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Bradford County telegraph
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/05089
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Creation Date: January 19, 2012
Publication Date: 1888-
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: UF00027795:05089
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Full Text









ybfor Itant u-t1 x iiit


USPS 062-700 STAKE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JA. 19 2012 132 YEAR 25 ISSUE 75 CENTS
P7 ~ 111 O ~rjOun t-\W./ 40,rl


USPS 062-700 STARKE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012 132'8Y~~I 23TH ISSUE 7S CENTS


In This Issue


* Starke settles

on design

for square

* BMS speller

wins bee

* Living with

Lyme disease





Worth Noting

Time changes
for food
distribution
The Second Harvest North Flor-
ida Mobile Foxl Pantry's 2011
distribution schedule for Bradford
C( until will be every Wednesday
at the following locations:
First, third and fourth Wednes-
day of the month-True Vine
Ministry, 422 N. St. Clair St. in
Starke, from 8:30-10:30 a.m.
Second Wednesday of the
month-Church of God by Faith,
730 Old Lawtey Rd. in Starke, be-
ginning at noon until all the food
is gone.
If there is a fifth Wednesday
during a particular month, distri-
bution will be at True Vine Minis-
try as listed above.
The Second Harvest Mobile
Pantry program takes donated
food and goods directly to those
in need. The distribution area is
set up as a drive-through so that
food recipients can easily get the
resources being offered and return
with them to their homes. Recipi-
ents are asked to remain in their
cars and a program attendant will
be happy to serve them.
For more information, please
call True Vine Ministry at 904-
964-926-4.

--es---

VFW meets
tonight
VFW Post 1016 %\ill meet
Thursday, Jan. 19, at 7 p.m. at
the post home. Commander Brian
Wyatt will preside.
Membership information is
available at the post home. locat-
ed on North Bay Street in Starke
behind New Method Cleaners on
U.S. 301.




Trail Ridge
Festival returns
The Eighth Annual la\\te\
Trail Ridge Festi\al \\ill be held
on March 10. Join La\\te\ for
a da\ of "Fun with Famil\ and
Friends" and enjoy the nel\\l
constructed deck adjoining the
proposed La\\te\ Museum.
This \ear the festival \\ill be
just one da\ and the cit\ is look-
in. forward to lots of good food.
games, entertainment, and arts
and crafts. Vendors are in\ ited to
sign up and participate.
For more information, please
contact La\ite\ Cit\ Hall at 90-4-
-.2-3454.


King's legacy, tomorrow's leaders celebrated


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Hradi.rd C .unr'. gathered to re-
member Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Jan. 16, assembling first for a parade
that took participants to the annual
celebration at the historic RJE gxm-
nasium.
The Rex. Gary Slaughter gave
thanks in an opening prayer and said
those gathered there came to celebrate
the dreamer, referring, of course, to
King.
King was a man of peace, which
made him a radical element in a hos-
tile society, Slaughter said. King ob-
served that injustice for one means
injustice for all, so Slaughter said we
must still stand up against political
and economic injustices evident in
society still.
"Lord, we don't have the dreamer,
but the dream is still with us," Slaugh-
ter prayed. "The dream is that we all
should have equality, we all should
have peace."
He asked that we all fall in follow in
King's footsteps and brinm the dream
to fruition.
County Clerk Ray Norman called
King a visionary, repeating King's
wish that the nation rise up to live its
creed, contained in the Declaration of
Independence: "We hold these truths
to be self-evident, that all men are cre-
ated equal."
Norman read from the New Testa-


Center opens

to serve


Bradford

seniors

BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

One person after another comment-
ed on the unexpectedly large turnout
for the grand opening of the senior
center on Jan. 14. This was heard over
and over along with compliments on
the outcome of the project and grati-
tude that the center was finally com-
plete.
County Clerk Ray Norman opened
the occasion with prayer, asking that
the center be of service to the people
of Bradford County. As Commission-
er Doyle Thomas later observed, the
center is the county's way of offering
something back,to citizens who have
spent their lives giving to the commu-
nity.
Beyond the foyer, the facility con-
tains one large multipurpose room
with several auxiliary rooms for
smaller grotrp activities. The dicor is
sparse a this time, simply chairs and
folding tables. How that changes will
depend on what activities the county
and various volunteer groups bring to


Jeremiah Hernandez along with Valoria and Delores Haile were
among those to join in the community choir at the Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. celebration on Monday.


ment book of Mark, which states that
all men should love God, and they
should love each other.
"What a great challenge for each
and every one of us that is," Norman


said, adding that all men are created in
God's image.

See KING, 3A


Della Rosenberg and Minnie Redding say hi at the open house for
the Bradford County Senior Center.


the center.
There isn't a set schedule yet. At
Saturday's open house, those in at-
tendance had an opportunity to fill out
a survey indicating what they would
like to see offered, including arts and
crafts, board and -card games, and
dancing and fitness classes. People
also had an opportunity to volunteer
as a program providers or assistants,
or as members of a future steering


committee.
County departments will be among
those contributing. EMS Director Al-
len Parris, whose staff was carrying
out a modest health fair, talked about
future support, including a program
known as Vial of Life, which encour-
ages seniors to keep all of their impor-
tant medical information in one easy-

See CENTER, 2A


-Union Coun-
ty Sheriff Jerr\
Whitehead and
a state DOT lax\
enforcement of-
ficer drew their
weapons Jan. 12
to stop a man \\ ho
\\as fleeing Starke.
police.-
Theodrick 1.. .
"Ruger" A inger.
19. of Lake But- Avinger
ler \\as charged
w ith reckless d'rii ing. possession of a
\ weapon b\ a con\ icted felon, kidnap-
ping. felon\ batten, aggravated as-
sault and fleeing and eluding.
According to a Starke pVoice re-
port. Sgt. Paul King first encountered
A singer on Jan. 9.aftera patient in the


Law enforcement officers detained Avinger and his passengers in
a field across S.R. 100 from Lake Butler's Hardee's. They later
released the passengers.


Sh:nJ, Starke emcercncy nr xm told
hce xIn man that the I.akc (it\ man
hJd ,hd~ucicd him at gunpoint. The
c im. h piked ~ ut Aoinx.r in a


photo .- said the lake Cit,. man
held a gun to his head and forced him

See FLEE. 5A


New River


Prison


closing

BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Stark'Journtl. win Editor

Florida's Department of Corrections
stunned Union and BrF.dford counties
Jan. 12 by announcing that Newx Ri\er
Correctional Institution w ill close its
doors by April 1.
"Declining prison admissions has
led to a surplus of prison beds." said
DOC chief Ken Tucker, ".illh- ing us
to pare down our budget shortfall b\
consolidating and clli.ini our older,
less efficient facilities. We are com-
mitted to playing as man\ affected
staff as possible in vacant positions
for which they are qualified."
According to one Ne\\ River em-
ploy cc. managers started breaking the
news to staff members late Thursday.
New Ri\cr Warden David Ellis said
he got a phone call informing him
of New River's closing, and then in-
formed staff members Thursday after-
noon and Friday on a department-by-
department, shift-by-shift basis.
"We have known for months that
consolidation was in the works," he
said. "We just didn't know which par-
ticular facilities would be closed."
Tucker said other facilities fac-
ing closure include Broward, Demi-
Ily, Ganesiille, Hillsborough, In-
dian River and Jefferson correctional
institutions, in addition to the Levy
Forestry, Hendry, Caryville and River
Junction work camps. He added that
when fully implemented, the closures
would save over $75 million a year.
Ellis said that New River employ-
ees with the most seniority would be
placed first at other institutions within
a 50-mile radius of Raiford. If no posi-
tions are available for a particular staff
member within 50 miles, the depart-
ment would then place the employee
outside the local radius, if a position
was available.
UCI Warden Barry Reddish said
his institution now has around 100
openings, which he expected might be
filled with New River transfers. He
added that a multi-month hiring freeze
held many positions open that would
have otherwise been filled by now.
He also speculated that senior IXX
managers. knowing that consolidation
was coming, used the freeze to hold
positions open and make transfers
possible.
However, Reddish could not an-
swer the one big question employees
throughout the department are now
asking.
Some staff members at institutions
that remain open arc worried that
more senior employees transferring in
from New River or another shuttered
facility might bump them from their
own jobs.
"We don't knoww" Reddish said of
the possibility of bumping. "We've
heard rumors. We've read press ac-
counts, but we haven't been given de-
finiti% c guidance on that issue."
Ann Howard. director of public af-
fairs for DOC wouldn't guarantee that
staff members with lower seniority
would not be displaced with tran.it-r-
ring Nex\ Rier staff. She did indicate
that now. she doesn't see it happen-
ing. "T1odax." she said." bumping is
not being discussed."
Pam Whittle, president of the North
SFlorida Regional Chamber of Com-
merce. said her group, in conjunction
with FloridaWorks. xill offer dis-
placed workers help.
"-lrt' been cars. sometimes decades
since some <>1 these lolks have looked
or a job." she said. "Our locus K ill be
on gi ing them the tools the\ need if
the\ haxe to transition to somex here
else."
Whittle said that her counterparts
in Alachua c'ount hace alrcadx been
through one mass latfll wx hen (Geor-
gia Pacific clJoed its Haxthirne pl -
oUxd plant.

See PRISON, 5A


DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION


* PHONE (904) 964-6305 FAX (904) 964-8628


II IIM II 1 111
*8907 638692


Union sheriff stops fleeing suspect


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor


edi0 96 -b *0 6h F-o S -







2A BRADFORD COUNnT TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012


CENTER
Continued from 1A

to-recogni/z ens elope. Similarly.
there was an American Cancer
Society representative on hand.
Judy Harden.and representatives
from SHINE and Elder Options.
Judy Archec and Velma Chan-
dler. to talk about Medicare and
other important programs.
Seniors can look forward to
computer classes conducted b)
library staff. food and gardening
programs from the extension scr-
vice, and crime prevention pro-
grams from local law enforce-
ment. ararbara homas from the
Senior ss. Crime program in
Alachua County spoke as well.
'I he program works to reduce
victimi/ation of senior citizens
by criminals, and even offers
some consumer protection help
as well.
For those not suited for re-
tirement or needing to earn an
income, Tony Butcher from
hloridaWorks said there would
even be employment services
available. Everything is geared
toward keeping .senior citizens
safe, healthy, active and social.
The opening was a long time
coming. John Cooper, a former
county commissioner, talked
about the need to serve the
county's aging population. The
county applied for and received
a grant to build the center, us-
ing some of those funds to be-
gin designing a facility even as
it hoped for additional funding
allocations. An original design
put together with input from a
citizen advisory board called for
a larger building with a kitchen,
ornamental gardens and an out-
door recreation area.
Supplementary funds never
became available, however, and
plans had to be scaled back, but
Mark Williams and ,&R Con-
struction, working with plans
from architect Robert E. Taylor,
managed to erect a building drew
that an enthusiastic reaction from
the public on Saturday.
Those serving on the county's
senior advisory committee were
Charles and Barbara Hutcheson,
Frank and Sonia Camp, and
Daisy Williams. The Backwood
Boys performed gospel music at
the opening, while caterer Mike
Shifflett stayed busy keeping the
refreshment table full of finger
foods.


Hydroponic
workshop
planned
A workshop on hydroponic
greenhouse production Saturday,
Jan. 2L, from 9-10:30 a.m. will
be held at the Bradford vocation-
al center greenhouse.
Have you ever thought about
growing plants for profit? If the
answer is yes then you need to
'attend this workshop. Attendees
will see three types of operation-
al growing systems while touring
the greenhouse production facil-
ity and will learn some of the
pitfalls to avoid and potential re-
wards from growing hydroponi-
cally.
Using tomato, lettuce, cucum-
ber and strawberry crops as a
backdrop, attendees will be in-
troduced to greenhouse design
and operation, outside produc-
tion. row covers fdo season ex-
tension, fertilizer programs, ir-
rigation, soilless media systems.
lafl at bags and vertical growing
sy stems. The complex is located
about a quarter mile west of Or-
ange Street on C.R. 229 next to
the ag building.
The workshop is free and open
to the public. Contact the county
extension office (904-966-6299)
to register for the workshops.
Bradford Count\ Extension is an
equal opportunity\ institution.

Stretch dollars
by modifying
lifestyle
Ever one is invited to join the
Alligator Creek Garden Club on
Thursday. Jan. 19. beginning at
6:30 p.m. at the Bradford Count\
Extension Office for a program
called "Lifest\les that Stretch
Your Dollars" given by Paul Still
and John X. Linnehan.
For more information, contact
Pat Caren at 352-485-2666 or
pmrc423@ aol.com ,or go by or
call the extension office at 904-
966-6299.


At left are advisory board members
Sonia and Frank Camp. and below
are Charles and Barbara Hutcheson.
Pictured at right is gospel group The
Backwood boys.

i^-1 ^ .ar


Above, Rachel Rhoden from the county
manager's office, who hosted the open house,
hands the microphone over to Sheriff Gordon
Smith. At right, SHIP Director Kelly Canady
welcomes visitors in the foyer.


S S ...:,-- .-a .


Jim DeValerio, Winnie Holland and Steve Futch.


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USPS 062-700
Published each Thursday and entered as Pen" oa' Postage
Paid at Starke. Flonda under Act of Marcr 3 '879
-, ,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


Subscnptior Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 r year.
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Above are EMS Capts. Matt Maloney and Ron Johnson. Above them are
FloridaWorks' Travis Butcher and Commissioner Ross Chandler.


-tave a great idea? Zrum rit ixto a / usiless!

The Bradford County Incubator
offers specialized training in:

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For more information, contact
Laurence Andrews at 904-701-8121 or email Bradfordlncubator@sfcollege.edu



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--I









THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 3A


KING
Continued from 1A

(atherine Johnson said Mon-
da\ marked the 29" anniversary
ot the MIK holiday. We cel-
ebrate to honor his legacy.
"Dr. King was an African-
American clergyman who ad-
vocated social change through
nonviolent means, a powerful
speaker and a man of great spiri-
tual'strength." she said, asking
that everyone present help keep
his dream alive.
Ilderess Mar) Palmer was
ucest speaker for the event and
she carried on the theme of re-
membering the dream, remind-
ing the audience of King's role in
countering racial segregation, in-
cluding a 1963 speech in Wash-
ington D.C.-a speech she called
mind-boggling and soul-search-
ing-in which he illuminated his
dream for the country.
"It was during his famous 'I
Have a Dream' speech that Dr.
King reminded us of the great in-
justices of our country's past, as
well as the hope for our future,"
Palmer said.
She read famous excerpts
from that speech, which shone
light on the fact that 100 years
after slavery's end, black men
and women in this country-all
Americans-were not free. To
shouts of "remind me" from the
audience, Palmer listed achieve-
ments made since the end of
segregation, from the first black
woman elected to Congress and
to run for president, Shirley Ch-
isholm, to the first black man to
hold that office, President Barack
Obama.
These achievements-each
representing another fulfill-
ment of King's dream-did not
come without great obstacles.
Many were arrested, homes
were burned, and lives were lost,
Palmer said, including King's.
King was shot and the end of
another famous speech in 1968.
Known as the "I've Been to the
Mountaintop" speech, King told
his audience he had peered over
that mountaintop and spied the
Promised Land. *
"I may not get there with
you," King said. "But I want you
to know tonight, that, we, as 'a
people, will get to the'Promised
Land. So I'm happy, tonight. I'm
not worried about anything. I'm
not fearing any man. Mine eyes
have seen the glory of the com-
ing of the Lord."
A sniper's bullet claimed the
dreamer that day, Palmer said,
but the dream lived on.
Among the milestones she
noted was the integration of the
first group of black students at
Bradford High School. Palmer
was among them. There was also
the first black mayor in Lawtey,
Robert Scott, and the first black
mayor in Starke, Janice Mor-
timer. (Mary McLeod was the
first black city commissioner in.
Starke.) Scott was actually the
first black man to be elected to
office in Bradford County, elect-
ed to the Lawtey City Council in
1964. When he was appointed
mayor in 1975, he was the first
black mayor in Florida.
His son,Jimmie Scott, became
the first black school board mem-
ber,-in the county and is now the
mayor of Lawtey. He was fol-
lowed on the school board by
former principal Jesse Moore.
and after him Archie Kittles. The'
Rev. Ross Chandler was the first
black man to be elected to the
county commission, followed by
Herman Johnson. Chandler has
returned to the board. which he
current\ chairs.
Palmer said King taught that
physical force must be met with
soul force, and that means that
\e. too. must be dreamers, ask-
ing God for forgive ing hearts and
minds so \e can move forward
atld the dream does not die.
Special attention was also paid
to the Concerned Citizens of
Bradford Count)'s after-school
program. students from which h
participated in the program.
Starke Commissioner Carolyn
Spooner said the program--
\\hich had to be organized on
short notice and with no fund-
ing other than program fees and


fundraisers- as a positive spot-
light for the community.
"These children are our future.
The\ are worth half a cent. They
are t north a %\ hole cent." Spooner
said of her request that the coun-
t\ approach voters about paying
more for recreation. Without in-
vestment. you get no return, she
continued.
"These young people are do-
ing exceptionally well in school,
they are excited about learning.


Elderess Mary Palmer was the event's speaker.


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Keith Taylor Jr. accompanied singers on the
drums.


Jimmy Hankerson
performed praise
dances to several
selections.


Jamir Tyson portrays Dr. King asa
young preacher--....

r .


Not only are they learning about
academic matters, they are learn-
ing about life and how respect
authority, their teachers, their
parents, their elders. They are
learning \hat the true value of a
good education is all about," said
Spooner. adding it costs more
to pay for prisoners than invest
in education for future doctors.
lax\\ers, teachers and entrepre-
neurs.
Spooner challenged ever\ stu-
dent to save 100 pennies and let
their parents donate it to the after-
school club on their behalf, and
she asked parents to match that


4*


Alice Hankerson
sings "Lift Every
Voice and Sing."


At left, Bernaria and
Bernard Thompson
recite the 23rd
Psalm.


At right, Bradford -
Democrats Judy
Becker and John and
Martina Linnehan
were on hand for a
voter drive.


donation with a $10 donation of
their own. Then she encouraged
them to watch their investment
grow.
"This program is something
Dr. Martin Luther King would
have been proud of. This is w hat
he stood for: service to others
and especially\ our children." she
said.
Students from the program then
remembered the stages of King's
life and the civil rights movement
in word and song. After-school
students \ ho ha e been,\ working
\ ith karate instruction volunteerr
Pat Caren also performed a dem-


onstration.
Jasmine Portis served as mis-
tress of ceremony. Elijah Ham-
ilton directed a choir of singers
from multiple congregations as-
sembled for the occasion, and
the Bradford Gospel Ensemble
also performed. They were ac-
companied by musicians Keith
Ta\lor Sr. and Keith Taylor Jr.
Jimmy Hankerson also danced to
several selections. Minister Josh
Reinken presented scripture, as
did young brother and sister Ber-
nard and Bernaria Nichols.
The program committee con-
sisted of Esther Kelly. Alica Mc-


Millian, Sherry Williams, Edna
Allen, Patricia Smith and Toika
Tyson. The committee recog-
nized several organizations with
certificates of appreciation. in-


cluding the sheriff's office. city
of Starke. Jimmy Hankerson and
the Bradford Telegraph. A spe-
cial $150 presentation %%as made
to student Bett\ Carn.


" lit E r ith Valte i Miond
"Qualit' Eyecare with Value in Mind"


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


FAIR HOUSING / EQUAL

HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

It is illegal to discriminate based on race, color,
religion, sex, national origin, age, disability, or familial
status when renting, selling or financing a home or
property.
"The City of Hampton is a Fair Housing Advocate. If ou fecl
you have been discriminated against, you may file a hourinm
discrimination complaint at: 1-800-669-9777 (Toll Free) or 1-
800-9275 (TTY) or locally. Jane Hal!. City Clerk at (352) 46~-
1201."
"The City of Hampton is an Equal Employment Opportunit'
Advocate. If you have questions about equal employment
opportunities or feel you have been discriminated aeamn.i. \ou
ma- contact Ms Jane Hall, City Clerk at (352) 468-1201."
"The City of Hampton is a Section 504 ADA Compliani
Ad ocate. If you have questions about Section 504 AIDA
compliance or feel you have been discriminated against. t%;
may contact Ms. Jane Hall, City Clerk at (352) 468-1201."









4A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012


T Across the Garden
S Fence is a new column-
sponsored by the Bradford
County Extension Service.
Readers who wish to pose
gardening questions should
forward them to Mary Bridg-
man at bradford@mailifas.ufl.


/ Do I need to water my lawn during
U the winter months?
Yes, your lawn will need some wa-
tering during winter months, but plan to water less
frequently than during w armer seasons. Some > yards
tnay go up to 23 days without watering, so the best
thing to do is keep an eye on your grass and water
when you observe signs of drought. These include
leaf blades that are folded in half, grass that takes
on a blue-gray tint rather than maintaining a green
color, or footprints or tire tracks that remain visible
on the grass long after they are made.,
Water is important to support the process of
photosynthesis, which provides plants with car-
bon needed for growth and food storage, as well
as transpiration, which provides plants with a cool-
ing system. It also helps move mineral nutrients to
grass roots for absorption. Properly irrigated grass
is better able to withstand pressure from weeds and
insects.
Apply the same amount of water every time you
irrigate. "Watering Your Florida Lawn," Univer-
sity of Florida IFAS publication ENH9, available
at http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu, will help you determine
the requirements of your specific lawn, based on
soil conditions, shade cover, fertilization and other
factors. Usually, to,3 inch of water is required to


ing must comply sith
% altering restrictions
established b\ the
Suwannee Riser Wa-
ter Management Dis-
trict, shich includes
Union Count. and all
but a small portion of
Bradford in Keystone
Heights. During East-
ern Standard Time.


homeowners ma) sa- '
ter established lawns
only once per week.
but not between 10 Manr W. Bridgman
a.m. and 4 p.m. Wa-
tering may occur twice per week during Daylight
Savings Time.
For more information, % isit the district's website
at www.srvmd.state.fl.us. Readers in Kestone
Heights may view rules applicable to their area.
which are similar, at the website for the St. Johns
River Water Management District. http://sjrwmd.
state.fl.us.
There are exemptions for vegetable gardens,
hand watering and irrigation using reclaimed wa-
ter. Special rules apply to new landscapes. If you
want to, water more than district rules allow, you
may apply for a permit.

Mary Wood Bridgman is a retired lawyer and
native Floridian with roots in Bradford County.
Her grandfather, the late AJ, Thomas Sr.. was
clerk ofthe Bradford County Court from 1932 un-
til 1952. Her parents, Joe and Clarice Wood, both
of whom are deceased, lived in Starke from 1955-
1960, when her father taught agriculture at Brad-


wet the area thoroughly. MASTER ford High School.
GARDENER Mary enjoys writing, and her work has
Should I water before a freeze? L been published in national, regional and
Watering before a freeze can help pro- local periodicals. She regularly reads her
tect plants because well-watered soil ab- essays and short stories on WJCT 89.9
sorbs more solar radiation than dry soil FM, the National Public Radio affiliate
and will release heat during the night. in Jacksonville. She makes her home on
IFAS publication #ENH I, "Cold Protec-. i ER Kingsley Lake with her husband Ben.
tion of Ornamental Plants," provides other FLORIA Ben and Mary completed their Master
tips for helping your vegetation weather ifr.' Gardening certifications last year. They
freezing conditions, are avid fitness volunteers, teaching indoor cycling
and-Pilates classes at the Bradford-Union Area
I've heard that there are watering restrictions Career and Technical Center.
for our area. What are they, and do they apply Mary adds, "I'm thrilled to be living in the
to my vegetable garden? Starke area, and look forward to contributing to
Regardless of conditions, all residential water- our community."


Talent sought
for Bradford
Fest Showdown
Do you have a talent for sing-
ing and a desire to compete? If so,
the Bradford Fest Talent Show-
down is the opportunity you've
been waiting for. The top winners
will move on to audition for the
Suwannee River Jam, perform
at Boots-N-BBQ and receive an
opportunity from WEAG! Plus,
you can win as much as $500!
The Talent Showdown is a part
of Bradford Fest, one of several
events leading up to Boots-N-
BBQ. ft will take place Saturday,
Feb. 25, at 6:30 p.m. at the Brad-
ford High School Auditorium.
Soloists and duets are wel-
come. The contest is open to the
surrounding area. Performances
must fit the theme of the event,
which is country rock.
The contest is a fundraiser to
provide Santa Fe College schol-
arships to Bradford County stu-
dents, and there are several ways
to enter. Sell a full page of ads
for the program or 20 tickets to
the show, and pay just $20 to en-
ter. Sell 30 tickets and enter for
free. Contestant can also enter
with a $150 sponsorship.
Contest applications are avail-
able at the Santa Fe College
Andrews Center in downtown
Starke. Contestants are also
asked to email a brief bio and a
photo for the program.
Deadline to enter is Feb. 17.
For more information, please
contact 352-395-4410 or cheryl.
canova@sfcollege.edu.


S.o P Works
Alachua/Bradod A C.am.nuni.ly PirtnearsIlip
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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Russell A. Wade III, P.A.

77 Attorney at Law
(386) 496-9656
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal 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)


TAU"-c/v --fl--w


Antioch Missionary Baptist
Church %%ill hold a Gospel
Explosion benefit in honor
of Janice Ber,. daughter of
Jessie Mae Berrn. on Saturday .
Jan. 21. at 6 p.m. Sponsors
are the Bradford Gospel
Ensemble. Antioch Baptist
Church and Mt. Sinai Baptist
Association. Eern one is
in ited.
Bible Baptist Church. 150 S.
Cherr St. in Starke. will hold
a re% ival with Bro. Noah Frne,
an evangelist from Lexington.
N.C., Jan. 22-27. Sunday
services will be at 10 a.m. and
6 p.m. Weeknight services


% ill be at 7 p.m. For more
information, please call 9t4-
964- 475.
First L united Methodist
Church of Starke % ill stud\
the book of James during
a se en-week Bible stud\
program from Beth Moore.
founder of Living Proof
Ministries. The program will
begin Wednesday. Jan. 25. at
6 p.m. at the Starke Woman's
Club on Walnut Street.
Madison Street Baptist
Church invites everyone to a
special night of worship with
Dr. Jerry Vines. former pastor


of First Baptist Church in
Jackson\ ille. The service %\ ill
take place Sunday, Jan. 29. at
6 p.m.
E-mail the details of your
congregation's upcoming
special events to editor@
bctele-graph.com. DEADLINE
IS MONDAY AT 5 P.M.


~M~ ~I~~~4b~j ~S-t\4N S{AVr~1S


It has been too long since I have
written my last article. I hope you
all have not missed me too much.
I am kind of late now, but I hope
everyone had a Merry Christmas
and a Happy New Year. Students
don't forget to write "2012" on
all of your papers.
I also hope everyone enjoyed
their three-day weekend. Jan.
16 was Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. Day! That was a very special
day. Always remember to take a
minute out of that day in remem-
brance of Dr. King and all he has
done for our country.
This week midterm exams
will be given. They are on Jan.
18, 19 and 20. All of those days
will be early release. Students-be
sure and prepare for your tests.
Mr. Marshall always tells his
students, "If you fail to prepare,
then prepare to fail." Isn't that
the truth?
Teachers like Mr. Marshall,
and we have many, truly care
about their students and their
success. Teachers like Mr. Mar-
shall will go out of their way to


make sure their students succeed
as long as their students consis-
tently apply themselves. I per-
sonally would like to thank Mr.
Marshall for pushing students
like me to do our best and not to
give up when things get tough.
Bradford High students would
also like to say happy belated
birthday, Mr. Marshall! You are
awesome, and don't forget you


only look 20!
Make sure as a student to take
the time and thank your teachers
for all they do concerning \our
education.
We are almost done with the
first semester. After these exams
are taken, the second semester of
school starts. This year is truly
flying by. I hope everyone has a
wonderful week.


Happy Birthday Coian...
Twenty three years ago, God blessed me with
beautifulfl healthy baby boy. Today that boy
has grown into a very handsome respectful,
well-mannered young man.
Corian, I'm very proud of the man you've
become and I'm eternally grateful to God for
choosing me as your mother
Happy Birthday"
Love YoUtAlways,
Mom


Bring in your Valentine
message by Monday, Feb. 6. We will
print it in the Feb. 9 issue of the
Regional News Section, Bradford
County Telegraph, Lake Region Monitor
and Union County Times.


Aubree -
aLoppy Valentine's Day
Love MfDa
Mormmny, MeMaw, & Pa


YOUR LOVE I1 WORTH MORE THAN s15!
Drop off the message, photo and the $15 fee.*







All messages must be in our office by 3 p.m. Feb. 6. No exceptions'
Mail or bring in your completed form to the office nearest you.
E-mail photo and/or message to socials'_bctelegraph.com;
include phone number and we'll call back for credit card info.


BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH
904-964-6305 FAX: 904-964-8628
131 W. CALL ST.
STARKE, FL

Me"ae *A;.- i m' i Si .


UNION COUNTY TIMES
386-496-2261 FAX: 386-496-2858
125 E. MAIN ST.
LAKE BUTLER, FL

LAKE REGION MONITOR
352-473-2210 FAX: 352-473-2210
7382 SR-21
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL


i-OY5r ike ciard~tc fertwe


rlar


messages are(


3








THURSDAy, JAN. 19, 2012 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 5A


Vote taken

on future

of 'square'

BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

The Starke (ity\ Commission
approved a design last week to
beautify the former power plant
property w which has become a site
for staging dow ntowvn events.
"Ihe site, which the commis-
sion is still simply calling the
square, will serve as a memo-
rial to fallen law enforcement
officers. A palm tree-lined walk-
ing path will run down the (all
Street side of the property, w ith
markers placed on the ground in
front of each tree honoring indi-
vidual officers.
Tlhe problem of what to do
with the square was submitted to
students at the College of Design,
Construction and Planning at the
University of Florida, said Com-
missioner'Travis Woods, w ho sits
on the city beautification board.
Carrying it out will depend on
the ability to raise around $3,000,
according to Starke Police Capt.
Barry Warren, who conceived of
the memorial.
Charlie Schaefer Veterans Me-
morial Park is east of the square,
just across Water Street, which
makes the square the ideal spot
for this new memorial.
The design also contains a
suggested location for a future
stage and concession stand loca-
tion in the southeast corner of the
property should funds ever be
available to further develop the
square.
The city commission had al-
ready approved a development
design for the property complete
with a stage, but the lack of fund-
ing has stopped any progress in
that direction, but that hasn't
kept several events downtown
from taking advantage the open


The walkway Is lined with 18 palm trees, each in memory
of a fallen officer.


space.
Still, commissioners agreed
the plot is something of an eye-
sore and %want to carry out their
Vision of the property as a gather-
ing place for community events.
The site has also been consid-
ered as a location for a new mul-
tistory city hall building, but the
board has even less money avail-
able for a project of that magni-
tude than it does for a stage. Still,
Commissioner Tommy Chastain
wondered about whether the
commission should consider how
any development of the property
now would impact plans for the
future.
Woods, on the other hand,
asked why the commission
should be against doing some-
thing with the square now when
no one knows what the future
will hold.
Others reassured that even if
a decision was made down the
road that called for replacing the
memorial, the trees and memori-
al markers could be easily moved
to another location.
Chastain had another con-
cern, and that was whether other
groups might feel slighted and


want memorials of their own.
Eventually it was decided that if
there were other groups the city
wanted to honor, the\ could do
so in other ways. like placing
benches beneath the trees.
In fact. the bench idea was a
popular once since there is cur-
rently no permanent seating at
the square, and the lack of shade
also means it can be quite hot.
Warren said the two things he
wants to see accomplished be-
fore he retires is a safe house for
domestic violence victims and a
memorial honoring law enforce-
ment officers who died in the
line of duty. Many think its time
to honor these officers everyday,
and not just with a ceremony
once a year, he said.
The memorial will honor po-
lice officers, deputies, correc-
tional officers, etc.


Brafo *~legII h
I I * *


PRISON
Continued from 1A

Snome %worker-s he;J out hope
that the decision "o close New
River might be reversed_
It's all in the legislature's
hans now ." said one staff mem-
ber w ho hoped Ta!jahassee lead-
ers %would change course on the
closings.
Ken Wood. acting president of
Teamsters Local 2011. reflected
that vievw when he called on the
legislature to hold hearings on
the plan.
"These proposed closures
would devastae-the dedicated
correctional officers who work
at these facilities, their families
and the small businesses in the
surrounding communities." said
Wood. "The decision to close
these prisons has been anything
but transparent. It would be a
dereliction of duty to rush into
prison closings without careful


FLEE
Continued from 1A

to drive to the home of the vic-
tim's brother. The brother was
dating Avinger's ex-girlfriend.
According to the victim, after
his brother did not respond to
him blowing his vehicle horn,
Avinger then forced him to leave
the home and escaped after the
19-year-old dropped the hand-
gun he was holding to the vic-
tim's head.
On Jan. 12, King got word
that the kidnapping suspect and
his white Ford F-250 was back
in the area. According to wit-
nesses, Avinger and his F-250
were back at his ex-girlfriend's
house on Starke's Jenkins Street.
King spotted the white Ford,
around 10:40 a.m. Avinger then
led the Starke officer from the
east side of the city to the inter-


public review. especially \hen
the economic health of our com-
munities and the safety of our
citizens are at stake."
Wood also questioned DOC's
explanation for the closings and
tried to tie the department's con-
solidation plans to last year's
court-halted effort to privatize
southh Florida facilities.
"Given the governor's ties to
the priv ate prison industry, these
proposed closings seem to be
political\ motivated attacks on
Florida's working families," he
said. "It's curious, for example,
that none of Florida's private
prisons were slated for closure."
Florida Democratic Party
Chairman and former State At-
tornme\ Rod Smith also pointed
the finger at Scott for the nearly\
1300 full-time job losses.
"Toda\, Gov. Rick Scott con-
tinued to implement his extreme
Tea Party agenda that has elimi-
nated jobs and moved our state in
the wrong direction." Smith said


section of Orange and Weldon
streets. When King activated his
emergency lights, the truck took
off, reaching 70 mph on Orange
Street and later 100 mph on S.R.
100.
Union deputies deployed stop
sticks just west of New River
but the suspect went around the
obstacles. However, as the truck
was making its way into Lake
Butler, Whitehead and a state
DOT officer pointed their fire-
arms at the approaching vehi-
cle. The truck then stopped and
the suspects were arrested.
Bradford deputies transported
the 19-year-old to the Starke
lockup. According to one law
enforcement official, while be-
ing booked into the .ail, Avinger
said, "When I saw -he big guy
in the red shirt, I knew it was
over."
Witnesses at the scene said
Whitehead was the only law en-


in a press release.
"As a former state attorney.
I know firsthand man\ of these
prisons house some of the most
difficult inmates in the system.
I continue to believe it is wrong
to reward the governor's politi-.
cal cronies with taxpayer funded
contracts to o ersee Florida's in-
mate population at the expense
of hard\ working Floridians."
Ellis said his workers s are not
interested in analyzing the rea-
sons behind the closures, nor
with pointing fingers.
"All they care about right
now." he said, "is are the\ are
going to have a job."
Asked about his o\\n future
with the department. Ellis said
he hasn't thought about it.
"Right no\w I'm focusing on
our staff," he said. "I'm not \\or-
ried about myself. I kno\ the
Lord will take care of me."







forcement official on scene \ ear-
ing a red shirt.
Officials released the passen-
gers in the truck. One of the rid-
ers said that during the chase, he
told Avinger over and o\ er to pull
over, but the 19-year-old refused.
He also told officers that at one
point during the pursuit, Av inger
tried to hand him a handgun and
asked him to toss it out a win-
dow. The passenger refused, so
Avinger did it himself. After the
chase, the passenger led officers
to the area around Starke's Madi-
son Street Baptist Church where
they recovered a handgun in the
front yard of a residence.


S a g o urnalc


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 11-CP-81
IN RE: The Estate of:
LULA EVANS DUNGAN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
LULA EVANS DUNGAN, deceased,
whose date of death was August 27,
2011, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Bradford County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is P.O.
Drawer B, Starke, Florida 32091.
The names and addresses of the
personal representative and personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below. -
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom
a copy of this notice is required to
be served must file their claims with
the court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication, of this
notice is January 19, 2012.


Attorney for Personal Representative
SHARON W. EHRENREICH, ESQ.
Florida Bar No.: 259251 303
State Road 26
Melrose, FL 32666
Personal Representative
RICHARD L. TULLIS
12130 US 41 South, Lot 150
Gibsonton, FL 33534
1/19 2tchg 1/26-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 04-2010-CA-000508
DIVISION:
ROSE ACdEPTANCE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TIMOTHY NUGENT A/K/A TIMOTHY
D: NUGENT A/K/A TIMOTHY DAVID
NUGENT, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated January 5, 2012, and
entered in Case No. 04-2010-CA-
000508 of the Circuit Cdurt of the
Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for Brad-
ford County, Florida in which Rose
Acceptance, Inc., is the Plaintiff and
Timothy Nugent a/k/a Timothy D.
Nugent a/k/a Timothy David Nugent,
Andrea K. Mundorff, Tenant #1 n/k/a
Lisa Phillips, are defendants, I will


YOUR ADVERTISING BUDGET IS





TOO BIG


sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash in the front lobby of the Bradford
County Courthouse, 945 Temple Ave-
nue, Starke, Florida 32091, Bradford
County, Florida at 11:00 AM, E.S.T. on
the 5"h day of April, 2012, the following
described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN THE
NORTHWEST ONE-QUARTER OF
THE NORTHWEST ONE-QUARTER
OF SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 7
SOUTH, RANGE 22 EAST, BRAD-
FORD COUNTY, FLORIDA; SAID
PARCEL BEING SHOWN AS LOT 36
ON A MAP PREPARED BY PATRICK
B. WELCH AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
AND RECORDED IN MISC. MAP
BOOK 1, PAGE 3, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY, BE-
ING ALSO DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE
MONUMENT FOUND AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID
SECTION 32 AND RUN NORTH 89
DEGREES 27 MINUTES 41 SEC-
ONDS EAST, ALONG THE NORTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY THEREOF,
9.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 02
DEGREES 15 MINUTES 56 SEC-
ONDS EAST, PARALLEL WITH THE
WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID
NORTHWEST ONE-QUARTER OF
THE NORTHWEST ONE-QUAR-
TER, A DISTANCE OF 669.29 FEET
FOR THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
FROM THE POINT OF BEGINNING
THUS DESCRIBED, RUN NORTH
89 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 48 SEC-
ONDS EAST, PARALLEL WITH THE
SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID


NORTHWEST ONE-QUARTER OF
THE NORTHWEST ONE-QUARTER,
A DISTANCE OF 358.70 FEET TO A
SET IRON ROD; THENCE SOUTH
02 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 56
SECONDS EAST, PARALLEL WITH
SAID WESTERLY BOUNDARY,
333.00 FEET TO A SET:IRON ROD;
THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 24
MINUTES 48 SECONDS WEST,
PARALLEL WITH SAID SOUTHERLY
BOUNDARY, 358.70 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 02 DEGREES 15 MINUTES
56 SECONDS WEST, PARALLEL
WITH SAID WESTERLY BOUND-
ARY, 333.00 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING.
RESERVING THEREFROM AN
EASEMENT FOR INGRESS,
EGRESS AND UTILITIES OVER
THE WESTERLY 30.00 FEET
THEREOF; SUBJECT TO AND TO-
GETHER WITH A GENERAL GRANT
OF EASEMENT FOR INGRESS,
EGRESS, UTILITIES AND DRAIN-
AGE AS SAME APPEARS OF RE-
CORD IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 357, PAGES 67 THROUGH
71, INCLUSIVE, PUBLIC RECORDS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
SUBJECT TO THE DECLARATION
OF RESTRICTIONS, COVENANTS
AND CONDITIONS OF HIDDEN
OAKS AS SAME APPEARS OF
RECORD IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 357, PAGES 57 THROUGH
66, INCLUSIVE, PUBLIC RECORDS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME
AS A PERMANENT FIXTURE AND


APPURTENANCE THERETO, DE-
SCRIBED AS: A 1998 MERITT DOU-
BLE.WIDE MOBILE HOME BEAR-
ING IDENTIFICATION NUMBER
FLHMLCB118519118A AND FLHM-
LCB118519118B AND TITLE NUM-
BERS 77122184-AND 77122188.
A/K/A 8993 S.E. 31ST LOOP, HAMP-
TON, FL 32044
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the Lis'Pendens must file a claim
within 60 days after the sale.
Dated in Bradford County, Florida this
5" day of January, 2012.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bradford County, Florida
By: Lisa Brannon
Deputy Clerk
Albertelli Law
Attorney for Plaintiff
PO Box 23028
Tampa, FL 33623
If you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assis-
tance. Persons with a disability who
need any accommodation in order to
participate should call Jan Phillips,
ADA Coordinator, Alachua County
Courthouse, 201 E. University Ave.,
Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352)337-
6237 within two (2) working days
of receipt of this notice; if you are
hearing impaired, please call 1-800-
955-8771; if you are voice impaired,
please call 1-800-955-8770.
1/19 2tchg 1/26-BCT


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
SPRATLIN TOWING & RECOVERY,
LLC: give's Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these vehicles
on 02/09/2012, 10:00 am at 18536-
US Hwy 301 N, STARKE, FL 32091-
0314, pursuant to subsection 713.78 .
of the Florida. Statutes. SPRATLIN
TOWING & RECOVERY, LLC. re-
serves the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1YVHP80D235M44417
2003 MAZDA
1/19 1tchg-BCT.
NOTICE
The City of Lawtey will be conducting
a workshop on Monday, January 23,
2012 at 6 p.m., at Lawtey City Hall,
Lawtey, Florida. The workshop will be
to discuss water rates and water re-
pairs. All interested parties are invited
to attend.
1/19 ltchg-BCT
PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to the Florida Self Storage
Act Statutes Sec. 83.801-83.809,
NOTICE: A Public Auction will be held
on JANUARY 31, 2012 at 10:00 A.M.
at C & C Mini Storage, 1670 S. Wat-
nut Street, Hwy 301 South in Starke,
Florida. The following units will be sold
to the highest bidder, and continuing
day to day thereafter until sold
1-35 M. Mallory
2-38 L. Miller
2-58 M. Hallowell
1-58 T. Marston
1/19 2tchg 1/26-BCT


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6A BRADFORD COUNTn TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012


Extension welcomes

new Master Gardeners


District spelling bee competitors were all champions or runners up at their schools and were presented certificates
for their accomplishment. Pictured (front-back, I-r) are Alyssa Garlans, Shonni Ansley, John Reis, Estephania
Morales, Angel Carroll, Wyatt Hodges, Savannah Mallinson, Miles Paulmino, Ryan Fishburn, Daniel Hovis, Micah
Wright and Lennon Pena-Garcia.


District champion Lennon Pena-Garcia with Superinten-
dent Beth Moore.

BMS students tops

at district bee


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
One of the longer district spell-
ing bees in recent years came
down to a rematch between the
champion and runner-up from
Bradford Middle School.
The bee lasted more than 20
rounds, but from round six on-
ward, the contest was between
BMS spelling bee champion
Micah Wright and the runner-up
,Lennon Pena-Garcia. This time,
however, it was Lennon who
came out on top.
The rest of the competition
went out early. In fact, seven of
the 12 spellers who made it to
the district level bee were out af-
ter the first round, succumbing to
words like pursuit, hostile, jubi-
lant and gourmet.
Two more fell in round tw\o.
leaving just Lennon, Micah and.
Starke Elementary School's An-
gel Carroll. who \was runner-up
in the spelling bee at her school.
It looked for a moment like this
would be one of the shortest dis-
trict spelling bees in history es-
peciall\ after the first t\\o \words
in round three- allocation and
technician- l\ere misspelled.
But then Lennon also misspelled
frivolous. setting e\ er\one up for
round four. \ which all three sur-
vi\ed.
Angel w\as out in round five.
ho\ ve er. misspelling potassium.
Then for about 20 more rounds.
Lennon and Micah each tried to
out-spell the other, sometimes


Starke planting
trees Jan. 20
The city of Starke w ill host a
tree planting ceremony\ in front of
cit, hall to commemorate Florida
Arbor )Da on Frida\. Jan. 20. at
10 a.m. The public is in ited.

Cubs give away
seedlings
Cub Scout Pack 301 \\ill be
handing out free tree seedlings
at Winn-Dixie on Madison Street
in Starke beginning at 10 a.m.
on Saturday. Jan. 28. These trees


confusing the audience and judg-
es about the rounds and spelling
order. That's because more than
once it looked like the winner
was about to be declared until
the championship word was mis-
spelled and the rounds were re-
set.
Finally Lennon spelled sultan,
Micah misspelled gunnysack-
substituting an i for the y-and
Lennon spelled access for the
win.
As champion of the district
bee. Lennon can advance to the
Florida Times-Union Regional
Spelling Bee on Feb. 18. The
winner there will advance to the
Scripps National Spelling Bee in
Washington, D.C.
Others competing included:
John Reis and Estaphania Mo-
rales, the champion and runner-
up from Brooker Elementary;
Shonni Ansley and Alyssa Gar-
land. the champion and runner-
up from Hampton Elementary;
W\att Hodges and Ryan Fish-
burn. the champion and runner-
up from Lawtey Community
School: Savannah Mallinson and
Miles Paulmino. the champion
and runner-up from Southside
Elementary: and Daniel Hovis,
the champion from Starke El-
ementar\.
Pronouncer for the bee was
Tammy Saxon.Judges were Von-
cille Bruce, Deanna Coleman and
Nancy Alvarez, who organized
the bee \ith assistance from ESE
Director Barbara Johns.


\\ill be bare root seedlings of
tw\o or more species. The group
is carrying out this conservation
project in recognition of Florida
Arbor Da%.

Class of 1987
planning cruise
The Bradford High School
Class of 1987 is planning its 25th
\ear reunion \ith a cruise to
Nassau. Bahamas. Ma\ 10-13. A
planning meeting \ill take place
Jan. 28 from II a.m.-I p.m. at
the Western Steer Steakhouse.


Superintendent Beth Moore with runner-up Micah Wright.




THRIFTY LIVING


Hours:
Mon 10-
Tues-Sa
10-5
Closed S


THRIFT STORE


-2 We buy & Sell name brand clothes
t .-We pick up unwanted items


SLots of Treasures


un


BY JIM DEVALERIO
Agriculture Errension Agent
Join the Bradford Count\ Exten-
sion staff in %,elcominm three ne"
Master Gardeners. Miss\ Burton
and Ben and Marn Bndgman gradu-
ated from the 2011 fall Master Gar-
dener class and ha\e already started
to serne our community as volunteerr
educators for the L'ni\ersit\ of Flor-
ida in our community .
Master Gardener is a title gi\ en to
individuals who complete 50 hours
of in-depth horticultural training
from count) extension agents and
in return agree to give 75 hours of
volunteer service helping their local
count\ Extension office.
Training includes topics such as
basic plant science, entomolog\ (in-
sects), plant patholog\ (diseases).
nematology, vegetable gardening.
fruit culture, annuals;perennials.
woody ornamentals, turf manage-
ment, plant propagation, animal pest
control, Florida friendly landscap-
ing, irrigation design and mainte-
nance,and use of common landscape
plants.
After completing the training,


Master Gardeners have one of the
best gardening reference bh'ks
a\ ailable for Florida. It is a compila-
tion of extension sen ice fact sheets
and bulletins that appl\ specifically\
to our unique Florida climate.
Bradford Master Gardeners help
residents b\ answering telephone
calls about plants in the extension
office, trouble-shooting plant prob-
lems brought into the office, con-
ducting plant clinics, teaching 4-H
southh about plants, plant and main-
tain demonstration gardens, teach
groups about landscape techniques
to *protect the environment. \\ork
w ith school garden projects, and as-
sist with cit\ beautification projects.
Ben and Miss\. along \\ith se\ eral
veterann Bradford Master Gardeners.
helped \\ith our the Farm Cia Cel-
ebration and Mar\ is enthusiastically
writing g a ne\\ gardening column
for the Bradford Telegraph entitled.
"Across the Garden Fence."
Contact the Counts Extension of-
fice (904-966-6299) to find out ho\\
\ou can become a Master Gardener.
Bradford Count\ Extension -is an
equal opportunity institution.


Extension Agent Jim DeValerlo and new Master
Gardeners Ben and Mary Bridgeman and Missy Burton.



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B Section Thursday, Jan. 19, 2012 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS

R EEi OBITUARIES
REGION L NE WS EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Lyme disease a frustrating ordeal for KH woman


BY< I t1i 1H.j l.I 1 Y
P,. ..,,d .. ', rt Edituor
.'..r, I .r of Keystone
lHeight was probably no
Ilr-.r.il than a lot of people in
that she had heard of IL.me
"disease, but knew next to
:I',.iiin: about it other than it
vwa ass Now, she has done extensive
research on the disease, but not
because she was 1~ I r.i1iJr ,i;
curious. It was done out of
necessity.
Taylor has been diagnosed
with Lyme disease, but it
wasn't until she went down a
fri ir ilinrt path of
m i .,J i, 'ne, and h.'.in.-
doctors refuse to consider
Lyme a possibility when her
own research seemed to verify
that it was possible with the
symptoms she had.
'This disease has made me
feel helpless in so many
ways," Taylor said. "I feel like
I almost have an obligation to
tell people (about it)."
She wants to tell people
about it because to her it
doesn't appear as if the disease
is as rare in Florida as is
believed. That opinion doesn't
come from the fact she is part
of a support LriiiJul consisting
of other Floridians with Lyme
disease or that the ph~si.iii
who confirmed she had Lyme
disease said he has seen up to
300 patients who have it.
All T.'l I lr has to do is look
toward her Ii-year-old son's
bedroom. He, too, has Lyme
disease.
"If we're both positive, (the
disease is) here," Taylor said.
"Who else has got it? Who else
is not getting the help they
need?"
Help for Taylor's son,
Justin, came relatively quick
after he became sick at the end
of 2010. That was because
once he started developing
some symptoms that Taylor
herself had experienced, sh'e
realized that he had Lyme


Angie Taylor of
Key stone
Heights
suffered with a
number of
symptoms
before being
diagnosed with
Lyme disease
in 2010. She
says she was
bitten by a tick
in 2007.




disease just as she did.
Taylor, though, had to
endure what she called a dark
time of her life before the truth
came out about her illness.
.
It was 2007 when Taylor
was bitten by a tick. She
developed a rash in
conjunction with the bite,
which got her thinking about
Lyme disease.
Taylor went to her doctor
and mentioned the possibility
of having Lyme disease. The
doctor discounted that, saying
that Taylor's rash did not
resemble a bullseye and that
she couldn't contract Lyme
disease in Florida anyway.
A bullseye rash is a common
indication of Lyme disease, but
the lack of such a rash does not
mean a person does not have
the disease. The Infectious
Disease Society of America
website states that 70 to 80
percent of people infected
develop such a rash, which
shows up several days after the
tick bite.
The website also states that
approximately 95 percent of all
Lyme disease cases occur in


the northeastern U.S. or in the
upper midwest.
Taylor said at the time,
though, she knew as much as
her doctor did and accepted the
fact she didn't have Lyme.
"Unfortunately, I was just as
ignorant as she was," Taylor
said. "I never thought anything
else about it."
During the two years that
followed, Taylor was
experiencing problems with
fatigue as well as problems
digesting food due to an
irritable bowel.
As far as the fatigue she was
experiencing, she simply
chalked it up to age and her
work at Clay-Duval Pet
Emergency in Orange Park.
She never gave thought to the
tick bite in 2007.
"I worked the graveyard
shift, so I thought the fatigue
was from (that)," Taylor said.
"I'm getting older. I'm very
active. Maybe I'm just tired,
and I need to slow down."
Taylor began developing
other, more severe symptoms.
She had trouble maintaining
her balance, falling if she tried
to walk across a room. Rashes
developed on her skin. She


,Uj ai'1Y~~ Medicine
Y1Q. i6,1 Ciwge




Yhm H-


began experiencng pain in her
muscles and joints. wr, a
headaJche developed that necr
went awa .
Then. Tailor be-ain ha ine
cognitise problems.
"I couldn't remember where
I was at and places I had
\isited or went by 100 times."
she said. "1 couldn't remember
words. It wasn't just once a
day. It was constant. I couldn't
remember how to say certain
things."
Taylor visited doctor after
doctor, trying to find out what
was wrone with her. Diseases
such as lupus and fibromyalgia
were sugeretcd and then ruled
out after testing.
In a 2011 Tampa Tribune
story, Carol Fisch, a medical
researcher in Sarasota who was
diagnosed with Lyme disease
herself while in Michigan. said
a problem diagnosing the
disease is that symptoms can
vary widely and can make the
disease indistinguishable from
other diseases.
"They way it will show itself
may be different in different
people," Fisch was quoted as
saying in the Tribune story. "A
lot of it has to do with
genetics."
Taylor's bloodwork came
back negative time and time
again in regard to other
diseases. She developed
problems with her liver and
was accused by one doctor of
being an alcoholic even though
she doesn't drink.
Eventually, Taylor began
hearing that her problems were
in her head.
It got to a point where she
was resigned to giving np,
Taylor admitted. She asked
herself if doctors were right.


Was. it all in her head' W\as
she crazy\ '
"t was \ers difficult."
Taylor said. "It was somewhat
..: a dark place in my life
during that mn-ll span there."
Someone at work asked
Taylor if she th,'uhtl maybe
she had Lyme disease. She
replied by saying what her
doctor told her back in 2007-
a person can't get Lyme
disease in Florida. As soon as
Taylor said that. :hough she
began thinking back to that
tick bite. which prompted her
to start doing some research-
six to seven hours' \worth
every day.
When it came to reading up
on Lyme disease,Taylor said it
was as if she was presented
with a checklist of her own
symptoms.
"I realized I fit almost every
symptom," she said. "It fit me
other than we're not in an
endemic area."
However, finding a doctor
who shared the belief that she
had Lyme disease was
difficult. Taylor's
rheumatologist, for example,
refused to consider Lyme
disease.
"She said that wasn't
possible and that she wouldn't
help me go down that avenue,"
Taylor said. "I could figure it
out on my own. I was a smart
girl. I would find somebody to
help me, is what she said to
me.
A woman who was.having
her dog treated at the animal
hospital Taylor worked at
mentioned she had Lyme
disease and was wondering if
her dog had it, too. One of
Taylor's coworkers told the
woman about Taylor and how


she suspected she had Lyine
disease. The woman, who
lived in Jacksonville. left her
phone number for Taylor to
call her.
."1 told her all my
symptoms." Taylor said. "She
basically broke down crying
and said, 'You sound like
you're describing me.' She
was completely bedridden a
year prior to her and I meeting.
"She's about 80 percent
better now, but still! in
treatment."
The woman suggested some
websites for Taylor to go to
and gave her tips for finding a
doctor who would consider
Lyme disease a possibility.
The woman was tl ing to New
York to be treated because she
couldn't find a doctor in
Florida who was willing to do
so.
T\lr found a doctor in
Destin. After conducting some
tests, the doctor told Taylor
she was "one sick lady."
lTor the last year and a half,
I've been in treatment," Taylor
said.
Fiindlng a doctor to treat her,
though, has been inconvenient
and expensive. Not only does
Taylor have to drive to Destin,
which is in the Panhndle just
east of Fort Walton Beach, but
she has to pay the doctor's and
medication fees completely out
of pocket. She said the doctor
will not submit claims to
insurance companies for fear
of losing his license or getting
sued.
At issue is the use of
antibiotics long term as
treatment and the question of


See LYME, 6B


\Vhn you choose a famih O physi vi. m til i
your herilth anid avi-beiin. e'wL % I ert ou rcit sik. Dr. Eri
takes a paltient-centerd. hiic h xi ti ht at -.t. h.at,.iJr
education as well as dis Band ini ur', prrx en r,,,',. He hle 'g &o
be back in the South again ad -L v j tTok ., L pf n
We're proud to welcown Dr- Ea a srv to r r:a'mni.-





oFafi Mei "

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------


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A-







2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012


'CnI IME


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
7he following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
Patrice Lee Alexander, 27,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 10
by Bradford County Sheriffs
Office deputies for driving
with a suspended license and
retail theft. She remained in
jail as of press time.
Theodrick L. Avinger, 19, of
Lake City was arrested by
Starke Police Department
officers Jan. 12 for kidnapping,
felony battery, possession of a
weapon by a convicted felon,
violation of felony probation,
aggravated assault, and fleeing
and eluding. Bond was set at
$95,000. He remained in jail
as of press time.
Leighann Helen Baker, 21,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 12
by BCSO deputies for three
counts of felony probation
violation. Bond was set at
$30,000 and she remained in
jail as of press time.
-Shawn Albert Bennett, 22,
of Melrose was arrested by
BCSO deputies on Jan. 15 for
diving with a suspended
license. He was released on
Jan. 16.
Jonathan Will Burgio, 18,
was arrested Jan. 12 by BCSO
deputies Jan. 13 for a sex
offense on a victim between 12
and 15 years of age. Bond was
set at $25,000 and he was
released Jan. 13.
Cory Joseph Chappell, 29,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 14
by BCSO deputies for
distribution of synthetic
narcotics. Bond was set at
$10,000 and he was released
Jan. 15.
Gretchin D. Crews, 36, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. -ll for failure to appear.
She was released, Jap. 12.
Jose Fernandez, 20, of
Waldo was arrested Jan. 15 by
SPD officers for DUI and
driving with a suspended
license. He was released Jan.


Willie Damyon Goodman,
23, of Green Cove Springs was
arrested Jan. 10 by BCSO
deputies on an out-of-county
warrant. Bond was set at
$25,003 and he~was release -
Jan. I1.
Justin Kyle Griffin, 23, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
13 for driving with a
suspended license. He was
released Jan. 14.
James Eric Griffis, 23, of
Graham was arrested Jan. 12
by BCSO deputies for
burglary. Bond was set at
$15,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Linda Hankerson, 31, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 12 by
SPD officers for trespassing.
Bond was set at $1,000 and
she was released Jan. 12.
Justin Harris, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. II by Clay County
Sheriffs Office deputies for
uttering a forged or counterfeit
instrument.
Timothy Lee Jackson, 53, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 14 by
BCSO deputies for failure to
appear and possession of
narcotics equipment. Bond
was set at $6,000 and ife
remained in jail as of press
time.
Charlie Lee Jonas, 24, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 14 by
BCSO deputies for three
counts of possession of
cocaine, three counts of selling
cocaine and one count of
resisting an officer. Bond was


OPE


set at S50,000 and he was
released Jan. 15.
Christopher T. Jonas, 23, of
Brooker was arrested Jan. 12
by eCSO deputies for two
counts of failure to appear and
for driving with a suspended
license. Bond was set at
S17,500 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Juan Juens, 34, was arrested
Jan. 15 by BCSO deputies for
battery on a firefighter or law
enforcement officer. Bond
was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
William Christopher
Kahakua, 35, of Starke was
arrested Jan. 13 by BCSO
deputies for obstruction of
justice, resisting an officer and
battery. Bond was set at
$20,000 and he was released
Jan. 13.
James Bradford Kelly, 27, of
Brooker was arrested Jan. 14
by BCSO deputies on an out-
of-state warrant. He remained
in jail as of press time.
Annabella Mefford, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
by CCSO deputies on Jan. 11
for petit theft.
Kenneth Arnett
Merriweather, 24, of Starke
was arrested Jan. 14 by BCSO
deputies for possession of
marijuana, three counts of
possession of cocaine and
three counts of selling cocaine.
Bond was set at $50,000 and
he remained in jail as of press
time.
Laura Beth Moore, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 11 by BCSO deputies for
a felony probation violation.
She remained in jail as of
press time.
Jason Morgan, 32, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 12 by Clay County
Sheriffs Office deputies for
child neglect without causing
great bodily harm.
Howard Nadler, 61, was
arrested Jan. 14 by SPD
officers for contributing to the


delinquency of a minor and
fraud. Bond was set at
S15.000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Mirmiam Christina Perr
Polk. 25. of Starke was
arrested Jan. 15 b. SPD
officers for child neglect and
failure to appear. Bond was
set at 54,500 and she remained
in jail as of press time.
Edward Quinlan. 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. II for driving with a
suspended license.
Patricia Ann Shaw, 45, of
Gainesville was arrested Jan.
12 by BCSO deputies on an
out-of-county warrant. She
was released Jan. 13.
David Hassan Simon. 18, of
Orange Park was arrested Jan.
13 by SPD officers for
possession of marijuana and
possession of narcotics
equipment. He was released
Jan. 14.
James Wright Turner, 52, of
Melrose was arrested Jan. 10
by BCSO deputies on an out-
of-county warrant. Bond was
set at $5,006 and he was
released Jan. 10.
Gregory Dwight Walker, 36,
of Jacksonville, was arrested
by BCSO deputies on Jan. 10
for a felony probation
violation. He remained in jail
as of press time.
Thomas Wayne Ward, 74, of
Orange Park was arrested Jan.
14 by BCSO deputies. for
failure to appear. Bond was set
at $45,000 and he was
released on Jan. 14.
Dante Vashon Wells, 19, of
Starke was arrested Jan. II by
BCSO deputies for a
misdemeanor probation
violation. He remained in jail
as of press time.
Lottie Williams, 25, of
Hampton was arrested by
CCSO deputies Jan. 11 for
burglary.
Starlyn Wimberly, 19, was
arrested Jan. 11 by CCSO
deputies for petit theft.


HOUSE


TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 2012 5 6:30PM
Ribbon Cutting Cermony at 5:30pm

Celebrating the opening of

Family Physicians ofMelrose
300 SR-26, SUITE 104, MELROSE. FL 32666
Meet
Brian Earley, DO
Light hjrs d'oevres willbe served


Capital City teams up-with Altrusa to help students
Capital City Bank presented a $500 scholarship to Altrusa of Starke to assist
students in need who are taking prep courses and the GED test. Capital City
employees will also serve as mentors to these students. Pictured (I-r) are: Capital
City of Starke President Jeff Oody and Altrusa members Cheryl Canova, Sylvia
Tatum, Kim Hamilton, Dimple Overstreet, Martha Epps, Lisa Tatum and Margaret
Anderson.


Bradford
Sports
Alliance
selling meals
to support rec
program
Bradford Sports Alliance
will be selling chicken dinners
for $7 each on Thursday, Jan.
19.
Each dinner consists of a
smoked chicken leg quarter,
baked beans and potato salad.
Money raised goes to
support Bradford Sports
Alliance's Bradford County
recreation program.
For more information,
please call Billy Bradley at
904-364-8712.

Still time to
enter Miss
Bradford Fest
The second annual Miss
Bradford Fest-an event of
Santa Fe College Boots 'n'
BBQ-will be held Saturday,


Feb. 11, at 7 p.m. in the
Bradford High School
auditorium.
Contestants will compete in
the following categories:
western wear, talent (optional),
party dress, evening wear,
photogenic and on-stage
uPestion.
The pageant is open to the
following age divisions: 4-6
Little Miss, 7-9, Petite Miss,
10-12 Junior Miss, 13-17 Teen
Miss and 18-21 Miss.
The Miss division winner
could win a two-year
scholarship to Santa Fe
College.


A contestant orientation has
been scheduled for Friday, Jan.
20, at Chrissy's Olde Meeting
House Cafe in Starke at 6:30
p.m.
The entry fee is $75. A
portion of the event's proceeds
go toward funding Santa Fe
College scholarships for
Bradford County students.
You may obtain an entry
form by email by sending a
request to thorn99@
embarqmail.com.
For more information,
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THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTON


5 earn medals for BHS,KHHS at invitational


Boettcher, Cook top
unlimited class of annual
meet that also included
Union and 13 other
schools
BY CLIFF S1MELLEY
Regatinl New./.Sports Editor
Keystone Heights' Morgan
Boettcher and Bradford's
Samantha (ook took the top
tuo spots in the unlimited
cla;s, while the two school-.
combined to have three other
medal winners at the annual
Keycltonce heights High School
(frl',' Weightlifting
Jnvilational, which was held
Jan. 14.
Keystone, Bradford and
Inion County were three of 16
schools participating, with
New Port Richey River Ridge
topping all teams with 54
points. Inverness Citrus and
(ainesville placed second and
third, respectively, with 47 and
33 points.
Only one lifter out of
Keystone, Bradford or Union
won a weight class. That was
Boettcher, who actually tied
with Bradford's Cook with a
425-pound total. Boettcher was
awarded first place due to the
weigh-in tiebreaker.
Boettcher bench pressed 210
pounds to Cook's 215. The
totals were reversed in the
clean and jerk, with Boettcher
posting a 215 total to Cook's
210.
Jealyn Miller earned
Keystone's other medal with a
fourth-place finish in the 110
class. She had a bench of 105
and a clean and jerk of 100 for
a 205 total.
Bradford's Karen Clark
earned a medal in the same
class, placing fifth with a 180
total (90 bench, 90 clean and
jerk).
Heather Johnson of Bradford
earned a medal with a fifth-
place finish in the.199 class.


Morgan Boettcher of Keystone shows sheer determination as she competes in the
clean and jerk. She won the unlimited class with a 425 total.


Bradford's Samantha Cook lets out a fierce yell as she cleans and jerks more than
200 pounds. She placed second in the unlimited class with a 425 total.


She had a 260 total (125, 135).
Medals were awarded to the
top six lifters in each class.
Other Keystone, Bradford
and Union results by weight
class were as follows:
101-Julia Sorano (KHHS)
145 (80, 65).
I110-Alyssa Sorano


(KHHS) 125 (70,55).
119-Haley Tieken (BHS)
210 (105, 105), Leah Bryant
(BHS) 185 (85, 100), Courtney
Personette (UCHS) 180 (85,
100), Jessica Miller (KHHS)
170 (80, 90), Calee Harrison
(KHHS) 140 (70,70).
129-Kayla Walker


KHHS girls sweep regular-


season series against BHS


(KHHS) 235 (115, 120),
Samantha Gauthier (KHHS)
155 (80, 75), Marcia Fletcher
(UCHS) 210 (105,105).
139-Holly Chelette
(KHHS) 230 (115, 115).
154-Jessica Brown
(UCHS) 240 (125,--115), Trina
Sessions (KHHS) 225 (100,
125), Ashlan Clark (BHS) 190
(80, 110), Flora Nguyen
(KHHS) 165 (80,85).
169-Ashley Mock (UCHS)
215 (100, 115), Breanna
Keaton (KHHS) 160 (80,80).
183-Racheal Wells
(KHHS) 175 (100, 75), Molly
Pope (UCHS) 105 (105, x).
199-Haley Sweat (BHS)
230 (115, -.145),:-Sai i Joe--


Union County's
Marcia Fletcher
competes in
the 129-pound
class. She
finished with a
bench press of
105 pounds and
an overall total
of 210.








Anderson (KHHS) 155
75).
Unlimited-Heather


(80, (KHHS) 260
Ryann Clemons
Fitts (85,90).


(130. 130).
(BHS) 175


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BY CITFFSMELLEY ,
Regional News/Sports Editor
Tara Shobris scored seven of
her game-high 16 points in the
fourth quarter as the Keystone
Heights girls' basketball team
withstood a late rally and
defeated Bradford 46-39 in a
District 5-4A matchup on Jan.
13 in Starke.
The Indians (9-8 prior to
Jan. 17) improved to 5-2 in
district play and swept the
regular-season series against
Bradford (6-8), which fell to 4-
5 in the district.
Keystone never trailed and
led by as many as 17 points.
However, during an
approximate 3.5-minute span,
the Indians committed five
turnovers and missed three of
four field-goal attempts and
two of five of seven free-throw
attempts as the host Tornadoes
:ut Keystone's lead to three.
A jump shot by Holly
itrassberger put the Indians up
0-29 with approximately four
minutes to play. Neither team
cored until Bradford's
aquandra Diggs made two
-ee throws at the 2:28 mark.
Vilisha Griner added a free
irow to pull the Tornadoes to
withinn 40-32.
The Indians turned the over.
Sthe backcourt on successive
assessions, with each
mover leading to a layup by
'iggs. Diggs baskets left
radford trailing by four with
:42 to play.
Each team made a free
irow before Keystone threw
ie ball away with less than a
minute left. Bradford. though.
auld not take advantage as
keystone'ss Jordan Leitheiser
arced a turnover.
Keystone's Hannah
lamilton made a free throw to
,ut the Indians up 42-37. but
lr;Jford's Allagria Chandler
mrde two free throws to make
t a three-point game with 33
secondss to play.
The Tornadoes could not get
the defensive stop they needed
as Hamilton found Shobris
underneath the basket for a
'a) up.
Ke stone's Mackenzie
Dicks. %who finished with 10
points. added the final basket
)f the game.
Diggs led Bradford with 10
points scoring eight of those
n the fourth quarter. Griner
added nine points.
Key stone played district
opponent Fort White this past
"uesdav and will host district
opponent Interlachen on
riday. Jan. 20. at 6 p.m. T-Ie
idians travel to play Ponte


Vedra on Saturday, Jan. 21, at
4:30 p.m. before traveling to
Orange Park on Tuesday, Jan.
24, to play Ridgeview at 7:30
p.m. following a junior varsity
game at 6 p.m.
The Tornadoes host district
opponent Fort White on
Thursday, Jan. 19, before
hosting Ridgeview on
Monday,;Jan. 23. Both games
are scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
tips following junior varsity
games at 6 p.m.

Score by Quarter


KHHS: 12
BHS: 5


8 18-46
4 24-39


Scoring
Keystone (46): Dicks 10,
Caiylen Gonzales 1, Hamilton
2, Leitheiser 4, Jasmine Pemell
2, Shobris 16, Strassberger 4,
Meghan Zinkel 7. 3-pointers:
Shobris. Free throws: 13-35.

Bradford (39): Chandler 5,
Diggs, 10, Mackenzie Gault 6,
Griner 9, Jenkins 9. Free
throws: 9-21.

Earlier BHS, KHHS
results:


St. Aug. 63 BHS 19
St. Augustine" scored 47
points in the'first half en route
to handing the,Tornadoes a 63-
19 loss on Jan. 10 in St.
Augustine.
Griner led Bradford with six
points.


Score by Quarter
BHS: 8 5
SAHS: 23 24


3-19
9-63


Bradford scoring (19):
Quaneshia Allen 3, Diggs 5,
Griner 6, Jenkins 4, Sheffield 1.

Santa Fe 40 KHHS 35
Shobris scored 21 points, but
the Indians suffered their fifth
loss in a row as visiting Santa
Fe claimed a 40-35 district win
on Jan. 10.
Keystone rallied from a 13-5
first-quarter deficit to lead by
one going into the final
quarter, but was then outscored
18-12.
Keystone scoring (46): Dicks
2, -Hamilton 3, Pernell 4,
Shobris 21, Strassberger 1,
Zinkel 4. 3-pointers: Hamilton,
Shobris. Free throws: 7-11.


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you go,

BY RAMONA PETRY institute
Special to the Telegraph- of the
Times-Monitor regard
The closing of seven been di
correctional facilities seems to
be the buzz around town and in Lab(
other rural areas that will be busine
impacted by these closings. expense
This move is allegedly being simply
done to save money. However; institul
it is all of the other factors that rumor
are not being discussed by the approx
media and the government that are tc
need to be considered. over th
At a quick glance, it may months
seem this move will save the looking
millions of dollars the those
government is claiming. It is unemp
strange, however, that only in current
the last two years did we stop Thei
or complete the building of medical
prisons-prisons that were individ
being built due to over as we
population. Jails across the owed-
state still claim to be filled to sick d
capacity. Yet, all of a sudden, special
we can vacate these looking,
institutions, and it is allegedly associi
not going to hinder the Notl
corrections system, or the regard
sentences handed down or compe
currently being served, will be
The cost directly associated the sn
with housing the inmates in the these
facilities that are closing is not impact
just going to go away. That small
cost will simply be transferred areas c
to the facility where they are to Som
be housed. Some of those costs will fe
are: food, clothing, electric, Cl
gas used for heat or hot water, able to
medical services and security care
staff. The government is not With tl
putting this out there for not be
consideration in regard to the C(
true savings that may be station
experienced by closing these people


daily.
Fast-food restaurants will
not be preparing breakfast,
lunch or dinner for the staff at
those institutions.
Grocery stores will see a
decline as people will pinch
back even further on
purchases.
Entertainment will further
decline due to the fact that
those individuals and their
families will have to deal with
at least a cut in income even if
they receive or are eligible for
unemployment benefits.
Across the board, this is
going to impact the taxes taken
in by each city, county and,
ultimately, the state. The
ramifications of these closings
are not truly being divulged for
consideration of the far-
reaching effects and impact
these will have on not just the
rural communities that these
institutions are in but on
Florida as a whole.
Yet none of these
consequences has made it to
the media, nor have I heard
any of our representatives in
government explaining how
these issues will be addressed.
It seems a bit like putting the
cart before the horse. Our
current government seems to
want to tout savings, but not
put the whole picture out there
for everyone to see.
This is just a brief glance at
the basics. There are so many
aspects to be consider, such as
what happens to these facilities
once vacated and the inmate
labor used to help in the
communities.


Ir


Editorial/Opinion


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012 PAGE 4B


Things that make


ions. Labor, being one
key items noted in
to savings, also has not
uly justified.

or cost, as with most
ss, is one of the highest
ses. These costs will not
go away with the
tions closing. If, as the
mill has it,
iimately 1,000 people
Become unemployed
ie course of the next five
s, the state will be
g at the majority of
entering the
iloyment line due to the
t economy.
n, consider providing
al care for those
luals and their families
II as payouts for time
-such as annual leave,
ays, holiday comp and
I comp-and the state is
g at major payouts
ated with labor costs.
thing has been said in
to any other
nation to those who
downsized. What about
nail, rural areas where
institutions are? What
Sis it going to have on
business in the local
if these institutions?
.e of the business that
el the pinch will be:
child care-if a parent is
o stay home, then child
will not be necessary.
he cut in income, it may
affordable.
convenience stores or gas
s will sell less gas due to
not traveling to work


e ettezs
2-- ---
is


editor@ bctelegraph.com


Judge David Reiman


Judge Reiman
retiring
Open Letter to Union County:
To the people of Union
County-I am grateful to God
and the. people of Union County
for allowing me to serve as their
county court judge for the last
28 years.
With good health and a sense
that matters are going well pro-
fessionally and personally, it is
difficult for me to think of leav-
ing office. But I have come to
the conclusion that to seek an-
other term for a short time could
deprive the people of their right
to vote for my successor. With
three contested elections under
my belt, I have come to respect
the value of the elective process.
Thus, I will not seek another
term of office and will leave the
active bench at the end of this
year.
I am mindful of what the then
Gov. Bob Graham told me dur-
ing our telephone conservation
in December 1983 when he
asked if I would be willing to
serve the people of Union
County as their county judge, "If
you take care of what is at hand
today, God will provide for to-
morrow."
Again, thank you.
Judge David Reiman


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Special
Olympics great
event
Dear Editor:
I \Nould like to applaud the
Bradford County Special Olym-
pics organizers and coaches for
a job well done! Thank you all
for your time and effort. Thank
each person who volunteered as
well.
It has been many, many years
since Bradford County hosted
Special Olympics. It was price-
less to see the smiles on the
faces of the participants, it was
worth every hour those organiz-
ers put in to make this event
happen.
As a parent of one of the ath-
letes, it was just heart warming
to see the smiles, the excitement
and anticipation of my son as
this event approached. It had a
few problems that need to be
ironed out so that next year as
they host these games it will be
bigger and better. Again, thank
you to everyone involved! The
students did a great job and con-
tinue to need the support of their
families and the community.
Linda Hampton

One year later
Dear Editor:
It has been almost one year
since I started Supporters of
Sheltered Animals Inc. In that
year I bottle-fed baby kittens for
the first time (three sets) and
adopted to forever homes 29
cats (kittens) and nine dogs
(puppies).
I experienced the heartbreak-
ing sadness of losing a baby
kitten to death and humanely
euthanized three cats and one
dog that had been badly injured.
I buried many cats and dogs hit
by moving vehicles. I worked
with other groups to provide
funds to the Bradford County
Animal Shelter for the purchase
of medical supplies and other


minor things like dawn dish-
washing liquid and rubbing al-
cohol.
I received donations that paid
for the transportation of cats
from the Bradford Count Ani-
mal Shelter to other rescue
groups. I emailed pictures of
animals at the Bradford Count.
Animal Shelter to rescue groups
on a weekly basis. I spoke to as
many groups as possible about
the plight of animals in Bradford
County. I wrote countless letters
to'the editor. I talked to every-
one I met about animals until I
am sure they were tired of it.
When evaluating what worked
and didn't work last year. I real-
ize that SOSA has two areas that
need improvement. The first is
the level of donations has to
increase to meet the need. Sec-
ond, is that rescuing animals
requires space. This space could
be a separate building that could
house the animals that we res-
cue. But the more cost-effective
space would be foster homes.
Until I can increase the level
of donations and create a system
of foster homes, I realize it is
necessary to scale back or elimi-
nate the rescue side of SOSA. It
is not easy to make that decision
when I know that animals like
Romeo, Charlie, Duchess, Wal-
ter, Woody, Chance, Rascals,
Nikki, Zoe, Chip, Socks, Tillie,
Miss Kitty, L.C., Fancy, Scout,
Lucy, Trinket, Suni, Henry,
Boots, Honey, Callie, Misty or
Pippen will cross my path and
need someone to save them.
SOSA will continue to work
toward educating the citizens of
Bradford County about the care
of animals, work to provide pet
owners access to inexpensive
spay/neuter programs and work
with the Bradford County Ani-
mal Shelter staff to make it a
better place. Hopefully, SOSA
will be able to resume its rescue
mission in the near future.
Tracy George
founder/president of Support-
ers ofSheltered Animals, Inc.


~~ -~~-~--:

1~131~5a~3


.3i86-365-0492









THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B


BHS girls BHS boys Tornadoes

eliminated, KH can't get 6th lead from start

played Tuesday straight, lose to finish in

in district soccer to First Coast district win


tournament
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Winless Bradford was no
match for top seed Santa Fe,
losing 8-0 in the quarterfinals
ot the District 5-2A girls'
,tccer tournament on Jan. 16
in Alachua'.
Jordyn Register scored four
goals for the top seed Raiders,
who improved to 13-1-1, while
eighth seed Bradford's season
'ended with an 0-15 record.
Santa Fe will play fifth seed
Ifort White in a semifinal
match on Wednesday, Jan. 18,
at 7 p.m. Fort White (14-7-2)
defeated fourth seed Newberry
I -0 in two overtime periods to
.!dvance.
Keystone Heights, the
tournament's third seed,
played sixth seed Interlachen
this past Tuesday, while
second seed P.K. Yonge
played seventh seed Williston.
Tuesday's winners were
scheduled to play each other in
a 5 p.m. semifinal game on
Jan. 18.
The Jan. 18 winners will
face each other for the
championship on Friday, Jan.
'0, at 7 p.m.
All games will be played at
Santa Fe High School.
The two championship
match participants will
advance to the regional
playoffs, which begin
Tuesday, Jan. 24. The district
champ will host the District 6
runner-up, while the District 5
runner-up will travel to play
the District 6 champ.
Regional matches are
scheduled for7 p.m. ,


Grimaldo has 4

assists in KH

boys' 11th win
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Juan Grimaldo set up four
teammates for goals, including
Cory Hedding and Zac
Holman, who had two goals
each in the, d Isto ights
boy 'scirs m' wiiir
over visiting West Nassau on
Jan. 13.
The Indians (11-7-5 prior to
Jan. 17) led 2-0 at the half and
scored four of their goals in the
final 16 minutes.
Hedding and Michael
Carroll each had a goal in the
first half, with Garrett McGee
assisting on Carroll's score.
Shedding scored the first goal
of the second half in the 49"'
minute. That was followed by
Hlolman's first goal and
Grimaldo's third straight
assist-in the 64"' minute.
Logan Stanley and Holman
scored- goals in the 74th and
76'" minutes, with Grant
McGee and Grimaldo
recording the assists. Grimaldo
then took his turn at scoring,
finding the net on an assist
from Hedding to cap the
scoring in the 77' minute.
The win capped a 2-1 week
that saw the Indians defeat
Clay 5-0 and lose 5-0 to
Orange Park.
Keystone played Oak Hall
this past Tuesday and will
close out the regular season at
home against Palatka on
Thursday, Jan. 19, at 7 p.m.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editur
Class 7A First Coast put an
end to the Bradford boys'
basketball team's five-game
win streak, defeating the
Tornadoes 68-57 on Jan. 16 in
the MLK Classic at Edward
Waters College in
Jacksonville.
The Tornadoes (11-9) got 16
and 15 points from Brian
Walton and Justin McBride,
respectively. Deantre Burch
added nine points.
Bradford travels to play
District 5-4A opponent Fort
White on Thursday, Jan. 19,
before returning home to play
Providence on Friday, Jan. 20.
On Tuesday, Jan. 24, the
Tornadoes will host district
opponent Interlachen.
All games are scheduled for
7:30 p.m following junior
varsity games at 6 p.m.

Score by Quarter
BHS: 8 12 17 20-57
FCHS: 15 20 16 17-68

Bradford scoring (57):
Keaaris Ardley 5, Burch 9,
Marco Grimsley 5, Joquez Ivey
3, Lyndell Hampton 4, McBride
15, Walton 16. 3-pointers:
Grimsley, Ivey, Burch 3,
Walton 3.

Earlier results:

BHS 62 Washington 52
Marco Grimsley was 8 of 9
from the field, while McBride
scored 25 points to lead the
Tornadoes to a 62-52 win over
Class 6A Pensacola
Washington on Jan. 13 in the
MLK Inspire Classic at
Rickards High School in
Tallahassee.
Grimsley finished with 16
points, while McBride added
15 rebounds and six blocked
shots.
Walton, who had 10 points,
dished out nine assists and had
five steals.
Keaaris Ardley recorded
seven assists.

... S&re tkQlad ,t -
W .TO6 < .T ?->Mh "
'Wi-t 10: -'T10 1* 2'11-52
BHS: 15 18 19 10-62

Bradford scoring (62): Deon
Aldridge 2, Burch 3, Grimsley
16, Hampton 4, Ivey 2,
McBride 25, Walton 10. 3-
pointers: Burch, Walton 2.
Free throws: 3-8.

BHS 63 FAMU 48
Walton posted a triple-
double in Bradford's 63-48
win over Florida A&M High
on Jan. 14 in the MLK Inspire
Classic.
The Tornadoes, who led 37-
18 at the half, got 16 points, 13
assists and 10 steals from
Walton. Walton also grabbed
seven rebounds.
Grimsley had seven
rebounds as well, while Deon
Aldridge, who was 5 of 7 from
the field, scored 11 points.

Score by Quarter
FAMU: 7 11 15 15-48
BHS: 14 23 11 .15-63

Bradford scoring (63):
Aldridge 11, Ardley 8, Burch 2,
Grimsley 5, Hampton 7, Walton
16. 3-pointers: Walton 2. Free
throws: 5-11.


over Raiders
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional .VeJs Sports Editor
Justin McBride scored his
team's first 10 points and had
16 of his game-high 24 points
in the first half of the Bradford
boys' basketball team's 64-53
win over District 5-4A
opponent Santa Fe on Jan. 12
in Starke.
The Tornadoes never trailed
in improving to 5-1 in District
5. Santa Fe, which was swept
by Bradford this season, is
now 5-4 in district play.
Three baskets and two free
throws by McBride, along with
a long jump shot by Brian
Walton and a 3-pointer by
Deantre Burch, put the
Tornadoes up 13-4 in the first
quarter.
It was still a nine-point game
going into the second quarter.
Three straight baskets by
McBride increased Bradford's
lead to 15. The third basket-a
dunk that made the score 29-
14-followed a defensive
series in which Marco
Grimsley and Lyndell
Hampton each blocked a Santa
Fe shot.
Bradford scored seven
straight points during another
stretch of the quarter to make
the score 36-16, but the
Raiders closed out the quarter
with seven straight points of
their own to make it a 13-point
game at the half.
It was not a good start to the
third quarter for the
Tornadoes, who missed their
first three field-goal attempts.
The Raiders cut the lead to 10,
but Bradford finally scored on
a rebound putback by
Hampton.
A missed dunk by Santa Fe
had the Bradford crowd going
wild, but Marcus Archer
promptly stole the ball back
for the Raiders. This time, a
successful dunk pulled Santa
Fe to within 45-37.
Burch made two free throws
to send the Tornadoes into the
fourth quarter up by 10.
McBride fouled out of the
game with 3:40 to play and
Bradford leading 56-45. The
Raiders, though, could not take
advantage of McBride's
absence, turning the ball over
three times and not making a
field goal Grimsley made two
free throws to put the
Tornadoes up by 16 with less
than a minute to play.
Burch and Walton finished
with 10 points each, while
Walton also had five assists
and five steals.
McBride grabbed 16
rebounds and blocked five
shots. Grimsley blocked three
shots.

Score by Quarter
SFHS: 12 11 14 16-53
BHS: 21 15 11 17-64

Bradford scoring (64): Deon
Aldridge 6, Keaaris Ardley 5,
Burch 10, Grimsley 5, Hampton
4, McBride 24, Walton 10. 3-
pointers: Burch. Free throws:
15-24.

Earlier result:

BHS 76 St. Aug. 55
Burch and McBride
combined to score 40 points in
the Tornadoes' 76-55 road win
over St. Augustine on Jan. 10.


S.t Augustne led b\ three
after the first quarter. but
Bradford outscored the
Yelloljackets 40-20 in the
second and third quarters.
McBride had 24 points to go
alone with 15 rebounds. while
Burch had 16 points.
Deon Aldridge added eight
points, while Walton had six
assists and eight steals.

Score by Quarter
BHS: 16 13 27 20-76
SAHS: 19 7 13 16-55

Bradford scoring (76):
Aldndge 8, Murphy Allen 3,
Ardley 7. Burch 16. Gnmsley 5.
Hampton 6, McBnde 24,
Walton 7. 3-pointers: Ardley,
Burch. Free throws: 14-24.

Union boys take

7-point district

win over Bears
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Princeton Alexander led
three players in double figures
as the Union County boys'
basketball team won its second
straight game, defeating
District 7-1A opponent Dixie
County 45-38 on Jan. 13 in
Cross City.
The Tigers (8-9 prior to Jan.
17) improved to 4-2 in district
play.
Alexander connected on
three 3-pointers for his game-
high total, while teammates
Keldric Bradley and Shaimea
Maeweather scored 11 and 10
points, respectively.
Carl Alexander had 11
rebounds for the Tigers, who
built an eight-point halftime
lead and held that lead going
into the final quarter.
Union played district
opponent Baldwin this past
Tuesday and will host Trenton
on Thursday, Jan. 19. The
Tigers will then host district
opponent Newberry on
Saturday, Jan. 21. Tip-off
times are scheduled for 7:30
p.m.
On Tuesday, Jan. 24, Union
will. travel to play Melody
Christian at 7 p.m.

Score by Quarter


UCHS: 9
DCHS: 5


9 13 14-45
5 13 15-38


Union scoring (45): C.
Alexander 6, P. Alexander 12,
Bradley 11, Daquin Edwards 2,
Khlil Jackson 2, Maeweather
10, Kendall Wright 2. 3-
pointers: Bradley, P.
Alexander 3. Free throws: 5-
11.

Union girls

come up just

short of 2nd

straight win
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
The Union County girls'
basketball team held a nine-
point halftime lead, but was
outscored 29-17 in the second
half of a 42-41 loss to visiting
Columbia on Jan. 14.
It would've been the second
straight win for the Tigers (3-
12 prior to Jan. 17) if they
could've hung on.
Teyona Jenkins led Union
with 12 points, 10 rebounds
and four assists. Shakeylia
Griffin scored nine points.
The Tigers played District 7-


IA opponent Baldw in this past
Tuesday, and will travel to
Jacksonville to play University
Christian on Thursday. Jan. 19.
at 6:30 p.m. Union will then
host district opponent
Newberry on Saturday. Jan.
21.at6 p.m.
Union was 2-4 in district
play prior to playing Baldwin.
On Tuesday. Jan. 24, the
Tigers will host Madison
County at 7:30 p.m.


Score by Quarter
CHS: 10 5 15 14-42
UCHS: 14 10 9 8-41

Union scoring (41): Keyambre
Cobb 8, Griffin 9, Jenkins 12,
Lequille Jones 1, Kukoyi
Lockett 2, Chelsea Roberts 2,
Courtney Walsh 7. 3-pointers:
Cobb. Free throws: 6-12.

Earlier result:


SLEGALS




INVITATION TO BID
TIMBER SALE
KEYSTONE AIRPARK
AUTHORITY
The Keystone Airpark Authority
offers to sell to the highest and
best bidder, a tract of timber on
(KAA) property. The tract map is
available at the KAA office.
1. Please appraise the timber,
approximately five (5) acres. As
serves your best interests.
2. This sale is a lump sum sale.
3. All merchantable pine and
hardwood timber are in the harvest
area.
4. From the date of the contract,
executed by both parties, the buyer
has thirty (30) days to complete the
harvest and removal of all
products.
5. Buyer shall hold harmless, and
indemnrify all employees, agents,
visitors and aviators doing
business at (KAA). A current
insurance certificate will be
provided to (KAA) on the day of
closing. -
6. The access to the timber sale is
directly from S.R. 100 and is used
by employees, visitors and pilots.
Please use all due diligence on the
ingress and egress of harvested
timber and equipment.
7. The timber bids will be opened
and read aloud on January 25th.
2012 at 5:00pm.. From that date,
the successful bidder has 10 days
to enter into a contract with KAA.
8. If interested; please have your
bid to the KAA office, as below, no
later than the close of business on
January 25th, 2012.
Attn: Airpark Timber Sale
Keystone Airpark Authority
(352) 473-0031
(352) 473-4251
7100 Airport Road.
Starke, FL. 32091
9. Please enter your bid, as well as
the business name, address, and
phone, of cell phone numbers.
10. Please direct any questions, or
concerns to: Glenn Harris (use
above address and phone#)
1/12 2tchg 1/19-B-sect


UC 49 Dixie Co. 28
Three players scored in
double figures as the Tigers
picked up their second district
win. defeating Dixie Count1
49-28 on Jan. 13 in Cross'Cit'.
Union was held to two
points in the first quarter and
trailed by a point at the half
before outscoring Dixie 12-4
in the third quarter.
Keyambre Cobb led the
Tigers with 12 points, while
Jenkins and Griffin scored 11
and 10 points, respectively.
Griffin also grabbed a team-
high 11 rebounds, \while
Jenkins had four assists.


Sc6re by Quarter
UCHS: 2 15 12
DCHS: 7 11 4


18-49
6-28


Union scoring (49): Cobb 12,
Griffin 10, Jenkins 11, Janisha
Jones 2, L. Jones 5, Walsh 7.
Free throws: 5-11.


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCE
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS -
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a
proposed ordinance, which title
hereinafter appears, will be
considered for enactment by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Bradford County, Florida at a public
hearing on Monday, February 6,
2012, at 9:30 a.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be
heard, at the County Commission
Chambers in the North Wing of the
Bradford County Courthouse
located at 945 North Temple
Avenue, Starke, Florida. At the
date, time and place first above
mentioned, all interested persons
may appear and be heard with
respect to the proposed ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA AMENDING CHAPTER
43 OF THE BRADFORD COUNTY
CODE OF ORDINANCES;
PROVIDING FOR THE
CONTINUED IMPOSITION OF AN
ADDITIONAL, TEMPORARY, 365-
DAY MORATORIUM ON THE
ASSESSMENT AND.
COLLECTION OF IMPACT FEES;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR THE REPEAL
OF ALL ORDINANCES
INCONSISTENT WITH THIS
ARTICLE; PROVIDING
DIRECTIONS TO THE CODIFIER;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE.
DATE
The public hearing may be
continued to one or more future
dates. Any interested party shall be
advised that the date, time and
place of any continuation of the
public hearing shall be announced
during the public hearing and that
no further notice concerning the
matter will be published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision,
made at the public hearing, they(
will need a record of the
proceedings and, for such purpose,
they may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings
is made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
1/19 itchg-B-sect


Pediatric Associates

at Argyle, P.A.- Starke


Orlando V. Rendon, MD, FAAP
Zenaida L. Lavina, MD, FAAP
Josephine B. Yatco, MD, FAAP


Anne L. Perantoni, ARNP
Kathleen E. McNamara, MD
Lauren C. Shivers, ARNP


Sports & School Physicals

* Caring for Newborns to 21 years old

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6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012


LYME
Continued from 1B

whether or not chronic Lyme
disease exists. The Infectious
Diseases Society of America
website states that most cases
of the disease are successfully
treated with a couple of weeks
of antibiotics and that using
antibiotics for a long time
"docs not offer superior results
and in fact can be dangerous."
An ABC News Nightline
broadcast on the controversy
surrounding Lyme disease
cited a letter in which a health
insurance company promised
to seek discipline against
doctors who diagnose and treat
chronic I.yme disease. A
documentary entitled "Under
Our Skin" shows two doctors
who use long-term antibiotics
to treat chronic Lyme disease
being brought before their
respective state licensing
boards and having their
licenses suspended. One of the
doctors is also sued by an'
insurance company.
"It's almost like a cover-up
to some degree," Taylor said.
"It feels that way. Insurance
companies don't want to help.
The physicians don't want to
have anything to do with it.
There are only a handful who
do.
'That's why you end up
paying cash for everything-
because you don't want to get
them in trouble and lose the
one doctor you have who will
treat you."
As frustrating and painful as
her ordeal has been-and still
is-Taylor has come to view it
as a positive. Her sick son is
the reason for that.

Having heard so much about
how rare Lyme disease is in
Florida, Taylor and her family
considered the fact she
contracted it a fluke. That
thinking changed, though, in
2010.
Taylor's son began having
headaches and 'eventually
developed muscle aches.
Doctors believed he was
experiencing the growing
pains of adolescence, which
Taylpr believed as well.
"Then he started having joint
pain," Taylor said. "I knew at
that point that he probably did
have (Lyme disease). I Sook
him to my doctor (in Destin).
Th'e did the test andl
confirmed that he also had
Lyme disease."
Taylor can easily see how
her son could've gone through
the same thing she went
through-ekxperiencing
symptoms for years and not
being able to find out what was
wrong. However, because she
went through what she did and
her familiarity with Lyme
disease, she was able to
suspect that her son had the


disease, too.
"I try to make something
positive come out of the
situation," Taylor said. "It's
been one of the hardest things
I've ever gone through, but I
believe I got sick so I would
know what w-" wrong with
(Justin)."
Her son has been taking
antibiotics in October 2011.
The two are still experiencing
various symptoms as well as a
worsening of symptoms due to
what is known as Jarisch-
Herxheimer reactions, which
are caused as the Lyme disease
bacteria die off.
Right now, Taylor's son is
experiencing insomnia and is
unable to walk because of the
joint pain. He also, gets sick
when traveling in a vehicle.
"I'll be elated if he makes a
full recovery," Taylor said. "I
pray that he does. He's too
young. It's hard enough for
me-an adult-to go through
what I'm going through. I
couldn't imagine being a child
and having to deal with this
pain."
As for herself, Taylor has
noticed a lessening of some
symptoms, but she could be a
lot better.
"Am I great? No, but my
joints and stuff are about 70
percent better," she said. "My
headache is still there, but it's
not as bad. A lot of my other
symptoms have disappeared.
"It's a slow process. I ts not
something that happens.
overnight. It takes about 22, 25
months of treatment."
Taylor wants her and her son
to continue to improve and to
be able to lead normal lives
again, of course, but what she
also wants is to spread the
word about a disease she
believes is 'more widespread
than believed.
OE
Taylor looks .at the initial
missed diagnosis concerning
her 2007 tick bite and the fact
that she and her son both had
negative ELISA -(enzyme-
linked immunosorbent assay)
test results as a call for Florida
doctors to learn more about
Lyme disease. For example,
she said many are relying
solely on the ELISA test to
confirm a diagnosis when the
test was never meant to be
used in that manner.
The Centers for Disease
. Control : -,and' .. :Preietion
4 rwebsite states that.diagnosis-...
based on signs and symptoms
and a history of possible
exposure to infected
blacklegged ticks, while
accuracy of blood tests
depends upon the stage of the
disease. The website states that
during the first few weeks of
infection, such as when the
patient has a bullseye rash,
blood tests are expected to be
negative.
Florida Lyme Advocacy's


webslte has an interview %with
Dr. KerrN Clark of the
University of North Florida in
which Clark states that it is
difficult to get positive results
for Lyme disease with current
laboratory) tests. The testing
may help confirm the presence
of Lyme disease and diagnose
the disease in its latter stages.
but is not generally
recommended for early
detection in patients with
bullseye rashes or a history of
tick exposure.
Clark. a professor of
epidemiology and
environmental health, has been
working to learn more about
Lyme disease and raise
awareness concerning it. A
Nov. 9, 2011. Florida Times-
Union story quotes Clark as
saying he has found bacteria
that causes Lyme disease in
ticks in Florida as well as in
Georgia and South Carolina.
In Clark's interview with
Florida Lyme Advocacy, he
said, "Unfortunately, funding
for research on Lyme disease
or other tickborne diseases is
limited, especially for research
in the southern US. I believe
that Lyme disease is
significantly underrecognized
and underreported in Florida
and some other southern states.
"Because awareness is so
low, cases are often
misdiagnosed, or diagnosis is
delayed, which leads to
patients developing
complications from late-stage
infections that are much more
difficult to treat."
Taylor has not traveled
outside of Florida. She
considered maybe it was
possible to contract the disease
from an out-of-state animal
that was being treated at the
hospital she works at, but she
said she feels positive it was
due to a tick bite she received
on her property. Her home is
surrounded by woods, and
ticks are common, she said. In
fact, Taylor said she talked to a
neighbor who was bitten by a
.tick and developed a rash. He
went to a doctor, was put on an
antibiotics and is now fine.
Recently, Taylor met a man
whose wife was diagnosed
, with Lyme disease while
undergoing treatment for
cancer.
It has led Taylor to wonder
just how Tan,,eople in the
area may have Lryme disease! -
and -especially -not know
about it. That's why she and
her son are more than willing
to talk about their experiences.
"I hope that maybe we can
help one person not go through
what he and I have gone
through," Taylor said.
Taylor said anyone who
wants to contact her and talk
more about her experience or
share any concerns they have
may do so via email at
ratherberiding.at@gmail.com.


Lyme facts, prevention tips...


Ticks and rashes.
Most likely, anyone who has
heard of Lyme disease knows
it is associated with those two
things, but what else is
associated with Lyme disease,
land what is it?
Here is some information as
provided by the Centers for
Disease Control and
Prevention:
Lyme disease is caused by a
bacterium called Borrelia
burgdorferi and is transmitted
to humans through the bites of
infected blacklegged ticks.
Symptoms that may arise
three to 30 days after being
bitten by an infected tick
include a red, expanding rash.
which is called an.erythema
migrans lesion, and/or fatigue,
chills, fever, headache, muscle
and joint aches, and swollen
lymph nodes.
Erythema migrans lesions
are often referred to as "bull's-
eye" rashes. Parts of the rash
may clear as it expands, thus
creating the bull's-eye
appearance.
These rashes occur in 70-80
percent of those infected. They
can expand and be as large as
12 inches in diameter. These
rashes may feel warm to the
touch, but are rarely itchy or
painful.
Such rashes may appear
anywhere on the body.
If Lyme disease is untreated.
it ma\ spread to other parts of
the body. Symptoms. which
can occur in a period of weeks
or months, may include:
Additional erythema
migrans lesions:
Facial or Bell's palsy (loss
of muscle tone on one or both-
sides of the face);
Severe headaches and
neck stiffness due to
meningitis:
Pain and swelling in the
large joints, such as the knees;
Shooting pains that may
interfere with sleep;
Heart palpitations and


dizziness due to changes in
heartbeat;
Approximately 60 percent of
patients with Intreated
infections may begin to have
intermittent bouts of arthritis,
with severe joint pain, and
swelling.
Up to 5 percent of untreated
patients may develop chronic
neurological complaints
months to years after infection,
including shooting 'pains,
numbness or tingling in the
hands or feet and problems
with short-term memory.
So, what steps can be taken
to prevent Lyme disease and
other tick-borne diseases? The
CDC recommends the
following:
Avoid wooded and bushy
areas with high grass and leaf
litter;
Walk in the center of
wooded trails;
Use repellents containing
DEET (at least 20 percent) on
exposed skin and repellents
containing permethrin on
clothing;
Bathe or shower as soon
as possible after coming
indoors;
Conduct full-body tick
checks;
Examine gear and pets.
(Clothing may be put in a
dryer on high heat for an hour
to kill ticks.)
The CDC website
(www.cdc.gov) also presents
information on preventing
ticks on pets and in yards
around homes.
Information provided by the


Florida Department of Health
also suggests, wearing white or
light-colored clothing so that
ticks are more easily seen and
to tuck pants legs into your
socks.
In regard to removig a tick
attached to your skin, the CDC
website recommends using
tweezers to grasp the tick as
close to the skin's surface as
possible. Pull upward with
steady, even pressure. Don't
twist or jerk the tick.
After removing the tick,
thoroughly clean the bite area
and .your hands with rubbing
alcohol, an iodine scrub 6r'
soap and water.
The CDC recommends
avoiding folk remedies such as
using nail polish, petroleum
jelly or heat to remove ticks.
You can visit the CDC
website for more information,
or visit your local health
department or Florida
Department of Health website
at www.myfloridaeh.com.
There are various resources
online concerning Lyme
disease and especially Lyme
disease in Florida, such as
Florida Lyme Advocacy
(www.floridalymedisease.
com).
Keystone Heights resident
Angle Taylor, who is featured
in this week's issue of the
Telegraph-Times-MNonitor. is
also willing to talk to people
about Lyme disease and share
Lyme disease resources. She
can be reached via email at
ratherberiding.at@ gmail.com.


The people never give up their liberties but under some
delusion. -Edmund Burke


***
We have enjoyed so much freedom for so long that we
are perhaps in danger of forgetting how much blood it
cost to establish the Bill of Rights.
-Felix Frankfurter


I4V ihwz ties


Patsy Bell
MELROSE-Pats% Carol\n Carl-
ten Bell. 5. of Melrose died Jan.
!4. 2012 in Shands at the U'niersit\
of Flonda follow" ing an extended
lilness Mrs. Bell %as born in
Haines Cit on June 8. 1936 and
%as a longtime resident of Starke
before moving to Melrose five years
ago. She %as preceded in death b\:
her parents. Raymond and Eda Mac
Roe Cox.
Suriors are; her husband of 56
years. Robert Bell of Melrose;
daughter. Jo) Bell of Melrose and
t1o grandchildren.
The family will receive friends at
the Keystone Heights Church of
Christ on Saturda., Jan. 21.2012 at
10 a.m. with funeral services begin-
ning at 11. Brother Daniel Hardin
and Brother Robert Hatton will
officiate. Interment will be private
at a later date. In lieu of flowers
contributions may be made to the
Keystone Heights Church of Christ.
P.O. Box 677, Keystone Heights.
FL 32656. Arrangements are by
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke. Online condolences may be
left at www.jonesgallagherfh.com.


Albert Bradshaw


Albert Bradshaw
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS- Albert
Harold Bradshaw Sr..of Keystone
Heights passed away on Jan, 11,
2012 at the age of 89. He passed
while in the comforting care of hos-
pice in Jacksonville several days


after suffenng a stroke.
He was born in Chester. Pa. on
Jan. 6. 1923 to the late Harm and
Bertha Bradshawv. Albert served as
a U.S. Army infantryman dunng
World War II and was decorated
,ith a Purple Heart. In his earl\
career, he worked as an electrician
for the Baldwin Locomoti\e Works
in Eddystone. Pa. He continued his
career in the electrical field and
retired as a civilian federal employ-
ee at Dover AFB in Dover. Del.
Throughout his retirement years
Albert was an avid ham radio opera-
tor and enjoyed communicating
with fellow ham operators across
the United States and in other coun-
tries. Although he was born and
raised in the Philadelphia suburbs,
Albert always preferred a rural life-
style.
Around 1959, he and his family
moved to Greensboro, Md. where
he enjoyed a large vegetable garden,
chickens, rabbits, and goats. The
family later relocated to Keystone
Heights where he resided for man)
years.
He is survived by: his sons, Al-
bert Jr. of Prescott. Ariz., Robert
Thomas of an unknown address.
Bryan and Lane both of Jackson-
ville, and David of Springfield, Mo.;
his daughters; Beverly Kemp of
Jacksonville, and Gayle Moore of
Hartley, Del.; grandson Albert III
and great-grandson, Albert IV of
Houston.
He also leaves behind: his sister,
Dolores Powell of Lakeland and his
brother, William of Secane. Pa.
Albert was preceded in death by:
his wife, the former Dovtyna Chil-
dress, the mother of Albert, Beverly,
Gayle, and Robert; his wife, the
former Mary Collins, the mother of
Bryan, David, and Lane. With Al-
bert until his passing was Edna
Capeheart, his longtime devoted
companion. She has been his life
and happiness in the last years of his
life.
Funeral services for Mr. Brad-
shaw ,were held Jan. 18, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel, with Pas-
tor Michael Riley officiating. Burial
followed at the Keystone Heights
.Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers the family is
requesting that contributions be
made to Community Hospice, 4266
Sunbeam Road., Jacksonville, FL


32257. Arrangements are under the
care of Jones-Gallagher 'Funeral
Home of Starke.
PAID OBITUARY

D.O. Brown
_-A\TEY-Dois "D.O." Orlan-
do Brown. 87. of Lawte\ died at the
Haven Hospice E.T. York Care
Center in Gainesville Jan. 14. Mr.
Brown was bor on Sept. 23. 1924
in Graham to the late Arthur Gar-
field and Leah Blanch Crawford
Brown. He served in the United
States Navy during WWII and was a
member of the Madison Street Bap-
tist Church. Prior to his retirement
he was a Truck Driver for Central
Truck lines out of Jacksonville for
30 years. Following his retirement.
he became a farmer.
Survivors are: his wife of 66
years; Sylvia (Wright) Brown: their
children; Sandra Brown (Wayne)
King of Jacksonville. Mike (Kath)
Brown Sr. of Lawtley. Shawna
*Brown (Ashley) Burkhalter of'
Starke; sister, Leigh Edison of Ti-
questa.; five grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Brown
were held Jan. 17 at Madison Street
Baptist Church with the Rev. Scott
Crook officiating. Burial followed
at the Brown Cemetery. In lieu of
flowers the family has requested
that contributions please be made to
the Hospice facility of your choice.
Arrangements are under the care of
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke.

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THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B




i' ^Qet~aUA^ ^__________________________________________


(Ginger) Muchmore of Lancaster.
Pa
Funeral ser% ces were held on
Jan. 16 in the Ke)stone Presb.tenan
Church with the'Pastor Brad Wil-
liams officiating. Burial followed at
the Keystone Heights Cemeten.
Arrangements are under the care of
Joncs-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Ke) stone Heights.


Clara Colson
* KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Clara
H-lume Colson, 90, a lifelong resi-
dent of Bradford County, died Jan.
14, 2012 in Keystone Heights.
She was born June 11, 1921 in
Starke, the daughter of the late Fred
F. and ilurdia Dover Flume.
K /- I-.-n-- t.-h fiva home-


Franklin Ritch


Mrs. olsoin as t e irstnkln Re-
coming queen for Bradford High Franklin Ritch
School. She was a homemaker and R. Franklin Ritch passed away at
an active member of the First Bap- the E.T. York Center on Jan. 10,
twist Church of Starke. 2012 after a short illness. Franklin
She is survived by: her two was born in Valdosta, Ga. on March
daughters'Dianne (Mark) Moody of 2, 1941. He was raised in Starke
Lake Butler and Kay Colson (Wil- where he graduated in 1959 from
bur) Waters of Starke; seven grand- Bradford High School as president
children, 10 great-grandchildren and of the student council. Franklin
one great-greal-grandson. then went to the University of Flori-
Mrs. Colson is also survived by: da where he received his degree in
her son-in-law S. .aRue Williams journalism in 1963. During both
of Ormond Beach and her caregiv- high school and undergraduate
ers Candace and Tim Douylliez of school. Franklin worked as a disc
Keystone Heights. jockey for local radio stations and
She was preceded in death by: also as a local reporter and stringer
her husband R. A. Colson and her for other papers in Florida and
daughter. Margaret Colson Wil- South'Georgia. While in under-
liams. graduate school, Franklin was a
A celebration of her life will be member of Phi Kappa Alpha Frater-
held on Friday, Jan. 20, at the First nity and ROTC.
Baptist Church, Starke. Viewing Franklin then attended the Uni-
will begin at 2 p.m. with services versity of Florida College of Law
starting at 3. The Rev'. Robert Den- graduating with a JD degree in
nison will officiate. Burial will be 1966. After his graduation, he went
private at Crosby Lake Cemetery. to work for Secretary of State Tom
Arrangements are by Jones- Adams. From 1967 to 1971, Frank-
Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke. lin served as a captain in the U.S.
PAIDOBITUARY Army, judge advocate general
corps. In his final year in the Army
Roger Griffis he served as a judge in the military
STARK MJ leO le GriffiS-t .c.g servia.&j
:4',,v,." ratola."bT X y. he was
63, a lifeloig. ksie i- of St.r.ie.. ^ a'- ( ,y,, .wa
aied Jan. 16, 2012 at the EarlB. hod o bcome "Kentucky
Colonel."
Hadlow Hospice Center in Jackson- Fnklin r n o n ll
e s n i S o Franklin returned to Gainesville
ville. He was born in Starke on
Feb. 19, 1948 to the late Dennis ins 971 and practiced law as an
Weeks Griffis and Ruby Ricks insurance defense attorney both
with Richard T. Jones under the
Griffis. Roger was preceded in name of Jones & Ritch and later
name of Jones & Ritch and later
death by his parents and his sister,
Judywith Barry Graves under the name
Judy Harper. of Ritch & Graves. For the past 15
He is survived by: his loving wife of F ranklin has been a sol past 15
of 27 years, Mary Ellen Griffis of yearsrankin has been a soe prac-
SStarke his children, Brandy Dale titioner sharing office space with his
riffis (Chris) Hughes and Richard wife, Bevin G. Ritch, secretary Julie
Griffis (Chris) Hughes and Richard Rea t o ca, n
Jason (Jamie) Fell; his brother, Da- Riley and the office cat, Prancer.
vid (riffis; his sisters, Mary Griffis, Frankln served on the Friends of
Robin Crawford and Betty Jo Griff- Five, the Elks Club and as a mem-
ber of the Selective Service Com-
is, and one grandson.
emora eres will held mission (draft board) and was a
Memorial Services will be held
Saturday, Jan. 21, at I am. at longtime member of the Gator Dug-
Saturday, Jan. 21. at II a.m. at C F
Archie Tanner Funeral Services out Club. Franklin served as presi-
with Pistor Mike Meek officiating. dent of the Dugout Club and one
Arrangements are under the care season he threw out the first pitch at
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner Fu-
neral Services of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.co Preneed Plannm
m to sign the family's guest book.


Mac MacDonald
William G. (Mac) MacDonald,
86. died Jan. 10, 2012 at Roberts
Care Center in Palatka. He was
born on December 15, 1925 in To-
ronto. Canada to William and Myr-
tle MacDonald.
He was preceded in death by:
parents William and Myrtle Mac-
Donald. brothers Rodney, Hugh and
.Jack, and a step-grandson. Patrick.
He is survived by: his wife of 24
years. Jane Dooley; tvo daughters
Kelly (Randy) Nugent. Sandy (Ivor)
MacEachern: stepchildren Chris
(Peggy) Doole\. Kim ..(Keith)
White. Kelley (Mike) Moore. Kathy
Dolee. Mar\ (l.ynne) Doole;: six
grandchildren and step-
grandchildren, and t\\o step-great-
grandchildren.
There will he a celebration of
Mac's life at the AMVETS Club to
be announced at a later date. In lieu
of llokers. donations can be made
to Ha\en Hospice Roberts Care
( 'enter. M64 St. Johns A\ e.. Palat-
ka. FI. 32177. Arrangements are
under the care of Mornn Funeral
Home of Melrosc.


Libby Muchmore
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
i.ihzabth "l.bh\" Crane Much-
more. 83. of Key stone Heights died
at the \Vill \ Manor at the Park of
the Palms on J.n 12. 2012 after a
brief illnessC Ms. Muchmore \nas
born in Morristown. NJ. on Ma\
29. 1928 to the late Charles Ed\\ard
and Edna Quigley Muchmore.
Her brother Donald "Don" E.
Muchmore preceded her in death in
October 2011.
Surx \ ors arc: her brother. Stan-
le Mluchrmore of Ke\stone lHechts:
nephews. Allen (\ivian) Muchmore
of New\ Cumberland. Pa. and Da id


McKethan Stadium. After practic-
ing for two weeks in the back %ard.
he threw the ball right oser the
plate. The ball had the %elocity of a
butterfly. but was a perfect strike.
Franklin was predeceased by his
mother. Hazel Burnham Hardy. of
Starke in October of 2007.
Franklin is survived by his wife
of 46 years. Bevin G. Ritch. John
Roscow III introduced Bevin And
Franklin the night before Besin
started law school (for which intro-
duction Franklin and Bcvin were
mostly grateful). Franklin is also
survived by: his two special cousins.
Suzanne Stringer of Sardis. Ala. and
Sherry Mennett of St. Augustine.
and many other relatives. He is also
survived by his many close friends.
including Nancy Wickes, Sue Low-
ry Tosi, Robert D. Kerr and mem-
bers of the Riley family, including
Q.N. Riley, Julie Riley, Sandi
Hayes and Wes Riley. Franklin was
also survived by his two house cats,
Maddie and Robin (a walk-on).
Franklin enjoyed Gator baseball
and going to Atlanta four or five
times every summer to watch the
Atlanta Braves play baseball. He
also enjoyed telling old war stories
with his JAG buddies from Ft. Knox
and Ft. Rucker who constantly
emailed each other.
A special thanks to all the good
folks at Northwest Grille and a re-
membrance to the old gang from the
Sovereign Restaurant.
Franklin wanted no funeral ser-
vices or memorial services and bur-
ial arrangements will be private. In
lieu of flowers or contributions,
either over-tip everyone at North-
west Grille or buy Gator baseball
tickets for you and your friends.
Arrangements are under the care
of William-Thomas Funeral Home
of Gainesville.
PAID OBITUARY


County High School class of 1961.
He seed in the L'mted States Ar-
my for two years. He owned and
operated several businesses in his
lifetime including a poultry farm
and liquid fertilizer business until ill
health forced him to retire. He
seed as both a Union County
commissioner and school board
member.
Mr. Smith was a member of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints, Lake Butler Ward. He
had served as Bishop of the Lake
Butler Ward and as a High Council
member of the Lake City, Florida
Stake as well as many other leader-
ship roles in the church. Mr. Smith
enjoyed spending his spare time
with his children and his grandchil-
drerr. He was preceded in death by a
daughter, Dana Gene Smith.
Mr.. Smith is survived by: his
wife of 45 years, Dorothy Ann Har-
dison Smith; three daughters, Deann
Marie Smith (Jeff) Bennett, Dori
Aleen Smith (David) Romrell and
Ann Marie Smith (Alex) McLaugh-
lin, all of Lake Butler; a brother,
Billy Ray (Nell) Smith of Valdosta,
Ga.; two sisters, Bobbie Jo Smith
(Ken) Morgan of Lake Butler; and
Betty Kay Smith (Jerry) Pilcher of
Keystone Heights; 13 grandchil-
dren, three step-grandchildren and a
step-great-granddaughter.
Services for Mr. Smith were con-
ducted Jan. 7 in the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints, Lake
Butler Ward with Bishop Bobby
Cabral officiating. Private family
interment services will be held at a
later date. The family requests that
in lieu of flowers memorial dona-
tions be made to the Haven Hospice
of the Suwannee Valley, 6037 U.S.
Highway 90 West, Lake City, FL
32055. Arrangements are under the
direction of the Dees-Parrish Family
Funeral Home, 458 S. Marion Ave.,
Lake City. A family guestbook is
available at
Parrishfamilyfuneralhome.com
PAID OBITUARY
***
You can tell more about a
person by what he says
about others than you
can by what others say
about him. -Leb Aikman


Neil Tucker


Neil Tucker
STARKE-Neil L. Tucker. 83.
of Starke, passed away Jan. 16.
2012 at the Malcom Randall VA
Medical Center in Gainesville. Mr.
Tucker was born Nov. 3. 1928 in
Burlingame. Kan. to the late How-
ard L. and Anna Anderson Tucker.
He was a longtime member of First


Baptist Church where he ser ed as a
deacon. Neil was the first a4count-
ant in Starke owning his owAn firm.
seed on the city council, uas
Mayor, and retired from the cits of
Starke as city clerk. He proudly
served in the United States Air
Force and enjoyed fishing and tra%-
cling.
Survivors are: his wife of 62
years. Katherine Campbell Tucker
of Starke; daughter and son-in-la'
Pamela and Steve Edmonds of .ack-
sonville; son and daughter-in-law
Bruce and Laurie Tucker of Orange
Park; grandchildren. Alan Tucker of
Atlanta, Ga.;, Claire Tucker of Tal-
lahassee, Joshua Edmonds of Lake-
land and Lindsay Edmonds of Jack-
sonville.
The family will receive friends at
the First Baptist Church. 163 W.
Jefferson St. in Starke on Friday.
Jan. 20, from 6-8 p.m. Funeral ser-
vices for Mr. Tucker will be on
Saturday, Jan. 21, at 1:30 p.m. at the
First Baptist Church with the Rev.
Robert Dennison officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the Crosbh Iake
Cemetery Mausoleum. Arrange-
ments are by Jones-Gallagher Fu-
neral Home in Starke. Online con-
dolences may be left at
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.
PAID OBITUARY


Remember, if you're headed in the wrong direction,
God allows U-turns. -Allison Gappa Bottke


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Dale Smith
LAKE BUTLER-Dale W.
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Union County passed away peace-
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surrounded by his family. Born and
raised in rural Union County, Mr.
Smith was the son of the late Wilbur
Carl and Annie Mae Waldron
Smith. He was educated in the Un-
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a graduating member of the Union


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8B TELEGRAPH, IiMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 19, 2012




Jamison, Williams shine on field as freshmen


BY CLIFF SMEFLLEY
Revi'onail .Ne iSporit Editor
I vo Bradford County
ristIc capped successful
,car, as football players at
th'ir respective schools. With
Jii'.an Jarison earning MVP
hijro ,rs for Rutgers l.niersity
if the Pinstripe Bowl and
IPr': b, trian College's Donelle
Ailliams being named the Big
South freshman of the year.
Janis on, a redshirt freshman
running back who graduated
from the Bolles School in
lackl.,niville after playing as a
frelhmran at Bradford High
School/ rushed for 131 yards
.;ad two carries on 27 carries in
Rutgers' 27-13 win over Iowa
Stale in the Dec. 30 Pinstripe


Bowl. whi.h wa-, played in
Yankee Stadium in Bronx.
N.Y. His first score came on a
I-yard run to put Rutgers up 7-
6 with 12:39 remaining in the
second quarter. Jamison's
second score was a 12-.ard
run that put his team up 17-6
with 2:24 left in the first half.
The performance capped a
season in which Jamison led
the Scarlet Knights with 897
rushing yards and nine
touchdoAns on 231 carries.
"1 want to carry the load."
Jamison was quoted as saying
in a Dec. 30, 201 1, Star Ledger
story written by Dave
Hutchinson. "I want to put the
team on my back and be that
guy that everyone can depend


on in the t:mr n n--:cd
Sc'.ecra:l \e Jersey
nev. pap-cr, p-bI:,.hed s:or:e-
detai:ne JaIrm:n-on r:ie from
almoi" ohbcur::'. as injuries
and corldi': n:nn _,\ues forced
him to rcdhir: :n 2010. The
Home New, T-r.bne'-\ Keith
Sarseant vrrote how more
conditioning issues and a
hamstring injury caused
Jamison to be hlited as fourth
on Rutgers' depth chart in the
summer prior to last season.
but the 5-?. 193-poiund back
led the Scarlet Knight-, in their
first game of the 2011 eason.
rushing for 54 yards.

Jamison did not play in the
second game due to a coach's




LEFT: Juwan
Jamison scores
a touchdown
for Rutgers in
the Pinstripe
_- Bowl against
Iowa State.
f BELOW:
Donelle
Williams lays
out in an effort
47 to make a
tackle. All
photos
provided
courtesy of the
sports
S information
departments at
Rutgers
University and
Presbyterian
SCollege.


deCs,;:on. but played in the rest
of the follow ing II. His outing
:n the third game of the season
u.as a 97-sard effort in a 38-26
win o\er Ohio. Jamison
followed that with 22 carries
for 101 yards in a 21-20 win
oer Na\%. He had a I-yard
touchdown run in the one-
point w in.
The longest of Jamison's
scoring runs-a 56-yarder-
came in a 27-12 win over
Army on No%. 12. On Nov. 19.
he rushed for 200 yards on 34
carries in a 20-3 win over
Cincinnati. That performance.
which also included
touchdown runs of I and 12
yards, led-t him being named
Big East offensive player of
the week. It was the third time
in Rutgers history that a
freshman had rushed for at
least 200 yards.
The final regular-season
game for Rutgers was one to
forget as the team was held to
minus-9 yards rushing in a 40-
22 loss to Connecticut.
Jamison, who reaggravated an
ankle injury, was held to 19
yards on five carries. Plus, he
lost a first-quarter fumble.
Jamison and the Scarlet
Knights, who finished with a
9-4 record, had a more fitting
way to end the season in the
bowl win.
"I had to come out and
redeem myself," Jamison was
quoted as saying in the Dec.
30,2011, Star Ledger story.
While Jamison was finding
success running through


Theressa to

host Family

Sportsmen

Fest Jan. 28
Triest Farm in Theressa-
located on Southeast 87t
Street off of C.R. 18. between
U.S. 301 in Hampton and S.R.
100 in Starke-will host a
Family Sportsmen Fest on
Saturday, Jan. 28, beginning at
9 a.m.
There will be many
activities for the whole family,
including a BB gun shoot,
turkey shoot, .22.-shooi, 'skeef
shoot,' archery, golf, pony
rides, bounce slide, taxidermy
expo and bass fishing expo.
All supplies for sporting
events will be provided. Do
not bring firearms.
Prize drawings will feature a
two-man ground blind, digital
game camera, children's bows,
pocket knives, seven-day
vacation package, two weeks
at Camp Good News and $150


Juwan Jamison


defenses, Williams, a 2011
Bradford High School
graduate, was doing his best to
stop opposing ball carriers as a
linebacker with the Blue Hose
of Presbyterian College.
Williams played in all 11 of
Presbyterian's games and
finished with 83 tackles, which
earned him conference
freshman of the year honors.
He had the third most tackles
by a linebacker in all of the
Big South Conference and was
second on his team in tackles
behind senior cornerback
Justin Bethel, who had 87.
Williams had six starts for
the Blue Hose, who went 3-3
in conference play and 4-7
overall. He made his mark


taxidermy gift certificate.
The event- is free. A
complimentary lunch, catered
by Hills BBQ, will be served
from 11 a.m. until I p.m.
A special presentation by
Hank Hough and Kingdom
Dogs, a nonprofit ministry
featuring Labrador retrievers,


Donelle Williams

right off the bat. recording nine
tackles in PresbN terian's
season-opening game-a 35-
28 loss to Wofford. Williams
had a total of 13 tackles over
the next three games before
recording 10 in a 42-24 loss to
Stony Brook on Oct. 8.
That 10-tackle total was
matched in a 45-14 win over
Charleston Southern on Nov.
19, but Williams' best game
was a 27-20 double-overtime
loss to Liberty on Oct. 29 in
which he made 18 tackles.
That performance earned him
Big South freshman of the
week honors and stood as the
most tackles made in one game
by any Presbyterian player that
season.


will follow lunch.
It is suggested you bring
lawn chairs.
No alcohol is allowed.
For more information,
please call 352-468-2752 or:
352-376-5779. You may also
visit the Website
www.ohbc.us/sportsmen.html.


***, :.. :
I don't believe an accident of birth makes people
sisters or brothers. It makes them siblings, gives them
mutuality of parentage. Sisterhood and brotherhood is-.
a condition people have to work at.
-Maya Angelou





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INDEX
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Nard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 wantedd
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Ser ices
60 Secretarial Sn ices-
61 Scriptures
62 \acalion/Tra'el


Notice
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Motor vehicless
R\ 's & (Campers
linatis
l.and for Sale
Rea! EIiate Out of Area
(',inimercial !'roperti
R it. I.ease. Sale
Iomnes for Sale
Mobile Honer for Sain
For Rent


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunit
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunith
67 Hunting Land or Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Money to Lend
72 Sporting goods s
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


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preference limitation or
discrimination Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people secunng 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






M itn n



A fforl
T ire ;R! [hd!


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 Vehcles &
Accessories
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not Call 352-
445-3909
43
RV' and
Campers
2009 39FT TRAVEL TRAIL-
ER 2 slides, self con-
tained washer/dryer, aw-
ning gardentub $23.500
OBO call 443-306-8710.
local
45
Land For Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry oak
trees ready for home or
mobile home Keystone
Heights area Asking
S6 500 Call 904-531-
3594
3 5ACRES asking S22 X0.
or 1 75 acres askinc
512 503 nitg an3 a,'
cleared read, fo' ,' 1e
or mcbile home Ca:
Marina Pa 'er a: S a-
& Sm':' Rea :* 94C--22-
0-7,;

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 Ps -C & ---
a3acame-IsC-'s C,3
nea: o-s'e a.i ~,
3iaycg'c-c- ";a:e a-:
cu e' a:rCss"e-e L:aCe:
on SR-6 ':
VlasD- S'a-'e
90496-:7295
711 -- -:
a-ca en.3,c. .
a-c e-sc e"
8 DI


47
Commerical
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
OFFICE SPACE 6,000 sq.ft.
$3,000/mo. or3,000sq. ft.
$1,500/mo. Warehouse,
3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo.
Office and warehouse
3.000 sq ft. $950/mo.
Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222.
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
OFFICE BUILDING WITH 2
OFFICES One main work
area for multi workers In-
cludes kitchen, two bath-
rooms, shower, 12-14 pri-
vate parking spaces, dual
A/C units Forinformation.
call 904-364-9022 Rent
is S500/mth
COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE for lease Close
to Bradford County
Courthouse Call 352-
745-0039
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center 1 000 sq ft
units South HWY 301
frontage. across from the
KOA Campground and
next to Lightning Pawn
Call 352-235- 675

48
Homes For Sale
BEAUTIFUL CONCRETE
BLOCK HOME for sale
2 851 sq ft tota 1 650
s. ft heated 39E 59A


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.
2BR/1 BA NEWLY REMOD-
ELED. $65,000. 696 Ep-
person St. in Starke. 352-
745-0039.
TWO STORY HOUSE IN
LAKE BUTLER. 180
SW 9th ave almost 1
acre, in center of town
3BR/2 5BA. living room,
dinning, kitchen, den.
wrap around porch As
is $117,000 352-494-
3033
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4BR/3BA. 2187 SF, Cus-
tom built 2007 Handicap
equipped Inlaw suite
Close to hospital. Starke
Extra amenities 88
acres, $220.000. 904-
964-8707
49
Mobile homes
For Sale
BANK REPO 4BR/2BA
DEN 2128 sq ft Super
big home very clean


$32,995. Call Bruce or
Kyle, 386-418-0424
16x18 HORTON HOME
3BR/2BA delivery & set-
up. A/C included. $18,995.
First come, first serve.
This is a deal. Call Bruce,
386-418-0424.
TO SAVE THOUSANDS on
new, used and bank repo
manufactured homes
visit 13th Street Homes,
12426 NW US highway
441 Alachua, FL or call
386-418-0424

TIRED OF ALL THE EX-
TRA'S Buy my 2012
model 4BR/2BA delivery
& set-up. Well, septic,
electric and permits in-
cluded $59.999. Call
Kyle, 386-418-0424.
WANTED LANDOWNERS.
No credit or bad credit,
you can own a new manu-
factured home In house
financing Call 386-418-
0438

LIVE OAK HOMES being
sold at invoice Best pric-
es in the state of Florida
13th Street Homes Ala-
chua, FL 386-418-0424
USED 14x70 3BR/2BA
delivery & set-up A/C
included $12 500 Call
Ridge. 386-418-0424
NEW 2012 DOUBLE WIDE
3BR/2BA delivery & set-
up Only S32 995 Call
386-418-0435
TAX TIME Use your W-2 as
your down payment 2BR
home only S239/mo 13th
Street Homes Alachua
FL Call386-418-0424


USED 14x56 2BR/1BA,
delivery only. $5,995 Call
386-418-0435.
BANK REPO homes of mer-
it, 32x70. Tape and texture
home only $49,995 Call
Bruce, 386-418-0424
NICE COUNTRY 3BR/2BA
1998 Triplewide MH in
Keystone Heights area
Clay County, off 315 and
Lake Bundy Rd 7933
Darwood St On beauti-
ful 3 acres, fenced Has
small bldg Has big walk-
in closet in master bed-
room, shower, garden tub
Fireplace in living room
Kitchen has refrigerator,
stove and dishwasher
Large laundry room, full
bath for other 2 bedrooms
Horses okay Cash nego-
tiable Possible owner
financing with 20% down
and good credit S68,500
Call 386-661-2699
NOT A MISPRINT' Large
mobile home dealer NW
FI shut their doors and
we are liquidating their
entire inventory Example
new and never lived in
2011 32x64 Jacobsen
4/2 was S89 788 now
oniy, $68 799 Including
free furniture full 5 yea,
warranty and delvery
and set-up with air to,
choose from like tri
North Pointe Homes
Gainesvil;e 352-872-
5566 Hurry f;rs! come
ftrst serve
COl'MING S'N' 4 used
homes .ie nave p;Cs rd
can send N;cr- Pointe
romes Ga nesilie 352-
872-5566 /.e also cjy
used homes


UNHEARD OFI New 2012
Jacobsen's Start at
$39.900 including deliv- -
ery, set, ac. skirting and
steps No games North
Pointe Homes. Gaies-
ville, FL 352-872-5566
NEVER BEFORE TITLED.
all warranties apply
3B/2BA will move for free
Only $39.900 904-783-
4619
DOLLAR AND DEED can
get you a 2012 4BR/2BA
for only S360/mo Call
904-783-4619
NEVER BEFORE TITLED
4BR/2BA Will move for
free Only $46.900, call
904-783-4619
PALM HARBOR 4BR/2BA
2012 model only $450/
mo Call 904-783-4619
FREE DELIVERY & SET-
UP NEW 3BR/2BA
DOUBLE-WIDE Only
S265 00/mo Call 904-
783-4619
USED SINGLE WIDE 3;BR
$5 000 includes delivery
Call904-259-4663 Jared
or Greg //ayne Frier
Maccienny Fac'or/youtle'
110 exit 336
LIVE NEI1/32/85 4P' se:
up & de ,iver/ $395'
,, carpet can' ; ro-
Ie.J'r, acp;,-,^es Ca:,
94A-25i- 465V3 iJsae V
w'en'ry Fat'o-/o'1'e 1"
a-'

Waldo Villas

Move-In

Special

2 Bedroom

$475
Equal housing
opportunity. This
institution is an
equal opportunity
provider &
employer.
Call Lucretia
at

352-468-1971


)J SERVICe 1


*Land Clearing Demolition
*Ponds -Road Grading
*Dozer Work R.E. Jones *Fill Dirt
*Road Building *Limerock
*Driveways Owner *Washout
*Heavy Brush -Site Prep
Moving L:eicens *Fire Line
,& lIn,,,e Plowing

Office:904-966-0065 Cell: 94-3644733
S" ,; 5.'. t': Lane Star-e. 325'"


JB & SONS
ASPHALT PAVING
& Seal Coating
COMMERCIAL or RESIDENTIAL
* Driveways Roads Parking Lots
* New Asphalt or Recycled Millings
* Licensed and Insured
* Professional Workmanship
*Modem Power Equipment
FREE ESTIMATES
vIA "NO JOB TOO LARGE OR SMALL"
Call Anytime 24 Hours
TOLL FREE 1-877-395-6685


I













Classified Ads


(9041 964-6305

13521 473-2210

13861 496-2261


Where one call

does it a/ll


ONE LEFT, 2011 home
of the year 28x48 fur-
nshed, dishwasher set
up. new CH/A sirting
steps. $48.500 Wayne
Frier Macdlenny Factory
outlet 110. exit 336 ':A4-
259-4663
50
For Rent
'WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH dcean, dose to prison
Cal 352-468-1323
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE' Nice newty reno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobile
homes in Starke/Lake
Butler Depost required
Call 678-438-6828 or
S678-438-2865
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month Hidden Oaks
Lake Butler Call 386-
496-8111
LAKE SANTA FE 2BR/1 58A
furnished Mobile Home
Covered parking, washer/
dryerand cable $800/mo
Call 352-745-1307
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS. 1005 SW 6th St
Starke 32054 TDD/TTY
711 Rental assistance for
qualified applicants 1.2.3.
& 4 BR HC and non-HC
accessible apartments
Laundry facility and play-
ground Water, sewer, and
garbage provided "This
institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer." Call 386-496-
3141.
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel Both refrigerator
and microwave Special
rates, by the month Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.
2BR/1BA, 696 Epperson St
in Starke. $700/mo 352-
745-0039
NICE CLEAN 3BR/2BA
$550/mo. 2BR/1BA $500/
mo. mobile homes CH/A.
Starke Newly renovated.
first, last Call 904-964-
3595.
2BR/1BA SINGLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME. 1/4 mile
from Ralford post office
& Dollar General, $500/
mo. Call 386-431-1917
or 904-966-1396.


YE(STONE HO jSE Oft
Lake Gene.-a Ne.*y re-
modeler 28.BA CH/A
$600/mo 540 0 deposit
Call 9 4-955-8252
28R apt down 'tn Starke
$450/mo //til ,orck out
payment plan 'Cr hnal and
security Ca; Joan 904-
964-4303 cfr additional
information
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
3BR/28A CH/A large
covered porches large
storage shed $5'Sno
references re 317-5880
641 EAST ST 3BR2BA MH
1/4 mile from Keystone
High School Discount or
retired rrmltary SSI/state
retired 1 pet allow. $20
nonrefundable records
check $500/mo $500
deposit. $100 pet deposit
727-544-5054 or 352-
235-7554


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS.
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre.
close to town, $575/mo
plus deposit Call 352-
475-6260
SAND HILL FOREST APTS.
1, 2,3 BR. Equal Housing
Opportunity, this institu-
tion is an equal opportu-
nity provider & employer.
Call Nita at352-475-5109.
TDD 1-800-955-8771
PARTIALLY FURNISHED
CABIN 2/1. large porch,
Lake Santa Fe basin.
$550/mth Call 352-475-
1893
3BR/2BA VERY CLEAN.
Ready to move in, safe
quiet neighborhood 1231
BradfordSI St. Starke. Ref-
erences 1 month plus
deposit required $700,
call 814-257-9825 or 352-
258-1269.
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME
ON AN ACRE OF LAND,
front & back porch, water
included, quiet, 2 miles
from Worthington Springs.
$600/mo., first, last, $300
deposit 386-496-1146.
2BR/1BA HOUSElst &
sec. deposit, $600. Lake
Geneva area. Call 352-
473-2919.
NICE CLEAN AIR CONDI-
TIONED ROOMS. W/D.


DOUGLASS.LAWN CARE
SLawn Cuts WeedEating
Hedging & morel
Quality Lawn Care at a Great Price!


Johnathan Douglia
&d L ?904-964-01,


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Take a Look at us Now!






S Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
SLovellancapng Patios &Porches for outdoor living
*Convenient laundry facilities
418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
& (Next to the Golf Course)
Hndcappd Come in and see us or call us at 352473-3682 1
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPUP HOUSN
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Emplo er.


IRS

WE HAVE YOUR FORMS TO END THE YEAR.
W-2s, 1099's, ENVELOPES


BANKER'S BOXES

Lift-off-Top Lift-off-Top
Letter Larger Letter

'2.42 ea. $5.30 ea.


Large discount on COLOR COPIES

For your year-end purchases...

Small Color Copiers from $1,195

(Full Blown Color Hi-Speed)

Call 904-964-5764



7e0 Oc C Sark

110 West Call St. Starke, FL


A'


kitchen privdieges pri-
vate bathrooms S500/
mo Share a Oathrcom
$250/mo Between Starke
and Gasnesvle Cal 352-
275-4712
38B/1 58A BLOCK HOUSE
$800/mo 904-66-4950
DOUBLE WIDE 3BR/2BA
New condrion service an-
imals only $575/mo plus
deposit 4 miles soun ot
Starke on SE 49th Ave
Call 352-468-2674
2BR/1BA SWMH CH/A.
W/Dhook-up 1 acre land.
very ocean $525/mo plus
deposit Call 904-769-
9559
1 B-DROOM COTTAGE.
furnished for $800 00
per month in country All
utilities furnished Call
904-966-2937

SPACIOUS 2BR/1 5BA MH
Located in Melrose. quiet
community. $395/mo with
$300 deposit Call 352-
475-6285
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/1BA single wide on
large corner lot CH/A.
$425/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.
STARKE. 3BR/2BA DOU-
BLE WIDE, outside city
limits. CH/A $650/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352-
235-6319.
KEYSTONE & STARKE
RENTALS 2BR/1BA,
CH/A. Conveniently lo-
cated near shopping.
some lake front. Rent
from $475-$650, depend-
ing on family sized. Some
free lawn maintenance
included on some rentals.
352-450-8518.
3BR/2BA, VERY NICE.
Located in Raiford on
SR 121. Free garbage
pickup, water and lawn
service. $700/mo. plus


S350 se!:-_ *; seccs,"
SerCe Car ra i-rr i Cal
386-43-' 53'
38R.29A ,-CSE SF7-c
AISC 298P 2B !, :rr. :1
two peo'es 55'?5 -:
Ser'Ace ar's.-as : 964-9719
AMAZING LAKE .-C-SE
Freshly painted cus'--
in every deta, *--cie
master setup w r cus-
tom Dathroorrs ,Coroes
vulcan stove 6 o-.ners
2 ovens comrnrercra
stainless fridge Acoa
ceilings cedar ti". asn
windows and doW/s *alk
around porcn w*tn doc
under the cypress canopy
to lake $875 obo Ca:i
904-710-9650

3/1 SW BETWEEN Lake
Butler and Starke $500'
mo plus $300 deposit
Call 904-284-9223 or
904-305-8287
3BR/2BA DWMH on SE
109 Street Deck. CH/
A, service animals only
$625/mo plus deposit
Call 352-468-3221
3BR/2BA OR 2BR/1BA
SINGLEWIDE New car-
pet, service animals only,
$475/mth. $420/mth plus
deposit Call 352-468-
3221.
1 BR/1 BA on Lake Geneva.
Keystone Heights area.
$450/mo. plus deposit.
$50 senior citizen dis-
count. Part time work
available on property.
Please call for more in-
formation 352-475-3440
or 352-494-0047.

53A
Yard Sales
HUGE YARD SALE. Sat.
8am.-? 13641 SW CR.
227,at the comer of CR.
227 (Brooker Hwy.) &


225 r Sa-"psco ::, 3Eay
c*'es oode-er efO es
:ers 9g s cioes wor-
e- s and men s c*C-es
at sizes
.<.,LT;Al MLY "YAAC SALE
SA' 9AMl.-' Knrnieodrag-
ger Motocycie shop
1490 UjS 301 Lots of
Ocvies household ierns
Daked g9oo0ds mu mucn
BIG YARD SALE Fn sam -
4pm Go 5 mares on 16
west to NW 216t Street
(C'awfoa Road) one nte
on ngit

538
Keystone Yard
Sales
ESTATE SALE FRI SAT
SUN 8AM -' 6372 Baker
Road. Keystone, take
100 to 214 by Gizmo
turn right. 1st road on
nght before Postmaster's
village Tools, furniture.
household items, etc. too
muchtolist Entire house.
all must go. Look for signs
904-472-7270
55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $200
& up Free pick up. run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191
WANTED OLD DRESS-
MAKING PATTERNS.
Call or text Barbara at



Mimosa


Manor

Trailer Park
Clean, friendly,
affordable &
beautifully
landscaped!


From


$449mth

$225 deposit


Located in Starke
on CR-230A...
down from
Hwy 100



CALL

TODAY!
Warren, rigr at
904-697-0500
or
Michael at
386-338-5400


-..:-..i.........-....;-.--.


Classified Ads

c,

IV
|t^-


Get Results...

'or Union County
Keystone and
Melrose readers.
Yard sales are a
great way to get rid
f 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.




r ,,M i- !,



~ ppo~~4aaaae~ tWWflM

Announcements
Huge discounts when
you buy 2 types of
advertising! 122
weekly newspapers. 32
w'cbsitcs. 25daily
newspapers. Call now
to diversify your
advertising ith
Ad cnrising Nectorks
of Florida (866)742-
1373
Auctions
BA KRLPT CY
A U C T I 0 N
CASE=3.09-BK-
35259 2 Adjacent
Acreage Tracts. Pigcon
Forge. TN S2 Acres &
43.9 Acres. Sat.. Jan
21. 10.30 AM (SOO4-
FURROW TN Lic
=62
FORECLOSE L RE
AUCTION 35
Residential Lot,.
Mountain ShadJ ".'


Resort. Gatlinburg. TN
near Grcatr Smoky
Mtns. Wed.. Jan. 25.
12:00 Noon.
WWW.FURROW.CO
M (800)4-FURROW.
TN Lie. =62
Education
ALLIED HEALTH
career training- Attend
college 1000o online.
Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial
Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
800 )48 1-9409
vwvu.CcnturaOniinc.c
om
Financial Services
SSS ACCESS
LAV SUIT CASH
NOWV"' SSS As seen
on TV\SSS InjurI
Lav. u;i Dr.a iLinv'
\ccd Sn00-S5- (1/.i-
-]iihin -IX hrs' Lou


3r-2554f 9 Cv e3-a
C a;,a a-aange "-
yar c =r--
eAASED R. -Rz: Oao :
c"-'e e'- e: ze, 35-
496-4456


57
For Sale
INVACARE ELECTRIC
HOSPITAL BED for saie
Cal 352-468-2877
FOR SALE 1964 LOng 45
horse power tractor wi
bush hog disk linisn
mower. front end loaoer
and disk Asking $6 90C
Ask for Jeff 352-538-
1835
PIANO STORY & CLARK
upngt' Asking S800. call
904-502-1594


59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS. INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sllse 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.


=-YRIA CREDIT UNION
"as nrtey to tend for MH
& tano packages 1-800-
254-1144
_ERRVYS HAULING WE
B3JY JUNK CARS move
sneas and ligni equip-
men.t Call 904-219-9365
or 904-782-9822
LAWN MAINTENANCE.
grass cuts weed eat-
.ng and hedging Great
prices' Call Johnathan
904-964-4407
DAYCARE IN LAKE BUT-
LER, great rates, all
hours. lots of TLC HRS
certified. CPR certified
and First Aide certified
Call 386-496-1062
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
CNA/HHA Want pnvate
duty. available 24/7. ref-
erences Call Elaine at
904-527-9735
65
Help Wanted
WE WILL BE HIRING a total
of 2 certified teachers
and 2 PARA. profession-
als. or any combination
of the 4 Please contact
Pastor Avery L Shell at
904-964-2435 for an ap-
plication for employment.
One PARA
WANTED 4 Licensed Hair-
stylists, 2 Nail Techni-
cians. Certified Skin Care
Tech. and a Massage
Therapist Call 352-235-
1675


Out of Area Classifieds


rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today!
Toll-Free: (800)568-
8 3 2 I
www.lawcapital.com
Help Wanted
A Better Career With
Melton Great
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2 Mos. CDL Class A
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8 7 8 2
www.mclhontruck.com
Dnricr- Start out the
year w ith Daily Pay
and Weekly Home
Time' Single Source
Dispatch Van and
Refrigerated. CDL-A. 3
months rcccnt
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H I R I N G


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TANKER DRIVERS'
Great Benefits and
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Tractors' I Year OTR
Exp. Rcq. Tanker
Training Available.
Call Today: (877)882-
6 5 3 7
www. OaklcyTransport
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Drivers RUN 5
STATE REGIONAL'
Get Home Weekends.
Earn Up to 39c mi. I
VTr OTR Flatbed exp.
rc'd. SUNBELT
TRANSPORT. LLC
(800)572-5489 ext.

Land For Sale
20 Acrcs-L;.c Or,
Land NOW" Only
S99 mo S0 Down.
O'srcr Financing. NO


CREDIT CHECKS!
Near El Paso. Texas.
Beautiful Mountain
Views! Free Color
Brochure. (800)755-
8 9 5 3
w-ww.sunsctranchcs.co
m
Mid Winter Land Sale!
Sat. Jan 21st 6- AC wi
WATERFRONT only
534.900 Gorgeous
wooded setting with
dockable lake frontage
out your back door!
Paved rds. power.
phone. Boat, ski, fish,
camp RV, more.
Excellent financing.
Won't last. call now
(866)952-5302. x 116
MiscellCaneou
EARN COLLEGE
DEGREE ONLINE. *
Medical. Business. *
Criminal Justice. Job


__ _ __ _I __ _ _ _J_ _ _ I_ _ _ __.


AVON TO SIGN UP ON-
LINE. www-startavon
co, enter code sharul-
ton $20startupcost Cal
Sharon 904-772-7142
Shop web site www
youravon corrishamlton
Se Haba Espanol
PROJECT ENGINEER De-
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Give presentations to
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peer reviewed research
papers: monitor bus ops,
develop & submit propos-
als for eng'g & research
projects: conduct & man-
age projects: monitor rev-
enues. expenses & re-
sources. Req'd: Master's
in Civ Eng'g + 4 yrs exp
in job or as Pavement
Eng'r. Also req'd: 3 yrs
exp in eng'g research &
in bus devt. 2 yrs exp in
proposal devt& in project


placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call
(877)206-5165
www.CcnturaOnlinc.c
om
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769 .-
Real Estate
Mobile Home with
land, ready to mouc
in. great \aluec.
Approx 1500 sq ft.
3Br 2Ba serious offers
only. no renters. Call
(850)308-6473


mgmt All exp may be
concurrent Any suitable
comb of edu train'g. or
exp is acceptable Co is
in Starke. FL. but work-
ing from home permitted
Dom & Inll travel req'd
Send resume & cov ytr to
Robert Bnggs. Dynatest
Consulting. PO Box337.
Starke, FL 32091
APPLICATIONS FOR
KITCHEN MANAGER-
Long term care expe-
rience required Food
service experience pre-
ferred Full time with ex-
ible hours Apply within at
Windsor Manor Nursing
Home602 Laura Street
in Starke. F.Drug Free
Workplace' EOE
TIDEWATER EQUIPMENT
Diesel mechantc- service
field technican Must have
good dnving record, tools.
& computer skills Please
call 904-964-7535


RVs for Sale
SELL YOUR RV
FAST! Online at
RVT.com Millions
of RV Shoppers
Thousands of RVs
SOLD Serv ing RV
traders since 1999
www.RVT.com or
Call (888)752-1344

Schools &
Instruction
Heat & Air JOBS -
Ready to work" 3
week accelerated
program. Hands on
cnsironment
N a t i o n 's i d :
ccnifications and
Local Job
Place ent
A 1s s s a n
(l8'7)359-169'(


* Limerock Concrete Sand
* Slag Rock Crusher Run
* Crushcrete Masonry Sand
* Millings Gravels


FIordaW Or
*1c-- WlcnI7U.lWniB i ,f* PzTrTr, n -ltZ-
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
WE VIL LAS
A-3L.& ABwRTMENTS "
607 Bradford Court ~ Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771
Handicapped Accessible
This Institution isan Equal Opp uniy
,. Profider, and Employer..


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
^ COLLEGE


ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
ACCOUNTING
Teach accounting classes, general
business classes, and advise students
in class selections. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
the instruction of accounting. Prepare,
review, and update course outlines,
syllabi and assessments. Meet
scheduled classes and use scheduled
classroom time appropriately. Maintain
accurate student records. Recruit
students to business major. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's degree in
business/accounting with at least 18
graduate hours in accounting. Qualified
to teach a wide variety of freshman
and sophomore business/ accounting
classes. Ability to teach managerial
and financial accounting, general
bookkeeping, and online accounting
courses. Desirable Qualifications: CPA
and Second Teaching Field.
Experience with or willingness to
develop distance-learning classes.

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
ECONOMICS
Teach undergraduate courses in micro
and macro economics. Prepare and
schedule teaching materials relevant to
instruction; prepare, review, and
update course outlines, syllabi and
tests. Meet scheduled classes and use
scheduled classroom time
appropriately. Maintain accurate
student records. Recruit students to
business major. Advise students in
class selections. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's degree with
minimum of 18 graduate credit hours in
economics prefix courses. Computer
literate. Ability to teach course within
economics. Proven ability to use
technology in the teaching of courses.
Ability to present information in a
coherent manner and the ability to
fairly evaluate student retention of that
information. Ability to work well with
others. Desirable Qualifications:
College teaching experience. Minimum
of 18 graduate hours in discipline other
than economics (e.g. history, political
science, geography, math, etc.). Ability
to teach online courses.

164 Duty Days Tenured Track
To Commence Fall 2012
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits.
Application Deidline: 2/16/12
Persons interested should provide College
application, vita, a d 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(t)fqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA'F.A EO College in Education and Employment


FLORIDA
A GATEWAY
r^ COLLEGE


ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
NURSING
224 Days Tenure Track
Conduct the learning experience in
the classroom, laboratory and/or
clinical area. Prepare for instruction -
syllabi,lesson plans, tests; use
assessment strategies to assist the
continuous development of the
learner; use effective communication
techniques with students and others.
Demonstrate knowledge and
understanding of the subject matter,
use appropriate technology in the
teaching and learning process. Hours
will vary and require evenings.
Minimum Qualifications: Masters of
Science in Nursing degree and be
licensed in FL or eligible for licensure
in FL. Three years experience as staff
nurse (acute care preferred). Ability to
present information in a coherent ,
manner and the ability to fairly
evaluate student retention of that
information. Desirable Qualifications:
Computer literate. Teaching
experience.
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 2/16/12
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.fgc.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(5)fqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and
Employment


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TELEGRAPH. TIMES & MOuITOi B SLECTON IHI RSDA~, JAN.. 19, 2012


175 N. Lawrence Blvd. (Next to Walgreens) 352-473-3199
"VILLAGE DOCTORS FAMILY MEDICAL CENTER OF KEYSTONE HEIGHTS"
Dr. Jessica Miller M.D.
Medical Bio
Graduate University of Wisconsin Medical school in 2002
Family Medicine Residency at Naval Hospital '
camp Pendleton Oceanside, California .6"..
Pakistan 2002 earthquake Medical Relief
Supervison of Primarlg Care to Women and children
Marine Corp.
Afghanistan zoo2009 Phqsician for Camp of +50 Armq
Iniantr soldiers at Mazar-e-Shariff, Northern Regional t
I hospital
Okinawa Japan Family Practice with credentials in -
Women's Healthcare, colposcopq, Newborns and Pediatric
Associate Professor Uniformed Services
UniversitY of Healthsciences 010 i i i

Acute and chronic Medical Care for Men, Women and children too!!


Dr. Miller administers to Mason 'oungblood and Isabel Crumpton, children of Cristen Youngblood.


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Hit-' h.
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WEIGHT LOSS & WELLNESS SEMINAR


Tuesday Feb. 7


* 6:30 pm


tMedifast
.1


| HOSTED BY DR. MATTHEW MODANSKY AT STARKE FAMILY MEDICAL CENTER
"Eat 6 times per day --NO PROGRAM FEES NO MEETINGS"...A perfect solution to a busy lifestyle!
Medically supervised weight loss with coaching, medications and bariatric surgery referrals if necessary.


GREAT PEOPLE...

GREAT SERVICE!






Major Insurances
are accepted


VILLAGE DOCTORS
"New Offce"


175 N.'Lawrence Blvd. Keystone Heights, FL
352-473-3199


VILLAGE


100 S. Lawrence Blvd. *Keystone Heights, FL
352-473-9373


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