-2A
opponents-to open the
season.
With that win, Fort White
has now won five of its last six
games. The Indians closed the
regular season last year by
winning three straight. They
then defeated Pensacola
Catholic 36-34 in the first
round of the playoffs before
losing 41-0 to eventual state
champ Madison County.
The Indians return 18
starters from that team,
including senior wide receiver
Jordan Dewhirst, junior
quarterback Alex Gilmer and
sophomore running back
Alexis Blake, who were
responsible for five
touchdo% ns in last year's loss
tde stone.
I'all,' the offense returns
eit. 'tairers. Senior running
biatVc5ier Blake returns, as
I 11- ,


do senior linemen Logan
Humphries and Kyle Krause,
senior tight end Matt Hatcher
and junior lineman Dylan
Mudd.
In the win over Bradford,
Xavier Blake rushed for 144
yards and two touchdowns on
19 carries. Gilmer completed
just seven of his 17 pass
attempts, but he three of those
were good for three
touchdowns. Alexis Blake
caught three passes for 85
yards and two touchdowns,
while Dewhirst had three
receptions for 25 yards and a
score.
Every starter but one returns
from last year's defense: senior
linemen Chase Brewington
and Marcus Spencer, junior
lineman AJ. Parnell,
sophomore lineman Chris
Griffith, senior linebackers
Desha Cray and Tyler Sherrod,
junior linebacker Roy Blake,
junior defensive back Montie


Cray and sophomore defensive
backs Alexis Blake and
Anthony Smalls.
Fort White allowed Bradford
to gain just 129 yards last
week.
In last season's meeting
between Fort White and
Keystone, Keystone had seven
rushing touchdowns-five of
which came from graduate
Matt Story. Senior Thomas
Ricketts, one of the team's
current starters at running
back, scored on a I-yard run.
Dewhirst caught touchdown
passes of 4, 10 and 13 yards
from Gilmer to help Fort
White's cause, while Alexis
Blake scored twice on kickoff
returns of 88 and 96 yards.
Xavier Blake also had a score
on a I-yard run.
Defensively, Keystone had a
fumble recovery by current
senior Dillon Van Wagner,
while Lee Lambert, another
current senior, had an


interception.


Call Vision Tech, Grace
for your Pre-Eligibility at
904-769-9593
I COuMRw IRHIED
CONTACT
LENSxpi9/
EXAM 1
Expires 9/30/08 7 9


Bracewell (Herring kick)
K: Robinson 43 run (Frysinger
kick)
L: Brewer 15 pass from
Bracewell (Herring kick)
L: Morgan 4 run (Herring kick)
L: Perez 1 run (Herring kick)
K: Latner 7 pass from Lott
(Frysinger kick)
L: Reid 7 pass from Bracewell
(Herring kick)
K: Latner 56 pass from Lott'
(Frysinger kick)


Team Statistics


-38 First Downs
-21 Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yds.
Passes
Fumbles-Lost
from Penalties


L
17
35-210
128
10-22-0
2-1
8-58


K
101'
26-132-:
187
9-18-2
1-1:
12-102


FOR A LIMITED TIME
CHOOSE FROM
8 FULL-SIZE DINNERS
UNDER $8.
Sliced Pork Bar-B-Q Chicken Pulled Beef Brisket
Sliced Beef Smoked Turkey Pulled Pork
NEW High Springs Chicken *NEW Pulled Chicken


230 S. Temp
Starke, FL
-904-964-
,'swiwwroffs1


Ofter GOmd TlWOfl CEM
pie Ave.
32091
-8840


by Dr. Gary Williams
Independent eoct of Optometr
a Starke Wal-Mart

EYE ,
GLASS
EXAM .i
Expires 9/30/08 S "


DR. WILLIAMS NOW ACCEPTS MEDICAID FOR EYE:
904942250 WAL*MART'
s- s`964-2250 w,
14500 US-301 S, Starke
The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for pay
for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the
advertisement for the free or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.
... ... ... ... ... . ... ... .. 1 II IrII I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I


BRANSON PACKAGE DEAL SALE

35101- 35 HP
4WD Shuttle Shift, 4 year
warranty, Industrial Tires
* BL-10 Front Loader w/quick
detach bucket
* 20' dual axle trailer w/HD
Frame, brakes, ramps
* 2 Heavy duty 10k straps.
* Howse EB60H 5' box blade
* Howse Model 505 HD 5' Rotary
cutter, 100hp gearbox w/slip Only "
clutch.
*Subsoiler, middlebuster, 3pt.
hitch receiver *Payment figured with Campus for 96 months with 0 down. See dealer for financing details.






LAZ ENBYEQInP MENT IiIN
---- ------- ---


"LOOK"

We Accept


MEDICARE and MEDICAID


The Law offices of Douglas E. Massey

CRIMINAL DEFENSE


www.bradfordlawyer.com

S(904) 964-6465
19580 NW SR 16 Starke, FL
Serving Bradford and Union Counties


IIUICK ISSUE INSURANCE*

BPHYSICAL...ONLY 2 QUESTIONS ASKED!

rmanent Whole ONLY $1 DAY!

IE INSURANCE AGES 45- 85

HEALTH COVERAGE...No Restrictions!

ANY DOCTOR... ANY HOSPITAL... ANYWHERE!
judes: Labwork Medical Supplies -
Ambulance Surgery in & out of hospital
S 18 to 39 $86 month AGES 50 to 59 $139 month
S 40 to 49 $98 month V AGES 60 to 64 $176 month


.ALL TODAY! 1-800-942-2003
SDick Colado Insurance Jax, FL


Pls or hoc o woSieics


'hr~ i








Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008
r] I I lllmn 1; Y


.c~lk~sr~ ~
4

lill,,-I:Ii~i ii'
,,


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelegranh.com


Where one call

does it a/


(9041964-6305 *(3521473-2210 (3861496-2261


51 Lost/Found 63 Love Lines
52 Animals & Pets 64 Business Opportunity
53 Yard Sales 65 Help Wanted
54 Keystone Yard Sales 66 Investment Opportunity
55 Wanted 67 Hunting Land for Rent
56 Trade or Swap 68 Carpet Cleaning
57 For Sale 69 Food Supplements
58 Building Materials 70 Self Storage
59 Personal Services 72 Sporting Goods
60 Secretarial Services 73 Farm Equipment
61 Scriptures 74 Computers & Computer
62 Vacation/Travel Accessories


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


904-964-6305

352-473-2210

386-496-2261

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


40
Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
.tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
Sodians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
Snot knowingly accept any
Advertising for real estate
Which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
Small dwellings advertised'
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
Opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
SSutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
1 ING should be submitted
:to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
:this office. A $3.00 SER-
:VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
-cover postage & handling.


Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
42
Motor Vehicles
LOOKING FOR TEN PEO-
PLE FOR CREDIT RE-
BUILDING PROGRAM
with payments under
$300/mth. Call 866-665-
2372.
TAKE OVER PAYMENTS
UNDER $300/MTH on
Honda Pilot or Nissan
Altima. Call 866-665-
2372.
43
RVs and
Campers
2004 32' CEDAR CREEK
FIFTH WHEEL -2 slides,
rear kitchen and lots of
storage. Excellent condi-
tion, $18,500. Call 904-
219-9365 or 904-782-
9822.
44
Boats
1995 BASS TRACKER PRO
TOURNAMENT SERIES.
18', 40hp Mercury motor,
trolling motor, low miles.
Well kept with new alu-
minum trailer. Asking
$4.250 OBO. Call 386-
562-3408.
45
Land for Sale
PRICED FOR QUICK SALE
1.75 ACRES. BEAU-
TIFUL HIGH AND DRY
PASTURE LAND. Mobile
homes and horses al-
lowed. Asking $25K. Call


Smith & Smith Realty

Sheila Daughert,
Realtor

(904) 964-6708 or
(352) 235-1131 cell

2BR/IBA, Comer of Oak St. & North St., in
Starke, Recently Remodeled..........S67,000
3BR/IBA on Orange Street, Hardwood
Floors & Above-ground Pool. Seller will
pay up to $1500 of Buyer's Closing Cost.....
.............................. 106,000
1.25 Aia'iT ?NE. 12th Ave &
171st Sp0 .Ia..R.O ....................$18,000
2 Wooded Acres Just Off Griffis Loop
................................ REDUCED $29,950
1 Wooded AcoffW 177th in
Pleasant C4 W... ................$20,000
3BR/2BA DWMH 2052 sq.ft., on 1 acre off
S.R.16 E. Starke MUST SELL $99,500
New Home on Raiford Rd. 3 BR/2 BA,
1212 sq. ft. Starke .............. $147,600
New Home on Raiford Rd. 3 BR/2 BA
1248 sq. ft. Starke........................$150,300




1/1 Mobile Home w/lake access $450/mo &
security.
S2/1 Cottage with Lake Geneva access. $650/
mo & security.
1/1 Apartment including all utilities -
furnished in Melrose area $650/mo & security.
'.2/1 in Melrose, Alachua County $650/mo &
Security.
3/2 MH in Hampton $675/mo & security.

3/2 Home in Melrose, Clay County $850/mo
& Security.
3/2 Home in Keystone $900/mo & Security
2/1 Cottage in /Earleton $925/mo & security.
*:3/2 Home on Lake-a-wana $1,150/mo &
security.
*2/2 Home on Swisher Lake $1,200/mo &
security.
*4/3 on Lake Santa Fe $1,500/mo & security.


C.B Isa Re aalty


Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470 or 904-964-9222,
(owner/agent)
STARKE/LAKE BUTLER
AREA 1 1/2 acres to 4
acre lots with pond and
river. Granddaddy oaks
and rolling hills. Call 386-
496-0683 or 352-284-
7608.
220 ACRES SOUTH
GEORGIA. Rolling wood-
land with deer and turkey.
Includes cabin with deep
well and a creek on paved
road. Asking $379K, call
912-568-7480.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
LEASE SPACE AVAILABLE
Salon/Retail/Antiques
or Collectibles. Call
352-445-0709. 118 S.
Thompson St., downtown
Starke.
OFFICE SPACE AVAIL-
ABLE IN KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS. Will subdivide
space and share common
entry to building. Lots of
parking for customers.
$400/mth. Call James at
the Lake Region Monitor,
352-473-2210.

ED'S.
APPLIANCE
Sales :Service
Nice selection of
Pre-Owned Refrigerators
Starting at $165
GREAT FOR
SUMMER VEGGIES
Or RENTAL PROPERTY
904-964-2966
355 N Temple Ave Starke


ROOMS
FOR RENT
Economy IRn
Laweyv, FL $30
Earlyrd In 5 roams
SLow Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rm Service
Microwave Cable/HBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


NEW PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICES at 417 West Call
Street for lease Ideal lor
medical, legal, account-
ing or business offices
$350 including utilities
and taxes, or all 4 offices
for $290 each plus utilities
and taxes. Call 352-275-
8531 today for a walk
through
48
Homes for Sale
2/1 HOME- COMPLETELY
REMODELED. Asking
$77K, owner will pay
closing costs and no
down payment to quality-
ing buyer. 2 miles N of
Starke on 301 Phone
352-745-0039
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
.3BR/1BA, 684 Epperson
St. Starke, $55.500 Call
352-745-0039.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
2BR/1BA 696 Epperson


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!

INDEX


Family Owned & Operated
Commercial Residential


PO Box 82
Ft. White, FL 32038


Pumps
*Sales
*Parts
*Service

Myers*'
'aGPDA
NQZW


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


Wre WorK rrom
Start to Finish!


-- 'i-no tSul*~
S g F R fR s
S e y d d b.R-IIbSia


Office: 386-497-1419 Licensed .Itonded
Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF \ors C p.
Fax:386-497-1452 Liense # RC1 67442


MjLjDRILLIN G


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964




S964-7061
STATE LICENSE N1305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
864 N. TempleAve. US Hwy 301 N. I"Y" I
Starke, FL ;P


St Starke, $49,500 Call
352-745-0039
ONE ACRE YARD SAI.l-
HOUSE GOES W Il
IT Country setting in Hei-
Ibronn Springs ofl SR16
4/1, outdoor sheds,
fenced back, pool (needs
TLC). $89K Forced
to sell, 904-964-2562 or
904-964-4762.
49
Mobile'Homes
for Sale
TIRED OF ALL THE EX-
TRAS THAT YOU DON'T
know about or don't
plan for? Then buy my
2009 28x80 for $68,700
or my 28x60 2009 4BR
for $57,700 Includes
permits, well, septic and
power pole, all hook-ups.
set-up, A/C. skirting and
steps No impact fees
included Call Bruce or
Lynn at 386-344-3908
USED SUPER CLEAN
28x60 DOUBLEWIDIE
1982 Must see. $18.500
Will deliver and set up
Call Bruce or Lynn at
352-378-2453 Won'l
last long.
BUY LAND AND HOME
2009, GAINESVILLE
CITY LIMITS. Permits,
skirting, A/C and decks
included. Just move in
$97K for package deal.
Call Bruce or Lynn, FHA
financing, 352-378-2453
NEW HOME COMING.
MUST SELL OLD ONE
2008 Fleetwood 4/2 for
$43,995. Includes set-
up, A/C hook-up, skirting,
steps and all my furniture
Call Mr Wayne at 727-
235-5476
STOP ADDING TO YOUR
LANDLORD'S EQUITY
and start building your
own Own a 4/2 1500 sq
It home on onse acre in
Bradford or Clay county
lor less than $730/mth
with zero down. Purchase
a home by September
15th and receive a $1.000
gift card Call Sharon to-
day at 352-473-3956
HANDYMAN HOMES FOR
SALE Own your own
home! From $499 to
$575/mth. Flexible fi-
nancing For more infor-
mation. call Hidden Oak
Mobile Home Park at
386-496-8111
YOU CAN OWN YOUR
OWN HOME 3/2 mobile
home, all redone Seller
will finance. $750 down,
$365/mth plus $195 lot


lo utl I hd hll ),k'; Mo ltll!
Hlomi1e 1l; k. 3H8( -.196-
8111
Y()I)Jt I A NI) I'; YO )IJ t
CIiI I)1 I II you own land
or family will give you
land. you're approved
Bad credit ok Call 352-
622-1059
GOTLAND? ZERO DOWN,
ZERO CLOSING COSTS
If you own land or have
family land, we'll get you
approved Bad credit ok
Call 352-622-1059
LOT MODEL CLOSE-
OUTS! Single, double
or triplewide Save 10's
of thousands Make us
an oiler Call 352-622-
1059
STOP RENTING' Good
job? Got land? Invest
your own properly We've
got homes ol every price
rangu Call 352-622-
1059
FOR SAI I: 3Y OWNER
SINLI -FWIDE MO-
1ILLI I OMIFS starting at
$7.900 2/2 or3/2 Also.
3/2 on one acre loi sale
Call Jesse al 352-318-
92632
1/1 $450/MTlH WITH
$1.200 DOWN Low utility
(Flollda Power and Lighl)
Hwy 301 N, Starke, 904-
769-6020
UNBELIEVABLE DEAL
TRIPLEWIDE '98 Ja-
cobsen 4/2. 2,250+ sq
It Former model home
Many extras. $35K OBO
Must move to your lot
Call 904-591-0276 or
904-759-9629
2/1 SINCI FWIDI MOBILE
HOME WITH GARDEN
iUB Needs work, clear
title. $3,500 Call 904-
446-0867.
MACCLENNY LAND HOME
PACKAGE -New 1579 sq
It 3/2 with deluxe kitchen
appliances, island, lots of
cabinets, formal dining
and more on 1 5 acres on
the St Mary's River Was
$135K, reduced o $120K.
Call 904-259-8028
BRAND NEW 1369 SO
FT 3/2 DELIVERED.
set-up. A/C. skirting and
steps all installed Call
90.-259-8028
NEW 2009 .1/2. 2280 SQ
FT Delivered set-up.
A/C. skitliny and steps all
installed. $67 700 Call
904-259-8028
NEW 2009 4/2. 1560 SO FT
DELIVERED Set-up,
A/C, skirting and steps.
all installed, $55,600 Call
904-259-8028


50
For Rent
HOUSE IN STARKE 3/2,
NEW HEAT PUMP, new
windows, energy efficient,
new countertop, newer
appliances in nice, safe
neighborhood Quiet
neighbors. First, last,
deposit and references
$750/mth Call 814-257-
9825
FOR LEASE (OR SALE)
-KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
MOBILE HOME 2/1
on one acre fenced lot,
paved road. Close to
town First, last and se-
curity. $500/mth, call
352-475-3094.
ORANGEWOOD APART-
MENTS RENTAL
ASSISTANCE. Now
available, 2BR HC and
non-HC accessible apart-
ments 801 South Water
St Starke, FL 32091
Call 904-964-4214, TDD/
TTY 711 Equal Housing
Opportunity
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
AREA 2/1 MOBILE
HOME CH/A, washer/
dryer, lake access to Big
Lake Geneva. 6604 8th
St $550/mth, first and
security CalL 352-473-
7123 or 352-214-7411.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with


7477 sq. ft.
brick building
zoned RP on
almost an acre
in the city
limits of Starke.
Reduced to
$199,500


Many Recent Upgrades
S Contact: Larry Price
Cell: (386) 208-4456 (800)
771-5110
L 5i i AI larry@danielcrapps.com
D)ANIEL(-:(.KAlI'SAC;(-: I-CX:. m igwIN




Sarey's-Ap




Conatiry Cafe
150 W. Main St. Lake Butler



"NOW FOR SALE"

All Equipment Included

Excellent Gross Opportunity

Turnkey Operation


Call For-More Details-38iL-496-0641



Faulkner Realty, Inc.
Susan Faulkner-O'Neal, Broker

(904) 9645069 -
a 405 W. Georgia St. Starke
susanoneal@embarqmail.com

One of a kind ludor name
located on hislorc Waiur
Street in Starhe Four
bedrooms, 3 5 tr,-,-
Large screened porch
POOL, updated elecli,cal
plumbing, roof Huge alltc
space can be convened
into more heatle area d
desired or can xroede Iinr.
of storage! Cali to see It,
unique home trc.oa
$350,000
Broker/Owner . .


* 3BRI2BA Newly renovated


* 3BR/2BA Newly renovated
For Rent $850 (Broker/Owner)

* Office Space for rent


* Waterfront lot Crosby Lake in
Lakewood Reduced

* Commercial Building in Lawtey
U.S. Hwy 301


Rhonda Stifel 904-769-9699
Ann Ryan 904-364-6148
Ken Ryan 904-364-8213
HOMETOWN Amanda Williams 904-364-8340
innirasaa~F a Ronnie Norman 904-364-6985
"Where You come First" Gayle Van Wagenen 904-449-3938





HOMES FOR SALE 3BR/2BA Almost New MH
in Graham. Short drive to
3BR/1BA Block Home close to Gainesville, 4.5 acres.$155,000
schools. Reduced......$109,000 4 B H -
4BR/3BA Block Home on SR-
3BR/1BA Frame Home close to 100W towards Lake Butler. Huge
Bradford Courthouse zoned workshop/bam.......... $189,000
commercial.............. ....$11q,000 2BR1 BA CB Home in town.
Completely remodeled. Can be
4BR/2BA Large and newer MH 3BR..............................$99,999
on 2 acres, walk in closets,
firepJace, family room.S145,000 LOTS FOR SALE

3BR/1BA Block home on 1.5 Lake Lots For Sale
acres. Reduced............$89,900 Starting at.................... $54,900
Mobile Home Lots For Sale..:
4BR/4BA Beautiful Victorian Mobile Home Lots For Sale
Home in Historic District Starting at....................$16,500
Home in Historic District
Only............................$290,000 Lots Available
Only$290,000 More Lots Available
For Homes & Mobile Homes!
3BR/1BA Lake Home on pavedmes Mobile Homes
road. Tile floors, new cabinets. Have Com
Great View.................$195,000 We Have Commercial Pr y
Call for information. ,



S .(0, 96 -7330 107 E. Call Street
(904)964-7330 Starke, FL


CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first
month's rent for senior cit-
izens Rooms with private
bath, $115 $135. /wk.
Room without bath, $100.
Laundry facilities avail-
able. Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping; theatre, and more!
See Manager at the Mag-
nolia Hotel, across from
the Starke Post Office.
904-964-4303
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison
Call 352-468-1323
SPECIAL RENTAL 2 &
3 BR, NEWLY RENO-
VATED. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS 2, 3 and
48R apartments starting
at $579 Nodeposit down
with approved applica-
tion. W/D hook ups, pool,
computer room, fitness
center, walking distance\
to school. Pets welcome.
Call 904-368-0007.
3/2 BRAND NEW HOMES
IN STARKE One at
$900, one at $950. Both
require first, last and de-
posit Call 352-745-1189
or 904-964-8431.
HOUSE FOR RENT -
COUNTRY SETTING.
2/2, CH/A, washer/dryer
hook-ups, carport, shed.
Bradford County. $675


pius oepust. Call 352-
473-7208 or 352-745-
6074.
3/2 MOBILE HOME WITH
CH/A. $650/mth, first,
last and deposit. Call
352-745-1189 or 904-
964-8431.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
LAKEFRONT LARGE
1/1 with CH/A, new ap-
pliances $550/mth, call
678-640-1524
WORTHINGTON SPRINGS
2 AND 3 BR mobile
homes. $400/mth and
up. Rent includes pool,
garbage, yard and home
maintenance. CaH'386-
496-2777.
3/2 MOBILE HOME WITH
BUILT ON COVERED
FRONT PORCH on four
acres of land. New carpet
and A/C. Sampson Lake, -
hunting/fishing, pets ne-
gotiable. Credit check,
first, last and security.
One year lease, long term
preferred. $675/mth, call
850-499-9103.
MELROSE 2/1 IN QUIET
COUNTRY COMMU-
NITY. $425/mth, $400/
dep. Clean criminal back-
ground required. Call
352-475-6285.
TRAILERS ON LAKE GE-
NEVA FOR RENT. 2
and 3 bedrooms, small
petsok. Angela, 904-
445-8669.
2/1 MOBILE HOME EX-
CELLENT CONDITION.


UNION

Tree Service

"We Specialize in Dangerous Trees"'
NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL
WE CUT PINE TREES!
Licensed & Insured Residential & Commercial
For the Best Prices & Job for ALL your tree care needs contact

Owner: Albert Andrews at 386-867-0214 or 386-496-2006


--I/"- ( 74108 SR -1--1
-..-. f .' Keysione Heighis FL -.
352---4-4903-180 r 4

352-473-4903Broer 1-800-397-6874 -.

3-473-4903 1-800-397-6874 ..


'i^ O 6547 Kings Road
3: BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA ON 1/2 ACRE H...,r, .:,:,',pi... ,,,T,, , r,, : ,r C, ,,. ,,.,,,,, ,, I ,-W
,p .j i l..r. rQ.' nar.]o..,j,j f,-,-, ,lnl. lr,3.,,, ,, -.., h,, n. .r.r, ,., ,- ,.,.i ,,.1 ,,, i i. .,"


V, -... $175
P;. C,,-
.d :.' .


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.GRAPH, invltii & MONITL.. o-SECTION Page 11B


SRead our Classifieds on the Where one cal

Classified Ads__
Cssifled Ads : World Wide Web d 9oesfita/// d
www.BCTelegraph.com 901964-6305 *352147 3-2210 *386) 496-2261


$b25'mllh Senior dis-
colunt oiftold Foi lurtllhe
information and applica-
tion, call 9041-96.14-8218
FOR RFNI NEW APART-
MLINI. 111H I tJFNISH-DI
with cable and calpoit
$500/tllh Call35?-473-
9068 or 352-4/5-1560
Lake Geneva. S 100
LINFURNISH L L 2/1
HOUSE Seivice ani
igals only $450/nthO plus
$300/dep Located Hwy
301. Highland Call 904-
289-7876
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
2/1 5, CH/A $375/mlh
plus $200/dep Call 352-
213-4563
3/1 HOUSE IN SARATOGA
HEIGHTS,STARKE CH/
A. garage, washer/dryer
hook-up Located in quietly.
safe neighborhood Walk-
ing distance to schools
and town $750/mth, first
and $500 security deposit.
Service animals only Call
386-878-3240
HAMPTON LAKE AREA 2/2
MOBILE HOME $500/
mth plus deposit Call
352-473-8981.
4/2 COUNTRY HOME -
SOME PASTURE Lo-
cated in Providence/
Worthington Springs
area CH/A, $925/mth
Call 386-496-2354
DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME FOR RENT- Key-
stone Heights. Newer 3/2
beautiful DW on large 1/3
acre lot with new carpet,
fully equipped kitchen,
washer/dryer hook-up
$650/mth plus deposit.
Call 904-571-4264,
FREE MONTH'S RENT
OR RENT TO OWN if
you quality Clean 2/1
SWMH with fenced lot
in Starke Also, n Key-
stone Heights. 2/1 with
lakeview for rent only
$550/mth plus deposit
eacn. Safe, quiet area.
Lawn service provided
Service animals only Call
352-473-5214
2/2 HOME WITH DE-
TACHED CARPORT
AND WORKSHOP in Clay
County, close to Keystone


*Land Clearning
*Ponds
*Dozer Work
*Road Building
*Driveways
*Heavy Brush
Mowing


Heights $750/mth, call
352-475-6260
3/2 MOBILE HOME IN TIHE
COUNTRY No smok-
ing, service animals only
$650/m11l plus $650/mlh
Call 904-964-8610
48'X102" INSULATED
TRAILER FOR STOR-
AGE Call 904-782-
3253
CAMPER TRAILER IN
COUNTRY Under trees,
includes utilities Service
animals only Call 352-
468-2684
KEYSTONE 2/1 FUR-
NISHED OR UNFUR-
NISHED Sunroom, deck
and carport. $600/mth,
first, last plus deposit.
Call 904-225-4908 or
904-838-9574
CUSTOM BUILT LAKE-
HOUSE 3/2, modern,
CH/A, extra clean and
quiet, secluded Many
amenities. $1,100/mth
Call 904-964-4005.
2/2 MOBILE HOME NEW-
LY REMODELED on 2
acres $500/mth plus first
and last Call 904-364-
6405 or 352-235-1503.
STARKE 3/2 DOUBLE-
WIDE MOBILE HOME
$550/mth plus deposit
Also, 3/2.5 singlewide
mobile home, $500/mth
plus deposit. Call 352-
235-6319.
LARGE DOUBLEWIDE 2/2
WITH CH/A, all electric
$450/mth, call 904-964-
6445
2/2 MOBILE HOME FIRST
AND LAST MONTH plus
deposit. $625/mth, call
904-964-3359
2/1 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME $500/mth plus
$500/dep 22515 NW
53rd Ave., Lawtey Ser-
vice animals only. Call
904-312-3999 or 904-
782-3867.
4/1.5 SINGLEWIDE WITH
ADDITION on SR100
between Lake Butler and
Starke $300 deposit.
$650/mth. Call 904-284-
9223 or 904-305-8287
3/1.5 HOUSE IN KEY-
STONE HEIGHTS ON
LAKE GENEVA. CH/A,
large kitchen, dining, liv-


"- 'Demolition
*Road Grading
R.E. Jones Fill Dirt
U merock
Owner .Washout
*Site Prep
Licensed .Fire Line
& Insured Plowing


| jOfllce: 904-9664065 Cell 904-364-8733
e '-- I" 164 S1 S 66,. L.are Sltanrk FL 32091



.BAT-ROOM. -

EMODELING + MORE
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Complete bathroom remodeling, including wall
floor tile work. Tub and shower conversions.
remodeling. From kitchen bath to exterior repairs,
wall-floor-tile work, built-in shower seating.
References Available
Lic.#202105

+K CALL STEVE 904-465-0078
or 352-468-2515



Homes For Rent
Homes, Lake Hones, Mobile Homes
& Vacation Properties for Rent in the
Keystone, Melrose, Starke,
Hawthorne Area ranging from $550 to
$1,200 per month.
Call for Free List
Professional Property
Management Services
Offered by Trevor Waters Realty







Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


*OaIpois
-OdOJ~ks
'YazdWork
6Gadms RotoUp

Owner:,


BushHog M-in
*DeI~imihg& Rmivs
*SbeaeanUp

'Plnefark& CpMtikih
-FbevHaWForSale
'FBfimates
krrm, Whitford


ing room conlmb, oeautilul
lull brick wall Iireplaco,
attached storago area.
water, sewer and yard
maintenance included
$700/mth, first, last and
security Call 352-475-
3440
SIARKE 4/2 $950/MItI
PLUS $1,000 DEPOSIT
Serviceanimals only Call
352-473-8055
KEYSTONE RENTAL 3/2
$775/mth rent plus $900
deposit Trash and pest
control included, service
animals only Call 352-
473-8055.
KEYSTONE RENTAL 3/1
$775/mth plus $900
security deposit Trash
and pest control included,
service animals only. Call
352-473-8255
52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOG TAGS! Buy them at
the Office Shop in Starke
on Call St Only $4 75
including postage Many
colors, shapes and styles
to choose from. Call
904-964-5764 lor more
information
BOXER PUPPIES AKC,
WILL BE READY FOR
SALE 9/22/08. Fawn with
white markings 2male/2
female, $450 each. Call
904-964-4696 and leave
message.
PET STORE CLOSING
EVERYTHING MUST
GO Almost everything
at wholesale prices Last
weekend, September
13th and 14th. On 301
across from KOA
PORTABLE DOG PEN
WITH COVER, $200
Free puppy, 2 male choc-
olate Chihuahuas, $100
each. Stuffed toys under
$5 each cash. 9007 SE
SR100, 904-364-7152
3 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
1 FEMALE, 2 MALES
6 weeks old, wormed.
$250 each. Call 386-
431-1404.


Perry Nicula
Cell 904-364-7451


53A
Yard Sales
SAIURDAY, SEPTE'IMBERI
13, 8AM-1PM 5041 SW
CH100A, Starke (Ed-
waids Rd olf 301, 1 mile
on right) White crib and
dresser, love seat, re-
cliner, girls junior clothes
size 5-7-9, household
decor and misc items,
games, videos (movies),
girls baby clothes 18mth+,
lull set tires (Goodyear
P265/70R 17), stuffed ani-
mals and more.
SATURDAY, 9AM-2PM.
WASHER AND DRYER,
kitchen set, carpet and
lots more. SE 21st Ave.,
follow signs.
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
YARD AND GARDEN SALE
SOMETHING FOR EV-
ERYONE. Many free
items. Friday and Satur-
day, 8am-? 1424 Baden
Powell Rd off SR21,' Mel-
rose, 352-475-9680
ESTATE SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY, 8AM-
5PM Antiques, tools,
furniture, lawnmowers,
oak roll top desk and chair
and much more Call 352-
473-1112. Immokalee
Rd look lor sign


Rooms For Rent
Bradford Motel
Starke, FL
$35 & up
Low daily &
Weekly rates
Daily rm service
Efficiency Apt
Refrig Micro
Cable/HBO
Local Phone
904-964-5332


ER-13013402


57
For Sale
EID KING SIZE Pillowlop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranly Brand new still in
plastic Can deliver Sell
for $200 Call 352-372-
7490.
BED-OUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty Can
deliver Sacrifice $120
Call 352-372-8588,
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Beautiful cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest avail-
able, dovetail construc-
tion. New still in boxes
Retail $5,600, sacrifice for
$950 352-377-9846.
COUCH AND LOVESEAT
BRAND NEW MICRO-
FIBER SUEDE set. Still
in package with warranty
Stain resistant, pet/kid
friendly. Retail, $1,500
Sacrifice, $450 Can de-
liver, 352-317-4031.
GRAPES YOU PICK OR
I WILL PICK. 1 5 miles
west of Lawtey on CR225.
904-782-3085. James
Wainwright.
KENMORE AND WHIRL-
POOL WASHERS and
dryers, new type $95
and up each Electric
stove, written guarantee,
delivery available. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
USED COMPUTERS, $99
WESTERN AUTO IN
STARKE, call 904-964-
6841.



*z~ '$

I Ji' l
foil


Len Eaves
Cell 352-745-0650


IUN I IN I -G 11 243 SAV
AGE MODEL 10 Sirn-
mons scope mounted
and bore sighted Great
condition $4000 BO
Call 904-866-7665
TRACTOR MASSEY
FERGUSON 65 with box
blade, leveling blade,
boom, 411t bush hog, fer-
tilize spreader Asking
$4,200 OBO Also, 16'
pull behind multi-use
trailer with 4' sides Ask-
ing $1,000 OBO. Call
904-964-8890
BULK COW MANEUR FOR
SALE Pure, dry-stacked.
Call Anthony at 904-964-
7537.
ALTO SAX (SELMER) -
RECONDITIONED, like
new, carrying case, 2
new reeds, $400. Call
352-473-5971
59
Personal
Services
CAREGIVER IIONESF.
DEPENDABLE Willcare
for you or yout loved one
during me day, do light
housekeeping, prepare
meals and run errands or
will lust be your compan-
ion for the day Starke
area preferred, please call
904-964-5405


Quick Copy

WHILE YOU WAIT


10o
Per Copy
Quanii\ discounts a.ii ilble.

SPECIALS!

black wa ti_ 4I

1000 COPIES $ne
2 2slde._L. ..6.4.0




110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904)964-5764
Fax (94) 964-6905
Fast, FrtkdlY, Profesdl HIdp


CI AIK FOUNDATION RE-
PAItS, INC Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs Pier Replacement
& alignment Free Esti-
mates Danny (Buddy)
Clark, (904)-284-2333 or
1-800-288-0633
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has mbney to lend for
M H & land packages
1-800-284-1144
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, run-
ning or not! Will pick
up anywhere $150 and
up Call 904-219-9365
or 904-782-9822

64
Business
Opportunities
LIQUOR LICENSE Brad-
ford County No transfer
fee RealtyMasters, Real-
tors 800-523-7651.
65
Help Wanted
IRS JOBS $18 46-$32 60/
HR- NOW HIRING Paid
training is provided. For
appointment and free
government lob info, call
American Association of
Labor at 913-599-8244,
24hrs, emp. serv


BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for LPNs
and RNs, full time for
all shifts. Excellent pay
and benefits. Apply in
person at 808 S Colley
Rd., Starke, FL 32091,
904-964-6220, DFWP,
EOE.
BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for CNAs for
the 3/11 and 11/7 shifts
Excellent pay and ben-
efits. Apply in person at
808 S Colley Rd., Starke,
FL 32091,904-964-6220,
DFWP, EOE.
2ND SHIFT, PART-TIME.
STARKE CITGO, next to
McDonald's. Call 904-
964-5740.
STAFF NEEDED TO WORK
PT IN THE PROVIDENCE/
Lake Butler area. Must
have HS diploma/GED,
ability to pass local, state
and federal background
screening One year ex-
perience. Pay $7.50. Call
904-966-2100.
IF YOU HAVE MULTIPLE
SCLEROSIS and are in-
terested in joining a group,
or traveling together to
meetings, please contact
me at 904-964-6093
RESIDENTIAL FRAMING
CARPENTERS NEED-


ED Must have own tools
and transportation. Call
386-623-7064 or 386-
623-7063.
GOVERNMENT JOBS
AVAILABLE Govern-
ment employer has job
openings in many differ-
ent fields. No experience
necessary Great benefits
to include medical, dental
and retirement. Must be
a H.S. grad, ages 17-
34. For more into, call
800-342-8123, Mon-Fri,
8:30am-4.30pm
PIPE LAYER/TAIL MAN
NEEDED For water,
storm and sewer utilities
DFWP experience a must
M-F Apply within, 6327
NW 123rd PI, Gaines-
ville, FL 386-462-1115
EQUIPMENT OPERATORS
EXCAVATOR, dozer,
loader, root rake. Land
clearing experience only,
Salary based on experi-
ence Please call Holden
at 561-662-5710 between.
7am-5pm, DFWP/EOE.
CARPET CLEANING TECI
FOR LOCAL FLOOR
CARE COMPANY Will
train right person Must
be clean cut, great people-
skills, no criminal record,
D.L. with clean driving
record Part-time, 20-30
hours per week Fax re-
sume to 904-964-5977.


Operations Team
Davis Express, Inc., a southeast carrier based in Starke, FL is growing.
Unlike many carriers right now, we are expanding our fleet, reducing the age of
our fleet, and expanding our maintenance and general office facilities. We are
looking for qualified professionals to be part of our Operations team. If you are
a highly motivated, well organized team player with experience in the trucking
or transportation industry, contact us night now. We operate with industry
leading technology, so it is important to be proficient with Microsoft's Operating
Systems and Productivity Software. If you are ready for a fast paced, yet
rewarding career, at a company that offers excellent compensation and
benefits, contact Kayla Thomas.

Davis Express offers competitive compensation and benefits.
BCBS Health Insurance
Free Dental Insurance
Free Life Insurance
401k & Disability Available
Paid Vacation

Apply confidentially to Kayla at:
kavla@davis-exoress.com or fax to 904-964-5419
Apply online at www.davis-express.com
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
Equal Opportunity Employer- Drug Free Workplace



Education


to the


Rescue!

EMT / PARAMEDIC
Combine the skills of EMT and
Paramedics, earn your degree and
prepare for a position as:


Emergency Room Technician
Emergency Response
Team Member
Paramedic


Financial Aid For Those Who Qualify
Flexible Schedules with Day and Evening Classes
Lifetime Career Placement Assistance



*City College
Accredited by the Accrediting Council for
Independent Colleges and Schools (ACICS)

2000 West Commercial Boulevard, #200, Ft. Lauderdale
9300 S. Dadeland Boulevard, Miami (Located in Dadeland Towers)

1 888.4 4 6.5 2 04 1 www.MyCityCollege.com


For Sale

In ardown Real
state Market... It
iay take a little

ngertd find a

jyer... Hang in
,nd something
oQ4. will
Happen!

ur Classified

IGets Action!
SIn Melrose, Starke,
Keystoae Lawtey, Lake
butler, Raiford, Hampton,
Bl':,uer Graham, Lulu, and
S even Dukes!
: Call Today!
'904-964-6305

'386-496-2261

352-473-2210


Adoption
Pregna nt? Consider ing
adoption?tA successful
educated woman seeks to
adopt, and needs your
help!tWill be a loving lull-
Ine Inomrt Financial
security. Expenses paid.t
Call Lisa.t(800)9100-2980.
pin 00). L Bar# 0150789.

Announcecmcnts
Run your ad STATEWIDE!
Runl your classified aid n
over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching over 4
MILLION readers. Call
this newspaper or
(80((,)742-1373 Ior more
details or visit:
w w wi. f I o r i d a
classifleds coin

Auto Donations
DONA7 1 VIHIIC'LI-
RIt('IVEI: $t1000
(iRO(LRY C()UPON
NOAI'S ARC' SUPPORT
NO KILL SIII-LTIRS,
RI-SIARC(I TO


A D V A N C I
VETERINARY
TREATMENTS IFRlili
TOWING, TAX
DEDUCTIBLE. NON-
RUNNERS ACCEPT D
(866)912-GIVE.

Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. Buy
direct from mahirfluirert
Over 20 colors in stlck.
scveraIl plotfles to cll os, e





m.

Business Opportunities
F R1I; R A GS I()

ODeliPORTNIry ailIl

$3 S/) 11 I77iI.i 19)11i )
BermudaI 3 oc"Iml
CRIeek. I I. S
(ureck. Inm i o I i
54ustelt)97 Lic(-5 i2 l
(954)972-5 12


AI.L (ASII CANDY
ROLIT1 l)o you eani;I $,0ll
in a dtay. 30 Local
MacInhtes and C'andy
$9.995. (888)6h29-998
I1402000033 C 'AL LIS
We ill nlot be uindetsotld
OWN A RFICliSSION
Proofl HBusess IEstiablished
accounts will Ihe a\erlage
owner liiaing O\ec 2100K
; year call 24/7 ((866)622-
88i)2 Codle X.

(icitle't le IstMr.I Inctirme iii
is little as 48 houlsts ti- p io
$1.5.1)1l/\k o11 int c. Nio
selling No Ml M ('Iill
(SI)IS)65 -7 771 in isit
g\ l \, ,l oldill n coIc,

Cars for Sale
[l els i t' inp ul ,s lii S"ale
Q' l lIu lad A \cotl d l$S600 '3
ALil;rI er oind $7s0 S I it

I \ 1 9'71

Empnloymrnt Services
I l' ,l I l( ice N(U1 I Illr 11i l


A g I'ay $20/hr or $57K/
yl Including Federal
Benefis and OT. Placed
by adSouice not affiliated
w/USPS whio hires. Call
(866)713-4492

Learn to Operate a Crane
or Bull Dozel Heavy
Iiquipmienl Training.
National Certification.
Financial & Placement
Assistance (corgla
School ol ConsilIrUctllon
w\w llc;lvs5.coim Llse
code "IILCNII" or call
(861h218-2763.

Help Wanted
No I tiuck )Dier
Ixpence No Piollem,
Wil-li- a.s Ttuckiug Will

ICDI lillningI lie OI R in

1'5 Nlt MUM he .1

)RI\ I RS. ( AI I ASAPi
S$ Slin-(O I lhiloius S. 15-


41cpn LEarn over $ 1(111(
weekIly! I;xcelleniI
Betneits Need CDI-A &
3 mIos recent OTR
( 7 7 ) 2 5 8 7 8 2
www.mellontruck.conm.

Drivers Needed. G(lr ing
Special Car Ilaul
Dlision. 21 days out, 7
days home. Top Pay.
Great Benefits Call John
r( Waggoners (l)1)571-

Homes or Rcnt
Venice Ne I alld 2
bedroom honles Iiltl
$'h00 per mntoilh II acli\C
Ilfesl\ l commi iitll il\ \\1ilh
Salcrtiont sites. ic so
ameniliesll'. Oll-sl1c
ac111\ ilIe and c\c'lIIrl


fIR 2B1A I KC1h1"M Lr'
$1 liltA ()IIi\ '1') MIo'
5",. doi ii '1r ierrs t,r a ,,
iapli Iu. K N '4I'M M,,'
I' OI lsirllg (, I 0 i (,,
'7S1 I'\t s79',i


Miscellaneous
AIR[LINFS ARI
IIIRIN(i TIin Ifor hiplgh
pau ing A\ ialtion
Maienallll ce.iic (aicci. 1 AA
ippr\ iied t pogl anl.
IF-intaiciac l aid if qualified -
Jobi placelnicl assistance
(Al.I A\laollOn Instlllt e
of, Mainienaunce
(888)349-5387




'i l |I t1r11hi 1 til's 'e lb'


I( ll u1s t l I a\ 11Iall( I


i111ll, l't'. I. l It 11 O
N\ \% ( IM ll llllll(C M )iII

I )ill, 1 I 1 ) I 'I1


II\ S II I It\It
I \1 1 N I I I I l)
I I N I I I IS


VA(CAI IONS.
(110l)91 I0-094 I
RIT" P l.ls,


ICA LL
TODAY!


Real Estate
FIii ITennessee afllirdable
lake loIs anld homes mlilutes
flo ut ihe realty t Snloky
Mountains on pristine Norris
I[ake. (;il Lakeside Realty
'(,1888)291-5253 or visit
\ \\\.lakesidercally-ln conl.

Rock \ Montiiltii I Oig ('abih
35- ,\cres \\' l.oIg cabin
$2)i.()0 Access to I1.000's
acres of I federal Rec. I-and.
li \;ait se i" ln i \ ', PoItldeI osa
I'inics hiiiitcs, it) \\oil d-
claiss Iishling & hiunliug. I
I hL 1 l o skitig. Call
is()(i )\'N-I ANI) \4264.

I Sortll It (s' li u loui \\ C(IlltnI \
t liillilv Reciealio ll FIac t
loi sile 'los c I1-95 in
IIriibcg (() P I'cacetulli
sctludeicl and loaded \sillt
idcr tikke\i, hogH and InltUcr
\;lrucl too -2.r-cS5ac- I 20irac-


23uac-5t00ac-730ac- all oil
the Little Salkahalchic river.
Roads, game plots, stands
new Ready to hunt. Priced
below markett! Call Now
(803)826-6033 (Brokers
Protected).

STEAL MY
MARSHFRONT Owner
sacrifice!!! Drop dead
gorgeous Marshfront. My
neighbor paid $389.900. I' I
sell mine for 'less ithan the
bank repo's. My six figure
loss is your gain. $229,900.
Call: (888)306-4734.

NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake nearby,
$49,500 call now (866,)789-
9535.

35+ Acres from $34,9004I
First Come, First Served
Saltlrday, October 4, 2008
Soulhern Colorado ranches
iExcellent financing


available Call for youl
private property toul
(866)696-5263 x4576.

Lakefront living at its
linesl. Homesites analable
nestled in the mountains ol
NC along 150 miles of
shoreline. 30%. discounts
for limited time (81(H)709-
LAKE.

Real Estate Auctions
FORECLOSED IIOME
AUCTION FL.ORIDA
STATEWIDE (600c
Homes MUST BE SOLD!
Free Catalog (800)616-
b 7 I 6
SIlolneAuction com.

RVs/Campcrs
SELL. YOUR RV FAST!
linee at RVT.com
15,000+ Customners Daily.
40,000+ Private and
Dealer L.istings
,www.RVT.com Serving
Ihe RV.Trader since I1990.
(800)6h77-4484.


LI________I________


Sept. 11, 2


.: Works
Al.achua/Bradftai, A Cmmnunitv Partnetrhlp

If you have a degree or vocational
certificate then visit FloridaWorks to find
your career. floridaworksonline.com or in
person, at 819 S. Walnut St., Starke. 904-
964-5278. Employers looking for
employees contact Susan or Pam at 904-
964-5278.


~J SERVICt

i~


Dependable

Heavy Equipment

Mechanic

Starke, FL
Good Pay, Benefits, and Work Hours

Call H&E Equipment

(337) 474-6650, Starke

EEO


No Job to Small

Over 30 Years Experience
PO. Box 183 Lawtey, FL. 32058


Email eavesl@windstream.net




Secure your future...

in the Classifieds.















"/..,






"I :.











Check out the Classifieds for a job
fit just for you'.


Elje Nrabforb Co011ntp Zelegrapb
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
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Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MP'"'"-


Union County defensive players (I-r) Delmonte Givens, Aaron McHae, Marquez
Perry and Nevin Johns chase down Baker County running back Harold Moore.



Tigers held scoreless by


Baker in season-opener


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
There was not much
difference between the two
teams in terms of total
yardage, but Union County
had five turnovers in a season-
opening 44-0 loss to Class 3A
Baker County on Sept. 4 in
Macclenny.
The Tigers finished the
game with 198 yards, while
Baker had 222. The Wildcats,
though, returned two
interceptions for touchdowns,
drove for another score after
recovering a fumble and
tackled Bryan Holmes in the
end zone on a punt return for a
first-quarter safety. Baker,
after receiving the free kick
following the safety, would
drive for a touchdown for a 16-
0 lead early in the second
quarter.
Baker drove 90 yards on the
game's opening possession.
Union's Lonnie Gosha had a
couple of big tackles on
defense during the drive, while
the Wildcats had a touchdown
run called back because of a
penalty. Baker would
eventually score and succeed
on the two-point conversion
attempt for an 8-0 lead.
After going up 16-0, the
Wildcats quickly increased
that lead when quarterback
Chris Alexander's interception
was returned for a score. That
put Baker up 23-0, which was
the score at the half.
The Tigers got off to a
positive start to open the


Indians win
first district
match 3-0

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights was able
Ito record a sweep in its first
district volleyball match of the
season, defeating visiting
-Bradford 3-0 (25-16, 25-19,
25-14) on Sept. 4.
Carey Taylor and Morgan
Maxwell had eight and seven
kills, respectively, while Katie
McCollum had 19 assists.
Maranda Gibbs had 15 digs.
The Indians opened the
season with a 3-1 (29-27, 27-
25, 25-27, 25-21) loss to Clay
on Sept. 3 in Green Cove
Springs. Gibbs had 23 digs,
while McCollum had 23
assists. Taylor and Shannon


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131 N.

THREE EASY WAYS TO SHOP
T. l :_ ." .. i-'," l" ; .. .-: "


second half on a long kickoff
return by Holmes, but the team
had trouble holding onto the
ball. Quarterback Alvin
Jernigan recovered one fumble
and managed to turn it into a
5-yard gain, but another
fumble later in the drive was
recovered by the Wildcats.
Baker responded by gaining
first downs on three straight
runs up the middle. A personal
foul call against the Tigers also
helped the 'Cats' effort as they
marched downfield and scored
for a 30-0 lead.
Caleb Dukes made a good
defensive play for the Tigers
with a tackle that forced the
'Cats into a second-and-25
play, but Baker completed a
long pass and eventually
scored to go up 37-0.
The scoring was capped in
the fourth quarter when the
Wildcats returned another
interception for a touchdown.

Struggling Trojans
are up next for UC
Union returns home to face
an opponent that had a similar
outing to open the season.
The Tigers host Hamilton
County Friday, Sept. 12, at
7:30 p.m. Like Union,
Hamilton suffered a shutout
last week, losing 33-0 to
Suwannee.
In fact, the Trojans are still
looking for their first points
since the\ were also shut out in
their preseason kickoff
classic-a 37-0 loss to
Lafayette.


Gray were the kills leaders
with seven and six,
respectively, while Katie
Easton had five service aces.
Keystone (1-1 prior to Sept.
9) played Baker County this
past Tuesday and will host
Ridgeview tonight, Sept. 11, at
6 p.m. On Friday, Sept. 12, the
Indians travel to play St. Johns
Country Day at 6:30 p.m.
before traveling to take on
district opponent Crescent City
on Tuesday, Sept. 16, at 6:30
p.m.

Bradford
runners post
several PRs
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Several runners represented-
Bradford County in a


The Trojans have not
experienced much success of
late. They went 5-16 the last
two seasons, with all but one
of those five wins coming
against sub-..500 teams (the
other win was against a team
that finished the year 5-5).
They are on a five-game losing
streak, having been outscored
in those games 172-52.
Opponents scored an
average of 21 points per game
against Hamilton last year,
while the Trojans themselves
scored an average of 15 a
game.
That was almost exactly how
the Tigers' game against the
Trojans turned out last year.
Special teams and defense
accounted for two scores in
Union's 20-14 win.
Gosha recovered a blocked
punt at the Hamilton 2-yard
line, which set the Tigers up
for one touchdown, while
Michael Chandler recovered a
fumble in the end zone for
another score.
Current fullback Justin
Tyson had Union's other
touchdown.
Defensively, Union held the
-Trojans to 20 yards rushing on
26 attempts.
Turnovers were a problem
for both teams as each had
three. Union defensive back
SJ. Simmons, a current senior,
came up with one on an
interception.
This story was written based
on information provided by
Union County Times staff
writer Teresa Stone Irwin.


preseason cross country
jamboree hosted by Buchholz
High School at Santa Fe
College in Gainesville,
including Amanda Hall, who
bested a personal record by
more than four minutes.
Hall, a seventh-grader,
posted a 5K time of 27:58 to
lead the group of girls' runners
who competed, for Bradford.
Christina Jordan had a time of
29:12, followed by Shaina
Harden (30:47), Deanna
Jordan (30:50 and Tiana
Sheffield (31:14). Deanna
Jordan's time was a personal
record.

Andy Merrill led Bradford's
boys with a time of 20:14. He
was followed by Justin Clem
(21:27), David Weeks (24:28),
Marcus Thompson (25:44) and
Tyler Greenhaw (25:58).
Gr'eenhaw's and Thompson's
times were personal records.


5 Y

NO INT

Good through


STILE 1 CARPET Of
Cherry St., Starke (904) 964-742
11'er r rtyer I hr.w .... .st r r "
P. ]C t -] ..... .. . ..... . ....... .. . ...... ... .... ,,1 .. ...


Summer swings
The Starke Golf and Country Club hosted its second junior golf clinic in August in
which club pro David Elder and Tatum Davis taught children such skills as putting,
driving and correct grip and stance. Each participant was given a snack each day
as well as a golf cap, goodie bag and a medallion at the conclusion of the clinic.
Pictured in the top photo are: (front, I-r) Matthew Lynch, Alex Perez, Seth Harrison,
Trace Croft, Nolan Jennings, Jackson Jennings, Garfield Johns, Bryan Wise,
(back, I-r) David Elder, Bryan Kish, Madeline Kish, Grace Johns and Tatum Davis.
(Not pictured: Grady Johns.) Pictured in the photo above (I-r) are: Tatum Davis,
Charlee Montford, Lucy Montford, Emily Frampton, Holden Bell, Brandon Baker,
Ethan Box and David Elder. (Not pictured: Jackie Bryant and Carson Elder.)


TOWN&CO










IN OUF







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Replace engine oil and f
Lubricate & inspect stef
Lubricate half shafts, dr
Rotate four tires
Inspect front & rear bral
*Top off fluids
1- MM m . .i ...1L--.


WNISE u.#.I "- c inspect complete exnau
S* Install premium engine I
SMulti point maintenance

ea rs-ean InnstallAT e
to quickly remove alergy-causir
spores and fungi, foul odors, ro
oils and debris that accumulate
evaporator. Restores efficiency
interior air. A/C evaporator clea

y inspecaittingsand
MCC A/C Oil to quiet compress
wear.
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Make Old Headlights Shine
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ears Enhances Vehicles Increase

EREST! THE WO

hSept. 2008 SAVERP
1 Proper vehicle maintenancE
efficiency Motorcraft" Pre
filter change Rotate and ir
and cabin air filters Inspec
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3 Expires 09/30/08
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extra. Disposal fees not included. I
voltage, battery test not included, i
r-I W for vehicle applications and details
r i i | Lcoupon Expires 09/30/08

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UNTRY










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U ,0M.O MsE .. .S





filter
ering linke & s n Change Engine Oil & Filter................$.26.95
ring linkage & suspension
(includes 5 quarts synthetic blend Motorcraft oil)
rive shafts & u-joints
e shafts Four Tire Rotation...........................$19.95
S* Four Tire Rotation & Computer Balance $39.95
ks (Every 5,000 miles, including wheel weights)
t s & h s ls 4 Wheel Alignment....................................$79.95
st system & heat shields
reatmen* Replace Fuel Filter....................................$59.95
treatment Replace Air Filter................. ................. $29.95
inspection
S* Fuel Injection Service........................... $89.95
iir ervi e* Complete Fuel Induction Service..........$189.95
vaporeor cleaner
ng bacteria, mold, $ 95 Brake Fluid Flush.....................................$99.95
)ad grime, nicotine
in your car'sC + tax Automatic Transmission Flush..............$149.95
and freshens Cooling System Flush Most Cars............$99.95
ner
Power Steering Fluid Flush...................$99.95
- n sV Rear Differential Service Synthetic.......$149.95
noses. install -n
ssor and reduce $4 95 Rear Diff. Service (Non-Synthetic)..........$89.95
+tax A/C Evaporator Core Disinfect/Cleaning $99.95
est tl] Battery Service.................. ............... $24.95
Like New! $ fl 95 Replace Wiper Blades............................24.95
ghts 12L Vehicle Inspection........................... FREE
es Visibility + tax


RKS FUEL I Motorcrafr Premium
ACKAGE:i Synthetic Blend Oil &
Sis key to maximum fuel Filter Change
mium Synthetic Blend Oil and
aspect four tires Check air Up to five quarts of Motorcraft" oil and Motorcraft
rake system. Test battery v p to
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Sees not included in some locations. See
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See service advisor Offer valid with coupon.
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Pies and services may vary with ake and model. All prices plus tax.--------------
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