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Bradford County telegraph
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/05053
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Publication Date: 4/14/2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579551
oclc - 33886096
notis - ADA7397
lccn - sn 95047406
System ID: UF00027795:05053
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Full Text



I~e Sweetest Strawberries IRis Sicle Of Weaven



70 1dBC 10 **B3-010
' UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 20
O KBYONG ?LIBRARY
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


USPS 062-700 Two Sections Starke, Florida Thursday, ~April 14, 2011 131st Year 37th Issue 75 CENTS


=1[;Z~ %1 L1 il~i


Easter comes
early in Lawtey
An Easter egg hunt and bake sale.is
being sponsored by the Lawtey Recre-
ation Department at Tatum Bros. Park
this Saturday, April 16, from 10 a.m. to

nh Easter egg hunt is for kids from
0-12. Every child will receive a candy
bag and a juice. The hunt will begin at
10e:30 a.m. featuring 500 candy-filled
eggs. Get ready to fill your baskets, and
bring a camera to take a picture with the
Easter Bunny.

turin reds of oummy trars tn tic
et~s will be sold for chances to win one
of various gift baskets. Tickets are 50
cents each or 3 for $1.
The kids' cupcake walk will be 25
cents per participant, and 10 cents will
buy a turn at the beanbag toss, so don't
forget your change.



Child ID at
Strawberry Festival
Bradford Masonic Lodge No. 35
and the; 10th Masonic District Child
ID Program will be doing free child
-IDs in Starke April 16 and 17 during
the Strawberry Festival. They will be
setup inside of Jqli Cheveux Salon and '
Spa on the corner of Call and Walnut
.streets. Bring your children by for their
freeID kit.


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
A recently study confirms that Brad-
ford is not among the state's healthiest
counties and offers some mnsight as to
why.
tio 50t5 at e rtu is a o lahra-
Fotmdation and the University of Wis-
consin population Health Institute. The
study results are published online at
ww ~counyheal thrankinga erg~it of
measures that affect health such as the
mate of people dying before age 75,.
high school graduation rates, access
to healthier foods, air pollution levels,
income, rndhrates of smoking, obesity
Bradford is ranked 44'h out of 67
counties in the state in health outcomes
41"' in health factors. '
The health rankings show that where
someorie lives matters to their health.
.Certainly individual behavior plays a
large role in one's health, but so does
the quality of health care available,
the environment, education and jobs.
Among the trends noted:
*Unhealthy counties have signifi.
ca ty lower high school graduation
raes
*Unhealthy counties have more than
twice as many children in poverty. ;
Unhealthy counties have :much

See HEALTH page 2A


Out and about and having jim


Some excperiences you never grow out of--like attending a county fair. Residents of Windsor Manor
Nursing Facility were recently given the opportunity to attend the fair in Clay County thanks to a handful
of volunteers who gave their time. Pictured above, volunteer Shanoah Zukoski gives Phillip Hayes a
,push. Also pictured are Daryl Williford, Evelyn Norman and Vera Adams pushed by Tom Burns, Sherri
Campbell and Carrie Lockheart. For more, see inside. *


Fund balance might save the day--this year


B`Y MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

In light of budget proposals currently
under consideration in Tallahassee, the
district could stand to lose around $2
million in its 2012 budget. While there
\vill certainly be a hole left in the school
district's budget, nioney set aside for
a rainy day could help get the district
through the next year without drastic
cuts, according to school Finance Di-
rector Julee Tinsler.
Tmnsler tried to help school board
members, and new board members
in particular, understand the district's
budget and what the future holds as of
now.


Man exposed

bl AlSOlf

Outside store
A man is in jail
after approach-.
ing two victims in ~
a parking lot and cY
fondling himself in
Starke policeman
Anthony Guirate re-
sponded to the Delta
Food Store at I 100
E. Brownlee Road
around 2:45 p.m. 9 .~t'~
on Aprilall in reoer Tttn

suspicions v hicle.
The officer made contact with two
victims who indicated they were ap-
proached by a red van when they were
leaving the store. The driver remained
inside the vehicle, but tried to engage
them in conversation.
As he spoke to one of the victims the
other began walking around the vehicle
but noticed that the driver had some-
thing in his hand. She yelled as much
to her friend who then realized that the
driet'c m2.tli aa xpsandehle
ing~ at the man, who drovy away from
the parking lot. The victims then called
the police to report the incident.
A red van matching the given de-
scription had pulled into the parking lot
the same time Guirate arrived. The of-
ficer said when he approached the suLs-
pect, Ernest G. Tetstone, 66, of Gaines-
::::":":::an a vsblyarnou ed nd
The officer observed that Tetstone was
disoriented and appearedSighly intoxi-r
cated. He also noted an open bottle of
beer inside the van had spilled on the
nloor.
Guirate placed Tetstone under arrest
and transported him to the Bradford
County Jail where he remained incar-'
cerated as of press time. He is charged
wirth indecent exposure. Bond was set
at $5,000.




O-o r n ot





via phone
Residents of northeast Florida have
been complaining to local law enforce-
ment agencies about telephone solicita-
tions that offer free energy surveys.
The solicitations attempt to set up an
appointment for representative to visit
the home and complete a survey. They
claim the homeowner may be eligible
for federal stimulus money of ~more
than $3,000. Homeowners report that
.they've received repeated calls from
companies offering the energy surveys,
and some say the calls have become ha-
rassmng in nature.
Clay Electric Cooperative wants its
members to know that it does not solicit
energy surveys over the phone. Clay
Electric offers free energy audits to help
members better understand how they're
using energy and how they can lower
their monthly power consumption.
n"mnbtero ast serac mnthsc vne
calls from various companies represent-
Ing themselves as an energy consulting
firm that's conducting free energy anal-
ysis for homes," said Sherman Phillips,
manager of the cooperative's Energy
Services Division.
S"The caller may claim they can pro-
lade the homeowner with energy say-
Sings as high as 30 to 50 percent if the
homeowner uses their products. They
further state the energy analysis is free
and the person needs to schedule an ap-
pointment immediately," Phillips said.
Phillips added that Clay Electric
doesn't endorse any company that of-
fers energy surveys:
"Clay Electric offers free energy
analysis for homeowners; however, we

See CO-OP page 5A


e~s--
Yard sale benefits
Take Stock program
Take Stock in Children, a program
of Communities in Schools of Bradford
County, will hold a spring cleaning
yard sale on Friday and Saturday, April
29 and 30, from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
office is located at 707 N. MacMahon
St. in Starke.
Everything from baby items, toys,
clothes, tools, furniture, books and
household appliances will be available,
with proceeds benefiting Take Stock in
Children .
"For more information or to donate
items for the sale, contact Carol Thom-
as or Nicole Smith at 904-964-7776.




IEFA BBQ Bash
planned
,,Bradford FFA is planning a BBQ
Bash for April 30 from 6-10 p.m. at
the Bradford County Fairgrounds. The
event will feature music, good food and
raise money for the program through a
cake auction and silent auction.
: Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at
the door for ages 11 and up; ages 4-10
center with $10 advance tickets or $15
at the door. Corporate tables for up to
eight people are available for: $150 and
include a private server, dessert and a
goodie bag.
For more information, please call Al-
lison Durrance at 904-966-6787.




Ta ke a wa Ik at
Wainwright
Looking for some company and en-
couragement as you try to add some
more activity to your life? Then feel
free to join a group of local walkers
at Wainwright Park on Church Street
in Starke every Monday morning at 9
a.m.
There are also discussions about
health and nutrition for diabetics and
pre-diabetics, but the group and discus-
sions are not limited to those with the
disease. Everyone is welcome.
For more information, contact Don
Thiompson~at the Bradford County
Health Department at 904~-964-7732 *


'Schools are funded by local,state:and
federal dollars, and there has been an 8
percent decline in state revenue since
2009 and a 2 percent decline in local
revenue. That has been balanced by a
10 percent increase in federal dollars,
but those stimulus funds are disappear-
ing next year. .
Some of the funds received are allo-
cated for specific costs and can only be
spent for those~ purposes. There are d'at-
egorical furids for transportation, text-
books,class size reduction,etc. Butj ust
because a full 28 percent of per-student
funding is allocated for those purposes
doesn't mean the district is receiving
enough to meet its needs.
Outside of categorical funds. the dis-


trict also receives some basic dollars,
which make up 42 percent of education
dollars received funding.
Lottery funds, which used to at
least help fund a couple of positionS,
now represent just two-tenths of~ per-
student funding, Tinsler said. Lottery
dollars are now primarily used to pay
for school recognition funding, and the
Only school to earn those funds way
Hampton Elementary.
The district must generate some of
its funds locally. Currently the state
requires the district raise a minimum
of 22 percent of its education funding
from local tax dollars. The district adds
another four percent to ~that thorough
See BUDGET page 2A


* Phone (904) 964-6305


* Fax
9( 04) 964-8628


Bradford struggles with health issues


Bradford County Health Rank~ings, 2010 & 2011 :

Mortality

2010: 54th 2011: 50th

orbidity

2010b: 52nd 2011: 38th


Health Behaviors

201 0:~ 63rd 2011: 50th.

CliniCal CafO

2010: 34th 2011: 47th

Social & Eccdnomi~c Factors

2010:' 18th 2~11:. 2.6th

Phsica~l .Enviroiiment

~~20219: 50th :. 2011~: 46th

The chart compares Bradford County's rank out of Florida's 67
counties in multiple; areas measured by the health study. While
there was Improvement areas, the county dropped in rank in other
areas.


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


3869 2








2A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, April 14, 2011


Mortallity 50 62 67
Prmnature death Years of potential life lost before age 75 per 100.000 population (age-adjusted) 7,896 9,940 11,830( 21,08
MOrbidity 38 58 .61
Poor or fair health Percent of adults reporting fair or poor health (age-adjusted) 16% 14%6 24% 240/*
Poor physical health days Average number of physically unhealthy days reported in past 30 days (ae-djstd 3.5 3.5 4.7 6.0
Poor mental health days Average number of mentally unhealthy days reported in past 30 days (age-adjriSted) 3.5 3.5 4.3 4.7
Low birthweght- Percent of live births with low birthweight (< 2500 grams) 8.5% 9.7% 8.6% 7.9%
HEALTH FACTORS 41 50 53
Health Nc~haviors 50 64 67
Adult smoking Percent of adults that report smoking >= 100 cigarettes currently smoking 20% 19% 32% 30%
Adult obesity Percent of adults that report a BMI >= 30 .. 24% 33%6 31% 34%
Excessive drinking Binge plus heavy drinking 16% 18% 13% 21%'
Motor vehicle crash death rate Motor vehicle crash deaths per 100,000 population 19 38 38 29
sexually transmitted infections Chlamydla rate per 100,000 population 389 348 336 403
Teen birth rate Teen birth rate per 1.000 female population, ages 15-19 *45 70 86 69
Cilincal Care 47 42 5
Uninsured adults Percent of population under age 65 without health insurance 27% 23%6 20% 22%
Piaycare providers Ratio of population to primary care providers 983:1 2,431:1 2.004:1 1,867:1
Preventable hospital stays Hospitalization rate for ambulatory-care sensitive conditions per 1,000 Medicare enrollees 65 97 101 103
Diabetic screening Percent of diabetic Medicare.enrollees that receive HbAlc screening 82%6 78% 78% 74%
Mammography screening Percent of female Medicare enrollees that receive mammography senig67% '65%/ 65% 55%
Social & Economie Factors 26 28 15
High school graduation Percent of ninth grade cohort that graduates in 4 years Q% 70% 75% 65%
Some college Percent of adults aged 25-44 years with some post-secondary education 5: s% %e 26% 31%
Unemployment Percent of 0populatio age 16+ unemployed but seeking work 5% 8` 2%4 ss 10.1% 7.9%
children in poverty Percent of children under age 18 in poverty '` '85 24% .21% 21%6
Inadequate social support Percent of adults without sociallemotional support . 196 20%1 22%
Single-parent households -Percent of children that live in househoildheaded by single parent 35% 35% 29% 26%
Violent crime rate Violent enme rate per 100,000 population 706 477 349 405
PyiaEnvimremment 46 35 44
Air pollution-particulate matter days Annual number of unhealthy air quality days due to fine particulate matter 0 0 O 0 0
Air pollution-ozone days Annual number of unhealthy air quality days due to ozone 5 0 1 0
Access to healthy foods Healthy food outlets include grocery stores and produce stands/farmers' markets 82%6 75% 67%
Access to recreational facilities Rate ofrecreational facilities per 100,000 population a 0 8 0
source URL: http://www.countyhealthrankings.org/node/45/opr


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S*Oil Chang es And M~ore!

([352) 468-11401 GiftCrtifcats Aailbl


two 'custd- '.ees toj begin contributing some-
e FEF=P dians, three. thing from each paychieck to the
secretaries, cost of their retirement.
two ~prip-: :.Many. public employees see
ci lal's, `sh~- this 'as a pay cut, however. The
assistant Seriate's latest plan had employ-
principals, ees making over $50,000 paying
one HVAC. 6 percent of their earnings into
,position, their retirement account, which
20 parapro-: smaller, percentages for employ-
fessiignatls, ees who earn less. The House has
six genealo proposed flat three percent
~clerical po- It may seem like a pay cut or a
sitions, six new payroll tax, but it is never-
bus drivers,, theless one of the ways Tallahas-
S one deliv- see is pladiityfi~:oidifimCgcing`the
, e~ryu person, budget.
two direc- The Legislature might also
so so\ e g decidemto eliminatetett eDRT
ance coun- House ivants it gone by July' 1,
selor. Food but the Senate's date is in 2016.
service positions have also been The Senate plan is a little fairer,
reduced. T nler ad.
One potential source of relief inrsa
could come in the form of re-
duced costs if the state requires .


State/Local. Revenu~

Funding
02?/03-1 0/ 11


,4" .as s\O ,O .40 so\0 9 B ~

Over the past three years, ad-
ministration has been cut 31
percent, support staff 14 percent
and` instructional positions have
beenhcut by 12 percent. That's 34
teac ers, one media specialist, .


N Servi g

"BOARS HEAD"
CO~ulECOLD CUTS DELI.SuBss
1 ~SOUPS & BREAKFAST
. E O'! Meat & Cheese also sold by the LB.

"SAVE ON. YOUR GAS"

5C OFF ~per gallon with
any Dehi Purchaset
4105 S.E. Hwy 100 Starke 324 10 6
(At junction of SR-100 & CR-18)35-7 006
All major credit cards &i EBTaccepted.


A~lachna/Bradfarid Ai Comtn-cty Partne~srshp
FloridaWorks is now offering the FBAT for entry
level Corrections Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
leewa rance offieers.
PICRSe COntact Susan Br~own at North Florida
Regional Chamber. of Commerce at (904) 964-5278
to schedule an appointment.



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tratif~th (Colttty ~Petitrapl)
USPS 062-7oo
ePublished each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
o ., Paid at Starke, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
'4~"~ POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:

131 Wes oal Sre.tr eo lr id 32091
"Phone: 964-6305 P.O. Drawer A* Starke, FL 32091
John M. Miller, Publisher


SYou could Advertise Yout
/Business or Services Here~e
CAI nOArr
904.964.6305
Ask for Kevin or Darlene'


Florida I:Bradford
44


Baker
62


Union
671


HEALTH OUTCOMES


ries examined in those rankings'l
show higher rankings for smok3:
ing, but lower rankings for alco-
hol consumption, unsafe sex and
both access to and the quality o~f
health care. Economically, thej
county's employment and in-
come ranking's were down, as,
was the ranking for the amounit
of family and social support indi-.
viduals receive.


ty and there are fewer doctors to
go around. The county has'a high
rate or preventable hospital stays.
Diabetic Medicare patients are
more likely to have their blood
sugar screened than women on
Medicare are likely to received
mammograms.
Bradford isn't ranked as' poor-
ly on social and economic fac-
tors that contribute to health, but
nearly a quarter of its children


are living in poverty. Thirty-
five percent are in single-parent
households. Still, it had a better
violent crime, graduation and un-
employment rate than others.
There wasn't much to say
about the county's environment
on health, however, except that
75 percent of the population did
have access to health foods.
Collier and Seminole counties
were the state's healthiest. Clay


came in at number six, and Ala- visit www.countyhealthrankings.
chua ranked 16th. On the other org.
end was Union County, .which Bradford County is ranking
came in 67th in health outcomes higher in health outcomes and -
with a higher premature death, health factors than it did last
rate, and high rates of obegi'ty,; y~ear There were higher rank-
smoking and excessive driaklng; ~iggs for mortality and certain
For a comparison. of -B~akier,-- heiilth behaviors, but morbidity,
Bradford and Union counties, see Clinical care, and social and eco-
the chart. For more information nomic rankings took a dive. (See
on the categories measured .and. chart.)
how other counties performed, ~A closer look at the catego-


propo'
would cut BCSB
evn deep'
er.
A large .
cut like
the one an- 25z,ooo,oco
ticipated
would have ,ooco
to cut into
person-
nel fund-
ing. That's 22000
where the 22(0,0
district
spends 81 21 r,ooo,oaoo
percent of
is money. 20,000,000 -

Sp cent is ,o l
spent on
contract
services, and 4 percent each is
spent on energy and materials.
The 2 percent spent on capital
outlay is funded primarily by
grants. That leaves just 2 percent
for other purposes (primarily
substitutes). ~
Even with fewer students be-
cause of the enrollment decline,
class size standards that went
odlo sulrlceftfectirteh oyea aocesd
Through several yearly of cuts,
the district has tried to maintain
jobs, Tinsler said. One reason
is how hard it is for those who
aren't asked back to go to another
district. No one is hiring, Tinsler
said, and that has dramatically
increased what the district has to
pay in unemployment.


'"These people have been
counting on this as part of their-
retirement plan. That's not fair~i
Saying DROP is going to end inf
five years, that gives everybodyr-
the opportunity to make othef~
plans," she said.
Legislators are working out
their differences now, so what,.
ultimately happens remains to be
seen.
Tinsler said smarter districts.
have planned for the eventually,
loss of federal dollars by setting
funds asidy,0rawing ono the fund. ;
balance to,makelupifor funds lost
in 2012 just puts of the hurt until-
2013, she said.

co er, t 's eonoy the 201-rl1
year where the slicing and dicing,:
'takes place," she said.


school and other public employ-


""""




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ir &~ BrakO 'b'

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Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$3.0 pe ye
$20.00 SIX 0100thS
Outside Trade Area:
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$20.00 six months


Editor:
sports Editor:
Advertising:

Newspaper Prod.
e'o kcepl g


Mark J. Crawford
cliff Srnelley
Kevin Miller
ourrene oouglass
Menisa Nobles
Earl W. Ray
tsr Bohnnse~


Continued from page 1A

ICWCTe gfOCCry ScOreS or farmer'S
marketS.
Unhealthy counties have
much higher rates of unemploy-
mnent.
Five measures are used to rank
counties by health outcomes, in-
cluding premature death, which
is measured as the years life lost
when someone dies before the
age of 75. Bradford ranked 50'h
in the .state in mortality, 38th i
morbidity. Morbidity confiderS
several factors, including the
number of adults reporting poor
tt) fair health. Fourteen percent
of adults in Bradford County
said their health was poor tO
fair, which wvas actually 2 per-
cent less when compared to the
entire state. The county tied the
state in the number of phy'si~l
and mental health days reported
in the last 30 days, but there is a
higher percentage of babies born
with low birthweight from Brad-
ford County. -
The health factors category
surveys of behaviors, including,
smoking, drinking and obesi~ty.
Nearly r20 percent of adults in
Bradford County smoke, accord-
ing to the study, and 18 percent
drink excessively. Thirty-three
percent of adults are obese, which
is nearly 10 percent higher than
the state. People are also twice as
likely to die in vehicle crashes in
Bradford County, but not quite as
likely to transmit Chlamydia, the
number of infections of whiich
were also tracked by the study.
:Twenty-three percent of adults
are uninsured in Bradford Coun-


BU D.G ET
Continued from pae 1A
its discretionary millage levy.
The levy is discretionary only in
the sense that the school board
can choose to reduce the recom-
mentled levy IT it is also willing
to sacrifice a portion of state
funding.
Tinsler sighed when she
showed the fbilowing slide to
the school board, a graph that
sliowed the sharp decline in
funding since 2009.. -
"That's just such a depressing
graph it's not even funny," she
sa e decline is explained in
part by the next depressing
chart, which showed a constant
decline in the district's student
enrollment. When the students
go away, so does funding. Al-
though there was improvement
this year and the district was
a t~irded more state funding than
anticipated, the established trend
means the district must again
project a loss for 2012. Still the
student count this year is offering
sme hope thht the hemorrhagilng
If that is not the case, theh the
best case scenario based on the
legislative budget proposals for
next year is that the district loses
around $2 million in funding, at
least based on what was known
on April 8. The district would
have less revenue coming in that
it had in 2003. The governor's


AVILILSPACE :



ftior As `Little AS:S


$25oo






Thursday April 14, 2011 Bradford County Telegraph JA


Take me out
to the fair
The squeals of laughter and
joyful smiles are still present
on their faces of many Windsor
Manor Nursing Facility residents
who attended the Clay County
Fair earlier this month. Clay
County graciously offers the Se-
niors Day for the stiff price of $0,
and you could see many nursing
facility vans and buses parked
everywhere.
,Being extremely wheel-
chair accessible throughout the
grounds makes it a very enjoy-
able time for both the residents
and those who dedicate their
time to take them.
*"I haven't had that much fun in
20 years," one resident shared.
Dennis Lee, one of the en-
tertainers, came into the audi-
ence and personalized his show
by singing and dancing for and
with the seniors. Vera P;tlails
answered with a resounding
"Amen~!" when asked if she en-
foyed his hug.
The many art exhibits were
admired by all, and the men re-
ally enjoyed the World War II
Museum display. From the frog
jumping contest to the pig races,
residents loved it all.
Evely~n Norman exclaimed
that she had a wonderful time,
even when the singer called her
Betty White.


enjoy the timeless tradition of a
county fair.
Submitted by Todd Foster at
Windsor Manor.




Brvhday pp

ie
You are

50 yea rs I
young.


Felony court pg _~~Ef~

dispositions P

for April 5
BY DAN HILDEBRAN ~I
Telegraph Staff Writer

Man ordered to
D.,O.C., probation and
anger management
after;hamamer attack
M~ichael~ Sean Byrd, 28, was
sentenced to four years, four and Daryh(Villiford is the resident council Vera Adam
a half months with the Deport- president for Windsor Manor. entertain
ment of Corrections after plead-
ing no contest to aggravated bat-
tej with a deadly weapon. r rol vehicle westbound on East sentenced to 15 months with the
According to a police report, BR e, tet rh itJ-,ep. bmb.o recon fr
on 4thibil)"20'l'0,LC~i~rbu.d 8:(,rog li~ey,,Stre~et, ger.heine-,,,Jeatmnoforctnsfer
p.m. ,seveibdlkhrnesjseuss\ Byrd,:'` he passed by a ~velnicle going
driving a silver Dodge Dakota, eastbound on Brownice. Watson
force a car off the road at the traf-
wrote that the music.blaring from
fic light in front of Starke's Wal- h eil a ou e ud
martafte thecar ad pssedth hea veicl was sove loud he could
ifB t 8h hcr 300d a e-taen c
preached the car, the passenger over near Keller Street. Watson
in the other vehicle, a 64-year-~ wrote that both the driver of the
ol anh -o u f t car Br vehicle, an idts 'sngr Dee L U
kirckedthe victim, leaving thimaehdsupne rve ies
ki~kd te vitim leainghim seemed very nervous and jittery
un conscious and bleediptmn ng on the pt sn a t b Onday, Apr

The rivr o thecar a om-Watson wrote that he discovered
ani said Byrd also took a swing at what he ~believed was crack co-
hetbuol misd whn dheduckd d lpa d W hy
hupi`self in to the Bradford Coun-
ty ~heriff's Office, and deputies andth en nonsdo .arre the lcdW
tudied him over to Starke police. The driver and Dean claimed
Tife28-ear-ld as aso en-they didn't know anything about C m
teliced to 3 years probation and teTlnlbtl o t o-Pes n ieaf
was ordered to undergo anger tents. However, Watson wrote fe~ n ieaf
mangemnt herpy.that when-he asked the men if Don't mi!
they had any other contraband
Eoud music leads tO on their persons, Dean replied, IHVite yOt
ajScovery of drugS I' got some weed in my shoe. I
,Eddie Devon Dean, 28, was smoke. It's mine." Watson wrote
s entenced to one year probation, that after asking Deali to kicki off F-- -
Aifjer pleading no contest to pos- his shoes, he recovered a green
ie;sion of less then 20 grams of leafy substance, appearing to be
~tnnabis. marijuana.


"cHome At Last"
Oh happy day when I see His face,
After the sunset, after my race.
My long journey here will soon past,
What I've done for Christ only will last.
0"hru valleys low or mountains high,
"To all of these I'll bid goodbye.
~'ll soorebe walking on streets of gold,
So many things will then unfold.
Home at last to riches untold,
Home with my Savior as ages roll.
Henry Hodges
Lawtey, FL
In Memory of
"BUDDY" Smith


AnI, offering wlill be takenl each dayr! to support the Br~adfor-d Coun~ty Food Banlk.


Residents William Waites and Frank Thompson lead the pack with volunteers Steve
and Travis Thornton.


Evelyn Norman and Sherri Campbell. The name of the
pig is as of yet unknown.


Windsor Manor thanked Mor-
gan Road Baptist Church for
sending volunteers to help and
those who donated their time to


ww w w w ww wmdw



)~M1




i..

,J


s being sung to by
ner Dennis Lee.


Amy, Maegan,
Mom and Malcolm


See COURT page 5A


accordingg to a police report
,n Nov. 24, 2010, around 8:40
n~t., Starke police officer Mat-
htw Watson was driving his pa-


Pleasant Grove drug
sting nets DOC time
Warren Mitriese Lee, 20, was


H AND" SERVICE S

~il 18 Friday, April 22 Noon -1 p.m.


do we call this Holy Week?
iat is "Easter" all about?*
ear God's Pastors explain these critical truths.
iend for a time of fellowship and praise and adoration.
ss this event. You have 5 opportunities to come.
ur staff, your work crew, friends and neighbors!


ITSt Baptist Church of Starke
163 W. Jefferson St.

904-964-6562



,red by Comm~unity Men & Fellowship

Hosted by:


First Baptist Church
Brooker Baptist Church
First United Methodist Church
River Of Life Church of God
Grace United Methodist, Lawtey
Starke Church of God by Faith


Community Men's Fellowship
Kingsley Lake Baptist Church
Bayless Highw~ay Baptist Church
First Christian Church
True Vines Ministries


Speakers :
Monday, April 1 8 Rev. Rodney Coe of First Baptist Church
Tuesday, April 19 Rev. Robert Johnson of River of Life Church of God
Wednesday, Apr-il 20 Rev. Ron Kimbrell of Evergreen Baptist Church
Thursday, April 21 Rev. Zeb Cook of Kingsley Lake Baptist Church
Friday, April 22. Rev. Mike Moore of First United Methodist Church


HOLY WEEK


4e


Sponso





School 2010 Grade '2009 headiri 2j~60irde -% Minority % Free Lunich
Grade Schools:
Florida Cit C C B 97 98
Hamto A C A 17 75
Lake Butler A A A 25 45
LatyC B B 17 68
Munroe F C C 96 93
Newer A A B 34 54
Orane Park A A A 16 11
Southside B B A 37 75

Middle Schoolsr
Bradford C C B 29 64
Lake Butler B A C 23 56
Lake Cit A A A 27 55
Rains A A A 13 73
Tayo B A B 24 67

Hih Schools:
Bradford D D C 33 48
Columbia B D D 34 48
Dixie D C C 13 62
Hamilton D F D 56 72
Newer B C C 37 47
Orane Park B C .B 47 33
Union C B D 20 47


Lake Butler Hospital and its division's

are pleaSed to announce we now accept












H ea It h In su ra nces


Ed itoi ial/ Op

Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, April


LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL .
REHABILITATION CENTER
386.496.2843
-WWW. LakeButlerHospital .com






.B ~ 7 ..;. i

LAKE BUTLER
FAfVIIY v PEDIATRIC CLINIC
386.496. 92

www. La keButlerHospitalI.com

RAMAQAN .::, i
HANET'IN-~)S iTIDTEI
386.496.;2461~':~
www. RamadanHan'dins~tijtutcorr_~i~~


Attorney at Law

- (386) 496-9656
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal Iri~jury
Now accepting Mastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6'" Place Lake Bu~tler, F~L
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Mrain Street)


Qu~tli*


~___


,inion


14, 2011 Page 4A


the questions appearing on future
tests, they know what has been
asked on prior tests, and sample
questions can be found on the
Internet.
There isn't anything wrong in
teaching to the tests; if a student
can do well on the test, he will
have an acceptable high school
education, and be able to pass the
college entrance exam, which is
admittedly the goal of FCAT.
(See item four in the school grad-
ing standards).
This retired teacher continued
by saying, "The schools should
concentrate on the lowest quartile
(25 percent) of students, because
this is the largest contingent of
problem' students, and will con-
tinue to be the most troublesome
group throughout the school ex;-
perience.
Retaining children in grade,
with a single .exception, is no
longer allowed. New rules allow
a student to be retained in grade
three for one year, and 19ith that
exception, every student must be
promoted annually.r Some edu-
cators foresee the dropout rate
increasing in the middle school
years, creating a problem for so-
clety. Students bumping along at
the bottom of the class and being
promoted in keeping with current
rules and regulations, will quit
school upon reaching age 16, the
age at which being in school is
no longer mandatory. It will: be
far better if provisions are made
to provide vocational training for '
those youngsters.
In Germany, I have been told,
students are tested sometime in
middle school, and those with-
out necessary college credentials
(grades, ability or desire) are
slated for vocational training,
with the high achievers continu-
ing academic training. The sys-
tem doesn't preclude a student
from attending college as he
grows older and has a change of
attitude; however, if he doesn't
attend college, he will have a
trade to fall back on.
Germany, by the way, has
been called the "new China"
of Europecmk itlpid-wlmi
in -manufacturipg merch tise
for home consumption, as well
as export. Business is booming
and employment is on top level.
Could Germany be doing some-
thing right?
SWhy is Bradford High School
not doing well in FCAT? Look
first at the community at large.
Bradford County people do not
support their high school, in
comparisori to neighboring coun-
ties. There is no parent-teacher
organization in the school, and
turnout for high school sports
is sparse. This says something
about the community.
A successful business owner
in Starke points out Bradford
County voters' propensity for


located, a peripheral advantage,
possibly unintended, but certain-
ly revealing,
High schools are now evalu-
ated differently from schools
teaching the lower grades.
"High schools are assigned a
grade based 50 percent upon stu-
dent achievement and learning
gains data from the FCAT and 50
percent upon sevei-al non-FCAT
based components. School grades
communicate to the public how
Ivell a school is (1) performing
relative to state standards; (2) en-
couraging its students to partici-
pate and succeed in accelerated
course offerings, (3) graduating
its students; and (4) preparing
its students for secondary educa-
tion. School grades are calculated
based on annual learning gains of
each student toward achievement
of Sunshine State Standards, the
progress of the lowest quartile
of students, the meeting of pro-
ficiency standards, the gradu-
ation rates of all students and
those identified as academically
at risk, the participation and per-
formance of students in acceler-
ated course work, and the* post
secondary read iness of students."
(Florida Schools)
Based on FCAT results and
this additional criteria, Bradford
County High. School received
another D for the year 2010. The
accompanying chart of 20 ran-
domly selected elementary and
high schools from across the state
show school grades for the past
three years and the percentage of
minority students. A pattern of
school grades in relation to mi-
nority student numbers does not
appear to be consistent with the
idea that black students reduce
Overall school grades. One must
look elsewhere to determine the
low grades received by Bradford
County High School.
Following each year of testing,
the state publishes voluminous
charts and reports advising the
school of its successes and fail-
ures. One such report shows BHS
achieved 82 percenfof the criteria
needed to make Adequate Yearly
progresss, but the school -missed
earning a C because -is lowest
per-forming students didn't make
adequate learning gains,
Bradford County school of-
ficials are scratching their, col-
lective heads in an effort to de-
termine the cause of Bradford
High School's low grades. Some
schools that have done well in
the FCAT exams and have re-
ceived higher grades have been
charged with "teaching the test."
One school official said Bradford
schools focus on teaching the
standards covered by the test, not
the test itself.
While discussing that com-
ment, a retired .teacher said,
"Teach to the test questions!"
Although teachers do not know


voting school superintendents
out of office each four years.
The record is unenviable and the
trend for one-term superinten-
dents must be changed. Actually,
Bradford County voters have
elected good people to the office,
but after four years they're ready
to change, even though there has
been no malfeasance and no mis-
appropriation of funds, two of
the most common charges.
Since the retirement of coach
David Hurse, there has not been
a long-tenured coach for the var-
sity football or basketball teams.
Bringing in a new coach each
year doesn't build morale in
'team or supporters, and when a
new coach comes aboard, only a
handful of people recognize his
name in the community. School
officials suffer an identity cri-
sis in Starke,and throughout the
county.
Teacher pay in Bradford
County isn't the culprit for the
low FCAT grade in 2010. Flori-
da ranks 48th amOng the statesin
teacher pay, but Bradford Coun-
ty is somewhere in the middle,
among Florida counties. Several


counties .have starting salaries
below that of Bradford County,
and the maximum is in' keeping
with the state average.
When school is in session,
there are, enough student cars
parked around Bradford High
School to move the whole stu-
dent body at one time. Now there
is nothing wrong with student-
owned vehicles, but if the student
is flipping hamburgers all eve-
.ning precluding time for study
and/or homework, then priorities
must be established. The many
fast food restaurants in Starke
represent a mixed blessing in
providing part-time jobs for stu-
dents, but if those jobs are hold-
ing down school grades, the jobs
will have extracted a huge price
to be paid by the students down
the road.
Parents have a responsibil-
ity for student grades. County
schools are not designed to by
babysi tting organizations, operat-
ing eight-10 hours aday.Children
are sent there to learn. When they
bring home report cards, parents
know when their kids' grades are
unacceptably low. There was a


time when teachers would meet
with parents when student grades
were lower than they should be.
Teachers often know a student is
having a problem before the par-
ent does, providing an opportu-
nity for private counseling early
on, when intervention may do the
most good.
Consolidation. Bradford Coun-
ty isn't ready for further con-
solidation at this time, but con-
solidation of the schools brings
a county together as nothing else
can. Bradford County schools
are already consolidated above
the sixth grade, which is good,
but consolidation of all schools.
would be a factor in making the;
county into a single, cohesive
village. This thought reminds
us of the quote by former first
lady Hillary Clinton, now secre-
tary of state, when she quoted an
old, African proverb that says "It
takes a village to raise a child."
There is truth in the adage, and
when a child is conscious of vil-
lage eyes watching, his behavior
becomes more circumspect and

*See FCAT page SA


W7E ARE FREE
tobacco free


FCAT's role
in education
and Bradford's

performance
The Little Springs Elementary
School at Worthington Springs
only went through the eighth
grade, but students graduated
with an excellent education as far
as it went. It didn't teach geom-
Setty, algebra or foreign language,
but teachers did a thorough job
in instruction in the basic school
subjects .
Lake Butler built and staffed
a high school in 1908, and sev
eral prominent families came to
Lake Butler to take advantage of
the educational opportunities. In
the 1930s, during the Great De-
'pression, school funds: got low,
but the schools kept operating
full eight-month terms, begin-
ning each year in late July~ and
running into March, to accom-
modate farm families in utiliz-
ing children in the fields. Union
County had the high school in
Lake Butler, but also had several
small schools scattered around
the county, some located at tur-
pentine still sites. L
When my parents moved from
Marion County to Union County
in 1932, we saw a profound dif-
ference in school because of the
difference in funding. Marion
Couilty was wealthy compared to
rural Union County, but in spite
of financial differences, Union
County graduates went on to do
welljin the working world.
Somewhere around the' end of
World War II, American educa-
tors suffered an erroneous idea
thatjchildren were working too
hard; with -the curriculum that
had been proven to be successful
and began to eliminate important
subjects -from the agenda. High
schools gave up foreign language
(Americans don't need to learn
Latino, Spanish or French), all
math above algebra 1, some his-
tories, literature: and other sub-
jects' vital to an excellent educa-
tion. What could they have been
thinli~ng't~hools were neveritw-
tend for babysitting facilities,
but (lhat's what they became in
many cases.
Fdrtunately, there were some
people in industry who began to
demand high~ school graduates
that could read and write, and
do elementary mathematics. Anid
their~demands were heard.
In Florida, and throughout the
American South, black children
were segregated and provided a
poor, second-rate education. That
situation changed in the mid-
1960s, when all schools were
integrated. There had been pre-
dictions of catastrophic uprisings
in the deep South, but they never
materialized, and the change in
society was effected with far less
controversy than expected.
ofFlorida schools contin edla:
ed to the integration of schools,
that is, until the mid 1990s, when
leaders moved to bring schools
into the 2l"' century~ by restoring
a strong curriculum of subjects,
most of which had been aban-
doned in years past.
In Florida, the program set up
to measure learning is .known
as FCAT, the Florida Compre-
hensive Assessment Test. It en-
compasses all public elementary
and high schools. It is a system
of testing under rigid conditions
and security, with question pro-
gressively more difficult each


for grading, and schools are later
taded tnpr ron dhow well their
In fact, FCA'T grades the com-
munities in which the schools are


LAKE'B~~ 99-i~CIOSPTA
HAN, S>

SO . CO?








,


2 009 2010
Bradford HihGrade .D D
HihStandards, Raig29 40
High Standards, Math 67 65
HihStandards, Wing70 83
HighSadrs Science 36 42
LerigGains, Raig36 46
LerigGains, Math 70 70
Lowest 25% Learning 37 36
Gains, Raig
I~owest 25% Learning 63 55
Gains, Math -
Bonus Points 10 10
Total Points 418 447
% AYP Criteria Met 56 82

Even with point Improvements in a number of areas, the performance of thsi lowest
quartile of students kept the high school grade at a D in 201o.


Mary Ann w. rIT LIPl r1C om w.



Ounce for Ounce Compare and Save!
Thld 10oqvzlt &f top--value pairs crene


Se nece'sitan Agricultores:
Un studio de investigacibn conducido por la
Universidad de la Florida estd solicitlando agricultores
para participar en un studio en desarrollo acerca de
como el virus de la influenza (el flu) puede ser
transmitido por animals. Participants deseables deben
trabajar con cerdos, pavos, gansos, o patos, y tener 18
6 mis afios de edad. Remuneraci6n disponible.
http://gpl.phhpD.ufl.ed~ufAgWorkerEsp


W/e Are Debtors "

One day on a hill my Savior died,
He pard the sin debt for you and I.
So alone was he that wonderful day,
On a hill -- so far away.
His great agony was my gain,
11/y safety was His pain,
For God so loved the world that He
sent His Son to die for you and me.

by Henry Hodges
Lawtey, FL


F CAT
Continued from page 4A

proper.
Every county has children in
poverty, and this situation may
be the, largest of all problems-
the lack of self-respect among
poverty-stricken children. Find
a means by which self-respect
can.be heightened in a child and
grades will improve. This may
be the most difficult of all prob-
lems facing the child, and conse-
quently the school sy~tem. Since
the days of FDR, the federal
government has poured money
into Iverty stricken homes, but
the money has'h' always gone.
to where it could have done the
most good.
As stated earlier, this lowest
.performing quairtile of students
irs the current problem, andl this
gribup will remain the problem
into~db~asr ~ ~ ;


rpno~]~l"rr~orn~r ~ ch


The Bradford County Telegraph.

The Umion County Tunes &

Tihe Lake Reglon Momitor


is having a Subscription Drive...

We want yoqu to receive a copy of the paper

through the Post Office or Mail Carrier.


We~I have Sales Rep~s that will be

repreSentmng our paper mn

SOpping Centers, Public Events,

a'ind through out the communities

fOr Subscription Saless Ify yo u ha e

quOstions-please call 904-964-6345.:



OR... send us a check for $39.00 and

WO Will Send you 52 issues filled with

Savings (coupons) from Winn Dixie,

Hitchcocks, Spires IGA, Walgreens,

CVS, Restaurants and Ij~ore!


In 'eL~'s
been .enindependent,~ gov- ticto teachers, and somewol.
ernedby the counties~withdiffer- educators are concerned about The FCAT program is too
ences. in text books, curriculum the quality of education students large and complex to be covered
and opening procedures, but in those schools are receiv- in a single article, but perhaps
with the advent of FCAT, a unity ing. One educator reported that this attempt will provide a view
of tests will require school dis- home-schooled students have to into the student's world of study.
tricts to adhere to the same stan-' do remedial work when they re- Support your local school.
dards. Counties will of necessity turn to county operated schools, By Buster Rahnl
conform to the modus operandi since ~they have fallen behind

Bradford residents Out-of-county
attending outf- &- residents attending
county schools Bradford schools
Alachua County 1 21
Cly outy184 2
Duval Com ty 2 10 123

Union County 108 2
Total 314 40


CO-OP

do ontnuso cit appopin me ts by
c' oll ourmmbes be ns l
articles in our Kilowatt newslet-
ter, and on our Web site (www.
clayelectric~cgm) ."
In a recent news release, the
Clay County Sheriff's Office
anou""cod trhat itas recei ing
con lang'cit about ths ent r,"

office encohue a g h aeid nt t

phone solicitations and to avoid
releasing personal information.
The sheriffs office said the
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services' Web site is
the contact point' for the Do Not
Call List registration and for con-
sumer complaints in general. The
sheriffs office encourages resi.
dents to visit www.800helpfla.
com/nosales.htral for details.


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High payouts. Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.


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yadsruhT April 14 2011 ph


When questioned by police
why he was in the truck, Pucket
initially said he thought the truck
belonged to someone he used to
work for. But under continued
questioning, he said he did not
know why he was in the truck.
The victim said nothing appeared
to be missing from the vehicle.
However, it appeared that Pucket
had rummaged through the stems
in the truck.

Probation for failure
to return rent-to-
OWn COmputer, TV
Michael Alan Waters, 22, was
sentenced to one year probation
and ordered to pay $2,709 resti-
tution after pleading no contest to
failure to redeliver hired, leased
property' worth more than $300.
According to court papers, on
June 25, 200 Wtrs eaesigned a
Starke retailer for the purchase
of a laptop computer and televi-
sion.p moe e, hfe Imaking the
the additional payments required
under the contract. He also did
not respond to demands by the
retailer, dnor did he return the:
mere an ise.


a false name to a law enforce-
ment officer.
According to a Bradford
County Sheriff Office report, on
Jan. 8, 2011, just before 2 a.m.,
Deputy Scott Konkel was con-
ducting a DUI checkpoint when
he saw a vehicle make a u-turn
to avoid the checkpoint. Konkel
pursued the vehicle westbound
on S.R. 16 and then southbound
onto Northwest 177h Street. The
deputy wrote that after he acti-
vated his emergency lights and


then his siren, the driver refused
to pull over.
Later, the driver did stop, and
identified himself as Benjamin
Simmons. The deputy wrote that
ivbile being questi oned,the dri ver
gave two different social security
numbers for Benjamin Simmons.
A witness at the scene identi-
fled the driver as Palmer. Konkel
wrote that he asked Palmer why
he gave a false name. Palmer re-
plied that he thought his license
was suspended.

Grew pot froni
pots in backyard
Christopher Daniel Johnson,
19, was sentenced to one year
of drug offender probation after
pleading no contest to posses-
sion of marijuana with intent to
distribute.
CAccor ing t ae Brado d
May 3, 2010, acting on a tip, of-
ficers from a drug enforcement
un t went tao aahome in rh jau a

plants. They found four canna.
bis plants growing in pots in the
backyard. .Although someone
else claimed wneradh t in the
watering the foliage- "one or two
ti mes."

Innocent woman
jailed after real thief
giVOS false name
Kimberly Dawn Price, 25, was
sentenced to one year of proba-
tion after pleading' no contest to
forgery and uttering a forged in-
strument.
According to court papers, on
March 10, 2007, Price removed
the price tag off a pair of jeans
at Starke's Family Dollar store
and stuffed the pants into a baby
stroller before trying to leave the
store. However, store personnel
stopped her and called police.
While being arrested, Price
told police her name was Aman-
da Brown. She later posted a cash
bond on the charge of petit theft
and was released. However when
she failed to appear for her ar-
raignment, a judge issued an ar-
rest warrant for Amanda Brown.


Based on the caplas, the real
Amanda Brown was detained in
Indiana, and was released only
after Florida officials refused to
extradite her.

Probation for swiping
canned food from
COnvenience store
Lisa Levette Green, 42, was
sentenced to 90 days in jail after
pleading no contest to petit theft.
According to a police report,
on March 7, 2011, just after mid-
night, a clerk at a Starke conve-
nience store said she saw Green
leave the store with two cans of
food stuffed in her pockets. When
the clerk asked Green to stop, the
42-year-old ran out of the store.
Police later caught Green with
the stolen items. '
While man payS
fOf asS, intruder
rummages through
his truck
Rodney Jason Pucket, 51, was
sentenced to three days in jail
after pleading no contest to tres-
passing.
on Fe. 8, tlol, a a ne wl
into the Island Food store at
I15 South Temple Avenue to
pay for gas. While in the store,
he looked out toward his Ford
pickup and saw Pucket, whom
he did not know, in the driver's
side ofthe vehicle. As the victim
approached the truck, Pucket left
-the vehicle.


pleading no contest to posses-
sion and sale of a controlled sub-
stance, cocaine.
According to court papers, on
Nov. 18, 2010, Lee sold crack
cocaine to a confidential po-
lice informant from a residence
on Northwest 177" Street. The
transaction was recorded on vid-
eo from within the informant's


checkpoint,
not deputy
Deron Patrick Blalmer, 40, was
sentenced to 10 days in jail, and
18 months probation after plead-
ing no contest to fleeing and at-
tempting to elude a police offi-
cer, felony driving while license
suspended or revoked (habitual
offender revocation), and giving


their counterparts in the public
schools.
The FCAT isn't inexpensive.
The current annual contract is
held by the NCS Pearson, suc-
cessful bidder on the contract at
$54,942,867. It has 36,000 em.
ployees in 70 countries around
the world. Pearson prepares the
questions, which are secured and
moved in locked boxes. The tests
are administered by local teach.
ers trained to oversee the tests
and return them to Pearson for
grading.
Testing begins with the third
grade and continues through the
10*h grade. If a student fails the
10*"-grade test, he may take it
again at the end of the I l*h grade,
and again at the end of the 12'
grade, if necessary. If he passes
the final test at any of the three
attempts, he will receive a di-
ploma. If all three final tests are
failed, the student will receive a


or suffer gr-ades unsatisfactory to
both students and parents.
'Currently school district lines
follow county lines, and students .
are required to .seek permis-
sion to attend school in another
county. Approval to attend an-
other county's schools is appar-
ently routinely approved, since
Bradford County has 314 resi-
dent students attending school in
neighboring counties, and only
40 students from other coun-
ties attending school here. State
funds track the student, and when
a student leaves his home county
Sto attend school in another coun-
ty, the funding goes, too. Bmad-
ford County is thousands of dol- `
lars per student when the attend
out of district, enroll in private
school or are schooled at~ home.
The quality of public schools
cannot be considered without
reviewing the effect of private
schools and home schooling. Pri-


i ADDRESS
I
g


1 CITY STATE


_PHONE #

UCTI


PAPER


BCT I


I I II-I I - -I . . . .


Mail to:


SUBSCRIPTIONS
P.O. DRAWER A
STARKE, FL 32091-9991


CO TC RUehicle.
Continued from page 3A Man eludeS


a NAME







6A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, April 14, 2011


G~PC Jte~


By Bailey Creighton and Dana Carney

Relax, students. Just take a deep breath, and think, "FCAT is over!" We hope everyone
put their best foot forward and tried their hardest on the test. But, BMS students, keep
studying, because your teachers are busy writing lesson plans to prepare you for the next
grade. Also, all algebra 1 students will be taking their end-of-course exam at BMS on May
17 and 18. We wish you luck!
Moving onto sports at BMS, a big congratss" to the BMS softball team for having an
undefeated season! Both BMS softball and baseball will be heading to the SMAC
championship at Fort White on the 15th, 19'h, and 21"' of April. Also, if the softball team wins
the championship this: year, this would be its third win in a row! We'd also like to give a
shout-out to the track team! You've had a great season and we're sure you guys will do great
at regionals on the 23'" this month!
In the extra curricular activities department, the BMS chorus did great at its last
concert, "Festival of Song," which was held on the 7th. This concert included choir students
from Bradford Middle School and Bradford High School, along with students from
Cornerstone Academy. If you missed this concert, don't worry, because the next concert is
on June 2! Also, the talent show.is going to be held on May 23, and if you're interested in
being a part of the show, there will be auditions on May 2-3, from 3-4 p.m. in the chorus
room.
Speaking of concerttyg shows, the next Bradford Middle School band,concert is going
to be held on May 19. Come support your band! In FFA, there will be a BBQ Bash
fundraiser on April 30. This includes all you can eat BBQ with a silent auction and a cake
auction. Yummy! FFA will also be holding a yard sale on June 7, and any donations are
greatly appreciated!
We would also like to give a shout-out to the new sixth-grade representatives in the
'student government: Brooklyn Crawford, Zariah Collins and Ashley Smith. You'Qe got a
bunch of fun things coming your way! .
The studerit government and National Junior Honor Society will be holding a book drive
frorn tim 23'J40f Moay tooihe 4 of June at BMS. A BMS Campus Cleanup Day will also be

BMS students, do not forget that this Friday, April 15, is the FCAT Finale Dance from 6
to 9 p.m. in the gym! Only $10 can get you all the food and all the fun! (Get a $2 discount
with 20 Canes Cash.) There's going to be tons of fun and'inflatables, including a bungee run'
a boxing ring, an obstacle course, and a 24-foot slide!
Just a reminder that April 22 is Good Friday, so it's three-day weekend! So have a great
week and we'll be back!


/The City of Starke will be hosting a Farmer's Market every
Saturday morning. Farmers are encouraged to sell their vegetables,
produce and fruit at this prime location. We are asking that any arts
& craft, flea market vendors/yard sale come out and be a part of this
event. space rentals are $10.00 per day for a 10 foot x 10 foot area.
Bring your tables and lawn chairs as there will be music throughout
the day. This Farmer's Market will be held every Saturday morning
From 9 a.m. till 1 p.m. Look in the Bradford County 'Telegraph each
week for new announcements concerning this event. Please come out
and meet our Farmer's Market Manager Jim Sansing who will be
there to assist you in this event. For any information please contact
City Operations Mianager Office at (904) 964-5027 Monday through
Friday 8 5.


I ---- .. ~ I- -


Advertise in over I00 papers

One Call One Ord~er One Payment

WWW. nat io nal-classifi eds.co m .


ClaSs of 1955

plans reunion
The Bradford High School
Class of 1955 plans to celebrate
its 56th reunion with a fish fry on
Saturday, May 14, at the Starke
Woman's Club beginning at 2
p.m., with dinner served around
5 p.m. Call 3.R. Underhill at 352-


info MatiOnalaClassifieds.com '


Need Felepy
Romte Sweet~fom~ e




Kcaren Aam
904-263-2989


THE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS AND

ACCOUNTANTS' COMPILATION REPORT

FOR THE CITY OF STARKE'S

COMMUNITY REDEVELOPMENT

AGENCY HAS BEEN COMPLETED FOR

FISCAL YEAR ENDING

SEPTEM~BER 30, 2010.



TO REVIEW OR OBTAIN A COPY OF THE

REPORT PLEASE CONTACT THE

CITY CLERK AT (904) 964-5027


bridge The chalractersj boind
and accept rtheir fate7 \\hen.
uneipec~tedis, peolple col:me to their re~scue~ and o-ffer
the~m a chance for ai benrcr life.

First Baptist Church of
Keystone Heights is having
an auction to support missions
Saturday, April 16, at 6
p.m. Donations of items and
services are needed to support
the auction.

Eden Baptist Church, located
1.5 miles off of C.R. 219A in
Hawthorne, invites bikers to
the second annual Christian
Motorcycle Association Biker
Sunday service on Sunday,
April 17, at 11 a.m. The
service will feature musical
guest Spiritwi~nd. The church
presents the Easter play,
iGolgothais Battlej on Friday,
April 22, at 7:30 p.m. For
more information, please call
th~e hurch office at 352-481-

Old Providence Baptist
Church on C.R. 245 in
Lake Butler will hold its
annual homecoming service
on Sunday, April 17, with
music -from The Mercy
Mountain Boys at 10 a.m.
and preaching by Pastor Zeb
Cook of Kingsley Lake Baptist
Church at 11 a.m. Food and
fellowship will follow. For
more information or directions,
please call 386-755-1648.

Madison Street Baptist
Church invites you to nights
of celebration, praise and
worship during its spring
revival Sunday-Wednesday,
April 17-20. Sunday service is
at 6 p.m., weeknight services
are at 6:30 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Bro. Mike
Stone, pastor of Emmanuel
Baptist Church in Blackshear,
Ga.

River of Life Church of
God, located on the north
end of Starke across from the
R4 a P i mtrr-~ll ,reb -


First Baptist Church of
Starke and the Community
11en's FeIl:low ship are ho~sung
Holli H eek lunc~hes at the
church April 18-22 from noo:n
to I pmAX lanel of churc~hes
are involred in presenung the
weeklong celebration, which
will include delicious lunches,
great music and inspiring
messages. There is no charge
to attend, and everyone is
invited to this pre-Ea'ster event.
Offerings will be collected to
support the local food pantry.
Community Men's Fellowship
meets each Wednesday at 7
a.m. at Western Steer.

Holy Mission of Jesus Christ
Church Inc., 625 Brownlee
St. in Starke, is holding
a Women's Conference
April 14-16 at 7 p.m. each
night featuring a~variety of
speakers on topics from crime
prevention and personal
protection t h akth matters

eo oe inor at ns, pese
contact Adm. P. Smith at 904-
713-1368 -

First United Methodist
Church of Starke announces *
a special service time for
Palm and Easter Sundays. The
morning service of those days
will begin at 10 a.m.

St. John Mjlissionary Baptist
Church of Lawtey will hold
its annual women's prayer
breakfast Saturday, April 16,
at 9 a.m. The speaker will
be Sis. Harriett Jackson of
Springhill Missionary Baptist
of Jacksonville. For more
.information, please call 904-
782-1646. .

Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
in Lawtey will present a new
Christian play on April 16
by Barry S. McLeod entitled
"Crackhead," a funny and
dramatic musical centered
around a group of homeless
addicts who live under a


Bradford County Fairgrounds,
will hold its annual
Community Easter Egg Hunt
on Saturday, April 23, from 10
a.m. to noon.

'Trinity Baptist Church,
2.5 miles south of Keystone
Heights on S.R. 21, will
present its 2l"' annual Lake
Area Easter Pageant Friday-
Sunday, April 22-24, at 7 p.m.
The drama brings to life the
days of Christi's life on earth,
Admission is free and seating
is on a first come basis.

Journey of the World
Church in Lake Butler has
I nnd a o nty Ease
pg an nta mo amuuja A ri
23, from II a.m. to 3 p.m. at
the church at 4901 S.W. C.R.
241 in Lake Butler. Everyone
is invited to attend and bring
their own baskets. Besides
egg hunting and prize eggs,
the church is also providing a
bounce house, egg coloring,
food and refreshments. For
inore information, call 386-
853-0040.

Faith Baptist Church of Lake
Butler will be holding a youth
car wash on Saturday,April
30, from 8 a.m. to noon in the
parking lot of Community
State Bank in Starke, across
from McDonaldis. All
donations collected will go
toward sending the youth of
the church to Florida Bible
Camp in June. Your support
will be greatly appreciated.

E-mail the details ofyour
congregation 's ~upcoming
special events to editor@
bctelegraph.com.DEADLINE
IS MONDAY AT SP.M.


FCAT is finally almost over!
Bradford has been in .testirig
mode all week. On Monday, the
students were taking reading ses-
alon 1, which was a 70 minute
session. They receive a 10 min-
urte break and then 30 minutes to
go back and check any work they
may need to revise or edit.
..,Tuesday_ the students.;tested
i'n reading session 2, which had
all the same time requirements.
Wednesday, groups of students
tested in math on the computers.
iIhursday, the last day of FCAT
6voo!), the juniors will be testing
in science.
~ The baseball team has a game
against Ridgeview High School


on April 14 at 3:30 p.m., and
another, ~pams~e aans nin
needs to wish them luck! They
are doing awesome!
Also on April 15, the track
team has districts at Yulee High
School from 6 a.m.-7:30 p.m.
That is definitely going to be
aciongrday,-full: :of .swceat and, a
lot of sun block. The track team
needs our support, so make sure
you stop by and watch our team
dominate at Yulee. It is going to
be a great meet to watch!
.Santa Fe -College's band is
coming to Bradford on April 15
to perform for the BHS band.
The band room is going to be full


of amazing sounds on Friday! '
Quote for the week: "I beg you
to have patience with everything
unresolved in your heart and try
to love the questions themselves .
as if they were locked rooms or
books written in a very foreign
language. Don't search for the an-
swers, which could not be given
to-you nbo,w,,becausieyou: wioulds
not be able t'o live them; and the
point is, to live everything. Live
the questions now. Perhaps then,
someday in the future, yoti will
gradually, with out ever noticing
it, live your way into the answer."
- Rainer Maria R~ilke.


":r'


'lil~J nii ?'"'


473-7559 or Jo Ann Rowe at
904-964-3571 for reservations.
All teachers, administrators


and friends are invited.


vendor or joining the bike or car
show should please contact La-
mar Hamilton (edwardhamilton-
blue@yahoo.com), Esther Kelly
(esterbkelly@embarqmail .com)
or Alica McMillian ;(aliciamc-
millian@yahoo.com).

ChuTCh Offering
food, clothes
Starke Church of God by Faith
is offering free food and clothing


on the first and third Thursday
of each month from 10 a.m. to
noon. The church is located at
730 Old Lawtey Road in Starke.
For more information, please call
904-964-9396.


~A N F~'


U@D I


Come together
at RJ E
The annual Come Together
Day sponsored by The Concerned
Citizens of Bradford County will
take place on Saturday, June i1,
at the RJE gymnasium on Pine
Street in Starke beginning at 1()

mertainm net, villikbe sho an
show, and lots of great food.
Anyone interested in being a


1 -$ 6-7 2- 13


P~ut US to work


fOF yOU.


NI~OTICE









_ Thursday, April 14, 2011 Bradford County Telegraph 74


=


^ I__Y_ I


FoeidaWok wI hol meting rf
Tuesday, April 19" at 3:30 p.m. at
FloridaWorks, 4800 SW 13m Street,
Gainesville. Coritact Celia Chapman
at 352-244-5148 with questions.
4/14 itchg-BCT
LEGALN~OTICE
C nsortiu wi h Id u meet ng n
Thursday, April 21, at 1:00 p.m. at
FloridaWorks, 4800 SW 13h Street,
Gainesville. Contact Celia Chapman
at 352-244-5148 with questions.
4/14 itchg-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,.1N
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 04-2010-CA-317
SUSANNAH H. PEDDIE, an
i divi ual,
Pl ff
BEVERLY A. SHEA, LLC, a Florida
limited liability company, and
BEVERLY A. SHEA, an individual,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
tNoticheeis hereebdedivenotnh t, purs an
Summary Judgment as to Count
Three of the Coryplaint (Foreclosure
enteReeda andth emo le-capt oene
action, I will sell the property situated
onB dxibA aty Fhd hdratdoe a b
this reference made a part hereof,
Exhibit A
(th "roperty")
A parcel of land containing 0.11 of
an acre, more or less and lying in
the NW % of SE %/ of Section 15,
Township 7 South, Range 22 East,
Bradford County, Florida; Said parcel
being more particularly described as
follows:
Commence at a concrete monument
located at the NW corner of said NW
% of SE % 4for Point of Beginning and
run North 89 deg 35 min 15 sec East;
along the Northerly boundary thereof,
8.08 feet to a concrete monument
located on the Westerl boundary of
the R/W of a County Graded Road;
thence South 36 deg and 24 min
East, along said Westerly boundary,
130.50 feet; thence South 89 deg 35
min and 15 sec West, parallel with
tsoatdheN W trl bound rr of sad N
% of SE %; thence North 0 deg, 09
min 17 sec West, along last aforesaid
W serly bo nary, 105.60 feet to the
Parcel "B
A parcel of land containing 0.96 of
an acre, more or less and lying in
tThoewn~shi p70 th, Rag S2 nas ,
Bradford County, Florida; Said parcel
being more particularly described as
Com ence at a concrete monument
located at the NW corner of said
NW % of SE % and run South 0
deest09 mmn 17 sec at, oalolnO5 e
feet to the Pobf o7Beginning. From
P int of SBoghnnind th s described
East, along said Westerly boundary,
1222.40 feet to a concrete monument
located at he SNecornerhof said N
min 24 sec East, along the Southerly
~boun~dary thereot 57,6 Jeet, more


the e ftr wchque r, adwtheweveedsio"
and reversions, remainder and
remainders, rents, issues and profits
thereof and all the estate, right, title,
interest, property, possession, claim
and demand whatsoever, at law
sme In lu ng bt notn lmtddo a
sugedttemm awais of darnareessuan
from condemnation proceedings or
the taking of the referenced parcels
or any part thereof under the power of
eminent domain, or for any damage
(whether caused by such taking dr
otherwise) to the rferenceadny pac
appurtenant thereto, and all proceeds
of any sales or other dispositions of
the Property or any part thereof.
AND TOGETHER WITH all rents,
royalties, issues, profits, revenue;
irefr ce dparchee re an hmrtehe eo
to be applied againstthe indebtedness
and any other sums secured hereby;
specifically, all rents, royalties, issues,
profits, revenue, income and other
benefits from the referenced parcels
or any part thereof.
Nite and interest n Wrd Ho wrightd
all leases now or hereafter on or
affecting the referenced parcels or
an ur rt theeeofe t gethe. with al
payable thereunder
interest inG ()TaH pRopertT aad fitur
affixed to or located on the referenced
parcels, which to the fullest extent
eurrn dabd law psahall be dem d
property; (ii) all articles of personal
property and all materials delivered
to the referenced parcel or any part
thereof for use in any construction
being conducted thereon; (iii) all
contract rights, general intangibles,
actions and rights in action, including
all rights to insurance proceeds
and condemnation awards. arising
from the referenced parcels; (iv) all
security deposits, rent paid more than
one (1) month in advance, liquidated
damage and similar deposits now
existing or hereafter arising under
any leases or subleases affecting
the referenced parcels; and (v) all
proceeds products, replacements,
additions, substitutions, renewals and
accession of any of the foregoing-
es publidesae, shh th hi betb ond
the Bradford County Courthouse
located at 945 N. Temple Avenue,
Sak nlrd 3014 Ot 11:00 a.m.,
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owners as of the
dat iem ithh is pede s, t file a
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
cnaatFo ida elpay Sre at 80
955-8771.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of th 1 racui aCo

Deputy Clerk
4/14 2tchg 4/21-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COOURN
CASE NO. 04-2010-CP-80
_.. __.~.PROBATE DIVISION


DeNaO CE TO CREDITORS
OeM R mni tr ton dc ettheoeste o

datpeof death whas Jancu ryC5ou2r0 r
Bradford County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 945
N. Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida
32091. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
Al r diorh o Dwecedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against Decedent's estate on whom
bec srveod mstn fe ter clim swi
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3HMOF THSTSAUFR TE T MET S
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
Al theO crCEitOrN of D cedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against Decedent's estate
Hut ie teir cams wi ts c~o r
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OLLF LSANMOSTINETFILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE


ti i3LEGALS



~OTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
IRon Denmark Mini Storage will hold
4 Public Auction on Friday, April 15,
2011, at 10:00 am at 2117 N. Temple
Avenue, Starke, FL on the following
storage units containing personal
mT3 Belonging to C. Pin~ckney
4Y97 Belonging to J. Plemmons
#130 Belonging to K. Bridges
~137 Belonging to C. Wilson
4/7 2tchg 4/14-BCT

OCONECORRENT NOTOCENO
SSIGNIFICANT IMPACT AND
NOTICE OF INTENT TO
REQUEST RELEASE OF
FUNDS
~ate: April 14, 2011
l~ame of Responsible Entity: City of
Addm ss 5784 Navarre Avenue
SHampton, FL 32044
Telephone Number: (352) 4 8- to
seareatenoutbe reltds pro edu'ral
requirements for activities to be
&nd rt k~e bT Fh~eRCi ydfd Hpton.
FUNDS
dbn or about May 7, 2011 the City of
loia dp nD asit of e e nit
Affairs (DCA) for the release of
Community Developthent block Grant
funds under Title I of the Housing and
community Development (HCD) Act
of 1974, as amended, to undertake
(1 project to make the following
improvements:
ACTIVITY(IES):
servicee rdea #1 Potable Water
systemm WieSrvice Area.
03J -WaterTanoldWell Treatment Plant
t Inolv~es t'e Watoewi ng iroe men
Lt hh iy' a Irae ts Pat
working the two (2) e itingo w s
te purchase and installto f alloo
~) newn wel mapnsk a pl10 acementf
tydr pnuai tn, replcmn o
th cmdpiT$e tair sbys d upgrade
Nater Treatment Plant flow meter
tidit {n electric l irnprohvements.
~ystelonincludpgrahesinstallationwofea
new fire hydrant and the r placement
Ofatwo thunred (i200)Iiline r fe 8,,
0i" water transmission line providin
aterf to he central water system. 9
erieArea #2 -Water Line
RplacementrServiceRAreacmnt-

,h300 ier af t of xistippgrp e" a
\hate I wal withT nwi6 tatn w 8
iclude 4 fire hydrants gae val es
~atecrmeter tape and rplacement o
tfe existing watb reernet und Mc
the rear property line of the h mes
Ioated on the north side of Navarre
roepneuConuenty Rad h8 an the ead
On the south side of Southeast 104th
Ane, heeas utt rn bndr o he e
46th Avenue, the easternbonay
is the et-ie-~nhat4t-
P cta e ewestern~;;dn bouiday s
Service Area #3 Bobbie Sheppard

n3 alatoParks/P awygrbun he_
playground equipment at rIobbie
DeBpGp Fn~dark$600,000.00
Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Pro ram $115,000.00
FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT
I IMPACT
r TFhe City of Hampton has determined
tFat hteprojtect wil have no igoni ica
therefore, an Environmental Impact
Statement under the National
DEniromentn t Policy ctA dit n
project information is contained in the
dEnviromenmtenC Reve wR~e~cordNSERr
Avenue, Hampton, FL 32044 and
ittay beexamined or copied weekdays
g:00 A.M.Uto 5:0 CPOM.MNS
qny individual, group, or agency
`ay submit written comments on the
(RR toptoane57Hal, CitrrCle k, Cy
Mampton, FL 32044. All comments
hstmbeenreceiebebyoAprie p0r 20
ot the City of Hampton requesting
releasee of funds. Comments
Shuld specify which notice they are
~d Reni EASE OF FUNDS
fhe City of Hampton certifies to the
Florida Department of Community
Affairs and HUD that Myrtice
(VcCullougthoinaher apacity s Ma ori
6f the Federal Courts if an action is
brought to enforce responsibilities in
relation to the environmental review
ijocs sand ta thesa h spn biti
approval of the certification satisfies
is respo s bilitiensdunder I A and
allows the City of Hampton to use the
FDBG funds.
: OBJECTIONS TO RELEASE OF
*C wl FUNDS
PC ilaccept objections to its
~lease of funds and the City of
~ampton certification for a period of
ffteen days following the anticipated
submission date or Its actual receipt
6f the, request (whichever is later)
inly if they are on one of the following
~ases: (a) the certification was not
executed by the.Certifying Officer of
the City of Hampton; (b) the City of
Elampton has omitted a step or failed
fo make a decision or finding required
by HUD regulations at 24 CFR
part 58; (c) the grant recipient has
Committed funds or incurred costs not
authorized by 24 CFR Part 58 before


approval of a release of funds by the
State; or (d) another Federal agency
cngpursuant to 40 CFR Part 1504
assubmitted agritten finding that
project is unsatisfactory from
ye sandpintof environmental
gueality. ~P dtObjections must be prepared
and submitted in accordance with
the required procedures at 24 CFR
Fart 58, Sec. 58.76 and shall be
Addressed to the Florida Department
$fCommunityAffairs, COBG Program
2555 Shumard Oak. Boulevard'
aallahassee, Florida 32399-2100'.
Potential objectors should contact the
city of Hampton to verify the actual
[ast day of the objection period.
Myrtice McCullough, rylayor
4/14 itchg-BCT
LEGAL NOTICE


2-2:30 p.m.

2:30 p.m.

4-5 p.m.
5:30-7 p.m.


+ Ricky Thompson

Sunday Entertainment & Events

12-12:30 p.m. Glen Snow & the Snowmen

+ ~Ricky Thompson


2-3 p.m.
3:30-5 p.m.


CrossfireW~arriors
Steel Rockin'


selection around lining historic and the Snowmen.
Call Street. Food vendors will line the pei
The lineup will lead right to. Iirneter of Festival Square and
Festival Square at the corner of free train rides sponsored by
Call and South Church str~s:~jreet~s l'oridb ok will take festival-
where the former power phint :gers from one end of the festival
property has been turned into to the other.
a community gathering area.' Festival hours are from 9 a.m.
There, for the first time, festival to 7 p.m. on Saturday, April 16,
organizers will have the space to and~ from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
locate all of the kiddie attractionys. Sunday, April 17. There is no
The live entertainment stage it'll :admission charged to attend the
also be set up here, Adams said, festive al, and parking is free in
featuring performances by lpcal; dow nlow\n Starke.
favorites, including Glen Snow;


ria. F-ree pizza will be served at 6
p.m. The Books for Bingo game
will begin at 7 p.m. Students
and teir fmi ies are invitei
Ifoi* a night of food, fun and free
books.
Please call the school at 904-
966-6795 to let them know
you're coming so organizers can
~plan to have enough food for ev-
eryone, (All children need to be
accompanied by a parent or legal
:-Uardian.)


Teching Farm

:present ss ory
Of 'Seaging

.COwboy'
The Florida Coalition foi-
Peace and Justice Teaching Farni
welcomes the public to meet
'seagoing cowboy' Al Geiger for:
supper and conversation on Sun-
day, May 1, beginning at 4 p.nr.
.Geiger, a longtime North JacC:
sonville ttrmer, will tell his story
ifbefr~~ig a UN relief worker i~ri
'1946 and how cowboys like him.-
sel ahelpenddresthore a wa raished
cattle from the United States.
T he presentation will include
a screening of a 30-minute DYD
along with Gei er's narrative
and discussion. Geiger's story is
not about cowboys riding across
open ranges,.but about a small
number of skilled cowhands getl
ting 710 heifers, all pregnant,
across the open seas on a 20-day,
voyage to Poland. This particu-
lar program was modeled after
.the programs of Heifer Interna-
tional during World War II.
Heifer International is a noil-
profit organization working to
help end world hunger. and povl-
erty by teaching self-reliance arid
sustainability. The Geiger eve~rk-
is fundraiser for this worthy or-
gamization.


FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MOFIE AFTER DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is April 14, 2011
Respectfully submitted this 6'h day of
April, 2011.
664 Gadnrse cohnool Rd.
Stantonburg, North Carolina 27883
Petitioner -
Florida Wa L Mb rSOE 7TO9N
BROWN & SEXTON
Post Office Box 40
Starke, Florida 32091
Telephone h04 962-872

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ANEDGFHOTRHBRUADDFORDIRMUNTTIN
FLORLDA
CASE NO. 04-2011-CP-0011
MURI LeLE aK EY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Mhe administrator LofE ed esa e o
whose date of death was September
fr2 Batorpdq unnty tFlordiudt, Pbo
Division, the address pf which is 945
N. Temple Avenue."Starkd, Florida
t3h2e1 pre namps send aiddreassde of
pesoea orrebpe native's attorney

itwos asvi g cis or ad m n
against Decedent's estate on whom
bec rveod mstnfil thehr caim sewi h
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
Al th~eO crCEdOrN o D cedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against Decedent's estate
WtHI 3.ONa Sw ATR cT E
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
FL LTHI OTNEOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FORREDEARPBRAORBRA CODE WILL BE
NOTWITHSTANDINGj THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
OMEA EEDRTDWCEO E A'SR DA
OF DEATH IS BARRED
T dtc Aprifirst p0 location of this
Respectfully submitted this 6'" day of


April, 2011.
JOSEPH W. KELLEY, JR.
16126 SW CR 231 *
Brooker, Florida 32622
Petitioner
WILLIAM E. SEXTON
Florida Bar Number 0037197
BROWN & SEXTON
Post Office Box,40
Starke, Florida 32091 .
Telephone (904) 964-827~2
4/14 2tchg 4/21-BCT



Kind erga rten

fegiStration
at elementary
Schools
Kindergarten registration will
soon be taking place at public
schools for the 2011-12 school
vear-
At Hampton Elementary, reg-
istration will open on May 11
in rooms I115 and I 16 from 2-6
p.m. Parents who need to regis-
ter their child after May 11 can
do so in the school office during
nllrm~id wLhoo~l ho-ur\, :7:30 aii m.
to 3:130~ p~ht.Tor 'itidife~ 'iniform
aton, pl as contactt Misty Carter '

Lawvtey Community School
Wvill have a kindergarten registra-
tion orientation in the school caf-
eteria at 9 a.m. on May 1 1.
To complete registration for
Student you must hav the fol-
lowing items: birth certificate,
Social Security card, proof of
immunizations, proof of physi-
cal examination, and a current
*911 address with two proofs of
'address.
To eligible tholstart school
in t fl, your chl must b
years old on or before Sept. 1.


Family night at

Lawtey school
Lawtey Community School's
family night will take place
Monday, April 18, in the cafete-


0encse kne tl nc oNorth dego2t1hmin
prolong t on an dalon ne st nog fnc

35mn anhd 1 sec1231 Wet hne ot est, parall l
NW % of SE %, 10.76 feet to the Point
of Beginning.
Parcel "C -
A parcel of land containing 6.42 of
an acre, more or less and lying in
the NW % of SE %/ of Section 15,
Tw shi So th,o Rang a2p c s
being more particularly described as
follows
mmatd a he Wco ner omo sdmNe
%/ of SE % for Point of Beginning and
aun Nrh 89de l35 ri h5 er Eat
8.08 feet to a concrete monument
located on the Westerly*,boundary
tacoeu ty grad ro d alstohk ow
as Forsyth Road); thence South 36
d~eg 24 man 00 sec East, along said
ironstreo fo th ,oin of B inning
From Point of Beginning thus
nii 0b sc Es, lon said Wdete l
boundary, 191.56 feet; thence South
89dg38 min and 24 sec West,
arsaa~el wih te ofutherlyi bou nar
of 172.80 feet; thence South 02 deg
21 min and 01 sec East, 528.69 feet
'to an iron rod set on said Southerly
.bounda y: thence South 89 deg 38
Suherly bundaryW 38.5 fee to
set concrete monument; thence North
02 deg 21 man 01 sec West, 683.69
feet to a set iron 'rod; thence North 89
d 38 on it she nEdas t p~a albel eteht
to the Point of Beginning.
TecNED~ oftthe SW ~of Section l5,
Township 7 South, Range 22 East,
Bradford County, Florida, (being part
of the property described in deed
recorded in Deed Book 42, Page 455,
Bradford County public records).
TOGETHER WITH all buildings,
structures and improvements of every
nature whatsoever now or hereafter
situated on the referenced parcels and
all fixtures, machinery, appliances,
equipment, furniture and personal
property every nature whatsoever of
which all or any part of or any interest
in is now or hereafter located in or on,
or attached to, or used or intended
be used in connection with or with the
operation, of the referenced parcels,
or the buildings, structures or other
improvements thereof, including all
extensions, additions, improvements,
betterments, renewals and
replacements to any of the foregoing
and all of the right, title and interest
in and to any such personal property
or fixtures subject to any lien, security
interest or claim together with the
benefit of any deposits or payments
now or hereafter made with respect
to the Property.
AND TOGETHER WITH all
easements, licenses, rights of way,
gores of land, streets, ways, alleys,
passages, sewer rights, waters, water
courses, water rights and powers and
all estates, rights, titles, interests,
nvieges, libertiese, putnnetenemenlts,
whatsoever, in any way belonging,
relating or appertamning to any of
the property hereinabove described,
or which hereafter shall in any way
belong, relate or be appurtenant


Saturday Entertainment & Events

12-1:30 p.m. Lavell Kamma


Strawberry-
th md fu

feturnS to Sta rke
Main Street Starke's annual
Strawberry Festival will return
to historic downtown for the 13th
year in a row and promises to be
bigger and more fun than ever.
The festive I scheduled for
Saturday and Sunday, April 16
and 17, has t6pped itself by at-
tracting even more vendors to
the city, said Main Street Starke
Manager DeAnna Adams. There
are 162 in all. That includes 14
food vendors alone cooking up a
variety of favorite festival fare,
including barbecue, spiral taters,
eoyros, arepas, smoothies and
much more'.
That doesn't even count grow-
ers selling flats of the "sweete t
strawberries this side of heaven,
and the variety of strawberry-
themed goodies that will be on
sale.
And speaking of sale, there
\vill be plenty of unique and ir-
resistible items being sold by
more than 100 other arts and
crafts vendors. Whether anxious
to buy or just browse, downtown
Starke during the Strawberry
Festival should have the best


Elite Cheerleaders

4-H Strawimrry Auction
Cro~ssfir4 Wiarriors
Glen Snow & the Snowmen































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-::B _:ii-BiSe 'o Thursday, April 14,- 2011 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
:1. OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL.'

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY,. U:NION- COUNT-Y AND THE LAKE REGION:




Time with family is true value for local prospectors


$1,600 per ounce, "that's not
bad ."
More importantly, though,
the activity makes for a fun
outing for the family. Leshuk
has gotten his grandchildren
involved and interested, and in
turn, the Starke chapter of the
Gold Prospectors Association
of America has junior
division for children 16 and
under.
"We are the only chapter
,that has anything open for
kids," Leshuk said.
Junior members take part in
various activities, such as
mytking beaded jewelry and
leather items: to sell at club
fundraisers. Of course, they
also get to go out and look for
gold, gemstones arid other
items.
Leshuk planned .a special
activity for the junior members
during the club's annual picnic
at Mike Roess Gold Head
Branch State Park. He buried
coins without the children's
knowledge before they scoured
an area with metal detectors.
"They found those coins,"
Lesbuk said. "They just about
went crazy. It was the coolest
thing. They were just about as
happy as a bear in a honey
tree ."
Lesbuk's secret didn't last.
He was talking with adult
chapter members at a
following meeting about what
he had done when one of the
junior members overheard the
conversation *
"One of them heard me and
said, 'You did what?' He
thought those things had been
buried there for years," Leshuk
said.


metal detecting. They didn't
find much with th~e detector,
but Leshuk. noticed little
ripples of black sand on the
beach. Black sand is usually an
indicator of the presence of
gold.
"I told Jadin to scrape it up
in the pan- just the top layer
of the sand--to see if we could
find anything," Leshuk said. "I

stuff. Sure enough, we pannedsen
it out, and there were four
specks of gold in our pan.
"Now it would've taken us
all day to get any kind of
weight at all, but it was there.
It was fun."
There' are approximately 10
junior members of the chapter,
and they've proven to be good
recruiters of new members of
any age. They tell their friends
about their activities, which
gets not only their friends
interested, but their friends'
parents as well.
In the December 2010
edition of the Gold Prospectors
Association of America's
"Pick and Shovel Gazette,"
Leshuk ivas quoted by Brad
Jones as saying, "When
(children) get involved and
interested in things, the first
thing they're going to do is get
their parents involved. It
promotes family, and we're
kind of happy about that."
-Leshuk first got interested in
gold prospecting by watching
the show "Gold Fever" on the
Outdoor Channel. The show is
hosted by Tom Massie, who is
the president of the Gold
Prospectors Association of
America. (Massie's 'father,
George "Buzzard" Massie
founded the association.)


meets every third Thursday of
the month at Butler Seafoood
House in Lake Butl~r at 7 p.m.
"I figured this would be nice
if we could get this .together
and start our own club and
chapter," Leshuk said.
Lesbuk wdLs thrilled to see
six to seven new faces at the
chapter's January meeting and
said high interest and number
of members forced the chapter
to find a new meeting place to
accommodate it after
outgrowing a -room at the
IHOP in Starke.,,
"It's a growing thing, .
Leshuk said of the interest in
gold prospecting. "The gold is
there for the picking."
Leshuk said it's a fun way of
making rnoney. Over the last
year or two, he said he and his
wife, Charlynn, have probably
collected an ounce Emd d half
of gold. ~Leshuk said with gold
prices increasing to $.1500-


.BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
The days of mad dashes to
certain regions pf the country
to cash in on gold fever may
be over, but there is still gold
in them thar hills for those who
take the time to look.
John Leshuk of Starke
admits he has come down with
gold fever, but the activity of
prospecting for the precioq ~
metal is more about cashing in,
It has led to quality time with
family, and that is priceless.
S"It basically got our family
doing more things as a
family," Leshuk said.
Leshuk and his family
members are part of an
approximate 30-member group
that makes up the Starke
chapter. of the Gold
Prospectors Association of
America--the Gold, Gem and
Treasure Hunters Club of
North Florida. The chapter


Gold, Gem and Treasure Hunters President John
Leshuk (far right) shows his grandsons Jadin Paul
(far left) and Zach Paul how to use a metal detector.


The whole prospect of
prospecting seemed "kind of
cool," Leshuk said, so he
mailed off a request for a Gold
Prospectors Association of
America membership kit.
Leshuk and his wife have
family in Georgia, so when
.they paid a vigit, the
mountainous areas of that state
seemed natural places to go
looking for gold.
"Me, and my little grandson,
we decided to go out and hunt
for gold," Leshuk said. "Lo


and behold, we found gold in a
small part of the Oconee
River."
That "little grandson" was
Jon Dakota "Cody" Andrade,
who is now 17. Leshuk said he
saw that Andrade enjoyed
himself and figured maybe
looking for gold would be an
activity his 15 other grandkids
would enjoy.
"Sure enough, we got them
started in it," he said.

See GOLD page 5B


g : -. .. .
Jadin Paul (left) and Joshua Leshuk- pan for gelll-
sitones during the-chapter's annual picnic. -


SLeshuk took junior
member--and grandson--
----3adin-Paul to St. Augustine
Beach one day to do some


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female cancers. He is also specially trained in
minimally invasive, advanced laparoscopic pelvic
surgery that can make hospital stays shorter and
recoveries easier.

He is nowwelcoming new patients.
Call to schedule an appointment today.



Regional Medical Center


1546 S. Water.Street
Starke, FL 32091
1000, Tues & Tillis:
9:00 a.m. 5:00 pai;
Fri-.9:00 a.m. Noon
904-964-4777


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Bradfo~rd County Public Schoolls.
The Right Choice.








28 Telegraph, Times at Monitor B Section Thursday, April 14, 2011


F. I I ~_--1~ -.I - ....~3.....~~-


~ -II


Battle' to be

presented at
Eden Baptist
Eden Baptist Church,
located 1.5 miles off of C.R.
219A in Hawthorne, presents
the Easter play, "Golgotha's
Battle," on Friday, April 22, at
7:30 p.m.
For more information,
please call the church office at
352-481-2958.


~ ----*-- -- ------- ---------"~*


Theta and David Montgomery

IVontgomwer s celebrate 608 years


Lake City FL'


South Hwy 441


* carpet Wood * Vinyl Laminate
*Solid Vinyl Plank Blinds
Call Dewey at

Wayne s Carpet Plus
(386) 719-4200


mr~a~jrm~ra~i~


STRA WBERR Y FESTIVAL SPECIALS
Always





Come & Join the Family Fun
and Thanks for your support
Jay & Genie Sh~anntahan


(904) 368-5815
1252 US 3018S.:
Starke, FL


Renovation, Remodeling
]R New Construction
O Residential and Commercial

Rihr .Tli

hte COntradting, IDc.
.~h~~i:. .. : ''386-496-1360

I-..i: Cait for a Free Estimate LIC# CBC1254779
"' 90 West Main St t~ake Butler, FL 3205


I


WHEN? Ricks will be opening in
Starke during late May, with a booth
at the Strawberry Festival to answer
all your questions. "Good" things are
worth waiting for.


WHY? Because the people of
Bradford, Union, Clay and other
counties have been asking vyhy Starke
doesn't have one. The good'people of
Starke even voted for it, SO IT COULD
HAPPEN IN TOWN!


FIND THE ANSWERS TO THE WHAT & WHERE AT T6HE STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL


Pre-registration is required,
even if taking the Web seminar
from home.
Please note that the three-
day Phase I training will be
held at the same site on May
17, 18 and 19. For any
prospective volunteer who is
unable to attend that class, an
al ternate class may be
available in an adjacent area.
Phase II training takes place
June I in Gainesville and June
2 in Ocala. If you live out of
town, a hotel room will be
provided at no cost to you


during those training dates.
Meals are covered and mileage
reimbursed .
SHINE is dedicated to
providing free and unbiased
information and couis'elingo
through dedicated network of
volunteers, empoweringo
Florida seniors, their families
and caregivers to make
informed healthcare choices.
For additional information'
or to request a SHINE
volunteer application packet,
call 800-963-5337.


Crystal Nichols and
Adam Crawford


Nichols,
OfaWfOrd to wed
Cr stal L. Nichols ad
Adam D. Crawfofsd,a o
Starke,announce their
engagemen .
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Charles and Teresa
Nichol efStarke. Th a om

Virginia Crawford of Starke
on Saturday, April 30, 2011, in
St. Augustine. It will be an
invitation-only event.

Padgett reunion
planned
Mark your calendar. A
family reunion will be held for
the Padgett family on
Saturday, April 30, 2011,, at
Lake Butler Community
Center at I 1:30 a.m.

BHS class of

'61 prepares for
50th reunion
The Bradford High School
class of 1961 will be holding
its 50th reunlOn May 13-14 in,
Starke .
A dinner will be held at the
Hampton 'Lake Bed and
Breakfast on Friday, May 13'
with a social hour at 6 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 7 p.m.
Class members will meet at
the Starke Golf and Country
Club on Saturday, May 14,
with a social hour beginning at
6 p.m., followed by dinner at 7
p.m.
Dress is casual for both
nihtr more information,

pleasecall Tom Smith at 04-
904-964-8602.




mOtOfc Cle
Service April 17
Eden Baptist Church,
located 1.5 miles off of C.R.
219A in Hawthorne, invites
bikers to the second annual
Christian Motorcycle
Association Biker Sunday
service on Sunday, April 17, at
1 1a.m.
The service will feature
musical guest Spiritwind.
For more information,
please call the church office at
352-481-2958.


Troop 70 for 26 years.
iTlhe cou eb mote etio kee k
They raised two children: Janet
Hughes of Green Cove Spr~ings
and Alan Montgomery of
Jupiter. The have four
grandchildren.
David and Theta have been
working with the Matthews
Museum since its beginning in
1997. They are docents and
also in charge of checking in
the artifacts.


David and Theta
Mont ome f arricelebrati ~
both grew up in Lake City, and
met in high school in 1948.
T`he, ouple married in 1951.
David joined the Florida
National Guard in 1948 and
stayed until 1990. He was
employed by the Florida
National Guard state
maintenance shop at Camp
Blanding in 1951, where he.
worked for 37 years. He was
also the Boy Scouts master of


SHINE in need
Of COUnSelOrs to
area elderly
Do you have 16 hours a
month to help seniors in your
community? SHINE (Serving
Health Insurance Needs of
_Elders) needs volunteers in
:Bradford County and the
surrounding areas.
SHINE volunteers offer
counseling on Medicare,
Medicaid, prescription drug
rt cctandmosupplemental
Call 800-963-5337 to train
as a volunteer.
SHINE is a statewide
volunteer-based program that
is funded through a grant from
the Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services,
administered by the Florida
Department of Elder Affairs
and operated in partnership
with the state's Area Agencies
on Aging, which in this area is
Elder Options.
SHINE volunteers attend a
si 2da training sesps on,
orientation, Phase I and Phase
II
eThe next lrentattoon will be
Elder Options, located in the
Florida Farm Bureau building
at 5700 S.W. 34'h St., Suite
h2,in rGam eville. Tis nd a
may be taken from homeif
preferred. Trainees will learn
about the SHINE program and
its organizational structure, as
well as the responsibilities and
requirements of SHINE .
volunteers.


Diana and Leon Wilkerson


The children of.Leon and
Diana Wilkerson proudly
announce their parents'50h
wedding anniversary. On April
14, 1961, in a small town
called Coeur d'Alene, Idaho,
Airman Leon Wilkerson and
Diana Hill vowed to stand by,
love and support each other
through the good times as well
as the bad. Fifty years later,


they stand side by side today'
their marriage a lesson on love,
dedication and a touch of
stubborness. To celebrate, the
loving couple will be spending
time with their children:
Douglas Dahlberg of .Lawtey,
Colleen Wilkerson of Starke,
Laural (David) Van Nest of
Hot Springs, Ark., and Susan
Wilkerson of Jacksonville.


The world owes all its onward impulses to men ill at
ease. The happy man inevitably confines himself
within ancient limits.
--Nathaniel Hawthorne


April 16th &l 17th
Sat. 9am-7pm
Sun. 9am-5pm
Downtown Starke on Call Street
For more Information, call 904-964-528
Www.bradfordcountystrawberryfestivalI.com


Easter play
'Golgotha's


ISocial Announcements


Wilkersons mark 50th on April 14


IS COMING TO






~WHO? WHAT? WHEN? WHERE? WHY?

WHO? Over 25 local residents will be employed by Rick's,
possibly you, your neighbor, or a relative. Rick's is committed to
community involvement, and will work closely with groups and
organizations on fundraising and community awareness. Work
applications for Rick's are available now at the Chamber of
Commerce (across from the movie theater in Starke).'











Crime & Punishment


601 E. Call St. ag g aa 4
Hwy. 230, Starke U*U0


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ORANGE PARK: 269-7573
~~STARKE/LAKE BUTLER: 964-4C55
i JACKSONVILLE *P-SS


JB


Thursday, April 14, 2011 Telegraph, Times at Monitor B Section


April 4 by BCSO deputies for
aggravated battery. Bond was
set at $25,000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Gerome Gerald Stevens, 47,
of Starke was arrested April 9
by BCSO deputies for passing
a counterfeit bill or check and
two counts of larceny. Bond
wasset at $15,000 and he was
released on bond April 9.
Marshall Leo Thompson, 34
of Hampton was arrested Apri
6 by BCSO deputies for failure
to appear in court for an
original felony charge. He was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press.
time.
Mark David Tucker, 25, of
Lake Butler was arrested April

3Hanbdley LICSor Dep ord~err
intoxication and cruelty to
children after he allegedly
pushed a child down in the
park. Tucker apparently
believed the child had pushed
his own child first. Tucker was
booked and released and was
then arrested on April 6 by
UCSO Deputy Townsend for
disorderly conduct after he
allegedly began shouting and
cursmng in the emergency room
at Lake Butler Hospital.
James Walter Vinson, 28, of
Lawtey was arrested April 10
by BCSO deputies for two
counts of burglary to an
occupied conveyance and two


counts of larceny. Bond was
set at $60,000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Shawn Dannon Warren, 30,
of Starke was arrested April 8
by BCSO deputies for forgery
of a check, burglary to an
unoccupied dwelling and
larceny. Bond wais set at
$30,000 and he remained in
jail as of press tim.
Maurice Ashton Watkinis,
21, of Lawtey was arrested
April 7 by SPD officers for
larceny. Bond was set at
$5,000 and he was released on
bond April 8.
H-arold Wesley, 31, of
.Keystone Heights was ar ested
Apr-il 5 by CCSO deputies for
domestic battery.

331arsha tardrie wailkerson,
April 5 by SPD officers for
larceny. Bond was set at $500
and she was released on bond
April 5.
Joshua Williams, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 7 by CCSO deputies for
possession of a controlled
substance.

Donny Allen Wilson, 36, of
Lawtey was arrested A~pril 9
by SPD officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. He was released on
April 10.


Steven Cox, 44, of Providence,
who was arrested last week in
connection with, a suspected
animal fighting operation. On
April 5, Cox was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a
prescription, animal fighting
and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Paul Leroy Davis, 42, of
Hampton was arrested April 10
by Waldo Police Department
officers for operating a
motorcycle without a valid
motorcycle license. Bond was
set at $0A0p adlh was released

Brandon Michael~ Dickson,
I8, of Lake Butler was arrested

R bert 6An rewU oSa u ran
for burglary of ancunoc upi d

was set at $10,000.
Norma Edenfleld, 24, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 5 by CCSO deputies for
battery.
Marc Frey, 20, of Keystone
Heights. was arrested April 10
by CCSO eputilest on a
warrant for vio a ion o
probation.
Carl Lee Gates, 48P, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 9 by BCSO deputies for
DUI. Bond was set at $5,000
and he was released on bond
April 9.
Kristina Michelle Gilroy, 27,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested April 5 and booked
into the Bradford County Jail
on an, out-of-county warrant.
Bond was set at $82 and she
was released on bond April 5.
David Carleton Ginn, 45, of
Florahome was arrested April -
5 by BCSO deputies for
reckless driving and fleeing a
police vehicle with lights and
siren activated. Bond was set
at $6,000 and he remained in
jail as of pr ss time.
James Mi hell Griffi~s, ~35,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested April 6 by CCSO
deputies ^ for violation of
probation for an original
felony charge. He was _released

Rondid Wayne Haehnel, 20,
of Orange Park was arrested
April 5 and booked into the
Bradford County Jail for
violation of an injunction for
protection. He was being held
on no bond and remained in
jail as of press time.
Hugh Hilton Hampton, 24,
of Gainesville was arrested
April 4 by BCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released on bond April 5.
Dewayne Curtis Henderson,
30, of Starke was arrested
April 8 and booked into the
Bradford County Jail on an
out-of-county warrant. Bond
was set at $200 and he was
released on bond April 8.
Charles David Henley, 22,
of Oviedo was arrested April 4


by BCSO deputies for failure
to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $4,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Stephen L. Heslar, 24, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
6 by UCSO Investigator
Feltner on a warrant fo)
dealing in stolen property and
resisting an officer without
violence. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Sean Robert Houston, 23, of
Lake Butler was arrested
March 28 by UCSO
Investigator Jerry Feltner for
burglary of a dwelling and
grand theft.
Evelyn Delores Hudson, 38,
ofStar~keS )as arrested April 5
disturbing the peace and
resisting an officer without
violence. Bond was set at
$2,000 and he was released on
bond April 5-
Malachi Joseph Jenkins, 41
of Lawtey was arrested April 8
by BCSO deputies for six
counts of failure to appear in
court for original misdemeanor
charges. Bond was set at
$40,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Carissa K. Johns, 19, of
Starke was arrested April 7 by
Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for passing a
counterfeit bill or check and
larceny. She was released on
April 7.
Veronica Lynn Johnson, 30,
of Starke was arrested April 8
and booked into the Bradford
County Jail on an out-of-
county warrant. Bond was set
at $1,002 arid she was released
on bond April 8.
Tony Dwaine Jones, 45, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
7 by UCSO Deputy Whitehead
on a warrant for dealing in
stolen property. Bond was set
at $10,000 '
Jeremy Andrew Lancaster,
20, of Starke was arrested
April 7 by BCSO deputies for
passing a counterfeit bill or
chti61' ~~ia'jid:'idi;if.Boild was
Sset''f"'$10,000' andepeli~ way
released on bond April 8.
Melisa Ann Miller, 28, of
Fountain inn, S.C., was
arrested April 8 by UCSO
Deputy Ken Smith for
disorderly intoxication. She
was released April 9.
Lisa Marie Moss, 27, of
Starke was arrested April 8 by
BCSO deputies for failure to
appear in court for an original
felony charge. She was being
held on no bond and remained
in jail as of press time.

G estis Oviedo 2d5,Aof Uvalda,
SPD officers for driving
without a valid driver's
license. Bond was set at $500
a'nd he was released on bond
April 8.
David Bridges Prescott, 33,
of Brooker was arrested April
5 and booked into the Bradford


County Jail on an out-of-
county warrant. He was being
held on no bond.
Patrice Lynette Randall, 40
of Starke was arrested April 9
by BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked and giving a false
identification to a law
enforcement officer. Bond was
set at $1,100 and she was
released on bond April 9.
Brian Rhoads, 48, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 6 by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for aggravated assault-
Angela Anita Robinson, 34,
of Worthington Springs was
arrested April 6 by UCSO
Deputy David Shane on a
warrant for producing
m amphekin i rugs. Bond wa
set at $10,000 and she
remained in jail as of press
time.
Donald Christopher Rosier,
22, of Raiford was arrested
April 10 by BCSO deputies for
DUI. He was released on April
10.
Byron H. Sargent, 40, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
7 by UCSO Investigator Jerry
Feltner on Bradford County
warrants for two counts of
failure to apear in court for
original felony charges. Bond
was set at $40,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Tavius Lamor Shanks, 21, of
Sanderson was arrested April 7
by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for- an
original felony charge. He was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press
time.
Sammy Lee Simmons, 19,
of Lake Butler was arrested
April 9 by UCSO Deputy
Charles Townsend for
disorderly conduct.
Lautara Ann Slocum, 37,
was arrested April 5 by BCSO
deputies for disturbing the
peace. Bond was set at $1,000
and she was released on bond
April 5.
Hpwar~d: Will iam ~.Smith, 51,
ofStak Owa earteste~dhApr~ilo
warrants for dealing in stolen
property, giving a false ID to a
law enforcement officer,
production of
metham phetam ines, sale of
drugs and trafficking in drugs.
Bond was set at $20,000 and
he was released on bond April

Jeremy Randall Stephens,
30, of Starke was arrested


Recent arrests

in Bradford,

Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
Johnnie Lee Alexander, 45,
of Lake Butler was arrested
.April 7 by Union County
Sheriffs Office (UCSO)
Deputy Leslie Crews for
disorderly intoxication.
Albert Jefferson Andrews,
40, of Lake Butler was arrested
April 9 by UCOS Deputy John
Whitiebeadf ie wo warrant n r

audnksuBond was set a t
$,40.
Harley Blakeman, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 6 by Clay .County
Sheriffs Office (CCSO) on a
warrant as being a fugitive
frgm justice.
;Gary Boyd, 30, of Keystone
Heights was arrested April 7
b CCSO deputies on a
warrant for failing to pay
court-ordered support.
Earnest Boyles, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 7 by CCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked.
,Patricia Denise Bradley, 27,
of Lawtey was arrested April 9
by~ Bradford County Sheriff s
Office (BCSO) deputies for
two counts of failure to appear
id court for original
misdemeanor charges. Bond
Ais set at $10,000 and she was
released on bond April 9.
Robert Brumbley, 27, of
Starke was arrested April 6 by
B;CSO deputies for criminal
rrtschief with property damage
td' Preligious, articles and
larceny. Borid was set at
$60,000 and he remained in
jai~l as of press time.
Termaine Alvin Byrd, 26, of
Sfarke was arrested April 10
\Iy Florida Highway Patrol
trbopers for DUI wcith -property
damage im8dl dri'ying while
lie sed is suspendled or

Timothy Wayne Chastain,
25, of Starke was charged
April 4 by BCSO deputies for
battery. Bond was set at
$2,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
;Antonio Junior Chavarria,
52, of Lake Butler was arrested
Albril 7 by UCSO Capt. H.M.
Tqmlinson after he turned
himself in for two counts of
violation of probation for
original felony charges. He
was being held on no bond.
Detra Lawiana Coleman, 27,
ofStarke was arrested April 6
by BCSO deputies for passing
*ff counterfeit bill or check,
larceny and grand larceny. She
was released on April 7.
. Additional charges were
added to those against Eric


***
Those who are quite satisfied sit still and do nothing;
those who are not quite satisfied are the sole
benefactors of the world.
--Walter Savage Landor


* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain


-1
I
I
~


jF -,~


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
servingthearearor2lyears.


hting f'or YOU!


~5116








1 ----


Telegraph, Times 6e Monitor Thursday, April 14, 2011 Page 4B




Wha t's happening at the Ca pito I


Letters to the Editor


Give yourself the gift of health at




T he Lillian Stump


Community Health Fair

Friday, April 22, 8 a.m. 11 a.m.


fiscal year. The grant amount is prorated if te
legislative appropriation does not fully fund all
components of the grant program.
The highlight of the day happened in Senate
chambers around 4:45 p.m. I walked over to the
Senate around 4:30 curious on the outcome of Seh.
Dean's effort to remove the privatization language
for North East Florida State Hospital. When ,I
entered the chamber, I could tell the senator was ipn
deep thought and I remained in the rear portion of
the chamber. Withi n moments,Sen. Dean presented
his amendment and gave a compelling argumeist
against the privatization of this good facility. Four
other senators spoke in favor of the amendment,
and on a voice vote, the amendment was adopted.
We still have another 30 days to go until Sine Die,
so we are cautiously optimistic. However, it-wasa
good day in our state Capitol.
On Thursday, members returned to the chamber
for eight hours of debate on the House budget and
bu da etc norminng blbegan with a Pre-K-12
appropriations meeting to hear HE l329 that extends
eligibility for McKay scholarships to students who
have been issued a 504 accommodation plari.
However, the bill excludes students that have been
issued a 504 accommodation plan with duration of
six months or less. The bill was favorably passed

ou fl a~m. tt was time for the Select Committee
on Government Reorganization meeting. About 10
minutes after the meeting was called to order, Go~v.
SRick Scott walked in to address the committee and
ask for our support on the proposed committee bill
reorganizing the various economic development
state agencies. The committee favorably referred
the bill after three hours of questions, debate and
public testimony.

I grabbed a quick bite of lunch before the drive
back home and arri ved to the soccer field just after
6 p.m., but just in time to see my son score a goal.
It is a wonderful blessing to represent you in our
state Capitol.
Janet Adk qs


currently licensed or -registered private sector
individuals/businesses .This savings is the direct
result of removing .requirements for various
professionals and businesses to pay various fees
and to submit applications and disclosures.
A recent Forbes article reported on the
deregulation of Florida's Interior Designers,
stating that Florida is one of only three states that
regulate this profession. Forbes reports that in the
1950s, only 1 in 20 American workers needed the
government's permission to work; today that figure
is nearly 1 in 3. It seems that over time, states and
cities have created what some would consider to
be anti-competitive regulations and government-
imposed barriers to entry.
I have received many e-mails concerned, with
budget cuts to education. When adjusted for the
savings to-the local school districts from FRS
contribution rates, the K-12 proportional share of
the general revenue funding for fiscal year 201'1-
fr2mwit e ra reduction of two-tenths of a percent
I have also received many e-mails concerned
with cuts to libraries. The House budget provides
$17.8 million for state aid to libraries. This
funding is made up of operating and equalization
grants. This represents a decrease of $3.5 million
or 16 percent compared to the current year
fnsdng. S~p niicaly aBrad ord Caunt awillsee
in operating funds.
For a county to qualify for an equalization
grant, a county's adjusted taxable property value
must rank in the lower 34 counties in the state; and
the millage rate must be greater than or equal to
the statewide average, or the county's per-capita
income must be less than or equal to the statewide
average. Te grantoprohie jasmatch ofreitherc25

expenditures.
Operating grants are available to any county
or municipality that qualifies for the State Aid to
Libraries grant program. This grant provides a
match of up to 25 cents on local funds expended
centrally by the library during the second preceding


Representative Janet AdkinS
Shares her thoughts and activities
during the fifth week of the
Legislative session.
As I pause to reflect on week five of the ll3th

th wek i fui. 'so emb rs woktodge hbe
13ills heard and lined up with the senate companion
bill, lots of amendments are in play, and pretty
much anything can happen.

to eala askee. dhefi t cm~m te mtitnheodr te
week was Joint Administrative Procedures. The
committee took, up five netwobjections: one from
the Departnent ofCRevenue ad four from Flo ia

objection with the Department of Revenue was
pretty straightforward and the committee sustained
the ob section
The committee also sustained all four
objections dealing with the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission. Because the
commission is awarded authority both through
tem st constitution andhrlloridaheta tut s the
determine if the rules were out ide the scope of its
authority. We had three individuals representing
the fishing industry that expressed their frustration
with what they see as an "untouchable, nobody
regulates us"' entity, and likened it to trying to nail
jello to the wall
At the conclusion of the meeting, the committee
expressed its concern and suggested that the
Legislature consider a ballot initiative to amend the
state constitution to limit the authorities granted to

Next, it was time for my Transportation and
Highway Safety Committee. I was thrilled that HB
1263 dealing with small-trucking firms was on the
agenda. This bill is a direct outcome of a meeting
I had in Bradford County last January with seveme
small-trucking business owners. The challenges
they face from state agencies are incredible,and they




tor equtipmuent imrvng cest reg istations ta fe sl-
trc~n inSand renewal of theens I nternaina egsraon


Plan for motor carriers, random inspections by
ashen Dar mmn 11- ucra s otatin ef d truck
trucking enterprise with fewer than 30 employees or
fewer than 50 trucks in operation. The workgroup
would provide legislative recommendations before
October 1.
Later that afternoon I met with Chief Judge Lott
and Court Admi nistrator Ted McFetridge regard ng
court funding and Chair Proctor and Chair Wise
regarding education issues. Sen. Wise and I are
carrying companion education bills (HB 1255 and
SB .1696), so it was helpful to have a chance to
negotiate the differences between the two bills to
get them better aligne~d. This meeting resulted in


one final amendmetit that I would present the next
morning in the Education Committee.
The Education Committee was called to order at
8 a.m.Tuesday morning. We passed out nine bills-
including HE l255 that I am sponsoring. One of
the concerns I have heard for many years is the
number of students that attend state colleges and
Ie sreomi ttlion.n dr itde rc a nsp of ti
a student's graduation from high school. Former
state representative and current college president
Joe Pickens testified in favor of the bill and
com limented this tprovision,tstating that he f It it

efrts er ier. Tis bilm i now rebegitno bemeeardion
the House floor
Lthe that day, I metu wth rep esentativesofrom
discuss their legislative priorities. Then it was
time to attend my last meeting of the Rulemaking
and Regulation committee. After passing out
severalalbills, we hd I work hop lna Department

pools. Although the nedea Ig pver imen swmming
Ioos to be rtrofitted wth a aity f otis ~
tph state agee y has wri tn ia rul that in For da
ohnl ae op jo is acc table. Unfortunately, it is
Because there is a general bill (HBl1409) dealing
with this issue, I do not think the committee will
address this issue any further this session, but it is .
a good example of how rulemaking boundaries can
be overstepped by agencies. I have really enjoyed
serving on this committee and learning more about
the rulemaking process. I wrapped up the day by
attending the Polk County Day Reception on the
22nd floor of the Capitol.
Wednesday marked the 30th day of session. It
felt good to know that we were halfway through a
very difficult session. I enjoyed meeting with John
Simmons of Baker County to discuss health care
and eucation issues.
House members spent seven hours in chambers
for the second reading of the house budget and
budget conforming bills.The House budget totals

a6. bilo f isa er 20 -2 This in I h s

h t et bio infdet f s, a2. bi 150 ndsaeoalg


with changes to the Florida Retirement System
(FRS). These changes include a 3 percent
employee contribution to FRS, termination of the

Dned cn~nras i theO 1oa retrt mnt(D ag
yeaits of service for neiv employees. Collectively
these changes to FRS are expected to save the state
$710 million in general revenue, and more than
51.1 billion in savings to all participating FRS

eApls eluded in the House budget are projected
costs savings from comprehensive deregulation. In
mrn aess at dcot in state rorte torregniatee
ge ratodn bpasheir respectiveH fe s. Ieregul tion

overhead costs by $11.3 million for 114,511


cising his predestined freedom,
he acce ted the job, which of-
fered a salary above the stath-
wide average for a beginning
teacher.
In closing, I ask that you riot
sit n y fr o prd s e tc h ie


neighborhood schroaol t

sohd tach~

Thanks for

supporting this

year' S e ay for
Life
Dear Editor:
I have already thanked my
committee for the awesome job
they did this year, but I cart
thank each of you enough fi~r
coming out this year and sup-~
porting Relay! :
UThs oyea I was contacted byd
called me and wanted to attendf
the opening ceremonies of our
Relay to video tape it. I was
thrilled! She stayed about tw'
hours video taping numerous
areas and interviewing different
groups.
When it came my turn to be
interviewed, one of her ques-'

yers Rl mks its se
cial?" I didn't hesitate to answer:
You see my mom,

irtio nw des sit y moth
in-law, Wanda. My mom had a
young woman come up and
register and explain, her
story. She had been diagnosed
about eight years ago with
glioblastoma. This is the samli
cancer we lost my aunt to last
September. She had her surgery
and was cancer free. Then
recently they found 13 new
spots on her brain. She told my
mom, "This will probably be my
last Relay."
.If we did nothing else on Sat
urday but make that ladies time
at Relay the most memorable.
time she had, well, then EVERY.
one of us did our job! -
The survivors, those fighting
and those we've lost... that's why
we have 30 hours of no sleep
and the achy back and feet. But
the experience alone is worth it!.
I hope that each of you, along
with all ~of your teams, enjoyed;
Relay this year. I hope to sqeei
you, next year, -and I hope \VBj
can make it just as memorable
for someone else as we did thiis`
year. .
Thank you again from the bot-i
tom of my heart to EACH ancE
EVERY one of you!
Vanessa Falo:
Event Chair;


The shortest answer is
doing. --Lord Herbert


munity showed in contributing
to the, fundraiser for Clint Sand-
ers. WJe had such a nice time,
and it was great to share- all of
our experiences for the day.
Kind Regar~ds


chnlerrs ofu kes t ~dn

Bradford-U union

Ca reer Techiri ical

training viable
choice
Dear Editor:
Many of the unsung heroes in
this small community are the
professionals and students at the
Bradford-Union Career Techni-
cal Center. Professional educa-
tors and other staff with exten-
sive work and educational expe-
rience are making the difference
in the lives of students. More
important, these are students
who successfullyacomplt chehn

programs and find job place-
ment after training.
Unfortunately, these are some
of the best-kept secrets in this
small town, except for an occa-
sion'al recognition now and then,
I am amazed that there is not a
waiting list of people trying to
gain admission in these pro-
orms Thi ol inlud tahr
crossroads, those exploring
training fields in high-demand

::::::d du oteepns o
pursuing a college education.
This writer has evaluated the
mission of the BUCTC and the
center's excellence in fulfilling
their mission statement over the
'last decade. It is impressive-- in
particular, its efforts to accom-
modate a diversity of learning
styles of students.
Therefore, for those who
might be reading this commen-
tary to the editor, remember this:
Your freedom to pursue your
predestined success is a choice
you make.
One recent success story
comes to mind, but there; are
other untold stories of graduates
whose lives have been changed-
This recent story involves a
close mutual acquaintance. He
found himself returning tq his
home of Bradford County some
20 years after leaving the area.
The problem he experienced
was trying to live on a salary
with sporadic work as a con-
struction worker, tile layer and
lawn maintenance worker over
the last five years.
Upon returning to Bradford
County, he enrolled in the Brad-
ford-Union Career Tech pro-
gram, finishing eight weeks of
training irl the program. After
three weeks of filling out appli-
cations and interviews; along
with a persistent walk iii his
faith in God, he received two job
offers in the same day. In exer-


Come by for free
health information and

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Including:

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Local business

gOes above and

beyond
Dear Editor.

Msy wife and I and tto fre n
no he rtureigfo ,t Aprreedsenj


commented on how pleasant and
helpful she was. We enjoyed our
meal and left the restaurant at
shot ab30ta mp.m., we stopped
for lunch, now 250 miles away,
and my wife, Colleen, noticed
that she had left her purse at the
restaurant. We called and spoke
\vith Sherry, the assistant man-
ager, and she had already placed
the purse in the office for safe-
keepmng. We tol Serry we
would contact UPS later in the
day to have the purse sent to us
in Canada. UPS told us we
would hav to be tlhedre tpcpk" i

spoke to the general manager,
Garry, who said he would pack
it up and return it to us via mail.
We called back on March .5,
and Garry had already mailed
out the package. I own my own
furniture company, and I would
be very pleased if my employees
treated our customers with the

employestrte- = us wth. Te
now have a very satisfied and
loyal customer. Please pass on
ou thnk ':'e: o t:: s ". ::e fo
you.
Noel ald Colleenl Mclts


Fundraiser for

Sanders was a
success
Dear Editor:
In response to our recent
spring horseshoe tournament
fundraiser for Clint Sanders held
at Jakes Landing on Saturday
April 2, w~e want to thank every-
one for,their generosity.
We received an overwhelming
response from the community
and local vendors. This was pos-
sible because of the thoughtful
contributions from people within
the community. We had a total
of 48 volunteers help.id making
the event a success. They sup.
ported the event by asking for
donations from vendors and out
of the 52 they asked, we re-
ceived contributions from 3I.
These donations were used to
help raise money- for our dear
friend, Clint Sanders, wvho is
terminally ill. All the money
raised w\ith hclp pay for his
medical treatments.
Special thanks for members in
the community for donating
their time and monetary dona-
tions for thebharbeque dinner,
Once again. w\e truly are
grateful f'or all of forts the com-


dll~


Stands Starke
Regional Medical Center








Thursday, April 14, 2011 Telegraph, Times at Monitor B Section S h1


We1 Buy:~ ~~5

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higbanker sluices.
"Everyone w\e have mlet
prospecting has treated us like
family," Leshuk said.
There are various tools one
can use wvhen prospecting for
gold--metal detectors, pans,
sluice boxes and dredges.
Leshuk said he's basically
limited to w\hat he can afford
right nowv, but he would love
to use a dredge, which floats
upon the water and collects
material from beneath the

sYu get dow~n under the
water and actually suck the dirt
and everything up out of the
bedrock," Leshuk said. "That's
nheat o l sltikeatos go Tht'
gold ."
Though the activity can be
profitable, it is no easy, get-
rich-quick scheme. Leshuk
said it's hard work that
requires a lot of patience.
However, for a -casual
hobbyist like Leshuk, small
amounts here and there add up
over time. .
"It's Mother Nature's
welfare system," Leshuk said.
"All you've got to do is put
some work into it."
For the uninitiated, the
whole activity of gold
prospecting may be hard to
grasp. In a flyer for the Starke
chapter of~ the Gold
Prospectors Association of
America, it is printed: "It is
difficult for some to
understand why we do what
we do, and why we play so
hard doing it. They will never
totally understand until that old
gold bug bites and gives them
a long-lasting case of gold
fever." .
Leshuk, despite his interest


in prospecting, was skeptical at
first until he saw results.
"You're really, I guess,
pessimistic when you first go
out," he said. "You figure,
'Yeah, this is just a come-on.
There's no gold out here.'
When you get those few flakes
of gold in your pan the first
time, it's just like, 'Wow.' You
just can't get over the idea you
have found gold, and it was
just laying in a stream here.,,

GOld, Gem and
Treasure
Hunters Club to
meet April 21
The Gold, Gem and
Treasure Hunters Club of
North Florida, a chapter of the
Gold Prospecting Associationi
of America, will meet
Thursday, April 21, at Butler
Seafood House in Lake Butler.
The meeting begins at 7 p.m.,
but many members show up
early to enjoy dinner and
fellowship.
The club, which meets every
third Thursday, of the month at
7 p.m. at Butler Seafood
House, is family oriented. All
ages are welcome.
There are no annual fees or
monthly dues to become a
member.
For more information, please
contact club president John
Leshuk at 904-364-0680. E-
mail may be sent to
starkegpaa@yahoo.com.


A loyal friend laughs at
your jokes when they're
not so good, and
sympathizes with your
problems when they're
not so bad.
-Arnold Hi. Glasgow


LEFT: John
Leshuk's
daughter-in-law
Myra pans for
gemstones as
Chip Kapriel
looks on. BE-
LOW: Cherish
Paul works a
duederea ALake
Wolf .Iooks on.


Cody Andrade, John Leshuk's grandson, has gr~adu-
belated from junior to adult, but still helps run the chap-
:iier's junior division.


Continued from Page 1B

; Leshuk eventually joined the
IIost Dutchman's Mining
Association, which was
formed by George and Tom
'Massie- and George's son
-Perry-to provide~ places for
,fmilies to meet and prospect
for gold. The association owns
private camps in Georgia,
5outh Carolina, North Carolina
and several Western states.


'Lost Dutchman's Loud Mine
camp, for example, provides
camping for more than 250
people. It is located in White
County near the eastern eend of
Georgia's Dahlonegoa Gold
Belt.
SVisiting such camps have
b'een rewarding experiences
because of the people they
have met, Leshuk said. At one
camp, a man known as "Hippie
Joe" was courteous enough to
introduce himself to Leshuk
and his family and offer them .
the use of his dredges and


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;B Telegraph, Times 81 Monitor B Sectio~n Thursday, April 14, 2011


iBHS, KHHS to Wgters,
send 4 lifters to Johnson earn

State finalS HiSSimmee
BY CLIFF SMELLEY Hai hnr
Regional News/Sp~ortsEditor a si ho rs
Keytn Hei hts ha thre BY CLIFF SMELLEY
qual f trs while Bradf rd ea Regional N~ewsfSports Editor
one for the Saturday, April 16, Keystone Heights pitcher
Florida High School Athletie Kelsey Waters was named the
Association Boys' MVP of the gold bracket of the
Weightlifting Finals, which Kissimmee Klassic, while
will be held at the Kissimmee Bradford catcher Ashley
Civic Center at 10:30 a.m. Johnson received the hitting
It was known that award.
Keystone's Joey Willis would Waters, a sophomore, put
jbe competing as of April 2 together four complete-game
when he won the District 3-lA performances as the Indians
Championship in the I19 class- won the gold bracket
After totals were examined championship with a 4-0 mark.
from all of the state's district She gave up three earned runs
meets, it was determined on in the first three games and
April 6 that Willis would be finished with an ERA of .225.
joined by two of his She gave up a total of 22 bits
teammates: John McCormick and nine walks, while striking
ad Nick Verschaeve. ot 30

i he l4 clssM ad Vesh Baafrdk fint h wt ra 2-

Brtd as also dter~mie the dropped their fis 5two gam sh
will compete at state in the 139 with a .600 average. She led
lasslooking at the totals the e tournam hlg itg pr nt g
,state-qualifying lifters posted (1.067) and RBI (five), while
!at their respective district finishing second in runs scored
meets, Vershaeve will enter (six).
the state finals with the fourth- 'Keystone and Bradford
best total among those~ in the athletes were also noted for
199 class. Blackshear has the their performances in "ESPN
sixth-best total in his class, Ri se a publication that
While Willis and McCormick focuses on high school
have the ninth- and Il th-best athletics. Waters was notid as
totals, respectively. a top performer on the first day
of the tournament, pitching a
Tornaloestwo-hit shutout with 11
Tornadoesstrikeouts in a 5-0 win over

.CrUSh Eastside Teammate Chandler Singletaryano Evrlds
.n b sbal II"s also rcognized for hitting
In a~e 8a two-run homer in the same
BY CLIFF SMELLEY game.
Regional News/Sports Editor t~l wsmnin d
Dylan Manning and Ryan second days of the tournament.
SMcKeown combined to drive .
in nne rns a theBradord Her 2-for-4, two-double outing
baseball team cruised to a 22-0 hihinhd a os tos Oseola was
win over visiting Eastside on hglgtd swshr3fr5
Apil? performance in a 9-4 win over
Th ondes(p5 cred7 hR somo Ee eru a das Joen
a total of 14 runs in the first '
two innings and 10 players adsoe w usi ht
finish with at least one RBl. gareadodsKkiSrnws
McKeown was 3-for-3 with reonie a o efrr
Sa -tftiple and Yive RBI, while r heonzda toprae' performer
SMarining was 2-for-3 with a o h oraet eod
Double and four RBI. Austin day, going ~Tor-4t with a home
drh alet rhuas double and rnran na rtai~ or da br1 s n
Tyler Yowell card Jamlie and going 3-for-5 with a home
I fu~s-onl g chfr an i-or a -E\ d~lR~~~gt~~e a tot F
5, respectively. David Young, ofournsn 8gae.
Swho was 2-for-2, and Austin .
SChipoletti, who had a double, BHS gets 2 -
Seach drove in one run, as did
Dylan Bradley, Joahn homers in
SBuchholtz, Jackson Eaves and
Brandon Thomas. Softball win
aBradleye Bullingtond Ea es
runfs peah.f~~ov scrdtre over Crescent
Starting pitcher Yowell (5-1) BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Threw two innings, giving up Regional News/Sports Editor
Pino hits and one walk, while AslyJhsnadLan
striking out five. om ec i m r n
In three innings of relief, No rman each hit al hoame nin
Eaves and Austin Wilkerson teBrdodsfbltams
combined to give up one hit I 1-4 win over visiting
and no walks. Crescent City on April I1.
The *Torndoestravl to Norman's three-run shot was
Orange Park on Thursday, part of a four-run fourth inning
.pi '4 opa Rdeiwa that helped the Torriadoes (17-
Ilp r dR r 1 1 5) pull away from the *Raiders,
thypayter atg-eta who had tied the game with
eountpltoay de tha Dst nictth four runs in the top of the
3A tadinshosin Unon third. Macy Winkler and
3A sandigshostng Uion Mackenzie Gault hit back-to-
:County at 6 p.m. back singles with one out
Bradford travels to play
Baldwin on Tuesday, April 19, before te Hrau ntc daededdan
at 5 p.m. RBI single'to put Bradford up

SEarlier result:


Callahan, on Tuesday, April
19. They will play West
Nassau at 7 p.m.
If Union wins, it will play a
semifinal game on Thursday,
April 21, at 7 p.m. The Tigers
would play Bradford, Baker
County or Crescent City.
(Baker and Crescent meet each
other in a play-in game on
Monday, April 18, with the
winner facing Bradford on
April 19.)
The championship game will
be Friday, April 22, at 7 p.m.

Earlier UCHS result.

UCHS 5 P.K. Yonge 4
It took 11 innings for the
Tigers to win their second
straight game--a 5-4 victory
over visiting P.K. Yonge on
A ril 5
pThe Tigers were held
scoreless until the sixth innin 8-
They trailed 2-0, but scored a


tbb eechg an lhendith 1 u
bovettomof gstot the 1118



with two doubles, while Rimes
was 3-for-6 with an RBI.
Kendallyn Johns was 2-for-3,
while Bowen and Morgan
Dukes were each 2-for-5.
Bowen had a double and an
RBI.
Spitze and Chelsie Hersey
were each 2-for-6 with an RBI.
One of Hersey's hits was a
double.
-'ordyn Driggoers had a
sacrifice and RBI.
Ciara Thornton pitched the
entire game, giving up just two
svalks.

Explosive first
inning p op l

Tigers to big win
Over Eastside
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Seven batters each went 2-
for-2 for the Union Colinty
baseball team, which scored 19
runs in the first inning en route


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Bradford Counts School District

SuDerintendent
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and District Staff..
Superintendent For more information
Dr. Bth More .call 904-966-6018

Topics will include:
New Graduation Requirements (SB4)
Student Suct ess/Teacher Quality Bill (SB736)
$ Budget Constraints
Improving the Graduation Rate
Decreasing the Drop-Out Rate
Exceptional Student Education Services
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SYour input is valuable to the success of our school district!

Meetings will take place at 6:30 pm at the following locations:

April 14 Lawtey Community School
SApril 19 RJE Gym
" April 21 Brooker Elementary
April 26 Theressa Community Center
April 28 Hampton Elementary
May 3 New River Fire Dept.
May 5 Trinity Baptist Church, Keystone Heights
SMay 1 0 Bradford County School Board District Office
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Lutheran Church (LCMS) 1
.Children's Church 10 a.m.
Sunday School 9 a.m. Worshiip Service at 10 a'.mr.
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BHS 9 Interlachen 1
McKeown threw a
complete-game, two-hitter,
:while Chipoletti drove in four
runs in the Tornadoes' 9-1
Dititl h4n wn~loi4 visiting
Three batters combined for
nine hits: McKpown was4-for-
3, while Kendall Norman and
Devin Paulk were each 3-for-
4. Norman hit a double and
had three RBI, while Paulk had
a triple and drove in two runs.
Chipoletti was 2-for-4.
On the mound, McKeovn
(3-3) gave up two walks, while
striking out 13.



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10-4.
Gault, who led the team at
the plate, going 3-for-4, hit her
second double of the game in
the fifth innin scoring
Winkler, who also reached on
a double.
Johnson improved upon her
school record for home runs in
a season by hitting a two-run
shot in the second. She now
has nine for the year.
Norman added a sacrifice fly
in the second that scored
Winkler, while Brittney Hall's
single scored Gault to make it
4-0. -
Crescent City took
advantage of errors and hit
batters to score four unearned
runs in the third to even the
score,
The Raiders did have two
hits in the inning, but they
finished with three overall.
Winning pitcher Stefanie Jones
struck out 13 and improved her
record to 13-4.

dal rtd whinkler fin21shhf r

h~nl Nran a d forRaBh

Gault, Hall and Jacle Revels
drove in one run each.
Bradford will cap the regular
season on Thursday, April 14,
with a home game against
.Baker County at 6 p.m.
The District 4-3A
tournament, hosted by West
Nassau' High School in
Callahan, will begin Monday,
April 18, with a play-in game
between Baker County and
Crescent City. The winner will
play the top seed Tornadoes on
Tuesday,April19, at 5p.m.
If Bradford wins, it will play
a semifinal game between
either West Nassau or Union
County on Thursday, April 21'
at 7 p.m.
slaTeh o rde y Appil 22 at 7


Earlier result:

BHS 10 Baldwin 4
Norman and Kiki Strong
combined to drive in six runs
as the Tornadoes capped an 8-
0 record in regular-season
district play by defeatin
Baldwin 10-4 on April 8 i
Baldwin.
Norman and Strong went 3-
nor4kand 2-for-4K resapec lucek
,each went 3-for-4, with
te~~I 2-no run.
Johnson hit a double.
In the circle, Jones held
Baldwin to five hits.


Indians top 6A
Ma.nda rin in ~8
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Chandler Singletary drove in
the winning run in the bottom
of the eighth inning as the
Keystone Heights softball
team defeated Class 6A
Mandarin 9-8 on April 11 in
Keystone .
The Indians, the fourth-
ranked team in Clas's 3A,
improved to 18-4, defeating a
team that was ranked in the top
10 prior to the release of the
latest state softball poll.
Mandarin scored' five runs in
the fifth .to break a 3 all tie
before Keystaonle scored fnourti
seventh.


Keystone had 10 hits, with
Singletary going 3,for-5. She
scored twice.
Chelsea Cravey and Rachel
Wells went 2-for-4 and 2-for-
5, respectively, with Cravey
hitting a double.
Kayla Walker also hit a
double.
Pitcher Kelsey Waters
improved her record to 14-1.
The Indians, who were
seeking to win their 11'"
straight this past Tuesday
against Columbia County, will
play Baldwvin in the first round
of the- -District 4-3A
tournament-hosted by West
Nassau High School in
Callahan--on Tuesday, April
19, at 1 p.m. If Keystone wins
that game, it will play the
winner between Bishop Snyder
Sand Interlachen on Thursday,
April 21, at 5 p.m-
The championship game is
scheduled for Friday, April 22,
at 7 p.m.

Earlier result:


KHHSer2 Interlachen0 in
Keystone's 2-0 road wm- over
Interlachen on April 7.
Waters gave up two hits and
no walks, while also driving in
Keystone's second run with a
double in the top of the sixth,
Crystal Munoz hit a double
as well-

BHS softball

tea m defeats

UCHS 8-5
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Three players had three hits
each to help the Bradford
softball team defeat Union
County 8-5 on April 7 in Lake
Butler.
Mackenzie Gault and Ashley
Johnson each went 3-for-4 for
the Tornadoes, who built an 8-
0 lead after four innings. Gault
and Johnson each hit a double,
\vith Johnson driving in three
runs.
Bradford's Kiki Strong went
3-for-5, while Shelby W~ise hit
a double.
Jordane Spitze went 3-for-4
with a double for the Tigers,
while Mariah Bowen and
Harlee Rimes eachR wnt 2-for-
Stefanie Jones struck out
svnebtnors doin earning the
Union (9-6) played
Interlachen this past Tuesday
and will travel to play
Newberry on Friday, April 15,
at 6 p.m.
The Tigers begin play in the
District 4-3A tournament'
whch is bn ghbostecdh I Wes


to a 20-7 win over visiting
Eastside on April 11.
It was just the second win
for the Tigers (6-14) since Feb.
26. (A 15-0 win over District
4-3A opponent Crescent City
on March 29 allowed Union to
avoid going winless for the
month .)
Austin Harden hit a home
run find drove in three runs. H~e
was one of five batters with
multiple RBI. Dylan Alle",
who hit a double, drove in
three runs, while Wal ter-
Bradley, Seth Parrish and
Miles Willis each drove ii
two. Bradley hit a triple, whilC
Parrish had a double,
Colby Andrews and Kendall
Wright each had an RB(:.
Andrews, Parrish and Willis
each scored three runs.
Union had 16 hits as a team,
ivith; Allen, Andrews, Bradley,
Harden, Parrish, Willis arid
Wright combining for all but
two.

plc in npihs r hdrsol te

tTh Tersdare sc edukled oo

Friday, April 15, at 6 p.m.
They will host Fort White on
Tuesday, April 19, at 7 p.m.

Earlier results:

Baldwin 7 UCHS 0
Visiting Baldwin had one
less hit than Union with three,
but scored five runs in the
Teenth a7ning olanding7 the
Union committed four
errors.
A double by Andrews was
one of four hits for the Tigers.

Santa Fe 8 UCHS 2
Santa Fe scored six runs mn
the fourth through sixth
innings to break open a one-
run game and hand the -Tigers
an 8-2 loss on April 8 in
Alachua.
Union, which scored a run in
the third to make the score 2-1,
had five hits, with Bradley
going 2-for-3 with a double.
Bradley scored both runs for
the Tigzeis.
The Raiders hit three
doubles and a home run.







Thursday April 14, 2011 Telegraph, Times at Monitor B Section 7



Obituaries


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--Winston Churchill


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Monday, April 18, 2011

RAIFORD-Patrick Clovis Dickens Jr., 80, of Raiford, died at
Shands Jacksonville on Wednesday, March 30, 2011, due to a
heart condition.
Visitation for Mr. Dickens will be held on Monday, April 18,
from 10-11 a.m. at First Baptist Church of Lake Butler. A
memorial service will be held at the church at 11 a.m.
Arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home of
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and Henry Cox; his sisters, Myrtle
Young, Jane Fox, Shelia Branch
and Pam Cox; 12 grandchildren
and seven great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
April 4, at Archie Tanner Funeral
Services with Pastor Charles
Starling officiating. Interment


five grandchildren.
Graveside services were held
on April 11 in Dekile Cemetery in
Lake Butler. Arrangements are
under the care of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler.


www.shepardfh.com.
Arrangements are under the care
of Shepard Funeral Home of
Folkston, Ga.


followed at Lawtey Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the 'care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Se'rvices
of Starke. Visit
www~archietannerfuneraiservices.
com to sign the family's guest
book.


and was a homemaker.
She was preceded in death by
both of her husbands. She is
survived by many~cousmns.
A memorial service may be
planned in the near future. In lieu
of flowers, donations may be
made to the Church of Christ, PO
Box 876, Starke, FL 32091.
Arrangements are under the case
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Starke.

Carol Collins
HAMFFON-Carol Ann Collins,
41, of Hampton, died
unexpectedly at Shands Hospital
in Starke on Tuesday, April 5,
2011. She was born in Sylvester,
Ga., on March 25, 1970, to the late
Bo Pete and Norma leffery and
was a homemaker. She was raised
Baptist arid had been a longtime
resident of Hampton.
Mrs. Collins was preceded in
death by: her brother, Johnny
Jeffery; and sister, Sherry
Conensgen. She is survived by:
her husband of 23 years, Daniel
Collins; her son, Percy (Krystal)
Collins of Indianapolis, Ind.; and
her daughter, Norma (Willie)
Jeffery of Starke.
Graveside services were held
on April 11 at the Anthony
Cemetery in Anthony, with Mr.
Jack Kelly officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral.Home
of Starke.

Letha
Hollingsworth
LAKE BUTLER-Letha Mae
Banks Hollingsworth, 90, of Lake
Butler, died on Saturday, April 9,
2011. She was a homemaker, but
had retired from Sunland Training
Center after 11 years as a cottage
parent. She was born on March
21, 1921,.in Ashville, N.C., to the
late William A. Banks and Effie
B. Dillingham. She was a member
of Johnstown Baptist Church.
She was preceded in death by: a
son, Jimmy Hollingsworth; and
seven brothers and sisters. She is
survived by: two daughters,
La reo e, a(dAln Man e Laf'
Butler; two sons, Joseph Paul
Hollingsworth of Winter Park and
Stanlty J. Hollingsworth of Lake
City;. a brother, Reece Banks of
Barnardsville, N.C.; two sisters,
Wilma Brown of Salem, N.C. and
Idell Yount of Barnardsville; and


I .- I
.Joseph Brewton

Joseph Brewton
STARKE-Joseph Brewton Sr.,
85, died Wednesday, April 6,
2011, at Shands Hospital in
Starke. Mr. Brewton moved* to
Starke from Reedsville, Ga. sixty
years ago.
He was preceded in death by
hiis daughter, Imogene B. Sewell.
He jSsurvived by: his wife, Jessie
L;. Brewton of Starke; his: children,
Keith Washington of Titusville,
Joseph Brewton Jr. of Homer, La.,
Daniel. Williams and Nancy
Tobler, both of Starke, and Azalea
Wims of Gainesville; sisters,
Deloris Wright of Jacksonville,
Michelle Mitchell-of Chicago, Ill.,
Mary Helen Coheni of Starke, and
Mary Anln Brewton of Gainesville.
Visitation will be held on
srdy iApirl 1,ra te frue6 Vine
Funeral services for Mr. Brewton
will be held on Saturday, April 16,
,at 12 p.m. at the True Vmne
Ministries in Starke with the Rev.
Alvin Green officiating. Burial
will follow at Odd Fellow
Cemetery. Family and friends are
asked to meet at the home of
James Sewell, 1292 N. Oak Street,
Starke, on Saturday at 11:15 a.m.
to form the cortege. Arrangements
are under the care of Chestnut
Funeral Home~of Gainesville.


STAR E-F rell Thomas
Collier died in her' home on
Saturday, April 9, 2011. Ferrell
attended Bradford County schools
and spent her life in Starke. She
was the only child of Ovid and
Agns Thomal, both deceased.
She was born on April 5, 1941, -


Thomas Smith


-Thomas Smith
STARKE-Thomas "Buddy"
Milton Smith Sr., died on
Thursday, March 31, 2011, at his
residence. He was born in
G~ainesville on Sept. 4, 1934, to
the late Claude Milton Cox and
Alma Gertrude Ful'ler. He had
been a lifelong resident of
Bradford County and wasa
member of Smyrna Baptist
Church.
He was preceded in death by:
his stepfather, Robert Lee Smith,
his sisters, Elizabeth Smith and
ISen Yeyt; n e sh brother;
his wife of 51 years, Annie Lee
Smith of Starke; his children,
Willy (Michael) Bailey of St.
John, Wash., Thom (Robin) Smith
Jr. of Melrose, and Debie (Buddy)
Catledge of Kingsley Lake; his
brothers, William, Mike, Paul, Lee


Marguerite Quagliano

Marguerite
QuaglianO
ST. GEORGE-Ma gueite
Osterman Quagliano, 85, of St.
George, died on Sunday,, April 3,
2011, in St. 'Augustine, after an
extended illness. She was born on
April 25, 1925, to Fred F. and
Marguerite Laknier Quagliano in
St. George, Ga. She was employed
as a secretary at the Naval Air
Sat oan insJ 1 snville, and was of
She is survived by a daughter,
Gayle Lebert of Jacksonville.
Graveside services were held
on April 9, in St. George
Cemetery with the Rev. James
Conner officiating. -Condolences
may be left at


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'BB :T~elegraph, Times 8{ Monitor 8 Section Thursday, April 14, 2011





BY CLIFF SMELLEY
SRe~gional News/Sports Editor
T Union County High Sc~hool
gEenior Lonnie Gosha..ivas
named the Gainesville. Sun's
I'lass IA-2B defensive player
of the year, while a total of 20
players from Union, Bradford
and Keystone Heights high
schools received some form of
recognition in the newspaper's
annual all-area football teams,
Gosha, a defensive lineman,
recorded 140 tackles, 15 sacks
and two interceptions. .:
Two of Gosha's~ teammates
joined him as first-team all-
area picks. Senior defensive
back Walter Bradley led the
Gainesville Sun coverage area
with -eight interceptions, while
also recording 48 tackles.
Juitior linebacker Kendal
-Vright finished the season
.with 150 tackles and three
':nterceptions-
Union senior Bryan Holmes
yvas a first-team offensive
;election as a utility player.
:filolmes had 900 all-purpose
yards in 2010.
: Bradford and-K~eystone each


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Paulk, a junior, was a first-
team selection to the Sun's all-
area wrestling team in the .145
class. He compiled a 32-8
record with 25 pins. Senior
Darris Gorden was a first-team
pick in the 215 class. He had a
24-9 record with 13 pins and
was a district runner-up.
State qualifiers Drew
Reddish and Phillip James
were second-team selections.
Reddish, a senior, compiled a
36-10 record with 26 pins in
the 140 class. He was a district
runner-up.
James, sophomore
wrestling for the first time,
posted a 30-12 mark with 28
pins in the 189 class. He was a
district runner-up as well.
Freshman Jaraid Forsyth
(130 class), sophomores. Kevin
Wright (119) and Cody
Hankerson (160), and juniors
Chaupcey Goodman (125) and
Brent Kebby (285) received
honorable mention,
The Sun's all-area big
school boys' basketball team
feattired two first-team picks
from Bradford: senior guard
Darrin Blye and senior forward
Ya'Keem Griner. Blye
averaged 13.3 points per game?
while Grin'er averaged '13
points and nine rebounds per
game. .--
- Bradford senior guards
~Treyonte Covington, Tramaine
ifarris and Chris Walton
received honorable mention, as
did sophomore center Justin
McBride.
Keystone had three players
receive honorable mention in
boys' basketball: junior
guard/forward Chase Julius,
senior guard/forward Dalton
Campbell and senior guard
Ryail Latner. .
Senior center Darius Corbitt
and senior guard Quentin


Johnson earned honorable
mention for Union County.
In girls weightlifting,
Boettcher was joined on the
all-area first team by Union
County junior Samantha Cook,
Bradford junior Whitney
Yeauger and Bradford
sophomore Allison Scott.
Cook actually tied with
Boettcher at the state finals in
the unlimited class, buT
finished third because of body
weight. She had a 405 total at
state and was a District 4
champion.
Yeauger was a state.qualifier
in the I10 class after winning
the District 4 title with a 270
total. Scott won the district
title in the I19 class and placed
161h at state with a 220 total.
The all-area second team
consisted of Bradford senior
Courtney Sexton and Union
senior Anna Smith. Sexton
was the District 4 runner-up in
the 129 class and posted a 245
.total at state to place 20' .
Smith had a 370 total at the
District 4 meet.
Weightlifters receiving
honorable mention were
Bradford so homore Haley
Tieken (119 class), Keystone
Junior Holly Chelette (154)
and Union freshman Marcia
Fletcher(110).

2 from Union, i from
Bradford honored in
girls' basketba||
Union senior guard
Anbreyal Stewart was a first-
team all-area pick in girls'
basketball, while ~Bradford
sophomore guard/forward
Lakia Bright was named to~ the
second team.
Stewart averaged 23..8 points

See HONORS page 9B


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights High
School sophomore Morgan
Boettcher was named the
Weightlifter of the Year, while
Bradford High School boys'
basketball coach Traavis
Chandler and wrestling coach
Dana Arthur were named
coaches of the year as the
Gainesville Sun released its
all-area honors for winter
-sports.
Boettcher earned the top
weightlifting honor after
finishing as state runner-up in
the unlimited weight class-
one year after she won the
State title in the 199-pound
class. She set a season best of
205 pounds in the bench press
at the state finals, whilf
matching her season best of
200 in the clean and jerk at the
finals.
It was Boettcher's fourth
straight trip to state.
Chandler was the Sun's
Class 3A-5A Coach of the
Year in boys' basketball after
guiding the Tornadoes to the
Class 3A regional finals in his
second season. It was the
farthest Bradford had
advanced in the postseason
since 2001.
The Tornadoes, who were
24-8 this past season, have
won district titles in both of
Chandler's seasons at the
helm.
A~rthur, who took over the
wrestling team this past
season, helped guide the
Tornadoes to a 23-5 -mark,
coaching alongside former
BHS wrestler Chris Adams.
Bradford qualified nine
wrestlers for regional
competition, including district
-champ Devin Paulk, and two
for state.


Isry 1~3 ? R I -~, .1 -w..wr smar --~' L
The Bradford Middle School softball team is taking a perfect record into the Su-
wannee Middle School Athletic Conference tournament. Pictured are: (front, I-r)
Jaci Atkinson, Lainie Rcidgers, Shelby Wilkison, Sabina Watson, Alexis Shealey,
Taylor Cruce, (back, I-r) head coach Amanda Reed, Amanda Woods, Zahriah
Collins, Annie Luke, Megan Woods, Mackenzie Dougherty, Taylor Crawford, Chel-
sea Thomas, Riley McClellan and coach Robert Wilkison. Not pictured: coach
. Chuck Reed.



B MS Hurn ca nes st orm thr oug h


undefeat .eua * s


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford Middle School's
softball team shut out five
opponents and defeated
opponents by an average of 11
runs per game en route to
posting an undefeated season
prior to the start of the
Suwannee Middle School
Athletic Conference
postseason tournament.
The Hurricanes improved to
12-0 after defeating Lake
Butler 21-9 on April 7. It was
their fifth straight road win,
with those wins tallying a
combined score of 70-14.
Bradford's 7-3 win over
Chief land on April 4 was the
closest of its last five games,
though the Lake Butler Tigers,
who lost a previous game to
the 'Canes by a score of 3-0,
made things interesting in the
21-9 regular-season finale: The
'Canes scored five runs in the
first inning and led 8- I after
two. Lake Butler, though,
clawed back to make it an 8-5
game-
Bradford head coach
Amanda Reed said she wasn't
worried< about*, .her -team
responding.
"It's such a lfig rivalry (with
Lake Butler) Reed said.
"They would've done anything
toe t osnes opened up a
seven-run lead in the fourth,
taking advantage of an error
and a wild pitch.
It was 15-9 going into the
top of the seventh, when
Bradford pushed six runs
across. Sabina Watson and
Shelby Wiltk oneeaecnhthdrov in

Taylor Cruce drove in two
with her second double of the
game.
Overall, Cruce had four hits
and three RBI, while Lainie
Rodgers had three hits and
.three RBl. A triple in Rodgers'


first at-bat drove in the 'Canes'
second run of the game.
Watson and Taylor
Crawford each had two RBI.
Cruce earned the win with a
complete-game performance.
She gave up six hits--all but
one of which were singoles-
and two walks, while striking
out 13.
For the season, Cruce struck
ouit 89 of the 177 batters she
faced. She gave up 13 bits and
10 walks while compiling an
ERA of 0.13.
Jaci Atkinson faced 27
batters, giving up four hits and
one walk, while striking out
12. Wilkison faced 26 batters,
giving up one hit and five
walks, while striking out I1.
Mackenzie Dougherty faced
19 batters, giving up one hit
and eight walks, while striking
out four.
Rodgers has the highest
batting average at .483. Of her
14 hits, two were doubles and.
four \vere triples. She' hasn't
struck out in 39 plate
appearances and has driven in
the second-highest number of
runs uith 14-. -
~ Annie: bluke'~ipads tireslt~ar
with 15 RBI. She has 13 hits-
including three doubles and a
tripl#--in 40 at-bats and has a
batting average of .419.

havle bthng vr gsA of.
and .4.33, respectively. Shealey
has 11 hits and four RBI in 31


at-bats, while Atkinson has I3
hits--including two doubles-;
and 10 RBI mn 37 at-bats.
Cruce and Watson have 13
and 12 hits, respectively.
Cruce has a .406 average that
includes four doubles, one
triple and one home run in 41
plate appearances. Watson has.
a .480 average that includes
two doubles, three triples and
one home run. She has 12 RBI.
Crawford has 12 RBl.
Bradford will play `in the
first round of its conference
tournament on Friday, Aprit
15, in Fort White. The second
round and championship game~
are scheduled for April 19 and
April 21.
Three more wins and the
Hurricanes cap ~a 15-0 season
and win their third straight
SMAC title.
Reed, who's in her first year
as head coach, can't say
enough about the players whd'
have responded favorably to
the hard work and conditioning
exercises she puts ~thent
through.
"I couldn't ask for a 'better
gaup of'birlW,''Rtb6 said~.
Besides beating Lake Butler'
twice, the Hurricanes posted
wins over Fort White (19-2,
21-2), Keystone Heights (7-1,
1-101 tChiefland il2-0, -)
Bronson (22-0) and Rutli
Raines (9-2).


had two players earn first-team
offensive honors. Bradford
s~itior wide receiver Tramaine
Hairris cau~ght 32 passes for
566 yards and seven
touchdowns, while also
returning two' punts for
touchdowns. Sophomore -
quarterback Austin Chi~poletti
completed 85-of-152 passes
for 1,203 yards and 12
touchdowns for the Tornadoes.
Keys'tone's first-team
offensive picks were senior
lineman -Tyler Jolley and
~senior inning back Reggie
Thortras. Thomas gained 1,548
yards on 263 carries and
scored 15 touchdowns.
The Indians had three
players earn second-team
offensive honors: senior wide
receiver Ryan Latneri junior
wide receiver Chase Julius and
junior quarterback Evan
Harvey. latner caught 28
passes for 475 yard and nine
touchdowns, while~ Julius
caught 32 passes for 427 yards
and four touchdowns. Harvey
completed 76-of I34 passes
for 1,077 yards and 13


touchdowns.
SSenior tight end Ya'keem
- Griner and junior running back
Dexter Clayton wvere second-
team o~picks:.for: Bradfosd.,
Griner caught 23 passes for
344 yards and four
touchdowns. Clayton gained
1,079 yards on 182 carries and
scored five touchdowns.
Each school Imd one
linebacker earn second-team
defensive honors. Bradford
senior Donelle Williams had
105 tackles (68 solo, 9.5 for
loss), three sacks, five
interceptions and three forced
fumbles. Keystone senior Zack
Lambert had 121 tackles (59
solo), three fumble. recoveries
and one interception. Union
junior Caleb Dukes had 96
tackles.

See AREA page 98


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Thursday, April 14, 2011 Telegraph, Times st Monitor 8 Section 98


Keystone bats



GeCent lOSSeS
SBY CLIFF SMELLEY
ilegional News/Sports Editor
SHits have been hard to come
ysoinrecent oti gs bsb lhe


opponent Bishop Sny er on

SThe Indians (7-9) did` get a
double each from Colten
~riffis, Tyler Jolley, Chase
Julius and Ryan Latner in the
(pss to Bishop Snyder, but
Keystone had five hits in all.
The visiting Cardinals had 14
gits, including three doubles
And two home runs.
In the road loss to Baker
County, the Indians were held
to four hits, one of which was
a double by Zach Lambert.
With those ~losses, the
Indians have now lost tlireds
straight games that count
toward the district standings
after a 4-0 start.
SKeystone is scheduled to
host Interlachen on Friday,
April 15, in a district matchup
at ,7 p.m. The Indians will
travel .to Gairiesville on
Monday, April 18, to play
Buchholz at 7 p.m. and then
travel to Orange Park on
'tuesday:, April 19, to play
Ridgoeview at 3:30 p.m.


10.93 and 21.74.)
Diontre Jonas placed fourth
in the 100m with a time of
I1.35, while Kenny Dinkins
and Da'Quan Blount also
earned fourth-place finishes.
Dinkins' fourth-place finish
came in the 400m with a time
of 52.39, whilp Blount took
fourth in the triple jump with a
di cofn 8 ".edsixth in the
<400m with a time of 54.25,
while DaVontre Edmonds was
sixth in the 800m with a time
of 2:10.7. Shannon was sixth
in the shot put with a distance
of 35'9".
Scotty Peirce and John
Wesley Gillenwaters were
ninth and 10th, TCSpectively, in
the 1600m and 800m w~ith
times of 5:14.59 and 2:18.3.
Amanda Hall earned a third-
place finish for the girls' team
in the 3200m with a time of
13:50.6. She also placed eighth
in the 1600m with a time of
6:18.6.
Alexis Graham placed
eighth in the 200m with a time
of 30.21, while Victoria Hill
placed eighth in the long jump
with a distance of 14'O".
Hiill also competed in the
200m (31.1) and 100m
(14.85), while Graham
competed in the lone jump
(13'8"). Destiny T entham
competed in the 800m (3:27)
and 1600m(7:24).


BMS boys finish

2nd at SChOOl'S

InVitatiOnal

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Thomas Hales, Jacob
Hendreson and Josh Scott each
took second in two events,
while the 4x100m relay team
placed first for the Bradford
Middle School boys' team at
the school's 14'" annual track
and field invitational, which
was held April I at Oakleaf
High School in Orange Park.
The Hurricanes finished
second in the team standings to
Oakleaf, which had 144 points
to Bradford's I10.
Henderson, Jarvis DeSue,
Anthony Tyson and Rashad
Lane teamed up to win the
4xl00m relap with a time' of
47.30. As an individual,
Henderson was second in the
100m with a time of I1.94 and
second in the 200m with a time
of24.47.
Hales earned second-place
finishes in.. the.,.800m and
1600m with times of 2:27.85
and 5:26. Scott was second in
the shot put and discus with
distances of 39'0.5" and

Also earning a second-place
finish was the 4x800m "A"
relay team with a time of
10:31.92.
Erick Burch placed third in
the high jump by clearing 5'.
Carius Grissett and Tyson tied
for fourth by clearing 4' 10' .
Lane placed fourth in the
100m with a time of 12.06,
while Tyson was fourth in the
400m with a time of 58.88.
Alec Harden was fourth in the


SThe Bradford boys' ~track
and field team won four events
and placed second in three at
the St. Johns Country Day
Invitational on April 8..
The Tornadoes placed third
in the team standings behind
Episcopal and Baldwin.
SAndy Merrill won the
3200m with a time of 10:56.8,
which was 22 seconds better
than-the time posted by runner-
up Taylor Moenning of
University Christian. Merrill
also placed second in the
1600m with a time of 4:55.04..
(Kentre Patterson of Episcopal
placed first with a time of
4:38.837) vp, I ,ma,. *
Jamee- Sha~nnog -won the
discus with a throw of 124
feet, which was more than 16
feet better than runner-up
'Sha 1e Rashad of Episcopa ad

4x800m relay teams posted
winning times of 3:43.26 and
8:50. (Baldwin was second in
the 4x400m with a time of
3:46.13, while Trinity
Christian was the runner-up in
the 4x800m with a time of
8:56.6.)
Isaiah Jamison was runner-
up in both the 100m and 200m
with times of I1.0 and 2254.
(Avery,Scott of Episcopal won -
both -events with times of


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Ke stone

Heights to host
BritiSh SOCCef .

cagp |g Jung
As the number of soccer
players in the U.S. nears 20
million, the number-one soccer
company in the United States
and Canada- Challenger
Sports--has been invited to
hold one of its highly regarded
British soccer camps in
Keystone Heights.
The Keystone Heights Youth
S ccer Club has teamed u
wit Chlenger SporohCalSts to hosp
the weeklong camp from
. Monday, June 13, through
Friday, June 17, at Twin Lakes
Park. Sessions will be offered
for ages 4-5 at 7 p.m. and for
ages 6-18 at 8 p.m. The cost of
the~ 4-5-year-old session is $90,
\vbile the cost of the 6-18-
year-old session is $108.
Teams are also welcome to
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focused instruction to prepare
them for the fall season. Team
rates are available from your
camp coordinator.
Each child will be coached
by a member of Challenger's
team of 1,000 British soccer
coaches, who are flown to the
U.S. exclusively to work on
these programs. Challenger
Sports will hold more than
3,000 camps this summer and
will coach more than 120,000
players between the ages of 3
and 19.
The camp is more than a
week of drills and skills.. In
addition to taking part in a
daily regimen of foot skills,
technical and tactical practices,
and tournament play,
Challenger has partnered with
the National Association of
Intercolle liate Athletics Jo
help educate players in lessons
on respect, responsibility,
integrity, leadership and
sportsmanship.
The camp program also
provides a unique cultural
experience for the players,
highlighted in the camp World
Crp. T~he coaches;.ip~e ,this.
daily tournament to.teach the
players about life, customs and
traditions of other countries
The campers are asked to
make up soccer chants, wear
the team colors of their
country, bring flags and learn
as much as they can about the
country they represent.
Each camper will receive a
T-shirt, soccer ball, poster and
personalized skills
performance evaluation. In
addition, any child who signs
up online at
www.challengersports.com at


least 4.5'days prior to camp
will receive a British soccer
jersey replica, valued at $39.
For more information, call
Chris Adams at 800-8.51-0278,
or send e-mail to
cadams@challengersports.
com.


BHS youth
fOOtball camp

Set for July
The Bradford High School
Tornado youth football camp
will be held July 18-21 at
David Hurse Stadium for
children in grades three


discus with a throw of 107'2".
Lane was fifth in the 200m
with a time of 25.96. The
4x400m relay team was fifth
with a time of 4:33.78, while
the 4x800m "B" team was fifth
with a time of 12:22.98.
Harden and Logan Gowens
placed seventh and eighth,
respectively, in the shot put
"vthdistanceshof 34M11 allnm

was eighth in the discus with a
throw of 83'2 .
Other Bradford boys' result
were: 200m--Burgh 27.25;
400m--DeSue 1:04.20,
Grissett 1:04.41; 800m-
Marcus Thompson 2:44.79,
Wyatt Griner 2:49.73;
1600m-Thompson 5:53.23,
Griner 5:55.95, Marshall
James 6:15.77, Alec Nazworth
6:19.35, Steven Toms 6:36.59'
Blake Reddish 6:55.10,
Brandon Simpson 7:08 .6L,
Jordan Nguyen 7:25.24; long
jump-Burch 16'5.5",
Henderson 16'3.5"; shot put---
McCallum 26'5", Tevin
Frazier 17'8"; discus--Frazier
58'9'.', Gowens 53'l".
Kashondra McCallum
earned to third-place finishes
for the girls' team, which
wound up placing fourth with
42 points, finishing behind
Oakleaf (185), Wilkinson (96)
and Bples (95). In the shot
put, McCallum had a distance
of 31'2", while in the discus,
she had a distance of 73'4".
Wilisha Griner placed third
in the long jump with a
dstne oan14'7", while tA$
relay teams each placed third
with times of 56.56 and
12:14.04.
The 4x800m "B" relay team
placed fifth with a time of
13:04.23. The 4x400m team
placed sixth with a time of
5:12.43.
Tiara Thomas earned a
'sixth-place finish in the 100m
with a time of 14.20 and an
eighth-place finish in the 200m
with a time of 30.94. Autumn
Rodgers was eighth in the
1600m with a time of 6:37.08.
Other BMS girls' results
were: 100m--Damaria
Thomas 15.15; 200m -
T'homas 31.71; 400m--Anya
Hankerson 1:10.26, Griner
1:13.65, Kaylen Chitty
1:17.08, 800m--Taylor
Rebberg 3:03.46, Rachel
Kicker 3:14.61, Tessa Ricker
3:18.18, Madeline Strickland
3:29.56; 1 600m -RKeberg
6:46.52, Rachel Ricker
6:54.28, Priscilla Waters
7:02.50, Tessa Ricker 7:10.88,
Ronda McCormick 7:14.39;
lono jump--Thomas 12'll"-
shot put- Morneca Campbell
22'l", Jadeja Chandler 20'6";
discus- Chandler 37'2",
Campbell 35'l"-


BHS basketball

banquet set for

April 28
The Bradford High School
boys' basketball team banquet
will be held Thursday, April
28, at 6 p.m. at First United
Methodist Church of Starke.


'through eight.
Cost is $65 per camper. The
deadline to register is July 1.
Bradford High School staff
and players will provide
instruction on skills by,
position. Bradford head~oachi
Derek Chipoletti and-
possibly--former college and
proessionalskillavers will

Checks may be made
payable to "BHS Football" and
mailed to: BHS Footbaij
Camp, 581 N. Temple Ave.i
Starke, FL 372091.
For more information
please call Chipoletti at 904-
699-4568.


In -boys' soccer, senior
forward Trey Bland was"a.
first-team selection after
scoring 28 goals and posting;
17 assists.
Bland was also honored by
being invited to play in the
Feb. 25 senior all-star match at
Patton Park. He joined a pool~
of players from Clay,:
Columbia, Duval and St. Johns.
county schools.
Keystone freshman.
midfielder Juan Grimaldo was
a second-team selection. He:
scored seven goals and had 17
assists.
Freshman goalkeeper Eric;
Wood earned honorable.
mention for Keystone.
The Bradford girls' soccer,
team had two players receive;
Ironor be Km tion rijunio

junior goalkee er Shakara~
Pe ues.
Note: Any school not;
represented inz any of the all-
area teams is due to coaches`
not responding to Gainesville:
Sun requests for nominations.


Continued from Page 88

and 7.2 rebounds per game,
while Bright averaged 14.2
points and seven rebounds per
game.
Union sophomore guard
Teyona Jenkins earned
honorable mention.



Keystone has 3 earn
first-team honors in
girls', b y' sce
g ,oys' soccer ,em ha oa


adt iceese odteaemms ctityns
among small schools.
Senior midfielder Noel
Crane and junior defender Meg
McCollum were first-team
picks. Crane scored 26 goals
and had five assists. She
accepted a scholarship to play
for the University of Central
Florida.


mention.
Bradford freshman Amanda'
Hall earned honorable mention~
in girls' cross country.

7 earn honorable
mention in volleyball
Union had five players earn
honorable mention in
volleyball, while Keystone hadi
two.
Seniors Linsey Clark
(middle blocker), Jessie
O'Steen (setter) and Haylee
Tucker (middle blocker)
represented the Tigers, as did`
junior teammates Julie Nettles'
(outside hitter) and Jordane
Spitze (outside hitter).
Keystone was represented
by sophomore middle blocker
Madyson Maxwell and junior
setter Chelsea Harvin.
Note: Any school not
represented in any of the all-
area teams is due to coaches
not responding to Gainesville
Sun requests for nominations.


Action is eloquence,
--William Shakespear~e .


Continued from Page BB


Player receiving honorable
mention were junior fullback
Bruce Kirksey (Keystone),
junior linebacker/noseguard
Luke Prezkuta (Keystone),
junior quarterback Austin
'Harde~n '(Union) and senior
running back Justin Tyson
(Union).

13HS, KHHS have
second-team picks in
cross country, golf
Bradford 'junior Andy
Merrill and Keystone senior
Ashleigh Hampton were
second-team all-area selections
in cross country and golf,
respectively. Merrill recorded
a personal record of 17:35 in
finishing 36th at the Class 2A-
Region I finals. Hampton had
a 48 average as the Keystone
team placed third in its district.
Senior Katie Sue
Strassberger, a teammate of
Hampton's, earned honorable


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
(0' "he hern 27ipaied
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars
up ou 'nn'5M. FmeeC pi u ,
445-3909
(ICE 200 FORcDb s-1ti
shift, bench seat, cold air
$500 down with approved
creditor $4.700cash. See
at Magnolia Hotel. Call
904-364-9022


49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
NEVER BEFORE TITLED
Factory Warranties Apply
3BR/2BA. Will move for
free. Only $39,900. Call
904-783-4619.
PALM HARBOR 32 X 80
4BR/2BA, only $475 per
month. Call 904-783-
4619.
DOLLAR & a DEED. Can
get you a 3BR/2BA 2011
model for only $360/mo.
Call 904-783-4619.
USED DOUBLE, will move
for free, only $14,900.
904-783-4619
NEW 2011 DOUBLEWIDE
tB/2A dlyd re 1a3
Street Home Sales. Call
386-418-0438
USED 28 X 80 4BR/2BA
FLEETWOOD, only
$37,995. Set up and deliv-
ered. Call 386-418-0424,
t3hhStreet Home Sales'
USED 1998 REDMAN TRI-
PLE WIDE. Del & setup


SU4FR C2EAN 4 2BRI
2BA AII ne ap : es


2000 GMC BOX TRUCK,
runs good can be seen
at Office Shop, 110 W
Call St. $2,999. Call 904-
364-9022. -
2001 FORD EXPEDITION
runs good, can be fi-
nanced with approved
credit. $5,995. Call 904-
364-9022. .
FOR SALE 1998 LINCOLN
TOWN -CAF). Call 904.
364-9022 OR 904-964.
6305.
20040LINCOLN SIGNA-
TURE', 21,000 miles. Ex-
cellent condition. $14,000.
Call 904-964-5748.
1981 FORD BRONCO 4x4
351, runS good. $1,200
Also, 14 ft. fiber glass boat
nedj taie w25 hr power
elcrcsatmotor, and

S top. 904-364-3678.
45
Land For Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
orebs erehaod or honie o
Heights area. Asking
$6500. Call 904-631-
3.5 ACRES, asking $22,000
2r1.75 ,a rehs, a k
cleared, ready for home
or mobile home. Call
Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470.


Deliver and setup, only
$10,995. Call 386-418-
0424, 13th Street Home
Sales, Alachua.
LARGEST SELECTION OF '
New & Used Homes. 13th
Street Homes, Alachua.
Call 386-418-0424. .
NEW 3/BR/2BA SKYLINE
32x64. 2x6 side walls, up
grade insulation, deluxe
appliance package, whirl-
podl tub. Delivery & setup,
only $59,995. 13th Street
Home Sales, Alachua
SCall 386-418-0424. '
2010 REDUCTION SALE.
2, 3, 4 bedroom, will not
be undersold. Call Mike
386-754-8844.
-'APPROVED* LAND OWN-
ERS with little credit prob-
lems ok. Free application
7ees Call Randy, 386-
NEW*D/W SAVE Thou-
sands, 3BR/2BA, set, del,
CaKnd 387s54 89d4
HOMES OF MERIT, built
lcal, o sfreigeht uPst m
built, Call Ken 386-754-
8844.


CiJSTOM BULT MODU-
LARS. On a foundation,
all shapes and sizes, 2-
story on site. Call Mike
386-754-8844. ;
2BR/1BA SINGLE WIDE.
Great condition, will We-
liver, set, A/C, skirt, steps,
$12,900. Call Randy 386-
754-8844.

50
For Rent
MOBILE HOME 1 ACRE
2BR/1BA, 6860 NW 204
Ter. Starke. 802-897-8624
or 904-964-3594.
FOR RENT 2BR Apart-
ment downtown Starke,
all utilities included. $650
pe _m nth Call Joan at
PERMANENT ROONES
for rent at the Magnoliip
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-9 4-4303 for mod
WE HAVE 2 R bedroom
MH, clean, dose to prisoit
Call 352-468-1323.


47
Commerical
Prpe gy@ (Hgat
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395 .
19AFIEHOUSE 3,000 sq. ft.
with a 12 foot over head
door $800 per mqnth. Of-
fice Space, 3,000 sq. ft.
$1.200 per month. 1,800
sq. ft. on Edwards Road
for $1,200. Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222.

48
Homes for Sale
SALE ORLEASE 3 Br2BA
1,402 SO. Ft. Home at
7556 Bay St. Keystone'
Heights. Stove, Refrigera-
tor, Dishwasher, Central
4Heat F eplceA rndmCe is n
fans. Recently remod-
eled. $3,000. Deposit

Heritage-invstcm s
807-7541.


IND ft
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals 4 Pets '
53 Yard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
57 Frard r Swap
58 Building Materials
59 Persona Services
60 Secretarial Servies
61. Scriptures
62 Vacationrnavel


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers ~
f5Ln or Sal
46 Real Estate Out ofAsra
47 Commercial Property
Rent, Lease, Sale
48 Homes fr Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent


63 Love Lines
64 Business Op ortunity
65 Heip Want d
66 Investment Opportunity
671 Hunting Land for Rent
69Fo uO nments .
70 SelfStora e
72 Sporting oods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


S40
SNoticeS
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
SING shouldbesubmitted
writing &S pi n aen nc
unless credit has already
been established with
tVhl3 AAR E w Il b


then 20 cents ri word
thereafter.
EOUALUHOUSING OP-
PORTNITY Alreal
etate a vre singb cP ti
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
rt ilg t der n e oany
discrimination based on

tention to make any such


*Carpenly
*Home Repair
*PRatsrc~l~alng
*Odd Job
*Martl Lork
*G;arrknlRoto-'llhiig
*I~erval& Imund


*IndtH g Mw n
*HfeeIfiM~Hemmin&**
*SiteCleanUp
*I~ash Rcnxwal
*I~ne lukn& Cypradinclh
*Blnext ForSale
*FIire~ldhtimates


THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TKS INGCASS FK D
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
Thur~sd y'n pbiaon


13HS boys post 4


wins at St.

johns Country

Day Invitational
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
.Regional News/Sports Editor


'="."?3 9464-2623005


(38 63 486-22 61


Classified A ds -







Telegah, Times 8 Monitor B Section Thursday, April 14, 2011


I I I


dJoes /Fa/IYcer ~e ca li


~-rrl I I I I_


- I I I


Alation/Bradiard *A Community CartnerShip
FloridaWorks is now offering the
FBAT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
lCVel Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Ch mbe of Comr (904) 964-

5278 to schedule an appointment*



SaleS Help Wanted

blOegels Auto Sales .

We are now taking applications
fOr a sales person posi ion.
Apply in person
NO PHONE CALLS
No experience required. Must
have valid D.L. Be drug free &
able to pass back round check.
Great position for the right
person.
Ask for Marvin
1018 N. Temple Ave
Starke, FL





GATEWAY
lc'- COLLEGElt3

(Formerly Lake City Commurnity College)

BURSAR
(Revised and Re-advertised)

Manage the activities of Student
Finiancial servicar:n,'~~inths tihe
student billing system, loan
collections, student financial records
and cash handling. Provide timely
and accurate billings to students and
general users of the College's
services and ensure that payments
and credits are received and properly
applied to each student's account in a
timely manner. Minimum
Qualifications: Bachelor's degree
from a regionally accredited institution
of higher education in business,

fnnceei'n a ondtig Expeinice

Sungard SCT Banner software.
Experience in supervising accounting
or cashiering personnel. Desirable
Qualifications: Successful completion
of SCT Banner Accounts Receivable
training.
Salary: $37,500 annually, plus benefits
Application Deadline: 4/25/11
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. AII1 foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available on web at: www.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314

E-M i: aumn (8 q~cldu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EEOm Clege in Education and


BRADFORD SQUARE
APARTMENTS


;IIIIIIL~1~411I~


WINTERR SPECIAL "
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

rT 6~59 mth.
2/2 $619 mth. 412 $729 mth.
Subsidized Units Available.


Ros e's



a"A Touch of Class"
www.RosesAuction.com
SUNj APRIL 17 ~ Auction starts at 3 pm
Preview Starts at 12 noon

LG EN E RAL LME RC H AN D IS E"
Electronics, tools, games, collectibles, musical
instruments, and much more!

NO WACCEP TING 352-468-3775
CONSIGNMENTS 352-235-2803

AU4172 9057 US Hwy 301 South Hampton, FL
AB2991 (Located right on Hwy 301 between Hampton and Waldo)


I~I~L~I


I


Want to reach people?


it,$




Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classified
can wotrk for you. Whether you're looking for a great buy or a
great place to sell, call our classified department today.
904-964-6305

Ask forl Virgin~ia .




~Secure your future.~..

Sin the Classifieds.



















-~ a











Check out the Classifieds for a job
fit just for yoU


I 'Qfl 0(bfr 08@({p II ggfgy p
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-6305* Fax: 904-964-8628


8 :,:::= ,cghr pblsa~h sha. :T nk
&1 medical faInlllrtie *All units hate add tional outside storage

.Cener.... "'r odiong an hcrng um r:abinet,
*Ample parking One story only-- no stairJ to climb
Lovely landcapicvn Priia l PI-rchess for o~uldoor living
~Lntementl Laundrln failitlej

41 S.E. 41st Loxop in GKey tone Club Estates

SCome~ in and see us or carll us at 352 4793-3682 -
Handiappepdd TDD dial 711 OPPORu NIT
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


Out of Area Classifieds


I (


I


THE CITY OF STARKE will
foeratche poiai of o l
tie Gas- nr Tr ne

dWorks Depcartment. Job
ing emo orined e uimra -
such as tractor, back
hoes, trenchers, etc, used
in construction, operat-
ing and maintaining city
gas distribution. Must be
abeicto prfonnrcoeuti e
equipment usage. Per-
form labor and semiskilled
assignments in both gas
and public works. Must be
willing and able to work
with state inmates. Ap-
plicants must have valid
Florida class A CDL driv-
ers license w/ a passen-
ger endorsement. Must
pass a pre-employment
physical, drug screen and
background check. Start-
ing salary $10/hr. Ap-
plications can be picked
up at the Bradford Career
Center/Florida Works lo-
cated at 819 South Wal-
nut Street, Starke, FL
32091 and returned to
same. Applications will
be accepted through the
close of business on April
25, 2011, at 5pm.The City
of Starke is an E.O.E.
RADIO TECHNICIAN
NEEDED. Diagnose, lo-
cate & repair malfunctions
in mobile and portable
radio units, install new
equipment for initial use.
Calibrate radio equip-
ment. 1-2 years of radio
tech experience. Experi-
ence with public safety
vehicle electroniC equip-
ment, portable, mobiles
and backbone equipment
a plus. Must pass exten-
sive background, include
drug test and physical.
Must have HS diplomat


rtr tachr tao. lie
t on from April 15th to
HOPE CHRISTIAN ACAD-
EoMY isaccp~tiir a licar
pre-school. Applicants
must meet hiring require- .
ments, be fingerprinted,
and be willing to imme-
diately begin ch~dcare
courses. Applicaglons

tianacademy~info or they
may be picked up in our
office from 8-3 daily at .
3900 SE State Road 100,
Starke, FL32091. Please
no phone calls.


GED. EEC Drug-Free
tons& irm tion C
Cou ty Sh~eriffs Office
Springs. 3204re Idl 90
213-6040, w .claysher-
/ ;com Deadn eto apply
STARK CHURCH OF
GOD BY FAITH. We are
seeking certified teachers
(2) as well a Para for our
summerbprograme bhe
program begins stn 8t1h
and run O Augut on ill
Hours o perato wl
be 8:30 am to 2. 30idpm;
Monday through Fiay.
We want to appeal to


yard and lots of extras.
40 OaaeteSte $80
Call 352-258-5993 or
32-747 -7123 or 352-
2BR/1BA MH ideal for one
or two people. Starke
ae~a5 otsmd nit Simiitsr
dsicount. Call 904-964-
NEAR.ABKAE BUTedR, smA II
4p.m. call 386-496-2599.
NEWLY REMODELED
TRAILER, 3BR/2BA, CH/
A, nevi kitchen, carpet,
etc. Mini blinds through.
out, wood deck, quiet
area, nice yard, $500 per
month + deposit. 10997
SE 49th Ave., Starke.
Senior discount Call 904-
571-6561 or 352-468-
1093.
SINGLEWIDE 2/2, NEW
FLOORING AND FRESH
PAN(T.,H/A, wood deck.
$450/mth, senior dis-
count. 11049 SE 49th
Ave., Starke. Call 904-
571-6561 or 352-468.
1093.
2BR/1BA SINGLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT. 1/4 mile from Rail-
ford post office & Dollar
General coming soon
$500/mth.,Call 386-431-
1917or 904-966-1396.
BIG LAKE SANTA FE APT.,
ATTRACTIVE ROOMS,
furnished, clean, no
smoking, service animals
only, plus 1 year lease.
includes utilities and trash
pick-up. First, last, se-
curity deposit. $735/mo.'
352-475-5832.
QUIETAREA, 2BR/1 BA mo-
bile home, Graham. No
smoking, service animals
only. Call 352-318-3952,
leave message, will re-
turn call.
STARKE 3BR/2BA SWMH
S$500/mo, 2BR/1BA
SWMH, $450/mo plus
dep. Both CA/H & out-
side city limits, 352-
235-6319.
3BR/2BA SW INLAKEBUT-
LER. Near RMC W/U. No


smoking, service animals
30 scrit rdmpo it
References required.CGall
3B3R/ BA D U8BLEWIDE,
$670/rno, on small lake,
fenced yard, near McRae
Elem. sc~hackoedall Re i
352-21'5-2121

STABRKEbaAhPrA mM Nt
tub/shower, large living
room, CH/A kitchenlap-
pliances, washer/dryer,
window coverings, lovely
enclosed porch, newly
painted, immaculate, on
2nd floor. There is also
a small second bedroom
that can be, infant room,
playroom, or office. Year
lease, $435/mo. first, last
and security. Dixon Rent-
als, 352-588-0013 for ap-
plication and background
check approval.
3BD/2.5BA 1,600 Sq. ft.
Townhomes,Lake Butler.
Beautiful stainless steel
appliances, stackable w/d
and cable included. $575
Move-in special available.
Contact James 813-387-
4733-
53A
Yard Sales
YARD SALE ENCLOSED
TRAILER, Thurs. & Fri.
8a-? 8026 SW 155th Ter-
race. Household items,
little of everything.
HUGE 5 FAMILY YARD
SALE. Sat. 8a-1p, 301
across from BHSc
ESTATE YARD SALE, Entire
contents of a house, April
15 & 16 8a-?. CR 233
Morgan Road,
3 FAMILY YARD SALE.
JOHNS, MILES, MOR-
GAN SAT. 8a-? 2nd RRX
on 100A Griffis Loop.
Craftsman wood lathe,
pool table, chairs, men's
pants size 44, shirts 17/5,
women, children cloth-,
ing, household items and
much more.
MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE!
Sat & Sun 9a-3p. New,
used clothing, furniture,


household items, video s
e moe in eotS o e
US 301 South, across
frm S rke KOA. 904-
LARGEST YARD SALES
EVER. Apr.16 8a-?.138
Nusin eai Si~tda. Is
and Outside

53B
Keystone Yard
Sal es
COMBINED FAMILY SALE,
of clothing, kitchen items
musical instruments'
fishihg equipment, many
other misc. items. Fri. &
St. 7-3p, 1/2 day Sun-
R y. 67 eer Springs
3 F LIES YARD SALE
4/15 ad 4/1 8-p 3
SW Crdina Drve L60
of good stuff, inexpensive
Mpnces. Come and see.
A GERRLCAN HERaTAGdE
bake said.a u.15 1
8a-1 Friendship Bibl
Church Rec. field, Sr 2e
& Orchid Ave. Most items
50 cents

55
Wanted
CASH FOR 3UNK cars $200
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
IN HOME CARE GIVER
wanted part time. 7:30a
to 5:30p, with one hour
unpaid lunch break. Take
care of elderly gentleman.
Starke area. Cnimnal His-
tory, background check
required. CNA and/or 2
years experience work-
ing with elderly or dis-
abled clients. Must be
flexible in hours worked.
week day hours as well
as weekend work. Must
submit resume and refer-
ences by email to: debo-
rahc44@gmail.com OR
Fax~to 1-800-504-4137.


Phone contact number
oil -94 -531-4259 leave
59
PerSonal
Services
EXPERIENCED HOME
Healtheare and assis-
tance or companion.
Your home or possibly
assisted living opportu-
reeecc aeailabe 1) l
352-475-1838.
DAYCARE IN LAKE BUT-
LER, great rates, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certif ied, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062
CLARK FOUNDATION RE
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam ;
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment..We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144. .
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Upto $150.
Call904-219-9365or904-
782-9822
YARD WORK- MOWING,
$25/UP, raking, debris &
trash clean-up and re-
moval, mulching. Low
rates, licensed & insured
Local 904-964-8450.
WILLCARE FOR ELDERLY
Housekeeping, cooking
errands, doctors appt...
etc. 3 years experience
references available. Call
904-434-6070, Starke.
63
Love Lines
LOOKING FOR WOMAN
60-70. Reply to C/O 6137
Hunter Ave, Keystone
Heights. Fi32656.


64
BUSinOSS
OpportunitieS
SEEKING VENODORSEFOTR
17-18, 2011. Bradford
County Fair Grounds. Call
386-344-2957.

65
Help Wanted
LAZENBY EQUIPMENT is
hiring for an experienced
Small Engine Mechanic
and a Parts & Service
Representative. Must
have typing/ computers
Apply in person, 11863
US 301 Hampton, 904-
964-4238. Drug free work
place.
CASUAL LABOR, FOR
Door to door canvass ng.
$10/hr or commission,
whichever is created
904-966-1150
UNION COUNTY SCHOOL
BOARD, bus drivers
needed. 40 hours cert.
class provided. Please
call Mike or Trish 386-
496-2182.

PRESCHOOL TEACHER
Applicants with 40 hour
child care training and 5
hour literacy training pre.
ferred. High school diplo-
ma or equivalent, active
member of an evangelical
believing church body
vinhich will be verified, Iove
of children and willingness
to serve required. Call
Linda at 904-966-0444 or
904-964-7124.
SEEKING SALES REP
to sell subscriptions for
Our newspapers. Com-
mission only. Earn up to
$300/week. Part-time,
Call 386-344-2957.


SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE! Nice, newly reno-
dms in Star~kem ak
But rb.Dep sit e~q~uredr
678-438-2865.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler. Call 386.~
496-8111.

2BR/2BA HOUSE on Lake
Brooklyn, Keystone. $675
per month, first, last &
sec. deposit. WID, ref.,
stove, screen porch, car-
port. Call 904-225-4908
or904-738-0979.
2BR/1BA COTTAGE 1st &
sec, deposit, $525. Lake
Geneva area. Call 352-
473-2919.
NEW 3BR/2BA HOME, CH/
A with all kitchen appli-
ances, extremely energy
efficient home. $950/
mo., first, last & security
deposit required. Call
352-745-1189 or 904-
964-8431

~EYSTOIdE HEIGHTS
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352.
475-6260.
SPACIOUS 4/1 APART.
MENT LOCATED IN
MELROSE. Over 2,000
sq. ft., recently updated.
$575/mth, $400/sec. Call '
352-475-6285.
2BR/1BA BLOCK HOME,
CH/A, WID hookup. 5
miles west of Starke.
$500/mo, first, last, secu-
rity. Call 904-964-3604.
28R/1BA WID, water in-
cluded, yard maintained,
Clay Electric utilities,
home cable ready. $525/
mo, first and $525/sec.
Private beach access
to Lake Genetta. Call
352-473-7123 or 352-
214-7411.
3BR/2BA HISTORIC HOME
in Starke. CH/A, all ap-
pliances, fireplace, title
floors throughout, wrap
around porch recently
restored, privacy fenced


Financial Aidif

qn8)2d03-31Call
www.Centura in
e.com

Out of Area Real
Estate
20 Acres-$0
wNL m;000
Nea Grown El
earo Towing(2nd
Owesfeost Ux~as i n.City

OwnCrredi nCnh k
Money TBR E
Guarantee!rochre


www.sunsetranches
.com


RV's/Mobile

P U Home I C
AUCTION 20+
Travel HToailersN&
Cap os N


MINIMUM
PRICE! Online
B i~dd isn g
Available .
Saturday April 16
@ 10 am
Harrah's Tunica,
M S
www.hendersona
uctions .com
(225)686-2252
Lic #226


Schools &t
Instruction
Heat & Air JOBS
-Ready to work?
week
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certifications and
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Announcements
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throughout Florida
for One Low Rate-
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Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373
ww w .florida -
classifieds.com.

Auctions
Absolute Auction -
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495 1 Woodlanc
Circle Tallahassee,
FL 32303* I acre w/

pa eelsandll assh unit
for one price. Live
event on April 28th
at I1:00 am EDT.
Info and Onlme t
Bidding Now:

AB2387 AU 3239


ext. 238 SUNBEL*(
TRANSPORT, LLC

Miscellaneous.
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Tramn for
high p aying'
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
prgram. Financial
aid if qualified -
Housing available.
CALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769.

A LTLEENG
ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *
Business, *
Paralegal, *
Accounting,Cina s~c
Crbmia pla ( en
assistance .
Computer ava lable.


Business
Opportunities
DO YiOU EARN
$800.00 IN A DAY?
Your Own Local
Candy Route 25
Machines and
Candy All for
$9995.00 All M'ajor
Credit Cards
Accepted (877)915-
8222 AINBO2653

Equipment For
Sale
SAWMILLS -Band/
Chainsilw -SPRING
SALE Cut lumber
time dimen ion
MONEY and SAVE
MONEY In stock
ready to 'ship.
Starting at S995.00
www.NorwoodSaw

m0 0 (s8 0 5 8
1363 Ext.300N


who are Looking
for Miles + Full
Benefits. CDL-A.
months recent
experience required.
(800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.co

Driver Recession
proof refrigerated
freight. Plenty of
miles. Need
refresher? Free
tuition at FFE.
$1000 Sign-on. Pet
& Rider policy. CO

recu3t 7ffT.net.

Drivers Earn Up to
39 /mi HOME
SE VERAL
NIGHTS &
WTEREKEINDSd exyr
Call: (800)572-5489
Susan ext. 227 Joy


Financial Services
$$$ ACCESS
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on I V.$$$ Injury
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Help Wanted
ACT NOW! New
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ep~m. Ne dTrtucks in
& 3 most recent
OTR. (877)258-8782
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Dr -ib-NcwTa ucks
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Classified Ads


BRADFORD I BENNETT'S MOBILE

LAWN CARE REPAIRS aL SERVICES
"Befo~re You Halulit, Call it!"
Licnse& nsued904-7~69-6554
FREEESTIATES Lawn & Farm Equipment
Gamlmercif & SERVICE BLADE SHARPENING
Residential MI O
Dallas Varnadore


MAN CAVE / Mother-in-Law efficiency
Stocked pond, barn with workshop,
screened porch fencing' & more amenities.

'2 19,900
Call Sherry Ashley, Realtor i
(904) 364-6517

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Starting at $399
2BR/1BA & 3BR/lBA
Limited Time Offer Call Today

904-368-91 00
922 E. BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL sa


904-364-8135
dj amnadore@yahoo.com

Southern Vlas
~Stark~e--pts.

%Bue-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & o-C
aatet.Central at
heat, on-site adr
playground, private ald
qudi atmosphere. Lctd
on R-16, 1001Soten
VlfsDr.,Stacke, FL orcal
9i 9Thi 2n titution is
opportunity provider
anti employer."


A.B-A '-I
Tree Service


Property

Insured
Affordable
Rates
"No Job Too Small"
Scott Atteberry
352-275-1836


Qufck Copy .

WHILE YOU WAIT I


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENT
Take a Look at us Now!


( 2sliled.....- 03 )

-F/w


110 WEST CALLST, STARK
. Fa
FutFrienayProfessiod Help






Thursday, Apni- 14, 2011 Telegraph, Times aT Monitor B Section 118


Navy Seaman Latoya T.
Chandler recently completed
irnited States Navy basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week
program, Thompson
completed a variety of training
which incl uded 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.
aTheiscap~s tne ev nt of, bo
exert ise gives recruits the



Hard-to-get
Toner

Cartridges

A'RE Easy to
Get at a Better

P~ric! .
Call David at -
The Office Shop
110 E. Call St.
Starke, FL
904-964-5764 .


I -


CiVil War Living
History Day set
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protectipn's''
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park, located in'
White Springs, will host a;
Civil War Living Historyl
Demonstration on Saturday
May 7, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Interpretations or a civinan
encampment during the Civil-
War by the Civil War Civilian
Society of Flonida in
conjunction with other civilian -:
groups of Florida will included~
a ladies workshop, a tea-style
luncheon, period parlor games
and an afternoon presentation':
on period serving pieces. Thel
Jerky Boy Detachment, Co. D
2nd Flonida Infantry "Leon:
Rifles," will display a militia':'
infantry camp and conduct an.
"'early war" troop recruitment,
infantry drills, guard mount-
and acquisition of the house,
throughout the day. The~
civilian and infantry camps:;
will be open to the public
between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
visitors may also enjoyj:l
visiting the park's museum:.
which plays doramasl:
depicting many of Stephen-:
Foster's songs and enjoy~l,
carilloil bell concerts ringingl'
atop the, 200-foot-tall tower;
playing Stephen Fosterj:
musical compositions at 10::
a.m., noon, 2 p.m. and 4 p.m.];:
daily. .
Admission to the park is $5.;~
plr htehicle (ontaining nc dq
ad ison to the Civil 'War:.
living history program and all,:
other park facilities. Additional:-
fees may apply for workshops,,
off red inot raf n quau cl

the park at 386-397-4331 orT
you may contact civil wd?~
event coordinator, Carrie~~5
Green, at 850-528-4134.
The Stephen Foster tVojlk-:
Culture Center .State Park iS'

IS tneds, tree ile firn mW 5
and nine miles from I-10.


Community College of the Air
Force.
Padron earned distinction as
an honor graduate. He is the
son of Billy and Susan Massey
of Lawtey, and graduated in
2006 from Paxon School for
Advanced Studies in
Jacksonville.

RhOden

COmpletes basic
tf8 0 0
Army Reserve Pvt. Preston
M. Rhoden has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson in Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied the
Army mission, history,
tradition and core values, as
well as physical.fitness. Harris
received instruction and
practice in basic combat skills,
military weapons, chemical
warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching,
Rifle marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map reading,
field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches and field
tra ning ex risesso rru.
Rhoden of Starke. He
graduated in 2007 from ,
Bradford High School.


Re be rts

graduates basic
trainjing
Navy Seaman Recruit
Dompe ed Unie Stte c 3
basic r training at Recruit
Training Command, Great '
bus, the~ eight-week
program, Thompson
completed nal riety of s 2 in
study and practical instruction
on naval customs, first aid,
firefighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard and
aircraft safety. An emphasis
tanss aso placed on physical

ahpeiscapBtotnee~event sof bo
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. It is
dsge da ribaltalz fe r as
dedication, teamwork and


skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. It 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.
Chandler is a 2001 graduate
of Bradford High School, and
a 2008 graduate of Florida
A&M University in
Tallahassee with a bachelor of
science degree. She is the
Daughter of Sharie M. Johnson,
and the granddaughter of
Annie M. Jenkins of Starke.

Cooper


skills and the core values of
honor, coumage and
commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it
means to be a sailor.
Cooper i~s a 2009 graduate of
Bradford High School.l He is
the son of John S. Cooper and
the stepson of Angela Cooper
of Starke.


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
men obe a al
moet is a sail 0 graduate
of Youth Challenge Academy
of Starke -


Ce


Navy Seaman Recruit John
B..Cooper recently completed
United States Navy basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week
program, Thompson
completed a variety of training
which included classroom
study and practical instruction
qn 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

sill n cofisdencete ned
to succeed in the fleet. It is
designed to galvanize the basic
warrior attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit

aplic tion ef basicp cNa y


Robert D. Padron


Dustin J.. Smith

Smith

completes
basic training
Air Force.Airman Dustin J.
Smith graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.

intS isitve, eigt-mye programm
that includedd training in
military discipline and studies,
Ar Forceacnore vba es, p yscae

principles and skills
tira en who completed baic
toward an associate in applied
science degree through the
Community College of the Air
Force.

MS th is theeson ofHMichela

2000u b aduatee ad Flori a
Starke.


Be careful about reading health books. You may die of
a misprint. -Mark Twain


~:








''i
ic:
"'

:j
jj!


Iiuui~iii .r-~,; -,u or-~i Inlll


Fi~


"Servint tfte area Since 1937"


~Fg~~j~~
STORE HOURS:
Mondar 9~- 7
~I~esday Fiiday Y 6
Saturda~9-3


BC 4-H auction.
tos be held at

Strawberry
Festival .
The Bradford County 4-H
Foundation will host a
fundraisingo strawberry auction
during I Starke's annual
Strawberry Festival on
Saturday, April 16, on the
festival's center stage at 2:45
p~m.
Strawberry shortcake will
also be available at the 4-H
booth,
For more information, please
call the Bradford County
Extension office at 904-966-
4224.

Chandler


arg dates basic
arg d uates basic


Padron

COmpletes
basic training
SAir Force Airman Is' Class
Robert D. Padron graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
Padron completed an
intensive, eight-week program
Ithat n uepd training dien
Air Force core values, physical
fitness, and basic warfare
principles and skills.
Airmen~ who complete basic
training earn four credits
to ard and a social rin ahppled


Cal
No-rton Telecont/lA+ Alarms
Authorized DIRECTV Dealer



6 q ypp1-877-609- 2 426


Compare and


and SAVE!









12B Telegraph, Times 8E Monitor B Section Thursday, April 14, 2011


Store Manager Jo


Sea rs

Hometown

Store of Starke

is recognized as

2011 national

Premier Dealeru
The Sears Hometown Store
of Starke, has been .named a
e011 Sears Hometown Store
Premier Dealer. This annual
award recognizes Sears
Hometown Stores across the
country that consistently offer
the greatest customer service,
outstanding store performance
and standards, as well as
exceptional demonstrations of
local community involvement.
In January 2011, the Starke
store was one of only 190
locations throughout the U.S.
to receive this recognition at
-the annual Hometowif
Celebration in Orlando.
"To be honored as a Premier
Dealer i~s a great achievement,
dtot only for our store, but also
for the community we strive to
serve everyday," said Steve
Denmark, owner and operator
of the Sears Hometown Store
in Starke. "We could not have
earned this without the support
of our community, and we
want to thank our customers
for shopping with us
throughout the year?
Only 20 percent of Sears
Hometown Stores receive this
prestigious award, and this
year, each store receiving
Preni~ier Dealer status will be
given the opportunity to
participate in an exclusive
charitable event in 2011 to
help .support its community.
One recent example of
charitable giving by the Starke
store is participation in the
local food bank charity.
"We are thrilled to designate
Steve Denmark, his store
manager, Jo Clark, and the
Sears Hometown Store of
Starke a Premier Dealer as a
testament to the hard work and
dedication shonvn u act and

community," said Will Powell,



LEGALS


ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
Sealed~ bids for roadway
construction on:
CR 229A WIDENING AND
RESURFACING
rib irses ived b Bradord rCoutnht:
County Clerk, County Courthouse,
in Starke until 3:00 p.m., April 28,
2011. Bids will be opened and then
publicly read aloud.
The CONTRACT DOCUMENTS,
consisting, of Advertisement for
Bids, Information for Bidders, Bid,
Bid Bond, Agreement, General
Conditions, Supplemental General
Conditions, Payment Bond,
Specifications, and Addenda may
be examined at the following
locations:
Owner:
Bradford County Courthouse ,
Clerk's Office
945 North Temple Ave.
'Starke, Florida 32091
904-966-6339
Engineer:
Dyer, Riddle, Mills & Precourt, Inc.
411 Oe 1 4FI ireet32S~uite 8
352-371-2741 (P)
352-372-431'8 (F)
Copies of the CONTRACT .
DOCUMENTS may be obtained at
the office of the Engineer located at
a1 eSi e 3F4'oriStre ,60Suite 8
payment of $70.00 for each set. No
refund will be made for the
CONTRA T Dt eU EN1T5 ay.
BASE BID includes widening and
resurfacing 2.3 miles of asphaltic
concrete road, base, surface
course, culvert repairs, testing,
striping, grassing, environmental
protection measures, maintenance
of traf fic and safety measures.
Bidder shall visit site prior to
bndmr t ning ofo tde extentg o
work. The owner may give
preference to local bidders to
mac ho41 d2tchg 4/14-B-sect

PUBLL; NOTICE
A workshop t~o discuss Water
Issues and other items is
scheduled for April 21, 2011, at
5:00 p.m. prior to the regular
scheduled meeting of the Bradford
County Board of County
~Commissioners at 6:30 p.m. in the
Commission Meeting Room, North
Wing, Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL. A copy of the agenda
may be obtained from the county
website www.bradfordcountyfl.gov
or from the office of Cqunty
Manager in the North wing of the
County Courthouse.
4/14 itchg-B-sect


2011 Fiesrb SE WITrH SFE


Paymentrs aS LOW BsS ffRO 'L 0
S~ALES~:' i .T


Cash prizes will be awarded
for first, second and third
place. Golf packages to the
G~olf Club of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach, South
Hampton, North Hampton,
Eag~le Harbor, Bent Creek,
Amelia River, Osprey Cove,
LPG A International in
Dayt nae ai~ athb caubpr w

and items for bid.
The cost to enter, which
includes cart, lunch, goody bag
and p iores,als $50ape opersoan.

scram le.

For more information,
please call Cheryl Canova at
904-964-5382 or Barry Warren
at 352-494-3326.


For more information on
being a precinct chairman or
becoming involved, please call
Chairman David Dodge at
352-222-8609. You may also
visit the committee Web site at
"""w.bradfordgop .org

An n ua I Star ke

K-Kids duck

face 10 be held

May 6
Thle K<-Kids *of Starke
Ele men tary School --a
Kiwanis of Starke youth
club-wvcill host its annual duck
race on Friday, May 6, at 5:30
Sp.m. at the Starke Golf and
Country 'Club.
Someone's lucky duck will
float down Alligator Creek and


across the ainish uine. c~asll
prizes of $200, $150 and $d100
will be awarded for thle f~irst-,
second- and third-place ducks.
Tickets arc $2 each or $5 for
three. They may be purchased
in advance froml any K(-Ifds or
Kiwan is Cl ub of Starke
member, or at the Santa l-e

Tcic ese Anl cls e on salne t
the Kiwamis Club of Starke
golf tournament oil Friday,
April 22.



To get something done a
committee should consist
of no more than three
people, two of whom are
absent.
--Robert Copeland


president, Sears Hometow\n
Stores. "We are committed to
continually assisting
Hometown Stores and their
communities, so that
customers everywuhere can
shop coster tod hoe an uio
Sears "

Starke Kiwanwis

golf tourney to
offer cash

prizes, many

golf packages.
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will host its annual golf
tournament on Friday, April
22, beginning with a shotgun
start at 8:30 a.m. at the Starke
Golf and Country Club.


2000 VOLKSWaon Passar...................... .............................$4995
. 1999 FORD RanGOR ~wn........................... .......--------------*9 5
2003 M8ZDO MiaTB ConVORTBLO.... ........................................- ------- 8995
2005 HvunDalI E~a nTRa.............................. .......:..................... ..............8998
1998 FORD F150 4W D ................................ ------ ----*9 95
2007 FORD Fuslon CERTIFIED,0ONE OWNE.................. ,,....................--- 11995
2010 CHRYSLOR Town Et Counrny.... $14ggg......:.....
2008 Mencunvr MILan CERTFIED......................... ---------- 15995
2002 FORD F250 7.3 DuArLLY 17995.............
2010 MeRCURY GRanrD ~aRQUIS....................... ..................... 19 5
2010 FORD Fuslon LNENHEW CERTIFIED.................... ------ 19995 ....
2010 FORD MUSTanG CERTIFIED ............................. ........... -29 5


2008 FORD ExPsLonen CERTIFIED................ ......... .......... .....................-......... 52 9 5)
2010 EscaPe LIMIED-CERTIFED......... ...... 22995
2oo8 FORD EDGO AWD-CERTIFIED........... .. 229 5.
2010 FORD EDGO CERTIFIED ..... ..... 23995............
2008 FORD ExPeDITIOn LOWMILES CERTIFIED.......................................;........
2007 FORD F,0RD Fi50 swo .................... 2t4995
2011 FORD Ta unus CLEAN-CERTIIED .............................. ...... ....................
2007 FoRD F150 Lamla+ sWDCERTIFIED.................. .......................................
2006 FORD F350 DuaLLY CERTIFIED LOW MILE5 ...................... ............................. 8 9
2oos FORD ExPeDITlon EDoie BaueR CERTIFIED.................................... ..............29995
';2008 FORD F150 4WD CERTIFIED...................... ................................ 309995
2010 FORD F150 rWD*CERTIFIED.............................................- i31995
2010 FORD F150 uLARIACERTIFIED ........................... ..,...................... 29
2008 FORD F250 LamlaT AWD......................................................... j35995
2011 FORD F250 4WD CERTIFIED ..................................... .. .... ...................


Bradford

Republicans

meet Thursday
The Bradford County
Republican Executive
Committee will meet
Thursday, April 14, at 7 p~m.
i tyhe b rd oomS atkCapiTa
meeting is open to all
registered Republicans.
The upcoming presidency
anduhboic ,ou,aasba r g ~ter d
serve as a delegate will be
discussed.
Precinct chairmen are still
needed in some areas. If .you
would be interested, please
attend this meeting and bring
any interested parties with you.


IClark


fo~B ~~la~- B~~lJas


SUPERSTORE


NO OR9 HaS mOne CaRS THaT GOT 40 m~PG.