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/UF00027795/04503
 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 18, 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
Coordinates: 29.947222 x -82.108056 ( Place of Publication )
 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: VID04503
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
lccn - sn 95047406
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Full Text



T'ie Sweetest Strawberries T'fiis Side Of-Ifeaven


Jrabforb Qountp '


USPS 062-700 Three Sections Starke, Florida


Thursday, September 18, 2008


129th Year 8th Issue 50 CENTS


Gone ...
What would have been Ben Kell,'s \18h birthday\
began with a memorial around the flagpole at
Bradford High School. Ben. % ho wouldd hae been
a senior this school year. \\as killed in a car accident
along with his mother, Lisa Kell\. in Jul\.
His family came to the high school memorial last
week, where his friends gathered in prayer I"oll'ow ing
message from Ben's southh pastor. Jeff Stockdale
of Madison Street
Baptist Church.
After the prayer the
flag was lowered
while Samantha
Balkcom sang
"Amazing Grace."
The flag that .
stated flying on Aug.
7, 2005, the first day
of Ben's freshmen
year, was folded
13 times, and with ,
each fold a friend of
Ben would make a
statement or say a
quote that reminded -
them of him. The
statements started
with "He was crazy,"
and continued from
there. "He gave the
best hugs." "He wore a\ iators." "He had
the best Harry Potter impersonation."
"He always told us he lo% ed us."
The flag was then presented to Ben's
father, Don Kelly.
Inspired by Ben's passing, plans for a ,-
student hangout area are being made. The
Class of 2009 will dedicated it to Ben's
memory. .-
(TOP, L-R) ROTC members Amy
Austin, Lucas Swearingen and
Alyssa Cline prepare to present the
American flag.
Above, Samantha Balkcom sings
-"Amazing Grace."
At right, (I-r) Mary Torode,
George Kelly, Don Kelly, Eugenia
Whitehead and Viginla Dansby.


But not forgotten ..


Natashle and Mary Cohens, Judy Sumpter and Alex Covington wave to the procession of buses.


Bus drivers for the Bradford
County School District remembered
one of their own last week, driving
by the home of Willie Lee Cohens,
who passed away at home on Sept.
9 at the age of 56. After around 30
years working for the school system,
Cohens had just retired in June.
Among his survivors are his wife,
Mary DeSue Cohens, his daughter
Natashie, and his sisters Edna Mae
Cohens and Shirley Brathwaite, all
of whom were joined by friends
and neighbors as the bus procession
passed by the Pine Street home on
Sept. 11. Cohens lived across from
the RJE school, where he graduated
high school in the late 1960s.
Watching the showing of support
from his fellow bus drivers, Mary
said the amount of love people
had for Willie was overwhelming.
The community will definitely
feel the loss of his passing,.she
said, describing him as a people
person who had a particular love for
children.
Several young people, including
Rashaunda Cummings, spoke
of Cohens' impact on their lives.
She said when she was in nursing
school, he was always there to offer
encouragement, particularly on her
most stressful days, "I love him for
that," she said. Quaterrisa Jackson
said he wonderful and all the kids on
his bus route loved him.
"He was just like a father to all of
us," said his sister Shirley. "Anytime
we needed,him, he was right there."
The Rev. Alvin Green lived next,
door said he would miss his dear
friend and cousin, one who would
do whatever he could for you, no
matter the time of day or night. "I'm
going to just miss that smile," Green
said.
Cohens' Survivors also include
his other children, Salik Cohens
Bey and Willie Lee Cohens Jr.,
his other sister, Tammy Reddish,
and his brothers Levy McCloud and
Hanson Cohens Jr.
The funeral was held Saturday,
Sept. 13, at the BHS auditorium.


Will


school

be cut to


4 days?
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
The idea of a four-day school
week has been broached more than
once during recent school board
meetings, given the budget restraints
the district is working under.
School Board Member David
Smith wants the district to approach
legislators about authorizing a pilot
program during which the 18.0
instructional days required by stature
could be waived and a four-day
school week instituted for students
and employees.
Not all of the instructional
hours would be lost. School says
would be lengthened to make up
some of the difference, but there
are still opportunities to save on
transportation, food service and
other costs, Smith said.
"I think need to be creative,"
Smith said. "I don't think we
can continue to operate as we're
presently operating and be able to
give our staff raises."
Realizing there needs to. be
workshops between the board,
administrators and faculty, Smith
said the reason for bringing up
the pilot program now is the nead
to approach the local legislative
delegation prior to the start of the
next session.
See CUT, p. 4A



Kids

offered

reward to

stop crime

BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
Crime doesn't pay, but stopping
crime does. That's the message Firifs
Coast Crime Stoppers promotes asi:
encourages people with informati-of
about crimes to come forward.
The program is now reaching
out to secondary school students
who witness crime in school, on
school grounds or in the community.
Assistant Superintendent Lisa
Prevatt told the school board last
week that First Coast Crime Stoppers
is offering rewards of up to $1_09
for information about a crime thaE
leads to the arrest of a suspect. Thlit
reward could be as much as $500
if the crime solving tips provided
results in the recovery of a firearm.
People who call Crime Stoppers
with a tip are never asked for their
name. Instead, they are assigned a
number that corresponds to the crime
being reported, and the same is true
of those who submit tips through
the organization's Web site. Crime:
Stoppers has even introduced a
method for submitting crime tips that
is already popular with youth-text:
messaging. The program promises
no names, no faces and no hassles.
Tipsters can call weekly using their
assigned number to inquire about
the tip they've left.
If an arrest is made, the Crime
Stoppers Board of Directors will
determine the amount of the cash
reward to be paid, and the tipster can
anonymously pick up their reward at
a local bank.
A young person may see
something that just doesn't seem:
right, or ,overhear a peer bragging
about committing a crime. Even
if there's an element of doubt
See REWARD, p. 5A


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Express yourself. Know your community.

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


;3869 2


www~ctelgrah~co e-ail:edior~btelgrap~co


_6








Page 2A TELEGRAPH September 18, 2008


Noteworthy



FFA raising
money for
teen trip
The Bradford County
FFA chapter is raising funds
to send six students to the
National FFA Convention in
Indianapolis, Ind.
According to its mission
statement, FFA makes a
positive difference in the lives
of students by developing
their potential for leadership,
personal growth and career
success through agricultural
education.
While at the convention
with more than 50,000 other
FFA members from around the
country, these six Bradford
students will participate
in leadership development
.workshops and learn from
motivational speakers like
Olympic gold medalist Dana
Hee.
..- The cost is $800 per student,
which covers all- 6od and
travel expenses. And donation
is appreciated. Contact Walt
Westcott thought the Bradford-
Union Area Career Technical
Center at (904) 966-6764.


Driver safety
-program

schedule
announced
AARP is offering its driver
safety program monthly classes
at a cost of $10. There are no
tests. The two-day, four-hour
classroom instruction refines
driving skills and develops
defensive driving techniques.
The three-year certificate
qualifies graduates for an auto
insurance discount.
: A Bradford class will be held
at Bayless Highway Baptist
Church on Oct. 6-7 from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Gainesville class dates will
be Sept. 22-23 from 9 a.m.-I
p.m.; Oct. 14-15 from noon to
4 p.m.; Oct. 28-29 from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m.; Nov. 6-7 and Nov.
17-18 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
SFor more information and to
-register, call (352) 333-3036.


VFW,

Auxiliary

meet tonight
:VFW Post 1016 and the
Ladies Auxiliary will meet
at 7 and 7:30 p.m. tonight,
Thursday, Sept. 18. The post
home is located at 250 N.
.....Bay--St. Eligible veterans with-
campaign medals *and -their
spouses, parents and relatives
are invited to attend. Former
members are invited back.
The Auxiliary's 19th
birthday will be celebrated
with a cake.
Chairpersons and committee
members are needed for post
anniversary and festival
planning, essay contest
judging and Veterans Day
event organizing.


Bradford

Dems plan
upcoming
event
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.


Raulerson resigns and will be missed


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Tommie Raulerson, a fixture
in Brooker for decades, has
resigned from position of town
marshal.
Raulerson, who just turned
61, was born to Dick and Ala
Mae Raulerson in the old
hospital in Starke in 1947.
He was raised in Brooker, and
though he grew up poor, he
livedon the right side of the
law. He joined the Army in
1965, right out of high school.
He worked in construction
with his father for a little while
but soon began a career in
law enforcement. Like many,
that career began working for
the correctional system. In
Raulerson's case it was the
Reception and Medical Center.
After two years he transferred
to theAlachua County Sheriff's
Office in 1974. He stayed there
until 2003, when he retired.
He and his wife, Linda, have
two children, Joe and Nancy.
-N~ificy lives in Jacksonville
and manages the Elliano's
branch there and the one in
Lake City. Joe is a Navy man,
currently stationed in the
state of Washington. Linda is
a pediatric nurse at Munroe
Regional Medical Center in
Ocala, where the couple has'
lived since 1985.
At the time Raulerson
became Brooker's marshal, it
was an elected position. He
was elected to office in 1975,
more than 30 years ago. When
his first wife and daughter were
killed in a tragic automobile
accident a few years later,
however, Raulerson said the
loss caused him to quit for
about a year or so. When
he was ready to come back,
however, the people elected
him, and he remained in office
for several more years. Still
employed full time by the
sheriff's office in Alachua
County, Raulerson would
come home from that job and
resume his duties as Brooker's
chief law enforcement officer.
During that time, Raulerson
married Linda, \\ ho recei\ ed a
job offer she couldn't refu'sein
Ocala, so the couple sold their
Brooker home and relocated.
Raulerson gave up his post as
marshal for the second time,
but it was once again a brief
hiatus. The new marshal didn't
work out, so just a few months
after he left, the council met
with Raulerson and asked
him to return to the job. It
seemed like an impossible
task, commuting from Ocala to
work full time in Gainesville,
then coming into Brooker to
fulfill the responsibilities of
marshal, before commuting
back.home and starting- the
whole process over again. It
also meant the position could
no longer be an elected one;
since Raulerson was no longer
a Brooker resident.
Just come back and do the
best you can, he was promised,
and the town would continue
to look for someone closer to
home.
"In my letter of resignation
the other night, I told them I
sure was glad that search lasted
23 years, because I stayed from
'85 until last month," he said.
Raulerson came into town
after work and stayed until
around 1 a.m. before driving


f a : r-- -i-


and I've always respected his
abilities. We're going to miss
him."
Raulerson's had a great
working relationship with the
sheriffs ofBradfordCountyover
the years as well. Sheriff Bob
Milner described Raulerson as
a good old country boy, saying
the easy relationship he had
with the residents of Brooker
came in handy when trying to
gather information and get to
the bottom of the case. Even
though he was part time, he
was dependable and helped the
sheriff's office cover the area.
He proved an invaluable source
of information, from when
a certain business opened or
closed to who drove a vehicle
of a particular description.
Starke Police Chief Gordon
Snith said Raulerson was.
one of the best guys he ever
worked with.
"He's always going to be
remembered for what he did
for his community, and he did
it for the community, not the
salary," Smith said. "He did it
for the love of his community,
and that's what it's all about."
Brooker Councilman Gene
Melvin said Raulerson molded
himself around the town and


back to Ocala, and he came
into town on the weekends
when he was needed. Many
times he said he would come
back in the morning to work
the school zone in front of
Brooker Elementary.
"I loved it and still love it. I
miss it now to be honest with
you," Raulerson said.
The 120-milea day commute
was a long one, not to mention
an expensive one given the
price of fuel these days; but
even after he retired from
Alachua County, the town
council only raised the amount
of hours the marshal could
work each month to 80.'And
although he served as marshal
for more than 30 years,
Raulerson said there was never
an increase in pay above $10
an hour after he was rehired
in 1985. All of that factored
into his decision to resign for
good, he said. It wasn't the
money, but more the growing
sense of discouragement he
was feeling. Even with that
being the case, he doesn't
want to leave on bad terms
with anyone, saying the years
he spent working for Brooker
--.were enjo able-ones.
* .Short of- murder,. Brooker
e\periencescrimelikean\ oiher
part of the county, including
drugs, fighting and theft, and
Raulerson investigated and
fought that crime over the
years. He was fully trained and
certified and none of the cases
he worked over the years came
under negative scrutiny. But
it was the fact that the people
liked him and came to him for
guidance that really defined
the job for him.
"They kid you about being
Andy of Mayberry, but that
to me was the most rewarding
thing of all," Raulerson said.
Over the years, people have
shared their lives with him,
and he's been at it long enough
to see the children of yesterday
grow up and have children of
their own.
Raulerson said he's proud
that his hard work and
experience over the years has
been recognized, like when
Sheriff Dolph Reddish bonded
him to work throughout the
county, the first time someone
not under the sheriff's direct
supervision had been granted
that authority.
Union County Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead, who donated an
equipped Crown Victoria for


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3rabforb Countp Ielegrapb
USPS 062-700
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Sv< t 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
Subscription Rate in Trade Area John M. Miller, Publisher
S$34.n(0 r year: Editor: Mark Crawford
$l4.0 w.[r year: Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
$18.00 six months Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Outside Trade Area: Typesetting Sylvia Wheeler
Advertising and
$34.00 peryear: Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray
$1800 six months Classifed Adv. Melisa Noble
$1tO.UU0 Bsixookkeepng Kath, Bennett


Raulerson's use on the job,
said Raulerson had been a real
asset to his office.
"He's worked with us a
number of times. We've had a
great working relationship,and
I think he's done a fine job,"
Whitehead said. "He's got a
great temperament for the job,


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SPORTS PUB


EVENT SCHEDULE

* Monday
Poker Tournament
* Tuesday
TRIVIA "Fun for All"
* Wednesday
Pool Tournament
* Thursday
Karaoke
* Friday
Live Music


$500o
OPrize


FOR BEST GATOR COSTUME FOR BEST VOLUNTEER COSTUME .:

301 East Call Street in Downtown Starke 964-WALE (9253)


To include:
Pizza,

Sandwiches,

Hoagies,
Salad


.1n
r1-


was an everyday figure in
Brooker. Melvin described
the long-time riarshal' as a
pillar of the community, a
professional who went above
and beyond the call of duty,
even if that meant working on
his patrol vehicle to keep it up
and running.
Melvin said now that
Raulerson has resigned, 'the
council has no firm plans on
how it will proceed. One or
more workshops will be held to
determine what is best for'the
town as it concerns the future
of the marshal's position,
taking into consideration the
budget the council has to work
with.
"There might be another
option, down the road. Who
knows? We're going to weigh
all of the options out in the
workshops," Melvin said.
As for Raulerson, he is back
at theAlachua County Sheriff's
Office part time, working
as an evidence custodian.
An interesting corner of law
enforcement, the department
he works in receives and
catalogues evidence from
the most minor crimes to the
personal possessions of serial
killer Danny Rolling.


Tommy Raulerson, longtime Brooker marshal.


Raulerson (left) is pictured with former Bradford Sheriff Dolph Reddish
n the late 1970s.


BUFFET LUNCH

12-2pm Tues thru Friday


SFoot IalPry- v.pense


Prize


i I







September 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 3A


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 142 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,
Madison Street Baptist
Church, Grace Community
Fellowship, Hold On to Your
Faith, Kiwanis Action Kids
and The Arc of Bradford
County, Starke Woman's Club
and Eric's Spin Class.
Coat collection points are set
up at all participating churches.
and Hold On to Your Faith.
If you wish to donate money
for coats, make your check
payable to First Christian
Church (memo "Coat Drive")
and mail it to P.O. Box 66,
Starke, FL 32091.

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:
Answer Medicare
questions and resolve
problems.
Make informed
choices abgut their health
insurance.
i Save money on
prescription medications.
Inform them of
Medicaid programs for which
they may be eligible.
Free comprehensive training
is provided and mileage is
reimbursed. Basic computer
skills needed; bilingual
individuals are encouraged to
apply. Contact the Elder Help
Line and tell theri you would
like to find out more about
becoming a SHINE volunteer.
Call (800) 262-2243 today.

School
board meets
Monday
The Bradford County School
Board will meet in a workshop
at Lawtey Community School
at 1 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 22,
to discuss ongoing work.
Following the workshop,
the board will return to the
district boardroom for a brief
meeting to approve the board's
five-year work plan. The
meeting will be followed by
another workshop to discuss
job descriptions, differentiated
pay, employee benefits and
Other pertinent matters as time
'allows.
' There is also a possibility
;the board will visit Southside
;Elementary to discuss future
construction there.

Scholarship
nfo night
Sept. 23
Parents. of Bradford High
schooll students are invited
attend an informational
meeting on Bright Futures
scholarshipp opportunities and
requirements.


The meeting will take place
Tn the;' BHS media center
't"esd,,. Sept. 23, at 7 p.m..
i For more information,please
Small (904) 966-6078.




iHS


Trail opens in KH


The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection's
'Office of Greenways & Trails
today joined the Florida
Department of Transportation
and the city of Keystone
Heights to celebrate the
opening of the 5.2 mile, Clay
County segment of the Palatka
to Lake Butler State Trail. The
Clay County segment marks
the completion of the first
phase of the Palatka to Lake
Butler State Trail that is in
development along the former
Norfolk-Southern Railroad
right of way
"Weappreciate the hospitality
of Keystone Heights in
celebrating the completion of
this first segment of the Palatka
to Lake Butler State Trail,"
said Jena Brooks, Director of
DEP's Office of Greenways
and Trails. "Thanks to a strong
network of partners, this great
trail is now becoming a reality.
We look forward to the tourism
it will generate for this part of
the state and its .potential to,
connect people with the places
they live, work and play."
The Clay County segment
Sof the Palatka to Lake Butler
State Trail along State Road
100 connects to existing
trails in Keystone Heights.
The construction of the trail
along the trail corridor will
,contribute to the development
of the Florida National Scenic
Trail-a 1,400-mile hiking
trail that, when completed,
will stretch across some of the
state's most picturesque areas
from the Panhandle to South
Florida.


Construction of the 47-mile,
12-foot-wide trail will be
completed in phases and
ultimately traverse Putnam,
Union, Clay and Bradford
counties. Future plans call for
the recreational trail to connect
St. Augustine to Lake City,
creating a total trail distance o(
more than 100 miles.
"The city of Keystone
Heights is honored to be part
of an event so long in the
making," said Mayor Mary
Lou Hildreth. "As home to
the first paved segment of the
Palatka-Lake Butler StateTrail,
our community will benefit
in many ways- the obvious
health benefits to our citizens,
providing safe routes for bikers
and hikers, and connecting our
beach and downtown business
area in a pedestrian and
environmentally friendly way.
The extended system has the
potential to create eco-tourism
in the years to come for the
entire region."
Construction of the Clay
County segment of the trail
was administered by DOT, and


DEP's Office of Greenways
& Trails. The Rails to Trails
Conservancy played a key role
in preserving the corridor for
conversion to a rail-trail. The
trail was designated as part
of the Florida Greenways &
Trails System in 2007.
DEP's Office of Greenways
& Trails manages eight state
trails,in addition tothe Marjorie
Harris Carr Cross Florida
Greenway. The Greenway is'
Florida's longest green corridor
stretching 110 miles from the
St. Johns River near Palatka
to the Gulf of Mexico near
Inglis. Of the eight state trails,
six are rail-trails, which are
railroad corridors converted to
recreational trails for hiking,
biking, skating and equestrian
activities. Through Florida
Forever, the state's premier
land acquisition program, $4.5
million is allocated annually to
purchase and preserve land for
Florida's greenways and trails.
For more information
on Florida's greenways
and trails, visit www.
floridagreenwavsandtrails.


Shrine child
helping
others
Kamery Dowdy, a Shrine
child herself, collected 20
gallons of aluminum pop
tops to help kids in the 22
Shrine hospitals operated
in North America. Kamery
is 6 years old and in the
first grade at Community
Christian School. She is
the daughter of Derrick
and DaNita Dowdy of
Starke; the granddaughter
of Norman and Lana
Dowdy of Starke, Sammie
and Tina Mann, and
John and Linda Harn,
all of Lake Butler; and
the great-granddaughter


. 1




of Norman and Dorothy
Dowdy of Starke and
Randy and Patricia Roe
of Citra. She enjoys
gymnastics, T-ball and
swimming..


BCTe legraph,com:


the trail is now managed by com. : :


COME HOME COME HOME CASSELS CHRISTIAN ACADEMY

MORGAN ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH 904-964-2245
Will be Celebrating "OPENINGS AVAILABLE"

HOM ECOM IN G 3 yr olds thru 12th grade
OCTOBER 5th casselschristianacademy@gmail.com _
Join us please! Hear Gods Word, share loving 202 W. Market Rd. Just off Hwy 301 -
fellowship, enjoy great food! ) Starke, FL
COMEHOME COMEHOME


United In The Betterment of Bradford


4 .,
























Pictured listedd in no order) Tonia Boswell. Minister Isaiali Branton, Brenda K. Butler, Kendra Butler Griffin, Charisma Calloway. Sim Oliver Crum Sr.. Ruth Edna Crumn
Janice Davis, Mortimer, Aletia Desue, Riciard Desue, Walter Donley, Ericka Gordon, Elaine I aile, Loreatha [lankerson, Joann Jackson. Patrise Jackson, Cassandra Kiser, Min-
ister Joe Kiser, Dr. Kevin McBride. Wanda Middleton Valara Pctlc\\ay, Pastor Avery Shell. James Simon, Dr. Joelle Simon, Elainc Slocuin. Gordon Smith. Stefanie Smith, &
Lott Williams, Dewayne Tyson


ONE VOICE, ONE CHOICE


Gordon Smith for Sheriff

Supporters of Gordon Smith
Wanda Middleton, Damion Middleton, Jamiar Pittman, Tonika Boulware, Kurtson Boulware, Mary A. Williams, Patrick Williams, Starr Pittman, Theodore
Pittman, Tangelia Pittman, Jasmine Portis, Joann Jackson, Keith Perry, Rodney Perry, Barry Williams, Charlene Hludson, Edwa'rd Hudson, Tonya Johnson, Ran-
dall Iludson, Erica Hudson, Minnie Jones, Mary Williams. Toya Pittman, Greg Pittman. Robert Pittman, Arthur Smith, Robert Simmons, Abreanna Smith, Robert
Banks, Gloria Jackson, John Henry Hudson. Truman Strong, Dorthy Strong, Glen (Bever) Desue, Alica McMillian, Pastor James Mcknight. Pamela Fayson, Rev,
Jenette Fayson. Eula Nicholes. Rellen Clark. Edna Allen, Jessic Jenkins, Billy Aaron, Annese Melton, Daniel Smith, Mamic Smith, Bridget Holder, Gregory
Haile. Daryl laile, Lakay 1fanks, Rev. Jake Davis. Arthur Douglas. Carolyn Strickland. Mona Fleming, Ann Baker. Earl Lowman, Cynthia Gaskin, Tyane Haile,
Charles I lenry, Sammy Walker, Bessie Walker. Latoria I laile, Incz Diggs. Geneva I lankerson. Reggie Crum, Kenya Crum, Esther Kelly, Raymond Jones, Carde-
lia Edmonds, Sonny Holmes, Leola Holmes, L.eola Hankerson. Matthew Mosley. Tangela Hankerson, LaTasha Hankerson. Catherine Harden, Julius Harden.
Ashley Harden, Judy Ilankerson, Lois Tyson. Paul Tyson, Nikita Reed. Kristy Austin. John E. Diggs, Emma Diggs. Dalton E. Diggs, Tracy Diggs, Juvoytr
Diggs, Felicia I lankerson, Vickie HI holiday, George I holiday. Nikita Jenkins, Myra Mccray, Joseph Caminbel, L.eroyl lankerson, Doris Hill, Frank HIill Jr., Frank.
Hlill Sr., Antwan Mitchel, Danielle llankerson. Mary I lankerson; Dolena M. Ilankerson, Anna Ilankerson, Carriebell King. Shaketa Jackson, Crystal Aaron,
Minnie Mack, Yvonne Hampton. Teresa Matina. Julio Matina, Regonald Mccray. Zoya Easley. Norman Easley, Henry Dommon, Sandra Dommon. Melton'
Davis. Vashawn Tyson Kearse. Felecia Jenkins, Shanda Davis. Brandy Addison, Sarita Barnes, Charles Barnes SR., Ken Davis, Tasha Addison. Patricia Allan.
Paul Jenkins, Rev. A.J. Simmons SR., Frantz Innocent. Carolyn Simmons, Pastor Ed Iall, Pastor Dewayne McBride, A.C. George, Dale George, Jackie Branton.'
Winifred Major, D.N. Robinson, L.ee Bass, IL.lovd Aldridge, Tasha Smith. Andre Dommon, Tony Mangol. Fredrica Radl'ord, Nancy Mitchell, Clara Hudson, Lois
Tyson, Lillie Jones, Shirley Marshall. Donald HIill. Jr.. Terrell Riley, Isom Parks. Louis Parks, Jr., Danyvelle Rileyv. Cecil Coleman, Viva Coleman. Carrie King,
Mattie Dixon, T.D. Davis. Mathew Williams. .1. Walter Allen, Marie King. Annette Jackson, Syvella Gainey, William Desue, Emma Wright, Stacy Kelly, G...
Martin, Charlie Smith. Mildred Smith. Levon Hankerson. G\endolyn Hankerson. Herb Tyson. Josh Bell. Tammy Williams, Minnie Edmond, Terry Williams,
Edna Covington. Ro, n Cummings, Nathaniel Wthitley. Penny Whilley. Rev. Warr ile and Carol Holmes

Paid Pol. Ad paid for and approved by Gordon Smith, Democrat for Sheriff
Paid Pol. Ad paid tbr and appr-oved by Gor-don Smnith, Democrat ftbr Sheriff


. :....







Page 4A TELEGRAi -; ...pternber i8, ouoo


CUT
Continued from p. 1A

School Board Chairman
Randy Jones said in speaking
with a contact in the capital
he learned there are a couple
of other districts considering
the same move, and he thinks
it's a good idea to get in touch
with legislators because it's
something that needs to be
looked at.
Is it a matter of desperate
times calling for desperate
measures? Perhaps, but a
four-day school week is not
totally unheard of. Driven
by the need to save money,
Brevard Community College
saved hundreds and thousands
of dollars and saw student
--and-facalry-imorale soar when
it went to a four-day week,
although there is some doubt
that what works on the college
level could translate to K-12
schools.
But considering the
budgetary crunch, it's a
trend that's hard to ignore as
more public agencies, and
even some private sector
companies, explore the option.
Most state workers in Utah
have moved to a four-day
week. Locally, most city and
school board employees trade
longer workdays for a four-
day week during the summer.
The county's road department
works four days a week year
round.
It isn't just the district that
would save on fuel costs.
Employees would save as well
if the number of days they were
driving to work is reduced.
Energy and fuel savings is the
reason some consider the four-
d4y week pro-environment.
'According to Northwest
I~egional Educational
Laboratory, which provides


.research training and other
services, a number of small
school districts have adopted
four-day school schedules
when faced with dwindling
financial resources and
declining enrollment-both
realities for Bradford County.
The organization has compiled
research that shows schools
that have made the move
for those reasons have often
realized other advantages
they didn't expect, including
declines in the dropout rate
and disciplinary referrals,
increased attendance by
students and teachers, less
disruption in the educational
process because of longer class
periods leading to improved
instruction, improved attitudes
about school, and more time
for time for staff development
(if the fifth day is used for that
purpose).
Schools find they save on
utilities, substitute teacher
pay, bus transportation and
wear and tear on buildings,
according to research compiled
by Northwest Regional
Educational Laboratory.
All this doesn't- mean
there aren't concerns and
disadvantages. Childcare
issues can be problematic
since parents are still working
five days a week. While
longer school days four days
a week mean less childcare
is needed outside of school,
parents do have to arrange for
a full day of care on the fifth
day. Longer school days are
tougher for elementary-aged
kids, although their afternoons
can be structured around less
academic activities. Learning
retention is also a concern,
particularly for at-risk
students, and the curriculum
for all students would have to
be restructured.
Before implementing a


four-day school schedule,
the organization recommends
administrators involve staff
and get the endorsement of
students, parents and the
community. The change
also shouldn't be allowed to
interfere with accreditation or
teacher contract requirements.
Northwest Regional
Educational Laboratory does
recommend giving the four-day
week a trial before approving
final implementation.
Start times called
into question
Smith also addressed
elementary school start times,
saying they were too early,
causing some children to have
to wait for their buses before
daylight.
Smith wanted to see the
start times amended so that
no elementary school began
prior to 7:45 a.m., even if that
meant moving the first bell at
the middle and high schools to
a later time.
"I'd much rather see us do
that than where we are," Smith
said.
Currently Hampton and
Brooker elementary schools
begin at 7:45 a.m. The others
begin at 7:30 a.m. The bell
rings at the middle and high
schools at 8:55 a.m. The
earliest students are picked up
is around 6:45 a.m.
Asked what he thought,
Transportation Supervisor
Richard Sapp said more was
involved that simply moving
start times around, including
personnel. Working with
school administrators on the
current schedule took time, but


SNifty, Nifty!
Look who's 50!! b


September 18, 2008 -
SLove,Anne ge, Travis,n
IT.J., Hayden,
B ill & Steve ~Cve, Awut 'ort ee





NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING


-The Suwannee River Water Management

I District has

tentatively adopted a budget for Fiscal Year

2008-09.



This notice is applicable to the following

counties:



All of: Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton,

Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee, Taylor,

Union

Parts of: Alachua, Baker, Bradford, Jefferson,

Levy, Putnam



A public hearing to make a

FINAL DECISION on the budget

and TAXES will be held on

Tuesday, September 23, 2008

at 5:30 p.m.
.- ..._ -- ..- .-


at:



Suwannee River Water Management District

9225 County Road 49

(corner US 90and CR 49)
-- Live Oak, FL


.2-i


also allowed the department
to go without hiring two
additional drivers.
"There are a lot of factors
that feed into this," Sapp said.
"Five or 10 minutes sometimes
can put us way out of whack."
School Board Member
Vivian Chappell the school
year has just started and
parents are adjusting to the
new schedule.
"No, I don't like kids being
out on the road in the dark
either, but I think if we're
going to talk about this, we
need to talk about it for next
year," Chappell said. "I sure
hate to jerk parents around at
this point when they've already
made some arrangements."
Bell schedules were already
late in coming, having been
finalized only the week before
school began. -- -
Chappell said the conflict
between start times and early
pickups is a battle the district
has been fighting for a long
time.
Assistant Superintendent
Lisa Prevatt said there would
be quite a bit of confusion
to change the schedule now.
Plus, she said secondary level
students are already being
dropped off early at the middle
and high schools. A later start
time would mean an additional
15 minutes or so students
would be on campus and not


in class.
On the other hand, the days
are getting shorter, meaning
predawn waits will affect more
and more students.
Staff will look at amending
start times and the problems
it poses.
Parents stiffing
cafeterias for
lunches
Food Service Director Dotty
Rondelli said three weeks into
the school year and the number
of charged lunches amounts to
$2,430.
Rondelli said cafeteria
workers will not let school
children go without lunch, and
managers will work hard to
collect the money parents owe,
but she wanted the board to
be aware of the outstanding
charges and the need to run the
school food service program
like a business.
Chappell, who earlier this
year passed along charges that
some kids who showed up
without lunch money were not
being fed, asked if any of these
charges were for kids eligible
for the free or reduced-price
lunch program. Rondelli said
the last of those forms had
been processed and some of the
charges were for children who
have changed status. That is to


say, they were once eligible for
a free or reduced-price lunch,
but are no longer eligible, and
their parents have not started
sending lunch money in.
Rondelli said the kids would
be.fed whatever the cost.
In other business,a collapsed
septic system at Hampton
Elementary following
Tropical Storm Fay could
cost the district as much as
$30,000 to repair, according to
Richard Sapp, transportation
and maintenance supervisor.
Fay also caused some .water
damage and revealed multiple
'leaks in new classrooms at
Lawtey Community School
that will have to be addressed.
Randy Whytsell, director
of human resources, said
the district is getting help to
address the number of out-
of-field teachers, which has
increased because of budget
cuts. The North East Florida
Educational Consortium
is working with teachers
on obtaining alternative
certifications to teach in other
subject areas, and Whytsell
said he had received permission
from the Florida Department
of Education to reimburse
teachers who pay to take
and pass exams in additional
subject areas and update their
teaching certificates.


2-HOUR

SPINNING MARATHON

to help

"Coats For Kids"

First Christian Church of Starke
would like to invite you to a
Spinning For Coats Marathon Saturday, Sept. 20, at 12 noon 2:00 pm

Sponsor a rider, or if you would like a challenge, become a rider
and raise $100 or 10 coats, which ever is raised first. If you are
wondering what the heck."spinning" is, well it's a stationary bike
that you do low impact excercises on. You will burn a lot of
calories, and have fun while spinning. So come get some
exercise and help our local community children this winter.
If you would like to participate, please call
964-6100 or email paststevehayes@msn.com '-



SBudget Summary
Suwannee River Water Management District Fiscal Year 2008-2009


General Fund Special Revenue Funds Total All Funds

CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD $3,346,238 $10,853,864 $14,200,102

ESTIMATED REVENUES

TAXES
Ad Valorem Taxes (Millage per $10001 0.4399 Mills) $6,020,000 $0 $6,020,000
Documentary Stamp Taxes $0 $5,900,000 $5,900,000
Florida Forever $0 $19,289,000 $19,289,000
PERMIT AND LICENSE FEES $0 $416,367 $416,367
OTHER INCOME
INTERGOVERNMENTAL REVENUES
2009 Legislative Appropriations $2,350,000 $0 $2,350,000
Local Revenues $0 $0 $0
Wetlands Grant $0 $247,000 $247,000
DEP Coastal Zone Management Grant $0 $59,000 $59,000
ERP Grant $0 $453,000 $453,000
Suwannee RiverPartnership Grant $0 $1,400,000 $1,400,000
Delineated Areas Grant $0 $40,000 $40,000
DOT Grants $0 $30,000 $30,000
Dept. of Agriculture And Consumer Services $0 $0 $0
Water Protection & Sustainability Grant $0 $8,209,973 $8,209,973
DEP Monitoring Grant $70,000 $0 $70,000
SWIM Revenue $0 $0 $0
FEDERAL GRANTS
FEMA Grants $0 $864,620 $864,620
NRCS Grants $0 $628,682 $628,682
TEA-21 Grant $0 $0 $0
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES
Interest and General Sales $150,000 $60,000 $210,000
Timber Sales $0 $100,000 $100,000
P2000 Resale- USFS/PCS $0 $7,382,000 57.382,000
PCS Mitigation Funds $0 $600,000 $600.000
R.O. Ranch $0 $3,666,500 $3.666.500
FUND TRANSFERS $0 $0 o,

TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER SOURCES $8,590,000 $49,346,142 $57,936,142' ..

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES $11,936,238 $60,200,006 $72,136,244.


EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES

Salaries And Benefits $2,610,509 $3,059,163 $5,669,672
Other Personal Services $828,458 $9,852,338 $10,680' .'..
Expenses $1,286,300 $954,623 $2,240,923 !uo
Operating Capital Outlay $197,500 $217,800 $415,300
Fixed Capital Outlay $2,350,000 $28,411,872 $30.761,872
Interagency Expenditures $662,500 .$8,774,315 $9.436.815

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES $7,935,267 $51,270,111 $59,205,378.:J,,

Reserves $4,000,71 $8,929,895 $12,930,866

TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES $11,936,238 $60,200,006 $72,136,244

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







September 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 5A


REWA RD higher goals for themselves.
EW A R Ryan Brannan also
Continued from p. 1A presented information about
the local Teen Court program,
about whether what is seen a program for young first-time
or heard constitutes a crime, offenders that helps lowers the
they are encouraged to call recidivism rate while offering
Crime Stoppers and allow an alternative to criminal
authorities to decide whether prosecution. Eligible offenders
the information is worth are referred by law enforcement
investigating s or the state attorney's
According to the office and must admit their
organization's Web site, 95 guilt. They participate in a
percent of the crimes reported courtroom experience where
through Crime Stoppers result a jury of their peers hears
in convictions, proving it is the facts, then determines the
an effective tool in fighting appropriate sentence, which
delinquency. can include 10-40 hours of
Call Crime Stoppers toll- community service, one-three
.free.. at (866) 845-TIPS Teen Court jury duties, drug
(8477). For more information testing, letters of apology,
on the program or to report essays, restitution and peer
a crime online, visit www. circle counseling sessions.
fccrimestoppers.com. For text Substance abuse charges may
messaging, text "TIP326" and also lead to participation in an
your tip to CRIMES, outpatient during counseling
An adult reporting a crime program.
could receive as much as "We're proud to say that
$1,000 if their tip leads to an the juvenile crime rate in
arrest. Bradford County has been
reduced significantly since
Trio of updates they started using the Teen
Court program," Brannan said.
on important "We've basically stopped that
programs revolving door in the juvenile
In other business, Tiffany court system."
Sanders of the Starke branch After successfully
of the Women's Resource completing their sentence,
and Medical Clinic spoke to the offenders' records. are
the school board about the cleared. Students from the
work of the crisis pregnancy juvenile justice program at the
center. A satellite office of the Bradford-Union Area Career
Gainesville branch, the Starke Technical Center help run the
clinic was established in 2007 program, which is paid for
and offers no-cost pregnancy through court costs approved
tests as well as information on by the county commission.
alternatives to abortion, and Brannan, the program's
support for the emotional and executive director, helped
material needs of the young bring the program back to
women with whom they work. Bradford County at the urging
Their mission extends to trying of Judge Elzie Sanders, and
to influence integrity-based he spoke to the school board
choices about sexual activity, about actively participating
focusing particularly on 16- to by referring disciplinary
19-year-olds. cases to the program. A list
"It is very alarming what of suggested offenses that
the young people of today are would be suitable for referral
facing," Sanders said, adding include use or possession of
that the prevalence of sexually tobacco, stealing, disruption
transmitted diseases means of school, vandalism,
young people are gambling inappropriate language,
with their lives. What's more, skipping class, fighting and
they often aren't aware of the bullying, trespassing, weapon
resources available for them, possession, and sexual
so clinic staff researches and harassment. By referring
provides their clients with student rule-breakers to teen

nienting classes, emergency down on suspensions or even


expulsions.
The request for cases was
really too late for the current
school year, since Teen Court
referrals would have to be
worked into the Code of
Conduct, changes to which
have already been approved.
Carpentry and masonry
instructor Mike Beville
updated the board on those
programs, including the
completion of student projects,
such as picnic tables, garden
planters and benches that
generated revenue through
sale or auction, and student
Adrian Mosley's lattice-backed
reflection bench project built
in memory of Becky Reddish.
Ken Sourbeer's ESE class will
landscape the memorial with
plantings from Walt Westcott's
agriculture students. The
annual masonry showcase was
a success thanks to donations
of material and equipment
from industry suppliers.
Student Codey Rogers took
first place in the regional and
state competitions, and placed
16th out of 32 in the national
meet, placing him among the
top one percent of masonry
students in the country. His
mother, Missy Olive, raised
more than $2,500 for him to
attend the Kansas City, Mo.,
competition, and did so almost
single handedly, Beville said.
SThis year begins the first year
of the Construction Technology
Academy at the Bradford-
Union Area Career Technical
Center. The four-year academy
curriculum is being taught by
Beville and Don Thompson,


Happy 4th Birthday

Hayden

\ -4-


which includes elevated
standards and expectations of
the students who apply to enter
the program when preparing
to enter ninth grade. Students
from the CareerTech's Nursing
Academy will be teaching first
aid classes to the carpentry
and masonry students as
part of their program. By the
completion of the academy,
students will have a skill set
that qualifies them for well-
paying jobs in the construction
industry. Beville said he also
wants to put together an
advisory committee of local
individuals in the construction
industry work together on
local employment need's and
job development.
In addition to the two
career academies, which
have more than 100 students,
Career Tech Director Randy
Starling reported that the
school. is responding to the
need for phlebotomy- and
EKG-certified students at
Shands, and is working with
the Gainesville Job Corps on
GED' preparation and CNA
certification.
A A.


[ Church News I


Starke Church 'of the
Nazarene, 1404 Bessent Road
in Starke, will have Gideon
guest speaker Jerry Hastings
from Keystone Heights this
Sunday, Sept. 21. Hastings is
a member of Freedom Baptist
Church. Sunday School starts
at 9:40 a.m. and morning
worship is at 10:45 a.m. For
more information, please call
Pastor Fred M. Clem at (352)
473-8683.
Love Grows Pentecostal
Temple, Inc. will be having a
garage sale on Saturday, Sept.
20, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m.
-at 6947 N.W. C.R. 229. Elder
Samuel Newell is pastor.
New Beginnings Holiness
Church, Inc. will host revival
services Wednesday-Friday,
Sept. 24-26, beginning at 7:30
p.m. each night. Come join
Bishop James Wooten from
Spirit Filled International
Ministry of Colquitt, Ga.
The church is located 9 miles
outside Lake Butler on S.R.
100. For more information, call
First Lady Jackson, (386) 496-
1742.
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist
Church will be'observing its
usher's anniversary Friday
night, Sept. 19, at 7:30 p.m.


The Rev. Rudolph Lennon is
guest speaker. Pastor James
N. Wilcox invites everyone to
attend.
Community Full Gospel
Ministry will host Evangelist
Chris Hodges Sunday, Sept.
21, at 11 a.m. For more
information, contact Pastor
Charles Anderson (904)-259-
2052.
Mt. Pisgah A.M.E. Church
family will be celebrating
their Pastor and First Lady
Appreciation Day on Sunday,,.,
Sept. 28,4 p.m. Guest speaker is.. .
the Rev. Karl Smith of Greater.,
Bethlehem A.M.E. Church in :
Gainesville.
Faith Baptist Church of Lake
Butler will host a revival"
meeting Sunday-Friday, Sept, "
21-26. Sunday school begins
at 10 a.m., with Evangelist"
David Nix preaching at 11 a.m.
Dinner will be served at 5 p.m.
followed by Nix preaching at 6 '
p.m. Weekday services will be'..
at 7 p.m. each night. A nursery'.
will be available. Pastor R.L.
Durham invites all to-attend.
The church is located at 104 .
S.W. 12t Ave. Call (386) 496-:
3384 for more information.


Love,
,GQran. any., ,Gra nddad


Pa"- ...-(_ E, --- 1 .... .
housing, etc.---I
Sanders said she wanted to i
appear before the school board
to raise awareness and support -a t det SACwCLe
for the Women's Resource B 4 9eaP
and-Medical Clinic gi% en the 4 l e U
number of young people they p i df a
see. A high number of out-of- :
wedlock pregnancies in the t*-/
county means that something
needs to be done to break -- xLe,, Jlania
the cycle, Sanders said. so 4
that young people are setting ?;,,K, jcor2, _or


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The Florida Department of Transportation invites you to attend a public hearing to discuss proposed
improvements for SE 144th Avenue from State Road 100 to State Road 200/US 301 in Bradford
County, Florida. This hearing will be held Monday, October 13, 2008, at 6:30 p.m., at the Bradford
County Public Library, 456 W. Pratt Street, Starke, Florida.
Doors will open at 4:30 p.m. to allow you time to review and discuss the exhibits and have your
questions answered by one of our staff. The formal portion of the public hearing will begin at 6:30
p.m. with ah audiovisual presentation followed by an opportunity for public comment. It is the policy
of the Florida Department of Transportation's District Two to prohibit materials and/or exhibits in our
public workshops, meetings and hearings that are not the property of the Department. Therefore, no
outside party will be allowed to display or hand out materials in any of these events.
The Department is currently conducting a Project Development and Environment (PD&E) Study of SE
144th Avenue from SR 100 to US 301. The objective of the proposed improvements is to pave SE
144th Avenue from SR 100 to US 301. This would provide an alternative to traveling through the
failing intersections of downtown Starke. The proposed roadway would consist of two 12 foot wide
travel lanes with shoulders, constructed within 100 feet of right of way. Therefore, right of way will be
required for this project. This hearing is being held to present the study findings, discuss the
Department's recommendations and receive your input.
As of September 22, 2008, the draft PD&E Study will be available for inspection and review during
normal business hours at the Bradford County Public Library, 456 W. Pratt Street, Starke, Florida.
This hearing is being conducted to inform the public of the project and afford the public the opportunity
to express views concerning the location, conceptual design and social, economic and environmental
effects of the proposed improvements.
Those who wish to submit written statements may do so at the hearing or mail them to the address
below no later than October 23, 2008. All comments received by October 23, 2008, will become part
of the public hearing record."
All residents, property owners and interested persons or groups are encouraged to come and
participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national
origin, disability or family status. Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans
with Disabilities Act or persons who require translation services (free of charge) should contact Mr.
David Anderson at the number below at least seven'(7) days prior to the hearing.
All interested persons are invited to attend this public meeting to review and discuss this important
transportation improvement project. If you need project information or if you have any questions
please contact:
Mr. David Anderson, P.E. 1-800-749-2967
Florida Department of Transportation or (386) 961-7709
1109 S. Marion Avenue, MS 2007 david.anderson@dot.state.fl.us
Lake City, FL 32025-5874 Fax #: 386-961-7508
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION









Page 6A TELEGRAPH September 18, 2008


L LEGALS





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.
T he specified services shall include
Small 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
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 07-CA-559
'DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST,
Plaintiff,
vs.
-MICHAEL C. WILKERSON, et al.,
SDefendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
Spur.suant 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 16th day of October, 2008, the
'following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment:
A.A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED
..INTHE SOUTHEAST /4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST % (SE /4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/) 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
SSAID SOUTHEAST 14 OF THE
SSOUTHEAST /4 A DISTANCE OF
25.0 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH
: 89 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 08
SECONDS EAST, 25.0 FEET TO
THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
LANDS DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 250 ON PAGE
S496 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
:OF SAID COUNTY; THENCE
o 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
SSOUTH 89 DEGREES 32 MINUTES
S06 SECONDS EAST, 161.64 FEET
TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 02 DEGREES 08 MINUTES
S15 SECONDS EAST 268.77 FEET
TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE
SRUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 45
MINUTES 27 SECONDS EAST,
PARALLEL WITH THE NORTH
LINE OF LANDS DESCRIBED IN
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 14
SON 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.
SA/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 9/25-BCT

PUBLIC NOTICE OF
INTENT TO ISSUE AN
AIR CONSTRUCTION
PERMIT AND A TITLE V
AIR OPERATION PERMIT
REVISION
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
SDraft Air Construction Permit No.:
0190011-010-AC
SDRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision Project No.: 0190011-011-
AV
SRevision to Title V Air Operation
: Permit No.: 0190011-009-AV
: raiindge Facility Clay County


The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (the
Department) gives notice of its
intent to issue an Air Construction
Permit and a Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision to E.I. Dupont De
Nemours & Co. for the Trailridge
Facility located off SR 230, 5 miles
east of Starke in Clay County. The
revision is a change to Title V Air
Operation Permit No. 0190011-009-
AV
The applicant's name and address
are: E.I. Dupont De Nemours & Co.,
Inc., David J. Podmeyer, P.O. Box
753, Starke, Florida 32091.
Air Construction Permit No.
0190011-010-AC is being issued
for the construction of a portable
screening system. The Title V Air
Operation Permit Revision No.
0190011-011-AV is being issued
for the purpose of incorporating
the terms and conditions of Air
Construction Permit No. 0190011-
010-AC.
The permitting authority will issue
the Air Construction Permit and the
PROPOSED Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision and subsequent
FINAL Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision, in accordance with
the conditions of the Draft Air
Construction Permit and the
-DRAFT Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision unless a response
received in accordance with the
following procedures results in a
different decision or significant
change of terms or conditions.
The permitting authority will accept
written comments concerning the
proposed Draft Air Construction
Permit issuance action for a period
of 14 (fourteen) days from the
date of publication of this Public
Notice. Written comments should
be provided to the Department of
Environmental Protection, Northeast
District Office, 7825 Baymeadows
Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, FL
32256. Any written comments filed
shall be made available for -public
inspection. If written comments
received result in a significant
change in this Draft Air
Construction Permit, the permitting
authority shall issue a Revised Draft
Air Construction Permit and require,
if applicable, another Public Notice.
The Permitting Authority will accept
written comments concerning the
DRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision for a period of thirty (30)
days from the date of publication
of this Public Notice. Written
comments must be post-marked
and all facsimile comments must be
received by the close of business
(5:00 pm), on or before the end of
this 30-day period, by the Permitting
Authority at 7825 Baymeadows
Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, FL
32256 or facsimile
904/448-4363. As part of his or
her comments, any person may
also request that the Permitting
Authority hold a public meeting
on this permitting action. If the
Permitting Authority determines
there is sufficient interest for a
public meeting, it will publish notice
of the time, date, and location on
the Department's official web site
for notices at http://tlhora6.dep.
state.fl.us/onw and in a newspaper
of general circulation in the area
affected by the permitting action.
For additional information, contact
''the 'Permitting Authority'-at the
above address or phone number.
If written comments or comments
received at a public
meeting result in a significant change
to the DRAFT Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision, the Permitting
Authority shall issue a Revised
DRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision and require, if applicable,
another Public Notice. All comments
filed will be made available for
public inspection.
A person whose substantial interests
are affected by the proposed
permitting decision may petition
for an -administrative hearing in
accordance'with Sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Statutes
(F.S.). The petition must contain the
information set forth below and must
be filed (received) in the Office of
General Counsel of the Department
at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard,
Mail Station 35, Tallahassee,
Florida, 32399-3000 (Telephone:
850/245-2242; Fax: 850/245-2303).
Petitions filed by any persons other
than those entitled to written notice
under Section 120.60(3), F.S., must
be filed within 14 (fourteen) days of
publication of the public notice or
within 14 (fourteen) days of receipt
of the notice of intent, whichever
occurs first. Under Section
120.60(3), F.S., however, any
person who asked the' permitting
authority for notice of agency
action may file a petition within 14
(fourteen) days of receipt of that
notice, regardless of the date of
publication. A petitioner shall mail a
copy of the petition to the applicant
at the address indicated above,
at the time of filing. The failure of
any person to file a petition within
the applicable time period shall
constitute a waiver of that person's
right to request an administrative
determination (hearing) under
Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S.,
or to intervene in this proceeding
and participate as a party to it. Any
subsequent intervention will be only
at the approval of the presiding
officer upon the filing of a motion in
compliance with Rule 28-
106.205 of the Florida Administrative
Code (FA.C.).
A petition that disputes the material
facts on which the permitting
authority's action is based must
contain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each
agency affected and each agency's
file or identification number, if
known;
(b)Thename, addressandtelephone
number of the petitioner; name
address and telephone number'of
the petitioner's representative, if
any, which shall be the address
for service purposes during the
course of the proceeding; and an
explanation of how petitioner's
substantial rights will be affected by
the agency determination;


the material facts upon which the
permitting authority's action is
based shall state that no such facts
are in dispute and otherwise shall
contain the same information as set
forth above, as required-by Rule
28-106.301, F.A.C.
Because the administrative hearing
process is designed to formulate
final agency action, the filing of a
petition means that the permitting
authority's final action may be
different from the position taken by
it in this notice of intent. Persons
whose substantial interests will be
affected by any such final decision
of the permitting authority on the
applications) have the right to
petition to become a party to the
proceeding, in accordance with the
requirements set forth above.
Mediation is not available for this
proceeding.
In addition to the above, pursuant
to 42 United States Code (U.S.C.)
Section 7661d(b)(2), any person
may petition the Administrator of
the EPA within 60 (sixty) days of
the expiration of the Administrator's
45 (forty-five) day review period as
established at 42 U.S.C. Section
7661d(b)(1), to object to issuance
.of any Title V permit. Any petition
shall be based only on objections
to the Title V permit that were
raised with reasonable specificity
during the 30 (thirty) day public
comment period provided in
this notice, unless the petitioner
demonstrates to the Administrator
of the EPA that it was impracticable
to raise such objections within
the comment period or unless the
grounds for such objection arose
after the comment period. Filing of
a petition with the Administrator of
the EPA does not stay the effective
date of any Title V permit properly
issued pursuant to the provisions
of Chapter 62-213, F.A.C. Petitions
filed with the Administrator of EPA
must meet the requirements of 42
U.S.C. Section 7661d(b)(2) and
must be filed with the Administrator
of the EPA at: U.S. EPA, 401 M
SStreet, S.W., Washington, D.C.
20460.
A complete project file is available
for public inspection during normal
business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday,
except legal holidays, at: Permitting
Authority: The Florida Department
of Environmental Protection
Northeast District Office
7825 Baymeadows Way
'Suite B200
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Telephone: 904/807-3300
Fax: 904/448-4363
The complete project file includes
the Draft Air Construction' Permit
and DRAFT Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision, the applicationss,
and the information submitted by
the responsible official, exclusive of
confidential records under Section
403.111, F.S. Interested persons
may contact Christopher L. Kirts,
P.E. at the above address, or
call 904/807-3300, for additional
information.
9/18 ltchg-BCT
SIN TrE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 81"JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
. ,, ... ,, DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-2007-CA-461
COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS,
INC.,
Plaintiff, .
vs.
JERED SASSER, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Summary Final
Judgment of Foreclosure Including
Award of Attorney's Fees and Costs
dated September 8, 2008, entered
in Case No. 04-2007-CA-461 of
the Circuit Court of the 81t Judicial
Circuit in and for Bradford County,
,Florida wherein COUNTRYWIDE
HOME LOANS, INC. is the Plaintiff
and JERED SASSER and DONNA
SASSER, his wife; SHANDS
TEACHING HOSPITAL AND
CLINIC, INC., D/B/A SHANDS AT
STARKE; JOHN DOE and JANE
DOE are Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder
for cash, at the Front door of the
Bradford County Courthouse,
945 North Temple Avenue, in the
City of Starke, Florida at 11:00
o'clock A.M. on Thursday, the 23r'
of October, 2008, the following
described property, as set forth
in said Summary Final Judgment
of Foreclosure Including Award of
Attorneys' Fees and Costs, to-wit:
A parcel of land lying in the SW 1/ of
the NW 1/4 of Section 26, Township
5 South, Range 21 East, Bradford
County, Florida; said parcel being


more particularly described as
follows:
Commence at an intersection of the
Easterly boundary of said SW 1/ of
NW A/ with the Southerly boundary
of the right of way State Road
225 and run South 71041'04" West,
along said Southerly boundary
315.00 feet to a found iron pipe
for the Point of Beginning; From
Point of Beginning thus described,
run South 00007'17" East, 660.44
feet to a set iron rod; thence South
89052'43" West, 208.71 feet to a
set iron rod; thence North 00007'17"
West, 591.85 feet to a set iron rod
set on said Southerly boundary;
thence North 71041'04" East 219.69
feet to the Point of Beginning.
Subject to the Right of Way of an
existing drainage ditch.
TOGETHER WITH that certain
2006 FLEETWOOD Manufactured
Home, MODEL Festival #67626,
Serial No. GAFL507A54850, which
is affixed and attached to the. land
and is part of the real property.
DATED this 9 a day of September
2008.
RAY NORMAN, Clerk
By: Carol Williams
Deputy Clerk
CLIVE M. RYAN, ESQUIRE
ADORNO & YOSS, LLP
2525 Ponce De Leon Boulevard,
Suite 400
Miami, Florida 33134
(305) 460-1000
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA)
disabled persons who, because
of their disabilities, need special
accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the
ADA coordinator at 945 N. Temple
Avenue, Starke, FL 32091, or
telephone voice/TDD (904) 966-
6280 not later than 5 business days
prior to such proceeding.
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 60 DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.
9/18 2tchg 9/25-BCT

LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Board of' Directors
will hold a meeting of the Board of
Directors on Monday, September
29,2008,7:00p.m. attheSuwannee
River Economic Council, Inc.,
Senior Center in Live Oak, Florida.
9/18 1tchg BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 05-643-CA
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE
OF AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE
.SECURITIES, INC. ASSET
BACKED PASS THROUGH
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-
R2 UNDER THE POOLING
AND SERVICING AGREEMENT
DATED AS OF MARCH 1, 2005,
WITHOUT RECOURSE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARISMA CALLOWAY, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that,
pursuant to an Order Rescheduling
Foreclosure Sale dated September
9, 2008, entered in Civil Case
Number 05-643-CA, in the Circuit
Court for Bradford, Florida,
wherein DEUTSCHE BANK
NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY,
AS TRUSTEE OF AMERIQUEST
MORTGAGE SECURITIES, INC.
ASSET BACKED PASS THROUGH
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-
R2 UNDER THE POOLING AND
SERVICING AGREEMENT DATED
AS OF MARCH 1, 2005, WITHOUT
RECOURSE is the Plaintiff, and
CHARISMA CALLOWAY, et al.,
are the Defendants, I will sell the
property situated in Bradford,
Florida, described as:
The land referred to in this exhibit
is located in the County of Bradford
and the State of Florida in Deed
Book 831 at Page 241 and described
as follows:
All of Lot 38 as shown on the plat
of the Town of Lawtey, lying East of
railroad, as recorded in Plat Book
2, Page 61 of the Public Records of
Bradford County, Florida. .
Together with an easement for
ingress and egress, lying 15 feet on
each side of the following described
centerline:
Commence at the Northeast corner
of a parcel of land described in
O.R. Book 252, Page 273 of the
Public Records of said county and
run Northerly, along the Westerly
boundary of the right of way of


County Road 225, a distance of
15 feet for the Point of Beginning
-of said centerline. From Point of
Beginning thus described, run
Westerly, parallel with the Northerly
boundary of said O.R. Book 252,
Page 273, a distance of 200 feet,
more or less; thence Southerly
parallel with the Westerly boundary
of said County Road 225, a distance
of 200 feet, more or less, to a point
that is 15 feet North of the Southerly
boundary of Lot 35, of said Town of
Lawtey; thence Westerly, parallel
with the Southerly boundary of said
Lot 35, a distance of 250 feet, more
or less, to Easterly boundary of
aforesaid Lot 38 and the end of said
centerline
at public sale, to the highest
and best bidder, for cash, at the
Bradford County Courthouse, 945
North Temple Avenue, Starke, FL
32091 at 11:00 on the 23rd day of
October, 2008. 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 60
days after the sale.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Carol Williams
Deputy Clerk
"In accordance with the Americans
With Disabilities Act, persons in
need of a special accommodation
to participate in this proceeding
shall, within seven (7) days prior
to any proceeding, contact the
Administrative Office of the Court,
Bradford County Courthouse, 945
North Temple Avenue, Starke, FL
32091 telephone, TDD 1-800-955-
8771 or 1-800-955-8770 via Florida
Relay Service."
9/18 2tchg 9/25-BCT
PUBLIC NOTICE OF
INTENT TO ISSUE AN AIR
CONSTRUCTION PERMIT
AND A
TITLE V AIR OPERATION
PERMIT REVISION
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
Draft Air Construction Permit No.
0070001-005-AC
Draft Title V Air Operation Permit
No. 0070001-006-AV
Revision to Title V Air Operation
Permit No.: 0070001-003-AV
Highland Facility Bradford County
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (the
Department) gives notice of its
intent to issue an Air Construction
Permit and a Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision to E.I. Dupont De
Nemours & Co. for the Highland
Facility located at SR 125, 1.2 miles
east of US 301, Bradford County.
The revision is a change to Title V
Air Operation Permit No. 0070001-
003-AV.
The applicant's name and address
are: E.I. Dupont De Nemours & Co.,
Inc., David J. Podmeyer, P.O. Box
753, Starke, Florida 32091.
Air Construction Permit No.
0070001-005-AC is being issued
for the construction of a portable
screening system. The Title V Air
Operation Permit Revision No.
0070001-006-AV is being issued
for the purpose of incorporating
the terms and conditions of Air
-,,Construction-iPerrmit.No.,0070001 -
005-AC. ::
The permittingieauthofity will issue
the Air Construction Permit and the
PROPOSED Title V Air Operatior
Permit Revision and subsequent
FINAL Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision, in accordance
with the conditions of the Draft
Air Construction Permit and the
DRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision unless a response received
in accordance with the following
procedures results in a different
decision or significant change of
terms or conditions.
The permitting authority will accept
written 6crments concernin-g the
proposed Draft Air. Construction
Permit issuance action for a period
of 14 (fourteen) days from the
date of publication of this Public
Notice. Written comments should
be provided.to the Department of
Environmental Protection, Northeast
District Office, 7825 Baymeadows
Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, FL
32256. Any written comments filed
shall be made available for public
inspection. If written comments
received result in a significant
change in this Draft Air
Construction Permit, the permitting
authority shall issue a Revised Draft
Air Construction Permit and require,
if applicable, another Public Notice.
The Permitting Authority will accept
written comments concerning the
DRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision for a period of thirty (30)
days from the date of publication of


this Public Notice. Written
comments must be post-marked
and all facsimile comments must be
received by the close of business
(5:00 pm), on or before the end of
this 30-day period, by the Permitting
Authority at 7825 Baymeadows
Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, FL
32256 or facsimile
904/448-4363. As part of his or
her comments, any person may
also request that the Permitting
Authority hold a public meeting
on this permitting action. If the
Permitting Authority determines
there is sufficient interest for a
public meeting, it will publish notice
of the time, date, and location on
the Department's official web site
for notices at http://tlhora6 dep.
state.fl.us/onw and in a newspaper
of general circulation in the area
affected by the permitting action.
For additional information, contact
the Permitting Authority at the
above address or phone number.
If written comments or comments
received at a public
meeting result in a significant change
to the DRAFT Title V Air Operation
Permit Revision, the Permitting
Authority shall issue a Revised
DRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit
Revision and require, if applicable,
another Public Notice. All comments
filed will be made available for
public inspection.
A person whose substantial interests
are affected 'by the proposed
permitting decision may petition
for an administrative hearing in
accordance with Sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Statutes
(F.S.). The petition must contain the
information set forth below and must
be filed (received) in the Office of
General Counsel of the Department
at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard,
Mail Station 35, Tallahassee,
Florida, 32399-3000 (Telephone:
850/245-2242; Fax: 850/245-2303).
Petitions filed by any persons other
than those entitled to written notice
under Section 120.60(3), F.S., must
be filed within 14 (fourteen) days of
publication of the public notice or
within 14 (fourteen) days of receipt
of the notice of intent, whichever
occurs first. Under Section
120.60(3), F.S., however, any
person who asked the permitting
authority for notice of agency
action may file a petition within 14
(fourteen) days of receipt of that
notice, regardless of the date of
publication. A petitioner shall mail a
copy of the petition to the applicant
at the address indicated above,
at the time of filing. The failure of
any person to file a petition within
the applicable time period shall
constitute a waiver of that person's
right to request an administrative
determination (hearing) under
Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S.,
or to intervene in this proceeding
and participate as a party to it. Any
subsequent intervention will be only
at the approval of the presiding
officer upon the filing of a motion in
compliance with Rule 28-
106.205of the FloridaAdministrative
Code (F.A.C.).
A petition that disputes the material
facts on which the permitting
authority's action is based must
contain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each
agency affected and each agency's
--file-or idenlW'iailr- number if
'known; .
(b)The namntIddtel s aind telephone
number of the petitioner; name
address and telephone number of
the petitioner's representative, if
any, which shall be the address
for service purposes during the
course of the proceeding; and an
explanation of how petitioner's
substantial rights will be affected by
the agency determination;/
(c) A statement of how and When
the petitioner received notice of the
agency action or proposed action;
(d) A statement of all disputed
issues of material fact. If there are
none, the petition must so state;
(e) A concise statement of the
ultimate facts alleged, as well as
the rules and statutes which entitle
petitioner to relief;
(f) A statement of the specific rules
or statutes the petitioner contends
require reversal or modification of
the agency's proposed action; and,
(g) A statement of the relief sought
by the petitioner, stating precisely
the action petitioner wishes the
agency to take with respect to the
agency's proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute
the material facts upon which the-
permitting authority's action is
based shall state that no such facts
are in dispute and otherwise shall
contain the same information as set
forth above, as required by Rule
28-106.301, F.A.C. Because the

See LEGALS, p. 7A


434 W. Cll S.':[}
964-5827

-IiryB^^^Ak^l^^^


(c) A statement of how and when
the petitioner received notice of the
agency action or proposed action;
(d) A statement of all disputed
issues of material fact. If there are
none, the petition must so state;
(e) A concise statement of the
ultimate facts alleged, as well as
the rules and statutes which entitle
petitioner to relief;
(f) A statement of the specific rules
or statutes the petitioner contends
require reversal or modification of
the agency's proposed action; and,
(g) A statement of the relief sought
by the petitioner, stating precisely
the action petitioner wishes the
agency to take with respect to the
agency's proposed action.
A petition that does- not dispute


OEM


I "70777W 777 1









September 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 7A




BMS welcomes eight new faculty members this year


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer

Bradford Middle School is
welcoming eight new teachers
for the 2008-2009 school
year.
Linda Bennett, originally
from Gainesville and a
graduate of the University
of Florida, brings 29 years
teaching experience to her
assignment this year at BMS
as a seventh-grade teacher.
Bennett said she became a
teacher due to her love of
learning and hopes to instill
that same love in her students.
Bennett is married and has
three children, Kyle, Matt and
Scott.
She said her hobbies
are growing flowers and
scrapbooking.
Karen Bowen, from Palatka,
will be teaching seventh grade
this year. She attended both
Clay High School and Green
Cove Springs High School,
receiving her diploma from
the latter.
She earned her teaching
degree at the University of
North Carolina in both math
and science.
Bowen said she went into
teaching because she enjoys
working with children and
trying to make a difference in
their lives.
"I hope to -create a
successful and productive
learning environment for all
my students," said Bowen. "I
want everyone to believe they
are important and that I truly
care about their success."
Bowen has three children,
Heather, Jessica and Eric and
one grandson, Jayden.
She said she likes to spend


LEGALS
Continued from p. 6A


administrative hearing process is
designed to formulate final agency
action, the filing of a petition means
that the permitting authority's final
action,..may,,b,_ ,,Odi#frent fror,;,the -
position taken by it in this notice of
intent,. PPrsonopiwtw se substantial
interests will be affected by 'any
such final decision of the permitting
authority on the applications) have
the right to petition to become
a party to the proceeding, in
accordance with the requirements
set forth above.
Mediation is not available for this
proceeding. In addition to the
above, pursuant to 42 United States
Code (U.S.C.) Section 7661d(b)
(2), any person may petition the
Administrator of the EPA within 60
(sixty) days of the expiration of the
Administrator's 45 (forty-five) day
review period as established at 42
U.S.C. Section 7661d(b)(1),toobject
to issuance of any Title V permit.
Any petition shall be based only.
on objections to the Title V permit
that were raised with reasonable
specificity during the 30 (thirty) day
public comment period provided
in this notice, unless the petitioner
demonstrates to the Administrator
of the EPA that it was impracticable
to raise such objections within
the comment period or unless the
grounds for such objection arose
after the comment period. Filing of
a petition with the Administrator of
the EPA does not stay the effective
date of any Title V permit properly
issued pursuant to the provisions
of Chapter 62-213, F.A.C. Petitions
filed with the Administrator of EPA
must meet the requirements of 42
U.S.C. Section 7661d(b)(2) and
must be filed with the Administrator
of the EPA at: U.S. EPA, 401 M
Street, S.W., Washington, D.C.
20460.
A complete project file is available
for public inspection during normal
business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday,
except legal holidays, at:


her leisure hours watching
football, going to the beach
and dining out.
Originally from Michigan,
Debra J. Chandler received
her education in Los Angeles,
where she received her doctoral
degree in education from the
University of California at Los
Angeles.
This year she will be
teaching a self-contained
special education class, which
she has had experience doing
at the university level.
Chandler said what
motivated her to teach was her
love of children and learning.
Another. factor that made her
want to work in this area, she
added, was that her mother
was disabled.
She listed her hobbies and
interests as caring for animals,
the environment, working with
technology and traveling.
Originally from Atlanta,
David Hardegree will be
teaching seventh grade this
year.
A graduate of the University
of Central Florida, Hardegree
has previously taught at
Callahan Middle School and
Kernan Middle School in
Jacksonville.
Hardegree said he decided
to become a full-time teacher
after having a satisfying
experience tutoring a fourth-
grader.
"I hope to inspire my students
to believe that learning is more
worth their time and effort at
their age than almost anything
else," said Hardegree in regard
to what he hopes to achieve
this year.
He is married and has two
sons and one daughter.
Hardegree lists among his


Permitting Authority:
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
Northeast District Office
7825 Baymeadows Way
Suite B200
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Telephone: 904/807-3300
Fax: 904/448-4363
T, T.,iecormpletepoject fileiincludes
the Draft Air Construction. .ePrmit
and' DRA.FT.TIrne..V Air Operalion


"We're
You're Loc


ALL
MAJOR
INSURANCES
ACCEPTED!

Convenien
Hassle Fre


here to
al Homet

_b.BPssaassSi~


t Drive I
e Prescri


leisure time activities reading
mysteries and history, chess
and show skiing.
Ben Hawkins, originally
from Fort Belvoir, Va., will
be teaching grades six through
eight this year.
He is a graduate of BHS and
the recipient of a bachelor's
degree in sociology from
UF and a master's degree in
curriculum from the University
of Phoenix.
Hawkins has experience
teaching seventh-grade
reading and 10th-, 11th- and
12th-grade social science,
American history, American
government.
He said he became a teacher
to effect change in a positive
way, by increasing his students'
knowledge.
Hawkins said this year
he is focusing on increasing


Permit Revision, the applicationss,
and the information submitted by
the responsible official, exclusive of
confidential records under Section
403.111, F.S. Interested persons
may contact Christopher L. Kirts,
P.E. at the above address, or
call 904/807-3300, for additional
information.
S.,,,,, ... .,. -,.,,,9/,18 itchg BCT


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ption Transfer


his students' "across the
board academic and social
functioning."
He has one daughter, Kaylee,
and said in his leisure time he
likes to play and watch sports.
Monica Kadlec will be a
guidance counselor this year,
after four years teaching
experience at Southside and
Starke elementary schools and
one year as a counselor at the
Renaissance Center.
Kadlec is originally from
Jacksonville, attended
Bradford High School and
Saint Leo University, where
she received her bachelor's
degree in elementary
education. She went on to get
a master's degree in guidance
from Webster University.
"I love helping children,"
said Kadlec. "My mom is a
teacher and I saw how she
made such a positive impact
on so many young lives."
This year she said she hopes
to be someone the students
feel comfortable talking to,
and wants them to feel as if
they can come to her with
any problems they may be
experiencing.
Kadlec is married and has a
: ', 2- ,-^


ESTIMATED REVENUES
TAXES: MILLAGE PER-$1000
AD VALOREM 0.3358
INTERGOVERNMENTAL
CHARGES FOR SERVICE
FRANCHISE FEE
LICENSES
FINES & FORFEITURES
RESERVE FUND
INTEREST/OTHER
TOTAL REVENUES


NON-OPERATING REVENUES
RESERVE DEBT SERVICE
TOTAL NON-OPERATING REVENUES


TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES


EXPENDITURES
GENERAL GOVERNMENT
PUBLIC SAFETY
PERSONAL SERVICE
PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT
TRANSPORTATION
CULTURE& RECREATION
TOTAL EXPENDITURES


NON-OPERATING EXPENDITURES
RESERVE DEBT SERVICE
TOTAL NON-OPERATING EXPENDITURES


TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES $


a 2-year-old son, Hagen. She
said she likes to scrapbook in
her leisure time.
Melissa Trayer will be
taking on her first teaching
assignment instructing sixth-
graders.
She was born in Wooster,
Ohio, where she attended
Waynedale High School and
received a a degree in family
and child development from
Liberty University.
.Trayer said she chose
teaching because of her
experiences as a substitute,
which made her want to be a
full-time teacher.
Asked about what she hoped
to achieve this year, she said,
"I hope to accomplish a fun
learning environment where
all my students feel welcome
and confident in their abilities
to get those test scores up."
In her spare time she said
she enjoys reading.
Originally from Jersey City,
NJ., Peg Trimble brings 15'
years teaching experience at
Lawtey Community School
to her new assignment at
BMS teaching seventh-grade
science.
.. She is a graduate of the the


GENERAL FUND



$ 2,305.
109,350.
14,000.
1,500.
712.
4,000.
4,000,
22,425.
$ 158,292.


University of North Florida
and said she was motivated
to teach by the fact that her
family members, including
her husband, parents and three
siblings are teachers.
Trimble said she hopes to
teach her students to love
science and to prepare them
for the real world.
She has five children,
.Raymond, Jeremy, Melanie,
Casey and Kelly, and nine
grandchildren.
She lists among her hobbies
camping, reading and spending
time with her grandchildren.

Disease
support group
meeting
Do you have lupus,
fibromyalgia, Sjogren's,
scleroderma, rheumatoid
arthritis or any other related
condition?
An autoimmune disease
support group is forming and
meets in the conference room
at the Bradford County Public
Library in Starke.
For more information, call
Belinda McKenzie at (904)
796-7238.


WATER FUND



$


46,000.






3,700.
$ 49,700.


3,000.
3,000.


$ 158,292.



$ 65,720.
38,522.


25,000.
19,000.
10,050,
$ 158,292.


TOTAL



$ 2,305.
109,350.
60,000.
1,500.
712.
4,000.
4,000.

$207,992.
$207,992.


$ 3,000.
$ 3,000.


$ 52,700. $210,992.



$ 20,800. $ 86,520.


28,900.


38,522.
28,900.
25,000.


19,000,
10,050.
$ 49,700. $ 207,992.


$ 3,000
3"000.


158,292.


3,000.
3,000.


$ 52,700. $210,992.


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


New teachers at BMS Include Karen Bowen, David Hardegree, Ben Hawkins, Monica Kadlec, Peg Trimble and
Linda Bennett. Not pictured: Debra Chandler and Melissa Trayer.


BUDGET SUMMARY
TOWN OF BROKER FISCAL YEAR 2008/2009
THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF TOWN OF BROKER ARE 4.0%
MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING


The Town of Brooker has

tentatively adopted a budget for

fiscal year 2008/2009.

A public hearing to make a

FINAL DECISION on the budget

AND TAXES will be held on

Tuesday, September 23, 2008,

Sat 7:00 p.m. at the City Hall in

Brooker, Florida.


904-94-777


StarkeY


W








Page 8A TELEGRAPH September 18, 2008


EMS partnership still up for discussion


BY TERESA STONE
IRWIN
Times Staff Writer

'cThe Union County
commissionon meeting on Sept.
15.- Commissioner Ricky
.lei kins asked Allen Parrish for
an "update Bradford County's
lack of a director for its rescue
ser vice.
Although Parrish is employed
as. the full-time emergency
medical services director for
Union County, the board there
has- allowed him to help fill-
in as an interim director in
Bradford County since Nelson
(ii-ec0's eventual resignation.
."On behalf of the.
B:adford County Board of
Commissioners, I can tell you
they are extremely grateful and
have asked me to pass on their
thanks to the Union County
commissioners," Parrish said.


When asked how exactly
this system is working, Parrish
reported that both counties are
benefiting from the deal.
"Bradford has a full-time
truck in Lawtey that can get
to S.R. 121 in Raiford in 9-10
minutes. Coming from Lake
Butler, it takes 12-14 minutes to
get to the same place," Parrish
said. "In return, we can provide
mutual assistance in Brooker,
where it takes us maybe six
minutes to get to while taking
them up to 20 minutes."
In addition, both counties are
benefiting from the savings in
buying supplies in bulk. Along
with buying power, other
mutual benefits include more
favorable grant possibilities, the
ability to pool employees, and a
savings on certification. Right
now, techs must be separately
certified in Bradford County
and Union County, but with


the counties working together,
only one certification would be
required, Parrish said.
According to Union County
Clerk of the Court Regina
Parrish, she, Commissioner
Karen Cossey, Parrish and
Finance Director Donna
Jackson have met with Dr.
Peter Gianis, Bradford County
Manager Brad Carter and other
representatives of Bradford
County.
"We are in the talking stages
now and both counties have
their labor attorneys looking at
a contract to consider making
this a permanent arrangement,"
the clerk said.
What they have in mind
is a six-month pilot program
to see if the counties sharing
Parrish as EMS director will be
something that will work out
on a permanent basis.
Because of the emergency


nature of the situation and
the fact that both counties are
providing mutual assistance to
each other, there hasn't been
a monetary obligation from
Bradford thus far. However,
under a contractual agreement,
they would begin to pick up
half of Parrish's salary.
Parrish stated and Cossey
agreed that Bradford has been
very thankful and is not in any
way, shape or form, trying to
take advantage, but want sthe
best services for its citizens.
"Things aren't worked out
where I have a set four hours a
day in Bradford and four hours a
day in Union, and I don't know
if that can necessarily be done,"
he said. "Rest assured, Union
County's interest are looked
out for first and foremost and
they know that."


Water management approves draft budget


The Suwannee River
Water Management District
governing board approved
the draft FY 2008-09 work
plan and budget at its meeting
Tuesday in Live Oak.
The proposed FY 2008-09
budget calls for a proposed
milla'ge rate of 0.4399 mills,
or abdut 44 cents per $1,000 of
assessed property value. This
rale: remains unchanged from
FY.2.007-08.
The total proposed budget
is $72.1 million, a 12 percent
decrease from FY 2007-08
budget of $81.9 million.
A'final public hearing on the
2008'09 budget will be held
on-Tuesday, Sept. 23, at 5:30
p.m., at district headquarters
incLiVe Oak. Following public
comment the governing board
will adopt a final budget.


Coty to
present
writing
workshop
Debora Coty, author of "The
Distant Shore," "Heavenly
Humor for the Woman's
Soil" and, now, "Grit for the
Oyster: 250 Pearls df Wisdom
fori Aspiring Writers," will
be holding a workshop for
aspiring writers in Starke on
Thursday, Sept. 25.
The event will take place
from 6:30-8 p.m.atthe Bradford
C. Jrl, Public Library, 456 W.
PralttSt. Learn how to take the
first few steps to capture your
stories; in print.
C.,ti 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.

Class of
'77 seeks
members
The Class of 1977 will
build a float for the 2008 BHS
homecoming parade, which
will take place Oct. 31. The
class is seeking members to
participate by riding the float.
There will also be a class
cookout the next day.
For more information,
please, call Eoline Underhill at
(904) 964-5975. or e-mail her
at roadfrog58@embarqmail.
corn',

Cook-off to
raise funds
for memorial
Aeook-off sponsored by the
Hampton Veterans Memorial
Fund.-Rude Roy's BBQ and
Red 'IDog Saloon will raise
funds: to help build a veterans
memorial in Hampton City
Park"
The cook-off will take
place ft Red Dog Saloon on
Saturday, Oct. 4, and also
feature live entertainment,
sp-cial drawings and poker
run.,
To enter the cook-off, call
"'nli 612-7715 or (352) 745-
2166 for an entry form. Entry
Ice 'is $20. Chili must be


* District first
to receive SFI
certification
The Suwannee River Water
Management District is
pleased to announce that it
is the first public entity in
the state of Florida to receive
certification of its lands under
the Sustainable Forestry
Initiative Standard. A third-
party audit was completed in
July and found that the district
was in conformance with the
standard on all of its 160,000
acres of fee-owned lands.
Certification to the SFI
Standard assures the public that
the lands are being managed
in an environmentally and
socially responsible manner,
and the ability of the land to


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


produce goods and services
for future generations is not
compromised.
"By becoming certified
we are basically solidifying
that we are doing a good job
with managing the public's
assets," said SRWMD Forester
Randy Hall. "We have been
recognized as the first public
organization in Florida to
achieve this honor."
In 2003, the district became
a SFI participant, and district
staff fulfilled a requirement
of the program this year by
having an independent audit
conducted by accredited SFI
auditors.
"These audits are rigorous,
on-the-ground assessments of
an organization's operations,"
said Hall. "It took a lot of
effort and hard work to achieve


tastiest chili, which will be
judged in various categories.
All entry forms must be
received by Sept. 29.


F d i Works
Alacthua/Bradtrda A CEmmunily Partnership
Are you an employer struggling to find employees
with the right skills and the right attitude? Florida
Ready to Work test job skills and work habits. It is
free and will change the way you hire. If you are
interested in this free profiling,contact Susan or Pam
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this certification."
Certification by SFI means
international recognition for
organizations as well as other
benefits such as improved
environmental management
and documentation of district
operations.
The SFI program is based
on the premise that responsible
environmental behavior and
sound business practices can
coexist. SFI is the primary
forest certification system
adopted by the forest industry.
It promotes responsible forest
management in North America
and responsible procurement
globally. The program has 219
participants and 137 million
enrolled aces across North
America.


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.


a =7 .Lm
Yong-Sue Hankerson O'Donnell
and Rasheeta Chandler


Two former
neighbors
earn
doctorates
Two Bradford High
School graduates, and former
neighbors, recently completed
their doctorate degrees at the
University of South Florida in
Tampa.
Yong-Sue Hankerson
O'Donnell, daughter of the late
Benjamin and Sun Hankerson,
is a wife and mother of
three. She received a clinical
doctorate of nurse practitioner
degree on Aug. 9.
Hankerson is a 1990
graduate of Bradford High
School and was recognized
with the outstanding doctoral
research work entitled,
"Rapid Response at Delivery:
an Obstetrical and Rapid


Response Shoulder Dystocia."
Rasheeta Chandler, daughter
of Richard and Linda Dianne
Chandler, and member of
True Vine Ministry in Starke,
graduated with a doctorate
in nursing on Aug. 9. She is
a 1997 graduate of Bradford-:
High School.
Chandler received her
Bachelor of Science in nursing
degree from Florida A&M
University in Tallahassee.
She has a post-master's
nurse practitioner certificate
in family health and was
recognized for her outstanding
doctoral dissertation entitled,
"Communication Systems and
HIV/AIDS Sexual Decision-
Making in Older Adolescent
and Young Adult Females."
Chandler is currently
employed as an advanced
registered nurse practitioner
and post-doctoral fellow at the
University of South Florida.


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September 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH Page 9A


ID
requirements
change for
licenses
The Florida Department of
Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles is announcing changes
that will impact Florida drivers
and department customers
beginning Oct. 1. One of the
principal changes will be the
identification required for
driver licenses.
-Customers must present
proof of Social Security
number (for example, Social
Security card or any of the
following documents showing
your Social Security number:
tax return, W-2 form, property
tax statement, pay check,
DD-214, school record).
-All passports, permanent
resident cards and employment
authorization cards presented
as proof of identification or
legal presence must be valid.
Expired documents will not be
accepted.
--The department will no
longer accept driver licenses
or identification cards issued
by. other states as primary
identification.
-A person will be allowed
to elect the .school option to
avoid points five'times in a
10-year period instead of fiVe-
times in a lifetime.


Commercial Driver
License holders who receive
a driving under the influence
conviction on or after Oct.
1, 2008, even while driving
a personal vehicle, will be
disqualified from operating a
commercial motor vehicle for
one year for the first offense,
and permanently disqualified
for the second offense.
These penalties are based
on convictions dates and not
offense dates.
"Upcoming changes are
a result of' recent statutory
requirements and department
efforts to increase security,"
said Director of the Division
of Driver Licenses Sandra
Lambert. "We anticipate
the benefits of enhanced
identity protection will far
outweigh the inconvenience of
providing additional proof of
identification."
In addition to identification
requirements, license fees and
the length'of time for which
certain identification cards
and motor vehicle licenses are
valid are changing.
For U.S. Citizens and
Immigrants with Permanent
Legal Presence
Florida Class E driver
licenses will be valid for eight
years except for customers 80
and older.
Commercial Driver Licenses
for Class A, B or C .driver
licenses will be valid for eight
years except-*for customers


80 and older. Licenses
with a hazardous materials
endorsement will be valid for
four years.
All licenses for customers
80 and older will be valid for
six years.
Identification cards for
children five through 14 years
of age will be valid for four
years. Identification cards for
customers 15 and older will be
valid for eight years.
For details on Florida's
driver license classes, visit
www.flhsmv.gov.
Fee Changes
Class E: From $27 to $20.
CDL: No change.
ID Cards: No change.
Replacement Class E: From
$10 to not applicable.
All Endorsements: No
change.
The Florida Department of
Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles is charged with
the mission of providing
highway safety and security
through excellence in service,
education and enforcement.
The department is leading the
way to a Safer Florida by way
of three major components:
driver licenses, vehicle tags
and titles and the Florida
Highway Patrol. To learn
more about DHSMV and the
services offered, visit www.
flhsmv.gov.


Starke serviceman meets

cheerleaders overseas
U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Matthew Brown, from Starke, meets Bari Yonkers,
Sweethearts for Soldiers calendar model, at Camp As Sayliyah, Qatar, on Sept.
15. The former NFL cheerleaders took their passions for supporting U.S. troops
to overseas military installations, hoping to boost morale by bringing a touch of
home to the brave men and women fighting for freedom. "I think it's awesome
when anyone takes the time away from a professional career to support the
troops,'Lsaid Brown. "I recognized Kimberly [Newbern] and Cheryl [O'Brien],
since I am a big fan of the Jacksonville Jaguars."


Starke Kiwanians come through with check for BHS library


Kiwanis Club of Starke President Bear Bryan presented
, a check for $12,000 to the Bradford High School media
center at the most recent school board meeting.
According to Bryan, whose fundraiser was inspired by
i:K-i a presentation on the media center given to the club,
Kiwanians raised the donation through monthly Texas
Hold 'Em events, a golf tournament and annual duck
race, and vending food at several events, including the
club's own annual rib sale-a sellout event where more
than a ton of ribs were marinated and cooked. The club
has an ongoing commitment to literacy and youth, and
past Kiwanis fundraisers have included sponsoring the
children's department in the public library.

Pictured are (front-back, I-r) Bryan, media specialist
Christie Torode, BHS Principal Lisa Graham, Dana
Scaff, Cookie Mundorff, Steve Futch, Jerry Williams,
Cheryl Canova, Warren Carver, Colleen Scott-Hall, Terry
Vaughan and Bob Milner.


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Page 10A TELEGRAPH September 18, 2008


Three new library hires

introducing youth programs


BY KATI TEDDER
Telegraph Staff Writer

The programs in the
children's area at the Bradford
County Public Library are not
the only new additions; there
are two new staff members
serving the department as
well.
Susan Wynn, from
Fernandina Beach, moved to
Uawtey when her husband was
hired as the music minister
at; Bayless Highway Baptist
Church. She has two children,
a 16-year-old daughter and
20-year-old son, and enjoys
crafts, ceramics, listening to
music and reading a good
novel. Wynn loves children
and is hoping to promote
literacy.
"I have a 16-year-old
daughter, and I understand
:he importance of using
available resources," s-he said.
"IReadingl is a skill ,ou need
;or life "
Debbie Daniels gre% up in
Jackson ille but has lied in
mnn\ different places, and
"een a teacher and social
worker. Her husband is the
pastor at Riddick Methodist
Cthurch.and she has a daughter
and grandson in New\ Y'ork. as
well as a son "ho is trateline
in Sw itzerland.
Daniels likes theater and
drama, and is an a\id reader.


At top right is reference
and young adult library
staff member Michael
Schofield in his office.
Above are Susan Wynn
and Debbie Daniels in the
children's department.


"We want the kids to know
we love them and the sky's the
limit," Wynn said.
Another new hire at the
library is Michael Schofield,
from Kalamazoo, Mich. H6
attended Western Michigan
University where he received
his English degree. He moved
to Starke to pursue his teaching
certificate, and he plans to
attend either Florida State or
the University of Florida in the
future to obtain his master's
degree.
At the library he works in the
reference section as well as the
young adult area. He enjoys
video games, writing and yard
work, and is a lifetime member
of the Jane Austen Society of
North America.


She taught for 12 years and
because of her teaching
background thought working
at the library would be a good
way to incorporate what she's
done before and share her love
of books with children.
"We have music, reader's
theater and student workshops
for the kids. We have different
programs to .get the kids
interested in literature outside
of the computer-based world
we live in," Daniels said.
Both women love what they
do and are very enthusiastic
about the new programs
coming up. They have worked
together to provide a variety of
activities for every age group,
from crafts to music to snacks.
They even have some of the
characters in their stories show
up and interact with the kids.


HENDRICKS


i


The Desai family, Vishal, Sonal, Yogesh and Saloni.


Motel expanding, changing names

after owners decide to stay


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer


Two years ago, Yogesh
Desai and his wife, Sonal,
were thinking of selling their
Starke motel, the Traveler's
Inn, and moving to a bigger
city to open a new motel.
"We checked out several
places we thought we might
like-Dallas, San Francisco,
Atlanta, North Carolina," said
Yogesh. "Then we realized
after spending 10 years in
Starke that this is a wonderful,
friendly and safe place to live.
Our children had great schools
here and plenty of friends.
We realized we wouldn't find
anywhere else as good."
Their daughter, Saloni,
is now in the llth grade at
Bradford High School, while
their son, Vishal, attends the
University of Florida where he
is seeking a degree in business
and finance.
Having moved from a small
town called Valsad-Gujarat
near Bombay, India, in 1996
with their small children, the
couple eventually followed
Sonal's parents, Usha and
Ramesh, to America.
Sonal, who was commercial


.C Return your
C overdue items
0 and fines will be
forgiven, your
2 account cleared,
j c no questions
C asked.

3 Items must be in
usable condition.

Bradford Co.
E w Public Library
8 m 456 W. Pratt St
Q. Starke
,904-368-3911


artist and art teacher in India,
said her parents ran a successful
diamond polishing and cutting
business in India, but chose to.
move to Los Angeles where
they ran a motel for seven
years.
When the Desai's came to
America in 1996, they ran a
motel in Arkansas for one year.
The following year, a friend
informed them that the Temple
Motel in Starke was for sale.
The Desai's bought it and the
Traveler's Inn was born.
The motel is in a growth
process right now, having
just added on a new wing
which will contain 20 rooms,
bringing their total number of
rooms available to accommodate


the public to 42.
The motel will become an
Econolodge and its expansion,
said Desai, will be completed
by late October. He said each
unit will be newly furnished,
and offer Internet, cable TV,
and a microwave.
In addition, the newly named
motel will have a swimming
pool.
Yogesh said that, due to
rising gas prices, this has been
the motel's worst year for
business since he owned it.
However, he said his faith
in Starke and the the eventual
improvement of the economy
'is such that he decided to go
ahead with the million-dollar
expansion.


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NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING



The City of Hampton has tentatively

adopted a budget for fiscal year

2008/2009.

A public hearing to make a FINAL

DECISION on the BUDGET and TAXES

will be held on

Tuesday, September 23, 2008

at 6:30 p.m.

at the City Hall, 5784 Navarre Avenue in

Hampton, Florida.

All citizens are urged to attend.


ESTIMATED REVENUES

TAXES MILEAGE RATE
ADVALOREUM @ .2896
FEES FINES FORFEITURES
QUALIFYING FEES
FRANCHISE FEES
FPL UTILITY TAX
GAS UTILITY TAX
COMMUNICATION
CHARGES FOR SERVICES
LICENSES
CASH CARRYOVER
MISC INCOME
FRDAP Grant
INTERGOVERNMENTAL

TOTAL
ESTIMATED REVENUES



EXPENDITURES
GENERAL GOVERNMENT
PUBLIC SAFETY
TRANSPORTATION
PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT
CULTURAL & RECREATION

TOTAL


GENERAL FUND


2,400.00
156,000.00
600.00
14,388.00
18,000.00
900.00
2,800.06
500.00
100.00
5,000.00
3,000.00
271,221.68
93,900.00


568,809.68




113,600.00
102,000.00
73,988.00.

279,221.68

,568,809.68


WATER FUND TOTAL


55,000.00

4,000.00





59,000.00







59,000.00


2,400.00
156,000.00
600.00
14,388.00
18,000.00
900.00
2,800.00
55,500.00
100.00
9,000.00
3,000.00
271,221.68
93,900.00


627,809.68




113,600.00
102,000.00
73,988.00
59,000.00
279,221.68


59,000.00 627,809.68


THE TEN NATIVE ADOPTED AND/OR FINAL BUDGET
ARE ON FILE ;AT THE TAXING AUTHORITY AS
A PUBLIC RECORD


BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF HAMPTON FISCAL YEAR
2008/2009


la I


I -





aber 18, ,uo8 rELEGh Page 11A


At left, music
teacher Tony
Buzzella leads
a choir of
students in
songs honoring
America.




At right, students
(I-r) Joseph
Santos and
Dustin Varnes
give a cheer for
the U.S. after
urging from
Principal Bill
McRae.


9/11 Essay
By Laurnn Hill
There .jre inIn\ counir'ie
Ihjl are ,perl l o me ;uch as
China, AtrILa, and (Jerman\,
butt my favorite is America.
To begin with, America
has many great heroes. For
example; 'on Sept. 11, 2001
when terrorists crashed into
the Tlirl Towers, firemen
risked their lives to help people
that were in those buildings.
Because of their bravery many
lives werq.saved. Hundreds of
rescue workers like policemen,
Mrefighters and hospital staff
rushed to the scene as soon
as the first plane flew into
Tower 1.
In addition, America is a
country that shows patriotism.
After Sept. II1, we saw many
American flags and colors of
rd, whit(c,and blue. Americans
came together to support those
.famrnilics who had lost a loved
one. As Americans we learned
to stand together as a nation.
In conclusion, now you
know why America is my
favorite place to live.


DECISIONS

in life are hard...


If you need help for someone you love,
our home may be your answer.
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02 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS LEATHER LOADED VERY LOW MILES #1633672P...$9,995 04 CHEVY SILVERADO LT SUPERCAB 4X4 LOADED #123009:
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04 DODGE RAM SLT CREW CAB 4X4 LOADED #1743814T.....................$11,995 07 DODGE MAGNUM CLOTH AUTO POWER PACKAGE LOADED #16
05 CHEVY SILVERADO LS EXT CAB EXTREMELY NICE TRUCK #1162221T ..........$11,995 06 GMC ENVOY SLT SUNROOF CERTIFIED WI WARRANTY #130681
07 CHEVY COLORADO REG CAB AUTO LOW MILES ONLY #1160025T .............$11,995 04 HONDA ODYSSEY EX-L MUST SE .............
06 BUICK RENDEVOUS CX LOW MILES CERTIFIED #C1524481P ..................$12,988 08 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE AUTO PWR PKG #1406:
06 CHRYSLER PACIFICA TOURING LEATHER #4677741T .....................$13,988 05 FORD FREESTYLE LIMITED SUNRF DVD LTHR #1A52584P
07 DODGE CALIBER SXT LOW MILES LOADED 1#4336911P ......... ...........$13,988 06 CHEVY COLORADO LT CREW CAB 30000 MILES #124657
04 FORD F-150 XLT SUPERCAB 4X4 LOADED LOW MILES #1A39627T ...... ..$13,995+ 07 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT PREMIUM LTHR SUNRF LOADED
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02 BMW 3251 SPORT LOW MILES LEATHER MUST SEE #1G78726T ................... $13,995 07 DODGE RAM 1500 CREW CAB LOW MILES BEAUTY #1129
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06 TOYOTA SIENNA LE 7 PASSENGER VERY CLEAN LOW MILES #1463358T ............$14,995 08 MAZDA TRIBUTE LEATHER LOADED..............
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05 CHEVY COLORADO CREW CAB Z-71 #1284708T .......................$14,995 05 LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE LOADED ONLY 17,000 N


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03 BMW M5 6 SPEED HOT ROD #1F92326T ....................... ............$26,995
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MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!


800-849-3462


US HWY 17 SOUTH GREEN COVE SPRINGS SE HABLA ESPANOL


EeJ]he
s Rote!GARBRAUOMAL*CO


"Prices and payments, plus tax, title, license and S398.50 doc fee. All applicable rebates and incentives applied. All vehicles in stock or on order. Photos are 'ur dlihij.r j ii purposes only and do not reflect actual vehicle.
Subject to prior sale. Dealership not liable for misprints or typographical errors. Offers good for 3 days from publication date. See dealer for details.


CW*~~*TY"Q~*si





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M-esp L- -E M


~e~MERCU RY
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I


Section B: Thursday, September 18, 2008



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


Santa Fe: providing


experiences for students


and community


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Santa Fe College is equipped
to provide unique experiences
for some of its students-as
well as members of -the.
community-whether it's a
rare projector that allows one
to view what the night sky will
look like in 10,000 years or a
high-definition patient
simulator that allows a nursing
student to react' to medical
emergencies in preparation for
dealing with a live human
being one day.
One could say the future is
now at Santa Fe.
The college affords an
opportunity for many local
students, because of its campus
centers in Keystone Heights
and Starke. Both centers are
something to be proud of, but
Chuck Clemons, vice president
of development, is also proud
of the Northwest Campus-or
main campus-in Gainesville
and what it offers. Local
students should be aware of
that campus and its offerings
because many of them may
just well wind up there at some
point during their time in
college.
"Frankly, somebody can go
to the Andrews Center and
come away with a degree,"
Clemons said, "but more likely
than not, at some juncture,
they would participate in
classes at another campus
because we have six of them.
Since the Northwest Campus is


the largest, the chances are the
student would spend some
time over there."
Clemons is proud of the
teaching zoo on campus,
which was featured in the July
-31 issue .of the Bradford
County Telegraph, Lake
Region Monitor and Union
County Times, which he
compares to the school's Kika
Silva Pla Planetarium. Both
are resources, not only for
students, but for the entire
community.
"We have public shows,"
Clemons said. "School
children go through there just
like the zoo. It's a great public
learning tool."
Some pretty impressive
learning tools can also be
found in the annex to the
health sciences center. There,
students work with high-
definition patient simulators in
a mock hospital setting.
"Each one of the cubicles is
just like going into a patient's
room," said Beverly Hurst,
nursing program support
specialist.
There are two types of high-
definition patient simulators:
SimMan and SimBaby. They
are realistic, to say the least.
Hurst remembered seeing a
SimBaby that was
programmed to experience
difficulty in breathing. The
simulator's face actually
changed to reflect the
situation.
"The first time I saw it,"


Hurst said, "I went, 'Oh no.
That's too real.' It was just like
you were looking at a baby and
it was turning blue."
Lois Meta Ritz Ellis, the
director of the school's nursing
programs, admits such realism
-is "nifty." The simulators can
breathe and cough, and be"
hooked up to monitors so
students can record vital signs.
It's a way of giving students
hands-on experience before
they actually enter a real
medical facility and care for
See SANTA FE, p. 5B


Patient simulators in a hospital-like setting give students valuable experience
without having to leave campus Photo by Scott Indermaur.


G~ c. i~


S:Ar" st JOHN DEERE



' A sgu ZSt Sp& Ie mber 26!


A $20,000 reward has been offered for
information leading to the arrest and conviction of
the culprit(s) who killed Peabody, a 12-point buck
on Shadd's Game Farm west of Lake Butler.


Reward offered


for information


on killing of buck


A captive, domestic,
trophy, 12-point .buck was
killed illegally, and stolen from
a Lake Butler farm Sept. 6.
The owner is offering a
substantial reward for
information leading to the
arrest and conviction of those
responsible.
According to Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC)
investigator Lt. David Lee, the
suspects trespassed onto
Shadd's Game Farm, which is
an FWC-licensed private
facility on S.R. 100, west of
Lake Butler.
The white-tailed deer,
named Peabody, was killed
and the animal's head was
removed.
"Some of the meat was


also taken," Lee said.
Peabody was a stud deer
and had an extensive lineage.
"The antlers are unique
because of a drop tine behind
each ear. The deer was tagged
with a pinkish tag in the left
ear with the number 32 on it,"
Lee said. "The left ear will
have a hole or tear where the
tag was."
The owner of the trophy
buck, John Shadd, has offered
a reward of $20.000 for
-information leading to the
arrest and conviction of the
culprit(s).
Anyone with information
about this crime should call
Lee at (368) 623-1522 or
.UCSO Maj. Garry Seay at
(386) 867-2935.


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 18, 2008


BIRTHS

Kimberlynn
Beasley
Nathan Beasley and Ashley
Marshall of Providence
announce the birth of a
daughter, Kimberlynn Louise
Beasley, on June 11, 2008, at
Shands UF, Gainesville.
Maternal grandparents are
Robert Marshall of Starke and
Tammy Griffis Green of
Lawtey. Maternal great-
grandparents are James and
Marjorie Griffis of Lawtey and
the late Charles and Myrle
Penny Marshall of Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Tommy Beasley and Kim
Croft Beasley of Providence.
Paternal great-grandparents are
the late Lonnie and Eunice
Beasley of Lake City and
Travis (Slim) Croft and Joetta
..-- 'CroCft of Providence.





-










SEmmalia Kunn

Emmalia Kuhn
SDr. Alan and Elizabeth
Kuhri of Covington, La.,
announce the birth of a
daughter, Emmalia Marinn
KuSan, born June 30, 2008. She
weighed 7 pounds and was 18
inches in length. Mrs. Kuhn is
thfe-former Elizabeth Alvarez
of Ewvtey.
:Maternal grandparents are
Mjlfiael and Nancy Alvarez of
L[aWey. Maternal great-
giandparents are Glenn and
Helen Shuford and Betty Ann
Lewis-Alvarez, all of Lawtey.


Maternal great-great-
grandmothers are Christine
Lewis of Starke and Eva
Shuford of Lawtcy. Maternal
uncle is Thomas Alvarez, also
of Lawtey.
Paternal grandparents are
Albert and Kathy Kuhn of
Albita Springs, La. Paternal
great-grandfather is Harold
Durr of New Orleans, La.


i.

Camryn Barringer
Camryn
Barringer
Clyde and Brittany
Barringer of Lake Butler
announce the birth of their
daughter, Camryn Nicole
Barringer, on Monday, Sept.
15,2008.


Lillian Bertie'
Lillian Bertie
Mitchell and Nikki Bertie of
Keystone Heights announce
the birth of their daughter,
Lillian Nicole Bertie, on
August 16, 2008 in
Gainesville. She joins a
brother, Emanuel Bertie.
Maternal grandparents are
Mike and Belinda Getz.
Paternal grandparents are
Ricky and Debra Bertie:


Howell,
Andrews
to wed Oct. 18
Jerry and Mary Kay Howell
of Lake Butler announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Amanda Darlene Howell, to
Matthew James Andrews, son
of Wayne and Patricia
Andrews, also of Lake Butler.
The bride-elect is a 2004
graduate of Union County
High School and is currently
employed by Lake Butler
Hospital. The groom-elect is a
2001 graduate of Union
County High School and is
currently employed by the
Wal-Mart Distribution Center
in Alachua.
The wedding is set for
October 18, 2008, at 4 p.m. at
the Church of God in Lake
Butler. Invitations will be sent
to familyand friends.


Ashley Waters and
Michael Slocumb


Hague family
reunion set
Descendants of Arch and
Amanda Hague of Hague, Fla.,
will gather for their family
reunion October 18, 2008, at
Otter Springs R.V. Resort
Lodge.
Family members are invited
to enjoy the natural spring and
its surroundings. Dinner will
be at 12 noon. Everyone is
asked to bring a covered dish,
enough for the family plus
four. Pictures, stories and
family tree information is
needed.
For more information,
contact John Hague, (352)
682-3904 or email
jhague@eletroenergynic.com;
Mina Hague-McCown, (352)
214-3098, email
rayevette@gmail.com .or
Cloud Haley, (352) 284-0668,
email cehaley@bellsouth.net.


li a


Friday concert
will benefit
Historic
Melrose
Bellamy Road will host a
benefit concert Friday, Sept.
19, featuring Nashville-based
singer-songwriter Tori Sparks.
Co-sponsored by Melrose Bay
Gallery, proceeds of the
concert will benefit Historic
Melrose Inc. in a fundraising
drive for Heritage Park.
Tickets are available at $20-
$40 for the 7:30 p.m.
performance. A few tickets
may be available at the door.
Call Jeff Knee at (352) 871-
5633 or send e-mail to
mbagallery@gmail.com.
Doors open at 7 p.m.
Desserts and beverages will be
served at an open bar. Artwork


145964-2250
14500 US-301 S, Starke


by more'than 30 artists will be
on sale in the gallery, which
will also benefit Historic
Melrose Inc.
The $40 tickets include an
after-concert party at the
historic Lee House.


Starke
Recreation
offers flag
football
The city of Starke
Recreation Department. is
currently accepting applicants
for flag football, which is open
to children ages 8-13.
Registration lasts through
Saturday, Sept. 20.
For more information, call
the Starke Recreation
Department at (904) 964-6792.


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Enhancingr ghsion a


A m n InButler and Kevin Cook of St.
Alri an -John N 1 --Petersburg. -was, recenll\
completes basic .promoted to her current rank
Na\) Airman Recruit upon graduation from-recruit
Nathaniel J. Johnson, son of training at Recruit Training
Kimbra L. Young of Starke, Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
and Johnny K. Johnson of Cook received the early
and Johnny K. Johnson of option for outstanding
Houston, Ohio, recently promotion for outstanding
completed U.S. Navy basic performance during all phases
training at Recruit Training of the training cycle. Training
training at Recruit Training which included classroom
Command, Great Lake, 11. which included classroom
During the eight-week study and practical instruction
p._,rogram, Johnson completed a on naval customs, first aid,
variety of training--whici fighting, water safety and
included classroom study and survival, and shipboard and
practical instruction on naval aircraft safety. An emphasis
customs, first aid, firefighting, was also placed on physical
water safety and survival, and fitness.
shipboard and aircraft safety. The capstone event of boot
An emphasis was also placed camp is "Battle Stations." This
on physical fitness. exercise gives recruits the
The capstone event of boot skills and confidence they need
camp is "Battle Stations." This to succeed in the fleet. "Battle
exercise gives recruits the Stations" is designed to
skills and confidence to galvanize the basic warrior
galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice,
attributes of sacrifice, dedication, teamwork and
dedication, teamwork and endurance in each recruit
endurance in each recruit through the practical
through the practical application of basic Navy
application of basic Navy skills and the core values of
skills and the core values of Honor, Courage and
Honor, Courage and Commitment. Its distinctly
Commitment. Its distinctly "Navy" flavor was designed to
"Navy" flavor was designed to take into account what it
take into account what it means to be a Sailor.
means to be a sailor. Seaman Cook is a 2007
Johnson is a 2006 graduate graduate of Dixie Hollins High
of Bradford High School, School, St. Petersburg.
Starke.

Cook promoted No lower can a man
in rank descend than to
Navy Seaman Apprentice interpret his dreams
Marissa R. Cook, daughter of into gold and silver.
Kimberli A. Cook of Lake Kahlil Gibran


Waters,
Slocumb set
wedding date
Ashley Waters and Michael
Slocumb announce their
engagement and upcoming
marriage.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Harold Waters Jr.
and the late Donna Waters of
Keystone Heights. She is a
2006 graduate of Bradford
High School, currently
attending Santa Fe College.
She is employed at Hampton
House Child Care and is a
member of Hope Baptist
Church.
The groom-elect is the son
of Dean and Pamela Slocumb
of Keystone-Heights. He is a
2004 graduate of Keystone
Heights High School,
employed at Clay Electric and
is a member of Hope Baptist
Church.
The wedding is set for April
11, 2009, at 4 p.m. in Hope
Baptist Church. A reception
will follow at Camp Keystone.
Invitations will be mailed.

To be yourself in a
world that is constantly
trying to make you
something else is the
greatest
accomplishment.
Ralph Waldo Emerson


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Sept. 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


OBITUARIES


Marvin Homer


Marvin Homer
ORLANDO-Marvin Harvey
Homer, SCPO US Navy Retired,
82, a resident of Orlando for the
past 13 years, formerly of
Jacksonville and husband of Alice
(Toney) Homer died Sunday,
Sept. 14, 2008 in Winter Park.
Born on Sept. 8, 1926 in
Jacksonville, he w'as the son of the
late Albert and Inez (Belcher)
Homer. A career veteran of the US
Navy, he served during World
War II, Korean War and the
Vietnam War. During World War
II, he served on the USS Bering
Strait, a seaplane tender.
Mr. Homer was a aviation
machinist mate. His squadron
carried out 268 missions during
April,. May and June, 1945,
rescuing 105 men who represented
39 different squadrons i.e.: 26
Navy, 10 Marine Corps, 2 Army
Air Force and 1 Royal Navy. The
ship earned 3 battle stars for
World War II. Seriior Chief
Homer received the Ribbon Bar of
the Navy Unit Commendation
award for meritorious service in
support of military operations
during the invasion and capture of


Okinawa from March 29 to June
30, 1945. He also earned several
other medals and commendations.
The Naval Reserve Medal,
Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal,
World War II victory Medal and
the Vietnam Service medal for
flights into Vietnam delivering
critical equipment and personnel.
Mr. Homer worked for the
Naval Air Rework Facility from
1946 retiring as one of the senior
civilian executives. He was
Division Director of the
Operations Analysis Division,
Production Engineering Dept.
Senior Chief Homer was very
active in several civic
organizations as well as
professional management
organizations. He was also a
licensed pilot and a private
construction contractor. He was of
the Protestant faith and a member,
Lay speaker and served on the
Board of Trustees for the
Methodist Church. Mr. Homer
was past president and a member
of the Executive Board for the
P.T.A., Team Manager and coach
for Little League baseball,
member and counselor for the
Boys Club of America, dept. Key
Member for the United Fund
(NARF, Jacksonville), Scout
Master for the Boy Scouts of
America, member of NAS JAX
employee Association, Local
NARF Rep. for the Federal
Managers Assoc. (EMA), and
member of the Civilian Executive
Group.
Mr. Homer was a beloved
husband, father and friend.
Besides his wife, he is survived by
his daughter, Melanie Reid of
Black Hawk, Colo.; two sons,
Ronald Marvin Homer of
Jacksonville and Wayne Roland
Homer of Charlotte, N.C.; a
brother Olan Homer of Orlando;
two step-daughters, Shannon
Leigh Lina and Tara E'laine
Eurton. Mr. Homer was preceded
in death by his first wife, Virgie
Lee Homer.
Visitation for Mr. Homer will
be at the Jones-Gallagher Funeral


Home of Keystone Heights
Wednesday, Sept. 17, from 6 to 7
p.m. Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Sept. 18, 2008, at 2
p.m. at the funeral home chapel.
Burial will be in Keystone Heights
Cemetery under the care of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home. In lieu
of flowers, contributions may be
made to the Florida United
Methodist Children's Home, 51
Main Street, Enterprise, FL 32725.
PAID OBITUARY


Sherley Tober

Sherley Tober
LOS ANGELES, CA.-Sherley
Ann Tober, 68, of Los Angeles,
Calif., died Sept. 8, 2008, while
visiting her sister in Starke. She
had recently joined Sampson City
Baptist Church.
The daughter of Harry Kawata
and Carmen Sesena, she was a
longtime resident of Los Angeles.
Survivors include her children,
David Tober, Jr, Damion Tober,
Dayton Tober, Daedra Tober and
Demyra Tober, all of Los
Angeles; a sister, Shoney "Rosie"
Rodriguez of Starke; ten
grandchildren.
A memorial service was held
for Ms. Tober Saturday, Sept. 13,
at 2 p.m. in Sampson City Baptist
Church under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Services.
PAID OBITUARY


Seth Staton
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Seth
James Staton, 2, died Wednesday,
Sept. 10, 2008, from cancer.
Diagnosed with a rare terminal
muscle cancer in November 2007,
Seth was given only four days to
live but, beating all odds, he
survived for 9 'A months.
Survivors include his parents,
David and Jolene Staton; his
grandparents, Doug Labeouf,
Jenifer Smith, Koni Staton and
Lowell Staton; his great-
grandparents, George and
Josephine Smith, Thomas and
Sheila Staton.
A memorial service for Seth
will take place Sunday, Sept. 21,
at 1 p.m. at the Dunn's Creek
Bridge in Satsuma. Following the
service, the family will by boat
perform their services on the St.
Johns River. In lieu of flowers,
donations to the family will be
graciously accepted at the
memorial service or may be
mailed to 7561 Grand Mesa
Circle, Keystone Heights, FL
32656. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.


Card of Thanks

On behalfof Wesley
"Butch Willingham and
family, we would like to
thank The Slab (Mike)
and all those who
participated in the fund-
raiser to help with
funeral expenses.
Your hard work and kind
regards were and are
greatly appreciated.

Juanita Willingham
and family


Seaman Miller
completes basic
Navy Seaman Recruit David
L. Miller, son of Virginia L.
Pagel and David L. Miller,
both of Keystone Heights.
Recently completed U.S. Navy
basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes, 111.
During the eight-week
program, Miller completed a
variety of training which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting,
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety.
An emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the


skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior
attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical
application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it
means to be a Sailor.
Seaman Miller is a 2007
graduate of Loften High
School of Gainesville.

To believe in one's
dreams is to spend all
of one's life asleep.
Chinese Proverb


- Work Injuries _AM
* Headaches Dr. Virgil A. Berry
* Neck and Back Pain CHYSOACICI

May o VanVrly M
MA.14282- 3435-0


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


I Anyone, except Telc'yiLph 131 W\ Call S SrStarke. 125 E I.pponent. combined. in the tie
employees and their immediate NMlin St. Like Butler or '"32 S R --breaker-blank i For insjtnce. if the
tjilil\ members., i elc-.me 1.. 21N. Ke, ...nre Heichit b.ef.re 5 score ot the (..iATORS vaime ,as
enter One entri per peirs,.n pIi p F i ..i i-' n ..,.I I- ll I n jll the GA.-TORS I'- opponern 7. the
%eek please Persons winning one blanks v.i th he n.me oi the team correct score ill be 26 points
week are not eligible to win \-.'u th-ink ill ,in The person 5 Decision t the judges is final A
again for at least three weekss ,ho picks the rn'sl Ljnames sec.ind tie breaker %ill be used, if
2. % hen picking up \ innings. the co.wecil, Ill v. in $1 ) cash necessary\ Result.s v ll be tabulated
\inner \ill ha e his or her -4 In ci.se -l tie. the total points i-n Tuesdaj and winners notified
photograph taken for the paper. scored in the GATORS game this by telephone. Don't forget to list a
3. Entry must be on an official week is the tie breaker. Please fill phone number where you can be
Form from the Telegraph and in the points you think will be reached.
submitted to one of our offices: scored by the GATORS and their


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, September 18, 2008 Page 4B


It's just the right thing to do

We're talking about recycling items embracing bottled water and sports
that can be reused as basic material drinks and the improper disposal of
in new products, because (1) to do plastic containers.
otherwise is a waste of raw material While--people have been putting
that we can no longer afford,.and (2)"" drinking water in bottles for hundreds
-our-failure-to recycle is overflowing of years, the phenomena of marketing__
our landfills with materials that may water in plastic bottles is relatively
take a hundred years to break down new: Nestle Water France, producer of
and return-to nature. We have a system Vittel brand bottled water, was the first
in place to alleviate both situations to utilize plastic bottles in 1968. In the
at little cost to individuals and a 1980s, the industry was revolutionized
trifle of inconvenience, consisting of by the introduction of polyethylene, a
separating recyclables and dropping stronger, thinner plastic, more durable
them off at the recycle bins located than its predecessor. Although bottled
in Starke and several places about the water is expensive in comparison to
county. other liquids, sales have escalated
The Florida Legislature made to become a major player in retail.
recycling a requirement in 1988, Individual consumption of water
providing grant funds to assist counties increased from 4.5 gallons per year to
in procuring necessary equipment and 12.7 gallons per year between 1986
underwrite startup expenses. Grant and 1997-water produced by 430
funds were discontinued, however, bottlers'selling water under 700 brand
and the burden of funding recycling names.
activities fell to the counties. Counties Americans are now buying 28-30
with large population centers and billion single-serving bottles of water
enforced recycling rules, including each year, with less than 20.percent
curbside pickup, realize a modest being recycled; the vast majority
profit in recycling, but small counties is being buried in landfills, an
like Bradford don't produce volume unnecessary expense for taxpayers. It
in sufficient quantity to do better than is interesting to note the manufacture
break even. of plastic drink bottles requires the
Baker, Bradford and Union counties equivalent of 17 million barrels of
formed an association to comply with oil, enough to fuel a million or more
the state mandate to upgrade landfills vehicles for a year.
and initiate recycling programs. Bottled water is convenient and
The joint venture, New River Solid healthy, since people are obviously
Waste Association, in cooperation drinking more of it, and it tastes
with the Department of Corrections, good. However, buying bottled water
established a landfill at Ellerby Curve for improved quality over city water
on S.R. 121, three miles north of systems is an unnecessary expense. In
Raiford, a showplace of cleanliness- recent months information has been
and efficiency that serves Alachua published, revealing that some bottled
County in addition to its founders. water is directly from city taps. Some
The association restricts collection brands, but not all, have"beie filtered
of recyclable materials to metal to remove the chlorine,-taste. Some
cans, plastic bottles and jugs, and brands claim (and rightly so) to have
newspapers and cardboard. Glass come from springs, but springs aren't
is accepted at the Ellerby Curve immune to contamination. Continue..
landfill, but not in the recycling bins. to buy bottled.. water-for taste and
Cardboard collection bins are locatecd..converiienice, but question the claim
at larger retail strAeswithintheiree- for purity.
county area, other than Wal-Mart and When the bottle is empty, don't-
Winn-Dixie stores, which have their throw it out of the car window, but
own cardboard recycling systems. bring it home for a collection box,
All other recyclable materials are then dispose of plastic bottles in the
turned over to a private contractor for recycling bins. The people of the
disposal, and the system is currently landfill will thank you, as will your
self-sustaining. county commissioners. You will even
The one fly in the recycling system like yourself better. Guaranteed!
is the public's propensity to include By Buster Rahn,
plastic bottles in landfill garbage, Telegraph Editorialist
a problem of modern society's


Life Chain
will form 2008
Dear Editor:
Life Chain 2008 will take
place on Oct. 5, 2008, from 2-
3 p.m. This is an international
hour of prayer for our nation
and a peaceful legal and
compassionate public witness
on behalf of the unborn at risk
of elective abortion.


Life Chain participants will
stand and pray on the
sidewalks of major roadways
in cities across the nation and
Canada. Participants will hold
professionally printed signs
that proclaim, "Abortion Kills
Children," "Adoption is a
Loving Option," and "Jesus
Forgives and Heals."
Location of the local Life.
Chain will be intersection of


U.S. 301 and S.R. 100. Pick up
signs at Madison Street
Pharmacy.
Life Chain is looking for
people who will be contact
persons for their church or
organization. For more
information or to volunteer, go
to Life.net or call (904) 966-
2498.
Laura Finley
Starke


Avoid the Buzz
Dear Editor:
This is in response to Mark
Crawford's article on mosquito
outbreak. I am a biologist,
naturalist and volunteer Buzz
Buster.
Several other factors have
stimulated an increase in
mosquitoes since last year.
This summer we had a rainy
season compared to the
drought last year. Early
hurricane season carried in
rains, winds and mosquitoes
usually found in South Florida.
Some mosquitoes became
resistant/tolerant to the same
control chemicals and
increased in numbers. The
solution might be a change of
insecticide to a liquid larvicide
or alternative adultcide.
-Otherhosquit6es have been
identified besides gallinippers.
A smaller dark mosquito with
white hind feet, Psorophora
ferox, have been collected and
they can transmit heartworms.
So, remember to provide your
pet with preventative
heartworm treatment this year.
Preventative vaccines for
horses will aid in equine
health.
Additional mosquito
treatments that will control the
mosquitoes without harming
wildlife or butterflies include
IPM or Integrated Pest
management, hormone-IGR
(affect larvae only) and Bti's.
These are harmless to all but
mosquito larvae.
Volunteers and more
funding are needed for future
placement and collection of
resistance kits on larvae,
resistance trap surveillance on
adult mosquitoes, surveillance
of sentinel chickens, soil
testing in spray zones to
determine effective amount
and concentration, and
hurricane floodwater
readiness. Wear light clothes,
stay in at dusk, and avoid the
buzz!
Barbara Searcy


Approve
Amendment 2
Dear Editor:
The Marriage Amendment 2
will be on the ballot this
November. This amendment
states -that. the only- marriage
recognized in Florida will be a
marriage between one woman
and one man.
Laura Finley, from
Northside Baptist Church,
attended a regional meeting at
Trinity Baptist Church recently
for a briefing on Amendment
2.
-Matthew Saver, writer of the
amendment, was at the
meeting to address the group.
The supervisor of elections of
Duval County was there to-.


direct us in getting people
registered to vote. Janet
Adkins was there to speak in
favor of the amendment.
If you would like more
information about the
amendment or if you would
like to volunteer to help pass
the amendment, go to
yes2marriage.org or call (904)
966-2498 locally.
Laura Finley
Starke

Proud of sis
Dear Editor:
"Charm is deceptive, and
beauty is fleeting; but a
woman who fears the Lord
shall be praised." Proverbs
31:30
I h haveheard those words my
entire life growing up in a
military home, but today those
words hits so close to home it
hurts.
At 3 o'clock this morning, I
heard my sister getting up. In
less than in hour she would
be driving herself to
Jacksonville. What's in
Jacksonville at 4 a.m.? She
was headed to MEPS to have a
physical done so that she can
officially become a member of
the Air National Guard. As of
now she is actually still
waiting to be processed all by
herself. The hardest part for
me is that today signifies her
first day of being an adult.
For so long I have hovered
over her like a mother hen
making sure no one looked at
her wrong, said something
mean about her, or hurt her in
any way, shape, or form. Now
I can no longer protect her, I
must let her go. I think that this
is as hard for me as it is for my
parents. Yes, I know that she
will only be a weekend


warrior, but that is for now.
Soon enough she will be
moving on up into the full
blown Air Force. She will be
leaving very soon for boot
camp which is in Texas and for
6 weeks my room will be
empty without her. This
situation is so bitter sweet.
On one hand I hate to see
her growing up and moving on
in life, but on the other hand I
am so proud of her! I have
always been one who has been
proud of our troops, after all
my daddy did serve for 20
years, but now I am so willing
to stand up with millions of
other Americans in the face of
opposition and say that our
troops are what makes our
country free.
Something Sarah Palin said
on Wednesday night during
her speech stuck out in my
mind: "I'm just one of many
moms who will say an extra
prayer each night for our sons
and daughters going into
harm's way."
My sister may not leave for
Iraq in the next year, she may
never leave for Iraq, but this
statement reminds me that
there are people's sons and
daughters, mommies and
daddies, sisters and brothers,
aunts and uncles, and husbands
and wives that are setting foot
into dangerous territories every
single day. With that I
challenge you as you sit in
your nice comfy couch,
watching your nice big T.V.
and eating your dinner to
remember that it is men and
women like John McCain, my
daddy and now my sister who
have given some or maybe
even all so that your luxuries,
rights and freedoms would be
protected. And I say God Bless
America.
Holly Best


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Sept. 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


Patient
simulators
such as the
SimBaby (right)
gives Santa Fe
nursing
students a
realistic
experience. A
monitor (below)
displays the
SimBaby's vital
signs.


SANTA FE
Continued from page 1B

real people.
"We can set up scenarios so
they can actually care for the
patient and problem solve,"
Ellis said.
The SimMan, for example,
can be programmed to have a
heart attack. The simulator can
be intubated, and intravenous
lines can be inserted into one
of the arms. The SimMan can
even talk, creating even more
of a realistic scenario for
patients, as well as providing a
bit of fun for the public. Hurst
remembered how one of the
SimMan simulators was
dressed as Santa Claus and
propped by one of the doors
during Christmas tours of the
facility.
"As the children left," Hurst
said, "we had him saying,
'Thank you for coming to visit
our Santa Fe nursing lab and
our Santa Fe hospital. We hope
you enjoyed your visit."'
Hurst said the SimMan .
simulators can cost $40Q00)-'
$50,000 'eaBc`P'nhile ? the
SimBaby simulators are
$10,000-$20,000 each.
Therefore, she can be a bit
protective.


"People get onto me
I go, 'Don't move th
like-,~hat! Make sur
doors aire-ocked wh
leave!' It's too fi-tuh
them to walk off with
said, "but if somebody3
in and messes with (or
simulators), who does
what they're doing, wi
out our next day's
lab."
Some other features
nursing lab
mannequins that actua
birth as well as "IV" at
as you can imagine
students to practice IV
"You learn by
Clemons said. "Wh
graduates leave, they'
competent to perform
levels of that job requ
That's why Santa Fe g
are highly sought a
hospitals and health
providers."
Ellis said the techno
nursing program ha
instructors many oppo
when it comes to
students.
"We have excellent
here- aind they're
ctetl' e*, Ellis saj,.-
A community
learning tool
The technology


nursing lab at Santa Fe is
designed to teach the school's
nursing students, but the Kika
Silva Pla Planetarium can be a
teaching tool for all, whether
they are students or not.
Sture Edvardsson, natural
S sciences chairman at Santa Fe,
said the planetarium was a
Song time coming. Planning for
the planetarium began 12-13
,' years ago, with construction of
the building completed in the
1999-2000 school year.
However, the equipment was
not in place until the end of
2006.
"It was a long project,"
i Edvardsson said.
Private donors, a matching
grant from the state and a
Federal grant, obtained by the
help of a local congressional
delegation led by Cliff Stears,
were responsible for the
planetarium finally becoming a
reality; Edvardsson said.
The planetarium features a
digital projection system and
an opti-mechanical projector.
Edvardsson said the digital
projection system basically
S turns the planetarium dome
into a movie/computer screen.
It can be used to bring up
S images from anywhere in the
universe.
The opti-mechanical
projector-a Goto Chronos
projector-is what Edvardsson
because is particularly proud of.
oat baby "There are actually very few
e those of these in the world,"
ien you Edvardssbn said. "There are 13
stuff for now that have been produced.
," Hurst This was the 10"' one installed
y comes 'even though it was the 11h' one
ne of the produced."
n't know What the opti-mechanical
e can be projector can give viewers that
class or the digital projector cannot is
what is termed a "binocular
s of the sky," Edvardsson said.
include "In other words,"
illy give Edvardsson said, "the sky it
rms that, projects is so- realistic that if
, allow you bring a pair of binoculars
therapy. in here and use them, you can
doing," see 40 times more stars than
ien our you can with the naked eye,
're fully just like you can outside."
i at all Another feature of the
irement. projector is its ability to
graduates produce the night sky viewed
after by from anywhere on earth-from
:h care 10,000 years ago to 10,000
years into the future.
)logy the "You can build special
s gives shows around historical
)rtunities events," Edvardsson said.
teaching "You can go back 10,000
years, 6,000 years-whatever
faculty it is somebody wants to look
very at-or we can go forward."
SThe 'planetrii'm seats "64'
people and offers public shows
on Friday and Saturdays.
"Southern Nights" is
in the presented every Friday at 7


p.m., giving visitors a glimpse
of the sky over north central
Florida. It's a good way to see
the night sky as it is supposed
to look without the effects of
light pollution.
"To be able to come in here
and reduce that light pollution
and give people an opportunity
to see what they know they're
supposed able to see, but they
don't ever see with their naked
eye, that's powerful,"
Edvardsson said.
A children's matinee, the
computer-animated
"Molecularium," is shown on
Saturday at 3 p.m. General
features "Passport to the
Universe" and "Planets in the
House" are shown at 5 p.m.
and 7 p.m., respectively, on
Saturday. "Passport to the
Universe" is a nationally
acclaimed show narrated by
Tom Hanks.
"It takes you on a tour of the
universe," Edvardsson said.
"One of the key features is
after you've gone through and
you've left our galaxy and
gone out into the larger part of
the universe, to get back home
you take a shortcut through a
black hole."
For music lovers, there is the
"Music 360" series of shows,
that incorporates music, laser
lights and 3-D animation.
Currently, "Rock on Demand
Vol. 1" plays on Fridays at 10
p.m., while "Rock on Demand
Vol. 2" plays on Saturdays at
10 p.m. (Seating for these
shows is limited to 30.)
The planetarium also hosts
"Music of the Spheres," live
concerts by Santa Fe students
and faculty that are performed
periodically throughout the
year.
Edvardsson said planetarium
shows are a great alternative to
seeing a movie. Most of the
shows also allow planetarium
staff to, as he put it, "sneak in
a little education along with
the entertainment.".
"It's not threatening this
way," Edvardsson said. "It's
not in a classroom. There are
no tests, yet it's something that
helps people build an
understanding of how the
world around them works."
For more information on the
Kika Silva Pla Planetarium,
please call (352) 395-5225, or
visit the Web site
www.sfcc.edu/planetarium.
Clemons would certainly
encourage anyone to take in a
show at the; planftarium, or


take the time to learn more
about Santa Fe College.
"The more people know
about the great resources we


SThe Goto
K. Chronos
projector can
recreate a night'.
sky from 10,000:
years ago to
10,000 years in
the future.
There are 13.
such projectors:
in existence.







have here, the better institution
we can be and better
community member we can
be," Clemons said.


Ah, but a man's reach should exceed
his grasp, or what's a heaven for?
Robert Browning


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Visitors to the Kika Silva Pla Planetarium at Santa Fe College in Gainesville can
take in sights of the night sky and universe courtesy of digital and opti-mechanical
projectors. The planetarium's Goto Chronos opti-mechanical projector is pictured
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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 18, 2008


OBITUARIES


Lee A. Felton


Lee Felton
TAMPA-Lee Andrew Felton,
47, of Tampa, died Thursday,
Sept. 4, 2008. Mr. Felton was
preceded in death by his mother,
Mary E. Felton.
Survivors include his devoted
wife, partner, and co-applicant
Debbie Felton; a daughter
Jacquie Felton; his father Willie
Felton; three brothers, David
Williams, Tommie Williams and
C.J. Felton; three sisters, Teresa
Barrett, Margo Adeshola, and
Kaye Frazier.
The family received friends for
a Memorial Celebration at St.
John's Missionary Baptist
Church, S.R. 200B, Lawtey,
Sept. 13 at 1 p.m. followed by a
gathering at the church
community hall next door. In
lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made to
Gainesville Chamber Orchestra,
P.O. Box 357011, Gainesville,
FL 32635-7011; Lifepath
Hospice Services, 3010 W.
Azeele Street, Tampa, FL 33609;
and The Centre for Women, 305
S. Hyde Park Avenue, Tampa, FL
33606.
PAID OBITUARY


Charles V.
Richardson
MELROSE-Charles Vincent
Richardson, 94, of Melrose, died
surrounded by his children and
grandchildren Saturday, Sept.
13, 2008. Born in Bathurst, New
Brunswick, Canada, he later
moved to Long Island, N.Y.
where in 1938 he met and
married his beloved wife,
Theresa.
.During World War. II, Mr.
Richardson worked for Grumman
Aircraft, building fighter
aircraft. He was proudest of his
work on the F6 Hellcats, one of
the most famous planes of
WWII. In his 40's, Mr.
Richardson became a pilot and
never ceased -to have an
insatiable curiosity for life and
learning.
In 1955, Mr. Richardson
moved to South Florida with his
family of eight. He was a project
superintendent for some of the
largest builders in Broward
County. In 1971, he moved to
Melrose where be built numerous
homes and with his son built St.
Philip Neri and St. John's
Catholic Church. A man of many
talents, including general
contractor, aviator and inventor,
Mr. Richardson designed and
drew plans for many of the
homes he built. His great joys
were his deep love for his
family, fishing and boatingg.
traveling, hunting, flying and
bowling. Mr. Richardson was a
member of St. William Catholic
Church. He and his wife,
Theresa, recently celebrated.their
70"' wedding anniversary.
Survivors include his wife; ten
children, Allen Richardson of
Panama City; Marianne (Marvin)
Moore of Trenton; Ronald
(Linda) Richardson of Keystone
Heights; Kay Richardson of
Tampa; Dan (Barbara)
Richardson, also of Keystone
Heights; Jean Coffey of
Miramar; Patricia (Tom) Dixon
of- Leesburg; Stephan (Sarah)


Richardson of Alameda, Calif.;
Leslie (Woody) McKeeby of
Orlando and Bobbi (Tim) Nettles
of NPB; three nephews and a
niece.
Funeral services for Mr.
Richardson will be held Friday,
Sept. 19, at I I a.m. in Keystone
Heights at St. William Catholic
Church, with a viewing from 10-
II a.m. Burial will be at
Keystone Heights Cemetery
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home. of Keystone
Heights. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be sent to Haven
Hospice, 6400 S. Johns Avenue,
Palatka, FL 32177 and will be
greatly appreciated since the
family would have been lost
without their care and help.
PAID OBITUARY

David Clark Sr.
FLORAHOME-David C. Clark
Sr., 64, of Florahome, died
Wednesday, Sept. 10, 2008,
following an extended illness.
Born in Jacksonville, Mr. Clark
moved to Keystone Heights over
20 years ago. He was in the
National Guard; attended the
Living Hope Family Worship
Church in Florahome and was a
retired residential plumber.
Survivors include his children,
David Clark Jr., Roxanne
Robinson and Aggie Clark; three
brothers and three sisters; nine
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Clark
were held Saturday, Sept. 13, in
theLiving Hope Family Wprship
Church with Pastor Dave Speddan
officiating. Graveside services
were held at the Hortence
Cemetery in Hortence, Ga. under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Jean Erickson
STARKE-Martha Jean
Erickson, 69, *of Starke, died
Thursday, Sept. 11, 2008, at her
home following an extended
illness.
A longtime resident, Mrs.
Erickson was preceded in death by
her parents, Don and Pauline
Griffin Bush and a son, Leslie
Morris. She was a member of the
First Baptist Church and the
Jaycees Club in Keystone Heights.
She was a retired Wal-Mart sales
clerk.
Survivors include her husband
of 22 years, Thomas "Tom"
Erickson of Starke; two daughters,
Lisa Morris Tice Boulding of
Raiford and' Melanie Morris
Woodcock of Dothan, Ala.; six
grandchildren, Arianne Martin,
Zayne Tice, Carissa Boulding,
Bethany Woodcock, Caleb
Woodcock and Joshua W.pdcock;
two great-grandchildren, Dylon
Martin and Skylar Martin.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Erickson were held Sunday, Sept
15, in the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel.
Burial was in Crosby Lake
Cemetery under the care of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke.
PAID OBITUARY


Carolyn
Lizenbee
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Carolyn Ruth Couey-Lizenbee,
57, of Keystone Heights, died at
her home Saturday, Sept. 13,
2008.
Born in Jacksonville, Mrs.
Lizenbee was preceded in death
by her parents, Martin and Evelyn
Clance; and two brothers, Jerry
Clance and Michael Clance.
Mrs. Couey-Lizenbee was
retired from JAX NAS as a
supplies systems analyst and was
of the Baptist faith and a member
of Eastern Star and Daughter of
the Nile.
Survivors include her husband,
Merren C. Lizenbee; a son, Travis
Scott Couey; a brother, Donald
Clance, all of Keystone Heights;
two grandchildren; and four
stepsons.
Viewing for Mrs. Lizenbee will
be from 5-7 p.m., Wednesday,
Sept. 17, at the funeral home.
Funeral services will be held at 10
a.m. Thursday, Sept. 18, in the
Jones-Gallagher Chapel. In lieu of
flowers, the family requests
contributions be made to the ALS
Association, 888-949-2577 or the
TSA, phone number 718-224-
2999. Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.


Ronnie Mosley
CLAY HILL-Ronnie Mosley,
56, of Clay Hill died Tuesday,
Sept. 9, 2008, in Lawtey.
Born in Jacksonville, Mr.
Mosley had lived in Clay Hill all
of his life. He was employed by
D. Mosley Trucking and was a
member of Long Branch Baptist
Church.


Survivors include his parents,
Earl and Lorraine Mosley; his
wife, Peggy Mosley; a son, Dale
Mosley and his spouse Rachel; a
daughter, Tammy Riggs; two
step-children, Angela Godwin
and Bryan Godwin; a sister,
Vicki Wallick; and four
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Mosley were held Saturday, Sept.
13, at Long Branch Baptist
Church with the Rev. Dewayne
Jowers and the Rev. Donald Tate
officiating. Burial was in Long
Branch Cemetery under the care
of Giddens-Reed Funeral Home
of Baldwin.

Obed Pauley
LAWTEY-Obed Macel Pauley,
89, of Lawtey died Sunday, Sept.
14, 2008 at Shands AGH
following an extended illness.
Born in Leet, W. Va., Mr.
Pauley was the son of Tolbert
and Verna Hill Pauley. He was a
longtime resident of the area;
retired from DuPont as a dry mill
operator; member of Evergreen
Baptist Church of Lawtey and
served in the U.S. Army during
World War II.
Survivors include his wife of
66 years, Margarett Futch Pauley
of Lawtey; a daughter and son-i n-
law, Donna and Richard Solze of
Starke; a son and daughter-in-
law, Grady Macel and Gabriella
Pauley of Lawtey; two sisters,
Christine Blake and Barberine
Jaup, both of Ocala; two
brothers, Leo Pauley of
Huntington, W. Va. and Phillip
Pauley of Elyria, Ohio; a
grandson and two great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Pauley were held Wednesdayt
Sept. 17, in the DeWitt C. Jones
Chapel with the Rev. Ron
Kimbrell ard the Rev. James
Saunders officiating. Burial was
in Dyal Cemetery under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Starke. In lieu of
flowers, contributions may be
made to the American Red Cross,
P.O. Box 40809, Jacksonville,
FL 32203-0809 or the American
Cancer Society, 2119 S.W. 161h
St., Gainesville, FL 32608.

"Wrk Yr Sey It With F/ewers
It's feretle y Said"
Siwi 7 9)






(904)964-7711
S.,i/emple Ave.sfoi Sta
218 N. Temple Ave.*Starke


i OBITUARIES


Archer (P

Funeral Home
"Within Your Means Nowv,
Peace ofMind Always"


Janice Prokop
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Janice
Marie Ustrnul Prokop, 69, of
Keystone Heights, died Monday,
Sept. 1, 2008, at Shands
Jacksonville following injuries
received in an automobile accident
in August.
Mrs. Prokop was preceded in
death by a son, Frederick
"Freddie" Kein. She was born in
Cleveland, Ohio and was of the
Catholic faith.
Survivors include her husband,
Edward Prokop of Waldo; her
children, Marcella Stalcup of
Dunnellon, Vicky East of Big
Bear, Calif., Robert Kein of
Melrose, Kimberly Stith of Ocala
and Tania Callahan of Keystone
Heights; 14 grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. .
Memorial services were held
Saturday, Sept. 6, at the St.
William Catholic Church with
Father Mike Williams officiating,
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral. Home of Keystone
Heights.

Lois Kirk
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Lois
Gay (Daniels) Kirk, 85, of
Keystone Heights, formerly of
Jacksonville, died Monday, Sept.
15, 2008 in Starke.
Born June 26, 1923 in
Birmingham, Ala., Mrs. Kirk was
the daughter of the late William
Lewis and Viola (Wyatt) Daniels.
Prior to her retirement, she was
employed as a bookkeeper.
Survivors include her husband,
Norman Ward Kirk; a daughter,
Nancy Smith of Keystone
Heights; two sisters, Maryann
Wilson of Grovetown, Ga. and
Helen Jean Swancy of Altamonte.
She is also survived by two
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.


payment accepted )


H ..


Services are private.
Arrangements by Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Starke.
PAID OBITUARY

Martha
Robinson
LAKE BUTLER- Martha Faye
Biyan Robinson, 77, of Lake
Butler died at her home Monday,
Sept. 15, 2008, following a
brief illness.
Born in East Springfield,
Ohio, Mrs. Robinson moved to
Lake Butler in 1978. She was
preceded in death by her parents,
Ernest Bryan and Hazel Payne
Bryan. She was a homemaker and
a member of the Methodist faith.
Survivors include her husband
of 59 years, Robert A. Robinson
Sr.; a daughter Linda Holmes
(Steve) of Lake Butler; three
sons, Robert (Yankee) Robinson
(Pat) of Lake Butler, Jim
Robinson (Kathy) of Richmond,
Ohio and Chuck Robinson
(Bonnie) of Bradenton; a brother
Jerry Jones of New Mexico; a
sister Pat Shonicee of Bellview;
15 grandchildren, 20 great-
grandchildren .and one great-
great-grandson.
,Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Sept. 18, 2008, at 1I
a.m. in the chapel' of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler
with the Rev. Terry Elixson
officiating. The family will
receive friends at the funeral
home Wednesday evening from
6-8 p.m. Burial will be at a later
date.

Shurley
Tetstone
BROOKER-Sburley Lee
Tetstone, 89, of Brooker died at


386-496-2008
386-496-2056
55 North Lake Avenue---
Lake Butler, Florida 32054


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The 2008 Bradford County Value Adjustment
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VAB rules of procedure
On Thurs., October 2, 2008 at 9:00 p.m. in
the County Commission Meeting Room
located in the North Annex of the
Courthouse at
945 N. Temple Avenue, Starke


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his home following a long illness
Monday, Sept. 15, 2008.
Born in Hampton, Mr. Tetstone
was the son of the late George and
Obellia Cassels Tetstone. He was
retired from Container Corp.
Forestry Division and an Army
World War II veteran.
Mr. Tetstone was preceded in
death by his wife of 54 years,
Annie Rogers Tetstone; two
sisters, Ruby Allen and Willa Mae
McRae; three brothers, Truby, C.J.
and George Tetstone, Jr.
Survivors include two
daughters, Shirley Nipper
(Richard) and Libby Bryant (Jim),
all of Brooker; a son, Barry Elden
(Brenda) of Norwich, England; a
sister, Melba Dampier (Jimmy) of
Gainesville; four brothers, Ruey,
Hubert, Otis and Lonnie Tetstone,
all of Brooker, Raiford Tetstone of
Lake Butler and Earl Tetstone of
Gainesville; seven grandchildren
and 10 great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
Friday, Sept. 19, 2008, at 11:00
a.m. in the Chapel of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler with
the Rev. G.C, Fogarty and the
Rev. Geneva Rogers officiating.
Burial will follow in Dedan
Cemetery under the care of Archer
Funeral Home. The family will
receive friends at the funeral home
from 6-8 p.m. Thursday evening.



Persistence is the twin
sister of excellence.
One is a matter of
quality; the other, a
matter of time.
Marabel Morgan


N~i~c~ar~d~


-.+







Sept. 18 ""'^ TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONi 4--B-SECTION Page 7B


CRIME


Starke man
charged with
stealing

copper
A 45-year-old Starke man
was charged last week with
selling stolen copper wire.
Anthony Dwayne French,
45; of Starke was arrested
Sept. 9 by Patrolman P.A.
King for dealing in stolen
property and criminal
mischief. French was charged
with selling 30 feet of copper
wire to a Starke recycling
center. The wire was stolen
from an air-conditioning unit
at Bethlehem Baptist Church,
Patrolman King said.
French faces additional
charges of theft as he sold
copper wire (possibly stolen)
several times during the past
few weeks, according to
Patrolman King.
Bond on the charges was
set at $20,000.

Home thefts
get Palatka
man charged
A 27-year-old Palatka man
currently under arrest in
Putnam County has been
charged in Bradford with
similar offenses.
Benjamin David Gore was
arrested Sept. 5 by Sgt. Robert
Smith for the burglary of a
home on S.R. 100 west of
Starke .on July 15. Gore
apparently gained entry by
prying open the rear door with
a screwdriver, Sgt. Smith said.
After gaining entry, Gore
removed multiple items,
arming himself with a
Browning 30-6 rifle and Be'ar
bow with three arrows, Sgt.
Smith said.
Also missing from the
home were multiple pieces of
jewelry and other
miscellaneous items.
Estimated total value is
$9,200.
On Sept. 11 Gore was
charged with the May 16
burglary of a residence on
Southeast 75'" Street in Starke.
A pane of glass in the rear
door of the residence was
broken, Sgt. Smith said. Once
inside, 'Goie '-enrvbd' three"
firear0ns' twte sies: atd',a
shotgun) and ammunition, Sgt.
Smith said. Value of the
firearms is $1,250. Gore
admitted to the thefts. He
stated he pawned the shotgun
and rifles at a pawnshop in
Palatka, Sgt. Smith said.
Gore was arrested for two
counts armed burglary and
grand theft.
Gore also faces charges in
other jurisdictions, Sgt. Smith
said.



Starke woman
charged with
child abuse
A 24-year-old Starke
woman was arrested Aug. 29
for child abuse.
Lisa Marie Moss was
charged after a baby in her
care received multiple injuries,
according to Bradford Sgt.
Robert Smith. The 14-month-
old was left with Moss for
approximately 16 hours, Sgt.
Smith said.
Moss was charged with
felony child abuse and released
from custody after a $50,000
surety bond was posted.

Man arrested

for stealing,
selling

vehicles
A 49-year-old Starke man
was arrested Sept. 9 for selling
stolen vehicles for scrap.
Lonnie 'Thompson was
charged with stealing five
vehicles from a 180' Street
address on Aug. 22-23,
according to Bradford Cpl.
- Thomas Sapp. Thompson then
transported the vehicles to a
recycling center in Gainesville,
where he sold them, Cpl. Sapp
said. -" '.


Thompson was charged
with five counts of grand theft.
He was released from custody
after a $50,000 surety bond
was posted.
The case remains under
investigation.


Union couple
arrested in
Starke
A Lake Butler couple were
arrested Sept. 10 for
shoplifting in Starke.
Carolyn Hamm, 22, and
Gary Lee Atkins, 23, were
seen in Wal-Mart, where they
were concealing several items
in a diaper bag, according to
Patrolman Mark Lowery.
Value of the items was
$127.60.
A $1,000 surety bond was
posted for Hamm and Atkins'
release.

Union man
violates

protection
order
A 31-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Sept. 8 for
contempt of court.
Marshall Leo Thompson
was charged by Union Deputy
John Gootee with violating a
protection domestic violence
order. The victim continues to
threaten the victim, Deputy
Gootee said. While in custody
of the Bradford County Jail,
Thompson allegedly sent
threatening messages to the
victim. He also called her at
her place of employment and
threatened to kill her, Deputy
Gootee said.
Thompson is being held
without bond.

Juveniles
charged with

armed
robbery
Three Keystone Heights
juveniles were arrested Sept. 4
for attempting to steal a
bicycle at gunpoint.
Joshua Allen -Godwin and -
Travis Johns, both 14, and
Tyler Maxwell Strom, 15,
were charged by Deputy G.B.
Klidies with robbery while
armed with a firearm.
The three allegedly stopped
the victim while he and a
friend were riding their bikes
on Silver Sands Road at 4:30
p.m. One of the three juveniles
pulled a black gun and pointed
it at the victim, telling him to
get off of his bike, Deputy
Klidies said. When the victim
asked why a gun was being
pointed at him, he was told
they wanted his bike, Deputy
Klidies said. One of\ the
suspects told the victim that
the BBs in the gun were metal
and would go through his head
if he did not get off the bike.
When a vehicle approached,
Godwin put the gun under his
shirt, according to the victim.
The victim and his friend ran
from the suspects, who failed
to catch them, Deputy Klidies
said.
The three juveniles were
charged with the felony and
transported to the Juvenile
Detention Center. The BB gun
was located,' Deputy Klidies
said.

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:
Joy Lynn Tedesco, 40, of
Orange Park was arrested Sept.
12 by Starke Patrolman David
Schlofman for grand theft
auto. Tedesco was charged"
with driving a vehicle that was
reported stolen in Clay
County. Bond was set at
$5,000.


Grant Harris, 18, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 12 by Clay deputies for
petit theft retail.
Noel David Glattli, 43, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 13 by
Patrolman Schlofman for
disorderly intoxication. Glattli,
who smelled strongly of
alcohol, became aggressive
and started yelling during aq
investigation by officers.
Glattli was driving his bicycle
when struck by a vehicle at
Walnut and Madison streets.
He admitted to having "a lot of
alcohol," Patrolman
Schlofman said. He was
released on his own
recognizance.
Keri L. Geiger, 22, of
Graham was arrested Sept. 14
by Patrolman Schlofman for
possession of cocaine and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Crack cocaine
was found in a pill bottle and a
crack pipe with residue on the
tip were found in Geiger's
purse during a search just after
midnight on Pine and North
streets, Patrolman Schlofman
said. Geiger was released on
her own recognizance.
Cindy Hutchison, 50, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 15 by Clay deputies for
simple battery domestic.
Dennis Ray Thomas, 60, of
Hampton was arrested Sept. 9
on a capias for manufacturing
cannabis. Thomas was charged
after 27 marijuana plants were
found growing on Southwest
104th Avenue, according to
drug enforcement agents.
Thomas was released on his
own recognizance.
Randi Jacqualine Crews,
37, and Jason Lee Crews, 38,
both of Starke, were arrested


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Sept. 12 by Starke Patrolman
Jason Crosby for simple
battery. Both were charged
with striking the victim and
Jason Crews was charged with
poking Randi Crews in the
face, Patrolman Crosby said.
Jason hid from officers and
refused to comply with orders
when found. He was
additionally charged with
resisting officers without
violence. Randi Crews was
released from custody after a
$1,000 surety bond was
posted. Jason was released
after a $3,000 surety bond was
posted.
Lonnie Menzo Wilcox, 32,
of Macclenny was arrested
Sept. 11 on a warrant for
accessory after the fact and
false police report. According
to Starke Sgt. Kevin Mueller,.
Wilcox gave false information
on Aug. 15 during an
investigation of aggravated
battery with the intent of
helping the perpetrator to
avoid arrest, Sgt. Mueller said.
Surety bonds totaling $50,000
were posted for Wilcox'
release from custody.

Dorothy Ann Craven, 32,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 13
by Bradford Sgt. Robert Lyons
on a writ of bodily attachment.
She may purge by paying
$2,885.80.
Antwan L. Mitchell, 29, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by
Bradford Deputy Bryan
Waldorf on warrants for
tampering with evidence and
false reports to law
enforcement. Surety bonds
totaling $50,000 were posted
for his release from custody.
Brandon Broadwell, 22, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 15
by Clay deputies for violation


FREDERICK DOUGLASS

FAMILY REUNION

Sunday, September 21, 2008
Lake Butler Community Center
155 NW 3rd Street Lake Butler, FL
(From State Road 100 turn North on Lake Avenue at the
courthouse. The Community Center is at the lake.)

P_-lease,)ringa .covered dish to share. t !Pa cps-
cutlery and napkins are provided. A refrigerator,
microwave, range and ice hiaker are in the kitchen.


Registration:
Luncheon:
Business Meeting:


11:30 am
12:30 pm

1:30 pm


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Beverage Included!
Hwy 301 S Starke 368-3800


of probation
dwelling.


burglary of


David Starr, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 13 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of pretrial
release.
Royce Oglesby, 60 of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 9 by Clay deputies on
warrants for contempt of court
possession.
Lemuel Cooper, 21, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 10
by Clay deputies on a warrant
for possession of controlled
substance and failure to appear
possession of marijuana.
Stephanie Elaine Starling,
37,of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 12 by Bradford Deputy
Scott Konkel for violation of
probation disorderly
intoxication. She was ordered
to serve 50 days in the county
jail.
Ricky Lee Robbins, 26, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 12 by
Bradford Deputy Aaron Black
for violation of probation
trafficking in Oxycontin and
purchase of cannabis with no
bond.
Travis Bernard Young, 21,
of Sanderson was arrested
Sept. 11 by Union Capt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a capias for
failure to appear for a
misdemeanor offense. Bond
was set at $2,500.

Gary Lee Atkins, 23, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.


9 by Capt. Tomlinson on a
capias from Alachua County
for violation of probation. He
was released on his own
recognizance.
Damian Bradley Beamus,
18, of Raiford was arrested
Sept. 11 by Capt. Tomlinson
on a capias for failure to
appear. Bond was set at
$2,500.
Devin T. Brazell, 22, of
Starke was arrested Sept..12 by
Starke Patrolman P.A. King on
a Bradford warrant for
violation of probation
possession of marijuana and on
a warrant from Hillsborough
County for failure to appear
battery domestic violence with
no bond.
Jack Vandarryl Owen, 25,
o "f Orange Park was arrested
Sept. 8 by Bradford deputies
on warrants for grand theft and
criminal mischief. Bond was
set at $6,000: He was released
to another agency.

Traffic
Randall Green Pass, 52, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 11 by Patrolman King for
DWLS, possession of cocaine
and possession of drug
paraphernalia. During a search
the officer found a metal crack
pipe with residue in Pass'
pocket and a piece of crack
cocaine in the console to the
left of the steering wheel,
Patrolman King said. The
vehicle was stopped for a.
traffic violation. Total bond
was set at $17,000.


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applied to any death beneft payable Consult your Stale Farm agent for policy detail? .and ,:,ui l or IrlEal
advisor or specic advice Policy Senes 03040& 03090 n all stale- erepi Mi r I OR PA Tr & WI
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Next to Auto Zone in Starke


Locl, rind~.Ral stte erics


CROSSWORD PUZZLE 9-18-08


Across
Across 26. Found
1. Keg stopper 2. Bn
5. Benefit 27. Bends
9. Craze 28. Egg holder
14. Biology lab supply 29. Imitator
15. Lying, maybe 30. Resembling a horse
16. Boot 31. Bikini, e.g.
17. Aquatic plant 32. Cheese nibblers
18. Sort 35. 'American__"
19. Automaton 39. Long, mournful complaint
20. Spouse's sisters 41. Enthusiastic approval
23. Flight data, briefly 42. Author Roald
.24. Reflexive of 'it" 43. Crocheted or knitted
28. Strengthen garment
31. BBs, e.g. 44. Stallion, once
33 Amigo 49. Flower girl, sometimes
34 Something acquire50. Atlanta-based airline-
36. Morgue, for one 53. the of livinghtbefore
37. Yiddish for synagogue 53. Cost of living?
38. Elmer, to Bugs 54. Coastal raptor
39. Curse 55. Opening time, maybe
40. Colorful ornamental carp 56. American rock band from
41. Teen years Los Angeles
45. Dusk, to Donne
46. Poker action
47. Values I 2 3 4
48. Channel
50. Drop 14
51. Inhumane treatment
57. Breathing problem 17
60. Whip mark
61. Western blue flag, e.g.
62. Native plant of the Mediterranean 20 21
region
63. A chip, maybe 23
64. and the King of Siam"
65. pole 28 29 30
66. Antares, for one
67. Big game 34
Down
1. Bleats 37
2. fruit
3. Badgers 40
4. Appreciative
5. Governors of ancient Persian provinces 45 46
6. Bottomless pit
.7. Visored cap 48 49
8. "Our Time in (10,000 Maniacs 4
album)
9. One million tons 5'
10. Admits
11. Bubkes 57 58 59
12. "Rocks"
13. Store convenience, for short 62
21. Handbag
22. Airport pickup 65
25. Electronic preprint


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Features and Sports

Section C: Thursday, September 18, 2008 Telegraph Times Monitor




Family leaves home behind to travel the world


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Parents making sacrifices for
the betterment of their children
is nothing unusual, but Mike
and Catrell Cooney have done
something that many people
can't say-they have sold their
worldly possessions so-their
three sons can experience the
world.
Mike-the son of Harry and


Marianna Cooney of Starke-
and Catrell-the daughter of
Grady and Dimple Overstreet
of Starke-decided
approximately three years ago
to sell their home and their
belongings in order to help
finance a trip around the world
with 17-year-old twin sons
Morgan and Zach and 14-year-
old son Harrison. The family
departed their Orlando home
for Mexico in late August.


Their plans, as of press time,
were to to go to Playa Grande,
Costa Rica, (from Coban,
Guatemala, where they most
recently visited) on Sept. 16
for 'an approximate three-day
stay.
Catrell wrote on the family's
Web site-
www.cooneyworldadventure.c
om-that she and Mike wanted
their children to develop a
respect for the world around


them.
"What better way than for
all of us to immerse ourselves
into the various cultures and
let the boys see other parts of
the world first-hand," Catrell
wrote.
Yet it was Morgan's
diagnosis with Chiari 1
Malformation at the age of 11,
resulting in two brain surgeries
See TRAVEL, p. 4C


Morgan Cooney is pictured with a jungle pig in
Flores, Guatemala.


Military training

prompts changes

to Blanding hunts


This fall's first archery hunt
on Camp Blanding has been
rescheduled, and the general
gun still and the archery-only
area hunts have been reduced
in length.
Military training in the
hunting area prompted moving
the first archery hunt to Sept.
25-28. The original dates were
Sept. 23-25.
"We apologize for any
inconvenience this may cause
hunters," said Jim Garrison,
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) biologist at Camp
Blanding. "However, the
military needed Sept. 23 and
24 for training."
The personnel at Camp
Blanding worked with the
commission to come up with a
solution and have offered to
extend the hunt from a three-
day hunt to a four-day hunt,
Garrison said.
For Sept. 25-28, both still
hunt areas 1 and 2 will be
open, but there will be some
parts of still hunt area 2
closed. There were 350
permits issued for the first
archery hunt on Camp
Blanding, and the FWC is
making every effort to alert the-
hunters to the change.
"We are sending a letter to
all permit holders explaining
the date change," Garrison
said. "We are putting
information about the change
on our Web site as well and
sending information to the


local media. We're also asking
that hunters talk to one another
and keep each other
informed."
Hunters with questions can
call the FWC regional office in
Lake City at (386) 758-0525.
"The second archery hunt,
scheduled for Sept. 30-Oct. 2,
has not changed," Garrison
said. "The muzzleloading gun
hunts, scheduled for Oct. 7-9
and Oct. 14-16, have not
changed either."
-The supervised youth hunts
scheduled for Oct. 11-12 and
Oct. 25-26 remain the same, as
do the general gun dog hunts,
scheduled Nov. 22-30 and
Dec. 20-28.
"Two other hunts on the area
have been reduced in length,"
Garrison said. "The general
gun still hunt season will now
be from Nov. 22 to Nov. 30
and from Dec. 20 to Jan. 1 on
both still hunt areas 1 and 2."
The area will be closed Dec.
1-19 and Jan. 2-18.
The archery-only area hunts
have also changed to Nov. 22-
30 and Dec. 20-Jan. 1 on
archery zones A, B, C, D, E
and F. The area will be closed
Dec. 1-19 and Jan. 2-18.
Again, the reason for the
change to these twohuiints-was
scheduled military training,"
Garrison said. "All the dates
are subject to change, so we
suggest hunters call the Camp
Blanding hunter,hotline for up-
to-the-minute information."
The hotline number is (904)
291-9912.


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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 18, 2008



Tigers overcome early miscues, defeat Trojans 40-7


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
.Deven Perry scored three
touchdowns as the Union
County football team, after
falling behind early, rebounded
to defeat visiting Hamilton
County 40-7 on Sept. 12.
-The Tigers (I-1) were
plagued by turnovers in their


Union quarterback Alvin
Jernigan scrambles out of
the pocket.


Deven Perry
escapes a
tackle as he
carries the ball
in Union
County's 40-7
win over
Hamilton
County. Perry
had three
scores-all in
the first half.




season-opening .44-0 loss to
Baker County. It appeared to
be more of the same in the
early stages of Friday's game
"as the Tigers had two drives
end on an interception and a
fumble. The Trojans recovered
the fumble and returned it 48
yards for-a touchdown and a 7-
0 lead.
Hamilton, however, had its
own troubles holding onto the
ball. The Trojans (0-2) had six
fumbles-losing two-which
hindered their offense, as did a
swarming Union defense. The
Tigers held Hamilton to 34
yards, including minus-8 yards


move the ball and punted the
ball back to the Trojans.
Hamilton turned the ball
over on downs after an
incomplete pass on a fake punt
attempt. The Tigers quickly
put themselves back in scoring
position with Jordan Williams
taking a pass inside the
Hamilton 10. Smith had a run
to the 4 that set up Perry for
his third score of the night.
The two-point conversion-a
run by Smith-put the Tigers
up 22-7.
Union's defense came out
strong to open the second half.
Gosha had two sacks on thd
Trojans' first drive, which also
featured a tackle by SJ.


on the ground.
Lonnie Gosha, in particular,
came up big for the Tigers. He
forced a turnover in the first
half and recorded tivo
quarterback sacks on one drive
in the second half.
Perry, who rushed for 58
yards on 12 carries, accounted
for all of Union's points in the
first half. His 4-yard
touchdown run in the second
quarter allowed the Tigers to
go into the half up 22-7.
It was a pass play, though,
that got thd Tigers rolling
when Perry and quarterback
Chris Alexander hooked up for


Simmons to help force a
fourth-and-14 play.
Mason Dukes and Aaron
McRae teamed up to sack the
quarterback on Hamilton's
next series, while Simmons
almost intercepted a pass.
Smith--who rushed for 86
yards on 13 carries-Perry and
Walter Bradley all had big
runs for the Tigers as they
drove toward their fourth
score. The second half had
been a scoreless affair, but that
changed when Alexander,
faking a handoff to Perry,
tossed the ball to Quentin
Johnson for a 17-yard

See UCHS, p. 8C


a 58-yard touchdown play.
Najeeb Smith carried the ball
into the end zone on the two-
point conversion to give Union
an 8-7 lead.
The Tigers got the ball right
back when the Trojans turned
it over on the ensuing kickoff.
A reception by Adam Cason
put Union at the Hamilton I-
yard line, which led to a Perry
touchdown run and a 14-7
lead.
Gosha forced a fumble and
recovered for the Tigers on
Hamilton's next possession,
but the Union offense failed to


Union has had problems against


.. BY CLIFF SMELLEY
... Telegraph Staff Writer
'-Union County put an end to
its three-game regular-season
losing streak with its win over
Haimilton County on Sept. 12.
SNow, the Tigers will attempt to
stop another streak when they
travel to Callahan Friday, Sept.
19; to play the Class 2A West
Nassau Warriors at 7:30 p.m.
The Warriors (1-1) have
won the last, four games
against Union. The Tigers last
defeated West Nassau in 1999
when Robby Pruitt was head
coach.
West Nassau got off to a
good start this season when it
avenged a loss from last
season, defeating Episcopal.
35-34. However, the Warriors
lost,t49-20 to Class 3A Clay,
last week, Clay gained 33.4
yards on the ground against:


West Nassau and finished with
467 total yards.
Quarterback Robbie Hern
completed 7-of-15 passes for
the Warriors. He had a 50-yard
touchdown pass to running
back 'Horace Wilson and
finished the game with 120
yards.
Hern also scored a
touchdown on the ground with
a 2-yard run.
Wilson, one of the team's
key returners from last year,
rushed for 69 yards on 15
carries.
In all, West Nassau rushed
for 98 yards.
West Nassau got off to an 0-
2 start during last season's 4-5
campaign, but picked up a win
in its third game of the year
when it defeated Union 13-7 in
Lake Butler. .., .,., .,----,
SIt was a game of missed
opportunities eand .miscuesiofor


the Tigers. A fumble return to
the 1-yard line set up West
Nassau's second-and
decisive-touchdown, while
the Union offense had two
drives stall inside the 'West
Nassau 30.
A blocked field goal by
Union's Vinson Wintons gave
the Tigers a chance to pull the
game out with approximately a
minute remaining. Jordan
Clyatt returned the blocked
kick to the West Nassau 36.
An unsportsmanlike conduct
penalty on the Warriors on a
fourth-down play gave the
Tigers a first down at the 13
with 32 seconds to play. A 5-
yard reception by current
senior Jordan Williams moved
the Tigers to the 7, but current
junior Chris Alexander had a
pass picked 9gf in the end zone
by, defensive, back ; Garrett.
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Hammett, a junior this year
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score of the game-a 16-yard
touchdown run that capped a
74-yard drive, to open the
game. Union's defense put the Hus
clamps on the Warriors after
that, though, allowing just 90 HUS
yards and four first downs the
rest of the way. Hus
Union answered the score
with an 80-yard drive that was No M,
capped by Shandale Lee's 9- s,
yard touchdown run, giving
the Tigers a 7-6 lead. ww
The Tigers outgained West
Nassau 270-136, but '' "
committed three turnovers. ,,,
The Warriors had none.
West Nassau, after losing to
Union 47-0 in 1999, beat the
Tigers 14-0 in 2000, 3-0 in
2001 and 30-14 in 2002. The
teams did not pla ecach.'ther
during the 20.113-Ot -, ~a:.n .I '


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|I Sept. 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Tornadoes score first points of season, but lose 34-15


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
If there was a bright spot for
the Bradford High School
football team in its 34-15 loss
to the Baker County Wildcats
on Sept. 12 in Macclenny, it
was, as head coach Steve
Hoard said, that they came
back in the second half


Health fair and
fun set Oct. 4
The7tl Annual Union County
Health Fair and Mini Fall
Festival will be held Saturday,
Oct. 4, from 9 a.m.-12 p.m. at


fighting and refusing to give
up.
The Tornadoes (0-2) fell
behind 21-0 in the first half
and trailed 27-0 at one point in
the third quarter. However, the
team did score its first points
of the season with a
touchdown each in the third
and fourth quarters.


Lake Butler Hospital.
There will be FREE health
screenings and information,
kids activities, prizes, food and
more. For more information,
please call (386) 496-2323 ext.
228,


Hoard said he was very
proud of his team's spirit and
hustle in the second half
despite being ,overmatched by
a physically larger, stronger
and more seasoned team.
"We have a young team and
coaching staff, and we're
going to keep working hard
until we're playing on a par
i


Sportsmans
club plans
National Hunt
and Fish Day
The Sportsman's Club ih
planning its National Hunt anc
Fish day on Saturday, Sept. 20,
beginning at noon. Admission
is free; the public is invited.
The day's activities will
include skeet shooting, a turkey
shoot and a video shooters
challenge. (Firearms can be
provided for some events.) The
club's rifle range will also be
open. Music will be provided
by a local D.J. Taxidermy and
firearms displays will also be
on hand.
Hot dogs, hamburgers, fries
and cold drinks will be on sale
all day and, for the kids, a
moon walk will be provided by
Country Caterers.
The Sportsman's Club
is located just south of the
Keystone Heights Airpark. Go
to Airpark Road and follow the
signs.
Call (904) 910-7096 for
further information.

There is no knowledge, no
light, no wisdom that you
are in possession of, but
what you have received it
from some source.
Brigham Young
1801-1877, American
Mormon Leader


with other teams that have a
head start on us right now,"
Hoard said.
The first half, the end of
which saw the Wildcats (2-0)
up 21-0, was, needless to say,
all Baker County. The tone of
that dismal half for the
Tornadoes was set when, on
their first three-and-out drive
from scrimmage, quarterback
Trey Winkler was sacked for a
7-yard loss and the ensuing
punt attempt blocked. The ball
was recovered for a touchdown
by the Wildcats at the 8:52
mark of the first quarter,
giving them a 7-0 lead.
On their next possession, the
Wildcats, behind the running
of Greg Williams and
quarterback Darvin Ruise,
moved the ball 53 yards, with
the former carrying it in from
the 5 with 2:07 to play in the
first quarter. Baker County
flubbed the PAT, which left
the score at 13-0.
In the second quarter,
Bradford, beginning a drive on
its own 40, marched down the
field behind the running of
Winkler and Reggie Thomas
and on a pass reception by
Rodney Mosley. The
Tornadoes worked the ball
down to the Wildcats' 35,
where the drive was abruptly
halted when Mosley fumbled a
pitchout from Winkler, which
was recovered by Baker
County.
Both teams' defenses
became stubborn and forced
each other to go three-and-out
on the next two series. Baker,
however, was able to put
together an 85-yard scoring
drive that relied mostly on the
rushing of Ruise. The
quarterback punched the ball
in on a 15-yard run with 13
seconds left in the first half. A
successful two-point
conversion set the score at the
half at 21-0.


Bradford's Ryan DeSue (left) is pictured with
teammate C.J. Covington (background) making a
tackle in the Sept. 5 game against Fort White. DeSue
had an interception in the loss to Baker County.


In the second half, the
Wildcats wasted little time
upping the ante with an 83-
yard drive that culminated with
Ruise carrying the ball to
paydirt at the 6:32 mark of the
third quarter. Baker County
missed the PAT, but now' held
a commanding 27-0 lead.
To their credit, the
Tornadoes seized some
momentum after an
interception by Ryan DeSue
gave them the ball at the Baker
36. Helped along by a costly
personal foul by Baker
County, Bradford had the ball
16 yards from a touchdown,
which was quickly


accomplished by a, pass from
Winkler to receiver Tramaine
Harris with 2:24 to play in the
third quarter. That made the
score 27-7.
Bradford's defense
tenaciously shut down :the
Wildcats on two consecutive
series, but Baker would
eventually increase its lead to
34-7 on a 4-yard scoring run
with 3:26 remaining in the
game.
The Wildcats tried to run .out
the clock, but the Tornadoes:
got one more shot, which they
took advantage of as Mosley,
See BHS, p. 5C:


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On Tuesday, September 23, 2008
at 1 2 noon in the Lobby of the Starke Office,

jCommu iUg state Bank



Will open sealed bids for the following item:


*1-10 Karat Gold and Diamond Rotary Pendant
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Sealed bids will be accepted starting Saturday, September 16, 2008.
Anyone interested in bidding may contact Tammie Woodard at (904)
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SCredit Union






CD Special


BHS volleyball team drops


3 straight after district win


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A win over a district rival
was a good way to start the
seasonri"".bt '" fi Brdf6di'
volleyball - te. m has ince
dropped three straight matche's,-
including a 3-0 (25-10, 25-15,
25-9) loss to Eastside on Sept.
15 in Gainesville.
The Tornadoes (1-3, 1-1 in
District 2-4A) are a senior-
laden team with only one
underclassman.
"That's a good thing," head
coach Josh Crow said, "but it's
the same story as always-
we're competing against a lot


of teams with club players."
One of this year's key
players will be Loretta Carter,
who played behind setter
Ebony Smith last season: --.
.-Now, she's in -the
spotlight;". Crow. said.!: iSiioJcL
Carter, in a 3-0 (25-8, 25-8,
25-8) road loss to district
opponent Middleburg on Sept.
11, had six service points and
four assists.
Jennifer Smyth, who is this
year's captain, had four kills in
that district loss. She plays
outside hitter.
Some other key players
figure to be Jasma Steele, who
has moved to the middle after


playing defense and outside
hitter last season, Ariel
Wimpy, who plays right side;
and Brittany Bostick, who
transferred from" Keystdone
Heights .who will-play-in the,
rmfiddle, ;.,i ,:.: :-.; A.;.:.' ,;v'
A squad consisting of almost
entirely seniors means new- -
faces will make up -the-
majority of next year's teaml-.
However, Crow's .nolti
concerned, saying the program_
will have some good players.
ready to step in.
"We've got some athletes O9I.
the jv team," he said. ::-
Bradford hosts district
opponent Ridgeview Monday,
Sept. 22, at 6:30 p.m.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & M 'R--C-SECT


Mike Cooney
(seated, rear
right) is
pictured with
his sons,
Harrison,
Morgan and
Zach, as the
f ..amily.tours a --- :
lake in .
Guatemala with
guide Miguel '
(standing). L,. -..
*. . .









TRAVEL
Continued from page 1C

in a span of 14 months, that
made an impression on Catrell
when it came to wanting to
take such a trip.
"I guess due to everything
that we went through with
Morgan, subconsciously I
began to look at things
differently," she wrote on the
Web site. "I recently heard
someone say that most people
don't regret the things that
they have done as much as
they regret the things that they
have not done. That really hit
home for me."
Then there was Mike's
diagnosis of prostate cancer
last December. All that did
was strengthen his
commitment to the trip.
'It was a wake-up call that
we need to do these things,"
Mike was quoted as saying in
the: April/May 2008 issue of
"Executive Living."
Selling your home and
possessions may not sound like
an easy thing to do, but the
family was set to take
advantage of a prosperous
housing market in which they
could sell their home for quite
a profit. The market took a dip,
however, which may force the
family to rethink some of their
plais, such as spending an;
entire year traveling.
Yet Mike, in "Executive
Living," was quoted as saying.,
- th--eh-a-ge t-in te housing .
market had not changed his
family's resolve. He said the
family, which is benefiting
from partnerships with
businesses such as language
academy Berlitz and outdoor
clothing retailer Travel
Country, would do whatever
was necessary to raise funds.
"We're so committed to this
trip that we're willing to cash
in what retirement I have if it
comes to that," Mike was
quoted as saying in "Executive
Living."
"We may have to alter some
of our original ideas," Catrell
wrote on the family Web site,
"but that will not dampen our
spirits."
The Web site is a way for
those who know the family-
and anybody else who has an
interest in the trip-to keep up
to date on their experiences.
Short biographies and photos
of each family member are
featured on the site as well as
travel blogs. Blogs so far have
described such experiences as
visiting the Mayan ruins in
Chichen Itza and Ek Balam.
Catrell, in two of the Web site
blogs, wrote that the family
enjoyed visiting both.sites, but
Chichen Itza was too much
like home.
"The area surrounding
Chichen Itza as well as inside
Chicken Itza made us feel like
we were back in Orlando,"
Catrell wrote. "It was


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extremely touristy and not as
relaxing as the day before
when we visited the Ek Balam
ruins."
To some, a trip. to the
world's various countries and
taking in the sights might
sound like a glorified vacation,
but according to the family's
mission statement on their
Web site, it is not "a vacation
in the strictest sense of the
word, but an immersive, life
experience. We will visit
orphanages, schools, clinics,
villages and out-of-the-way
places to be truly immersed."
The family has already paid
a visit to a high school in
Flores, Guatemala. They were
allowed to meet and talk with
the students, with the help of
Raul, a local tour guide, who
acted as interpreter. According


to a blog posted by Mike, the
school "was the equivalent of
our magnet schools and
specialized in information
technology, auto mechanics
and graphic design. Most of
the students wore uniforms and
were very shy in the
beginning. After our
interpreter explained our
purpose for visiting, we began
an interesting Q and A
between Morgan, Zach,
Harrison and the students."
The family arrived at the
school to find the female
students practicing a dance for
Sept. 15, the anniversary of
independence for Guatemala.
One of the students treated the
family to guitar playing and
singing before handing the
guitar to Harrison, who treated
the students to a brief

" i ;: -


Catrell Cooney
(second from
right) is i
pictured with
her sons (from
left) Morgan,
Harrison and
Zach during
their
exploration of
the Mayan
pyramids in
Tikal,
Guatemala.


f -... : '






performance himself.
Mike wrote that the director
of the school was very
impressed with the reason for
the family's trip and visit to
the school.
"We agreed to put him in
contact with one of the
Spanish teachers at Florida
Virtual School, and hopefully
they can develop a meaningful,
long-term exchange to help
understand each other's
culture," Mike wrote. "After
all, that is a major goal of our
journey."
Traveling and experiencing
different cultures is nothing
new for Mike, who served with
the U.S. Merchant Marines and
has worked with various
chambers of commerce and


economic development
organizations. He has traveled
to more than 30 countries,
citing those experiences as the
reason for his success in life,
both personally and
professionally. Mike said his
travels were a reminder that he
shares the planet with more
than six billion other people.
Mike and Catrell wanted
their sons to have the
opportunity to travel before
they go to college. (Morgan
and Zach are done with high
school, each having graduated
a year early because of their
work online though the Florida
Virtual School, which will
allow Harrison to keep up with
his studies while the family is
traveling.) The hope is that


their children will become
better global citizens.
"At the risk of getting on my
soap box, it's a no-brainer to
conclude that virtually all of
the problems we have today
throughout the world are
because we don't understand
each other's cultures," Mike
wrote on the family's Web
site. "It leads to many
unfortunate consequences.
However, the most profound
and unforgivable, in my
opinion, is ignorance. If we
can develop relationships that
will benefit people throughout
our travels, and give our sons a
real-world education, then we
will consider our efforts to be
abundantly successful and
worthwhile."


Zach Cooney (left) is pictured with a school student
during the family's visit to Santa Maria Tzeja,
Guatemala.


The Cooney family is ready for a hike through a rain forest in Guatemala.


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Sept. 18, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


LEGALS
REQUEST FOR BIDS
On Tuesday, Sept. 23, 2008, at 12
noon in the Lobby of the Starke
office, Community State Bank will
open sealed bids' for the following
item:
1-10 Karat Gold and Diamond
Rotary Pendant, estimated value of
$150.00
Sealed bids will be accepted
starting Saturday, Sept. 16, 2008.
Anyone interested in bidding may
contact Tammie Woodard at (904)
964-7830, ext. 315, for more
information.
9/18 ltchg B


KH, UC
volleyball
teams look to
bounce back
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The volleyball teams at
Keystone Heights and Union
County high schools each
suffered recent losses, with the
Indians falling to St. Johns


Country Day on Sept. 12 and
the Tigers dropping a match to
Fort White on Sept. 15.
Union played District 6-3A
opponent Pierson Taylor Sept.
17 and will travel to play
district opponent Crescent City
tonight, Sept. 18, 6:30 p.m.
The Tigers are then scheduled
to play in a Sept. 19-20
tournament at Bell High
School.
On Monday, Sept. 22, the
Tigers return home to play
Newberry. They then host
district opponent Interlachen


Tuesday, Sept. 23. Both
matches are scheduled for 6:30
p.m.
Keystone, which played
district opponent Crescent City
this past Tuesday, will host
district opponent Interlachen
tonight, Sept. 18, at 6 p.m. On
Friday, Sept. 19, the Indians
host St. Johns Country Day at
6:30 p.m.
The Indians travel to Pierson
to play district opponent
Taylor on Tuesday, Sept. 23, at
6 p.m.


BHS
Continued from page 3C

on a halfback option pass, hit a
wide open Seth Upthegrove up
the middle for a touchdown
with only 17 seconds on the
clock. The two-point
conversion attempt capped the
scoring at 34-15.
Hoard proudly mentioned
that Baker head coach Bobby
Johns, as well as the officiating
crew, congratulated him and


his team for the way they hung
in there and fought back in the
second half.
Bradford is off this week,
but will return to action Friday,
Sept. 26, when it travels to
take on Fernandina Beach in
its first District 3-2A game at
7:30 p.m.


Thoughts are but
dreams till their effects
be tried.
William Shakespeare


100 East Call Street Starke, FL

904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com




Serving Bradford, Union and Southwest Clay Counties-


Do You Want to Know
"How to Increase Your Business by
25%...Starting NOW!"







Seminar presenter is Barbara Wold-International Speaker and Author,
Retail and Consumer Expert. This seminar is for everyone in-the
community. Everyone who deals with a customer.
When: Thursday, October 16th, 2008
Time: 8:OOAM-9:30AM.
Where: Santa Fe Community College Cultural Arts Center.
Across from Charlotte's Bistro.
Please call 904-964-5278 to register


'ain Street Starke, I.



This is a free event sponsored by:
SWorpks $ ^i,4


Chamber Events Calendar

Bradford 'County Tourism Development Council


Monthly Meeting
Thursday, September 18, at 12 noon
NFRCC Boardroom 100 East Call Street *

BASH Windsor Manor
Thursday, September 18, 2008
5:30-6:30 Business and Social Hour
602 E Laura Street Starke
Chamber membership networking event

Ribbon Cutting


Stark9


Friday, September 19, 2008
2:00 PM
European Rally School
7266 Airport Road Keystone Heights-Airport

Chamber Board of Governors
Monthly Meeting
Thursday, September 25, at 12 noon
Gov. Charley E. Johns Conference Center-
1610 N Temple Ave Starke

Friday Fest Cruzin
Elvis will be on Stage
Friday, September 26, 4:00 pm
Downtown Starke Call Street
Enter from US 301
Award for best Cruzer

Bradford County Development Authority
Monthly Meeting-Date change to 2nd Thursday of the month
Thursday, October 09, at 12 noon
Community State Bank-811 S Walnut Street Starke

Main Street Starke, Inc.
,Monthly meeting
Monday, October 13, at 12 noon
NFRCC Boardroom-100 E Call Street Starke

How To Increase Your Business by 25%
Thursday, October 16, 8:00 AM-9:30 AM
lPresenter, Barbara Wold
Santa Fe College Cultural Arts Center

Bradford County Tourism Development Council
Monthly Meeting-3rd Thursday of the month
Thursday, October 16, at 12 noon
NFRCC Boardroom 100 East Call Street Starke


sI


Windsor Manor

602 E. Laura St.

I Thursday, September 18

5:30 6:30


-ew


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4PMt-8pm

,ocif~d ci Hinis~toic Ccall s1


Ft~or im ire ocrmctio Call
9ot c"f O4-4-52l8


TVed IcMfululenu







FREE Train Rides and
Bounce House sponsored by
Home Town Realty


n StreetStarke. Inc.


HOMETOWN
"Where Y-r C-* First"


4^


Edward Jones Investments
..--.Sid Thompson
S..... :386-344-3095


I U.
I- .,


1350 South Walnut Street, Starke

904-368-9945


R- t

la; -


"' ~;. I~., -I~









Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 18, 2008 i
Ti~-


Read our Classmifeds on the

World Wide Web

wwW.BCTeleqraph.com


.. Where one call
does it al/

(9041964-6305 -1*(3521473-2210*(3861496-2261


TriCounty Classifieds '
Bradford Union* Clay
Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!


40 Notice
4f Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land forSale
46 Real Estate Out ofArea
47 Commercial Property
Rent, Lease, Sale
418 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes or Sale
50 For Rent


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


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting La0d lr Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 SelfStorage
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


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

To place a Classified

USE YOUR PHONE 3

964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with
the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling.
All ads placed by phone are'read back to the advertiser at t ie 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 anid edit all copy or to reject or cancel any
advertisements at any time. Only standard abbrevations will be accepted.
MMMPMMMMMM -


40
Notice
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any-
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised


in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Flprida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing 4 paid'in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN


OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
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.
'92 FORD RANGER PICK-
UP XLT 6CYL, 5sp,
runs perfect, gas saver,
$1,800. Also, '92 Isuzu
needs motor work. 2.2,
5sp, $600 firm: Call 904-
364-3678.
2000 PETERBILT MODEL
379, $45K. Owner fi-
nancing. Call.Anthony at
904-964-7537.


SOUTHERN PROFESSIONAL FINANCIAL, LLC


Kay Colson Waters
Licensed Mortgage Broker

704 North Lake Street
Suite A
Starke, Florida 32091


Licensed & Insured


OFFICE (904) 964-7400
FAX (904) 964-5290
spfinancial@embarqmail.com

RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL
MOBILE HOMES FHA-
INVESTMENT & EQUITY LOANS


Free Estimates


No Job to Small

Over 30 Years Experience'
P.O. Box 183 Lawtey, FL. 32058


Perry Nicula
Cell 904-364-7451


ER-13013402


Len Eaves
Cell 352-745-0650


For Sale

in a down Real
Estate Market... It
may take a little
longer to find a
buyer... Hang in
and something
good will
happen!
Our Classified
Gets Action!
In Melrose, Starke,
Keystone, Lawtey, Lake
Butler, Raiford, Hampton,
Brooker, Graham, Lulu, and
even Dukes!
Call Today!
904-964-6305
386-496-2261
352-473-2210


Refinance S
Purchases
- FHA- VA
- Conventional
-~ New
Construction
~ Home Equity
Loans
- Mobile
Home/Land


IQUAL HnnnI*.
LENDER


'81 FORD STANDARD/
CARB,'91 FORD AUTO/
fueling. Both 300 cu. in.
6cyl motors, $500. '89
Jeep Wrangler, 6cyl in-
line motor, $300. Call
904-964-6660 or 352-
745-0723.
PARTS FOR A FORD
TRUCK, 1991 F-150
LARIAT S.W B, good
body, interior red. No
motor or trans. Rear
bed,- tailgate Call 904-
964-4739.
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.
2005 PALOMINO PUMA
23FTTRAVELTRAILER -
Sleeps 7. Well kept, looks
like new, TV/VCR, full
bath, refrigerator, micro-
stove. Selling for medical
reasons, $7,500 Call
904-339-1580 or 904-
966-0236.
44
Boats and ATVs
1995 BASS TRACKER PRO
TOURNAMENT SERIES.
18', 40hp Mercury motor,
Strolling 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
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.


CALL TODA...

It's Time To

Make A Move!

1107 S. Walnut St. Starke, Florida
(Located behind Bradford County Eye Center)


220 ACRES SOUTH
GEORGIA Rollingwood-
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)
NEW PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICES at 417 West Call
Street for lease. Ideal for
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.
OFFICE/WAREHOUSE,
SPACE FOR RENT -
3,000 SO FT OR 6,000
SO FT. Bradford Indus-
trial Park. $1,000 for
each bay Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222
48
Homes for Sale
2/1 HOME COMPLETELY
REMODELED. Asking
$77K, owner will pay
closing costs and no
down payment to qualify-
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/1 BA 696 Epperson
St. Starke, $49,500. Call
352-745-0039.
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


Rooms For Rent S> 'or"Affo
Bradford Motel Dsown
Starke, FL
$35 & up
Low daily &
Weekly rates sFe.e Co
Daily rm service it C
Efficiency Apt
Refrig Micro
Cable/HBO
Local Phone PO Box 82
904-964-5332 Ft. White, FL 32038



BATHROOM

EMODELING + MORE
HANDYMAN SERVICES
-Complete bathroom remodeling, including wall an
- floor tile work. Tub and shower conversions,
remodeling. From kitchen, bath to exterior repairs,
wall-floor-tile work, built-inshower seating.
References Available
Lic. #202105 1 l0 El

L CALL STEVE 904-465-0078
SS ith or 352-46- 2515



|Smith & Smith Realty


* 2BR/IBA, Comer of Oak St. & North St., in
Starke, Recently Remodeled..........$67,000
* 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 AMI S NE. 12th Ave&
171st SVM .?aD ..a...................$18,000
* 2 Wooded Acres Just OffGriffis Loop
................................REDUCED $29,950
* 1 Wooded Acr ff W 177th in
Pleasant ......................... $20,000
* 3BR/2BA DWMH 2052 sq.ft., on I 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
1246 sq. ft. Starke.........................$150,300


r qn
Jenny W. Mann
Branch Manager/


SMortgage Consultant





FI Fidelity
FUNDING MORTGAGE CORP.

MORTGAGE
904-964-4000 B1AlSONSGE
ASSOCIATION
grs~ ~ l u imr il~


Lynn at 386-344-3908
USED SUPER CLEAN
28x60 DOUBLEWIDE,
1982. Must see. $18,50b.
Will deliver and set up.
Call Bruce or Lynn at
352-378-2453. Won't
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.
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
rent. Hidden Oaks Mobile
Home Park, 386-496-
8111.
YOUR LAND IS YOUR
CREDIT If 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 offer. Call 352-622-
1059.
STOP RENTING! Good
job? Got land? Invest
your own property. We've
got homes of every price
range Call 352-622-
1059.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
SINGLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOMES starting at
$7,900. 2/2 or 3/2. Also,
3/2 on one acre for sale.
Call Jesse at 352-318-
9262. ,
MACCLENNY LAND HOME
PACKAGE New 1579 sq
ft 3/2 with deluxe kitchen
appliances, island, lots of


irdable Quality"




family Owned & Operated
imercial Residential


Office: 386-497-1419
Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
. Fax:386-497-1452


- ftessmWashing
*Oddlbs
-YaxidWor
*Gatdamo,-lg
*Lkeasge&Iouim


'- :i


vvr vIr r oui
Start to Finish!
"Nn R.II,"


Licensed -.Bonded
Insured
Workers Comp.
License #-R(p.FO67dtJ2"


*IiudoHaMowing
hie*Mianknig&RetbmW
*Sitemkup
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'Owner: Kerry Whitford
.1 e. .1ass


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
4BR apartments starting
at $579. No deposit 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 ano 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
plus deposit Call 352-
473-7208 or 352-745-
6074
3/2 MOBILE HOME WITH
CH/A $650/mlh, 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. Call 386-
496-2777.
TRAILERS ON LAKE GE-
NEVA FOR RENT. 2
and 3 bedrooms, small
pets ok. Angela, 904-
445-8669.


cabinets, formal dining
and more on 1.5 acres on
theSt Mary's River. Was
$135K, reduced to $120K.
SCall 904-259-8028.
BRAND NEW 1369 SO
FT 3/2 DELIVERED,
set-up, A/C, skirting and
steps all installed. Call
904-259-8028.
NEW 2009 4/2, 2280 SO
FT Delivered, set-up,
A/C, skirting 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.
REDUCED! FIVE ACRES
WITH SINGLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME with newer
central air and new well.
Asking $75K. Call 904-
964-5259 or 352-222-
3536.
UNBELIEVABLE DEAL
TRIPLEWIDE '98 Ja-
cobsen 4/2, 2,250+ sq
ft. Former model home,
Many extras, $35K OBO.
Must move to your lot.
Call 904-591-0276 or
904-759-9629.
50
For Rent
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.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with
CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first

ROOMS
FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL $30
Earlybir on5 rooms
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
'Daily Rm Service
Microwave CablelHBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


Reach


00


people in 4


different


counties


- FC,,rOf


I MI

I~_i- 0. 5'
elF
-.1
I-amne-


Classified Ads


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


Email eavesl@windstream.net


Ask About The New $7,500 First Time Homebuyer Credit!


for very little money!



Advertise in the Lake Region

Special which is mailed to all box

holders in Keystone Heights, Melrose,

Geneva, Putnam Hall; Grandin,

Florahome, and part of Hawthorne.

Advertise your services to the

people that need you now!




Call Today...

Kevin Miller or Darlene Douglass'

904-964-6305

kniller@bctelegraph.com

darlene@bctelegraph.com

L Fax: 904-964-8628
'-- .., __ !__________


I --


Homes For Rent
Homes, Lake Homes, 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








2/1 MH w/lake access $450/mo & security.
1/1 Mobile Home w/lake access $450/mo &
security.
2/1 Cottage with Lake Geneva access. $5951
mo & security.
1/1 Home on Brooklyn Lake $600/mo &
security.
1/1 Apartment including all utilities -
furnished in Melrose area $650/mo & security.
3/2 MH in Hampton $675/mo & security.
3/2 Home in Melrose, Clay County $850/mo
& Security.
3/1.5 Home in Keystone $900/mo & security
*r2/CgQtta4ge in /Earletok $925/mo & security.
*Al/5Hin e orn BWdfir^Lkt;$950imc &'
security
3/2 Home on Lake-a-wana $995/mo &
security.
S2/2 Home on Swisher Lake $1,100/mo &
security.
4/3 on Lake Santa Fe $1,500/mo & security.


.1
oos&MtlRos-BitU of
Re-oo Secalst


--r -yl


WT q
P.P. 0~~ i~L


I I


~P~I

-'
,i
I"'
'.-1_:








Sept. 18, 200" T,-' EGRAP; :', & MONIT' C-SECTION Page 7C


Classified Ads


I .~ *t
C1, -'
ji,'


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearanh.com


S Where one call *

does it all!

[9041964-6305 *(3521 473-2210 *[386) 496-2261


FOR RENT NEW APART-
MENT, 1BR FURNISHED
with cable and carport.
$500/mth. Call 352-473-
9068 or 352-475-1560.
Lake Geneva, SR100.
FREE MONTH'S RENT OR
RENT TO OWN. Clean
2/1 SWMH with fenced
lot in Starke. Also, in
Keystone Heights, 2/1
with lakefront for rent only.
Available 10/1. $550/mth
plus deposit each. Senior
discount offered Safe,
quiet area Lawn service
and maintenance pro-
vided Willconsider small
pet Call 352-473-5214
2/2 HOME WITH DE-
TACHED CARPORT
AND WORKSHOP in Clay
County, close to Keystone
Heights. $750/mth, call
.352-475-6260
48'X102" INSULATED
TRAILER FOR STOR-
AGE. Call 904-782-
3253.
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 4/2 $950/MTH
PLUS $1,000 DEPOSIT.
Service animals 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.
2/1 HOUSE FIRST AND
SECURITY Service ani-
mals only Call 352-473-
2919.
LOOKING FOR ROOM-
MATE 5 MINUTES
FROM SR16, close to
prisons. No children or
pets. 1/2 of rent and 1/2
of utilities Call 904-838-
6068.
TRAILER LOT FOR RENT
-UNDER SHADETREES
in country. Lots of space,
service animals only. Call
352-468-2684.
ONE BEDROOM TRAILER
FOR RENT IN COUN-
TRY Very nice, service
animals only. Call 352-
468-2684.
VERY NICE HOUSE IN
RAIFORD. 4/3, CH/A on


1 5 acres Shed, small
barn. $800/mth, first, last
and $750/dep. Available
October 1. Service ani-
mals only No smoking.
Call 904-783-4757.
DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME FOR RENT- Key-
stone Heights. Newer3/2
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.
FOR RENT OR SALE -
2003 HOMES OF MERIT
doublewide mobile home
1,500 sq ft. 3/2. located
lust outside of Starke city
limits. Rent, $8p0/mth.
Contact 904-364-7128 or
904-364-6281.
FOR RENT ON LAKE
SANTA FE 2/1.5 fur-
nished rental. Includes
washer, dryer, cable and
covered parking. Great
view of lake. Very nice
furnishings with complete
equipped kitchen. Bring
your boat. $700/mth, long
and short terms available.
Move-in ready, 352-745-
1307.
FOR RENT ON LAKE SAN-
TA FE 2/2 rental with
additional sleep space,
Completely furnished with
washer/dryer, cable and
covered parking Very
nice furnishings with
separate outdoor kitchen
overlooking the lake. Pri-
vate boat ramp with great
sandy swim beach. $900/
mth, call 352-745-1307.
SMALL 1/1 MOBILE HOME,
LOCATED IN RAIFORD
ON SR121. Free gar-
bage pick up and lawn
service. $350/mth with
$250 security deposit.
Service animals only. Call
386-431-1631.
QUIET HAMPTON LAKE
NEIGHBORHOOD. 1782
square feet plus 57 sq.
ft. garage. 3br/2ba built
in 2004 Approx. 1.5
acres. Below appraisal
at $189,900. See website
for photos: http//home.
alltel.net/williamskd/. Call
352-468-2312
MELROSE 2/1 IN QUIET
COUNTRY COMMU-
NITY. $450/mth, $400/
dep. Clean criminal back-


ED'S
APPLIANCE
Sales 1 Service
Nice selection of
Pre-Owned Refrigerators
Starting at $S65
GREAT FOR
SUMMER VEGGIES
Or RENTAL PROPERTY
904-964-2966
355 N Temple Ave Starke


EXTRA CASH!

We specialize in helping people
sell through our Classifieds!


* YARD SALES AUTOS BOATS

*CLOTHES *APPLIANCES...

The list goes on.

Call Melisa Today at

904-964-6305





For Sale


In a down Real Estate

Market... It may take a little

longer to find a buyer...

Hang in and something

good will happen!

Our Classified Gets Action!
In Melrose, Starke, Keystone, Lawtey,
Lake Butler, Raiford, Hampton, Brooker,
Graham, Lulu, and even Dukes!

Call Today!

904-964-6305

386-496-2261

352-473-2210


ground required Call
352-475-6285
2/2 FOR RENT SERVICE
ANIMALS ONLY, NO
SMOKING, credit report
required $950/mth plus
security. 525 Hebron
Ave., Park of the Palms.
Keystone Heights. Call
352-235-1586.
2/1 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME $500/mth plus
$500/dep. 22515 NW
53rd Ave., Lawley Ser-
vice animals only Call
904-312-3999 or 904-
782-3867.
2/1 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME BETWEEN LAKE
BUTLER and Starke on
100W. New floors. $300/
dep, $550/mth Call 904-
284-9223 or 904-305-
8287.
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 for more
information.
TWO COWS AND ONE
CALF (5mths old). Also,
laying chickens. Not able .
to take care of them any-
more. Call 904-964-4126,
CR229 and NW 77th PI.
PEKINGESE PUPPIES 2
males and 2 females.
Will be ready to go home
the week of September
22nd. For more informa-
tion, contact Mrs. Wood.
904-964-4726.
CHIHUAHUA/DACHS-
HUND PUPPIES 1
FEMALE, 2 MALES. 8
weeks old, wormed, $200
each. Also. Shihtzu pup-.
pies golden brown or
black, $300 each. Beau-
tiful puppies. Call 386-
431-1404.
53A
Yard Sales
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
SEPTEMBER 20 AND
21. Household items,
vacuum cleaners, clothes.
baby items. 301 North.
2nd house from Harvest
Christian Church.
SATURDAY, 8AM-2PM -
CLOTHING (ALL SIZES).
household goods and
misc. items. In subdivi-
sion across from WalMart;
look for signs.
BIG YARD SALE STARKE
COUNTRY CLUB AREA.
Saturday, 8am-?
FISHING EQUIPMENT.
TOOLS, EXERCISE


MACHINE, sports cards.
household items, a whole
lot of stuff for. inside and
out 4 miles west of
Starke on SR16, Sunday
only. 9am-6pm.
57
For Sale
BED KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BED-QUEEN 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.
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.
BULK COW MANEUR FOR
SALE- Pure, dry-stacked.
Call Anthony at 904-964-
7537.
RIFLE SAVAGE. LEFT
HANDED, BOLTACTION.
5 shot for sale. $550. If
interested, call 352-473-
7143 or cell at 352-222-
2749.
5 PIECE LIVING ROOM
SET SOFA, CHAIR, ot-
toman and rocker Very
good condition, $125.
Call 352-473-8977.
GASOLINE GOLF CART -
RUNS, INCLUDES RAIN
COVER, $500. 1992
Dodge extended custom
van, excellent condition,
$1,200. Call 352-473-
7425 or 904-226-4346.
COW HAY 40 BALES
(4'X5' ROLLS). Cut this
year, $40 each, you pick
up. Starke, 904-219-
5793.
QUIK-N-CRISPY GREASE-
LESS FRYER, $850 (nev-
er used). Frozen drink


J SERVICE


*Land pl ng a *,Peooljn.o.t
*Ponds R Road Grading
-wi-r R.-E. Jon--es .'Fill Dirt
*Road Bunding" e *Limerock
*Driveways Owner .Washout
*Heavy Brush Site Prep
Mowing Licensed -Fire Line
& Insured Plowing

j Oce: 904-966-065-Cell:904-364-8733
S 16418 StW 66r, Lane Starke FL -2O'91


machine, $850 Nacho
cheese dispenser and
display, $100 Heat lamp.
$50 Cooler, $600 Hot
dog machine. $100. Yard-
man riding mower. $300
SunOuest 1000S canopy
tanning bed, $375. Call
904.964-6660 or 352-
745-0723
BEAUTIFUL STEEL BUILD-
INGS Utility, industrial,
commercial. Discounted.
can erect. Local consul-
tant. www.scg-grp.com
#0SH, 352-538-0183
59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, 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 money 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.
CAREGIVER HONEST.
DEPENDABLE. Will care
for you or your loved one
during the day, do light
housekeeping, prepare
meals and run errands.
Reasonable rates and
references. Starke area
preferred, please call 904-
964-5405.


AKS PRESSURE WASH-
ING RESIDENTIAL AND
BUSINESS Free esti-
mate, reasonable rates
Call 904-364-8384
PAUL MILLER TREE SER-
VICE Licensed and in-
sured, free estimates.
Call 904-796-2430.
ASSISTED LIVING SER-
VICES Senior, disabled.
a loved one who needs a
hand Meals. housekeep-
ing, etc Experienced
with references, call for
consultation Call 352-
478-6003
64
Business
Opportunity
LIQUOR LICENSE Brad-
ford County. No transfer
fee RealtyMasters. Real-
tors. 800-523-7651.
65
Help Wanted
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-
PLICATIONSfor 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.
POSTAL JOBS $17.89-
$28.27/HR NOW HIR-
ING. Paid training is pro-


,- .' ."

i ~ Works
A.lalrusd/Brdfd ra ACamnmuanif Partaetship
Earn your free Florida Ready to Work
Credential. The Florida Ready to Work
Credential is a personalized certificate, issued
by the State of Florida and signed by
Gov.Charlie Crist. It will allow you to show
perspective employers that you are Ready to
Work. If you are interested in obtaining this
certification please contact Shantell at
FloridaWorks 904-964-8092.




FAST~msy
"rRACK
C( FOOD STORE)


Customer Service
Associates Needed
Seeking highly motivated employees
with initiative to excel for our Lawtey
location. Full time posif iis:'Need
applicants who can be available-for all
shifts. Competitive Salary, Bonus,
Benefits and opportunity to join a
progressive and fast growing
company.

Call Marie, Store Manager at'
904-782-1228


vided For appointment
and free government lob
into. call American As-
sociation of Labor at 913-
599-8226. 24hrs, emp.
serv.
EXPERIENCED TEACH-
ER NEEDED FOR 2 & 3
YEAR OLDS Must have
40hr child care course
completed. Lesson plan-
ning experience neces-
sary Call 352-473-7031.
ask for Mrs. Sandra.
IN-HOME CAREGIVER
WANTED Mon-Fri.8am-
6pm with one hour unpaid
lunch break. Take care
of elderly gentleman in
Starke area. Criminal
history, background check
required. CNA and/or 2
years experience working
with elderly or disabled cli-
ents. Must submit resume
and references by e-mail
to deborahc44@gmail.
cor or fax to 800-504-
4137. Phone contact 941-
531-4259, leave message
between 8am-4pm. Mon-
Fri only.
ATLANTIC PUBLISHING
HAS FT/PT WARE-
HOUSE/Inventory Con-
trol position available
at our new Starke, FL
warehouse. Warehouse
and inventory experience
required. Duties: fulfill
orders, prepare pack-






All shifts,
God dTnqreordmure.i



1 6 0TTS~


ages for mailing, stock,
operate a forklift, shrink-
wrap books, mailings,
polybag, etc. Requires
light computer work, or-
ganization skills, heavy
lifting. Should be physi-
cally capable. Own trans-
portation a must. E-mail
resume to Doug Brown
(dbrown@atlantic-pub.
com) or fax to 352-622-
1875. No walk-ins.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
Housekeeping Aide FT/
days. Dietary Aide FT
and PRN. For further
information, please visit
our website: www.lake-
butlerhospital.com. Call
386-496-2323, ext 261 or
fax 386-496-1611. Equal
Employment Opportunity/
Drug Free Workplace.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL:
ARNP/PA current FL
license, 1-3 years andER
experience preferred but
not required. RN -FTand
PRN positions. CNA-FT
and PRN positions. LPN
FT and PRN positions.
Pharmacist PRN posi-
tion. Physical Therapist
PRN positions. Physical
Therapy Assistant PRN
positions. Lab MLT/MT
Medical Technologists.


FT, PT and PRN posi-
tions Wonderful working
environment, low stress,
competitive salary. Medi-
cal Assistant Dr's Divi-
sion; HS diploma and
graduate of Medical As-
sistant course Working
knowledge of Medical
Assistant responsibilities
and procedures Medical
Terminology required.
For further information,
please visit our website:
www lakebutlerhospital.
com. Call 386-496-2323,
ext 261 or fax 386-496-
1611 Equal Employment
Opportunity/Drug Free
Workplace
ACCOMPLISHED PIANIST
FOR TRADITIONAL and
contemporary worship
with strong music read-
ing ability for choral pc-
companiment needed.
Two rehearsals and two
worship services per
week, salary negotiable.
Contact the First United
Methodist Church, Starke,
FL at 904-964-6864.
LOOKING TO SHARE A
RIDE TO UNF Wednes-
day, Thursday and Friday.
Save gas and time. Call
904-964-6387 for more
information.


Dependable

Heavy Equipment

Mechanic

Starke, FL
Good Pay, Benefits, and Work Hours

Call H&E Equipment

(337) 474-6650, Starke

EEO


Alignment Technician & Tire Technician

Davis Express, Inc., a refrigerated trucking company located in Starke, FL is
growing and has the opportunity for Experienced truck/trailer Alignment
Technicians and Tire Technicians.

Davis Express offers competitive compensation and benefits.

BCBS Health Insurance
Free Dental Insurance
Free Life Insurance
401k & Disability Available
Paid Vacation

All interested candidates can e-mail resumes to:
kayla@davis-express.com or fax to 904-964-5419
... Apply personally at Davis Express,.Inc. or at
Equal.. www.davis-express.com .......
Equal Opportunity Employer Drug:Fi'e Workplace


Secure your future...


in the Classifieds.









..
























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


)Ije 3rabforb (ountp t elegrapb
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


Adoption
PI'reg na nl'?t'Considering
adopilonp'!tA successful
educated woman seeks to
adolpt. and needs your
help' Will be a loving full-
ti ine mom.+ Financial
secuilly. Expenses paid.i
('all I.isa.tl(M()900)(-2980.
pin 11I. I 1. ar# 01150789.

Announccmcnts
Riun your ad STATEWIDE!
Run \ ourn classified ad in
Mier 1101 Florida
newspapers reaching over 4
MILLION readers. Call
this, newspaper or
(866)742-1373 lir more
details or visit:
w w w I o r i d a
classlieds.com.

Auctions
AUCTION 182+ Acres
Divided 2.5)0+ Sq. Ft.
IHome Thurs.. Oct. 2. 4:00
p.m. Dooly Counly. GA
This farm will sell divided
into 7 tracts ranging in size
from 12 to 59 acres; with 4
Iracts selling absolute. The
farm lIeatures 120 acres of


productive cropland & 62
acres of hardwoods &
pines. The home was built
in 2005 and has 3
bedrooms & 2 baths.
custom cabinets. &
garden tub. The litrm will
be sold divided, in
combinations of tracts or
as a whole if requested.
Inspection: Sept. 28. from
I till 4 p.m.. or by
appointment. Farm
equipment sells a;
absolute auction. Pav
20%' down. 10% buyer's
premium. GAL # 2034.
For Detailed Information
www.jo 0hndixon1.com
(80)479-176?3 .lohn
Dixon & Associates
Auctions-Marketing.

Auto Donations
DONATE VIAlI CLI
RECEIVE I1000I
GROCERY COUPON
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SUPPORT NO KILL
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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 1i, Luo


Missed opportunities hurt Indians against Fort White


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Both teams squandered first
half opportunities, but host
Fort White finally found the
end zone in the second half,
recording its second straight
shutout in defeating Keystone
Heights 21-0 on Sept. 12.
Keystone (0-2) had a chance
to score points on all of its first
half drives but the last, which
was just one play&p end the
half. Fumbles, pedlties and
the line's inability to give
quarterback Brantley Lott any
time to throw the ball all
factored into the game being a
scoreless tie at the half as
opposed to the Indians holding
a lead. One mistake that really
hurt was a fumble on a first-
.and-goal play from the 8.
Head coach Chuck
Dickinson could only point to
his team's inexperience and
youth at many positions as
things that have hurt his team
this season.
"All we can do is get better,"
Dickinson said.
Fort White (2-0) was having
its problems as well. The team
had four fumbles on its first
five possessions. One of those
was recovered by Keystone's
Chase Chambers, while
another forced Fort White to
settle for a 25-yard field goal
attempt at the end of the first
half, which missed wide right.
Running back Xavier Blake,
who had two of those fumbles,
finally kept his grip on the ball
and put the first score of the
game on the board when he
scored on an I1-yard run with
5:21 to play in the third
quarter.
Those turned out to be the
only points Fort White would
need as the Keystone offense
struggled to move the ball the
rest of the way. The Indians
were held to 11 yards in the
second half.
"In the first half, we kept
(Fort White's offense) 'off the
field to a degree," Dickinson


UCHS
Continued from.page 2C

touchdown. Smith added his
third successful two-point
conversion run to put the
Tigers up 30-7 in the fourth
quarter.
It would seem things could
not get much worse for the
Hamilton offense. They did,


said. "In the second half, we
couldn't get anything going
offensively. For us to win,
we've got to control the ball."
Fort White was able to take
advantage of a short field for
its other two scores. A short
punt by Keystone gave Fort
White the ball at the Keystone
40 on one drive, which
resulted in a 2-yard touchdown
run by Levi Hatcher. An
interception by Santeis Harris
gave Fort White the bail at the
Keystone 34 late in the fourth
quarter. The result was a 30-
yard touchdown reception by
Alexis Blake to cap the scoring
with 2:20 to play.
It was the end to a
frustrating game for the
Indians-one in which they
could have been the team in
control.
Running back Marcel
Robinson, who rushed for 87
yards on 12 carries, broke
loose for a 48-yard run on the
game's first drive. That gave
Keystone a first down at the
Fort White 21, but instead of
cashing in on the field


however, when, on the next
series, the Trojans quarterback
was called for intentional
grounding while in the end
zone. By rule, that resulted in a
safety and a 32-7 Tigers lead.
Union received the free kick
and drove for the game's final
score. Perry and Smith had key
receptions on the drive, which
was capped by Smith's 44-
yard catch-and-run into the end
zone.


position, the Indians lost yards
on two plays and eventually
punted. Running back Thomas
Ricketts was dumped for a 7-
yard loss, while Lott was
sacked for an 11-yard loss.
Chambers' fumble recovery
put a stop to Fort White's first
drive and gave the Indians the
ball at the Fort White 32.
Robinson gained 6 yards on a
first down run, but. fumbled
snap exchange resulted in no
gain on second down. The
Indians were then backed up 5
yards on a penalty before
turning the ball over on downs
when a pass play to Ricketts
on fourth down came up a yard
short of the first.
Keystone's defense, which
held Fort White to 33 rushing
yards in the first half, forced a
three-and-out on the next
series. (A key play was when
Garrett Strickland tackled
Xavier Blake for a 4-yard loss
on third down.) The ensuing
punt had the Indians starting
out at their own 25, but they
were able to move the ball
downfield. Pass receptions of


Perry's run on the two-point
conversion ended the scoring,
though the Tigers almost had
at least six more points. With
just over a minute on the
clock, touchdown runs by
Perry and Justin Tyson were
nullified by penalties.
This story was written based
on information provided by
Union County Times staff
writer Teresa Stone Irwin.


Elect



BETH MOORE
for Superintendent of Bradford County Schools
S' Beth has the degrees and certifications to prove that her knowledge
Sand skills are up-to-date and relevant for Bradford County.
A College Degrees Earned-
Associates of Arts Degree (1978) Santa Fe Community College, Elementary Education
Bachelors of Arts Degree (1985)- University of North Florida, Elementary Education
' Master's Degree (19981 Florida A&M University, Educational Leadership .
-. Doctorate Degree (2006) fUiversity ofIf ort'FdF iin dcatffi onal Leadership
Current Florida Certifications:
Educational Leadership (All-Levels) and Elementary Education (Grades 1-6)
www.votebethmoore.com
Pd. Pol. Adv. Paid for and approved by Beth Moore, Republican for Superintendent of Schools.


5 Years

NO INTEREST!
j T,' uur i r- ,r l -, le,' i n.r dl jd. l. r c l ,u ficD t, pc e,;'lil n,:ol-..-,, 7 The, ,,n:, .lil,? 1 ]:r:]i: i ;l,.,-i tiu ,-,.r 'L
C-pu*;i lC 1 wv'i'^rj~ l Fl.:-, M iii l i IlI-.: l t;l t&'i oim:'I rii:.ylo:u:.l r:r . .
i w ji,, mu)re All .m u3lrfnl. n,,r,Il,[i Good through Sept. 2008


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II 're your rehAbrhau / smre "
TH R E E EA S Y W A YS T O S H O P. ^ l . . ....r,... > .... ... ...,. . ... .. ....... .
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Keystone wide
receiver Zak
Davis makes a
catch in front of
a Fort White
-- defender. Davis
EB1 had two
receptions for;
S 36 yards in the
21-0 loss.
-'r






11 and 23 yards by Travis
Westberry and Zak Davis,
respectively, resulted in first
downs, as did a 15-yard run by
Robinson.
Davis, who had two
receptions for 36 yards, gave
the Indians a first-and-goal
with a 13-yard reception to the
8. A fumble on the next play,
however, gave the ball to Fort
White.- ..------ --
A personal foul penalty on
Fort White after a punt return
gave the Indians the ball at the
Fort White 47 on their next
series. A 14-yard reception by
Westberry, who finished the
game with 25 yards oh two
catches, resulted in a first
down, but the drive, bogged
down when Keystone could
not pick up a first down on
second-and-3 and third-and-2.
The drive ended when Lott
was sacked on fourth down.
Fort White was primed to
score before the conclusion bf
the first half. Receptions by
Alexis Blake and Jordan
Dewhirst moved the home
team down the field, while a
pass interference penalty on
Keystone later gave Fort White
a first-and-goal at the 6. Xavier
Blake's second fumble of the
night, however, resulted in a
loss of 4 yards on third down,
forcing a field goal attempt


with 29 seconds left on the
clock. Joseph Johnson's
attempt, however, was no
good.
The home team continued to
struggle to start the second
half. Fort White, after a fumble
forced a second-and-long play,
went three-and-out.
It was a better effort from
Fort White when it got the ball
back. Xavier Blake carried the
ball every time on afive-play,
66-yard drive that was capped
by his 1 I-yard run into the end
zone.
Keystone was forced to rely


on the arm of Lott in an
attempt to play catch-up, but
the sophomore quarterback
had little time as he conipleted
just two of his 10 second-half
pass attempts.
"They just started coming
after us," Dickinson said.
"We're not very good pass
blockers."
The Indians, who lost two
games all of last season, will
now attempt to regroup during
an off-week before returning to
the field to play District 3-2A
opponent Interlachen on Sept.
26 at 7:30 p.m. in Interlachen.


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