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Bradford County telegraph
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/05062
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Publication Date: 6/23/2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: UF00027795:05062
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Full Text













Navy says thanks
to Brooker
Elementary kids.
More inside.


Sponsors changing
lives in Kenya. See
Regional News.


'The Sweetest Strawberries T'fhis Side of J-feaven







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The map from the Florida Division of Forestry depicts the boundaries of the Santa Fe swamp fire.
The yellow lines mark the boundaries of the fire district and the county, while the red lines over the
conservation area show the growth-of the fire from June 13 to June 14.


High praise for hard work as firefighting continues


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor


County officials have given firefight-
ers-volunteer and otherwise-high
praise for their work fighting a wildfire
that has been burning in southern Brad-
ford County for two weeks.
"I wanted to let you know how hard
they've been working. It's unbeliev-
able," Emergency .Management Direc-
tor Brian Johns told the county com-
mission last Thursday night.
"They've been out there every day
and every night," he continued, saying
some of the volunteers even get offend-
ed if they aren't called on often enough
to fight the fire, which is located in the
Santa Fe Swamp conservation area.
"They have done a tremendous job,".
Johns said, explaining they were at
work last Thursday evening setting up
sprinklers to protect areas that had not
burned by the Santa Fe 11 fire as the
Division of Forestry is calling it.
When wind picks up and changes
the direction of the fire, Johns said all
of the firefighters are put on that side,
with truck stationed at residences when
necessary to prevent the loss of homes.
Local firefighters have been working
with the Division of Forestry and mu-
tual aid workers from other counties to
get the job done.
Firefighters have not been alone
in the effort. Sheriff Gordon Smith
thanked firefighters as well as EMS
workers, law enforcement and the road
department. Smith also said members
of the business community had stepped
up to supply a lot of the needs of the fire
and emergency crews.
Commissioner Danny Riddick
thanked those groups as well, but un-
like some who are being paid to do their
job, the volunteers are just that-volun-
teers. He bragged on their commitment
to serve for free and said it's amazing
what they do.
He said they are on scene early in
the morning and late at night, driving
around to check that the fire hasn't
spread outside of the containment area.
Some are even staying at the Theressa
Community Center so they can be right
by their trucks if called into action.
When water being used from a reten-
tion pond at the old dump stopped flow-
ing because of a pump failure, Riddick
said he witnessed a firefighter swim
into that pond to hook up some lines
and get the water flowing again.
"Those guys will do anything," he
said. If you see a firefighter, thank
them for what they do, he added.
Commissioner Doyle Thomas said


unless you've seen the volunteers at
work, you just don't know what they're
capable of. For that many people to get
along so well and work toward a com-
mon goal is also remarkable, he added.
Commission Chairman Eddie Lewis
the firefighters put their lives in danger
and ask nothing in return.
"They will do it, they won't back up
from it. There's not one who would
back up from it, and I appreciate that,"
Lewis said. "We need to support them
and we need to remember them in our
prayers."
That gges for EMS, law enforcement
and others who are watching out for the
firefighters, Lewis said, and those from
forestry, the city of Starke and other
counties who have been there to back
up Bradford County.
Not just anyone can do the job, and
Sheriff Smith pointed out that the vol-
unteers train hard and meet high stan-
dards to be able to do what they do.
They are true, hardworking Americans
who sacrifice in order to serve, Smith
said.
Of course, firefighters sacrifice sleep
time, time with their families, even time
at their paying jobs, to do uncomfort-
able and dangerous work. The death of
two firefighters working the Blue Rib-
bon fire in Hamilton County this week
serves to highlight just how much fire-
fighters are risking to protect their com-
munities.
Like Lewis said, they are willing to
sacrifice all.
Others fighting fires around the state,
including some local volunteers, have
been injured and treated for heat ex-
haustion and smoke inhalation. In light
of the tragedy, Bradford County Emer-
gency Management's Michael Heeder
said firefighters are exercising addi-
tional care.
"The biggest threat facing the fire-
fighters are the snags-dead trees that
continue to smolder and fall across the
containment lines threatening to cause
the fire to spread outside the lines-and
the weather conditions that could push
a flare-up and spread the fire quickly,"
he said in a release Tuesday.
Over the weekend, the state realized
the size of the Santa Fe 11 fire had been
overestimated. Instead of'6,500 acres,
the estimate was rolled back to 5,700
,acres.
On Tuesday, the total size of the
Santa Fe swamp fire was estimated at
5,800 acres. Work was concentrated on
strengthening the containment lines and
intentionally burning areas of concern
to reduce the amount of'fuel and pre-
vent a potential flare-up from getting


out of hand.
The fire was said to be 60 percent
contained. With forecasts of windy
and dry conditions and little or no rain,
however, there were fears the situation
could worsen.
In spite of the drought conditions,
that could be seen as a mixed blessing,
since it also means no thunderstorms
with lightning strikes like those that
have ignited so many fires throughout
the state.
Lightning isn't responsible for all
of the fires, however. Johns told the
county commission that several look
suspicious and are being investigated.
According to a press release from the
Division of Forestry, the cause of fires
at C.R. 227 one mile from U.S. 301
(Hayroll Fire), Southwest 136h Avenue
and Southwest 142"n Avenue were list-
ed as "incendiary." Other fires listed in
Bradford County, including the Santa
Fe 11 fire, were attributed to lightning.
Smoke is still an issue. It has some-
times resulted in zero visibility on roads
in the affected areas. Southeast 11" Av-
enue remained closed to everyone but
residents. Although C.R. 21B was re-
open to the public, drivers were told to
be cautious when smoke was covering
the roadway.
2011 is becoming one of the worst
years for wildfire on record. According
to DOF, 3,602 wildfires have burned
more than 197,000 acres in the state as
of Tuesday. In the Suwannee Fire Dis-
trict, which includes Bradford County,
372 fires have burned nearly 7360
acres. That includes at least six fires in
Bradford County.
Johns didn't indicate there was much
hope that the county would receive
FEMA funds to reimburse the costs
of fighting the fire. There seems to be
a higher threshold for approving such
aid, including property damage, which
Bradford County has managed to avoid.
That's due to the work of the firefight-
ers, Johns said.
Gov. Rick Scott has declared a state
of emergency. Many counties, includ-
ing Bradford, have bur bans in effect,
campfires have been banned on state-
controlled lands, and DOF is not issu-
ing burn permits.
Residents close to any active fires
should be aware of floating embers
setting spot fires on their property and
have hoses and sprinklers ready should
small grass fires ignite. Everyone
should avoid outdoor burning.
According to forestry, it will take
several days of steady, drenching rains
to relieve the current fire risk through-
out the state.


Memorable judge passes on


Robert "Buzzy" Alexis V
Green Jr., 73, of Penney
Farms, died on Wednesday,
June 15, 2011, at Kingsley
Lake.
Green was born on June 14,
1938, in Gainesville. He at-
tended Bradford High School
where he me his future wife,
Saundra. He went on to earn
his associate of arts, Bachelor
of Arts and his Juris Doctorate
from the University of Florida
where he was a member of
Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
In 1963, at 25 years old, he
became the youngest public
defender in the state. At 33, he
became the youngest circuit
judge in Florida history at the
time. He served as a trial judge
for 13 years and then as a me-
diator and arbitrator presiding
Qver many national cases for
the American Arbitration As-
sociation.
He was a deacon at the
First Baptist Church, a former R
member of the Starke Rotary
Club, and in later years was a member
of the Starke United Methodist Church.
In 2010, he and his wife moved to the
Penney Farms Retirement Community.
A memorial service was held on June
18 at Penney Memorial Chapel in Pen-
ney Farms. The family held a private
interment. In lieu of flowers, donations


may be made to Bradford County Food
Pantry, P.O. Box 66, Starke, FL 32091,
or to Haven Hospice, 4200 N.W. 90t'
Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606. Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke
handled the arrangements. Online con-
dolences may be left at www.jonesgal-
lagherfh.com.


Rape defendant signs plea


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Telegraph Staff Writer

Joseph Robert Kelley, who was fac-
ing up to 30 years in prison for his al-
leged role in the gang rape of a 15-year-
old Lawtey.girl, will get no jail time
under the terms of a plea agreement he
signed last week.
Under the terms of deal, the Brooker
resident pleaded no contest to misde-
meanor battery after being arraigned
last year on two felonies: sexual bat-
tery on a physically helpless person and
lewd and lascivious battery committed
on a person under 16 years of age.
Kelley, who turned 20 this month,
was arrested in February 2010, accused
of sexually assaulting a girl after she
passed out during a party. The Bradford
County Sheriff's Office also arrested
18-year-old Gaige Lee Griffis and
17-year-old Thomas Drew Reddish in
connection with the attack. Griffis still
faces sexual battery charges. Reddish's
court records are sealed because he was
17 at the time of the alleged crime.
Prosecutors spent the last 17 months
sifting through the statements of up to
14 people to determine what precisely
happened on the last Friday of Febru-
ary 2010 in a doublewide off C.R. 225,
three miles west of Lawtey.
That evening, one Bradford High
School student, took advantage of out-
of-town parents and hosted a get-to-
gether for classmates.
According to Capt. Brad Smith of
the 'Bradford County Sheriff's Office,
shortly before 11 p.m., one of the par-
ticipants, a 15-year-old female, told
friends she had enough.
"She had too much to drink, had ac-
tually gotten sick," he said.
Smith said the girl needed help and
accepted assistance from some men
at the party, thinking "that they were
helping her back to a bedroom to go to
sleep."
The girl told investigators that after
reaching the bedroom she passed out
and a%%oke to find the three men as-
saulting her.
According to the sheriff's office, that
claim was backed up by at least one of


the accused. On the Sunday following
the party, deputies questioned Kel-
ley. According to a report filed by Sgt.
Kevin Mueller, the Brooker man admit-
ted having sex with the girl while she
was unconscious. Mueller wrote that
Kelley also incriminated his two co-
defendants.
Deputies picked up Griffis the fol-
lowing Wednesday, but according to a
sworn affidavit filed by Mueller, Griffis
admitted to nothing. However, in that
same report, the investigator wrote that
while questioning Reddish, the 17-year-
old said he and his co-defendants had
sex with the girl while she was intoxi-
cated, but not unconscious.
Shortly after their arrests, all three
defendants posted bond. From March
2010 through June 2011 the State At-
torney's Office took sworn statements
from the more than one dozen students
who attended the party, and sorted
through contradictory versions of what
happened.
Also, over the past year, claims and
counterclaims about the events within
the doublewide have surfaced on the
Internet, prompting prosecutors to trace
down the sources of those posts and in-
vestigate their accuracy.
Under the terms of his plea agree-
ment, Kelley will testify against his
co-defendants. He is scheduled to be
sentenced June 28, and by pleading to
battery, under state statute, could be
sent to jail for up to one year. How-
ever, according to the plea agreement,
he would get no jail time, and instead
be sentenced to 12 months probation.
The State Attorney's office will also
recommend withholding adjudication,
and Kelley promised to have no further
contact with the victim.
State Attorney spokesman Spencer
Mann refused to comment on the spe-
cifics of the state's plea offer, citing the
open cases against Griffis and Reddish.
"As in all cases there are strengths
and weaknesses that the state has to
contend with," he wrote in an email.
"This case is no different. The defen-
dant received the appropriate sanctions
in line with his charge."


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication *


Phone (904) 964-6305


* Fax (904) 964-8628


editor el *egrp.cl


6 1111181190 1
6. 89076 63869 2










2A4 Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, June 23, 2011


Highway Patrol station closing in Starke


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

The Florida Highway Patrol is
closing up shop in Starke as of
July 1.
The closing of the local sta-
.tion is the result of state budget
cutbacks, according to FHP's Lt.
Blum. One person-the office
:clerk-will be out of ajob.
Outside of the need for the
public to turn elsewhere when re-
questing reports-or other admin-
istrative services, there should be


no impact to FHP operations. Of-
ficers will still be in the area pa-
trolling and responding to calls.
For administrative services,
the public can turn to the FHP of-
fices in Gainesville, Jacksonville
or Lake City.
Blum indicated the Palatka of-
fice could also be closed, but that
decision is not final. ,
The Florida Department of Ag-
riculture and Consumer Services
owns the office building next to
the Bradford County Fairgrounds
where the local FHP office has


been housed. Blum was uncer-
tain of its future, but said it might
remain open for use by FHP of-
ficers working in the area.
In Gainesville, the FHP patrol
station is located at 6300 N.W.
13'" St., and the phone number
is 352-955-3181. In Jackson-
ville, the FHP station is located
at 7322 Normandy'Blvd., and
phone number is 904-695-4155.
In Lake City, the FHP station is
located at 1350 U.S. 90 West,
and the phone number is,386-
758-0515.


City seeking recreation proposals


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Another city workshop on rec-
reation earlier this month began
with a statement by Mayor Tra-
vis Woods, who said in light of
Recent discussions, he wanted the
conversation to remain positive.
Everyone present, he said, was
there to do the best the city could
for its recreation program.
"We're here to work together,
.and we're here to work toward
-aving a recreation department
ihat the city of Starke can afford
and what is best for our children,"
Woods said.
:.Facing a revenue shortfall in
4i.-e coming year, what the city
has decided to do is let groups
bid on taking over portions of the
recreation program.
Operations Manager Ricky
Thompson worked on the re-
c.i4est for proposals language
fbr the city, but he also worked
i.th Recreation Director Alica
:McMillian to project next year's
Budget. The proposed budget for
,2011-12 is $339,600, $110,000
,of which-would be covered by
participation fees. The remain-
ing $229,600, the city of Starke
would have to cover, and of that
amotint, the total personnel-relat-
ed costs are $179,600. That's 78
percent-of the city's costs and 53
percent of the entire budget.
-Personnel costs include the
salaries and benefits of just two
'fitl-time employees, pFus addi-
.tional costs for part-time conces-


Beef cattle
management:
Drought
may lead to
decreased
production
"By Tim Wilson, Livestock and
Forages Agent for the Bradford
County Extension Office
Summer has arrived and with
it we can make two conclusions:
It's hot and we need rain. Real-
izing this, we may have to begin
feeding hay again and we hope
we can save enough for next win-
ter. One issue we may overlook
is that elevated temperatures
combined with humidity can re-
sult in heat stress and cattle that
experience heat stress can have
reproductive difficulties. Cattle
that fail to calf have a negative
impact on profitability. Repro-
ductive efficiency is the most
Critical factor affecting profit-
ability of a cow-calf operation.
Scientists from South Dakota
State University have reported
that heat stress resulting! from
: excessive exposure to high tem-
peratures and humidity may
.cause physiological changes to
occur in cattle. Some of these
changes include increased res-
piration rate, rectal temperature
and water consumption and de-
creased are weight gain, activity


sion workers and summer help.
The proposed allocation also in-
cludes some money to pay other
city employees when they are as-
signed to help out the recreation
department.
The alternative to the tradi-
tional method for funding recre-
ation is to look for a third party.
Thompson said it might be diffi-
cult finding a single group will-
ing to conduct every program, so
the commission could wind up
talking to several groups, each
interested in fulfilling a specific
need.
The sports and programs in-
cluded under the scope of ser-
vices the city plans to adver-
tise includes the fall and spring
Babe Ruth baseball and softball
leagues, the adult summer soft-
ball league, the summer day
camp and the afterschool pro-
gram. There are also a few free
programs for seniors that could
also be part of the package, and
groups could propose additional
offerings like basketball and soc-
cer.
Groups responding to the
city's advertisement would have
to describe for the city what they
will be willing to provide and
how they intend to provide it.
The workshop became mo-
mentarily heated when a resi-
dent, Charles Jackson, accused
the commission of already mak-
ing up its mind on what to do
about recreation, and Woods in-
terrupted to repeat there would
be no negativity allowed. Com-


and fertility. Researchers from
Oklahoma State University have
demonstrated that bulls experi-
encing heat stress have reduced
conception rates compared to
non-stressed bulls.
To prevent reduced conception
rates, producers who breed dur-
ing summer months may want
to consider moving the breed-
ing season to a different time
of the year. However, careful
consideration should be given
to align marketing options with
operation goals. Producers who
plan to continue breeding during
summer months can help reduce
effects of heat stress and over-
all stress by providing adequate
shade, water and an effective in-
ternal and external parasite con-
trol strategy.


missioner Danny Nugent tried
to explain that the commission
was considering its options, and
if it didn't seek proposals from
groups willing to contract to
provide recreational services, it
wouldn't know what all of the
options are.
Janice Mortimer asked among
other things what would happen
to the two full-time recreation
employees if the city awards a
contract to one or more private
groups. Commissioners said that
had not been discussed.
On Tuesday night, June 22, the
commission voted 4-1 to move
ahead with advertising a call for
recreation proposals. Commis-
sioner Carolyn Spooner, feeling
there was need for additional
discussion and having only just
received a copyof the material to
be advertised, cast the dissenting
vote. Advertisement will begin
as soon as next week.
This does not mean a final
decision on recreation services
Shas been made. In fact the city
intends to sit down the county
commissioners again on July 7 to
discuss ways in which they could
possibly work together. Starke
Commissioner Tommy Chastain
mentioned the possibility of a
joint recreation board with equal
funding from city and county
given the number of county
residents who join Starke's pro-
gram.
McMillian said she was even
to the point where she would
consider charging county resi-


Low flying
helicopter is FPL
Florida Power and Light has
advised they will have black
colored helicopterr flying in the
Bradford County area over the
next few days. The helicopter
will be flying low and inspecting
power lines.

'Arc Fest'
planned for
Saturday
The Arc of Bradford County
has planned a fundrais.erfor this
Saturday as a response to state
budget cuts that have impacted
staffing and services.
Known as "Arc Fest," the
event will take place June 25 at
Arc on S.R. 100 west and feature
fun, food and live entertainment.


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


Subscipion Rate in TradeArea
$39.00 peryear
$19.50 sx months
outside Trade Area:
$39.00 peryear
$19.50 six months


Editor: Mark J. Crawford
Sports Editor: Cliff Smalley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting Sylvia Wheeler


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mellsa Noble
Kathi Bennett


Lawtey proud of its new pumper


Lawtey Fire Rescue received a
new grant-funded fire engine on
June 10 to replace an old 1987
engine. The Firefighters Assis-
tance Grant Program provided
$300,000 toward the purchase,
while the city of Lawtey provid-
ed a $15,000 match.
Lawtey Fire Chief Mike
Brown said this was a blessing
from God.
"I have prayed that the Lord
would bless us with this new en-
gine and prayers were answered,"
Brown said. The department's
faith is reflected with the "In
God We Trust" motto painted
on the side of the pumper, and
its patriotism is displayed in the
flag painted on the front of the
engine.
This new engine is a 2011
Pierce Contender custom pump-


dents more in order to generage
.more revenue and keep recre-
ation in house.
Chastain said the commission
would give the county another
chance to "step up to the plate"
and work with the city, although
Commissioner Wilbur Waters
said the county has closed the
door on the city time andagain.


Beginning at 7:30 a.m. Satur-
day morning, you can also regis-
ter to participate in the bike ride
and car show. The event will last
until around 4 p.m., and all mon-
ey raised will go toward Arc's
work helping the disabled live
and work within the community.

Solid waste
collection site
closings
All six solid-waste collection
sites will be closed on Monday,
July 4, in observance of Indepen-
dence Day. All sites will reopen
on Tuesday, July 5.


er. It has 1,000-gallon tank with
a 30-gallon foam cell, 1,250 gpm
pump, and intercom system in-
side cab, and many more extras,
but Brown said the best of all is
the air conditioning. It will pro-
vide firefighters a place to cool
down and rehabilitate themselves


during extended responses.
"Thanks again to all for the
prayers and support," Brown said
to the community. "We are very
proud of this, and we promise
again to give you the best service
we can."


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See ya at the River...

Where the Whiskey Never Runs f ry!

Drink Special of the Week Smirnoff or Red Stag $3
Mon Happy Hour (Open to 7 pm)
& $1.25 Drafts (Open to close)
Tues FREE Pool ALL DAY Tournament at 8:30pm
Wed.- Poker Tournament 8:30pm
Thurs Ladies.Night.from 8 to 11
Buy 1 Get I FREE on Wells & Drafts
Karoake &.DJ Fritz from 8 to 12 ;
Fri & Sat Nights Karoake & DJ Fritz from 9pm-2am
CELEBRATING OUR ST ANNIVERSARY
And Customer Appreciation Day
Saturday July 16
4-8pm Jamacracy Band 9 til ? Karoake DJ Fritz
Ribs Boston Butt -'Chicken Baked Beans Corn on the Cob
Games Door Prizes Drink Specials. Car/Bike Wash
(904) 964-6104 801 N. Temple Ave. *Visit Us On Facebook*



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PUBLIC AWARENESS


SAFETY FIRST


1. Damage Prevention Awareness:
Florida State Law, Chapter 556 in the Florida State Statue requires calling a
one call center before you dig.

This does not necessarily mean only businesses. Homeowners putting in pools,
clotheslines, mail boxes and playground equipment need to also consider that there
could possibly be underground lines that could be tapped into. Anytime you dig for
any reason a call needs to be placed to the city. The city requires a city excavation
form be filled out prior to any excavation work to be done. (904-964-5322)

Sunshine State One Call of Florida, Inc. can be contacted at 811. The law requires
you call two days prior to digging. This will ensure that you do not cut any buried
lines. There is no cost for this service. If you need any additional information you
can contact www.callsunshine.com or call the City of Starke-at 904-964-5027 to
have a Gas Representative come and speak with you and locate any gas lines.

LEAK RECOGNITION AND RESPONSE

What to do if you smell gas in your home or building?

Leave immediately and tell others to leave too.
From a safe distance call 911
Never try to repair a gas leak yourself! Do not turn any lights on or off,
smoke or use any phones or any equipment that could cause sparks.

Any questions call City of Starke 964-5027


Russell A. Wade III, P.A.

/ Attorneyat 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 Injury
Now accepting Mastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6th Place Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


-









Thursday, June 23, 2011 Bradford County Telegraph JA
I .


BMS students presented awards


Bradford Middle School held
its annual award ceremony June
:9. Straight A awards were giv-
en to seven students who kept
their grades up all year Tristin
Kirkland, Tessa Ricker, Shelby
Wilkison, Amanda Young, John
SBaier, Dana Carney and Kather-
ine Kruzan.
In addition to a straight A
medallion, students were given
a certificate and a $10 gift cer-
tiffcate from either Sonny's,
Western Steer or IHOP, a free 6"
sub from Subway, and a sports
memorabilia gift from Sporting
Chance.
In addition, the school recog-
nized 34 students who made all
A's and B's for the year. There
were 28 perfect attendance
.awards as well, for. which stu-
dents received an attendance me-
dallion and a certificate for a free
appetizer from Cowboy's.
Two students- Kristie Yates
and John Baier-made straight
A's during all three years at BMS.
They received $50 from Commu-


nity State Bank or Florida Credit
Union, a hat from Tractor Sup-
ply, and one free round of golf at
the Starke Golf and Country
Club driving range.
Eleven students made all A's
and B's during their 3 years at
BMS, which earned the an A/B
medallion and an.award certifi-
cate.
When it comes to citizenship,
410 students had no discipline
referrals for the year, and 71 stu-
dents had no discipline referrals
during their entire career at the
school.
The school also recognized
four students for receiving per-
fect scores in the FCAT writing
exam: Katherine Kruzan, Dana
Carney, Taliyah Fields and Em-
ily Potter. They received a crys-
tal watch from Williams Jewelry
and a certificate from Chrissy's.
Each eighth-grader who suc-
cessfully completed all course-
work for grades six through eight
received a promotion medallion.


Autumn Rodgers receives her promotion medallion from
Superintendent of Schools Beth Moore.


'w alimine rd t ee
Law aims to eliminate red tape, encourage development


Kristie Yates and John Baler earned straight A's all three
years at BMS.


SBY MARK J, CRAWFORD financial feasibility standards.
S Telegraph Editor Thompson said a lot of red tape
is being cut out as land use plan-
Bradford County's zoning di- ning processes are streamlined.
rector, Nora Thompson, and the .One. of those processes is the
county commission commented Evaluation and Appraisal Report
favorably on recently signed required every seven years. The
legislation that eases state, re- report typically requires a year
uirements and restrictions on to complete, Thompson said, but
growth. i: n the future the county will be
SLast week Thompson dis- able to simply submit a letter if
cussed SB 2156 with the com- no comprehensive plan changes
mission, a bill that reorganized a. are planned. ;
large chunk of the state's govern- "It should make the process
pment and significantly reduces run a lot smoother," she said of
the state's role in local planning the changes.
decisions. When he signed the bill into
Responsibility for those deci- law, Gov. Rick Scott said it
sons will rest with local gov- would give the state flexibility to
ernment while the state turns its. respond to the needs.of the busi-
focus to encouraging growth and: ness community and grow the
,building up the economy. .. .. state's economy. Those who say
SThe new law eliminates the growth management is heeded to
department of Community Af- protect the state's environment
Tairs, which oversaw growth and quality of life will have to
:management and community focus their pressure at the local
;planning matters...The Depart- level from now on.
n'ent of Economic Opportunity DEO is charged with oversight
has been created in its place, a: and coordination of economic
.name that would seem to ne- development, housing, growth
gate any assertion that Florida management, community devel-
is heavily regulated and discour- opment programs, and unem-
ages new development. . ployment compensation. It will
SDEO will also take over Office develop a 5-year strategic plan
:of Tourism,Trade and Economic to promote business formation,
Development and portions of the expansion, recruitment and re-
Agency for Workforce Innova- tention. A requirement is that the
tion as well as the Ready to Work strategic, plan address business
,Program. and infrastructure development
As the state's land planning and in rural communities.
-community development agency,. The bill redirects $75 million
DCA worked with local govern -in documentary stamp tax rev-
ments to manage and develop enue that previously would have
sustainable patterns of growth been used for affordable hous-
.DCA also oversaw the Florida .ing to a new trust fund known as
'Commuhities Trust to help local' SEED, which is short for State
-governments and nonprofits pur- Economic Enhancement and De-
-chase land for conservation ard : velopment. Doc stamp money
'recreation. It has also housed the going to the State Transportation
Florida Housing Finance Corpo- Trust Fund will also be redirect-.
"ration, the state's safe and afford- ed to SEED in annual increments
.able housing agency. beginning with $50 million and
The state's efforts to man-
'age growth under the previ-
ous law date back to the 1985
Comprehensive Planning and Business & Sw
Land Development Regulation Busin s & Se
Act, and there have been at least
two inajor growth management lali n Sen ies
bills expanding upon that act.
since then. The requirement that Mike's
counties keep c piehensive Handyinan Services
plans relating to future land use, A y services
transportation, water resources, [* oCarpentry Pa'i.-
housing and conservation origi- Painting
hated there. (DCA was actually
founded more than 40 years ago Plumbing
as a response to increased-urban Electrical ',
sprawl and congestion.) Mobile Home M
: SB 2156 eliminates the restric- Repair
lions on land use changes greater.
than 10 acres in size, Thompson' *And Much More!
said. Counties previously could Home (352) 473-7225
make multiple requests at a time, Cell(352) 745-0614
but were only allowed to submit Nn-permit
Submissions to DCA for review Non-pemitworkonly
twice per year. The legislation F Michael Horne
also streamlines the compre- Serving the Lake Region
hensive plan amendment review:
process and the Evaluation arid .:" Weal
Appraisal Report process.
The new law doesn't eliminate rp
comprehensive plans, however, .
it does repeal certain concurre-
cy management requirements: 15070 US Hwy 301 S Starke, FL
Concurrency management re- 04-964 -4810
quires local governments to plan 904-964-4810
for growth and how to pay for it Mon-Sat 9-6
before approving new develop-
ment. Planning for transporta- Wrangler- Levi
lion, school or parks and recre- Boots Hats Buckles
action concurrency is no longer
required, although cities and We do
counties may still choose to do Layaways!
so.
Energy efficiency and green-
house gas reduction requirements
are also a thing of the past, as is
requiring future projects to meet


increasing to $75 million.
The new trust fund will al-
low the governor and legislature
to award incentives. Scott can
award up to $5 million to new
companies or industries moving
to Florida without additional leg-
islative approval. Larger awards
require the approval of the bud-
get commission.
Among other things in the
800-plus-page piece of legisla-
tion, SB 2156 also put the AWI
Office of Early Learning under
the Department of Education,
consolidates a number of work-
force development agencies, and
transfers the Division of Emer-
gency Managemrent from DCA
to the governor's office. Duties
of the Florida Energy Climate
and Commission are being trans-
ferred to the Department of Ag-
riculture and Consumer Services
and the energy commission is be-
inrg abolished.
In other business:
The board took further steps
to implement changes recom-
mended by its land development
regulation committee, including
relaxing parking standards .for
many smaller commercial devel-
opments outside of the city lim-
its. The commission also gave
the county manager authority to
issue temporary use permits on
an emergency basis for .things


like mobile homes in residential
districts so long as the duration
or incompatibility is not exces-
sive.


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4A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, June 23, 2011


Lt. Rodney Harris (logistics and supply) presents Brooker Principal Rick Stephens
a signed certificate from Commander Chris Flaherty and an American flag. The
flag was flown on overseas mission on Memorial Day 2011. It will be displayed in
the Brooker Elementary Office. Also pictured are Seaman Mike Jones (personnel
assistant), Lt. j.g. Paul Harris (flight navigator for P3), Naval Aircrewman Michelle
Workman (submarine reconnaissance) and Seaman Jenny Gray (personnel specialist).

Guests surprise Brooker students with a thank you


Third-grader Brooklyn Wiggins asks Naval Aircrewman Michelle Workman, "How
do you play hide and seek with submarines?" Workman explains the process of
reconnaissance.


The U.S. Navy VP8 Fighting
Tigers P3 Orion Squadron re-
cently returned from southwest
Asia with a message of gratitude
for students at Brooker Elemen-
tary School.
. Members of the squadron were
surprise guests at an awards cer-
emony at the end of the school
year. They were overseas dur-
ihg the holidays, but students at


Brooker extended spread some
holiday cheer by sending around
300 Christmas cards to the ser-
vice members.
Squadron representatives
showed their appreciation by
presenting the school with a flag
flown during their overseas mis-
sion.
In a letter read by Chief Rod-
ney Harris, Commander'Christ


Flaherty wrote, "I could join you
this morning to celebrate your
many accomplishments and to
thank you personally for remind-
ing us of the perfection of the
American ideal with your inspir-
ing cards, letters and drawings."
Harris when on to eloquently
speak of the flag and its meaning,
and of the young men and wom-
en he continues to lead overseas,


Seaman Mike Jones
talks to Brooker students
about his first deployment
experience.


calling them America's next
Greatest Generation.
Information and photos pro-
vided by Brooker PTO President
Patricia Cook.


Heilbronn Springs Baptist
Church will hold vacation
Bible school with a "Rev it
Up" theme for kids age 3 and
up June 20-24 from 6-8:45
p.m. A "pre-race" meal
will be provided. For more
information, please contact
SDanny Boyd at 904-233-419,7.
"Victory Baptist Church's
vacation Bible School will
take place June 20-24 from
5:30-8:30 p.m. Dinner
will be provided. For more
information, please contact
Tammy Melton at 352-468-
2077.

Bible Baptist Church, 150


S. Cherry St. in Starke, will
have a "Pioneers and Prairie
Dogs" themed vacation Bible
school June 20-23 from 6:30-9
p.m. each evening. For more
information, please contact,
904-964-4775 or 904-964-
7745.

Philippi Baptist Church
will feature Southern Joy
in a gospel sing on June 25
at 5 p.m. A love offering
will be collected and light
refreshments will.follow the
sing. For more information,
please contact. 352-275-7784
or 386-496-2350.

Free Cannon Church of
God's Praise, 1010 Oak St. in
Starke, will have a yard sale
Friday and Saturday, June 24-
25, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 8
a.m. to 3 p.m.


Greater Bethlehem Free
Will Baptist Church, 505
Ash St. in Starke, will have a
"Food Sellathon" on June 25
to raise money on behalf if its
Women's Day anniversary.
The menu will include fried
chicken, wings, fish, as well
as pies and more. For more
information, please call 904-
964-5136.

Pentecostal Lighthouse
Fellowship on Pratt Street in
Starke will welcome New Day
Music Ministries in concert
on Sunday, June 26, at 10:30
a.m. A love offering will be
collected.
*
Ebbnezer Missionary Baptist
Church's will be celebrating
its annual anniversary on
Sunday, June 26, at 3 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend..


St. Matthews Independence
Free Church, 1199 E..
Brownlee St. in Starke, will
celebrate Pastor Isaiah Jenkins
first anniversary July 11-15,
with weeknight services at 7
p.m. and Sunday services at 11I
a.m. and 3 p.m.

Hope Baptist Church, 3900
S.E. S,R. 100 between Starke
and Keystone Heights, will be
hosting a vacation Bible school
titled "Big Apple Adventure"
Monday through Friday, July
11-15. Sessions-run from 6:30-
8:45 p.m. each evening. VBS
is open to students age four
through the sixth grade, and an
evening meal will be provided.

E-mail the details of your
congregation's upcoming
special events to editor@
bctele-graph.com. DEADLINE
IS MONDAYAT 5 P.M.


Tea party group
announces
June m-eetn.g
The Lake Area Tea Party and
Fair Tax Patriots will meet Tues-
day, June 28, at the American
Legion Hall located at 7441 S.R.
21 in Keystone Heights at 7 p.m.
The guest speaker will be
Mike Austeel. He will speak on
the Oathkeepers.
All are welcome and anyone
wishing to learn more about the
group may call 352-473-3538 or


352-473-9969.


IV, therapy class
coming up
There will be IV therapy class-
es at the Bradford-Union Area
Career Technical Center on June
30 and July 5 at 8:30 a.m. The
fee is $250 per class with a limit
of 12 students in each class. Po-
tential students must register at
the front office and must be LPN
or RN certified.
For more information, please'
call 904-966-6764.


Oody graduates
Stonier School
of Banking
Jeff Oody, Capital City Bank
president of Bradford and Clay
counties, graduated with hon-
ors from the American Bankers
Association Stonier Graduate
School of Banking at the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania in Philadel-
phia on Friday, June 17.
SThe preeminent executive
management school for the finan-
cial services industry, the Stonier
Graduate School of Banking is
an intense three-year program
that prepares students for today's
competitive financial environ-


ment, arms them with strategies
for improving effectiveness and
internal working relationships,
and hones their skills in all areas
of banking.
Oody has 20 years of experi-
ence in the banking industry,
serving the last 14 with Capital
City Bank. He is active in the
community and serves on the
Police Pension Board for the city
of Starke, the Bradford County
Tourist .Development Coun-
cil and North Florida, Regional
Chamber of Commerce Board of
Directors, among others.


Pop Warner sign
ups announced
Bradford Pop Warner signups
f6r football and cheerleading
will take place on June 25 and
July 2 at the Bradford County
Fairgrounds from 10 a.m.-noon.
Football signups will also be held
on July 9, 16, 23, and 30 from 10
a.m.-noon at the fairgrounds.
Cost for cheerleading is $150-
$200, and for football it is $125.
Free physical are being offered
for a limited time.
For more information call 904-
364-7185.


Bradford County Pop Warner
Sign Up
Cheerleading 6/18, 6/25, & 7/2 sign ups
10am-12noon Cost $150-$200
Football 6/18, 6/25, & every Saturday in July
From 10am-12noon Cost $125.00 >
S atBradford Co. Fairgrounds
FREE PHYSICAL FOR A LIMITED TIME.
Info to be given out at time of registration i
S For more information call (904) 364-7185


PAYING TOP DOLLAR

$ Gold & Silver $
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SPre-1965 Silver Coins


4 Bradford Gun & Pawn
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F rd PWorks
Alachua/Bradford A Cammunity Partnership
FloridaWorks is now offering the FBAT for entry
level Corrections Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers.
Please contact Susan Brown at North Florida
Regional Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-5278
to schedule an appointment.


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i













Thursday, June 23, 2011 Bradford County Telegraph 5A


Class of '01

planning reunion
The Bradford High School
Class of 2001 is planning a re-
union on Sept. 10 with a family
lake day at Camp Blanding and
formal reunion later that evening.
Dues-$50 per person, $100 per
couple-must be paid by July 29.
After that, dues increase to $60
and $120, with the final deadline
being Aug. 12.
Send payments to Class of
2001 Reunion, 8949 S.W. 113
Ave., Lake Butler, FL'32054. No
personal checks will be accepted.
Make sure money order or ca-
shier's check includes full name
of class member and their guest,
plus contact information.


[-LEGALS
101



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
BRADFORD COUNTY SCHOOL
BOARD
The Bradford County School Board
will hold a Public Hearing on July
11, 2011 at 6:00 P.M. to present
changes to the 2011-2012 Student
Code of Conduct and the 2011-
2012 Student Progression Plan and
Changes to School Board Policy
#6.15 Educational Paraprofessionals
and Aids section (I.B#3) in the policy.
Immediately following the Public
Hearing there will be a Regular Board
Meeting to approve these items
presented during the Public Hearing.
6/9 5tchg 7/7-BCT
INVITATION TO BID.
SEALED BIDS will be received and
accepted by the Town of Brooker,
Florida; until 1:00 p.m. on Monday,
July 18, 2011, for the following mowing
and cleaning of all City property.
The bids will be opened and read
aloud on Tuesday, July 19, 2011, at
7:00 p.m. at the regular Town Council
meeting.
All bidders are encouraged to submit
references.
Monthly bid amount should be
different for Number 1 ard Number 2,
due to less mowing in Number 2.
Bid #1 is for the following:
1. Months of August 2011 through
October 2011 and the month of April,
May, June, July 2012 7 months):
a. Mowing and maintaining twice a
month' the Fire Station, Marshal's
office, Training Facility property Fire
Department, and water department.
b. Mow and weed eat once a week
the town property around City Hall/
Community Center.
c. Mow and maintain twice a month
the baseball field and tennis court
area.
d. Mow and maintain twice a month
the areas within 12 twelvee) feet of
the paved roads on all State, County
and Town Streets within the limits of
the Town, unless not possible due to
ditches or fencing or private planting,
in these cases mow to fence line. All
debris should be blown towards the
highway.
e. On Highway 18/Charlotte Avenue
and Tetstone Avenue mow up to
railroad tracks from old Marshal's
office to the Flashing stop sign.
f. Weed-eating particularly the areas
around the Fire Station, Training
Facility property, Water Department,
and Marshal's Office and those other
areas mentioned above that have sign
posts, liht poles, decorative trees,
and all fire hydrants/stand pipes at
least once a month.
g. If bidder intends to spray any
chemicals, then Commercial license
are needed. The Town will provide the
Round-Up and can be applied twice
a year.
Bid #2 same as above except once
a month:
2, Bid for the month of November
2011 through March 2012 (5 months)
will be the same as specified above
in sections (a) through (g) with the
frequency listed as once a week and
twice a month being changed to once
a inonth starting from the date of the
last activity in October 2011.
Bid will be for a two year period. The
Brooker Town Council reserves the
right to cancel with or without cause
after one year. Payment will be
rendered at the end of the month.
***Required with bid A copy of
current Insurance, Declaration page
showing $250,000 or more Liability
coverage and Worker's Compensation
coverage certificate or exemption
certificate. BIDS NOT CONTAINING
THESE REQUIRED DECLARATION
PAGES WILL BE REJECTED.
The identity of the bidding entity must
match the certificates of insurance
coverage.
* All Equipment including mower is
to be furnished by the Contractor.
**Grass is not to be cut too short as
to damage the root systems.
**No mowing is allowed on Sunday.
*"There may be times when extra
storm debris pickup will be necessary.
A price will be determined on each
occurrence.
**Awarded bidder will be required to


Payments may also be dropped
off to Cutt'n Up at 525 W. Madi-
son St. in Starke.


Starke awarded

for utility'safety
The city of Starke has received
a Safety Award from the Florida
Municipal Electric Association
for its continued commitment to
safe work practices during the
past year.
For the past 25 years, FMEA
has recognized the efforts of Flor-
ida's municipally owned utilities
to stress worker safety as the No.
1 priority. Utilities are placed
into categories according to their
total man-hours worked and re-
warded for the most incident-


add the Town of Brooker as additional
insured after receiving the bid.
The Town reserves the right to check
references and to accept or reject any
and all bids.
If Bidder has previously worked under
contract with the Town of Brooker, the
award of the bid shall be contingent on
satisfactory performance and review
on contract previously awarded.
SYou can contact the Brooker City Hall
office at 352-485-1022 if you have
any questions.
6/16 2tchg 6/23-BCT
PUBLIC AUCTION
The Bradford County School Board is
holding an online Public Auction with
George Gideon Auctioneers, Inc. The
public may view the surplus property
at www.ggauctions.com. Items for
sale are buses, various vehicles,
trailers, etc.
AUCTION WILL END MONDAY, June
28, 2011 at 7 p.m.
Visit www.ggauctions.com for all
information about auction and items
for sale. Auctioneer contact number is
(407) 886-2211.
6/16 2tchg 6/23-BCT
NOTICE
Invitation for Bids (IFB)
Bid #11-02
Cell 6 Expansion Protective
Cover Soil
The New River Solid Waste
Association (NRSWA) is extending
an invitation for bids to furnish and
deliver protective cover soil for
the construction of the New River
Regional Landfill (NRRL) Cell 6
Expansion. The successful Bidder
will be responsible for furnishing and
delivering to NRRL90,000 cubic yards
of protective cover soil in accordance
with the specifications provided with
the Invitation forbids.
NRRL is located 2.5 miles north of
Raiford, FL on State Road 121 in
Union County, FL. Bid packages and
other information will be available for
pick up at the Administration Office
at NRSWA, 24276 NE 157th Street,
Raiford, FL 32083 beginning Friday,
June 17, 2011 at 9:00 AM. All bids
must be submitted on the Bid Form
.provided. Completed bids are to be
mailed to New River Solid Waste
Association, P.O. Box 647, Raiford,
FL 32083 or delivered to the NRSWA
Administration Office. After the 1FB
opening, the bids will be examined
for completeness and preserved in
the custody of the Executive Director.
NRSWA Purchasing Policy will be
ensued. All bids received after the
specified time and date will not be
considered. Contact the NRSWA
office at 386-431-1000 for questions


free records. The incidence rate
used to judge utilities was based
on the number of work-related
reportable injuries or illnesses
compared to the total number of
worker-hours during 2010, as de-
fined by the Occupational Safety
and Health Administration.
The city of Starke was award-
ed a perfect record in category
A, which is comprised of utili-
ties with up to 49,999 man-houri
worked. This recognition reflects
the city of Starke's commitment
to protecting workers' safety,
while also ensuring reliable elec-
tric service to the customers. In
an industry where serious inju-
ries and fatalities are inherent,
safety training is the best line of
defense in preventing accidents


concerning the bid packages. The
DEADLINE for submittal in response
to the above IFB is Thursday, June
30, 2011, 2:00 p.m. All bids will be
- opened and read publicly at this
time.
6/16.2tchg 6/23-BCT
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to the Florida Self Storage Facility Act
Statutes (Section 83.801 83.809);
Santa Fe Storage of Waldo will sell
for CASH to the highest bidder at
15540 NE US HIGHWAY 301, County
of Alachua, Florida at 12:00 PM on
Wednesday, the 6'" day of July 2011,
and continuing day to day thereafter
until sold, the household goods and
misc. contents of the following:
UNIT C045-Travis Stenner,
misc. items
6/23 2tchg 6/30-BCT
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given' that pursuant
to the Florida Self Storage Facility Act
Statutes (Section 83.801 83.809);
Santa Fe Storage of Starke will sell for
CASH to the highest bidder at 1630
N Temple Avenue, Starke, County
of Bradford, Florida at 1:30 PM on
Wednesday, the 6t day of July 2011,
and continuing day to day thereafter
until sold, the household goods and
misc. contents of the following:
SUNIT A013-Nicole Roddey,
misc. items
UNIT C004-Starr Pittman,
misc. items
UNIT C005-Jason Crews,
misc. items
UNIT C016-Rhoshaunda Edmond,
misc. items
UNIT D007-George Seeley,
misc. items
UNIT G026-Jewel Landy,
misc. items
UNIT H003-Christopher Thornton,
misc. items
6/23 2tchg 6/30-BCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to the Florida Self Storage
Act Statutes Sec. 83.801-83.809,
NOTICE: A Public Auction will be held
on June 30, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. at C
& C Mini Storage, 1670 S. Walnut
Street, Hwy 301 South in Starke,
Florida. The following units will be
sold to the highest bidder for CASH,
and continuing day to day thereafter
until sold.
01-27 A. Leverson
02-05A M. Hewitt
2-21 K. Cain
2-30 B. Nugent
1-73 C. Velasquez
6/23 Itchg-BCT


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and saving lives.
Awards were presented on
April 2 at the FMEA Annual
Safety and Florida Lineman
Competition Awards banquet in
Ocala. The banquet was the cul-
mination of a two-day event that


included technical skills training which provide electricity to more
and the eleventh annual Florida than 3 million of Florida's resi-
Lineman Competition. dential and business consumers.
The Florida Municipal Electric
Association represents the uni-
fied interests of 34 public power
communities across the state,


2010 Annual Drinking Water Quality Rqort of the City of Starke
W'repleadto present toyou thisyear'sAnnual MVter Quality port. This report is designed to inform you about the
quality water andservices we deiverto you every day. Our constant goal is to provide ou with a safe and dependable
supply of drinking water. 4W want you to understand the efforts we mahe to continually improve the water treatment
processandprotectour water resources Mearecorrritted toensurihgthe qualityofyour water. Ourwater sarceis
ground water from threewels The wells draw from the Floridan aquifer. Due to the a xcleit quality groundwater
source aeration for hydrogen sulfide removal, the addition of Fluoride for dental health and disinfection through
chlorination is the only treatment necessary to produce an excellent quality and aesthetically pleasing product for the
community. We aim to provide the best quality water to you, the customer, at the lowest possible cost.
This report shows our water quality results and what they mean.
If you have any questions about this report or concerning your water utility pleas contact Mr. Mark King at (904) 964-
7999. Waecourageour valuedcustomersto be informed about their water utility If you want to learn more pleas
attend any of our regularly scheduled meetings They are held on the first and third Tuesday of each month at 7:00 p.m in
the cmmrssion room at the City Hall, 209 N Thonpson S. Sarke FL 32091.
In 2009 the Department of Environmental Protection performed a S&urce water Asssasmret on our system The
assessment was conducted to provideinformation about any potential sources of contamination in the vicinity of our wells
Thereare 10 potential sources of contamination identified for this sysdte with a r erate susapitibility lev. The
assassmant results are available on the FDEP Source Water Assessrnrt and Protection Program website at
www.dep.sttefl.us/sapp or they can be obtained from the Cityofaarke
The City of Starke routinely monitors for contaminants in your drinking water according to Federal and Sate laws rules
andregulations Except whereindcated otherwise this report isbased on the results four monitoring for the period of
January I to December 31, 2010. Data obtained before January 1, 2010, andpresentedin thisreport arefromthemost
recent testing done in accordance with the laws rules and regulations
in thae ble t'ow, ou iayfiiidunfamiliar tarisandabireviaaiios To iehpyou bter understandrhese lerms we've
prollded the foloving deinitions

Maximum Contarinant Level or MCL: The highest level of a contaminant that isallowed in drinking water. MCLs are set
asdosto the MCLGs asfeasible using the best available treatment technology.
Maximum Contaninant Level Goal or MCLG: Theleve' ofa contaminant in drinking water below which there is no
knownor erpectedriskatohealth. MCLGsallowforamarginof safety.
Action Level (AL): The concentration of a oentaninant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements that a
water system must follow.
Maximumresidual csinfetant level or MRDL: The highest level of a diinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is
convincing evidence that addition of disinfectant is necessary for control ofmicrobial contaminants
Maximum residual dsinfetant level goal or MRDLG: The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no
known or expected risk to health. MDLQs to not reflect the benefits of the usaof disnfectants to control microbial
contaminants
"ND" means not detecteand and dicates thai the substance was not found by laboratory analysis.
Partspr million (pprrf or Milligramsper liter (mgl)'- onepart:by weight Of ana)yteto I trillion partsby weight of the
water seap a
Partsper billion (ppb) or Microgramsper liter (g) onepart byeight ofanalyteto I billion parts by weight of the
.water sarpla
I nor anic Contaminants
Lead Range Likey Source of
ContaminantandUnit f Dateofsampling MCLVidation eeed of .MCL C Likly Surce
Measurement (moayr.) YIN R t G Contamination
SErosion of natural
deposits discharge
S. from fertilizer and
Sdaluminum factories
Fluoride(ppm) 07/2008 N 1.19 1 4 4.0 Wder addilivewhich
promotes strong teeth
when at optimum
leads between 0.7
and 1.3 ppm
Sodium (ppm) 07/2008 N 12 10-12 NA 160 Salt water intrusion,
leaching from soil
07/2008 Dischargeof drilling
wastes; discharge
Barium (ppm) N 0.012 NIA 2 2 from meta refineries;
erosion of natural
072 l'deposits
07/2008 Pollution.from
Nickel (ppb) N 0.5 ND- NIA 100 mining ad raining
0.5 operations. Natural
_____occurrnce in soil.
07/2008 Resduefromman-
madepollution such
Lead (point of entry) (ppb) N 4.0 0.2-4.0 NIA 15 asauto versions aid
paint; lead pipe,
__ __ cang, and solder
07/2008 Discharge from
enium(ppb) ND- problem and m l
Selenium (ppb) N 1.1 1.' 50 50 refineries; erosion of
natural deposits
discharge from mines

TTHMs and Stage I Disinfectant/Disiofeetion By-Product (DIDBP) Parameters
For chlorine, thelevel detected isthethe highest running annual aage (RAA), imputed quarly, of monthly arages of l sales collected.
For hoacetic addsor TTHM. thelerel detected isthe highest RAA, computed quarterly, of quarterly averages of al sample collected if the system
is monitoring quarterly or isthe averageof al samplestaken during the year if the system monitorslees frequently thanquaterly. Rangeof Results
is the rangeof individual sample results (lowest to highest) for al tionitoring locaions
Contaminantand Datesof MCL Lvl Range MCLG MCLor
Unit of sampling Violation te f or MR Likely Source Contamination
Measurement (malyr.) YIN etect Results MRDLG MRD Lkdy ur Contaminaton
Chloine(ppm) 1010 N 1.09 MRDLG MRDL =4.0 Water additiveused to control microbes
12/2010 1.2 = 4

Haloave icAdds 07/2008 N 11 7.8-14.2 N/A MCL =60 By-product of drinking water disnfection
(five) (HAA5) (ppb)
TTHM [Told
trihlomehanes 07/2008 N 28.05 ,28-28.1 N/A MCL =80 By-product of drinking war disinfection


No.d
Contaminant and Datesd AL 90th sampling AL
Unitof sampling Violation Percentile stes MCLG (Action Likely Sourced Contamination
Measurement (malyr.) YIN Result exceeding Levil)
theAL


If present. elevated levelsof lead can caua serious health problenrs especially for pregnant womenand young children. Leading
drinking water isprimarilyfrommaterials and corponets associatedwitha rvicelinesandhoer plumring. City of arkeis
reponsble for providing high quality drinking water, but cannot contrd the variety ofn materials used in plumbing components
Wen your water has been siting for several hour you can minimize the potential for lead expose by flusing your tap for 30
seconds to 2 ninutesbefore using water for drinking or coodng If you are concerned about lead in your water, you ay wish to
have your water tested. Information on'lead in drinking water, testing methods and deps you can take to nirinize exposureis
available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline or at http://ww w.ea gov/safewatere/le
The sources of drinking water (both tap water and bottled water) indude rivers lakes streamr ponds resew ir springs and
wells As water travels over the surfaceof the landor through the ground it dissdvesnaturallyocourringrineralsand in somn
cases radioactive material, and can pick up substances resulting from theprence of aninelsor from hunn activity.
Contaminants that may bepreent in source water indude
(A) Microbial conlaninanir sau as viruss and bacteria, whid ncay come fron am ge treatrae- plants apUc s m agricultural
livestock operations and wildia
0)/ irnogau c otamnarni s.ch as assand s wanid is can be naib raiy.rocurring or readt front urban gornvmter runo,
industrial or dorrmtic wasewaer dscharges oil and gasproductionl, dining or frn mn
(C) Pecsiddesand herbiddes which ry osme from a variety oa sucess as as agiitur Aurban dorxtwfa rIune aW redetiali
uses
(D) Orgarnc dherical ontarrinants, induding sntheic ad volatile orgaic chd rnlst wdi re byproducdodirujrial pocas
and petrole production, and can also anrr from gas stations urban aornnm er runAr. d aptic yWrs
(E) adoactive contaminants, vich can be naturally ocrring or be he result dol oid gsprodcdion ari mdningi atdid
In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink the EPA prearibesregdatioM which linit the amount of certain oentsainants
in water provided bypublic water system The Food and Drug Admiistration (FDA) regulations erablish limits for
contaninantsin bottled water, which rmf provide the sae protection for public health.
Drinking water, inducing bottled water, may reasnably be expeded to contain at least seral amousal of sam cntamrinanlt
The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that the water poses a health risk Moe information about
contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling thu Environmental Protection Agencys Safe Drinking Water
Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.
Thank you for allowing us to continueproviding your family with dean, quality water this year. In order to maintain a ae and
dependable water supply, we somtirrs need to makeirrproverrnl s that will benefit all of our customers Themeinproverats
are sorr times reflected as rate structure acustmrents Thank you for unideranding.
Some pecope maybe more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking wter than iw gneralptpuilao. ImnnunoA-ea~prmed
personssich aspersrs with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, person who hs w undger orw-n xbranints peip wit
HI V/ADS or other immunesystam disrders syme derly, and infanican be pe ulwarlyat rilt from infections Thes
peqple shouldsek advice about drinking water from their health careprodrs EPNACDC guldlneson aprcprlatemean
to less the risk of infection by Cryptoqporidium and other rmicrobioldogal tonirrnnttsre atwlab from teSafe
Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).
MW at the Cityof Sarke Water Utilities would like you to underhand the efforts we make to onrnually inrrrove the water
trealrtren process and protect our water resources ve are ormmitled to insring thequality of your water. If you have any
questions or concerns about the information provided, please fed free to call anyof the nrmbraslisted


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B Section Thursday, June 23, 2011 FEATURES

SOCIALS
OBITUARIES.
EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION


Frazee's legacy as teacher lives on through Gina's Kids


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional .\ewii.Sports Editor
In life, Gina Frazee had two
children, but liked to claim all
of the students she taught as her
children.
Frazee's passing will not stop
the impact she made in kids'
lives, as family members have
taken steps to ensure her memory
lives on in the form of the adop-
tion ministry "Gina's Kids."
"I think that's part ofthe reason
for her pi,;n - -i try to help the
children of the world," said Terry
Brown, Frazee's brother.
Bill McRae, who is married'
to Frazee's twin sister, Tina,
said part of what made Frazee,
who died July 7, 2010, after be-
ing diagnosed with colon can-
cer, such a good teacher was
her understanding, that teaching
is about forging relationships.
Through those relationships,
Frazee showed her genuine care
.for those she taught.
"Students whom she taught all
remember her fondly as being
a difference-maker-someone
who really made a difference in
their lives through encourage-
ment and genuine care," McRae
said.
Now, it is hoped families in
the area can forge such relation-
shipi and show genuine care for
children iii the Loit, Foothills of
Kenya through Gina's Kids, a
ministry that allows families to
sponsor a child and enable him
or her to go to school.
"That's what we're trying to
do with Gina's Kids," Brown
said. "It's not just sending mon-
ey over there so kids can go to


5





. "..
,. ..









Gina Frazee (second from left) and her family: husband, Randy, to her right and
children Morgann and Colton to her left.


school, but establishing a rela-
tionship between the families
here in (the area) and the children
in Kenya so they can be mentors
and carry on what Gina did with
her 'kids.'"
Attending school is not man-
datory in the area, and every
school charges tuition. Children
who have one parent or no par-
ents have no chance to receive an
education and make better lives
for themselves.
Brown talked of one child-a
boy-who is up, for adoption.
The child's father died, leaving
behind six wives and 64 children.
That is an'extreme example,
Brown said, but the point is that
any family without a husband


and father basically equates to
a family with no income. No in-
come means no chance of going
to school.
A female child, especially,
faces a bleak future without and
education, Brown said.
"Without education, obvious-
ly, children have very little future
in Kenya or anyplace else in the
world," Brown said, "but espe-
cially in Kenya when it comes to
females. If they don't have an ed-
ucation or training, what they're
looking at is to be traded away
for cattle most likely and to be
some guy's fifth or sixth wife."
The cost of sending a child
to school for one year varies on
the school he or she attends, but


McRae said tuition starts off at
$50 for preschool, $255 for el-
ementary school and $450 for
secondary school. Brown said
children who attend secondary
schools are boarded .there, so the
cost involved covers the cost of
housing, feeding and clothing the
child.
Brown said people who agree
to adopt a child are asked to com-
mit to the child for one year, but
they are certainly encouraged to
enter into a long-term commit-
ment.
"We're hoping that the people
who are doing this will find it so
rewarding that they will continue
on after the first year and make
a commitment to the child, es-


tablishing a relationship with the
child," Brown said.
A commitment to children is
what Frazee had before life for
her and her family took a sudden
turn.


"The disease came out of no-
where. There was absolutely no
forewarning at all."
Those were McRae's' words
as he thought back to when his
sister-in-law was diagnosed with


colon cancer in June 2009. Just a
short while prior to that, Frazee
was experiencing some pain in
her side and running a low-grade
fever, but nothing prepared her
and her family for the reality of
colon cancer and the fact that it
was in its most advanced stage.
"When the disease was diag-
nosed, it was already basically
terminal-stage four colon can-
cer," McRae said. "It had spread
to both sides of her liver. When it
See GINA page 2B


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June 1923 Denmark'sstarted as a Dry Goods Store in Raiford.
Several years later moved to the N.E. corner of Washington &
Walnut St. Then moved to what's now Mama Mia's Restaurant,
then to the Jones-Rosenberg Building and then to 434 W. Call St.
For 88 years we have enjoyed the privilege of serving our
customers in Bradford, Union & Clay counties.
-THE DENMARK FAMILY


4,


Ribbon Cutting


This Friday Evening, June 24th

7.00 p.m. iS


Join Honorable Travis Woods

Mayor, City of Starke 4

/ Official Ribbon Cutting \


301 East Call Street
Downtown Historic Starke by the Railroad Crossing


Separate VISA
PUB and
Dining Areas


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OFF
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ENTREE
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2B Telegraph, Times &T Monitor B Section Thursday, June 23, 2011


GINA
Continued from Page 1B

was diagnosed, the tumor was so
large that it actually was on the
verge of perforating her colon.
"It was bad."
Frazee already proved to be a
survivor in life-she and her sis-
ter Tina were born six weeks ear-
ly to parents who were unaware
of the fact they were even having
twins. The twins weren't given
much chance for survival, weigh-
ing less than 4 pounds each.
The twins, though, did survive,
growing up in Bradford County
and attending Southside Elemen-
tary School, Bradford Middle
School and then Bradford High
School. They went to St. Johns
River College together and both
became teachers, with Tina
McRae working with elemen-
tary school students and Frazee
working with high school stu-
dents. Frazee taught business at
the Bradford-Union Area Career
Technical Center before moving
to Keystone Heights Jr.-Sr. High
School.
It is a testament to Frazee's
love of teaching that she didn't
let cancer stand in her way of.
continuing to go to school and
being there for her students. Bill
McRae said her demeanor and
outlook proved to be uplifting,
even in a time of sadness.
S"She was very strong and
brave, and positive to the very
last breath," McRae said. "It was
so inspiring to be close to that.
It's not the kind of thing you can
forget. It was just amazing."
McRae said it was Brown who
came up with the idea of creating
a ministry that would embody
the spirit of Frazee and carry on
her legacy..Brown said it is a
ministry his sister would approve
of, though she probably wouldn't
want her name attached to it.
"Truly, I'd say she'd be very
happy about it," Brown said,
"but probably embarrassed be-
cause she was so modest."
McRae said, "I can see her
insisting on choosing another
name."
Frazee's name is actually used
more than once as part of a four-
fold ministry that encompasses
Gina's Kids.
--e8see--
Gina's Kids is what Brown and



A good book is the
-precious life-blood of the
master spirit, embalmed
and treasured upon
purpose for a life beyond.
John Milton
1608-1674, British Poet


My alma mater was
books, a good library.
I could spend the rest
of my life reading, just
satisfying my curiosity.
Malcolm X
1925-1965, American Black
Leader, Activist





L-LEGALS



PUBLIC NOTICE
Workshop between the City of Starke
and Bradford County to discuss
recreation and miscellaneous items.
The Workshop is scheduled for July
7, 2011, at 6:30 p.m. in the'County
Commission Meeting Room, North
Wing, Bradford County Courthouse,
945 N Temple Ave., Starke, Florida.
6/23 ltchg-B-sect


others are most actively involved
in at the moment, but Gina's
Kids is just one aspect of Gina's
Blessings, a ministry that aims
to make an impact in the lives
of adults as well as children and
meeting educational and spiritual
needs.
Gina's House, Gina's School
and God's House are the other
ministries underthe Gina's Bless-
ings umbrella. Gina's House will
be an orphanage in Chad with an
initial goal of housing 100 chil-
dren, Brown said.
Brown, who is familiar with
the area because of ministry work
through his church-Lake Area
Bible Church in Melrose-said
many children live on the streets
because they have no parents or
they run away from home be-
cause life on the streets is actu-
ally better than what they have
at home, where there may be no
food and support, and parents
who are on drugs.
"They find it better at 5 or 6
to live in the street," Brown said.
"They can do things for food
so at least they don't starve to
death."
Land to build Gina's House on
has been donated. Fundraising for
the remainder of the project will
begin soon, Brown said, adding
that some international service
organizations may be able to pro-
vide matching funds.
"There"s a potential where we
can get this done and get it done
quickly," Brown said.
Gina's School is an adilt
literacy program in the Loita
foothills of Kenya that began
in January, while God's House
will focus on building churches
in the area. Through his own ex-
periences, Brown said the people
of Kenya have a desire to go to
church, There just aren't many
physical structures for them to
meet in. The last time Brown
took a trip to Kenya, he partici-
pated in a Wednesday worship
service under a tree.
"They've been meeting under
that same tree for five years,".
Brown said.
Wednesday night services may
be the norm here in the U.S., but
Wednesday services in Kenya
begin at 1 p.r. due to safety is-
sues people face walking to and
from church at night:
Brown said some people
walked two hours one way to at-
tend church. He said there was a
woman with braces on both of


I her legs and walking with the aid
Sof crutches who made her way up
Sthe hill that led to the tree where
; the service was held.
The service, by the way, lasted
I approximately four hours.
"I'm in awe-just totally awed
by the faith and religious con-
viction of these people," Brown
r said. "There are people who have
absolutely nothing in life. They
don't know oftentimes where the
next meal is coming from, but
they will break out and sing the
gospel in loud voices and have the
biggest smiles of anyone you've
ever seen or experienced."
Brown said there are five
Christian congregations in' that
particular area of Kenya. The
goal is to provide each one with
an actual church building.
"They don't have to worship
just under the trees," Brown
said.
The fact that they do, though,
and that they walk so far to do
so makes quite an impression on
him, Brown said. In that same
vein, Frazee made quite an im-
pression on others during her
life. Because of that, Brown is
hopeful people in turn will do
their part to make an impression
on others through Gina's Kids
and Gina's Blessings.
"There are a lot of people who
stepped forward and helped Gina
.and her family during her illness,
who provided food, transporta-
tion and fellowship," Brown
said. "Everyone I've spoken to,
it's not just lip service. They tru-
ly felt they got more out of the
relationship and more out of the
giving than what they gave.
"I fully expect the families (in
the area), if they invest them-
selves in this program, will get
more out of it than what they're
giving. You'll have blessings on
both sides of the world."
If you are interested in learn-
, ing more about Gina's Kids or
any other aspect of Gina's Bless-
ings, you may call Lake Area
Bible Church at 352-475-3773 or
First United Methodist Church of
Starke at 904-964-6864.
McRae said a relationship has
been established with a pastor in
Kenya who verifies that all the
information concerning poten-
tial Gina's Kids adoptees and
the schools donations will allow
them to attend is correct. Also,
First United Methodist Church
of Starke has established a line
item in its budget specifically for


Terry Brown (second from right), the brother of Gina Frazee, is pictured during a
mission trip to Zimbabwe two years ago with his sons, Chris Brown (far left) and
T.J. Brown (far right), and Lake Area Bible Church Pastor Danny Smartt. Brown said'
Zimbabwe was being considered as a site for building an orphanage and a church
before efforts were focused on Kenya, but hopes are to still address the needs in
Zimbabwe at some point in time.


RIGHT: Gina Frazee
pictured with her twin
sister, Tina McRae.

BELOW: These are two
Kenyan children who are
up for adoption through
Gina's Kids.


Gina's Kids/Gina's Blessings so
that contributions can be made
to the church and then wired
straight from the church's bank
account to the schools in Kenya.
"We think it's going to elimi-
nate the possibility of inappropri-
ate situations with the funding,"
McRae said. "Plus, we can tell
contributors that 100 percent of
the money is going straight to the
project. There's no administra-
tive costE


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4900 NW 182nd Way Starke
(Entrance to Conerly Estates on S.R. 16)
(904) 964-8855 gslcstarke@aol.com
John R. Buchheimer, Pastor
Everyone Welcome!


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Thursday, June 23, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3B




Residents record memories of days gone by for project


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News Sports Editor

Library shelves are full of his-
tory, so what better place to have
a community's members speak
of days gone?
The Bradford County Public
Library hosted three county resi-
dents-Buster Rahn and husband
and wife Arthur and Minnie Red-
ding-on June 14 in a Friends of
the Library effort to record and
preserve county history by al-
lowing its members to share their
memories. Rahn and the Red-
dings were specifically asked by
Friends of the Library president
Jim Bloodworth, who served as
event moderator, to talk of the
time just before America's in-
volvement in World War II, the
days of the war and the time im-
mediately following."
Bloodworth began the event
by asking the trio about the year
1938, but memories and inci-
dences from before that time
were also shared, including the
state of the roads and what trav-
eling was like. Bloodworth said
a man in Lake Butler told him
that it rankled residents of Lake
Butler and what would eventu-
ally become Union County that
the county courthouse of what
.was all Bradford at the time was
located in Starke. Making a trip
to Starke and back on a "rutted,
sand road" was a two-day affair.
"If your mule was pulling a
wagon, it was .a one-day trip to
get that 15 miles," Bloodworth
said.."Then you had to spend the
night and take another one-day
trip to get home."
Rahn said he felt certain
his grandparents who lived in
Worthington Sprirtgs were all for
the creation of Union County in
1921 due to that trip.
"In 19191 believeitwas, bank
failed in Lake Butler," Rahn said.
"My grandpa lost $800. That was
a pretty good chunk of money
in those days, so he didn't trust
banks-anymore. Up until 1921, it
was Bradford County. The court-
house was in Starke. When my
grandparents paid taxes, they'd
.get in their buggy and take a day
drive to Starke, get up the next
ftlrning and go pay their taxes in
cash, and then go back home the
: next day.
"I'm sure my grandparents, in
1921, voted to separate Bradford
into two (counties). I'm sure of
that."
Rahn shared some facts about
roads, saying that he believed
that S.R. 100 from. Lake Butler
to Starke was paved in 1928 and
that the stretch of S.R: 121 that
ran through Worthington Springs
was paved at the same time. He
said S.R. 121 between Raiford
:and Macclenny was paved in
1938.
SIn 1938, most of the roads in
Bradford County were unpaved.
"At every entrance to Starke-
Sall around town-they had cattle
gaps," Rahn said. "The town was
fenced. It had cattle gaps to keep
the cows out of town because we
had free range. The free range
came to an end in 1948 when.
Fuller Warren was governor.
Tuller Warren took the cows
,off the road and gave us a sales
tax."
The Great Depression was in
its latter stages, and times were
tough, Rahn said.
"People on the farms bought
from the stores things they
couldn't raise," he said, "but ev-
erybody had plenty to eat."
Minnie Redding said her fam-
ily was just like every other fam-
ily at the time.
"We were poor, but we had
plenty to eat," she said. "I was
never barefoot."
It was a large family Redding
was part of.
"My mother lost her husband
and had five children," she said.
"My father lost his wife. He had
four children. He proposed to
Mama by saying, 'If you will
cook for my four, I will work for
' your five.' They had nine (chil-
dren) when they started off. Then
they had five (together). I was in
that five.
"I didn't realize I grew up in a
mixed family because there was
so much love there."


Redding remembers the fam-
ily canning foods and sharing
meat with others so it would not
go to waste.
"We had no refrigeration, so
when Daddy would butcher a
beef, they would take sacks and
tie dp bundles of meat," Redding
said. "Everybody in the commu-
nity got a bundle of beef. When


- .-. -



.. . .


- .1

1'1


ABOVE: Minnie and Arthur Redding share a laugh while reminiscing. BELOW: Buster
Rahn (right) introduces himself and talks of his past as Jim Bloodworth looks on.


A-,


, :


the next neighbor killed a cow,
we got a bundle of beef.
"That was our way of preserv-
ing."
Redding remembers how some
spending money could be earned
by picking strawberries. Pickers
would get paid 2.5 cents for each
one-quart basket. Arthur Red-
ding said he -made $1 a day on
his first job, and he didn't have
much more than that when he
and Minnie got married.
"He had $7 in his pocket,"
Minnie Redding said. "We mar-
ried in Lake Butler-at the court-
house in Lake Butler. He had $7.
What would young people do
this day if they started off with
$7?"
Rahn said he used to pick
beans in the fields, which would
earn one 10 cents per hamper.
"You could work hard all day
long," Rahn said. "You could
pick eight hampers. I mean, it
broke your back. You could get
eight hampers. You could make
80 cents a day."
That money earned could go
toward purchasing the inr-thing at
the time.
"When I was a young teenager,
every year we thought we had to
have a pair of white shoes," Rahn
said. "That was the thing. We
worked. We'd pick beans to buy
a pair of white shoes. Tiere was
a store in town that sold white
shoes for $4."
Rahn would eventually go to
work at Camp Blanding, which
construction started on in late
1939.
It's existence and World War
II had quite an impact on the
area.


A span of three months was


all it took for the population of
Starke to increase from 1,000
to 7,500, Bloodworth said. That
was due to the arrival of contrac-
tors involved in the construction
of Camp Blanding.-
Rahn said the traffic in present-
day Starke at the intersection of
U.S. 301 and S.R. 100 is nothing
compared to what traffic used to
be like on the road from U.S. 301
t6 Camp Blanding. Bloodworth
said he had been told it could
take up to an hour just to drive
from Starke .to Camp Blanding.
Rahn said it could, indeed, take
that long.
"You had a two-lane road that
was 18 feet wide," Rahn said.
"Going out to work in the mnorn-
ings, cars would be bumper to
bumper. If you found yourself in
the lefthand lane, between Starke
and Camp Blanding you'd meet
about three cars coming from
Blanding into Starke. You didn't
have to worry too much, but
sooner or later, you'd meet a cat.
You had to get back in line (in
the righthand lane).
"Nobody's going to let you
in. They're mad at you for being
over there (in the-lefthand lane)
to start with."
Rahn said one could merge
into that long line of traffic head-
ing to Blanding if driving an old
car like he did and easing over
toward a brand new car in line.
"He would stop," Rahn said.
"He would slow down to let you
in."
Rahn said he worked as a mill
timekeeper, making $35 a week.


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"They gave me a $20 bill, a
$10 bill, two $2 bills, 50 cents
and a dime and a nickel because
35 cents was taken out for Social
Security," he said.
The draft and American's full
involvement in the war after the


bombing of Pearl Harbor added
to the congestion Starke and the
surrounding areas faced. Every
available space was utilized, or
as Minnie Redding described it,
"Every little spot that could be
added to rent out to the soldier
boys."
"They lived in tents. They
lived in porches that had been
walled in to make 'apartfients,'"
Bloodworth said. "They had
chicken coops that had been
whitewashed. I'm not kidding
you. The chickens had been
evicted."
Bloodworth added, "On Satur-
day night when the troops were
in town, there wasn't a place 6
feet by 2 that could be had unless
you were sleeping under a tree
somewhere."
Rahn had been at a funeral
when Pearl Harbor was bombed.
He heard the news on the radio
in his car.
"I went immediately to Jack-
sonville to enlist," he said. "I
had seen those boys out at Camp
Blanding. I saw what those boys
had to go through to be in the


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601 E. Call St.'
Hwy. 230, Starke


Army. I decided that wasn't for
me. I was going to enlist and go
into the Air Corps.
"I went to Jacksonville to en-
list. They turned me down be-
cause I had a hernia at that time.
I waited until after Christmas and
went back. A different doctor
was on, so they passed me."
Arthur Redding served as
well. He went off to Austin,
Texas, for basic training before
being shipped overseas. Minnie
followed her husband to Texas.
leaving the couple's baby boy
with Minnie's mother.
"She couldn't agree for us to
carry him because she was afraid
we wouldn't take good care of
him, I guess," Minnie Redding
said.
Redding said she worked at
a dime store in Texas until her
husband called her and told her
to go back home to Lawtey while
he was overseas. She went to
the store where she worked and
asked her boss for her check so
that she could buy a train ticket

See MEMORY page 8B


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
Serving the area for2l years.


964-8018


Today Santa Fe has new


I Vstw w rs


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From aviation o


Mary Coleman-Parley LMTr
I IA3482-3035 -0


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L:l~ia~ iSI~~Cy ..























Thoburn

responds to

dismissal
Dear !-ditor:
I a: profoundly saddened and
disapr iintcd that I i ill nor get to
cont'in'xe working with the great
stud-:!', and staff of Bradford
Iliii school. I believe w\e were
on the road of:buildine something
Lreatt at the school. Ouir loh est-
quartile students miiade significant
learning gains on this past year's
I CAT, our enrollment was up by
about 80 stu centss litoi the previ-
ous year, di.. line referrals were
significantly "educed, fights were
almost nonexistent, and we had a
positive and respectful campus.
I have never made it a secret
that I believe that before Bradford
fligh School can make signifi-
cant academic gains, we must get
the students and staff to believe
in themselves. Building this be-
:ief takes time--obviously more
.time than the district administra-
tion was willing to invest. This
Year completed my 10'h year in
.administration and anyone with
any experience knows that sys-
temic change takes time. District
administration lacks that experi-
ence and understanding.
District administrators are
transfixed on test scores and test
scores alone. They fail to under-
standt the need to build commu-
nity on the campus. They fail to
understand that our students are
much more than scores on some
test. The responsibility of school
leadership is to address all those
factors at the same time. I am
sorry that they don't understand
that.
I can only hope that the voting
community realizes that any fail-
ure of any school in the district
certainly rests upon the shoul-


BMS to host
baton clinic on
June 29
A baton-twirling clinic will
be held at the Bradford Middle
School gym on Wednesday,June
29, from 1-5 p.m. Registration is
at 12:30 p.m.
The clinic is for children 5-16
and of any experience level. The
cost is $40, which includes a T-
shirt if registered by Friday, June
24.
Please call Kim Oxley at 904-
838-1022 for more information.

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 3-8.
The cost is $65 per camper.
The deadline to register is Fri-
day, July 1.
Bradford High School staff
and players will provide instruc-
'tion on skills by position. Brad--
ford head coach Derek Chipoletti
and-possibly-former- college
and professional players, will ad-
dress life skills.
Checks may be made payable
to "BHS Football" and mailed
to: BHS Football Camp. 581 N.
Temple Ave., Starke, FL 32091.
For more information, please
call Chipoletti at 904-699-4568.

Small Farms
and Alternative
Enterprises
Conference
set for July in
Kissimmee
The University of Florida's
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences and Florida A&M
University's Small Farms and
Alternative Enterprises Focus
Team announce that the third
annual Florida Small Farms
and Alternatixe Enterprises
Conference \\ill be held in
Kissimmee Jul\ 15 17.
'The goal of the conference
is to provide farmers with up-
to-date, research-based, in-
depth educational information,


ders of the principal, but that
responsibility also rests upon the
shoulder, of those w ho supervise
those principals. If firing me is
:he right thing for Bradford High
Schhol. then it stands to reason
that having the voters fire the
district leadership must certain-
ly be the same response. I have
enjoyed my tenure at Bradford
Iligh School and will cherish the
memories of great students and
great parents. Thank you to those
who supported me and I can as-
sure you that I go to bed every
evening praying to God that the
best befalls the students and staff
of Bradford High School. Go
Tornadoes!
Doug Thoburn


'Our' park?
Dear Editor:
I have never been so upset
with what is going on in our town
as I was last year, until 1 found
out they are going to do this ev-
ery year! Charging for children
to play in our local park? I travel
all over the world for a living and
never have I seen people have to
pay to play at a city park, or a
County park for that matter.
What has the world come to?
Or should I say our public of-
ficials in Keystone come to?
Do they want children to, sit at
home and watch TV or play on
the computer? What about the
epidemic of childhood obesity
that is so prevalent in the United
States?
I stopped by the town hall
building and asked what was
going on last year, and was ad-
vised that the decision to charge
our children to play in our public
park was voted on by "the pub-
Jic," and that the money was used
to pay for toilet paper, lights and
clean-up. I have since found out
that the decision was approved


as well as aiming to facilitate
solutions-based collaboration
by encouraging networking and
open dialogue among members
of Florida's small-farms
community:.
Additionally, the conference is
an excellent vehicle for increasing
awareness of Florida's small-
farms industry, which organizers
accomplish by actively marketing
to decision-makers, supporting
institutions and agencies, and
other agricultural professionals.
The conference has been
successful since its inaugural
year and is attended by a wide
range of interested parties: small-
family, transitional, beginning
and experienced farmers;
allied-industry representatives;
educators; researchers; policy-
makers; small-farm commodity
associations: foundations; and
others interested in continuing to
strengthen Florida's small-farm
community. The majority of
attendees and exhibitors return to
subsequent conferences.
The conference .- is an
outstanding opportunity for.
Florida's small farmers to hear
noted experts speak about the
latest science and research
relevant to their industry while
networking with other small
farmers in a relaxed atmosphere,
and sampling locally grown
foods..Florida's small farmers
find that, in this forum, their
diverse experiences, coupled
with their universal challenges
(economics, regulatory pressures,
marketing. etc.). create a unique
opportunity for collaborative
problem solving and resource
sharing.

See MORE page 5B


Any Brand Copy
Machine Repair...
Copy Machine
Rentals...Copy
Machine Sales
Color or B/W


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


by the council, not the public.
Well. shame on whomeLer
voted to charge for \what our tax
dollars should cover. The person
who sits and takes money from
children has to be paid minimum
wage (at least), and during the
week, I don't think an average of'
eight people an hour are walking
through the gate. So exactly how\
much money is the park making
for toilet paper, lights and clean-
up? Why is this during the sum-
mer months only, when children
are out of school and need a place
to go? What is next -charg-
ing to go to the library? We as a
community volunteered our time
and money to build this park, the
county sends the corrections de-
partment to clean the park. and
let me say thank you to them for
doing such a great job. So please
tell us how much money does it
cost for toilet paper and lights
and once again, this community
will rally together and collect the
amount so children have a safe
and free place to play!
Please send a letter to our may-
or, or call 352-473-4807, if you
are as upset as I am.
I Angela A.ddington
Concerned for all the children
who are being adversely affected
by) this decision (including min
ownl)


Yes, college is for kids, too


Editorial/Opinion

Telegraph, Times & Monitor Thursday, June 23, 2011 Page 4B


-


:tj.f !'Ei 4- '9 ~ 7j2f


-'I "-a


Chamber Events Calendar


Bradford County Development Authority


Thursday,. July 14, 2011
12 Noon
Community State Bank Boardroom
811 South Walnut St. Starke, FL
Chamber Services Breakfast
Wednesday, July 20, 2011 8:00 am
Carter's Fried Chicken Lake Butler, FL
RSVP
Bradford County
Tourist Development Council
Thursday, July 21, 2011
12 Noon
Chrissy's Olde Time Meeting House
Chamber Services Breakfast
Wednesday, July 27, 2011 8:00 am
Lake House Keystone Heights, FL
RSVP
NFRCC Board of governor's Meeting


Thursday, July 28, 2011
12 Noon
Gov. Charley E. Johns Conference Center
1610 N Temple Ave. Starke, FL

Friday Fest Cruz In "Patriotic"
Friday, July 29, 2011
Make sure you show your spirit by wearing
red, white, and blue for this
"Patriotic" themed CruzIn
5:00-8:00
Downtown Starke on Call Street





Member News










T74 official Ribbon Cutting and Grand
Opening caeleration wiee Oe Friday, Junea 2W
at 7:00pm during theA Friday Fast Cr4uzJn.
Open 6 Days a Week
Weekdays 4pm- 11pm
Fri. & Sat. 4pm to Late
**Rick's Always Closed to Public on Tuesdays**


Santa Fe still
accepting students
for College for Kids
programs

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Regunal .\euits St)orts Editor

The lazy days of summer are
upon us, but a part of summer
can be anything but lazy for chil-
dren of a certain age, thanks to
the Jr. College for Kids and Col-
lege for Kids programs at Santa
Fe College in Starke.
There is still room available in
both programs, which give chil-
dren a chance to have a bit of fun
while learning something new,
whether it be cooking up solu-'
tions to mysteries or really cook-
ing up something in a kitchen.
College for Kids can even help
fill the void for any kids reluc-
tant to leave their video gaming
systems behind by offering a Wii
Fitness course.
Designed as a way to offer
children a fun- and learning-filled
summer, while also giving them
a little bit of a feel for college
life by registering for courses
and taking courses on a college
campus, College for Kids, which
is open to rising sixth-lOth-grad-
ers, was first offered in Starke
eight years ago. This year marks
the first time the Starke campus
has offered Jr. College for Kids,
which is open to rising third-
fifth-graders.
The Jr. College for Kids pro-


gram begins Monday. June 27.
and runs through Friday. July 1.
Children register for four courses
from among a selection of 15,
with the day beginning at 8 a.m.
and ending at 1 1:55 a.m.
The cost is S75. \\ which includes
all lab fees and materials.
Games, songs and other acti\ i-
ties are used to help those inter-
ested learn a new language in
the Signing Times sign language
course., xhile mailth is gi\cn a
tast\ tw\ ist in the NM&NI NMleasure-
nlents course.
Jr. College for Kids partici-
pants can learn tips on ho\\ to
care for their furry friends in Pet
Care. or.give way to their inner
detective in the Solving lMyster-
ies course.
The older children get their
turn when the College for Kids
program kicks off Monday. July
11, and runs through Friday, July
22. Children register for either
three courses or six courses. de-
pending on whether or not they
want to attend half-day (8:10
a.m.-noon or 12:35-4:25 p.m.) or
full-day sessions (8:10 a.m.-4:25
p.m. The cost is S117 for a half
day or $234 for a full day.
Participants can choose from
among 39 courses, putting their
computer skills to use--or learn-
ing new ones-in the Web Page
Design course, or developing
their green thumbs in. the Square
Yard Garden course.
Students can use their hands
in several courses, whether it's
whipping up a delicious treat in
Life on the Kitchen Trail, creat-


100 East Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


Serving Bradford, Union and Southwest Clay Counties


Friday Fest Cruz In
Friday, June 24, 2011
Call Street will be closed from Walnut Street to Cherry
Street for the Friday Fest Cruz In.


Downtown Starke on CalI Street
Friday, June 24, 2011
The Last Friday of the Month
5:00 pm- 8:30 pm

Stroll the streets of downtown Starke and enjoy the
classic cars or sit down for a bite to eat in one of our
restaurants. There will be musical entertainment by
"New River" as well as train rides and a Bounce
House provided by FloridaWorks to entertain our
youngest of car enthusiasts at no charge. Come
enjoy a family fun Friday evening in downtown
Starke.
Best Dressed Contest Begins @7:30PM













New Member.


Progression, Inc.



PROGRESSiot, lnC.

'se-intg P op!e ith a Purpose'


5!,.: 5 j.,- :- .t


ing artistic works in Cool'Crafts,
G otaku Printmaking, Jewelry
Design, Leather I, Leather II
and Imprinting, Perfect Basket,
Sculpture in Paper, Sculpture
Screamnors and Woodworking,
or concocting something inter-
esting and possibly messy-in
)Ooex\ iooe Science.
Both College for Kids and Jr.
.College for Kids programs offer
a \ arict\ of other courses in arts,
languages, sciences, math and
other areas.
For more information on either
program or to register, please
stop by the Santa Fe College
Andrews Center in Starke from
8 a.m. until 9 p.m. Mondays-
Thursdays or from 8 a.m. until
4:30 p.m. on Fridays. You may
also call the center at 904-964-
5382, or visit the website www.
sfcollege.eduice and click on the
appropriate link.


Classes include:
Wii fitness, cooking,
mystery solving,
sign language,
M&M math, pet care,
Web page design,
gardening, crafts,
jewelry design,
leather design,
woodworking,
ooey gooey
science, and much,
much more.


-


--------


-, Il .J







Thursdayune 23, 2011 Telegraph, Times Monitor B Section
Thursday, June 23, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B


Wilson and Crosby

were married April 23


I New Ar


I 9thBBd


MORE
Continued from Page 4B
It is also an excellent chance
for exhibitors to demonstrate
their products and services
to some of the most forward-
thinking small farmers,
educators and researchers in
Florida.
Through concurrent,
educational sessions led by
industry experts and noted
researchers, the Florida
Small Farms. and 'Alternative
Enterprises Conference
provides opportunities for
attendees to learn about
groundbreaking research and
access educational support
about topics such as operating
sustainable and profitable
enterprises, integrating cost-
effective methods to meet
state regulations and applying
the latest research to real-
world problems. Attendees
also participate in workshops,
hands-on demonstrations
and organized, networking
activities, enabling them to
share their knowledge while
interacting with peers from all
over the state.
For more information
on attending, exhibiting at
or sponsoring this year's
conference, please visit the
website www.conference.ifas.
ufl .edu/smallfarms/index.html
and sign up for email updates.
For specific questions, please
call Mandy Stage, conference
coordinator, at 352-392-5930
or send email to mstage@ufl.
edu.
The University of Florida/
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences is an
equal opportunity institution.
Submitted by Bradford
County Extension Agent Jim
DeValerio, who can be reached
at 904-966-6299.


BHS Class of
2001 plans Smi
10-year reunion Lan
.. The Bradford High School
Class of 2001 will hold a weC
reunion on Saturday, Sept. 10, Christ
at Camp Blanding. Ritchie
From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. will Starke, a
be Lake Day at the picnic area wedding
for graduates and their families. The bi
Bringyourown drinks andfood, of Tomi
boats and jet skis welcome. of Stark
The formal reunion for, Bradforc
adults only will be from 7-11 played b
p.m. at the officer's club at and Trac
Camp Blanding. Entertainment The ,
will be provided, along with of Paul
a photographer, heavy finger Starke. H
foods and a cash bar. Business/ ford Hig
casual attire is suggested. er of Lan
Cost is $50 per person or Tractor,
$100 per couple if paid by The v
July 29. After July 29, the cost on Satut
is $60 per person or $120 per Blandinh
couple. The final day to pay is
Aug. 12.
Payment can be sent to:
Class of 2001 Reunion, 8949 YOU
SW 113th Ave. Lake Butler,
FL 32054. Payment must be a pape
money order or cashier's check," occas
no checks accepted. Please Blue,
include full name and guest
name (if female include maiden Gree
name) and include contact have
information for confirmation of
payment. it ne
Payment (including cish) can
also be delivered to Georgia (
Reddish at Cutt'N Up at 525 W.
Madison St. in Starke. Th
1]
Check the Class of 2001
Facebook page for updates or
to post any questions you have. 9(


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or Car Today!
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Celeste Wilson and Justin
Crosby were married on April
23, 2011, at the Thomas Center
in Gainesville.
The bride is the daughter of
Clint and Vicki Wilson of Lake
Butler. She graduated from
Union County High School in
2007, and is a hair stylist.


The groom is the son of David
and Sherrie Crosby of Callahan.
He graduated from West Nas-
sau High School in 2004. He is
employed by Rock-Tenn of Jack-
sonville.
The couple now resides in Cal-
lahan.


Abigail Hodges


A reception will follow inside
Cooper Hall. Due to this being at
Camp Blanding, all names of at-
tendees have been placed on a list
and therefore, identification will
be required to enter the gate.


Christine Smith and
Ritchie Landry


ith,
dry to
I June 25
ine Deanna Smith and
Shane Landry, both of
announce their upcoming
ride-elect is the daughter
my and Melody Smith
ke. She graduated from
1 High School and is em-
y Landry's Heavy Truck
;tor Service of Starke.
groom-elect is the son
and Bonnie Landry of
He is a graduate of Brad-
h School and is the own-
ndry's Heavy Truck and
Service of Starke.
wedding will take place
rday, June 25, at Camp
g, outside Cooper Hall.


want color
r for special
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10 E. Call St.
Starke, FL
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Amy Stanley and
Bryan Blackburn

Stanley,
Blackburn
to wed
Amy Lyn Stanley of Keystone
Heights and Bryan Blackburn of
Starke, announce their engage-
ment and upcoming wedding.
Stanley is the daughter ofGlenn
and Lyn Stanley of Keystone
Heights. Blackburn is the son of
Frankie and Sheila Blackburfi of
Starke.
The wedding will take place at
Trinity Baptist Church of Key-
stone Heights on Saturday, Sept.
10, 2011, at 4 p.m. Family and
friends are invited to attend.


Abigail Hodges
Joshua and Terri Hodges of
Starke announce the birth of their
daughter, Abigail Claire Hodges,
on June 10, 2011. She was born
in Gainesville.
Maternal grandparents are
James and Darlene Geiger
of Starke. Maternal great-
grandparents are Lucy Geiger
and Carl Byrd of Starke.
Paternal grandparents are Mark
and Tonya Hodges of Hampton.
Paternal great-grandparents
are E.W. and Lucy Hodges of
Hampton.


Hammond,
Aretino
to wed
Cori Hammond of Keystone
Heights and Michael Aretino of
Live Oak, announce their en-
gagement and upcoming wed-
ding.
Hammond is the daughter of
Gerald and Sandy Hammond of
Keystone Heights. She is a grad-
uate of Keystone Heights High
School and Santa Fe College and
is employed with the University
of Florida.
Aretino is the son of Joseph
and Elaine Aretino of Live Oak.
He is a graduate' of Suwannee
High School and North Florida
Community College. He at-
tended the police academy and is
employed as a state law enforce-
ment officer.
The wedding is planned for


Grace Berry


Berry celebrates
95th birthday
Grace Berry "transplanted" to
Starke from Memphis, Tenn. 18
years ago. She has been active in
the hospital auxiliary and First
Baptist Church. She and Sassy,
her devoted canine companion,
continue to enjoy life.
Send your
announcement to:
socials@bctelegraph.com


Cori Hammond and
Michael Aretino


Saturday, Oct. 8, 2011, at 4 p.m.
at Freedom Baptist Church in
Keystone Heights. Invitations
will be sent.


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Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, June 23, 2011


Crime R m e Str
-S.**6-S Se -. -S


FHP sets

checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol
,will be conducting driver's
.license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints at the following
locations in Bradford and Union
counties:
* Bradford Countiy-C.R.
`230, C.R. 100A, C.R. 231, C.R.
225, C.R. 229, C.R. 221. C.R.
233, C.R. 18, S.R. 16, C.R. 227,
'.Speedville Road, Market Road,
C.R. 325. C.R. 214, NW 177T'
-St.. S.R. 231. C.R. 235. SW 75'"
;. t.
SUnion Count---C.R. 238,
.3,R. 121, S.R. 16, C.R. 18, S.R.
'231, C.R. 229, S.R. 238, S.R. 18,
C.R. 231.


.Checkpoints

,et up in

Starke area
'-The Starke Police Department
b-d Bradford County Sheriff's
Office will conduct vehicle
.checkpoints in the following lo-
-options throughout this month:
U.S. 301 north of S.R. 16 to
C,R. 233.
U.S. 301 south to the county
lipe.
'.* S.R. 16 west to Northwest
'T1771 Street.
': S.R. 16 east to C.R. 230A.
';* S.R. 100 east to Colley
Road.
-. S.R. 100 west to C.R. 225.
.*. C.R. 229 to C.R. 225.


Recent arrests

n Bradford,

Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by lo-
al law enforcement officers in
gradford, Union or Clay (Key-
sone Heights area) counties:
*, Dennis Alexander, 63, of Key-
Ctone Heights was arrested June
1- by Clay County Sheriff's Of-
ie (CCSO) deputies for dealing
Stolen property.
3Jason Solomob Barr, 29, of
..arke was arrested June 20 by
adford County Sheriff'Of-'-
e (BCSO) deputies for larceny
id dealing in stolen property.
.jond was set at $15,000 and he
mained in jail as of press time.
|,Joseph Daniel Barrera, 39, of
Pke Butler was arrested June 16
'jy Union County Sheriff's Office
JICSO) Deputy John Whitehead
fr driving while license is sus-
pended or revoked.
ZMichael L. Bell, 40, of Lake
city was arrested June 13 by
!VCSO Deputy Mindy Goodwin
Q~ a Columbia County warrant.
tar failure to appear in court for
an original' misdemeanor charge.
-Joshua Daniel Bradley, 24, of
Starke was arrested June 17 by
BCSO deputies for battery. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he was re-
keased on bond June 17.
i Jamar A. Carter, of Starke was
1,fested June 18 by Starke Police
Department (SPD) officers for
%gra tied batter\ on a pregnant
sCLim Bond \a3s se t t M.OI0I
s ,) S
-il1
yf-n_


and he xas released on bond bond and remained in jail as of
June 20. press time.


Sophia Delois Cooks, 48. of
Lax tey x as arrested June 20 and
booked into the Bradford County
Jail on an out-of-counts warrant.
She \\ as released June 20.
Robert Cordner, 68, of Ke\-
stone Heights ~\as arrested June
14 b\ CCSO deputies on a war-
rant for petit theft and trespass-
ing.
Ronald Clane Crosby, 35, of
Brooksville was arrested June
18 by BCSO deputies for driving
\ while license is suspended or re-
\ oked. Bond was set at $500 and
he \\as released on bond June
18.
Arnold Dacarvalho, 59, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 16 by CCSO deputies for
trespassing.
Franklin Davis, 24, of Mac-
clenny was arrested June 15 and
booked into the Bradford County
Jail on an out-of-county warrant.
Bond was set at $500 and he was
released on bond June 16.
Robert Sim, Dixon, 45, of
Starke was arrested June 16 by
BCSO deputies for aggravated
assault and aggravated stalking
after an injunction for protec-
tion was filed. Bond was set at
$10,000 and he was released on
bond June 16.
Angela Donaldson, 35, and
-Karrie Donaldson, 19, both of
.Starke were arrested June 15 by
CCSO deputies for grand theft.
Sheila Rae Elixson, 38, of
Brooker was arrested June 14 by
Florida Highway Patrol (FHP)
troopers for DUI. She was re-
leased June 15.
Deseree Jacqueline Evans, 28,
of Starke was arrested June 18
by SPD officers for aggravated
assault. Bond was set at $4,000
and she remained in jail as of
press time.
James Foster, 52, of Keystone
Heights was arrested June 14 by
CCSO deputies on a warrant for
petit theft and trespassing.
Jeremy Mitclell Foster, 18,
of Starke was arrested June 19
:by.SPD-officers for retail theft.
Bond was set. at $1,000 and he
remained in jail as of press time.
Matthew Olan Green, 23, of
Starke was arrested June 14 by
SPD officers for violation of
probation for an original felony
charge. He was being held on no


Glenn Andrew Griffis, 25, of
Starke was arrested June 20 by
BCSO deputies for burglary of a
structure, larcen\, criminal mis-
chief with property damage and
dealing in stolen property. Bond
w\as set at S50,000 and he re-
mained in jail as of press time.'
Rabinonn Hankerson, 32, of
Starke was arrested June 18 by
CCSO deputies for possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana.
Matthew Keith Hedrick, 33,
of Lake Butler was arrested June
15 by UCSO Deputy Charles
Townsend for disorderly conduct
after allegedly causing repeated
disturbances at a Lake Butler
residence.
Phillip Jackson, 49, of Raiford
was arrested June 19 by BCSO
deputies for DUI. He was re-
leased on June 19.
Charles Jones, 35, of Starke
was arrested June 17 by CCSO
deputies on a warrant for two
counts of failure to appear in
court.
Raymond Elliott King, 20, of
Houston, Texas, was arrested
June 17 by SPD officers for dis-
orderly intoxication, aggravated
battery, disorderly conduct and
resisting an officer without vio-
lence. Bond was set at $13,000
and he was released on bond
June 17.
Linh Phi Le, 38, was arrested
June 19 by SPD officers for bat-
tery. Bond was set at $15,000
and he remained in jail as of
press time.
Emery Ottis McDaniel, 29,
of Starke was arrested June 17
by SPD officers for disorderly
intoxication and disorderly con-
duct. Bond was set at $2,000 and
he was released on bond June
,17.
William Miller, 67, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested June
18 by CCSO deputies for battery
and aggravated assault.
Tywann Mills, 32, pf Lawtey
was arrested June 18 by CCSO
deputies on a warrant for failure
.to appear in court.
Darrell Mobley, 54, of Mac-
clenny was arrested June 18 by
UCSO Deputy Donnie Jones for
disorderly intoxication.
Terry Moore, 43, of Starke
was arrested June 16 by BCSO
deputies for failure to appear


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in court for an original misde-
meanor charge. Bond was set at
S5,000 and he remained in jail as
of press time.
Lamar Mulkey, 30, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested June
20 by CCSO deputies for grand
theft and dealing in stolen prop-
ert\,
Robert Albert Odom, 18, was
arrested June 14 by BCSO depu-
ties for distribution of drugs
within 1,000 feet of a church.
Bond was set at $10,000 and he
remained in jail as of press time.
Cassandra Dawn Oldham, 27,
of Jacksonville was arrested June
17 by SPD officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked and driving with an ex-
pired license for more than four
months. Bond was set at $1,000
and she was released on bond
June 17.
Sebrena Julia Oralls, 36, of.
Glen St. Mary was arrested June
14 by SPD officers for shoplift-
ing. Bond was set at $5,000 and
she remained in jail as of press
time.
Dana R. Padgett, 25, of Haw-
thorne was arrested June 20 by
BCSO deputies for possession
of a controlled substance with-
out a prescription and smuggling
contraband into a prison. Bond
was set at $15,000 and he was
released on bond June 20.
Veronica Parler, 26, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested June
16 by CCSO deputies for grand
theft auto. .
Jared Padhany, 21, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested June
16 by CCSO deputies on awar-
rant for violation of probation.
Asha Latonya Rhines, 29 of
Starke was arrested June 13 by
SPD officers for larceny and vio-
lation of probation for an origi-
nal felony charge. Bond was set
at $10,000 and she remained .in
jail as of press time.
Robert Wayne Riley, 46, was
arrested June 17 by SPD offi-
cers for driving without a valid
driver's license. Bond was set at
$5,000 and he remained in jail as
of press time.
James Marcus Rose, 30, of


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Starke was arrested June 17 by
BCSO deputies for driving with
a license that had been expired
for more than four months. Bond
was set at $500 and he was re-
leased on bond June 18.
Hester Christina Rosier, 37,
of Lawtey was arrested June 18
by BCSO deputies for DUI and
driving while license is suspend-
ed or revoked. She was released
on June 18.
Andrew Warren Simmons,
21, of Starke was arrested June
13 and booked into the Bradford
County Jail on an out-o'-county
warrant. He was released on June
15.
Jimmica Ebony Simmons, 21,
of Lake Butler was arrested June
13 by UCSO Investigator Jerry
Feltner for disorderly conduct.
Tanner Smith, 25, of Melrose
was arrested June 14 by CCSO
deputies on a warrant for two
counts of failure to appear in
court.
Kimberly Dawn Strickland, 32,
of Starke was arrested June 13 by
SPD officers for giving false in-
formation to a pawn dealer, giv-
ing false identification to a police
officer, violation of probation for
an original misdemeanor charge
aid two counts of larceny. Bond
was set at $30,000 and she re-,
mained in jail as of press time...
Jeffery Ray Swilley, 32, of St.
Augustine was arrested June 21
by UCSO Capt. H.M. Tomlinson
on a warrant for burglary, lar-
ceny and criminal mischief with
property damage.
Kevin Wayne Sykes, 34, of
Starke was arrested June 13 and
booked into the Bradford County
Jail on an out-of-county warrant.
He was released June 13.
Lindsey Templeton, 25, of.
Starke was arrested June 17 by
CCSO deputies on a warrant for
petit theft.
John Tetstone, 38, of Keystone


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Heights was arrested June 20 by
CCSO deputies for burglary of a
dwelling and criminal mischief.
David Paul Thomas, 32, of
Starke was arrested June 10 by
UCSO Deputy Whitehead for
driving while license is suspend-
ed or revoked.
Anthony Lamar Tyson, 19,
of Starke was arrested June 20
by SPD officers for trespassing.
Bond was set at $500 and he re-
mained in jail as of press time.
John Turner, 25, of Keystone
Heights was arrested June 20 by
CCSO deputies for dealing in
stolen property.
Andrew Joseph Vasquez, 21,
of Lawtey was arrested June 14
by UCSO Deputy Townsend for
disorderly intoxication.
Willie James Warren,.72, df
Lake Butler was arrested Jun'
16 by UCSO Deputy Ken Smit
for improper exhibition of a fir-
arm after he allegedly brandishell
a handgun and pointed it at tr
face of the victim.
Felicia Stache Williams, 33,
Starke was arrested June 15
SPD officers for retail theft an
resisting an officer without vi -
lence. Bond was set at $20,00
and she remained in jail as
press time.
Victor Scott Williams, 53,
Lakeland was arrested June1
by BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $10,000,and he
was released on bond June 18.
Lawrence Tremaine Willis, 25,
of Lake Butler was arrested June
11 by UCSO Deput. WhiteheadJ
for battery after allegedly grab-
bing the victim and throwing her
against a wall.
Elizabeth Anne Woodhanm,
22, of Starke was arrested' June
14 and booked into the Bradford
County Jail on an out-of-county
warrant. She was released on
June 16.


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Thursday, June 23, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B


IbiuaisOiuaie Oitare ObtaresOb t uar


Sally Dinning
PUTNAM HALL-Sally Sue
Dinning, 90, of Putnam Hall, died
:-on Wednesday, May 25, 2011.
SShe was born in Tulsa, Okla.
on June 29, 1920, to the late
:Louis B. and Joretta Bradley
Hensley and was a homemaker.
Ms. Dinning was of the Christian
. faith and was a swimming coach
'for sailors.
She was preceded in death
by: her husband, James Smith
Dinning. She is survived by:
.her daughter, Robin J. Dinning
.of Putnam Hall; and several
,grandchildren. There are no
services scheduled at this time.
Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
'1-ome of Keystone Heights.


Lev Franklin
,* Levi Franklin


,evi Franklin
LAWTEY-Levi Franklin
ISr., 80, passed away on Monday,
June 13,2011.
He was born on Feb. 22,
'1931, in Lawtey, the seventh
of 11 children, to the late Rev.
-Robert and Rochelle Franklin.
*He resolved to depend on God
to direct his pathways, and guide
his steps, thoughts and actions.
!Franklin was an extremely
devoted husband and father,
demonstrating through his great
example how to truly love and
care for his family.
SHe was the.first in his family
Graduate college. He received
is bachelors of science degree in
=-emedicine from Florida A&M
P ersiity;-and laterTearned his'
liidiers of science degree from
ast Texas State University.
He was a highly regarded
cher and administrator in the
ouston Independent School
district. He taught life and earth
sciences and mathematics at E.O.
mith Jr. High School and-Lanier
middle School, and retired in
991 after 30 years of committed
service.
He was preceded in death by:
is wife of 41 years, Doris Nell
franklin; his parents, the Rev.
Sober Henry and Rochelle
franklin; three brothers, Aaron
franklin, Herbert Franklin
nd James Franklin; and two
sisters, Mariam Houston and
ally Parker. He is survived
y: five children, Levi (Toni)
franklin Jr., Theodore (Swan)
Franklin, Dr. Daphine (Mark)
Lambert, Aulbrey Franklin and
Or. Brodus Franklin; a brother,
obert (Ineater) Franklin;
ur sisters, Ruth Henderson,
Jeanette Thomas, Dorcas
(Huey) Howard, and Jessie
lJenkins;. eight grandchildren,
VBruce Whittingham, Brandon


Whittingham, Jarrett Franklin
Mark Lambert II, Matthei
Lambert, Jordan Franklin, Bryce
Whittingham-Franklin, anc
Brody Whittingham-Franklin;
and a host of other family
members and friends.
A pre-service memorial and
homegoing celebration were held
on June 18. Both services were
held at Wheeler Avenue.Baptist
Church in Houston, Texas.
PAID OBITUARY

'Buzzy' Green
PENNEY FARMS-Robert
"Buzzy" Alexis Green Jr.,
73, of Penney Farms, died on
Wednesday, June 15, 2011, at
Kingsley Lake.
Mr.Green was bornon June 14,
1938, in Gainesville. He attended
Bradford High School where he
me his future wife, Saundra. He
went on to earn his associate of
arts, bachelor of arts and his juris
doctorate from the University of
Florida where he was a member
of Kappa Sigma fraternity.
In 1963, at 25 years old, he
became the youngest public
defender in the state. At 33, he
became the youngest circuitjudge
in Florida history at the time. He
served as a trial judge for 13
years and then as a mediator and
arbitrator presiding over many
national cases for the American
Arbitration Association.
He was a deacon at the First
Baptist Church, a former member
-of the Starke Rotary Club, and in
.later years was.a member of the
Starke United Methodist Church.
In 2010, he and his wife moved
to the Penney Farms retirement
community.
A memorial service was held
on June 18 at Penney Memorial
Chapel in Penney Farms. The
family held a private interment.
In lieu of flowers, donations ma
be made to Bradford County
Food Pantry, PO Box 66, Starke,
FL, 32091, or to Haven Hospice,
4200 NW90th Blvd.,Gainesville,
FL 32606. Arrangements are by
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke. Online condolences may
be left at www.jonesgallagherfh.
com.

James Lee
LAKE BUTLER--James
Berry Lee, .76, of Lake Butler,
died Saturday, June 18, 2011, at
his residence after an extended
illness.
Mr. Leewas borninLakeButler
and was a lifelong resident. He
was a heavy equipment operator
for Owens-Illinois of Lake
Butler, then PCA of Lake Butler,
and then Nakoosa Packaging of


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Lake Butler where he retired in
1994.
He was a member of the
Church of Christ of Lake Butler.
He was the son of the late David
Edward and Minnie Powell Lee.
He was also preceded in death by:
a daughter, Ruth"Winningham;
and a brother, Boyd Lee.
He is survived by: his wifeof
56 years, Myrtice Crews Lee of
Lake Butler; a daughter, Debbie
(Joe) Hendricks of Lake Butler; a
son-in-law, Bobby Winningham
of Lake Butler; five grandchildren
and eight great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Lee
were held on June 21 at the
Church of Christ in Lake Butler
with Scott Fisher and Pastor
Richard Cason officiating. Burial
followed at New Zion Cemetery
near Lulu. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to Haven
Hospice, 6037 West U.S. 90,
Lake City, FL 32055. Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler is
in charge of arrangements.


Courtney Miller


Courtney Miller
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Courtney Leann Miller, 15, of
Keystone Heights, died suddenly
on Friday, June 17, 2011, at the
Shands at Starke Hospital.
Ms. Miller wasborn in Goshen,
Ind. on Jan. 26, 1996, and was
a. student at Keystone Heights
High School. She had attended
Trinity Baptist Church and also
volunteered for the Keystone
United Methodist Church Thrift
Store.
Her mother preceded her in
death in 2001. She is survived
by: her parents, Rhonda Yates
and Randy Hall; and maternal
grandmother, JoAnn Swindell,
all of Keystone Heights; her
siblings, Joseph Yates, Charles
Jasper Hall, William "Billy" Lee
Miller, Randy Darryl Hall II,
and Alex Lock; and many other
family members.


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A viewing for Ms. Miller
will be held on Thursday, June
23, from 5-7 p.m. in the Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home Chapel
in Keystone Heights. Funeral
services will be held on Friday,
June 24, 2011, at 10 a.m. in
Trinity Baptist Church with Dr.
James Peoples officiating. Burial
will follow at the Keystone
Heights Cemetery. In lieu of
flowers, the family is asking
that contributions be made to
the Humane Society, 4205 NW
6th St., Gainesville, FL 32609.
Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.

Raymond Sumpter
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Raymond K. Sumpter Sr., 77, of
Keystone Heights, died suddenly
on Thursday, June 16, 2011, at
the VA Medical Center.

He was born in Jacksonville on
Dec. 28, 1933, and was preceded
in death by: his parents, Louis
F. Sumpter Sr., and Florence C.
Sumpter; and a brother, Louis
Sumpter Jr.

Upon completing high school,
Sumpter enlisted in the Marine
Corps, where he served our
country and protected it during
the Korean War from 1951-
1954. After he left the service, he
attended Jones Business College
and received an associate's
degree. He retired from the
University of Florida as a police
service technician.

He is survived by: his wife
of 42 years, Billie Sumpter; six
children, Pamela (Ron) Prentiss
of Lawtey, Patty (Robert) Muse
of Macclenny, Raymond-(Paula)
Sumpter Jr. of Hampton, David
(Susan) Sumpter of Hawthorne,
Kimberly Sumpter of Keystone
Heights, and Kelly (Buck)
Sumpter of Jacksonville; two
brothers, Ralph Sumpter of
Cumming, Ga., and Robert
Sumpter of Pembrook Pines; and
many grandchildren and great-
grandchildren.


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Services were held on June 22.
Arrangements are being handled
by Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.

Burtha Whitteburg
GAINESVILLE Burtha
Beatrice Whittenburg, 74, a
lifelong resident of Gainesville,
died on Friday, June 17, 2011, at
North Florida Regional Medical
Center.

She was born in Horseshoe
Beach on March 31, 1937, to
the late David Russell Butler
and Maude Neiley Butler. She
attended First Baptist Church of
Archer.

She was preceded in death by:
her husband, Virgil Whittenburg;
her daughter,Angel Whittenburg;
her son, Elgin Spencer
Whittenburg; and her brothers;
Howard and Charles Butler.

She is survived by: her
children, John Whittenburg Sr.
of Archer, Archie Whittenburg
of California, Hope Barnhart of
Lakeland, and Herman Butler of
Lake City; her brothers, David
J. Butler of Gainesville and
David R. Butler Jr. of Keystone
Heights; her sister, Hazel
Harris of Crosscreek; and nine
grandchildren.


BHS Class of

1991 plans

reunion
It is time for the BHS Class
of 1991 to have our 20-year
class reunion. Organizers
have been searching for
classmates, have found many,
'but still have not contacted
everyone. If you graduated
in 1991 or if you were ever a
part of the BHS class of 1991,
your classmates would love to
see you and catch up.
The reunion will be June 25
from 7 p.m. until 11 p.m. at
Chrissy's Old Meeting House
Cafe in Starke. Dress is causal
and cost is $10 per person,
taken at the door.
Organizers are trying to get
a count for the food so if you
haven't notified them, please
do so ASAP. You can send
an email to bradfordhigh91
@yahoo.com or find the
organizers on Facebook, 20-
Year Class Reunion.
Classmates will also
be meeting up during the
downtown Family Fest on
Friday, June 24, around 7 p.m.
also at Chrissy's.
This is a time to bring the
family out to walk around, see


S- the beautiful cars, eat some
Memorial services will be held good food and socialize with
on Friday, June 24, at 1 p.m. at everyone, so bring the kids
First Baptist Church of Archer out to meet other classmates'
with Pastor Paul Coleman kids. Spread the word and
officiating. Arrangements are have a great time catching up.
under the care and direction of
Archie Tanner Funeral Services' ,
ofStarke.Visitwww.archietarner Got a story to tell?
funeralservices.com to sign the Tell us!
family's guest book.904-964-6305
904-964-6305



In Memory of

Judge "Buzzy" Green


Robert Alexis Green


Make a donation to the
Bradford County Food Pantry
P.O. Box 66
Starke, FL 32091

"Buzzy" was elected as the youngest Public
Defender and Circuit Judge in Florida History. He
served well and continues to serve as you send your
check in his memory to the Food Pantry to feed
those irrneed.

See obituary for Judge Greens many
accomplishments.


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8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, June 23, 2011




20 players from local schools honored by Gainesville Sun


Athletes honored
in various sports
with the release
of the paper's all-
area, spring sports
teams

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor

Bradford, Keystone Heights
and Union County high schools
had a combined 20 softball play-
ers earn big-school, all-area hon-
ors from the Gainesville Sun,
including four first-team selec-
tions.
The three schools had stu-
dent-athletes.selected to various
all-area spring sports-teams, in-
cluding baseball and boys' track
and field accounting for a total
of 28 selections. Softball had
the most area athletes honored,
though, with Bradford having
two first-team selections in ris-
ing senior catcher Ashley John-'
son and rising senior outfielder
Kiki Strong.
Johnson batted .643 and had
a slugging percentage of 1.257.
She drove in 51 runs, hitting
12 doubles and a single-season
school record 10 home runs.
Strong batted .451 with four


MEMORY
Continued from Page 3B


and go home. The boss, though,
became upset and said she could
not get her check until she had
worked until a specific date.
"Well, I wasn't but 17 years
old," Redding said."'All I knew
to do was cry."
She walked downstairs after
being rejected. One of the floor-
workers asked wh4t had hap-
pened. When Redding relayed
her story, the floorworker rang
a bell. That brought the boss out
to ask what was going on. The
floorworker replied that neither
sJhe nor the other women who
worked at the store would do
their work until Redding got her
money.
"Everybody who worked in
:that dime store was a soldier
boy's wife," Redding said. "I got
:good cooperation."
SRedding boarded a train at 1
p.m. on a Saturday and arrived
; in Jacksonville at approximately
7 a.m. Monday. From there, she
took a bus to-Lawtey.
While Arthur Redding was
serving his country, Minnie Red-
ding wrote him every day.
"I never forgot that because I
can tell you right today what his
serial number was-34543698,"'
Minnie Redding said.
The war brought rationing of
various items, from gasoline and
tires to meat and cigarettes.
"A lot of people started smok-
ing cigarettes who had never
smoked them before simply
because they were rationed,"
Bloodworth said.
SBloodworth said a lot of old
Model A Fords were on the road
at the time due to the rationing of
gas. The cars could run off most
'anything with a bit of explosive
power, "whether it was moon-'
shine whiskey or kerosene,"
Bloodworth said. "You saw more
of those on the roads during the
heights of rationing than you did
before the war. Nobody. could
afford those big V8 engines be-
cause they supposedly used too


doubles, five triples and three
home runs. She had 20 RBI.
Also earning first-team honors
were Keystone's Kelsey Waters
and Union's Ashlyn Harden,
both of whom are rising juniors.
Waters, who also pitched, was
selected as an all-area outfielder
after batting .386 with four dou-
bles, six triples, two home runs
and 20 RBI. Harden, an infield-
er, batted .582 with 15 d6ubles,
three triples, one home run and
32 RBI.
Union had two second-team
selections in graduate Chelsie


much gas."
Minnie Redding said she did
without one particular item that
was rationed so that her mother
could enjoy it.
"I quit coffee," she said. "1 had
the headaches from lack of cof-
fee for a long, long time, but I!
could not stand to see my mother
live without coffee."
Rahn said in order to buy
toothpaste or shaving cream, you
had to turn in the empty tubes.
"You had to turn one in to get
a new one," he said. "If you lost
yours, you fihd a problem until
you could find somebody who
would let you have one."

--cSso---

Several other topics were dis-
cussed during the evening, in-
cluding making clothes, washing
clothes and making cane syrup.
Minnie Redding, who is well
known for her quilting skills,
talked about sewing her first-
ever dress at the age of 12.
"That dress I made was from a
newspaper pattern," she said. "I
never do remember buying a pat-


Hersey and
rising senior
JordaneSpi-
tze. Hersey,
an outfield-
er, batted
.400 with
six doubles,
two triples
and 10 RBI.
She also
had 10 sto-
len bases.
Spitze,
an infielder,
batted .508
with eight
doubles,
one triple,
one home
run and 19
RBI.
Bradford
graduate Stefanie Jones was a
second-team pick as a pitcher.
She went 14-5 with 76 strike-
outs in 119.2 innings. She had an
ERA of 1.87.
Bradford had fivp players re-
ceive honorable mention: gradu-
ates Macy Winkler (first base)
and Kayla Tucker (shortstop),
rising senior outfielder Shelby
Wise, rising sophomore outfield-
er Lindsey Wiggins and rising
sophomore third baseman Mack-
enzie Gault.
Earning honorable mention


tern. I just cut it out."
Redding said she used to uti-
lize feed sacks to make clothing
and talked of making shirts for
her sons. When hbr oldest son,
Lonnie, got ready to leave school
in Lawtey and begin the 10th
grade in Starke, Redding bought
him some shirts. She said she did
it so the school children in Starke
wouldn't look down on her son.
"He said, 'Why did you buy
mine?' I said, 'Well, I didn't
think you'd want to wear a home-
made shirt to the Starke school.'
He said, 'Mama, I'll wear your
shirts anywhere."
S"That made me feel real good,"
Redding said.
Redding and Bloodworth talk-
ed about washing clothes over
a fire in pots. Redding said she
always found it odd that lard-
mixed with lye--was used to
make soap.
"My mother and her sister,
they would have days they made
soap, and they would use this
big, old syrup board to cook that
lard in," Redding said. "It ended
up being soap."
Bloodworth said, "That's good
soap, but it'll take the hide off of
you."


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for Keystone were recent gradu-
ates Cortney Casas and Chandler
Singletary at catcher and second
base, respectively, rising senior
shortstop Chelsea Harvin and
rising junior third baseman Kay-
la Walker.
. Union had four earn honorable
mention as well: rising junior
third baseman Harlee Rimes, ris-
ing junior second baseman Mari-
ah Bowen, rising sophomore
outfielder Kendallyn Johns and
rising sophomore catcher Jordyn
Driggers.

Bradford, Union
have 14 earn
baseball honors
Bradford placed two play-
ers on the Sun's big-school,
all-area baseball team and one
player on the second team. ,
Overall, Bradford and Union
combined to have 14 players
honored.
Bradford graduate Ryan
McKeown was a first-team
pick as a utility player. McK-
eown went 6-4 as a pitcher with
an ERA of 0.53, striking out
105 batters in 65.2 innings.
Offensively, McKeown bat-
ted .419 with six doubles, six
triples and 24 RBI.
Bradford's Kendall Norman,


"Tell me about it," Redding
replied. ,
Rahn shared his experiences of
making cane syrup, boiling cane
juice in 60-gallon kettles.
"When you got through boil-
ing the cane juice down, you got
eight gallons of syrup out of it,"
he said.
SIt was an all-day affair that
consisted of three boiling that
yielded 24 gallons of syrup.
"Making syrup is not an easy
job," Rahn said. "We would
gather wood in the fall, as
much lighter wood as we could-
find throughout the area there,
throughout the farm. It takes a lot
of wood to boil that cane juice
for six or seven hours."
Rahn and the Reddings did
some hard work and experienced
some tough times, but Rahn said,
"Even in tough times, we had a
lot of fun."


a rising senior infielder, joined ond team in two events.
McKeown on the first team af- Holmes was named to the
ter batting .439 with seven dou- second team for the 100m and
bles, one triple and four home the high jump. In the 100m,
runs. Norman drove in 18 runs. he recorded a season-best time
The Tornadoes placed rising of 10.8 seconds and won the
senior pitcher Tyler Yowell on District 3-2A title. In the high
the second team. Yowell went jump, he had a season-best of
6-3 with an ERA of 0.25. He 6'2" to win the event at.the
had 91 strikeouts in 56.1 in- Santa Fe Invitational.
nings. Also earning second-team
Union graduate Walter Brad- honors were Bradford's Kenny
ley was a second-team pick as Dinkins and Diontre Jonas,
well as an outfielder. Bradley both of whom are rising sopho-
batted .415 with four doubles, mores. Dinkins was selected
two triples and 10 RBI. for the 400m, an event he won
Each school had five play- the District 3-2A title in with a
ers earn honorable mention. personal record of 49.10. Jonas
For Bradford, those players was selected for the 200m after
were graduates Dylan Bradley recording a personal record of
(left field/second base) and Ja- 22.28 in the prelims at the Dis-
mie Bullington (first base/third trict 3 tournament.
base), rising senior catcher Dinkins and Jonas also re-
Dylan Manning, rising senior ceived honorable mention in
outfielder Devin Paulk and the 400m and 100m, respec-
rising junior infielder Austin tively. Jonas was a member of
Chipoletti. the 4x100m relay team, which
Union players receiving hon- received honorable mention.
orable mention were graduates The team also consisted of ris-
Colby Andrews (outfield), Seth ing senior Isaiah Jamison, ris-
Parrish (second base) and Miles ing junior Cody Hill and rising
Willis(shortstop/pitcher),rising junior Phillip James.
senior infielder Kendall Wright Dinkins. was a member of
and rising senior catcher Austin the 4x400m relay team that re-
Harden. *ceived honorable mention; Ris-
ing senior Davontr6 Edmonds,
Holmes earns 2 rising junior Austin Whitehead
and rising sophomore DaQuan
second-team Blount rounded out the team.
honors in track Edmonds and Whitehead
Bradford and Union earned, joined rising senior Andy Mer-
14 honors in boys' track .and rill and rising junior John Gil-
field, with Union graduate Bry-
an Holmes selected to the sec- See HONOR page 9B


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Thursday, June 23, 201'1 Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section 9B


HONOR
Continued from Page 8B

lenwaters on the 4x800m relay
team, % which received honorable
mention.
Jamison earned honorable
mention in the 100m.
Union's Holine:, \as part
of two relay teams that earned
honorable mention. He joined
rising sophomore Anthon,
Hendrieth, graduate Justin Ty-
son and rising junior Daquin
Edwards on the 4x100m relay
team, and Tyson, rising senior
Josh Tyson and graduate D.J.
Paige on the 4x400m relay
team.
Rising sophomore Cole
Temes received honorable men-
tion in the 800m and 1600m for
Union.

UC has 2 first-
teamers in girls'
track and field
Samantha Cook and Tiana
Sheffield of Union were first-
team selections in girls' track
and field, with Sheffield also
earning a second-team bid.
Cook, a rising junior, had
a season-best and area-best
37'9.5" in the shot put in win-
ning the District 3-2A title.
Sheffield, a rising sophomore,
set a personal record and area-
best time of 16.04 in the prelims
of 100m hurdles at the District
3 meet. She matched that time
in the regional prelims.
Sheffield was a second-team
pick in the triple jump. She had
a personal record of 36'3" to
win the Region 1 champion-
'ship. Sheffield went on to place
I th at the state finals with a
jump of 35'4.5".
Sheffield also earned honor-
able mention in the 300m hur-
dles. Cook earned honorable
mention in the discus.

KHHS lifters earn
first-, second-team
honors
Rising Keystone junior Joey
Willis was a first-team selec-


tion in weightlifting. khile t!\o
of his teammates earned sec-
ond-team honors.
Willis '.as the District 3-iA
champ in the 119-pound class.
He placed 12th at state with a
350-pound total.
Rising Keystone -enior-
John McCormick and Nick
Verschaeve were second-team
picks in the 154 and 199 class-
es. respectively. McCormick
placed third at the district meet
and w as 11 th at state with a
495 total. Verschaeve earned
a medal at state, placing third
with a 610 total. He was also
the district runner-up in his
class.
Keystone had one lifter earn
honorable mention in rising
sophomore Lane Blanton (119
class).
Four Bradford lifters earned
honorable mention: rising ju-
niorChauncey Goodman (129).
rising senior Brian Blackshear
(139), rising senior Dexter
Clayton (154) and rising senior
Keith Baker (199).
Union graduates Colt Ben-
nett (119) and Bryan Holmes
(169) earned honorable men-
tion as well.

BC, UC students
earn honorable
mentions
Union had one athlete earn
honorable mention in girls' ten-
nis, while two received honor-
able mention for small-school
athletes of the year.

Graduate Cheyenne Tempest
was the tennis player honored,
while graduate Bryan Holmes
and rising senior Jordane Spi-
tze received honorable mention
as athletes of the year. Holmes
competed in football, basket-
ball, weightlifting and track and
field, while Spitze competed in
volleyball and softball.

Bradford graduate Ya'keem
Griner received honorable
mention as a big-school athlete
of the year. He competed in
football.


Blanding's youth academy meets challenge


B5 1" LT. JESSE M.ANZANO
Florida .\aot._:i. 17:i'
Pub,,c A1.,r.;

In earl\ 2000. during a meeting
\with Gov. l.a ton Chiles. Maj.
Gen. Ronald Harrison-then the
adjutant general of Florida-\was
asked by the governor if he had
heard about a program sponsored
by. the National Guard Bureau
whose goal was to help at-risk
kids. The program \ as called the
Youth Challenge, and Maj. Gen.
Harrison was very familiar with
it. At that time, the Florida Na-
tional Guard was waiting on final
authorization from the National
Guard Bureau to start its own
Youth Challenge program.
Based on the results the pro-
gram was having in other states,
Harrison knew that by bringing
the program to Florid;, lie could
give young adults throughout the
state an opportunity to change
and improve their lives. Devel-
oped by the National Guard Bu-
reau with a focus on instilling
some of the same basic leader-
ship and discipline skills that
guide soldiers in their personal
and professional careers, the pro-
gram was unique because it also
provided teens with academic
instruction and skills they could
take with them into the job mar-
ket.
After the bureau approved
funding for the program in early


Florida Youth Challenge gra
Alexa Lovett leads her class
Pledge of Allegiance at the J
graduation. Photo by Maste
Thomas Kielbasa, Florida N
Guard Public Affairs.

2001, the Florida Youth Chal-
lenge Academy was officially
established at the Florida Nation-
al Guard's Camp Blanding Joint
Training Center. Since opening
its doors, 2,554 at-risk students
ranging in age from 16 to 18
from 59 counties have success-
fully completed the. residential
phase of the program.
This past Saturday, June II.


Money couldn't buy friends, but you got a
better class of enemy.
Spike Milligan
1918-, British Comedian
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Harrison had an op-
portunity to reflect
on the past suc-
cesses and the future
of the program that
he helped create 10
years ago, speaking
Sin front of 135 grad-
uating cadets and
more than 800 fami-
Sly members, friends.
program volunteers
and staff during his
keynote address
at the 20th Florida
Youth Challenge
Academy gradua-
tion ceremony. The
event took place at
S the Thrasher Home
Center for the Arts
in Orange Park.
"The Florida
iduate Youth Challenge
Jun e 11 program has been
lune 1 -. extremely successful
er Sgt. because we continue
atona to have over 250
young people every
year who either get a
GED or get a whole
new lease on.life with skill to
help them go out and do great.
things," Harrison said. "If the


Youth Challenge program was
not good, it wouldn't have lasted
10 years."
The graduation marked the
completion of a rigorous five-
and-a-half month in-residence
phase at Camp Blanding, which
is followed by a 12-month, post-
residential phase where each stu-
dent is assigned a mentor who
provides personal guidance and
support. Of the 158 cadets who
started in January, 135 graduated,
making Florida's program one of
the best in student retention and
graduation in the nation.
During the graduation ceremo-
ny, the program's deputy direc-
tor, Command Sgt. Maj. (Ret.)
James Ransom, recognized 10
staff members who have been
with the Youth Challenge Acad-
emy program since its inception
for their critical roles in making
it a success. Among them was
Miguel Castillo, a 20-year Army
veteran who joined the program
shortly after retiring as a staff
sergeant from active duty.
"Since the program started, I
am very proud to not only have
been able to touch the lives of
See YOUTH page 10B


4 1 Prudential


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c~eR,






I


lOB .Telegraph, Times 8& Monitor B Section Thursday, June 23, 2011




Florida Guard has Army's first female master gunner


By SGT. I" CLASS
BLAIR HEUSDENS
Florida nationall Guard
Public Affairs

When Staff Sgt. Jessica Ray
came into the Florida National
Guard's 3rd Battalion, 265th
Air Defense Artillery, she fol-
lowed closely behind the first
females to come into the 14S,
or Avenger crewmember,
Military Occupational Spe-
cialty.
Now, four years later, Ray
can claim a first of her own-
she recently became the first
female to graduate from the
Avenger Master Gunner
course.
"It's a great accomplish-
m4ent in my career," said Ray,
Who works full time for the
Florida National Guard in
Sarasota. "I'm proud to be
:called a master gunner and to
be able to take that knowledge
to my soldiers."
The Avenger Master Gun-
ner course is designed to train
a non-commissioned officer
to function as the unit's mas-
ter of gunnery and the com-
mander's gunnery technical
advisor. During the six-week
.course, soldiers are challenged


Staff Sgt. Jessica Ray (foreground) assists her team chief during qualifications on the
caliber machine gun range at Camp Blanding. Photo by Sgt. 1" Class Blair Heusdens, Fl
National Guard Public Affairs.


through three phases of train-
ing covering detailed techni-
cal knowledge of the weapons
system and in-depth planning
and execution of training.
"In the beginning, it was


very long nights," Ray said,
"but the hard work does pay
off."
Ray's unit is currently con-
ducting annual training at
Camp Blanding Joint Train-


ing Center, and the unit's
master gunners are crucial to
the success of the unit's train-
ing and qualification on the
ranges. This training at the
ranges also gives the soldiers


the opportunity to use
the skills they've been
training on through-
out the year and gives
them the chance to get
their hands on the real
weapons systems dur-
ing the live-fire exer-
cises.
"When we do ranges
like this, we're able to
implement all the year
of hard work," Ray
said.
Ray deployed with
the 3-265th to the Na-
tional Capital Region
in 2009-10 to provide
air defense for the
nation's capital. The
Florida National Guard
regularly supports this
mission, which pro-
'. vides important lead-
ership experience for
NCOs.
.50- "Staff Sgt. Ray will
orida bring that technical
ability to the unit,"
said Capt. Michael
Wetter, commander of Battery
A, 3-265th. "We're tactically
already very well trained, but
master gunners can provide
more in-depth training on the
weapons system."


The Avenger systemoper-
ates with a crew of three-not
because three people are re-
quired to operate it, but be-
cause the responsibility of
the mission, especially in the
nation's Capitol, requires
an experienced and highly
trained NCO to make the final
decision if it is necessary to
engage a potential target.
"It's critical that we have
that experienced NCO corps,"
said Maj. Chris Dillon, the
battalion operations officer.
"That person will be the last
person to give the order to en-
gage."

The Florida National Guard
has led the way in the Aveng-
er MOS-sending the first
females through the MOS
course, the first Guardsman
through the master gunner
course and now the first fe-
male through the master gun-
ner course. The 3rd Battalion
currently has more trained
master gunners than any other
unit in the Army.
"It's great that females are
moving up and able to show
we can do the job just as well
as men," Ray said.


Fire tips from FEMA


If you see a wildfire,
call 911. Don't assume that
someone else has already
called. Describe the location
of -the fire, speak slowly
and clearly, and answer
.any questions asked' by the
.dispatcher.

-Before the fire
approaches your
house
Evacuate. Evacuate your
pets and all family members
who are not essential 'to
preparing the home. Anyone,
,with medical or physical
limitations and the young
and the elderly should be
-.evacuated immediately.
,.Wear protective clothing.
Remove combustibles.
zClear items that will bur
.from around the house,
including wood piles, lawn


furniture, barbecue grills, tarp
coverings, etc. Move them
outside of your defensible
space.
Close/protect openings.
Close outside attic, eaves and
basement vents, windows,
doors, pet doors, etc. Remove
flammabledrapes andcurtains.
Close all shutters, blinds
or heavy non-combustible
window coverings to reduce
radiant heat.
Close inside doors/open
damper. Close alt doors
inside the house to prevent
draft. Opn-"' the .damper on
your fireplace, but close the
fireplace screen.
Shut off gas. Shut off any
natural gas, propane or fuel
oil supplies at-the source.
Water. Connect garden
hoses. Fill any pools, hot tubs,
garbage cans, tubs or other
large containers with water.


Pumps. If you have gas-
powered pumps for water,
'make sure they are fueled and
ready.
Ladder. Place a ladder
against the house in clear
view.
Car. Back your car into
the, driveway and roll up the



YOUTH
Continued from Page 9B

many cadets, but to also have
made friendships for life with
some of them," Castillo said after
receiving a medal and a plaque
from Harrison. "As a matter of
fact, I had to j6inr Facebook to
keep in totehvwith former cadets,
and today, of my 380 Facebook
friends, over 300 are former ca-
dets, that keep me updated on
their accomplishments."
To learn more about the Flor-
ida Youth Challenge program,
please contact the academy at
904-682-4000, or visit the web-,
site www.ngycp.org/fl.


windows.
Garage doors. Disconnect
any automatic garage door
openers so that doors can
still be opened by hand if
the power goes out. Close all
garage doors.
Valuables. Place valuable
papers, mementos and
anything "you can't live




Rubber


Stamps

Made to Order!
Any Size or Style


Call-avid at
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110 E. Call St.
Starke, FL
904-964-5764


without" inside the car in
the garage, ready for quick
departure. Any pets still with
you should also be put in the
car.
Preparing to leave
Lights. Turn on outside
lights and leave a light on in
every room to make the house
more visible in heavy smoke.


Don't lock up. Leave
doors and windows closed but
unlocked. It may be necessary
for firefighters to gain quick
entry into your home to fight
fire. The entire area will be
isolated and patrolled by
sheriff's deputies or police.


Classified Ads -
Clssfedds-


19041 964-6305

C3521 473-2210
13861496-2261


Where oe oe ca

does it a/ I


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

INDEX


51 Lost/Found 63 Love Lines
es Accessories 52 Animals & Pets 64. Business Opportunity
Vehicles 53 Yard Sales 65 Help Wanted
SCampers 54 Keystone Yard Sales 66 Investment Opportunity
55 Wanted' 67 Hunting Land for Rent
'or Sale 56 Trade or Swap 68 Rent to Own
state Out ofArea 57 For Sale 69 Food Supplements
nercial Property 58 Building Materials 70 Self Storage
Lease, Sale 59 Personal Services 72 Sporting Goods
Sfor Sale 60 Secretarial Services 73 Farm Equipment
e Homes for Sale 61 Scriptures 74 Computers & Computer
ent 62 Vacation/Travel Accessories
CLASSIFIED DEADLINES


Word Ad Clpssified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE



964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Cli.istfied Advenising should be paid in advance unlesscredit has already\ been established ith the
ne.epaper. A 3.i ce care uill be added to dl billing iI cover p.tiage and lin. All ads
placed by phone are read back to the advertnisr al thelime lf placement. However. the classitled staff
cannot be held respomible fitr mistakes in classified advertising taken b\ phone. The newspaper reeves
the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel an advenrisemnents at any time. Onl]
standard abbreviations %|ll be accepted-


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50


Tor the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-


tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.


42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
Sl tb $500. Free pick up,
running or'not. Call 352-
"-4*45:3909.
2003 BUICK CENTURY,
81,000 gently.driven
miles.. 36 MPG. high-
way, 28 MPG. city. cool
air, good tires, excellent
condition. $3,500 cash
352-475-5832.
45
Land For Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
trees, ready for home or
mobile home. Keystone
Heights area. Asking
$6,500. Call 904-631-
3594.
3.5 ACRES, asking $22.000
or 1.75 acres, asking
$12,500, high and dry,
cleared, ready for home
or mobile home. Call
Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470.
2.43 CLEARED 2.43ACRES
in the Riverbend sub-
division in Worthington
Springs. Asking $12,500.
Contact Robert Ford at
386-623-1370.
47,
Commerical
Property (Rent,
Lease,Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395


WAREHOUSE & OFFICE
SPACE 3,000 sq. ft.
$1,200 per month. Smith
,& Smith Realty, 904-964-
9222.
OFFICE SPACE DOWN-
TOWN. Reception area,
3 offices, kitchen, 2.bath-
rooms, $750 per month.
Call 904-364-9022.

48
Homes For Sale
BEAUTIFUL CONCRETE
BLOCK HOME for sale.
2,851 sq. ft. total, 1,650
sq ft. heated. 3BR/1.5BA,
glass/screen enclosed
Florida room, front liv-
ing room, dining room
and family room with real
wood flooring, marble
fireplace and built in wood
shelves and cabinets, 2
car garage, utility room
in garage with W/D hook-
ups, 2 storage sheds,
large yard 1 acre with
multiple fruit trees, 1 mile
east of hospital on CR.
230 (Call Street), .great
area for kids and recre-
,ation, close to town and
shopping. $198K obo,
call 352-494-7987 and
leave message. View by
appointment only.
OWNER FINANCING 1800
SO.FT 3BR/2.5BA, 2 sto-
ry home w/ 2-car plus ga-*
rage. 800 sq ft. playroom/
workshop, plus 450 sq.
ft. sun room. T& G wood
paneling throughout. On
.5 acres, w/ lake access
near Keystone Heights.
$189K. $6,000 down, call
352-603-2202.


Keystone Hauling &
Handyman Service, LLC
*Ca rpy *Bui Hog Mowing
* HoinRepair T eTHnenmiig & Remoi
Pir *airashig *SiteClean Up
*OddJobs *Tra4iRarmal
Yard'W.rk PhneBark & Cprei .Muklh
SGarden Roto-il ng F'Fred For Sale
- l& Inares Free Esniates
Onlier:er rr\ Whu/tiort
a '


49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
MOTHER-IN-LAW APT.
PLUS, top quality Double-
wide, fenced big yard with
3 double gates (big truck,
boat, camper?) Keystone
Heights schools, $44K.
Trade in your old single-
wide for down payment.
352-473-5745.
NEVER TITLED, NEW
32X64 SKYLINE. 2x6
side walls, upgrade in-
sulation, fireplace, de-
luxe appliance package.
$59,995, delivery& setup.
Call Bruce 386-418-0438
and save over 30K.
WE SELL New & Used
Homes. 13th Street
Homes, Alachua. Call
386-418-0424.
14X80 3/BR/2BA, delivery &
setup, only $10,999. Call
Kyle at, 386-418-0438.
1999 28 X 80 4BR/2BA
super clean, new carpet.
Delvery and set up only
$37,995. Call Ridge at
386-418-0424.
NEW 2011 4BR/2BA. De-
liver and set-up, A/C in-
cluded. Basic well/septic/
power pole included, only
$59,995. Call Bruce 386-
418-0424, 13th Street
Homes, Alachua.
16x80 3BR/2BA. Excellent
shape. Deliver and setup,
only $19,995. Call 386-
418-0435.
NEW 2011 3BR/2BA Dou-
blewide. Delivered and
set-up only $29,995. Call
Bruce at 386-418-0435.


RENTERS WANTED/PAL-
ATKA 2008 Jacobson
28x60 3BR/2BA, Living
room, den, fireplace on
1 acre. Landscaped lot,
$40K takes all or owner
will finance at $325/mo.
Home shows like new.
904-589-9585.,
RENTERS WANTED/IN-
TERLACHEN 2008 32x80
4BR/2BA, glamour bath,
living room, den, fireplace
on 4 acres. Landscaped
lot. An absolute steal at
$53K. Or owner will fi-
nance at $595/mo. 904-
589-9585.

50
For Rent
LAKE GENEVA MOBILE
HOME PARK, Keystone
Heights. For rent 2 and
3 bedrooms. First month,
and security. Call Rick at
352-235-0506.
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE! Nice, newly reno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobile
homes in Starke/Lake
Butler. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
npr mnnth Hidde-n Oaks,


Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-8111.
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.
REMODELED ONE BR
MOBILE, on private land.
Fully furnished, incls. TV.
$275 w/ senior discount.
Cute little place ideal one
person.Keystone Hts.
352-473-5745.
FOR RENT 3BR/2BA house
outside Starke on 230A,
$700/mo. Service animals
only, 904-364-9022.


STARKE, APARTMENT,
2ND FLOOR,1BR/1BA.
large living room, CH/A
kitchen/appliances, win-
dow coverings, washer/
dryer, lovely enclosed
porch, immaculate, small
second bedroom. $425/
mo. first, last and security,
year lease. Dixon Rent-
als, 352-588-0013 for
application.
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS "Splash
into a new home" 3/2 only
$659 per month, 2/2 only
$619 per month. 4/2 only
$729 per month. Subsidy
units available. Security
deposit $199 (with av-
erage credit). Washer
& dryer hook-ups, pool,


1e Wopks
Alllua/Braudlor A Cemuinnnly Partnership
FloridaWorks is now offering the
FBAT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-
5278 to schedule an appointment.



Now Accepting

Applications
1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Court Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771
C- Handicapped Accessible
This Instiution is an Equal Opportunity
.-.- Provider, and Employer -


FOR SALE










*5 Acres with Highway Frontage
*6000+ Sq. Ft. Building *4" Well

Call 352-258-4187


Notice
Vehicle
Motor
43 RV's &
44 Boats
45 Land f
46 Real E
47 Comm
Rent, I
48 Home
49 Mobile
50 For Re


SERVICE


Land Clearing Demolition
*Ponds 'Road Grading
*Dozer Work R.E. Jones 'Fill Dirt
*Road Building Owner Limerock
Driveways wnr Washout
*Heavy Brush -Site Prep
Mowing Licen-icd *Fire Line
& Insured Plowing

SOlffice: 904-966-0065* Cell: 904-364-8733
16418 SW 66th Lane Star'e, FL 32091


I ; I I b ' -- ~r -- rp~O


A








I -


Thursday, June 23, 2011 Telegraph, Times &e Monitor B Section


Classified Ads


19041 964-6305

13521473-2210

13861496-2261


Where one call


does it al!


computer room, fitness
center, walking distance
to school & pets welcome!
Call 904-368-0007.
NICE LOCATION 3BR/2BA
MH CH/A $650/Mo, first,
and last Call 904-964-
3595
STARKE, APT, 2BR/1BA sit
down kitchen/appliances,
living room, washer/dryer,
screened back porch. CH/
window coverings. Year
lease, $550 per month,
1st, last & security. Call
Dixon Rentals at 352-588-
0013 for application.
3BR/2BA SWMH, corner
lot, front porch, water
included Highway front-
age, quiet, 2 miles from
Worthington Springs.
$550/mo., first, last, $300
deposit. 386-496-1146.
WALDO VILLAS 2 bed-
rooms. Basic rent starts at
$475. Equal Housing Op-
portunity, this institution
is an equal opportunity
provider & employer. Call
Nita at 352-468-1971.
MELROSE 1BR/1BA Apt.
very quiet community.
$325 per month with $300
security deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 2/1
COTTAGE on Brooklyn
Lake. Large rear deck,
semi-furnished, washer/
dryer. $650/mth plus elec-
Stric, 186 Cargo Way. Call
352-216-8027.
RENTERS WANTED/
HAMPTON 2006 Ranch
Style Fleetwood on 2
acres, large oaks. Good
shade 4BR/2BA, 32x80
living room, fireplace,
den. Rent to own-Buy.
No to low down payment,
$590/mo. 904-589-9585.
RENTERS WANTED /
LAKE BUTLER. 2005
28x80 4BR/2BA, living
room, den, fireplace on 2
acre lot. Completely land-
escaped home shows like
new. Owner has financing
or rent to own $495/mo.
904-589-9585.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
2BR/2BA MH on t acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352--
475-6260.
1BR/1BA STUDIO APT.
available 7/1/2011. Locat-
ed 226 S.Thompson St.
near downtown. $500/mo.
$200 deposit, includes
utilities, and 1 year lease?
Please call Mr. Corbin at
904-562-0099.




"SUMMER
3 Bedroom

OnlyS6C
*2/2 $619 mth. *
y"-'SubsidizedUni




WaI li s
Pets We
Call 04-1.


Orangewood Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904.9644214
TDD/TTY 711
Accepting Applications!
Rental Assistance!
1, 2, & 3 bedroom HC &
Non-HC accessible
apartments.
"This institution is an equal
opportunityprovider, and employer."
"Equal Housing Opportunity"


2/1 SINGLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME $400/mo.
plus $400/dep. 22515
NW 53rd Ave., Lawtey.
Fenced in yard, service
animals only. Garbage
service and lawn service
included. Call 904-796-
0501 or 904-796-0177.
MATURE ADULT seeking
same to share home,
service animals only, no
smoking Near Camp
Blanding, $350/mo.,
$350/dep. 904-214-9754,
leave message.

3BD/2.5BA 1,600 Sq. ft.
Townhomes. Beautiful
stainless steel appliances,
stackable w/d and cable
.included. $575 Move-In
special available. Contact
James (813)387-4733.
3BR/2BASINGLE-WIDE. on
1 acre. Freshly painted,
new carpet, CH/A. Ser-
vice animals only, $480/
mo plus dep. Call 352-
468-3221.
IN LAWTEY 4BR/2BACH/A
water softener. $750/mo.,
first last, $200 deposit.
Call 904-364-9869.

CLEAN 3BR/2BA with a
garage, nice neighbor-
hood, 1011A. West Pratt
St. $725 per month &
Deposit. Apply at 904-
964-8073.
BIG LAKE SANTA FE, coz-
ey, no smoking, fumished,
mother-in-law apt Beauti-
Sful lake view, large porch,
dock, secure area. Ideal
for for one person. $735/
mo, includes utilities.
First, last security deposit.
352-475-5832.
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME,
CH/A, w/ fireplace, horse
paddock, $750/mo.
2BR/1BA 14 wide mo-
bile home shed, fenced
yard, $650/mo. 2BR/1BA
mobile home, washer
and dryer $550/mo. Call
386-523-5091.
2BR/1BA just outside Key-
stone city limits. Newly
renovated, screened
deck shaded, Free lawn
care, etc. $550/mo, senior
discount. Call 352-473-
5214.
ROOM FOR RENT. All ex-
tras included are Dish
TV, home phone, inter-
net, and more. $450/mo.
Couples ok. for extra
charge. Contact Daniel
904-964-5224.


EWE-- .


SPECIAL"
is 2 Baths

59 mth.
419 t790 mfh


its Available.

-UPS-Poo



36-0 00


2BR/1BA HOUSE, on five
acreB in Melrose Landing.
$600mo. 352-475-9570.
READYTO RENT 7/1.1206
W. Bradford SL 3BR/1BA.
could have 4th BR. or
the extra room used for
den/Florida room. All hard
surface floors, many re-
cent upgrades, $725/mo.
first, last, deposit. Service
animals only, no smoking.
Please call 904-626-1193
for more information.
3BR/1.5BA MOBILE HOME,
in Keystone heights.
$550/mo. Call 352-258-
4617.
1BR/1BA fully furnished
Apt. Keystone Heights
area on lake. $375-$500
negotiable. Call for more
info. 352-473-7769 or
352-283-2202.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA SWMH, CH/A.
$550/mo. plus deposit.
352-235-6319.
HUGE WATERFRONT
2BR/2BA 16X80 MH .
All new inside, handicap
ramp, deck facing water,
on paved road. Close
to downtown Keystone
(2.5miles.) Tree shaded
lot, $600/mo. first, last,
security. Call after 1pm.
352-473-2252.
51
Lost/Found
FOUND BEAGLE/WALKER
MIX, between Brooker
and Lake butler, off of 231.
Please call to identify.

53A
Yard Sales'
LARGE YARD SALE, Fri.,
Sat. Sun. 9am.- 4pm. 66th
Ave. Hampton, Lakeside,
1st dirt road to right be-
hind Texaco gas store.
Lots of clothes, household
items and actual garage
stuff for the guys.
YARD SALE Sat. 8am.-? at
the Johns residence 95
SE 2nd Ave Lake Butler
across from First Bap-
tist Church on 100. Crib,
stroller system,sleeper
sofa & oversize chair, girls
and boys clothing by Baby
Gap, Gap, Gymboree,
Abercrombie, Hollister
and more. Also some toys
and household items.
Sat. 8am-3pm. 9510 SW.
68th Place, Hampton
Lake Oaks. Women plus
size clothes, girls uni-
forms, furniture, misc.


MULTI-FAMILY, YARD SALE
in A/C building. Fri. & Sat
9am.-3pm. 10341 SW
66th Ave, Hampton, off
CR.18. tools, household
items, furniture, baby
items, we have it all.
LARGE 3 FAMILY yard
sale. Fri. & Sat. 8:30am-
3:30pm. SR. 100 West
approx. 1 mile past Pine"
Level Baptist Church, on
left at the SHED produce
stand
MULTI-FAMILY, Sat 8am-
3pm, Hwy301 South, just
past the Texaco Station
at CR-18 on left, 6 miles
south of Starke. Look for
sign! Baby items, clothes
for all, dishes, lamps,
books, lots of "new" scrap-
book albums & pages,
some tools, fishing items,
and so much more.

53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
ESTATE SALE, Sat. 8am-
3pm. 5689 Payette Ave.
off CR. 352. Corning
ware, TV. jewelry, etc.
Follow signs.
MOVING SALE, Fri. & Sat.
8am.-? 6304 Little Lake
Geneva Rd. off SR. 21.
Furniture, tools, cabinets,
lots of stuff.
2 FAMILY GARAGE SALE,
Sat. 8am.-Noon. 6314
and 6320 Payne Rd. Fur-
niture, collectibles, books,
and lots more.

53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
RESCHEDULED YARD
SALE Sat. 6/25 8am.-
12pm. From Starke, 16W.
toward prisons, past UCI.
on right, NE 250th Ln.
Raiford. Look for signs.
Lots of toddler/kids toys,
variety of clothes, shoes
and lots of misc.
55
Wanted
I BUY CARS, metals, trac-
tors, ATV's, lawnmowers,
golf carts & trucks. No
title necessary. Will pick
up within 150 mile radius,
pay cash. Call Pete at
904-769-2367.
CASH FOR JUNK cars $200
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.


BRADFORD SQUARE


\ APARTMENTS
cEma.H..awMw*. nr. r.


Starting at $399

2BR/1BA& 3BR/1BA
Limited Time Offer Call Today

904-368-9100 t
922 E BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL oWTS,,


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS .
Take a Look at us Now!






Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boal ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
SFull carpeting and vinyl floonng
SCentral air conditioning and healing Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
SLovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living
SConvenient laundry facilities
418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
& (Next to the Golf Course)
Handi Comir e in and see us or call usat 352 473-3682 LJ
THandicapped sprtu PI d EOmAL HOUSING
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNIT
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


.OWOP~~~HIIIIHIIIIHII H i lii IIII:ItItIIIIII:III:I:i


Classified Ads Get Results...


For Union County

r./ Keystone and

S Melrose readers.

p Yard sales are a
great way to get rid

of excess items and

earn money at the

same time.



We can help you find buyers for almost

anything. Our professional staff will help

you word your ad to achieve the results

you need. Call Today.

(904) 964-6305

Visa/Mastercard/American Express,

check or cash are accepted.

If your call is a toll call, simply call

the Lake Region Monitor,

352-473-2210

or the Union County Times,

386-496-2261.


Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central ad
heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDD/TTY
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


Announcements
Advertise in Over 100
Papers throughout Florida
for One Low Rate.
Advertising Networks of
Florida. Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373
w w w f I o r i d a-
classifieds.com.
Auctions
NC Mountain Property
Auctions. Mountain
Castle. Acreage. Lots.
Homes. Month of June.
Sealed Bid. Online &
Live. Iron Horse Auction.
(800 )997- 2248.
N C A L 3 9 3 6 .
www.ironhorseauction.co
m
Education
ALLIED HEALTH career
training-Attend college
100"% online. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV ceified. Call
(800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com


57
For Sale
HOTPOINT WASHER,
$125, GE side x side
refrigerator. $300. 3 ton
package A/C unit, $500.
Dykes Service Company,
352-473-6458.
BED FULL/QUEEN DARK
PINE, very solid with
queen mattress set,
matching 5-drawer
chest, triple dresser w/
hutch style mirror, $500.
Black TV stand, 2 glass
doors, 2 shelves, 37w
x25 Dx 19H $50. Dark
green swivel rocker re-
cliner$100. Large stuffed
chair, matching ottoman,
cream with muted blue/
maroon cabbage roses
$50. Papasan chair $50.
Call 352-468-1130.

HEAT PUMP 4 TON, con-
densing unit. Brand new,
5 year warranty, $1,300.
.352-473-7482 after 8pm.
59
Personal
Services

CAREGIVER OR COMPAN-
ION, takes care of loved
ones, your house or mine.
Lots of experience. Call
352-475-1838.
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
S& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $200.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.





:ll I
Class of 201

Graduat ion



Oly $20


LAWN MAINTENANCE,
grass cuts, weed eat-
ing and hedging. Great
prices! Call Johnathan
904-364-6888.
GLENN'S HANDYMAN and
Tractor Service- mow-
ing/bush hogging, plow-
ing, fencing, carpentry,
painting, pressure wash-
Ing, trash removal, and
other odd jobs/non-permit
work. Cell (904) 364-6506
Home (904) 964-6736.
ADULT CARE, in your
home, or hospital, day
or night. Excellent refer-
ences, 352-328-1883 or
352-475-3900.
LOW COST YARD MAIN-
TENANCE, mowing,
weed eating, dump runs.
Dependable,affordable,
call 904-364-8053.


65
Help wanted
LIVE-IN HOTEL MANAG-
ER. Operate small hotel,
to include some mainte-
nance, cleaning, etc. Live
in apartment. send quali-
fication to P.O. Drawer A.
Starke, FI 32091.
TEACHERS & TEACHERS
ASSISTANTS. Midway
Learning Center in Mel-
rose/Keystone now ac-
cepting applications for
CDA certified teachers
and assistants. Teaching
Assistants must have 45
hr cert. Anticipate full and
p/t positions to become
available. Since 1985,
MLC, Inc. has enjoyed a
stable staff in a great work
environment. Employee
benefits include paid sick
and vacation leave. Call
Ms. Pat at (352) 475-2132
or email: pat8682@mid-'
waylearning.com for an
application.


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
r COLLEGE

(Formerly Lake City Community College)

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
MATHEMATICS
164 Duty Days Tenured Track
to Commence Fall 2011

Teach college-level and preparatory
mathematics courses; work with
colleagues for the advancement of
departmental goals. Requires
Master's degree in appropriate area
related to mathematics; or Master's
degree with minimum of 18 graduate
credit hours in course work centered
on mathematics. Salary: Based on
degree and experience, plus benefits.
Review of Applications will Begin
? Immediately
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All 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
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(@fqc.edu
FGC is accrcditcd by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Collcges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and
Employment


Employment Services
CLAIMS ADJUSTERS
NEEDED due to active
Storm Season. JEL's 5-
day Boot Camp, Nations
#1 hands-on trainer cin
prepare you. High Income
www.JELTraining.com -
Companies waiting

Movie Extras Earn up to
S250 per day To stand in
the backgrounds for a
major film production
experience not required.
All looks needed. Call
NOW!!! (877)435-5877

Equipment
For Sale
SAWMILLS -Band'
Chainsaw -SPRING
SALE Cut lumber any
dimension, anytime.
MAKE MONEY and
SAVE MONEY In stock
ready to ship. Starting at
S 9 9 5 0 0 .
uwww.NorwoodSawmills.c
om 300N (800)578-1363
Ext.300N


Financial
SSSACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! SSS As
seen on TV.SSS Injury
Lawsuit Dragging? Need
S50-S5500,000++within
48/hrs? Low rates APPLY
NOW BY PHONE! Call
Today! Toll-Free:
(800 ) 5 6 8 8 3 2 1
www.lawcapital.com

Help Wanted
Driver- Recession Proof
Freight. Plenty of miles.
Need refresher? No out-of-
pocket tuition at FFE
S1000 Bonus for CO's &
S1500 Incentive for 0/O's.
recruit t ffex net.
(855)356-7121
ACT NOW! New Pay
Increase' 37-46 cpm New
Trucks in 2011. Need 2
months CDL-A Drning
Exp. (877)258-8782
v,,.meltoniruck.com

Drml er- Not geing enough
miles? Join Knighi


GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, is looking for an ex-
perienced climber/bucket
operatorwith a CDLClass'
B or better. Full time year
round employment mini-
mum 3 years exp. Call
352- 378-5801.
VARIOUS POSITIONS
AVAILABLE at Northside
Christian Academy. Call
for minimum job require-
ments. Must be active
member of an evangelical
believing church body,
which will be verified, love
of children and willingness
to serve required. Call
Glenda 904-964-7124.
STAFF NEEDED TO WORK
in Lake Butler with a dis-
abled man in the home
and community, 16 hours
a week. Must have 1 year
experience, ability to pass
background screenings.
High school diploma re-
quired. 904-966-2100.
THE CITY OF LAWTEY
IS ACCEPTING APPLI-
CATIONS for full time
Maintenance Supervisor.
Must have valid driver's
license and must be will-
ing to work with inmates.
Applications and job de-
scription can be obtained
at Lawtey City Hall, 2793
Lake St. Lawtey, Monday
through Friday, 7am-4pm.
The City of Lawtey is an
equal opportunity and
a drug free workplace.
Applications may be sub-
mitted through Thursday,
July 7, 2011%
FULL TIME POSITION at
a local pest control com-
pany. 24K plus commis-
sion. No medical insur-
ance provided. Applicant
must be physically and
mentally motivated, back-
ground check required.


TreeSevc


Transportation and
increase your income
with our steady freight.
New Trucks! CDL-A, 3
months recent experience.
(800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.com

Frac Sand Haulers with
complete bulk pneumatic
rigs only. Relocate to
Texas for Tons of work.
Great company/pay. Gas
cards/Quick Pay
available. (800)491-9029

CDL-A DRIVERS.
Central Florida company
seeks Solo & Team
Drivers. Tank and Dry
Van positions offering
some regional, lyr OTR/
Good MVR required.
(8771882-6537 or
wwC7.oakleytranspor com

Need CDL Dnvers A or B
uith 2 \rs recent
commerical experience to
transfer motor homes,
straight trucks, tractors,


No pest control or sales
experience required. Must
have High School diploma
or equivalent. Send re-
sumes to 14353A, US.
Highway. 301 S. Starke,
Fl 32091.
2 FULLTIME 911 dispatcher
positions in Union Coun-
ty. Applications may be
downloaded at www.
unionsheriff.us, or picked
up in person at the dis-
patch office located be-
hind the Union County
Sheriff's office.
MAINTENANCE I-HS/GED
required. Must be able
to work outdoors, and
perform maintenance,
janitorial, landscaping and
other duties as needed.
Must be able to be DC
Inmate certified. For appli-
cation visit your web site
at www.cityoflakebutler.
org. Sumit either on web
site or at Lake Butler City


and busA.
www.mamotransportation.
com (800)501-3783

CYPRESS TRUCK
LINES Home Weekends!
Southeast Regional, Top
Pay & Great Benefits! 6
Months TT exp CDL with
clean MVR. Call
(800)545-1351
www.cypresstruck.com

Drivers CDL-A Start up
to 43c per mile!! SIGN-
ON BONUS!! GREAT
HOME TIME!!! Lease
purchase available.
Experience Req'd.
(800)441-4271 x FL-100
HomadyTransponation.co
m
Land For Sale
LAND SALE
STEINHATCHEE, FL 10
Acres 539,900 $900
Down, S326/Mo. *Great
Hunting/Fishing. Near
Gulf and River. Call
(352)542-7835 cell:


Hall located at 200 SW
1ST St., Lake Butler, Fl.
33054.
HOT NEW DIET PILL now
available in Starke Area.
Reps needed to lead,
motivate and expand
business, quickly. Full

time, P/T, We will train.
Email contact informa-
tion name, address,
mobile #, current employ-
ment to starlingteam@
yahoo.com, to schedule
appointment. Listen to re-
corded message 949 266-
5837,or 904-796-0015
Product "flies" off shelf;
people losing weight like
crazy
70
Money To Lend
$500 NO CREDIT CHECK
6 months to Repay.904-
206-7861www. My-
6MonthLoan.com.


REDUCED TO


$107,500

3BR/2BA HOME WIPOOL IN BROKER
on 2 comer lots, privacy fenced large work/
storage shed. Motivated seller...
Carol Merchant, Agent
850-508-2100
JS Brokerage LLC
Licensed Florida Real Estate Broker





I...SiVance

Chemistry....for Precision Performance

SiVance LLC, a manufacturer of
specialty fine chemicals and located in
the Airport Industrial Park in
Gainesville, is looking to fill the
following opening:


Chemical Operator Trainee -
Incumbent will be trained to safely
operate chemical production processes.
Qualified candidates will possess the
ability to learn and follow complex
procedures; operate in a team-based
environment, work outdoors, work
nights & weekends (2/2/3 schedule), and
possess a HS diploma or GED.
Starting pay is $14.59/hr. with
advancement opportunities.

We offer an excellent benefit package
including medical/dental plans, paid
time off/holidays, 401K, pension, etc.

Applications must be submitted
online at: http://www.sivancellc.com/
careers.html Candidates must pass
Florida Ready-to-Work assessments
(WorkKeys) at Florida Works; for
test details phone 352-244-5156.
EOE /DFWP


(352)356-1099
mucCullancou
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid ifqualified -
Job placement assistance.
CALL Aviation Institute
of Maintenance
(877)741-9260.
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home. *
Medical, *Busines, *
Paraegal, *Accounting,
Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com

Mortcce
Access Reverse
Mortgage! Florida-based:
Application & closing in
your home. Experience:
almost 1,000 reverse
mortgages funded.
Award-winning customer


service. BBB A rating.
NMLS #4566.
1(800)806-7126
Real Estate
DEVELOPER
F O R C ED
LIQUIDATION
Smoky Mountain TN.
Lake Condos & Lots
Priced @ Foreclosure/
Short sale! Up to
100% Financing/5%
interest. 2Acre Lake
Lot w/dock, $19,900
(866)434-8969ext100
Schools
& Instruction
Heat & Air JOBS -
Ready to work? 3
week accelerated
program. Hands on
environment.
N a t i o n w i d e"
certifications and
kocal Job Placement
Assistance! (877)994-
9904


__ __ _I __ _ _ I __ _ _ J _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _


RECEPTIONIST

Needed to work at our Lake Butler facility. Good
telephone and computer skills with knowledge
of Microsoft Office is required.
Interested applicants apply online at
http://www.pritchetttrucking.com
or in person at
1050 SE 6th St. Lake Butler FL


Davis Express, Inc. is a family owned and operated trucking
company in Starke, FL. Davis Express operates a fleet of 300
trucks and 490 trailers, which are predominately refrigerated.
Right now we have opportunities in our maintenance department
for:
Truck Mechanics
Trailer Mechanics
Reefer Technicians
Tire & Alignment Technicians
Our maintenance department is vital in keeping our equipment on
the road and remaining DOT compliant. The job requires you to
have your own tools and to have basic computer skills.
Davis Express offers competitive compensation and benefits.
Health Insurance, free dental, Short & Long Term Disability, free
Life Insurance, 401(k) plan w/ 50% company match
Apply online at http://www.davis-express.com/ or submit
your resume mail to: kaylat@davis-express.com
Equal Opportunity Employer.
Drug Free Workplace. Affirmative Action Employer.


Out of Area Classifieds


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Se Thrsd 23 2011
12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Sections' Thursday, June 23, 2011


Golfing for
the arts...
A golf tournament was
held June 18 at the Starke
Golf and Country Club to
benefit the Lake Region
Community Theater.
SThe team that won the
"Make Par for the Arts"
Tournament consisted of (I-
r) Steve Lewis, Jim Lewis,
George Canova and Gayle
Lee. The Lake Region
Community Theater will
be presenting a murder-
mystery dinner theater
production in August or
September.


Conservation
helps lessen
drought
impacts
With severe drought conditions
and wildfires occurring across
Florida, the St. Johns River Wa-
ter Management District's Gov-
erning Board today commended
homeowners, businesses and in-
dustry for practicing year-round
water conservation, thereby re-
ducing the potential for drought
impacts to drinking water sup-
plies.
Rainfall is currently between
seven and 24 inches below nor-
mal for the past 12 months in
northeast and east-central Flori-
da. Despite recent isolated rains,
most of the region is experienc-
ing moderate to severe drought
conditions. Current groundwater
levels in some areas of the Flori-
dan aquifer are approaching re-
cord lows set in the 2000-2001
drought. Lake levels also are
experiencing declines in many
areas.
District staff members regular-
ly monitor rainfall, lake and well'
levels, and updated information
is presented monthly to the Gov-
erning Board.
"While the data paints a rather
grim picture of our current hy-
drologic conditions, the good
news is that districtwide irriga-
tion restrictions and more ef-
flcient water use by the public
are helping to protect our water
resources from harm, as well
as delay-perhaps avoid-wa-
ter shortages," said G9verning
Board Chairman Leonard Wood.
"We recognize the seriousness
of drought conditions on water
supplies, and making an extra ef-
fort to conserve water now may
avoid more short-term irrigation
restrictions to deal with drought
impacts, should the traditional
rainy season be delayed."
The district has the statutory
responsibility of implementing
water shortage restrictions when
water supplies are inadequate to
meet needs, though water sup-
ply utilities may enact additional
restrictions for their customers
when their facilities cannot meet
peak demand periods. At this
time, no water supply utilities
have reported problems access-
ing water supplies under the cur-
rent hydrologic conditions.
Local government watering re-
striction ordinances and enforce-
ment efforts and utilities' conser-
vation programs have also been
instrumental in minimizing the.
drought's impacts on water sup-
plies, Wood said.
The district's conservation
efforts are aimed at preventing
wasteful use of water and harm
to Florida's water resources. The
agency promotes year-round
conservation through its manda-
tory landscape irrigation restric-
tions, which help to ensure the
efficient use of water for lawn
and landscape irrigation.
During Daylight Saving Time
(second Sunday in March until
the first Sunday in November),
irrigation is limited to no more
than two days per week on sched-
uled days.
Residential irrigation is al-
lowed on Wednesday and Sat-
urday at addresses that end in an
odd number or have no address.


Residential irrigation is al-
lowed on Thursday and Sunday
at addresses that end in an even
number.
Nonresidential irrigation is
allowed on Tuesday and Friday.
SIrrigation is prohibited be-
tween 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Visit floridaswater.com/ wa-
teringrestrictions for informa-
tiori about the district's watering
restrictions and exceptions to the
rule.


The worst thing that
happens to you may be the
best thing for you if you
don't let it get the best of
you.
WILL ROGERS,
1879-1935, American
Humorist, Actor
I never met a man I didn't
like.
WILL ROGERS
1879-1935, American
Humorist, Actor
***


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