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Bradford County telegraph
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! DOWNLOADS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/05120
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Creation Date: March 1, 2012
Publication Date: 09/6/2012
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke
Coordinates: 29.947222 x -82.108056
 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: UF00027795:05120
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

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USPS 62-700 STAKE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 133R 326 YEAR 6T ISSUE- 5 CENTS

USPS 062-700 STARE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 133R YEAR 6T ISSUE 75 CENTS


In This Issue


New school

administrators

-. r. W.,p,
Teacher takes

trip to Uganda

Starke,

employees
dii ouss




.,,-,n i,,,.

footballl results





Worth Noting


After-school
club registering
now
The after-school club at RJE's
Tigers Den is for students' in pre-
K through the eighth grade. The
club focuses on academic enrich-
ment and offers, recreational op-
portunities. The application fee
is $25, and monthly dues are $60.
For more information, please call
904-964-2208

'. --ease-- .-

Quilters
getting crafty
Sunshine Quilters will have its
monthly meeting on Wednesday,
Sept. 12, from I to 3pm at the
Bradford Senior Citizens Center.
Members will be working on their
table for the upcoming Friends
of the Library craft fair on Sept.
15. All former, current or future
Sunshine Quilters are welcome to
bring quilting or other crafts for
our table.
This is n wonderful opportunity
to not only showcase the wealth
.of Bradford talent but also help
members sell completed finished
it6ms and give our UFO's (un-
finished objects) a chance to be.
turned into a cherished gift. So
slash your stash,reduce your guilt,
and help make the craft show a
big success.
All are welcome Wednesday
at the senior center, and to make
preparation even sweeter, special
refreshments will be served. Join
the group and bring a friend. For
more information, please contact
Kathy Still at 904-368-0291, or
email stillpe@aol.com.

..' -----(^gQ----

School board
meets Sept. 10
The Bradford County School.
Board will hold public hearings
on its 2012-13 budget and policy
updates on Monday, Sept. 10, at
5:01 p.m. with a regular board
meeting' immediately following.
The meetings will be held in the
boardroom at the district office
and are.open to the public.


Unsigned letter leads to arrest of Lawtey CO


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor


Bradford depu-
ties arrested a cor-
rectional officer af-
ter an anonymous
letter led to alle-
'gations of sexual
assault agaiqst.the
Lawtey Correc-
tional Institution
employee.
Mark Timothy
Kurimay, 52, of


Kurimay


Keystone Heights was charged with
two counts of sexual assault by an
18-year-old or older adult on a victim
under 12 years of age. Bond was set
at $100,000 and he was released Aug.
31.
The charges against Kurimay are not
proven" and he is presumed innocent
until adjudicated guilty by a court.
According to an arrest report, a
witness sent the unsigned message to
Florida's Department of Children and
Families. On Aug. 24, the state agency
forwarded the letter to the sheriff's of-
fice.


* According to Sheriff's Capt. Brad
Smith, the letter is'a single-page,.typed
document that claimed Kurimay fon-
dled two girls between the ages of 9
and 11, between 2002 and 2004: Smith
added that the letter was not sent by ei-
ther of the victims.
Deputy Joshua M. Luke wrote in the
arrest report that deputies interviewed
both alleged victims separately, verify-
ing the claims made in the document.
Both victims are now adults.
According to the report, both victims
told deputies Kurimay touched them
over a two-year period in his Graham-


area home and in the surrounding'
woods.
. Smith said that when asked by depu-
ties about the women's claims, Kuri-
may asserted his right to talk to a law-
yer.
Jo Ellyn Rackleff, with the Depart-
ment of Corrections, wrote in an email
that Kurimay has been employed with
the department since 1983. She added
that the.department is now in the pro-
cess of dismissing the correctional of-
ficer.


ti ;... '. ,'' ^ ^H' ^ : ." i^ ^*


.
.^

l.^SS^' *^H


LABOR OF LOVE
As they do every Labor Day weekend, Starke Fire-Rescue and Bradford County Emergency Medical Services spent Saturday asking
motorists to help fill the boot with whatever change they could spare. The money-$2,500 this year-benefits the Muscular Dystrophy
Association. Pictured above, firefighter Ashley Moore hustles to meet.a motorist on U.S. 301 while paramedic Arielle Bernstein and
firefighter Jerry Waters handle the traffic on Madison Street.




Starke balances budget but can't pay its bills


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor


Starke's budget for 2012-13 has
been balanced, and while that is good
news, not everyone was satisfied with
how it was done.
Rather than additional spending cuts
or new sources of revenue, the amount
of money being set aside in reserve for
utility department capital costs took
a hit, which is not what the city clerk
wanted to see.
The Aug. 29 workshop began with a
revenue and expense report from City
Clerk Linda Johns and Finance Direc-
tor Herb Green. The report was current
through the'end of August, although
some utility customers had not been
billed. Still, using last year's numbers,
they predicted utility revenue would
come in under budget by $1.58 million
for 2012.
Revenue is below projection for each
utility from both commercial and resi-
dential customers, and the figure does
not include money spent on'a sewer


upgrade project that was only partially
funded by a grant.
Each utility-electric,, gas,' water
and sewer-and the general fund show
expenses exceeding revenue. Accord-
ing to Green, if Starke mailed all of the
checks it has printed to pay its bills, the
city would be overdrawn by $365,000.
"We've got a pretty serious cash
flow problem," Green said, noting that
the rponey isn't coming in as fast as it's
going out.
That figure doesn't include more
than $212,000 in invoices from the
purchasing department, he added, If
checks were printed for those, the city
would be nearly $580,000 overdrawn,
"This is an issue we have to have ad-
dressed by Sept. 30, or we're going to
have a pretty serious audit comment,"
Green said. Even though the bank ac-
count hasn't been drained yet, as far
as the paper trail is concerned, it has
been.
The recommendation was to freeze
all nonessential spending through the
end of the fiscal year.


In addition to revenue shortfalls,
there have been expensive upgrades
at the wNastewater processing plant
as well as related engineering costs.
While the upgrades are expected to
save the city money, Johns said those
savings wouldn't be felt immediately.
Green was skeptical of any future sav-
ings given that promised savings from
past projects have not been realized.
The commission moved on to dis-
cuss the remaining $138,500 that stood
in the way of a balanced budget for
2013. In a previous workshop, Com-
missioner Tommy Chastain talked
about taking the money from a reserve
set aside in the electric budget for capi-
tal expenses.
Former Operations Manager Ricky
Thompson was present Aug. 29 and
made the same recommendation, say-
ing he couldn't find any additional
spending cuts. Instead of $208,000, the
city could set aside $69,500 and use
the rest to balance the general fund, he
said.
"I can't see anyplace else to get it


without raising rates or taxes," Thomp-
son said. It would be nice to set aside
that amount of money, but this is not a
good year to do it, he said.
According to the city clerk, this is
the wrong move. The city has a prob-
lem keeping money in utilities as.it is,
Johns said.'This only exacerbates the
cash flow problem.
Starke has been warned about dwin-
dling reserves. In the city's most recent
financial audit, the unassigned fund
balance for the general fund at the end,
of FY 2011 was just over. $155,000.
There was more than $l million that
had been assigned for other purposes;,
however, it cannot be spent unless the
commission votes to reassign it. The
utility system had $2.4 million in un-
restricted net assets, but that was down
$3 million since 2007. According to
the audit, the utility system had experi-
enced;declining revenue for the fourth
consecutive year, and it looks like the
same could be true of 2012.

See BUDGET, 3A


DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION PHONE (904) 964-6305


* FAX (904) 964-8628


a. 9, *00ww .t re o rn l.o


611891076 386 2
6"89076 63869" 2


--


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2A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012


Woman loses control of car, drives through park


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Starke.lournal.com.Ediltor

A Starke woman lost control
of her car Monday morning and
drove through Wainwright Park,
missing two children who were
playing nearby.
Leota Daniels, 71, said she
was slowing to park in a space on
Bridges Street, on the north said
of the grounds, just after 1.1:30
a.m. when her 2011 Ford Focus
suddenly accelerated, launching
the vehicle over the fence sur-
rounding the park.
According to Starke police
Capt. Barry Warren, the car en-


termed the enclosure on the north
side, tracked partially around a
,covered picnic area at the cor-
ner of Bridges and Water streets.
then left the enclosure on the
Water Street side of the park.
Daniels then drove north in the
ditch and on the sidewalk along
the west side of Water Street, be-
fore coming to rest.
Warren added that two chil-
dren who were playing Around
the picnic area were not hurt.
However, Daniels' Ford sus-
tained significant body damage.
Warren said two witnesses at
the scene told police they heard
the car's motor racing after the
%.


driver exited the vehicle. Warren
also credited Daniels' for avbid-
ing the children.
The driver said this is the sec-
ond time her car unexpedtantly
accelerated. She said three
months ago, while she was sta-
tionary in the parking lot of the
Bradford County Library, her car
suddenly lurched forward and:
struck an SUV that was parked
in front of her.
She added that she did report
the incident to the dealership:
but did not take the Focus to the'.'
dealer for an inspection.


By the time firefighters arrived, the house was fully involved and firefighters had to cut
through a locked gate to reach the vacant building.


Fire destroys building off Immokalee


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
SStarkeJournal.comn Editor

A structure fire burned down
a home on Southeast Fourth
Avenue Sept. 1, leaving only
the building's exterior concrete
walls.
Incident commander Joey
Dampier of Theressa's station
two said when he arrived, the
structure was fully involved. He
said Keystone Heights' station I 1
was first on scene and conducted
the initial attack. Bradford and


Clay units then supported them,
He added that firefighters' ef-
forts were complicated by the
presence of a basement in' the
structure. The house was a total
loss.
State Fire Marshal investigator
Andy Redding said the blaze is
still under investigation.
"The house was vacant," he
said, "but Clay Electric was sup-
plying it with power."
He added that investigators
don't have much to Work with
because of the extensive damage


to the building.
Keystone firefighters had to
use bolt cutters to get past a
locked gate when they arrived on
scene.
The house was located between
Lake Bedford and S.R. 100. Ac-
cording to property appraiser re-
cords, it is owned by Lawrence
Minton of Orange Park and was
valued at $25,361.
In addition to Keystone, Clay
County and Theressa and Hamp-
ton firefighters also fought the
blaze.


Leota Daniels, Officer Griffin Register, a witness and Officer Chad Howell inspect
Daniels' Ford Focus after the incident.


Preparing to act, city surveys employees about benefit reductions


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
.. Telegraph Editor

Starke commissioners could be
closer to making some decisions
regarding its employee pension
system.
Comrhissioners met with em--
ployees and members of the pen-
sibon board in a mnorning.~tirk-
shop Aug. 29 to get feedback aid":
discuss options. Employees were
also given a written survey to
complete indicating what if any
solutions they could support.
-At issue is the amount the city
pays to support the general em-
ployees retirement system. City
contributions are rising for the
police and fire department pen-
sion systems as well, but for gen-
eirl employees, the city's con-
tribution is around 80 cents for
every dollar.of payroll.
Actuaries have previously
provided recommendations that
would reduce the amount of the
city's contribution. Those rec-
ommendations include:
Raise the retirement age to
65 with completion ofpt least 10
years of service or the comple-
tion of 35 years of service, which
ever tomes first.
Increase the early retirement
age and penalty for early retire-
ment-, .
Change the range used to
calculate the final average salary
from the highest five consecutive
years out of the last 10 years.
-; Lower the benefit multiplier.
E* Employees begin contribut-
ing 1 percent of their pay to the



r*l


system.
Employees previously asked
the city to investigate howv much
they would have to contribute
from their paychecks each month
to leave all benefitss and qualifi-
cations exactly as they are..
Just as adopting each scenario
would save a total of 6.2 percent
annually, employcees were told a "
-66.5 percent coYtTritb'ujrfoi'Wuld
be required' to leave the system
untouched.
That would( save the city
around $90,000 annually, not a
lot compared to the overall ex-
pense of the retirement system,
but a start.
Employees indicated they
were willing to contribute out of
pocket, depending on the amount
of the contribution. Since paying
6.5 percent ,of their paychecks
was considered too much, the
commission may have to con-
sider enacting a smaller contri-
bution combined with some of
the benefit reductions. Commis-
sioners wanted input on which
benefits to cut.
Employee Brenda Wiggins-
Adams told commissioners
she had a problem telling them
which benefits to reduce; she
doesn't want any benefit reduc-
tion. Commissioners are elected,
to make those tough decisions,
she said.
"It's OK to get our input, but
it- shouldn't be our decision,"
said Wiggins-Adams. Basing a
decision on, an employee survey
might not be what's best for the
city, she said.'



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USPS 062-700
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c '^ i"' 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
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Mark J. Crawford
Cliff Smelley
Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Mellsa Noble
Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Mellsae Noble


.Pension Board Member Terry
Wilkerson Anderson said the
question is what employees are
willing to compromise to hold
onto the benefits they want. She
said she would have been upset if
commissioners pnade a decision
without consulting employees.
Pension Board Member Alica
McMilliafa"ei` F ,
"At least,fliey fill Tridw what
road we would like to go down.
Whether they can do that or not
is a different story," she said.
One of McMillian's sugges-
tions was .to implement an em-
ployee contribution in stages-a
couple of percent this year, then
more next year and so on until the
desired percentage was reached.
Employee Bartow Lee wanted
to' know if benefit changes and
contributions would also apply
to elected officials, pointing that
commissioners receive better
beiiefits'like a shorter vesting pe-
riod and a higher benefit multi-


plier. Employees work 30 years
in the sun while commissioners
attend meetings, he said.
City Clerk Linda Johns said if
the commission requires a contri-
bution, all members of the pein-
sion system would be. required to
pay it. Wiggins-Adams pointed
out, however, that 6.5'jpercent
.of a cornmnissioder's paycheck
would be less thin a full-time
employees' paycheck. It's mon-
ey she said she could not afford
to give up, even if the contribu-
tion is implemented over several
years because the city is riot giv-
ing raises.
Mayor Danny 'Nugent said
the commission couldn't predict
whether it would be able to of-
fer raises several years down
the road. Commissioner Travis
Woods said employees haven't
been getting pay' raises, but the
city has been paying more into
the pension system and not pass-
ing that cost along to employee's.


Paul Sanders, P.A.y

Attorney at Law

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and Foreclosure
Estate Planning
Wills & Probate
Corporate Formation
Li 'and Business Law
Divorce. Custody &
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904-964-5701
403 Gedrgia Street* Starke, FL
(1st office on the right)


There is skepticism about
some of the assumptions being
used to make the actuarial calcu-
lations, including the assumption
of a 5 percent annual increase in
salary when employees haven't
received a raise in many years. A
study has been requested to look
at that assumption,. which bears
no resemblance tioreality.
Employees also didn't nder-
stand how the city's contribution
could rise annually if their sala-
ries were not. Johns explained
the failure for the system to hit
its earning target is responsible.
There have been years when the
system has lost money, she said.
When that happens, the city falls
deeper into a hole that becomes
harder to climb out of.
"The city has to make up the
difference of all those losses for
all of those years, and that's why
it's at 80 percent now," Johns
said. The pension system is 62
percent funded, so there's a long


way to go to get it where it needs
to be, she said.
Nugent said the money is go-
ing into the system so it will be
there when employees retire.
Costs are increasing annually,
but the budget is not, Commis-
sioner Carolyn Spooner said, and
that is why, they are looking to
the employees.
"At some point or another,
something has to change, be-
cause the 'money isn't increas-
ing," she said.
"The city cannot continue to
pay 80 cents, on the dollar and
survive," Johns said, adding that
the city also pays for the employ-
ees' health insurance. If employ-
ees sacrifice a little now, it will
help them in the long run, she
added.
Commissioners left employees
with a survey, responses from
which will be considered when

See PENSION, 3A


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 3A



New middle school administrator merges two passions


BY DAN HIILI)IEBRAN
Slark(Jl, 'urnal.c(om Editor
Bradl'ord Middle school's new
assistant principal. Mallory Mc-
"Conncll, said that since graduat-
ing from college over three years
ago two concepts have di;iven her
career: the art of leadership and
the calling of education.
After serving three years as
Bradford's middle and high
school chorus teacher, McCon-
nell is now in a position to prac-
tice that art in her chosen call-
ing.
Raised in Clay County, Mc-
Connell came from an education
family.
"My I.IrIJ.l.rIlcr is a retired
principal from Clay County," she
said, "and I have three aunts that
teach in Clay County."
After graduating from the
Douglas Anderson School of the
Arts in Jacksonville, McCon-
nell went onto Stetson Univer-
sity where she earned bachelor
Sof music degree with a minor in
education.
"Following Stetson. I knew I
wanted to be a music teacher,"
she said.
She also knew she wanted
lead. Soon after landing her first
job in Volusia County, she start-
ed pursuing a master's degree in
educational leadership.
"I knew after my 'first or sec-
ond.year that leadership was the
option I wanted to take, as an ad-
ministrator," she said. "Its been
a passion of mine: leadership and


leading others and education in
general."
After that first year, she also
wanted to get bacl home. She
bought a house in Clay County's
...keside area and started look-
ing for work'. However, she ran
into an obstacle.
"Clay County had been mak-
ing so many cuts in their music
area that there were no music
jobs available so I started scarch-
ing the' outlying counties and
found that Bradford had an open-
ing," she said.
Daniel Crews had held the post
for one year following the retire-
ment of longtime piusic instruc-
tor Don Hardy. However. Crews.
left teaching to pursue his sing-
ing career and that created the
opening for McConnell.
During her three years in teach-
ing, McConnell split her time be-
tween the Washington Street and
Orange Street campuses, teach-
'ing three periods at each school.
She said she appreciates Brad-
ford- County's support of arts
education.
"The one thing I really love
about Bradlord County is that
they really support the music
program," she said. "The chorus
and the band both. There hasn't
been an issue of budget cuts with
us. Dr. Moore has done every-
thing in her power to support us
and get us the things we need and
I greatly appreciate it."
Looking back over those years,
she said one of her fondest mem-
ories is a trip to Oilando.


"The biggest thing was go-
ing to Disney and performing in
the candlelight processional that
they do every year," she recalled.
"We did that two years ago."
The ex-music teacher said she
is also proud ol'a project she took
from cradle to grave last year,
the high school's production of
Kamp Kaos. The musical is the
story of a summer camp direc-
tor's struggle to save his facility
from a health inspector, an over-
due mortgage and the world's
richest woman.
"I wrote a grant with the Brad-
ford Education Foundation," she
recalled, and the high school
had a SAT grant they gave out.
I was awarded both of those so
with that funding I was able to do
Kamp Kaos in the spring. That
was a huge thing for us."
After completing her role as
the musical's producer, her skills
is director were tested when one
of the show's stars came down
with laryngitis on opening night
and another student had to fill in.
After seven hours 'of learning
new lines and two solos. McCo-
nnell had the stand-in, Tabresha
Simmons, prepped for the addi-
tional role.'The show went on.
According to McConnell's
boss, middle school principal
Earnest Williams, the speed and
adaptability McConnell dis-
played during that production is
paying off now in her new job..
"She picks up on things very
fast," he said. "She has a strong
ability to prioritize and has a


Bradford Middle School Assistant Principal Mallory McConnell, addressing new
students and their parents at a middle school meet and greet, Aug. 20.


good relationship with the staff."
This past summer, McConnell
resumed her quest for a leader-
ship post. She applied for the
middle school's behavioral re-
source teacher job, working with
Williams and Assistant Principal
Debbie Parmenter.
Five days after McConnell
got the BRT job. Parmenter was
promoted to the principal slot at
Brooker Elementary.
"So this AP job opened." re-
called McConnell. "I wanted to


apply for it because I knew ulti-
mately that's what I was looking,
for."
She said that so far, the transi-
tion into administration has gone
well.
"So far I think its' gone pretty
smooth. The biggest thing is
schedule changes and getting
the kids set for the year so they
don't have too riany things that
are changing after school starts.
-We want to get them in a routine,
especially for sixth-graders, we


know it's a huge adjustment. We
want to make sure that it's smooth
and that they are comfortable and
that they feel they can ask ques-
tions and that someone is there to
help them.
"I think so far people are re-
ally excited about this school
year." she added. "I just think
we are ready to hit it hard and:
work for the FCAT, making sure
that the students are learning the
things that they need to learn."


BUDGET
Continued from 1A

As auditor Lora' Douglas
pointed out. $2.4 million in utili-
ties sounds like a lot, but when
assets are compared to liabilities,
it's clear there the city had bills
to pay that it could barely cover.
She said the city needed rate
studies to determine if the city
was charging enough to cover
the cost of the utility systems.
An electric rate study, showed.
that it was not, although electric
rates have not tbe'rridjusted as
recommended. The city\will raise
water and sewer consumption
rates by 5 percent effective in the
new budget year, which begins
.Oct. 1. In addition, the base rates
for sewei customers are also be-
ing increased..
The city needs increased rates.


PENSION
Continued from 2A

the board meets to consider its
next step. In addition to indicat-
ing which benefit changes from
the list above they could live
with, they were also asked to
write what percentage they could
contribute from their paychecks
io offset the loss of some ben-
elits.
SFirefighters recently had a
Similar discussion with city com-
missioners. Firefighters, howev-
er, already pay out of pocket to-
'ardd their retirement. There was
lalk of benefit reduction for new
hires, however, such as. reducing'
the benefit multiplier from 3.5 to
SFirelighter Gary Wise said
ivith even less turnover in fire



Local candidate
rally Nov. 3
SLawtey Fire-Rescue will be
posting a political event featur-
ing local candidates on Saturday.
:Nov. 3. Dinner will be on sale
from 3-5 p.m., and candidates
,will begin speaking at 5:15 p.,m.
All candidates are encouraged to
,attend.
. Please come and support your
.fire department and candidate.
'For more information. please
contact Chief Mike Brown, at
:904-813-5797.

Swine association
meeting
SThe Bradford-Union Swine
Association annual rules and
election meeting will, be held on
;Monday, Sept. 10, at 7 p.m. at
the Bradford C'ounty Extension
*Off'ice.


and new sources of revenue, ac-
cording to some. One of those
voices is the police chief. Chief
Jeff Johnson said moving money
around isn't going to get the city
out of this hole.
"Unless we do something to
generate more funds, next year
we're going to be sitting right
here doing the same identical
thing." he said."
Johnson is in favor lo install-
ing traffic camera to improve
safety while subsidizing the cost
of law enforcement. Whether it's
traffic fines, taxes or rate hikes,
the'chie'fali'id'i he r i tneed- mnor
money.
"If you want to provide servic-
es to the citizens of Starke, which
I think we were all elected to do,
then we need to make tough dcci-
sions." Johnson said.
The need for new revenue is
also something- Commissioner


department than among general
employees, having a two-tier
system would provide less relief.
The commission has the option
of raising revenue to provide


Carolyn Spooner has been talking
about. She wants the commission
to think outside of the box to find
new ways to generate revenue
as well as take advantage of op-
portunities to capture money its
been missing out on, including
installing traffic cameras.
For Spooner, it is not just
about making money; it is about
raising the city's profile, gener-
ating pride and improving the
quality of life. She said the city
sacrificed a lot when it gave up
its recreation program, but its
those kinds of offerings that help
draw people to cities. Likewise,
she talked about new festival
opportunities that would create
enthusiasm, participation and
attract visitors. The commission
needs to work with businesses
and citizens on a strategic plan to
generate ideas and accomplish its
goals, shl said.


money for law enforcement and
fire, however. Commissioners
were urged to consider a special
assessment to help fund fire and
police protection.


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When budget meetings, began,
the deficit was nearly $1.25 mil-
lion. The only certain rate in-
creases right now are for water
and sewer customers. The trans-
portation fund suffered some
when property tax revenue was
moved back to the general fund
to cover costs there. The Aug.
29 decision balancing the bud-
get further increases the general


fund's reliance on utility rev-
enue, something the commission
has been trying to limit.'
The 2013 budget is balanced
at $17.38 million, down from
$17.78 million in'2012. Of that
amount, the utility fund makes
up $12.37 million, which is down
from $13.2 million. The general
fund is $4 million, up from $3.9
million. The transportation fund


is around $950,000, which is up
from $529,000 in part because of
money that has been held over
for street road paying.
In the general fund, the bud--
get for administration was down.
while the budgets for mainte-
nance, law enforcement and the-
fire department was up, primar-
ily because of retirement costs.


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4A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012
I i


Overeaters Anonymous
meeting on Mondays
Are you tired of food control-
ling your life? Is food a problem
for you? Do you cat when you're
not hungry? Do you go on eating
Sbinges for no apparent reason?
Is your weight affecting the way
you live your life?
Northeast Florida Intergroup
of Overeaters Anonymous is
meeting in Starke Monday, Oct.
3, .from 7-8:30 p.m. at KOA
Kamrpground, 1475 S. Walnut
St. There are no dues, no fees, no
weigh-ins and no diets.

Enter chili cook-off
Hampton Veterans Meinorial
Fund's fifth annual chili cook-off
will take place Oct. 6 at Thunder
Music Park. Teams can enter the
contest through Sept. 22 for $25
per division, mild or hot. For
more information or to enter,
please call 904-966-1386.

Fall Fest at RJE
Concerned Citizens of Brad-


ford County's Youth Action
Group will hold. a two-day Oc-
tober Fall Fest on Oct. 6-7 from
II a.m.-until on Saturday and
'rom 2 p.m.-until on Sunday,
The event will take place at the
RJE complex on Pine Street
and feature a women's softball
tournament, lbod and souvenir
vendors, a gospel concert, and a
Kidz Korner with games, rides
and prizes.
For more information, please
call 904-964-2298.

Teen night after
football game
Concerned Citizens of Brad-
ford County will hold a teen
night following the BHS football
game on Friday. Sept. 7, from 9'
p.m. to 1 a.m. at the RJE gym-
nasium. Teen night is for grades
five through 12. Admission.is $3.
Volunteers are welcome!
The gJE Complex is located at
1080 N. Pine St. in Starke. For
more information, please call
904-964-2298.


Walk by Faith Church
Ministries and Faith
Walk Outreach will hold a
veterans recognition service
featuring hometown veteran
Cleveland Simmons and his
gospel vocal group Voices
of Distinction. Services will
be 6 p.m. on Saturday, Sept.
8. and 10 a.m. on Sunday,
Sept. 9.

Kingsley Lake Baptist
Church invites everyone to
its high attednance services
on Sunday, Sept. 9. The 11
a.m. service will feature
music, testimony and a drama
team performance. Josh Luke
and Lamar Waters will be
ordained as deacons at the 6
p.m. service.


Starke Seventh Day
Adventist Church, 1649
W. Madison St. in Starke,
invites the public to a series
of DVD lectures by author
and lecturer Derrick Morris.
The first presentation will
take place Saturday, Sept.
22, at 4:30 p.m. Please call
904-964-6837 for more
information.

Starke Community
Nazarene Church, 1404
Bessent Road in Starke,
is holding a Friendship
Weekend beginning
Saturday, Sept. 22, at 3 p.m.
with carriage rides, a child
evangelism fellowship center,
free food and concert.by The
Light Soldiers Trio, which
will begin at 5:30 p.m. It will


continue on Sunday with
Bible study at 9:45 a.m. and
"My Friend Service" at 10:45
a.m. Food and fellowship
will follow. Transportation
available, 904-966-1764.

Greater Allen A.M.E.
Chapel will celebrate
its pastor's anniversary
Sunday, Sept. 23, at 3 p.m.
with guest speaker the Rev.
James Rackley of St. John
Missionary Baptist Church.
'The public is invited to
attend.

Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
will present the play "In My
Sprite," written and directed
by Barry S. McLeod at
Lawtcy Community School
on Sept. 29 at 5 p.m. Tickets


are $12 in advance, and
$15 the day of the show.
Proceeds will benefit church
construction. For more
information or tickets, please
call 904-782-3477 or 904-
782-1400.

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


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 04-2012-CA-000263
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WANDA E. SMITH, et al.,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Unknown Spouse of Carl Hurst
Last known residence: 9885 S.E. SR
100, Starke, FL 32091
and all. persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named
Defendants.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following
property in Bradford County, Florida:
A PABFEL OF LAND LYING IN THE
NW /4 OF NW /4 OF SECTION 3,
TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH, RANGE
22 EAST, BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA; SAID PARCEL BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER
OF SAID SECTION 3 AND RUN
SOUTH 0 'DEGREES AND 41
MINUTES EAST, ALONG THE
WESTERLY BOUNDARY THEREOF,
S539.29 FEET TO THE EASTERLY
BOUNDARY OF THE RIGHT OF
WAY OF STATE ROAD 100; THENCE'
SOUTH 25 DEGREES 49 MINUTES
AND 30 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
SAID EASTERLY BOUNDARY,
94.67 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE
FOR POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM
POINT OF BEGINNING THUS
DESCRIBED CONTINUE SOUTH
25 DEGREES 49 MINUTES AND
30 SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID
EASTERLY BOUNDARY, 120.9
FEET TO AN IRON STAKE; THENCE
NORTH 71 DEGREES, 40 MINUTES
AND 30 SECONDS EAST, 206 FEET
TO AN IRON STAKE; THENCE
NORTH 25 DEGREES 10 MINUTES
AND 30 SECONDS WEST,' 139.05
FEET TO AN IRON STAKE; THENCE
SOUTH 66 DEGREES 39 MINUTES
AND 30 SECONDS WEST, 206 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN THE
NW /4 OF NW 14 OF SECTION 3,
TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH, RANGE
22 EAST, BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA; SAID PARCEL BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT
THE NORTHWEST CORNER
OF SAID SECTION '3 AND RUN
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 41 MINUTES
AND 00 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY
THEREOF, 539.29 FEET TO THE
NORTHEASTERLY BOUNDARY
OF THE RIGHT OF WAY OF STATE
ROAD 100; THENCE SOUTH 25
DEGREES 49 MINUTES AND 30
SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID
NORTHEASTERLY BOUNDARY,
50.s0 FEET FOR THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. FROM THE POINT
OFBEGINNING THUS DESCRIBED
RUN NORTH 66 DEGREES 36


MINUTES AND 30 SECONDS EAST,
206.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH
25 DEGREES 49 MINUTES AND
30 SECONDS EAST, PARALLEL
WITH SAID NORTHEASTERLY
BOUNDARY, 44.67 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 66 DEGREES 36 MINUTES
AND 30 SECONDS WEST, 206.00
FEET TO SAID NORTHEASTERLY
BOUNDARY; THENCE NORTH 25
DEGREES 49 MINUTES AND 30
SECONDS WEST, ALONG SAID
NORTHEASTERLY BOUNDARY,
44.67 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Aldridge Connors, LLP, plaintiff's
attorney, at 7000 West Palmetto
Park Road, Suite 307, Boca Raton,
Florida 33433, within 30 days of the
first date of publication of this notice,
and file the original with the clerk of
the court either before September
27, 2012, on plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
Dated on August 15, 2012
Ray Norman
As Clerk of the Court
By: Lisa Brannon
As Deputy Clerk
8/30 2tchg 9/6-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA.
:' :'., CASE.Nbo20094CA-000596
CHASE HOME FINANCE, LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.
RAY, MICHAEL, et al.
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant
to an Order or Final Judgment entered
in Case No. 2009-CA-000596 of the
Circuit Court of the 8T1 Judicial Circuit
in and for BRADFORD County,
Florida, wherein, JPMORGAN
CHASE BANK, NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO CHASE HOME
FINANCE, LLC, is Plaintiff, and RAY,
MICHAEL, et al., are Defendants, I
will sell to the highest bidder for cash
at the Bradford County Courthouse
-front lobby at the hour of 11:00 a.m.
'on the 20'" day of September, 2012,
the following described property:
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN THE
SE /4 OF SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP
6 SOUTH, RANGE 20 EAST, IN
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
SAID PARCEL BEING SHOWN AS
LOT 27 ON A MAP RECORDED
IN MISCELLANEOUS MAP BOOK
1, PAGE 18 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY AND.
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBEDAS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE
MONUMENT FOUND AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF
'SAID SE 14 AND RUN.NORTH 89
DEGREES, 24 MINUTES AND
06 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
THE NORTHERLY BOUNDARY
.THEREOF, 932.98 FEET TO A SET
IRON ROD; THENCE SOUTH 13
DEGREES, 13 MINUTES AND 09


SECONDS WEST, 791.85 FEET
FOR THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM POINT OF BEGINNING
THUS DESCRIBED RUN SOUTH 76
DEGREES, 46 MINUTES, AND 51
SECONDS EAST, 367.80 FEET TO
A SET IRON ROD; THENCE SOUTH
13 DEGREES, 13 MINUTES AND 09
SECONDS WEST, 177.65 FEET TO
ASET IRON ROD; THENCE NORTH
76 DEGREES, 46 MINUTES AND
51 SECONDS WEST, 367.80 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 13 DEGREES, 13
MINUTES AND 09 SECONDS EAST,
177.65 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
ABOVE DESCRIBED LAND'
BEING SUBJECT TO A DRAINAGE
OVER THE EASTERN 15.00
FEET THEREOF AND. OVER THE
SOUTHERLY FEET THEREOF.
ALSO BEING CONVEYED WITH
AND SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT
FOR INGRESS AND EGRESS
OVER ALL ROADWAYS AS
SHOWN ON AFORESAID MAP
(MISCELLANEOUS MAP BOOK 1,
PAGE 18).
TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN
1997 DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE HOME
ID# FLHMBFP119541063A AND
FLHMBFP119541063B
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 this 16"1 day of August, 2012.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk Circuit Court
S' By:' isa Brannon.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator,
Alachua County Family and Civil
Justice Center, 201 East University
Avenue, Room 410, Gainesville, FL
32601 at (352) 337-6237 at least 7
days before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately upon
.receiving this notification if the time
before the scheduled appearance is
less than 7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
8/30 2tchg 9/6-BCT
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH
INC.,
Theholderofthefollowing certificates)
has filed said certificates) for the
tax deed to be issued thereon. The
.certificate numbers) and year of
issuance, the description of property,
and name(s) in which it is assessed
are as follows:
File Number: 2012-0012
Certificate Number: 621
Parcel Number: 02476-0-01021
Year of Issuance: 2009
Description of Property:
LOT 21 OF KNIGHTS REPLAT, A


SCOTT ROBERTS
a249.629@allstate.com




Call or stop by fqr a free quote.


STARKE
986 N. Temple Ave
904-964-7826


RE-SUBDIVISION OF A PORTION
OF KNIGHTS SUBDIVISION,, IN THE
CITY OF STARKE, AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 54,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Assessed to: JUDY THORNTON
All of the above property is located
in Bradford County, In the State of.
Florida.
'Unless such certificates) shall be
redeemed according to Law, the
property described in such certificate
or certificates will be sold to the
Highest Bidder at the BRADFORD
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, STARKE,
FL. on the 4th day of October, 2012,
at 11:00 a.m.
RAY NORMAN
BRADFORD COUNTY
CLERK OF COURT
BY: LISA BRANNON
DEPUTY CLERK
If you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator,
Alachua County Family and Civil
Justice Center, 201 East University
Avenue, Room 410, Gainesville, FL
32601 at (352) 337-6237 at least 7
days before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately upon
receiving this notification if the time
before the scheduled appearance is
less than 7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
8/30 4tchg 9/20-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.OF THE
8T1 JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 04-2011-CA-681
CITIMORTGAGE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SHIRLEY B. MEIER A/K/A SHIRLEY
BEA MEIER, et al,
Defendants,
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant
to Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated the 23'' dayofAugust, 2012, and
entered in Case NO. 04-2011 -CA-681,
of the Circuit Court of the 8" Judicial
Circuit in and for Bradford County,
Florida, wherein CITIMORTGAGE,
INC. is the Plaintiff and SHIRLEY
B. MEIER A/K/A .SHIRLEY, BEA
MEIER and UNKNOWN TENANT IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY are defendants. The
Clerk of this Court shall sell to the
highest and best bidder forcash at the
east front door of the Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 North Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL at 11:00 a.m, on the 27'h
day of September, 2012, the following
described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 9 AND THE EAST /2 OF
LOT 8, BLOCK E, PINEHURST
SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO
PLAT'THEREOF RECORDED IN


Allstate,
You're in good hands.


PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 35 OF THE
CURRENT PUBLIC RECORDS OF.
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA.
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.
Under the Americans with Disabilities
Act, if you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision, of certain assistance.
Please contact theADA Coordinator at
(352) 337-6237, at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appearance. If
you are hearing or voice impaired,
please call 711.
If you are deaf or hard of hearing
and require an ASL interpreter or an
assisted listening device to participate
in a proceeding, please contact Court
Interpreting at interpreter@circuit8.
org.
Dated this 23'r day ofAugust, 2012.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Lisa Brannon
Deputy Clerk
Law Offices of
Marshall C. Watson, P.A.
1800 NW 49"t Street. Suite 120 .
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
8/30 2tchg 9/6-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
S' d ROB''TE Dr.'iSiOri..
S: Fite'No.!i'4-212*CP-055.
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WALTER JEFFREY DAVIS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Walter Jeffrey Davis, deceased,
whose date of death was April 19,
.2012, file number 04-2012-CP-055,
is pending in the Circuit Court for
Bradford County, Florida, Probate
Division; the address of which is P.O.
Drawer B, Starke, FL 32091. The
names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom
a copy of this notice is required to
bo served must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR30 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 August 30, 2012.
Attorney for Personal Representative.:
Susan L. Mikolaitis
Florida Bar No. 676284
Marvin W. Elingham, Jr., P.A.
P.O. Box 1930
Alachua, Florida 32616-1930
Telephone: (386) 462-5120 ,;.
Personal Representative: "7
Joanna W. Davis -
P.O. Box 1
Honoraville, Alabama 36042 .,
8/30 2tchg 9/6-BCT.
BRADFORD COUNTY SOLID
WASTE
INVITATION TO BID FOR
"ROLL-OFF CONTAINERS"
Bradford County is accepting bids for .-
the following roll off containers:
.50 cubic yard open-top, roll-off...
containers minimum of 4.40 cubic
,yard closed-top, roll-off containers -
maximum of 2
Bid specifications andbid form may
be'obtained 'rofri~ e radford County "
Solid Waste Department, located at
925 North Temple Avenue, Suite E, ".
Starke, Florida 32091 between the
hours of 8:00 A.M. and, 5:00 P.M.,
Monday through Friday.or at www. ".
bradfordcountyfl.gov.
Bids must be submitted on an official .
bid form; in a sealed envelope clearly 7.
marked "Sealed Bid for Roll-Off
Containers": and must be submitted "
to: .:
By Mail:
Office of the Clerk of Courts
P.O. Drawer B
Starke, Florida 32091
By Hand Delivery:
Office of the Clerk of Courts
945 North Temple Avenue
Starke, Florida 32091
Bids must be sumrrned to or received -,
by Bradford County no later than "'
Thursday, September 20, 2012 at
10:00 A.M.
On Thursday, September 20, 2012
at 10:00 A.M. the bids will be opened
in public in the County Commission.
Meeting Room in the north wing of..
the Bradford County Courthouse.
Bradford County has adopted

See LEGALS, 5A ,:


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 BRADFORD COUNTY TLI:GRAPH 5A


LEGALS
Continued from 4A

Ordinance 2011-22, commonly
referred to as a "local preference"
ordinance. This ordinance provides
for a preference to be afforded to
any local. vendor who submits a
bid for goods or services. A copy of
Ordinance 2011-22 may be obtained
from the Office of the County Manager,
located at 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida 32091.
Bradford County reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
9/6 2tchg 9/13-BCT
LEGAL NOTICE
The FloridaWorks Legislative and
Combined Committees will hold
meetings on Monday, September
10th at 1:30 p.m. at CIED Center, 530
W. University Avenue, Gainesville,
FL. Contact Celia Chapman at 352-
244,5148 with questions,
9/6 ltchg-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8T1 JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 04-2011-CA-000755
AMERICAHOMEKEY, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROBERT CANTRELL, et al.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ROBERT CANTRELL, if alive,
and/or dead his (their) unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees or grantees
and all persons or parties claiming by,
through, under or against him (them).
Address is unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Action
for foreclosure of a mortgage on the
following property in BRADFORD
County, Florida:
EXHIBIT
Lot 6, Deerfoot Hammock, Unit 2, an
unrecorded subdivision, being more
particularly described as follows:
A parcel of land lying in Section 5,
Township 7 South, Range 21 East,
being more particularly described as
follows: Commence at the Northwest
Corner of Section 4, Township 7
South, Range 21 East; thence run
South 01 degrees 21 minutes 59
seconds East, along the West line of
said Section 4, a distance of 427.52
feet to the Southwesterly right of way
line of the Georgia Southern and
Florida Railroad, having a right of way
width of 100 Feet, thence run South
46 degrees 31 minutes 44 seconds
East, along said Southwesterly right
of way line, 840.25 feet; thence run
South 56 degrees 38 minutes 45
.seconds West, 1300.00 feet; thence
run South 30 degrees 52 minutes
52 seconds West, 200 feet to the
point of beginning; thence run South
46 degrees 31 minutes 44 seconds
East, 537.06 feet to the centerline
of Sampson River, having 'an
approximate width of 40 feet; thence
run Sotfth 45 degrees 40 minutes 03
seconds West, along said centerline,
97.67 feet; thence run North 46
degrees 31 minutes 44 seconds
West, 511.52 feet; thence run North
30 degrees 52 minutes 52 seconds
East, 100.00 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defe'nes; if any, to it on SPEAR AND,
HOFFMAN, P.A., Attorneys, whose
address is 9700 South Dixie Highway,
Suite 610, Miami, Florida '33156,
(305) 670-2299, Iris.Hernandez@
SpearHoffman.com within 30 days
after the first publication of the notice,
and to file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service
on SPEAR AND HOFFMAN, P.A.,
attorneys or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on this 10m day of August,
2012.
Ray Norman, Clerk of Courts
As Clerk of Court
By: Lisa Brannon
As Deputy Clerk
9/6 2tchg 0/13-BCT
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCE
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
NOTICE IS 'HEREBY GIVEN that
the 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
September 20, 2012 at 6:30 p.m., or
as soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, in the County Commission,
Meeting Room, County Courthouse
located at 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida. Copies of said
ordinance may be inspected by any
member of the public at the Office
of the County Clerk, located t 945
North Temple Avenue, Courthouse
North Wing, Starke, Florida, during
regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above mentioned,
all interested persons may appear
and be heard with respect to the
ordinance.
AN:: ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLA'S OF
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
ASAMENDED; RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF TEN OR MORE-
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z ;12-02. BY THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM RESIDENTIAL, (MIXED)
SINGLE FAMILY/MOBILE HOME-
1 (RSF/MH-1) AND RESIDENTIAL,
SINGLE FAMILY-1 (RSF-1) TO.
RURAL RESIDENTIAL (RR) OF
CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN


CONFLICT; 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 decisions 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.
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact 352.463.3169 (Voice &
TDD) or via Florida Relay Service
800.955.8771.
-9/6 Itchg-BCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CONCERNING AN
AMENDMENT TO THE
CITY OF STARKE LAND
DEVELOPMENT CODE
BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING
BOARD OF STARKE, FLORIDA,
SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL
PLANNING AGENCY OF THE CITY
OF STARKE, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to
the City of Starke Land Development
Code, hereinafter referred to as the
LandDevelopmentCode,and Sections
163.3161 through 163.3248, Florida
Statutes, as amended, objections,
recommendations and comments
concerning the amendment, as
described below, will be heard by the
Planning and Zoning Board of the City
of Starke Florida, serving also as the
Local Planning Agency of the City of
Starke, Florida, at a public hearing on
September 17, 2012 at 6:00 p.m., or
as soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, County Courthouse,
located at 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida. This amendment
was previously noticed for a public
hearing on August 20. 2012.
Z 12-02, an application by Wpplinger
Properties, LLC, to amend the Zoning
Map of the Land Development Code
by changing the zoning district
from LIGHT INDUSTRIAL (I-1) to
GENERAL INDUSTRIAL (1-2) on the
property described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Section
33, Township 6 South, Range 22 East,
Bradford County, Florida. Being more
particularly described, as follows:
Commence at the intersection
of the Southerly boundary of the
Southwest 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4
of said Section 33 with the Westerly
boundary of the right-of-way of State
Road 100; thence North 25"55'25"
West, along the Westerly boundary
of said State Road 100, a distance of
313.72 feet to the Southerly boundary
of the right-of-way of L.M. Gaines
Boulevard, located at the beginning
of a curve concave to the SOuthwest
and having a radius of 20.00 feet;
thence Northwesterly, along the
southerly boundary of said L.M.
Gaines Boulevard and along the arc
of said curve, 28.28 feet as measured
along a chord having a bearing of
North 7055'24" West to the end of
said curve; thence South 64004'35"
West, along the Southerly boundary
of said L.M. Gaines Boulevard, 91.27
feet; thence South 8552'40" West,
along the Southerly boundary of said
L.M. Gaines Boulevard, 26.93 feet
to a curve concave to the Northwest
and having a radius of 1,296.53
feet; thence Southwesterly, along
the Southerly boundary of said L.M.
Gaines Boulevard and along the arc of
said curve, 579.48 feet as measured
along a chord having a bearing of
South 7659'23" West to the end of
said curve; thence South 89054'10"
West, along the Southerly boundary
of said L.M. Gaines Boulevard,
1,109.23 feet to a curve concave to
the Northeast and having a radius of
364.44 feet; thence. Northwesterly,
along the Southerly boundary of said
L.M. Gaines Boulevard and along
the arc of said curve, 78.82 feet, as
measured along a chord having a
bearing of North 83*54'05" West;
thence continue Northwesterly, along
the Southwesterly boundary of said
L.M. Gaines Boulevard and along
the arc of said curve, 280.00 feet as
measured along a chord having a
bearing of North 5506'09" West for
the Point of Beginning, thence South
3416'13" West, 222.68 feet to the
intersection with the Northeasterly
boundary of the right-of-way of
the CSX Transportation Railroad
(DuPont Spur), the Northeasterly
boundary being on a curve concave
to the Northeast and having a radius
of 731.50 feet; thence Northwesterly,
along the Northeasterly boundary
of the right-of-way of the CSX
Transportation Railroad (DuPont
Spur) and along the arc of said curve,
323.79 feet as measured along achord
having a bearing of North 5050'33"



Legal ad deadline for all
advertisements for the
Bradford County
Telegraph, Union
County Times and Lake
Region Monitor is
4 p.m. on Monday.
Ads may be e-mailed to
legals@bctelegraph.com
or faxed to
904-964-8628,
or U.S. mail to
P.O. Drawer A,
Starke, FL 32091.
Special arrangements
may be made by
contacting
Mary Johnson at
904-964-6305.


West; thence North 7441'30" East
341.58 feet to the intersection with
the Westerly boundary of the right-of-
way of said L.M. Gaines Boulevard;
thence Southeasterly, along the
Westerly boundary of the right-of-way
of said L.M. Gaines Boulevard and
along the arc of said curve, 120.19
feet as measured along a chord
having a bearing of South 2301'11"
East to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 1.37 acre, more or less,
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.
,At the aforementioned public hearing,
all interested parties may appear
to be heard with respect to the
amendment.
Copies of the amendment are
available for public inspection at
the Bradford County-City of Starke
Zoning, Planning and Building
Department located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Courthouse North
Wing, Starke, Florida, during regular
business hours.
All persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the above referenced public
hearing, they will need a record of
the proceedings, and that, 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.'
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact 352.463.3169 (Voice &
TDD) or via Florida Relay Service
800.955.8771.
9/6 1tchg-BCT
NOTICE OF ST. JOHNS RIVER
WATER MANAGEMENT
DISTRICT DECISIONS)
The District has granted permits) for
the following applications:
JEA, 21 W Church Street T-8,
Jacksonville, FL 32202, application
#88271-12. The District proposes to
authorize a change in wellfield
allocation distributions and increase
the operational flexibility on the North
Grid from 20% to 28%, with no
requested change in the overall
annual allocations, along with the
continued use of 155 million gallons
per day (mgd) of groundwater
(contingently increasing in the last 10
years of the permit up to 162.63 mgd
through the permitted's providing
additional reclaimed water to replace
permitted Floridan aquifer uses, if it
becomes feasible) to serve a
projected population of 1,026,161
people in 2031 W'ith water for
household, commercial/industrial,
water utility, and essential fire
protection uses and unaccounted-for
water losses. In addition, the District
proposes to add Condition 44
requiring notice to the District of the
permitted's commencing regular
operation of the river crossing
transmission line, changes to
Condition 27 and Figure 4 to reflept
revised wetland monitoring' eWll
locations and a reduction in the
overall number of wetland monitor
wells from 11 to 10, the addition of
Condition 43, which requires that an
additional interim water quality report
be submitted, and non-substantive
changes to.Figures 2, 3 and 5. The
withdrawals used by this proposed
project will consist of Groundwater
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 4 active wells in Duval
County, located in Section: 35,
Township: 1 South, Range: 26 East,
known as Norwood; Groundwater
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2
active wells in St. Johns County,
located in Section: 18, Township: 5
South, Range: 28 East, known as St
Johns Forest: Groundwater from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 1
active well; Groundwater from the
Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in Duval County, located in
Section: 38, Township: 1 South.
Range: 29 East, known as Mayport;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 1 active well;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 5 active wells and 1
proposed well in Duval County,
located in Sections: 29 and 33,
Township: 2 South, Range: 28 East,
known as Oakridge; Groundwater
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 6 active wells in Duval
County, located in Section: 21,
Township: 2 South, Range: 26 East,
known :as McDuff; Groundwater from
the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 3 active
wels and 1 proposed well in Duval


County, located in Section: 42,
Township: 3 South, Range: 28 East,
known as Southeast Wellfield;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
.Floridan Aquifer via 2 active wells;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 6 active wells in Duval
SCounty, located in Sections: 18 and 7,
Township: 3 South, Range: 28 East;
Sections: 13 and 24, Township: 3
South, Range: 27 East, known as
Deerwood 3; Groundwater from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 8
active wells in Duval County, located
in Sections: 10, 3 and 55, Township: 2
. South, 'Range: 26 East, known as
Fairfax Wellfield; .Groundwater from
the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2 active
wells in Duval County, located in
Section: 7, Township: 2 South, Range:
28 East, known as Monument Rd;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 1 proposed well
and 3 active wells in Duval County,
located in Sections: 33 and G4,
Township: 2 South, Range: 24 East,
known as Cecil Commerce;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 8 active wells in
Duval County, located in Section: 24,
Township: 2 North, Range: 26 East;
Sections: 44 and 45, Township: 2
South, Range: 26 East, known as
Hendricks; Groundwater from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 4
proposed wells and 7 active wells in
Duval County, located In Sections: 11,
12 and 37, Township: 2 South, Range:
26 East, known as Main St;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 3 active wells St. Johns
County, located In Section: 18,
Township: 5 South, Range: 28 East;
Section: 5, Township: 5 South, Range:
27 East, known as St Johns North;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 2 proposed wells in Duval
County, located in Sections: 15 and
22, Township: 4 South, Range: 28
East, known as 9A-9B; Groundwater
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 1 active well and 2
proposed wells; Groundwater from
the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in Duval County, located in
Section: 31, Township: 1 South,
Range: 25 East, known as Westlake
Wellfield; Groundwater from the
Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer via 1
active well; Groundwater from the
Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in Duval County, located in
Section: 25, Township: 3 South,
Range: 27 East, known as Royal
Lakes; Groundwater from the Upper
& Lower Floridan Aquifer via 1
proposed well and 5 active wells in
uval County, located in Section: 32,
Township: 3 South, Range: 26 East,
known as Lakeshore; Groundwater
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 7
* active wells in Duval County, located
in Sections: 16 and 39, Township: 2
South, Range: 28 East, known as
Ridenour Wellfield; Groundwater from
the Upper & Lower Floridan Aquifer
via 3 active wells; Groundwater from
the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in Duval County, located in
Sections: 13, 24 and 35, Township:'4
South, Range: 26 East; Sections: 18
and 19, Township: 4 South, Range:
27 East, known as Community Hall;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 1 active well in St. Johns
County, located in Section: 19,
Township: 5 South, Range: 30 East,
known as PDL A1A North;
Grbundwater from the Upper& Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 4 proposed wells
in Duval County, located in Sections:
23, 24, 25 and 26, Township: 1 North,
SRange: 26 East, known as Northwest;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 2 proposed wells in St.
Johns County, located in Section: 39,
Township: 5 South, Range: 27 East;
Section: 44, Township: 5 South,
Range: 26 East, known as Rivertown;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 2 active wells in St. Johns,
County, located in Section: 54,
Township: 4 South, Range: 27 East,
known as Julington Creek;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 2 proposed wells
and 5 active wells in Duval County,
located in Sections: 14 and 15,
Township: 3 South, Range: 25 East,
known as Southwest Wellfield;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 2 active wells in Nassau
County, located in Section: 37,
Township: 2 North, Range: 28 East,
known as Nassau Regional;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 2 active wells in
*Duval County, located in Sections: 3
and 49, Township: 1 South, Range:
28 East, known as Beacon Hills;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 4 active wells in
Duval County, located in Sections: 14
and 15, Township: 2 South: Range:
25 East, known as Marietta;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan


Aquifer via 1 active well in Nassau
County, located in Section: 38,
Township: 2 North, Range: 27 East,
known as Lofton Oaks; Groundwater
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifervia 2 active wells; Groundwater
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 3
active wells in Duval County, located
in Section: 52, Township: 2 South,
Range: 27 East, known'as Arlington
Wellfield; Groundwater from the
Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in St. Johns, County, located in
Section: 31, Township: 5 South,
Range: 30 East; Section: 6, Township:
6 South, Range,: 30 East, known as
PDL A1A South; Groundwater from
the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in St. Johns County, located in
Section: 43, Township: 3 South,
Range: 29 East, known as Ponte
Vedra North; Groundwater from the
Upper Florican Aquifer via 2 active
wells in Duval County, located in
Section: 33, Township: 1 South,
Range: 27 East, known as Woodmere;
Groundwater from the Upper Floridan
Aquifer via 2 active wells and 1
proposed well in St. Johns County,
located in Section: 20, Township: 6
South, Range: 30 East, known as
Poncede Leon Wellfield; Groundwater
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 3
active wells in Duval County, located
in Section: 52, Township: 2 South,
Range: 27 East, known as Lovegrove;
Groundwater from the Upper & Lower
Floridan Aquifer via 2 proposed wells
in Nassau County, located in Sections:
45, 7 and 8, Township: 2 North,
Range: 27 East, known as West
Nassau Regional; Groundwater from
Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1 active
well in Duval County, located in
Section: 51, Township: 1 South,
Range: 28 East; Section: 40,
Township: 2 South, Range: 28 East,
known as Cobblestone; Groundwater
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 1 proposed well and 6
active wells in Duvai County, located
in Sections: 13 and 49, Township: 1
South, Range: 26 East, known as
Highlands; Groundwater from the
Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2 active
wells and 3 proposed wells St. Johns
County, located in Section: 27,
Township: 3 South, Range: 29 East,
known as Corona Road; Groundwater
from the Upper & Lower Floridan
Aquifer via 4 active wells; Groundwater
from the Upper Floridan Aquifer via 1
active well in Duval County, located in
Sections: 16 and. 56, Township: 3
South, Range: 27 East, known as
Brierwood; Groundwater from the
Upper Floridan Aquifer via 2 active
wells Nassau County, located in
Section: 14, Township: 3 North,
Range: 28 East, known as Otter
Run.
If you wish to receive a copy of a
Technical Staff Report (TSR) that
provides the St. Johns River Water
Management District (District) staffs'
analysis of a permit application,
please submit your request to:
Director, Bureau of Regulatory
Support, P.O. Box 1429, Palatka, FL
32178-1429. Once a TSR becomes
available, you may also review it by
going to the Permitting section of the
District's website at floridaswater.
com/permitting/index.html. To obtain
information on how to find and view
a TSR, visit https://permitting.sjrwmd.
com/epermitting/html/EP_FAQs.html,
and then follow the directions provided
under "How to find a Technical Staff
Report (TSR) or other application file
documents."
A person whose substantial interests
are or may be affected has the right to
request an administrative hearing by
filing a written petition with the District.
Pursuant to Chapter 28-106 and Rule
40C-1.1007, Florida Administrative
Code (F.A.C.), the petition must be
filed (received) either by delivery
at the office of the District Clerk at
District Headquarters, P. O. Box 1429,.
Palatka Florida 32178-1429 (4049
Reid St., Palatka, FL 32177) or by
e-mail with the District Clerk at Clerk@
sjrwmd.com, within twenty-one (21)
days of newspaper publication of the
notice of District decision (for those
persons to whom the District does
not mail or email actual notice). A
petition for an administrative hearing
is deemed filed upon receipt of the
complete petition by the District
Clerk at the District Headquarters in
Palatka, Florida during the District's
regular business hours. The District's
regular business hours are 8 a.m.
- 5 p.m., excluding weekends and,
District holidays. Petitions received-
by the District Clerk after the District's
regular business hours shall be
deemed filed as of 8 a.m. on the
next regular District business day. A
petition must comply with Sections
120.54(5)(b)4. and 120.569(2)
(c), Florida Statutes (F.S.), and
Chapter 28-106, FA.C. The District's


acceptance of petitions filed by e-mail
is subject to certain conditions set
forth in the District's Statement of
Agency Organization and Operation
(issued pursuant to Rule 28-101.001,
F.A.C.), which, is available for viewing
at floridaswater.com. The District will
not accept a petition sent by facsimile
(fax). Mediation may be available
if you meet the conditions stated
in the full Notice of Rights (see last
paragraph).
The right to an administrative hearing
and the relevant procedures to be
followed are governed bj Chapter
120, F.S., Chapter 28-106, F.A.C.,
and Rule 40C-1.1007, F.A,C.
Because the administrative hearing
process is designed,to formulate final
agency action, the filing of a pelifion
means the District's final action may
be different from the position taken
by it in this notice. Failure to file a
petition for an administrative hearing
within the requisite time frame shall
constitute a waiver of the right to an
administrative hearing. (Rule 28-
106.111, F.A.C.).
If you wish to do so, please visit
http://floridaswater.com/nor_dec/
.to read the complete Notice of
Rights to determine any legal rights
you may have concerning the
.District's decisions) on the permit
applications) described above. You
can also request the Notice of Rights
by contacting the Director, Bureau of
Regulatory Support, P. O. Box 1429,
Palatka, FL 32178, tele. no. (386)329-
4268.
9/6 1tchg-BCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Ron Denmark Mini Storage will hold a
Public Auction on Friday, September
14, 2012, at 10:00 AM at 2117 N.
Temple Avenue, Starke, FL on the
following storage units containing
-personal items:
#99 Belonging to A. Williams
#110 & 109 Belonging to B. Fugatt
#50 Belonging to D. Emery
#18 & 19 Belonging to S. Long
#61 Belonging to B. Clemons
#05 Belonging to T. Miner'
S9/6 2tchg 9/13-BCT. -.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida
Statutes, notice is hereby given
that the undersigned, Christopher
Watson, 17782 NW 591 Loop,
Starke, FL 32091, sole owner, doing
business under the firm name of: ..
Highway 301 Flea Market, 4812 SW.-.
1441" St. Starke, FL 32091, intends to
register said fictitiousname under the
aforesaid statute. Dated this 30h day'--
of August, 2012, in Bradford County.
9/6 ltpd-BCT
LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic
Council; Inc., will hold a Planning and
Evaluation Committee meeting on
Tuesday, September 18, 2012 at 9:30
a.m. atthe Suwannee River Economic .
Council, Inc., Administration Office .
located at 1171 Nobles Ferry Road -
NW in Live Oak, Florida.
9/6 itchg-BCT
LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Board of Directors will "
hold a Finance and Audit Committee'-
Meeting on Wednesday, September
19, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. at Suwannee
River Economic Council, Inc. '
Administration Office located in Live-
Oak, Florida.
9/6 ltchg-BCT :
LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Board of Directors:
will hold meeting for the Executive
Committee Members on Wednesday,
September 19, 2012 at 10:00 a.m. at
Suwannee River Economic Council,-
Inc. Administration. Office located at
1171 Nobles Ferry Road, Live Oak,
Florida.
9/6 Itchg-BCT
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida
Statutes, notice is hereby given that _
the undersigned, Florida Detention
Systems, Inc., 1296 SE 31s1 St.,
Melrose, FL 32666, sole owner,
doing business under the firm
name of: FDS, Inc., 1296 SE 31' -
St., Melrose, FL 32666, intends to
register said fictitious name under
the aforesaid statute. Dated this 4h
day of September, 2012, in Bradford
County.
9/6 Itpd-BCT


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6A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH TIIRSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012
i- )-


Common Core Standards


spell death for FCAT


BY MARK J. CRAW FORI)
7Tlegralph Editor


A revised set of learning
guidelines known as ConmmTon
Core State Standards have been
getting increased attention, but
the state actually began prepar-
ing for the transition a couple of
years ago.
The Common Core State Stan-
dards are clear and evidence
based standards that are consis-
tent-from school to school and
state to state. They are meant to
provide for a high quality educa-
tion no matter where a student
goes to school, making them col-
lege and the workplace.
The standards were developed
through a partnership of states
led by the Council of Chief State
School Officers and the National
Governors Association. Florida
committed to adopt the Common
Core State Standards Initiative
two years ago. Nearly every state
and the District of Columbia has
done the same, many raising
their previous English and math
education standards to do so.
The concept states partnering
to develop common educational
standards was embraced at the
federal level. States that adopted
Common Core State Standards
were given an advantage in the
competition for federal dollars
from the Race to the Top pro-
gram, for example. That grant
program has itself been encour-
aging educational reform, includ-
ing performance-based evalua-
tion for teachers and principals.
While education standards are
outlined in the Common Core,
curriculum is not. States and their
teachers are deciding how the
standards will be taught. Teach-
ers across Florida have partici-
pated in workshops on how to
incorporate Common Core into
their lesson plans.
Initial implementation began


with kindergarteners last year. and Careers (or PARCC) will
The standards will be phased replace the FCAT in assessing
in beginning this year with kin- English and math learning. (Oth-
dergarten and first grade. They cr FCAT components may be.
will be fully implemented within retained until new standards and
three years, tests are adopted.) The PARCC
Common Core Standards pare will actually be a series of task-
down some of what students are specific exams- separating
expected to know while requir- different reading and writing
ing they develop a deeper under- skills, for camnple--the results
standing of what they'd cover, of which will be combined for a


In math, instead of a long list of
'topics teachers are hard-pressed
to get through in a single year,
the standards focus on fewer top-
ics and address' there at greater
depth. In English. the standards
require students to read and com-
prehend increasingly complex
texts. .VMfore nonfiction reading
will be introduced, and students
will spend more time on exposi-
tory writing.
While only English and math
standards are currently set (they
.can be downloaded at www.core-
standards.org'), there are plans to
add standards for science, civics.
foreign language and the arts,
helping to make for more well-
rounded students. .
Former Gov. Charlie Crist
moved to phase out FCAT by
2014. Recently, Gov. Rick Scott
has taken to the airwaves to slam
the FCAT by criticizing a system
that he said forces educators to
teach the test and insisting there
are better ways to track student
progress -something many
teachers and parents have been
saying for years.
In fact, the FCAT is going
away after the 2014 school year.
That is not to say testing won't
be. involved in the implementa-
tion of Common Core State Stan-
dards. Tests will still be used to
evaluate learning and ensure ac-
countability. States are cooperat-
ing on the development of those
assessments as well.
The Partnership for 'Assess-
ment of Readiness for College


final score.
There will be computer-based
and written components, with
students in all grades expected
to write instead of just fourth-,
eighth- and 10*'-graders. Writing
will even show up on the math
tests.
End-of-course exams at the
high school level have been
and will continue to be added,
as well, and passing them is re-
quired for course credit. PARCC
versions of those exams will re-
place the Florida-specific exams,
however.
It looks like schools and school
districts will continue to be grad-
ed, too, only using the results ob-
tained from the PARCC instead
of the FCAT.
In some ways, the increased
rigor introduced into the FCAT
this year was in preparation
for what's to come as the state
ratchets up standards in an effort
to make sure students graduate
ready to work or go to college.
The new tests are said to em-
phasize critical thinking and
problem solving over memori-
zation. Instead of writing essays
based on a random prompt, for.
example, students will be asked
to respond in writing to a literary
selection, which is much more
in line with what is expected of
college-ready students.
For more on Commnon Core
State Standards. visit www.core-
standards.org. For more on the
PARCC exam, visit wwwvvparc-
conline.org.


Sample Items for Grade 10: "Uaeddlus and Itdrus" by Ovld and r Tn a friend IA loe WMik Has tunIlen Iriuinmph b
Anne Sextonl
Sample Item 3: Questions and Standards Sample Item 3: Adsnnces
Question: itennAdvances: The jbilitv t. iu, jJ n .r, l..-i. .J. i, ..:.. ,: r.n- lr, I':
Use what you have learned from reading texts is a critical skill for college and careers, as is the ability to analyze the
"Daedalus and Icarus" by Ovid and "To a Friend strength of various arguments. Traditionally, writing prompts have not called
Whose Work Has Come to Triumph" by Anne for the use of textual evidence in a student's response. This Prose Constructed
Sexton to write an essay that provides an Response prompt demands that students delve deeply into multiple texts to
analysis of how Sexton transforms Daedalus and gather evidence when analyzing a given claim, a key shift of the Common Core.
Icarus. This item also demonstrates clearly what PARCC means by "writing using and
analyzing sources"-students must draw evidence from two texts and cite this
As a starting point, you may want to consider evidence clearly to demonstrate the reading and writing claims measured.
what is emphasized, absent, or different in the Students are also required to demonstrate that they can apply the knowledge of
two texts, but feel free to develop your own focus language and conventions when writing (an expectation for both college and
for analysis. careers).
Develop your essay by providing textual
evidence from both texts. Be sure to follow the
conventions of standard English.,






Full Implemeniraon Grade K iI-~c. ...-'. ,' .. ....

beglll Imnpl.-nlrlpr 41 I-o f ouil Implemrrtation rlrdos
Litrra ', Sta idarlis ll Lt 1
(ontent ua-a' Icr Gra.Je-s '. Full Inmplenienrathcn Gr.adc '
12 ,l
lilv pkaV Snr.- matIc 4LL
Litentra i teandord r l Irri. ilmn'ial ah rt Jl, akl,
Begin Implementation of Content Areas for Grades 6 Implementation of a -12
Rich and Complex Text and 2 Blended Curriculum (CCSS
Informational Text for and Supplemental NGSSS l
Grades K-12 PARCC Assessments Aligned
Continue Implementation of Aligned to FCAT 2.0 an(l o CCSS
i Rich and Complex Text and EOC s) for Grades 3.12
SInformnational Text for
i Grades K-12
I Cortinue Implementation of
Rich and Complex Text and
Informational Text for
GradesK-12



Sample questions from a PARCC exam were recently released. Above are examples
of English test questions for the third and 10th grades. More are available at www.
parcconline.org. Also picture is a chart outline the implementation of Common Core
State Standards.


Domestic

violence

is never OK
Three Rivers Legal Services
Inc. provides legal services to
the survivors of domestic, repeat,
sexual and dating violence.
Domestic violence takes many
forms: It can be physical, mental
or sexual conduct that places you
in fear of immediate violence.
Three Rivers Legal Services rep-
resents clients regarding injunc-
tions for protection or restrain-
ing orders, and assists with other
family law matters, including di-
vorce. custody and temporary
relative custody. Safety comes
first!
For more. information, please
contact the legal helpline at
1-866-256-8091.


MARVIN W. JOHNSON, MD.


Family Practice of Lake Butler


will be on vacation from



9/10/12-9/13/12




OVER 200 PROPERTIES MANY SELLING ABSOLUTE!
To the Highest Bidder No Minimums, No Reservest
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4 AUCTION EVENTS PENSACOLA TALLAHASSEE JACKSONVILLE ORLANDO
Properties located throughout South Alabama, Northern and Central Florida.
These auction events will provide unique opportunities to purchase prime real estate consisting o permanent residences
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Call or visit www.,pking.com for a complete list of propertle, ps, to bidder seminars, online bidding and
auction documents, financing Information, property preview Information and auction locations.
SEPTEMBER 24, 25, 26 & 27 BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOME


Tent ministry

coming to

Starke
Crusades for Christ Tent Min-
istry looks forward to partnering
with local ministries il a united
soul winning effort in Bradford
County when it comes to the fair-
grounds Oct. 27-Nov. 2. This is a
nondenominational ministry pro-
viding the neutral venue for'local
ministries to unite in the spirit of
Christ.
For more information on be-
ing involved, please contact Pas-
tor Jim Hlurst 386-623-6189 and
visit www.crusades4christ.org.


have adapted to our
climate are susceptible
to leaf spot, which re-
quires more spraying
than most dooryard
growers are willing
to accept. Except for
canning, the quality of
oriental pears is poor.
However, the pears
grow and produce on
nearly all soils, and
the white blossoms
have lovely ornamen-


C''


1"-


Across' the Garden
.? _-. Fence is a newV column
sponsored by the Bradford
S.' County Extension Service.
Readers who wish to pose
S-.v'dening questions should
S forward them to Mlary Bridg-
man at jtd@ufl.edu.

/ What makes an apple mealy?
S Don't you hate thai? Biting into a
nice, shiny apple that you expect to be
firm and juicy, and.ending up with a mouthful of
tasteless mush!
SThe flesh of an apple becomes soft and mealy
when the substance holding the individual cells of'
the fruit together dissolves, causing mushy fruit.
The apple can also taste somewhat dry because the
water in the cell tissues is not easily released.
When tn apple is mealy it likely has been stored
irnproperly or has been sitting on the grocery
shelves too long--in other words, it's old. As you
know, it's best to eat fruit immediately after it has
been picked, but we don't live where apples are
grown and that's not likely to happen.
Apples of less than ideal texture and taste can be
successfully used in fritters, scones, applesauce or
apple-butter. Or you can add them to your compost
heap.

I have several pear trees that bear fruit that is
too hard to eat. What should I do with them?
Cook them! My parents andgrandparents some-
times called hard pears "cooking pears."
, By the way, most apple and pear cul-
tivars are not well adapted to Florida be- G
cause of their high chilling requirements.
Also, fire blight, a bacterial disease, is
particularly damaging through the south-
eastern United States and prevents suc-
cessful production of most soft dessert or
European-style pears.
Oriental or hard pears such as yours are UFFI
tolerant of lire blight. Even cultivars that ;A!


'IVNE $IrY of
LORmIDA
S5 i!-en*.ior


Ready for a-

change?
Find courage at the Al-Anon
family group meeting every
Thursday from 6-7 p.m. at St.
Mark's Episcopal Church. 212
N. Church St. in Starke. Call


Enjoy! And don't forget to share yout
pears with neighbors and friends.


904-769-8957 for more informa-
tion.


ce :-


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Lawtey

Full Breakfast Hometown, Smoked

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Walk-insare 's elcome...Please contact Susan Norman at North Florida
Mon-TuesaThurs-Fre 11-7
Sat 11-3* Closed Wed& Sun Regional Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-5278
to schedule an appointment.





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IA2roiw thie caairden Fetce


Sample Items for Grade 3 "How Animals Live" by Lisa Oran
Sample Item 1. Questions and Standards Sample teni 1: Advances and Answ'ers
Part A Qure tlln: 'whdt Is ilm main idea uII H.j Parl A IHent Adl anLe : I hc fir i. p ...r I ,.-ii I .r a ,.,J LjIL ..It L J .. p. ,,r..
Animals Live?" item resembles main idea questions that have traditionally appeared on reading -
a. There are many types ofaanimals on the assessments. However, it critically sets the stage for Part B, which is an advance
planet. on past testing practice. Part A calls on students to show their understanding of
b. Animals need water to live. one of the key ideas of the passage, ndmely that animals can be classified by their
traits. It meets Standard 2 by asking students to provide a statement of a main
c. Therreare many ways to sort'different idea of the text.
animals."
d. Animals begin their life cycles in Part A Answer Choice Rationales: Option A, although it is a general statement
different forms, and mightbe inferred from the passage, is not one of the main ideas explored in
the text. Options B and D each provides a detail from the passage rather than a
main idea.
Part B Question: Which sentence front the Part B Item Advances: Part B of this Evidence-Based Question takes the item in a
article best supports the answer to Part A? new direction that calls for deeper insight. Students not only must determine a
a. "Animals get oxygen from air or water," main idea (Part A) but also must provide evidence to establish the accuracy of
b. "Animals can be grouped by their their answer. Part B asks students to find a quotation from the text thatsupports
traits."" their answer, illustrating one of the key shifts in CCSS assessment: use oftextual
c. "Worms are invertebrates," evl0liict.
d. "All animals grow and change over
time." Part B Answer Choice Rationales: Option A simply identifies how animals access
e. "Almost all animals need water, food. air, without a text-based relationship to classification. Option C provides a detail
oxygen, and shelter to live." about the classification for only one animal. Option D is unrelated to the idea that
animals can be grouped in many ways. Option E focuses on similarities among
animals ralter than classification based on differences.


(904) 782-1020


tal value. Mary W. Bridgman
Pears should be
harvested when they reach full size and the back-
ground color begins to yellow. I make "pearsauce"'
from my hard pears, using an applesauce recipe I
found in my cookbook. [ peel and slice the pears,
cover them with water in a pot, add a little lemon-
juice and spices to taste, and bring to a boil, cook-
ing until the pears are tender. Th-n I add sweet-
ener (Splenda works fine) and mash with a potato
masher. Pearsauce can be kept in the refrigerator
for several weeks, making it a great convenience
food.
I also use my mother's recipe for pear:crisp.
which is delicious plain or topped with ice cream
or Cool Whip. To make pear crisp. fill a square
Pyrex dish with peeled, sliced pears. Mix together
one melted stick of margarine,, one cup of sugar,
and one cup of self-rising flour until it is a lumpy
texture. Crumble mixture over pears, and then top
with cinnamon. Bake at 350 degrees for
ASTER one hour. If you like. you may substitute'-
Splenda for all or part of the sugar, mak-:
ing this a lower-calorie recipe. I have'
0i also substituted whole-wheat flour for the'
.,w self-rising flour, adding baking powder
and salt as needed.


I









B Section Thursday, Sept. 6, 2012 FEATURES

CRIME
E r t SOCIALS

REGI ON yNEW S EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM B'RADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




African trip is much more than sightseeing for KHHS teacher


BY CLIFF SMELLEY '
Regional News/Sports Editor
Isaac Morford can talk about
the boat ride on the Nile River,
the safari and other such things
he experienced during his trip
to Africa, yet those things were
in no way what the trip was all
about.
Morford, a teacher at
Keystone Heights Jr.-Sr. High
School, said the easiest things to
put into words for other people
are not the things that will have
'a lasting impact on his life. It
willl be the things that are not so
easy to describe for others, such
as what it's like to be among a
population that lives in fear and
has experienced war for more
than 20 years, yet to be embraced
by such a population as he did
his part to help in some way.
The trip was part of the
Schools for Schools teacher
exchange program, which is a
part of the Invisible Children
organization,.
"I really think I got a lot from
(the trip)," Morford said, "but
I dbn't know how to put into .
words exactly how, it's going to
make me a better teacher and
how it's going to make me a
better person."
'Invisible Children is a.
nonprofit organization Othat
works to bring an end to
the atrocities committed by
Joseph Kony and the Lord's
Resistance Army. Morford said
he and wife, Carey, have been
supporters of Invisible Children
pretty much since watching the
"Inivisible Children: Rough
Cut" documentary.
"We saw it very early on and
have been trying to do whatever
we can to help them and tihe


people of Uganda they're
helping," Morford said.
Invisible Children team
members have made stops in
Keystone three times", with
Morford hosting team members
at his home. During the last two
Keystone trips, team members-
talked to the senior high students
at.KHHS. KHHS has an Invisible.
Children club,of which Morford
is the sponsor.
It was through browsing the
Invisible Children Web site
that Morford learned of the
Schools for Schools program,
which offers teachers from high.
schools and universities the
chance to teach in schools in
Uganda. A video on thelInvisible
Children Web site has Mission
Director Adam Fink talking of
the Schools for School program.
According to Fink, five of the
top 10 schools in Uganda were
located in the northern part of
the country prior to the LRA
conflict.
Today, there is not a single
school in the northern part of
Uganda that is ranked in the
country's top 100,i Fink said on
the video.
Morford became interested
in the six-week exchange and
applied. He left for Africa in
June. The team of teachers he
was a part of stayed in Gulu for'
the most part, though Morford
and fellow teacher John Magee
only spent their weekends there
as they indicated they would
be willing to teach in a school
outside of Gulu. Morford and
Mage6 taught at a secondary
school in the village ofAntaga-
an hour to an hour and a half
away from Qulu.
* Secondarytchools in Uganda


Share for students basically in
eighth grade through 10'h or 11"
grades if comparing them to the
United States, Morford said.
"That's what they call their
ordinary level," he said. "To get
out of ordinary level,you have to
pass the national test. You have
to take 10 subject area test."
SScores on the national test
determine if students move on to
what is advanced level, Morford.
said, comparing that to I1'
grade, 12"' grade and first year,
of college in the U.S. :
The school he taught at did
not have advanced level, which
is still a part of the secondary
school system, Morford said.
He had a chance to look at
advanced-level cunriculum in
math, which is what he teaches
'at KHHS. It was -"extremely
high-level math," he said.
Students aren't given
textbooks, Mprford said. A
classroom has a set of books,
which students copy from to do-
work at home.
"To be in school and graduate
in that system, it has to be very
much your desire to do so,"
Morford said.
Students are required to do
more than academic work.
The upkeep of the classroom,
for example, is the students'
responsibility.
"They're the ones who keep.it
swept and cleaned up," Morford
said. "There is no janitorial staff
in that regard. They do have
some staff around the school
that-does yard work and things
like that, but for the. most part
it's teachers and students."
In many ways, the students
weren't so different from those
in the U.S., Morford said. "A


15-year-old kid is a 15-yearoltd
kid," he said, but what sets the
Ugandan students apart is that
the LRA conflict has been a part
of their entire lives.
"Some have lost family
members," Morford said. "I


ABOVE: Isaac-
Morford teaches
a Senior 3
English class at a
secondary school
in the Ugandan
village of Antaga.
LEFT: Morford
is pictured with
Jolly Okot, who
is the regional
ambassador
for Invisible
Children Uganda.
She is the
organization's
leader on.the
ground in Africa.


know of at least one at (the
Antaga) school who was being
mentored because he had
actually been abducted by Kony
and the LRA."
Getting to and from school
was an interesting journey


for Morford and his teaching
partner Magee. They rode
approximately 2 kilometers
each way on bicycles that were
in no way designed for men of
their size. Morford is 6-4, \ hie
Magee is 6-11.
"Everybody kind of laughed
at us the first week of us genirig
on those bikes," Morford said.
In between those bike rides
were pretty long days. The
morning parade at the school
Morford taught at began _at
7:30 a.m. He and Magee made
it a point to be present for the
morning parades.
The last hour of school began
at 4 p.m., which was an acii ilv
time where students played
volleyball or soccer, as well as
some other games Morford and
Magee tried to teach them.
Morford's entire day leading
up to the last hour was not
spent teaching, however. The
See UGANDA, 2B


:Isaac Morford prepares to go on a rhino trek. He was able to see white rhinos, which
are an extremely endangered species. They were once extinct in Uganda, but the
Ziwa Rhino Sanctuary has worked to bring the animals back to theit natural habitat.


Bradford

Education

Foundation

spelling bee

is. Sept. 13

The Bradford County Educa-
tion Foundation has announced
the new date for its annual spell-'
ing bee, which will be Thursday,.
Sept. 13, at the National Guard
armory on Edwards Road'in
Starke.
The event was originally
scheduled for May 12.
Dinner will be served at 6 p.m.,
followed by the bee at 7 p.m.
:Desserts by some of Bradford's
finest bakers will be available for
purchase.
Tickets are $20 for ages 13. and
up and $10 for children.
All proceeds goto the Bradford
County Education Foundation, a
.nonprofit group that strives to
;increase.the.s..upport of and com-
munity involvement in the Brad-
ford County school system.

UCI golf
tournament

is Sept. 21


The second annual
Correctional Institution
golf tournament has been
Friday, Sept. 21, at the
Golf and Country Club.


Union
charity
set for
Starke


All proceeds from the "Tee
Off Against Cancer" event will
go toward the American Cancer
Society's Relay for Life in
Union County. Entry fee is $40
per person or $160 for a four-
person team. Mulligans are one
for $5 or three for $10. Entry fee
includes cart, lunch and a goody
bag.
Door prizes will also be given
out and trophies will be awarded
for first, second and third
places.
There will be several contests,
including hole in one, longest
drive and closest to the pin.


The first flight will begin at 8
a.m., and a second flight will tee
off at 1:30 p.m. The first flight
will be filled before the second
flight is scheduled.
Lunch will be served at noon
and will include fried. fish or
shrimp, grits or french fries, cole
slaw, hushpuppies and tea or
water.
For more information, contact
Angela Anders at 386-431-2244
or Candice Rossman at 386-431-'
2208. You may also send e-mail
to anders.angela@mail.dc.state.
fl.us or rossman.candice@mail.
dc.state.fl.us.


PRESIDENT SASSER'S


STATE OF THE COLLEGE ADDRESS


5%e6dfW% te16temfeIL 1/, 2 Of 2


12- 1 P.M. LUNCHEON BUFFET
CHARLEY E. JOHNS CONFERENCE CENTER,

STARKE, FLORIDA




Bradford County has been essential to the success of Santa Fe College.
Please join us as Santa Fe College President, Dr. Jackson N. Sasser, shares the
college's successes, current programs and future plans as part of the rich and
enduring partnership we share with Bradford County.




REGISTRATION IS $10
DEADLINE IS SEPTEMBER 1.
PLEASE REGISTER IN ADVANCE AT THE ANDREWS CENTER IN STARKE OR
\ONLINE AT
WWW.SFCOLLEGEFOUNDATION.ORG.


For more information, please call 352-395-5203 or email
development@sfcollege.edu or visit our website at
www.sfcollegefoundation.org


I I I I !I .











2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012


SLEGALS Career switch worked out well for BHS'

BY CLIFF SMELLEY. for approximately four years--
Re.ional News/Sports Editor including work she did while A &c


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 Thursday, September
20, 2012 at 6:30 p.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 THE
BRADFORD COUNTY CODE.TO'
PROVIDE FOR THE CREATION
OlF THE BRADFORD COUNTY
FIRE MARSHAL POSITION; TO
PROVIDE FOR THE PROCEDURE
FOR THE APPOINTMENT OF
TrE BRADFORD COUNTY FIRE
MARSHAL; TO PROVIDE FOR THE
RESPONSIBILITIES AND DUTIES
OF THE BRADFORD COUNTY
FIEE MARSHAL; PROVIDING FOR
THE, REPEAL OF CONFLICTING
ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING
DIRECTION TO THE CODIFIER;-
A, D PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
Ttie public hearing may be continued'
torone or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearing
shbll be announced during the
pLblic hearing and that no further
notice concerning the matter will be
pLlblished.
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
erasure that a verbatim record of the
pr'cee.dings is made, which record
includesthe testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be
based.
9/6 2tchg 9/13-B-sect

NOTICE OF MEETING
KEYSTONEAIRPARKAUTHOR ITY'S
REGULAR SCHEDULED BOARD
IVEETINGS WILL BE HELD ON
THE 1ST TUESDAYoOF EVERY
MONTH AT 6:00 P.M. LOCATION
IS.: 7100 AIRPORT ROAD, STARKE,
FL. AGENDAS AND NOTICE OF
CANCELLATION WILL BE POSTED
ON THE AUTHORITY'S WEBSITE
AT www.keystoneairport.com.
NO LATER THAN 72 HOURS IN
ADVANCE.
9/6 Itchg-B-sect


Working in education was
something Takita Williams never
envisioned. In fact, she made a
career change to do so.
The change would've brought
a smile to her grandmother's
face, and it certainly brings a
smile to Williams' face. The new
assistant principal at Bradford
High School has no regrets about
what has been her passion for
the past approximately 20 years.
"I feel like this is my
ministry," Williams said. "I feel
like this is what I'm supposed to
be doing."
Williams said her grandmother
Lucinda once told her she was
going tote a teacher. William's
reaction was pretty much, "No
way." Instead,, she earned a
degree in respiratory therapy.
It was a field she worked in


still in college.
"When I started having
a family, and my children
were small, that schedule just
conflicted with their functions,"
Williams said.
The result was that Williams
quit working as a respiratory
therapist and began substitute
teaching. That led to her
becoming a paraprofessional
and then going back to school to
earn her certificate in education.
"The rest is history," she said.
Unfortunately, Williams'
grandmother passed away before
seeing her become a teacher, but
Williams said, "I know she's
very pleased."
Williams, who grew up in
Lake City, began teaching at her
alma mater-Columbia High
School. She taught at Columbia


Isaac Morford prepares to bungee jump from
approximately 250 feet above the Nile River.


UGANDA
Continued from 1B

school system is set up so that
students do not change classes.
They remain in one class, while
teachers rotate in and out.
Morford said he would teach
one lesson, then sit around for
a couple of hours not doing
much.
It proved to be more than
idle time, though'. Morford had
a deck ocf ards, which would
lead to games with school staff.
Those games provided a forum
for Morford to hear some of the
personal stories involved with
the LRA conflict.


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"Sitting around playing games
like that, you can kind of open
up," Morford said. "There were
a couple of student teachers 1
got to know pretty well. They
were telling me about their
experiences of living through
the conflict.
"One of the young men,he lost
his mom in the conflict. He and



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Takita Williams,
who is a new
assistant
principal at
Bradford High
School, once
worked as a
respiratory
therapist, but
made the switch
to education
to better
accommodate
time with her
family.


High for three years before she
and her family later moved


his dad kind of moved around.
He ended up being one of the
'invisible children' that Invisible
Children started talking about."
Morford also had the chance
to interact with the people of
.Antaga outside of the school
setting as he and Magee were
invited to have meals at several'
homes. The hosts went all out in
hosting the Schools for Schools
teachers. Morford said he heard
about three other teachers who
were invited to a home where
the host let slip the fact it cost
her almost two months' salary
to feed her, her family and the
teachers.
"They gave their all," Morford
said. "Whenever we went to eat
at the houses, there was plenty
of food. It was wonderful food.
They tried to really make sure we
got the experience of eating and
being a part of their culture."
As good as the meals were,
they became repetitive during the
week, Morford said. Lunches at
the school he taught at consisted
of posho every day. Morford
described posho, which is made
from corn flour and water, as
"grits without a whole bunch of
water."
Posho was served with beans,
with a little bit of goat meat added
to the fare. on Wednesdays.
The culture follows the British
tradition of having a daily tea
time. Morford said a very sweet,
hot tea was served, while cassava
was also served every day as a
snack. The cassava, which is
a tuberous, starchy root, was
boiled and turned out to be very


to central Florida, where she
spent the bulk of her career in


bland, Morford said.
Morford. said pretty much
anything to eat could be found
in Gulu, where he spent his
weekends. The only thing
lacking, he said, was a good sub
sandwich, but there was a place
across the street from where the
Schools for Schools teachers
stayed that'served pretty good
pizza.
Still, on the trip back to the
U.S., the talk was of what food
the teachers were going to eat
that they had missed out on while
in Uganda. Morford said he and
his wife stopped at Firehouse
Subs on their way home, then
ate at Keystone's Johnny's Bar-
B-Q that night.
In fact, Morford had specific
foods in mind he wanted to each
Night upon his return home.--
"Everybody was laughing at
me because I had made plans for
a week," he said.
Besides being able to -eat
certain foods, what returning
home, offered more than
anything was the chance for
Morford to be with his wife and
two daughters: 6-year-old Layla
and 3-year-old Rigby. He was -
able to communicate home via
Skype every weekend in Gulu
and via emails during the week.
Morford said he also had the
chance to"'actually call home
once a week; :" :''": '
However, he missed out on
such things as Rigby's birthday
and a dance recital of Layla's.
That's why at this point in
time, Morford viewed his trip
to Uganda as a one-time deal,


Williams .

education teaching or serving
as an administrator in Orlando
schools.
Prior t6 her hiring at Biradford---
High, Williams served as an..
assistant principal for two years,.
in Seminole County.
It was time for Williams to'
move closer to her parents, who
livein LakeCityandJacksonville.
The job at BHS helped her""'
accomplish that as well as giving
her the opportunity to be part of'
a school and community similar:'
to her hometown. ;
"It's great," Williams said:"
"I'm loving being close to,
my family and loving coming;'"
back to the small-community"
atmosphere because I grew up
in it.
"It's good to be back home." --
At BHS, Williams works within'
a student population,of 800-plus",.

See WILLIAMS, 3-


even though he enjoyed the.-.;
experience.
"In fact, I would love to go,
back," he said, "but it was a long'
time to be away from my family..
That's really the biggest thing.
My wife and my kids are a lot of
who I am. To be away from then_.
for that long was a really roughly
experience.
"When 'my kids get older,"':
(returning to Uganda) may be;':!
something I do."
Though students in Keystone':"
'and throughout the U.S. can't
clairrno have experienced what:
the children of Uganda have,-;:
'they do deal with issues in their.:
lives that sometimes their peers
or their teachers can't relate to.
In that regard, Morford sai6i-
he believes his experience in'
Uganda will make him a more
compassionate teacher.
The experience hast also--
provided an exciting opportunity!
-to provide KHHS students who:;
are in the Invisible Children club.
a first-hand account of what is
going on in Uganda, Morford-
said.
Invisible Children team-
members will make a return trip'
to KHHS in November. Plus-,-
Morford said there is a chance.'
KHHS could host a teacher from
Uganda for approximately a::
month ifi January.
"That'S)omething I 'real.lyam,':
praying hard for," he said.
If you would like to know
more about Invisible ChildreA,.
please visit the Web site wwvf,
invisiblechildren.com


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About Dr. Nid

Dr Nilddaundol hvas 'ompletod his miudrivd trnring au
Siddharrha Medical College, India and comnpleted his
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renowned Uni~rsity of Miami FI.. He is Board Certified,
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LDr. Nidod'ridlu prt'ides erviics ini general inc-umiloqt.
Stroke, .1S (Multiple Scrlernsisl. Epilhp.t ,c[mcanti.as
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Ntrfe ondeiitufeliin .Studirdfiq/or diegi' t. neurological condition at his chme
We are glad to inormi that i.v' arc now otffcrinq .Vcuirological
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Legal ad deadline for all
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or faxed to
904-964-8628,
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Special arrangements
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THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B



Mabrey, Dukes help Tigers overcome penalties in 19-0 win


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor
Paced by Walter Mabrey's
115 rushing yards and Austin
Dukes' 16 unassisted tackles,
Union County overcame penal-
ties and heat to outlast Fernandi-
na Beach 19-0, Sept. 1, in Lake
Butler.
Officials flagged Union Coun-
ty for a 5-yard penalty before the
opening kickoff, then rapped the
Tigers 13 more times for a total
of 98 yards.
Officials assessed seven pen-
alties for 60 yards against Fer-
nandina.
The Tigers' first score came
on a 1-yard run from Prince Al-
exander in the first quarter. Carl
Alexander tacked on the extra
point and the Tigers took a 7-0
lead.
The teams' defenses then took
over for much of the game, as-
sisted by stifling humidity and
heat, plus the offenses' penal-


Austin Dukes (left) had 16 unassisted tackles to lead
the Tiger defense. Geordyn Green (right) returned a
punt for a touchdown to wrap up the scoring.


ties.
With 1:49 left in the half,
Union County- found itself on
the Pirate 25. Princeton Alexan-
der lined up in the backfield and
blew past the Pirates' front seven
on a pass route. He then contin-
ued untouched into the second-
ary and broke right, wide open
for a Chandler Mann pass, haul-
ing t in and jogging into the end
zone. However the Tigers failed
to convert on the extra point and
Union County carried a 13-0
lead into the locker room.
The game's last score came
with 1:05 left in the third quarter.
After the Tigers backed up Fer-
nandina to its own goal line, Fer-
nandina's Devon Lendry fielded
the fourth-down snap near his
own end line. The punter was
lined up on the right hash mark,
but punted the ball across the
field. Geordyn Green scooped
up the ball on the second bounce
and outran the Pirates to the cor-


Football teams take on 0-1 opponents Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford, Keystone Heights-
and Union County will all take
on- opponents who suffered
losses in last week's season
openers in football action this
Friday, Sept. 7, at 7:30 p.m.
Bradford will host Hawthorne
in an attempt to bounce back
from its 30-20 loss to Palatka.
Hawthorne is coming off of a


41-6 loss to Keystone in which
the Hornets gained 102 total
yards to Keystone's 300. (See
Keystone-Hawthorne story on
page 7B for more.)

Keystone will travel to
Fernandina Beach, which
suffered a 19-0 loss to Union.
The Pirates gained just 59 yards
against the Tigers. (See Union-
Fernandina Beach story on this


page for more.).
Union will play a second
straight home game, hosting
Interlachen, which lost 19-0
to Paxon. The Rams were
held to 21 yalds rushing on 26
carries, while gaining just 31
yards through the air on nine
'completions. Interlachen also
committed six turnovers.
Defensively, the Rams forced
five turnovers and gave up 221


yards, 160 of which came on 12
pass completions.
Friday's games are all repeat
matchups from last season.
Bradford defeated Hawthorne
57-14 last season, while Union
defeated Interlachen 37-14.

Keystone. suffered a 21-15
overtime loss to Fernandina in
2011.


Union County volleyball team improves to 2-1


Union County rebounded
from a 3-1 loss to Fort White,
defeating Suwannee 3-2 (25-19,
21-25, 17-25, 28-26, 15-5) in
in Aug. 30 volleyball match in
ive Oak.
Ashlyn Harden and Emily
\kridge had 13 and 11 kills,
respectively and two blocks
;ach. Akridge had seven -digs
nd '12 service points, while
H-arden had 11 points, four of
vhich were aces.
;KaylaAndrews had 14 points,
;even of which were aces,
while Kayla Nettles and Tristyn
Southerland each'had 10'points,


WILLIAMS
Continued from 2B

as opposed to one of 3,000-plus
in Orlando. Plus, BHS has fewer
staff members.
It's a welcome change.
"That allows you to build
relationships," Williams said.
"You have more of a rapport
with teachers, students and, of
course, families."
Williams said she believes she
has an especially good rapport
with the staff she supervises,
because she has worn so many
hats within education. She
worked as a paraprofessional.
As a teacher, she worked
with ESE students as well as
regular-education students. She
has served in several different
administrative positions.
: "I've been there, done that,"
Williams said. "That helps me to
be a better supervisor and leader.
It's not something I read about
or studied about. It's something
that I've actually done.
"I feel like I'm more of a-
colleague. These are my team
members. I don't even like to use
the; word 'supervisor.' Without
thiem, there wouldn't be a me.
''1 look at myself as mpre of a
mentor, coach and instructional
leader."
tWorking with. disabled and
special-needs students hias
given Williams one of her joys
of working in education. It was
airextension of her experiences
as:a youth. She grew up with
a! grandmother who was deaf.
She would interact with ESE
students as a student herself, no
matter what other friends of hers
thought.
!'I didn't look at them as being
different," Williams said.
S As a teacher at Columbia
High, Williams interacted with
one student who had behavioral
i5 ues. He would be sent to her
dl ssroom because Williams was
looked upon as someone who
worked well with such students.
SWilliams said she planned a
weekend trip for Pre-Collegiate
Club students to Atlanta. She
told the ESE student he could go
on the trip, but he would have to
earn his way. He could do so by
gdjng back to the class he was
supposed to be in and putting in


with five of Southerland's points
being aces.
Southerland also had nine
kills, while Nettles had 12
assists.
Prior to playing Suwannee,
the Tigers traveled to Fort W~ite,
losing 3-1 (25-13, 20-25, 25-15,
25-23) on Aug. 28.
Akridge had 11 kills, three
blocks and,eight service points,
five of whictrwere aces. Harden
had eight kills, five digs and
three blocks.
Taylor Joyner and Nettles
had nine and seven points,
respectively, with Nettles adding


a successful three days a week
there.
"I didn't really think he was
going to make it," Williams
admitted. "I said, 'If you can
comply with school rules and do
your work, I will allow you to go
(on the field trip).'"
That student did as he was
asked, and true to her word,
Williams allowed, him to on the
trip.
To this day, that student,who is
now 32, has a family and works
as a contractor in Lake City,
keeps in touch with Williams.
"We are still so close,"
Williams said. "He tells me all
the time what a great impact I
had on him and how basically
everyone' had given up on him."
Her interaction with that
student was nothing out of
the ordinary. Williams simply
takes the view that children are
children.That's why she couldn't
help but take offense when
people would feel sorry for her
when they learned she worked at
a particular school in Orlando.
To them, the students at that
school had a certain reputation.
To Williams, they were students,
just like anywhere else.
"They're all children,"
Williams said. "They all need to
be respected and need to know
that you care."
Williams cares. In fact, she
cares so much about her job that
she admitted to staying later after
hours so as not to be bothered
by anyone. Those after-school
hours are a time to focus and get
work done.
When she does leave school,
Williams 'said she enjoys
exercising and especially taking
part in Zumba classes.
"That's how I normally
unwind," she said.
Outside of the school setting,
Williams doesn't have any
children to go home to as her
two sons and one daughter are
now adults, who are ,all in their
20s and living in central Florida.
However, Williams does have
one grandchild and another on
the way. The one on the way has
a due date of Oct. 31.
"I'm hoping she doesn't come
on Halloween," Williams said,
laughing. "Maybe the day after
or the day before."
Regardless of when it


nine assists.
Union (2-1) will. travel to
play District 7-IA opponent
Newberry on Thursday, Sept. 6,
at7 p.m.That will follow junior
varsity match at 5:30 p.m.

The Tigers will play in a
tournament hosted by Bell High
School on Friday and Saturday,
Sept. 7-8, before returning home
to play Suwannee on Monday,
Sept. 10, at 7 p.m. The Union
and Suwannee junior varsity
teams will play at 5:30 p.m.
On Tuesday, Sept. 11, the
Tigers will travel to play district


happens, Williams is surely
looking forward to her
grandchild's birth. She is also
looking forward to a good year
at Bradford High School.'The
school has been receiving some
disappointing grades from the
state, but Williams believes
things can be turned around. She
has a lot of ideas-so many that
she admitted she needs to "put
the brakes on" and slow down--
and said it's her goal to work
with staff and administrators to
put Bradford High School on the
map.
"The best is yet to come here
at Bradford," she said.' Oh, yes.
The sky is the limit."

f""'-- -
..<


opponent Chiefland at 6:30 p.m.
following a 5 p.m. junior varsity
match.


ner of the field. He broke one
tackle at the 5, and two Pirates
brought him down as he crossed
the goal line, but it was too late.
The Tiger defense, led by
Dukes, held the visitors to 52
yards rushing and 59 yards total
offense.
In addition to Mabrey's 115
yards on nine carries, Prince
Alexander rushed for 92 yards
on 11 carries and a touchdown,
while Carl Alexander added 17
yards on four carries.
Chandler Mann completed
three passes on seven attempts
for 35 yards and one touch-
down.


After the game, coach Ronny
Pruitt attributed the penalties to
the lack of a preseason game,
which was rained out last week.
He also expressed concern about
his team's lack of depth.
"We've got to get these guys
into shape to play four quarters,"
he said.
"It's hot," Pruitt admitted.
"They were tired on both sides,"
I'm tired, believe it or not., But
it's going to be 80 degrees next
Friday night. That's the way it
is in Florida, so we've got to get
used to it."


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E ditorial/Opinion

TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 PAGE 4B
^. __ __ -____________ _ ^


editor@bctelegraph.com

Thanks fnr


A look at ballot's 11 amendments quick response


The primary election is now
behind us, and we look forward
to the Nov. 6 general election,
which will .determine the
paAty that will lead the nation
during the next four years. The
Democrats 'will support their
candidate, President Barack
Obama, for another four-year
term, while the Republicans will
go with former Massachusetts
Gov. Mitt Romney.
September and October
promise to be filled with
political ads-some truthful and
some less than honest. Neither
party has a claim on veracity; in
fact, some claims will be beyond
belief as each camp attempts to
denigrate the Other party.
American voters seem to have
\ intuition for truth while voting
and will usually vote for the
better of the two candidates. The
system isn't perfect, and voters
have made mistakes in electing
presidents, but overall, it is the
best system ever produced by
man.
In addition to voting on
amendments to the state
constitution and the presidency,
various federal, state and
county offices will be filled
as voters go the polls. In the
early 1960s, Florida filled the
governor's office with Haydon
lurns serving a two-year term
(1965-67) in order to move the
governor's election away from
the presidential election, hoping
t improve voter turnout for the
iiid-term elections.
Florida has lied under
several constitutions since being
admitted to the Union in 1845,
the, newest being formulated
gnd approved in 1968. It gave
Florida residents a new tool in
governing: thecitizens'initiative.
This amendment allows citizens


Seditor@bctelegraph.com

BC Emergency
Management
deserves
better
IDear Editor:
SWe were shocked to read in the
newspaper that Bradford .County
Emergency Management did not
receive a grade of "exemplary"
due to some "paperwork
questionnaire." Paperwork can
sometimes make you look good,
and sometimes, it can make you
look inferior.
The positive actions of an
individual during an emergency
situation define the true
qualifications of an individual
and his team. Clearly actions
speak louder than words.
I don't know who rated
Bradford County Emergency
Management for Gov. Scott's
*office, but I can tell you from


to amend the constitution by
gathering signatures on a petition
and has been successfully
accomplished several times
during each election cycle since
its approval in 1968.
Perhaps the most controversial
citizen-initiative amendment
was passed in 2002, often
referred to as the "Pregnant
Pig" amendment that precludes
confininta pregnant sow in a pen
too small for her to turn around
in. Many prominent politicians,
including former Gov. Jeb Bush,
say this type entry has no place
in the state's constitution, but
should have been a legislative
function.
Many legislators would like
for the citizens' initiative to be
tightened up, to make amending
Sthe constitution a little more
difficult. Early in the process,
.Florida voters amended the
constitution, requiring the state
to build a high-speed railroad
between population centers.
In the next election process,
the same voters removed the
mandate, killing the project.
In addition to the citizens'
initiative being able to amend
the constitution, the Florida
Legislature can place proposed
amendments on the ballot. This
year, all proposed amendments
are legislative generated. It's
the first time citizens have
not attempted to amend the
constitution since the procedure
was approved.
This election cycle there are
11 proposed amendments' on
the ballot. The following list
contains 12 entries, but proposed
amendment number seven was
withdrawn and resubmitted as
number eight: The ballot, when
printed, may renumber the list
and show only 11.


personal experience %e rate, the
Bradford County Emergency
Managemeiit Team'- 'Tis Ilie
best emergency management
team we have ever seen.
We were flooded by Tropical
Storm Debby. Many residents
had to leave their flooded homes.
Wells were contaminated with
septic systems and air-condition
units underwater. Driveways
were 3 to 4 feet undenvater
and inaccessible to emergency
vehicles for several weeks.
Residents had to use
canoes to access their
property. They parked their cars
on the paved road and had to use
boats to get to their homes. Some
homes on Sampson Lake had
water several feet deep inside,
with water coming in the
windows.
The Bradford
County Sheriff's Office was very
vigilant, patrolling our streets
on a regular basis 'to prevent
looting'and crime. Boats were
not allowed on the lake' until
the levels had receded, and only
local residents were allowed in
the area. The boat wakes would
have caused additional damage
to the flooded homes, docks and
property.


The proposed amendments
are listed, along with -a
recommendation for your
consideration:
I. Prevents penalties for not
purchasing health care coverage
in order to comply with federal
health care reforms. Vote yes.
2. Allows for property tax
discounts for disabled veterans.
Vote yes.
3. Replaces existing revenue
limits with a new limitation
based on inflation and population
changes. Vote yes.
4. Amends commercial and
non-homestead property taxes.
Vote yes.
5. Gives the legislature
increased control over the
judicial branch. Vote no.
6. Prohibits public funds for
abortions. Vote yes'
7. Withdrawn. Resub-mitted
as number eight. No vote.
8. Repeals ban of public
dollars for religious funding.
Vote no. \ ',
9. Authorizes the legislature
to totally or partially exempt
surviving spouses of military
veterans or first responders who
died in the line of duty from
paying property taxes. Vote yes.
10. Provides an exemption
from ad valorem taxes levied by
local governments on tangible
personal property that's value
is greater than $25,000 but less
than $50,000. Vote yes.
11. Authorizes counties and
municipalities to offer additional
tax exemptions on homes of low-
income seniors. Vote yes.
12. Revises selection process
for student member of board of
governors of state university
systems. Vote yes.
By Buster Rahn
Telegraph editorialist


The emergency management
team was in the flooded
areas ori a daily basis,
assessing the situation and
helping homeowners any way
they could. We called -Brian
Johns, Bradford's Emergency
Management director several'
times about a problem, and
were told he was out in the
community. I then told whoever
I spoke to about our problem,and
I was told they were aware of the
problem and Mr. Johns was in
our area at the moment trying
to help correct it. We went in
our pedal boat to the road, and
sure enough, within a minute or
two, we would see the emergency
management officials in our area,
already working on correcting
the problem. I don't know when
they got any rest. They were out
here working all the time.
Bradford County can be proud
of Brfan Johns and his emergency
management team. They are by
far the hardest working, most
dedicated public officials we
have ever seen.
They deserve a .rating far
above exemplary.
Pat and Mary Bowes
Bradford County


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VISA


Dear Editor:
On Aug. 24, I was taking my
morning walk when I started
sweating a little and feeling dizzy.
The next thing I remember, I was
laying on Parker Street after
fainting.
Thank you to Bradford County
Emergency Medical Services
and the city of Starke's fire and
police departments for rescuing
me. You got me in the ambulance
in a hurry, talked to me, which
helped calm me down, and took
me to the hospital as quickly as
possible. You cared'for me in a
compassionate and professional
manner.
Also, thank you to the
good Samaritan who stopped
and assisted my husband in caring
for me until the emergency unit
reached us.
I've never really been sick,
always on the go, always helping
other people. Prior to passing
out, I had no pain. Please get the
word out. Just because you have
no chest pain doesn't mean you
don't have a heart condition.
Linda Hildebran
Starke

School
superintendent
needs more
than 4 years

Dear Editor:
I'm writing to Bradford
County in support of Beth Moore,
our current superintendent of
Bradford County Schools. She
is up for reelection this year,
and since I've known her, all
her life, I would like to take this
opportunity to tell you some
personal facts about her.
Betl is the daughter of James
and Florrie Davis of Hampton
Lake. She is married to Len'
Moore of Starke and has three
sons: Casey, Drew and Ethan, She
has two wonderful daughters-
in-law, and a grandson, with
another grandchild on the way.
Her brother is Jimmy Davis of
Davis Express here in Starke.
Anyone who has ever known the
Davis family knows the integrity,
honesty and fairness they all
possess.


Beth's roots are here in
Bradford County, where she
attended elementary and middle
schools and then graduated from
BHS. She holds a bachelor's,
master's and doctorate degrees
and has worked in the school
system in every element the
elementary-, middle- and high-
school levels along with
working at Santa Fe College.
Anyone involved in politics
knows that you can't change
or correct an entire system in
just four years. She took office *
the first year of the drop in the i
economy. The school system
wasn't overlooked, it took too
big a hit. She has done a great
job in holding down costs and
working with the money allotted
our county. We all love raises,
but people, when the money isn't
there, it isn't there.,My husband
works for the state and hasn't
had a pay raise in six years,
and he too took a 3 percent pay
cut as mandated by the state. It
takes at least four years to learn
enough about the responsibilities
of superintendent to be able to
utilize the knowledge and desire
to make our school system
effective..
I would like to point out a fact


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that has been misconstrued. Her,
opponent wasn't fired. When his.i
contract as assistant principal -
wasn't renewed at BHS, he was,;
offered a job at BMS. He chose^
to not accept the position', and
people assumed he *was fired-- 4.
untrue. I also understand that
his wife'is working at BMS this
year... not fired.
I have worked in the Bradford
County School system for 20
years myself. A wise boss once
told me you're only as good as
the people you have working,
for you, so people should--keepi
in mind, if you aren't: a team
member, then maybe another-*
job would be in order. \ hen
working for an employer. \ou
can either help to make a better
place, system, environment, etc..
or you can bring it down.
I believe we need a prove'-
leader like Beth Moore !o-
continue leading our schoolsf-
for the next four years. Her
education, experience, fairness
and genuine desire to educate
our students is what Bradford,
County needs. I'm asking th.
voters to compare the experience
of the candidates before voting"
on Nov. 6. -Z
Cherrie McRae'Gnann


W eia reino.wa ,Me iaidipriderO









THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION .. 5B



.i "... j_ _, _-, _S______________________


'Howard Coleman stands next to a model of the building he constructed for the
Sampson City Church of God in the mid-1980s.

Church honors longtime

Sunday school worker Coleman


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor
Members of the Sampson
City Church of God celebrated
the 59-year ministry of Howard
Alex Coleman during a dinner at
Cedar River Seafood Aug. 17.
SSaved in 1953, under the
ministry of an Assemblies of
God Church, he joined Starke's
Church of God on St. Clair
Street two years after his con-
Version. From 1968 to 1969,
he built the brick structure that
listed the congregation, until it
moved to U.S. 301 north, across
the highway from the Bradford
County Fairgrounds. The St.
ClairStreet (building nowhouses
True Vine Ministries,
Coleman, 94, remained a
member of the congregation-
now known as the River of Life-
Church of God for 33 years.
-In 1986, Cole'man joined his
son-in-law, Pastor Gene Bass,
at the Sampson City Church of
QGd. Coleman also constructed
building for that congregation
in the mid-1980s. ;, j *
: However, Sunday school
remained the focal point of


Hulsey
completes
basic training
Army National Guard Pvt.
Lindsey R. Hulsey has graduated
from basic combat training at
Fort Jackson in Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied the
Army mission, history, tradition
and core values, as well as
physical fitness. Hulsey received
instruction and practice in basic
combat skills, military weapons,
chemical warfare and bayonet
training, drill and ceremony,
tnarching,: rifle marksmanship,
armed and unarmed combat, map
leading, field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice system,
basic first aid, foot marches and
field training exercises.
SHulsey is the daughter of
Ginger Stahler of Palatka. She
is a 2004 graduate of Bradford
High School.

Bias graduates
from Marines
recruit training

Marine Corps Pvt. Jeremy A.
Bias, son of Yvonne M. Gonzalez
of Hampton, earned the title
of United States Marine after
graduating from recruit training
at Marine Corps Recruit Depot,
Parris Island; S.C.
For 13 weeks, Bias stayed
committed during some of the
world's most demanding entry-
level military training in order
to be transformed from civilian
. to Marine instilled with pride,
Discipline and the core values of
.honor, courage and commitment.
Training subjects included close-
order drill, marksmanship with
an M-16A4 rifle, physical fitness,
martial arts, swimming, military
history, customs and courtesies.
One week prior to graduation,
Bias endured the Crucible, a'54-


Howard Coleman


Coleman's ministry through
the years. In.1966, his church
recognized him for a 10-year
stretch of perfect attendance in
Sunday school.
He served as Sunday school su-
perintendent fpr both the Starke
and Sampson City congregations
for a total of 18 years.
Coleman said his primary
duties involved recruiting and
traiinng ieaLcheirs frIhir schools.
He added that orie key to his lon-


hour final test of recruits' ibinds
and bodies. Upon completion,
recruits are presented the Marine
Corps emblem and called
Marines for the first time.
Bias is a 2011 graduate of
Bradford High School.

Arc of
Bradford cow-
patty bingo
is Sept. 22

The Arc of Bradford County
will be hosting, its annual
fundraising cow-patty bingo on
Saturday, Sept. 22, at 10a.m.
behind the Arc Thrift Store on
S.R. 100 in Starke.
STickets are $50 each. If/the
cow makes a deposit on your
numbered square, you win
.$1,000.
A parking lot sale, concessions
and fun will be available
throughout the day. ,
To purchase a ticket, please
call the Arc of Bradford County
at 904-964-7699.


Melrose youth
group to sign
up forfall ball
Saturday

The Melrose Youth Sports
Association will be accepting
registration for the fall season
for baseball and soccer at the.
concessions stand in Melrose
from 10 a.m. until noon on
Saturday,. Sept. 8
Ar work day will be held that
day as well from 8 a.m. until II
am. Please try to come out and
help us get the park ready for the
upcoming season.

The Melrose Youth Sports
Association is in need of
volunteers to coach, prepare
fields or work in the concessions


gevity was to work closely with
the pastors, he served and to re-
member why he was doing the
work.
"It helped metget closer to the
Lord," he said of his ministry,
"because I was wrapped up in
his work."
Coleman also extended his
ministry to Bradford Terrace on
Colley Road and later grew that
ministry to include facilities in
Gainesville.
Coleman gave a simple ex-
planation for his 59-year track
record.
"My life's ambition," he said,
"has been to do whatever I can
'do for the Lord."
Age and physical limita-
tions now prevent the 94-year-
old from holding an official
job within the church, and his
grandson Benjie Bass is now the
Sunday school superintendent at
Sampson City.
However, he said the passion
that drove those 59 years of ser-
vice remains in him today.
"I'm just enjoying the Lord,"
he said.


stand.
For more information, please
call Dale Yarbrough at 352-235-
7453.


The Gladdys family

Gladdys family
celebrates 5
generations

Mrs. Maggie Gladdys Allen
and family announce their fifth
generation child. Pictured with
Mrs.Allen are: LloydAllen (son),
Missy Olive (granddaughter),
Cody. Rogers (great-grandson)
and Alexus Nicole Rogers (great-
great-granddaughter), who was
born on Dec. 22,2011.

Weldys
celebrate 60
years together

Dale and Mary Lou Weldy
of Starke celebrated their 60'h
wedding anniversary with a
family dinner in Jacksonville.
They were married on Aug. 15,
1952, in Milford, Ind. She is the
former Mary Lou Good.
They have four children:
Mark, Max; Brad and Bryce.
They have 11 grandchildren and
seven great-grandchildren.

Smith retires
after 35 years
of teaching

A retirement reception will be
held on Sunday, Sept. 9, from
2-5 p.m. in honor of War;d
Smith for 35 years'of teaching.
The reception will be held at the
Clubhouse at the Starke Golf
and Country Club. Family and
friends are invited to attend.
***
Help one another, is part of
the religion of sisterhood.
-Louisa May Alcott


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Elizabeth McCarty and ,
John Ryan Tillman
Amy Griffis and Steven
McCarty, Turner
Tillman to wed Griffis, Turner


The wedding of' Elizabeth
Anne "Beth" McCarty to John
Ryan Tillman will be held on Sat-
urday, Sept. 15, at 3 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church in
Starke. The reception will follow
at the Charley E. Johns Confer-
ence Center in Starke.
McCarty is the.daughter of,
Loretta Zelik of Orlando and the
granddaughter of Ruth Mallet of
St. Augustine. John Ryan is the
son of Kevin Tillman and Mike
and Mary Anne Starnes, and
the grandson of John and Anne
Miller, and the late C.R. and Kay
Tillman, all of Starke.
All friends and family are in-
vited to attend.


to wed
Amy Beth Griffis of Starke.
and Steven Lee Turner of Adel,;
Ga., announce their engagement:
and upcoming wedding.
Griffis is the daughter of Doyce
and Anita Griffis of Starke. She.
is employed with Shands Starke
Regional Medical Center as a
registered nurse.
Turner is the son of Phil and
Geri Turner of Adel. He is em-
ployed with FedEx in Valdosta.'
The wedding will take place'
on Saturday, Sept. 29,'at 2 p.m.
at the Bible Baptist Church in
Starke, with a reception to'followv-
at the home of Doyce and Anita'
Griffis. Family and friends are,
invited to attend.


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6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012


N \tu


4C U b U!HE N


John Lee
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-John
Cqvess Lee, 61, of Keystone
Heights, died at his mother's home
on Sunday,Aug.26,2012.
He was born on Dec. 3, 1950, in
Jacksonville and grew up in Lawtey.
He was a member of Grace United
Methodist Church, and in 1983, he
moved to Keystone Heights. He
had'been a merchant seaman for 35
years.
Mr. Lee \,as preceded in death
by.- ',is father. Robert Eugene Lee.
He is survived by: his wife of 30
years, Linda Salazar; a son, Spencer
Lee; a daughter, Hannah Lee; and
his mother, Coral Peterson Lee, all
of .Keyst6ne Heights; and also. his
sister, Karen Hawfield.
:A. memorial service for Mr.
Lee: will be held at Grace United
Methodist Church of Lawtey on
Sunday, Sept. 9 at 2 p.m. Burial will
be at a later date. Arrangements are
urider the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone Heights.


Ida Streib
.-KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Ida
Dessie Streib, 74, of Keystone
Heights, died on Friday, Aug. 31,
2012, at Haven Hospice Roberts
Care Center in Palatka.
She was born in 1938 to the late
Emory Wilson and Ida Katherine
Bowden Thigpen in Jacksonville.
She had lived in Keystone Heights
fori the past 34 years.
She was preceded in death by: her
parents; her husband of 40 years,
Dennis Streib; a brother, Gene
Thigpen; and a sister, Sue Thigpen.
She is survived by: her children,
Michael Wayne Burkhart of Palatka,
Linda Carol Conway of Keystone
HWights, Cynthia Fay Kobryn of
Georgia, and Dennis Arthur Streib
Jr.iand Patricia Lorraine Streib, both
of;,'Keystone Heights; brothers and
si irs. AlbertThigpen,Betty Mixon,
Dainy Thigpen, Steve Thigpen and
Martha Thigpen; 10 grandchildren
arid 24 great-grandchildren.
graveside services were held
on- Sept. 5 at Keystone Heights
Cemetery with Mr. Steve Thigpen
officiating. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Hrnme of Starke.


904-368-0687 ph'
.04-368-0689 fax


(T"he

is


Jaclyn Tomlinson

Jaclyn Tomlinson
STARKE-Jaclyn Nicole.
Tomlinson, 28, of Starke, passed
away on Saturday, Sept. 1, 2012.
She was a lifelong resident of Starke
and of the Baptist faith.
Jaclyn was preceded in death by:
her paternal grandparents, Roy and
Annie Tomlinson; and her maternal
grandfather, Jack Underhill. She
is survived by: her father and step-
mother, Ronnie and Stephanie
Tomlinson, both of Starke; her,
mother, Mary Sue Tomlinson of
Starke; her brother, Chris (Suzanne)
Tomlinson of Orange Park; her step-
brother, Billy McKay of Orange
Park: her step-sister, Crystal (Greg)
Moss of Starke; and her maternal
grandmother, Esta Underhill
of Starke; as well as nurperous
aunts, uncles, cousins, nieces and
nephews.
Funeral services will be held on
Thursday, Sept. 6, at 1 p.m. in the
Dewitt C. Jones Chapel of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home in Starke
with the Rev. John Faulkner and
Pastor Jeff Stading officiating.
Burial will follow in Crosby Lake
Cemetery. The family will receive
friends at the funeral home chapel
from 11 a.m. on Thursday until the
time of the service. Arrangements
are under thecare of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Starke. On-line.
condolences may be left at www.
jonesgallagherfh.com.
PAID OBITUARY


"NOW OPEN

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BLOWERS ANDERSON
Family Law & Will Preparation
30 years experience
Margaret will continue to serve clients in Alachua
SCounty as wells Bradford & Union counties
1011 N. Temple Ave. Starke. FL
(US 301 North)


Recent arrests

in Bradford,

Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by lo-
cal law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay (Key-"
stone-Heights area) counties:'
Johnnie Lee Alexander, 46, of
lake Butler was arrested Aug. 25
by Union deputies for larceny.
Kimanni Tekeyah Alexander,
18, of Lake Butler was arrested
Aug. 25 for failure to appear.
Anthony Outland Altman, 27,
of Starke was arrested Aug.. 31
by Bradford deputies for failure
to appear and a probation vio-
lation. Bond was set at $9,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Michael Erwin Asher, 31, of,
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Bradford deputies for posses-
sion of drugs. Bond was set at
$5,000 and he remained in jail at
press time.
Leighann Helen Baker, 22, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 29 by
Bradford deputies for a proba-
tion violation. She remained in
jail at press time.
Atavius De'Quan Barnes, 20,
of Lake Butler was arrested Aug.
25 by Union deputies for failure
to appear.
Deborah D. Brinson, 43, of
Largo was arrested Sept. 2 by
Bradford deputies for posses-
sion of marijuana. She was re-
leased Sept. 2.
Michael Dwayne Budau,
31, of Gainesville was arrested
Sept. 3 by Bradford deputies for
disturbing the peace. Bond was
set at $500 and he was released
Sept. 4.
Walter Burch, 44, of Jack-
sonville was arrested Sept. 2 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set
at $2,500 and he was released
Sept. 3.
Thomas Andrew. Crawford,
29, of Jacksonville.was arrested


Aug. 31 by Bradford deputies
Sfor a probation violation. He re-
mained in jail at press time.
Daylon Carl Burnette, 20, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 30 by
Bradford deputies for posses-
sion of drugs and possession of
marijuana. He remained in jail at
presstime.
Michael W. Cales,20,of Glen
St. Mary was arrested Aug. 27
by Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Willard Marvin Cannady, 59,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 3
by Bradford deputies for driv-
ing with a suspended, revoked
or expired license. Bond was set
at $1,000 and he was'released
Sept 4.
Velma Jene Covington, 55, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Bradford deputies for battery,
disorderly intoxication and re-
sisting an officer. Bond was set
at $25,000 and she was released
Sept. 2.
Willie Antonio Cunningham,
18, of Clearwater was arrested
Sept. 2 by Bradford deputies for
possession of marijuana. He was
released Sept. 2.
Ernest Dyal, 49, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Aug. 31 by
Clay deputies for battery.
Kelly Serena Flake, 36, of
Hawthorne was arrested Aug. 30
by Starke police for driving with
a suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500
and she was released Aug. 30.
Lonnie Leon Folsom, 22, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 29 by
Bradford deputies for an out-of-
county warrant. He was released
Aug.29.
Robert Joseph Gacioth, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 1 by
Bradford deputies for larceny.
He was released Sept. 2.
Vonschell Lashay Gandy, 26,
of Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
2 by Union Deputies for crimi-
nal mischief with property dam-
age and aggravated battery. She
remained in jail at press time.
Clarence Rassoola Green, 25,
of La" \ey w\as-arrested Aug. 34
.'by Bradfotd-'deputies for"a'pro-.
bation violation. He remained in
jail at press time.
Erica Leeanna Green 27, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 1 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or ex-
pired license. She was released
Sept. 2.
Carl Aaron Griffis, 23, of Rai-
ford was arrested Aug. 29 by-
Union deputies for battery.
Sandy Patricia Griffis, 33, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 29 by"
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked, or expired
license. Bond was set at $500


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and she was released Aug. 29.
William Joseph Hallam, 31,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 28
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license: Bond was set at
$500 and he was released Aug.
29.
Linda Hankerson, 32, of Law-
tey was arrested Sept. 2 by Starke
police for burglary and larceny.
She was released Sept. 3.
Christopher Harrelson, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 2 by Clay deputies for pos-
session of drug paraphernalia,
Matthew Hedrick, 34 of Lake
Butler was arrested Aug. 31 by
Union deputies for battery and
disorderly intoxication.
SStephen L. Helsar, 25,of Lake
Butler was arrested Aug. 29 by
Union deputies -for battery and
assault with intent to do vio-
lence.
Robert Holton, 45, of Melrose
was arrested Sept. I by Clay
deputies for driving with a sus-
pended, revoked or expired li-
cense.
William Huffman, 55, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested July
26 by Clay deputies for an in-
junction violation.
Tyrell Gerard Kendrick, 25,
was arrested Sept. '2 by FHP
troopers for driving with a sus-
pended, revoked or expired li-
cense. He was released Sept. 2.
Jonathan Evan Lamorder, 28,
of Worthington Springs was ar-
rested Aug. 23 by Union depu-
ties for cruelty toward a child
without great bodily harm.
Mark Timothy Kurimay, 52,
of Keystone was arrested Aug.
30 by Bradford deputies for two
counts of sexual assault. Bond
was set at $100,000 and he was
released Aug. 31.
Priscilla L. Manning, 44, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 28 by
Starke police for disturbing the
peace. Bond was set at $1,000
and she was released Aug. 29.
Tearle Eugene McDowell,
48, of Lake Butler was arrested
Aiug ,20 Union deputies for
contempt tf court.
Sherman Dwain Milton Sr.,
37, of Alachua was arrested
Aug. 31 by Union deputies for
possession of marijuana and
driving with a permanently re-
voked license.
Robert Morrison, 50, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Aug.
31 by Clay deputies for posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana.
Wayne Eric Motley, 21, of
Jacksonville was arrested Aug.
29 by Bradford deputies for driv-
ing with a suspended, revoked or


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expired license. He was released
Aug.29.
Robert A. Mowrey, 43, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by.
Bradford deputies for larceny.
Bond was set at $2,000 and he
Swas released Sept. 4.
Daulton.Paul Norman, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 31 by Bradford depu-
ties for larceny and a probation
violation. He remained in jail-at
press time.
Joshua W. Padgett, 21, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 30 by,
Bradford deputies for posses-
sion of marijuana, possession of.
drug equipment and distribution
of marijuana. Bond was set at.
$51,000 and he remained in jail
at press time.
Catherine Sanders, 19, of::
Keystone Heights, was arrested.
Aug. 28 by 'lay deputies for
grand theft and retail theft.
Ronald Gene Shelter, 33. of
.Starke was arrested Aug. 31 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set at'
$500 and he was released Aug.
31..
Jonathan Akeem Smith. 26, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug 31 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of marijuana. He was released
Sept.1l.
Shawn Michael Soulsby, 19,:
of Graham was arrested Sept. 2
by Bradford deputies for posses-
sion of drug equipment, posses-.
sion of marijuana and-a proba-
tion violation. He remained in
jail at press time.
Morgan Shae Strickland, 18,
of Raiford was arrested Aug. 29:
by Union deputies for battery.
Natalee Strombeck, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 28 by Clay deputies for a
probation violation.
Langston Alexander Sykes;
19, of Lake Butler was arrested
Aug. 24 by Union deputies for
a probation violation and sexual-
assault.
Jesse Wainwright, 61, of Mel-.
rose "\asa'lotadSept. 2 b.'
Clay dep~ .:frespass after.
warning.
James Wallace, 45, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Aug;
31 by Clay deputies for misuse:
of wireless 911 system.
Charles Daniel White, 32, of~
Deltona was arrested Sept. 1 by:
Bradford deputies for driving:
with a suspended, revoked of
expired license. He was released:
Sept. 2.
Andy L. Williams,i 49, of-
Starke was arrested Aug. 28 b?3
Starke police for battery. Bond
was set at $2,000 and he was re-
leased Aug. 29.
Marsha Marie Wilkerson, 34
of Starke was arrested Sept. 3
by Bradford deputies for a pro-
bation violation. Bond was set
at $1,000 and she was released
Sept. 3.


FHP sets

checkpoints

The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver's
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints at the following
locations in Bradford and Union
counties:
Bradford County-C.1R
230, C.R. 100A, C.R. 231, C.lR
225, C.R. 229, C.R. 221, C.R.
233, C.R. 18, S.R. 16, C.R. 227,
Speedville Road, Market Roacd;
C.R. 325, C.R. 214, NW 177th
St., S.R. 231, C.R. 235, SW 75'
St.
Union County-C.R. 238,
S.R. 121, S.R. 16, C.R. 18, S.R.
231, C.R. 229, S.R. 238, S.R. 18,
C.R. 231.


Checkpoints

set up in
Starke in area


TheBradford County Sheriff's
Office will be conducting
DUI Safety Checkpoints in
pne or more of the following
locations within the county
during August and September
of 2012; US H\wy 301, SR 1~,
CR 18, SR 100, CR 225, CR
.230, SR 21, SE 8th, SE 144th,
Market Road or Colley Road.


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012 *' TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B


Indians score early and often in 41-6 win over Hornets


BY KEVIN MILLER
Special to the Telegraph-Times-
Monitor
Chance Hinshaw didn't give
anyone much of a chance to get
settled in their seat at the start
of last Friday's,.football game
between the KHHS Indians and
the Hawthorne Hornets.
Receiving the opening kickoff
at the 8-yard line,. Hinshaw
sprinted straight up the middle
of the field and made it through
the entire Hawthorne unit
untouched at midfield, behind
some nice Indian blocking, and
then aimed for the end zone.
He was just caught and dragged
down at the 2-yard line for a 90-
yard return on the first play of
the game.
Top Indian running back Alex
Gonzales bulldozed in.on the
next play for the scpre and a 7r0
lead only, 13 seconds into the
start of the game.
From that point, the Indians
never looked back, riding the


legs of Gonzales and Michael
Carroll to an easy 41-6 win over


S.~, Alex Gonzales
S rushed for 153
yards and three
touchdowns to
help lead the
Indians to a
9/ season-opening
41-6 win over
Hawthorne.
U Keystone travels
S to Fernandina
Beach this
Friday.





the Hornets in the first regular
game of the season.


Gonzalcs would score two
more times on runs of 6 and 3
yards, finishing the game with
153 yards on 21 carries, while
Carrol would score twice on 5-
and 27-yard runs, finishing with
69 yards on six carries.
KHHS head coach Chuck
Dickinson was very pleased with
the opening kick return, saying
the wedge blocking by his unit
may have been the best he's seen
in several years.
"Hinshaw's return pretty much
set the tempo for us the rest of the
night, too," he said. "Overall, for
the first game of the year, both
sides played good. I thought our
offensive and defensive lines
overpowered Hawthorne all
night and allowed us to control
the line of scrimmage."
The Indians ended up with
300 yards of offense and 13
first downs, while holding the
Hornets to 102 yards on offense
and 10 first downs.
Dickinson was also pleased


his team only committed one
penalty (a late hit on defense) in
the first game of the year. The
Indians did have two turnovers,
but both times the defense
stopped Hawthorne from
capitalizing on them.
After their opening score,
the Indians needed only a few
more minutes to increase their
lead. Linebacker John Brown
got the ball back for the Indians'
offense several plays later when
he recovered -a fumble at the
Hawthorne 45. Gonzales ran
three times to move the ball to
the 19, then twice more for 10
yards after a Hornet penalty to
advance them to the 5. From
there, Carroll ran around, the
end for the score and a 14-0 lead
with eight minutes left in the
first quarter.
On the next series, Hawthorne
made its only serious drive of
the half into Indian territory,
advancing to the Keystone
13 with the help of a late-hit


penalty against the Indians near..-
midfield. From the 13, with
Hawthorne threatening to Score,.
defensive lineman RJ. Harvin
came up big for the Indians,
causing the Hornet running back::
to fumble, which was reZovered
at the 12, by defensive back;
Garrett McGee.
Unfortunately, several plays '
later, the Indians returned the"
favor when quarterback Blake
Valenzuela fumbled the--snap
and the Hornets recovered at the"''
Keystone 25.
The Indian defense came up
big again, though, as linebackers
Sam Anderson and Chris Gillen
had consecutive sacks of their.
Hornet quarterback to push
them back 26 yards to midfield:
and force a punt.
Gonzales returned the punt
35 yards to the Hawthorne 45,;
and two plays later Valenzuela
made up for the fumbled snap ,
See KHHS, 10B


Blanding Guardsmen complete
course to improve training methods


BY MAJ. JESSICA POL-
VIKOSKI
212" Regional Training Site-
Maintenance
Recently. 28 staff members
at Florida's 211"' Regiment
and Regional Training Site-
Maintenance completed the
Systems Approach to T'raining
Basic Course using a mobile
training team.
The mobile training team of
Tom Seely and Veonis Quinn
traveled from Fort Lee, Va., to
provide the two back-to-back
classes from July 9 through
July 20. This course covers
an overview of the Systems
Approach to Training process,
overview of the operating
environment and its application
in Army training, job and task


analysis, training methods
and media selection, training
materials validation, lesson
outline and plan development.
performance test development.
job aid development, and
individual and group practical
exercise activities.
"'his training was quickly
put to use as Sgt. I" Class
Timothy Dalton.'one of the 211 "'
Regiment course managers,
was selected to serve on the
Critical Task Selection Board
for the Battlefield Weather
Mission Qualification Course
at the Intelligence Center of
Excellence at Fort Huachuca,
Ariz. He utilized his training in
updating the tasl descriptions
including the actions, conditions
and standards.


"Theprofessionaldevelopment
of our staff members is an
important part of maintaining a
standard of excellence, and this
course certainly increased the
knowledge and ability of staff
members to provide relevant
feedback to the various training
directorates within the Army,"
said Lt. Col. Frank Zenko of the
211"' Regional Training Institute.
"Fort Lee responsiveness to our
(mobile training team) request
shows their willingness to save
schoolhouses significant training
funding as well as time."
(This story provided courtesy
of the Florida National Guard
public affairs office via the
Florida Guard Online site.)


Sgt. 1st Class Edward Stokes, Staff Sgt. Jesse Lockhart and Sgt. 1st Class Rebecca
Deen are pictured during the recent Systems Approach to Training Basic Course at
the Camp Blanding Joint Training Center.


We want you


to


be


our


Reporter...


* Auto Crashes


* Fires


* Any Immediate


News Flash


* Plane Crashes


* Breaking News






We will place it on


STARKEJOURNAL.COMI


We will give you credit for photo and article.

Please furnish info (if you desire)... Name and

information you would like printed


If you are on the

scene of an

accident or breaking

news situation...

Take your phone,

camera, lap top, etc.

and record these

events and get them

to us.


Call or Text


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" TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012


Bradford players get a delicious kickoff to game day
Bradford players get a delicious kickoff to game day


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
'cionmal News/Sports Editor
A g:imc-day tradition began its
third year Friday when Bradford
iligh School football players
were treated to breakfast at the
tirst IUnited Methodist Church


of Starke.
Larry Paterson, one of the
church members who helps with
the event, said .the breakfasts
began when previous head coach
Derek Chipoletti was asked


'F .


Players thanked and
hugged those who helped
with the breakfast. Cindy
Futch gets a hug from
Brenton Rulse.
what the church could do to help
support the team. Other churches
provide pre-game meals, so. the
Methodist church feeds players
breakfast every game day.
"A lot of these young men
might not get a breakfast or
take the time to cat breakfast,"
Paterson said. "On game day, for
them to get the most important
meal of the day is great."
Chipoletti has since moved on,






cY\ ( C ABOVE LEFT:
S Players,
Including
Joel Prevatt
and Austin
Morgan in the
foreground,
wait in line for
breakfast. LEFT:
Lori Allen serves
Tristen Herosy.


You're never .l"
too young to
develop some
Tornado pride
as even little
Pateynn helps
out as her
mother, Hope
Davis, serves
Kalifa Barr. The
First United
Methodist
Church of
Starke will feed
the BHS team
the morning
of every game
day, with 30 to
40 members
helping out In
some capacity.


but the breakfasts
will continue with new head
coach Steve Reynolds. Paterson
said 30 to 40 church members
support the breakfasts in some
way, whether it's preparing the
food, serving the players or


making monetary donations.
"We were glad to keep it
going," paterson said.
Josh Reinken, the student
director at the church, talked
briefly with players as they were
finishing up their meals. He


read chapter-four of Luke, using'
Satan's temptation of Jesus in'i,
the wilderness to talk about the. ';
concepts of facing tests in life
and becoming aware of one's
identity.


ABOVE: Josh Reinken, the
student director at First
United Methodist Church,
talks to the players. LEFT:
Jaime Lyn Register gets a
hug from Preston Welch.
BELOW: Clayton Woods
(left) and Travis Hinds
enjoy breakfast casserole.


- .44


I


isUIAUSUI


F,-.- -
.4 '--


ili.


gaI


._ : tll


Shawn Howard (left) and Deantre' Burch take a break from eating to smile for the
camera.



Bradford County Telegraph

Supports


BUY LOCAL



SAVE OUR JOBS

Sponsored by 1O









To our readers:
Shopping at home means that your merchants can
afford to support your community... your schools and
football teams, cheerleaders, Band boosters, 4H, FFA
and others...
The sales tax stays at home and helps pay the
county bills. Same as gas tax, etc.


Please give your local merchant a shot at your
business. The job you save could be your neighbor's.



This message brought to you by

THE BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH


SHOP AT HOME...

HELP YOUR COMMUNITY!


For more information about "Buy Local"
call Pam Whittle at 904-964-5278


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'HUR. DAY, .


;l) B SECTION 9B

m I i |


Classified Ads




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


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
A6 Real Estate Out ofArea
47 Commercial Property
Rent. Iease, Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent


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


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


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




964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

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


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.


EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estlae advertising in this
newspaper-is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
.discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under-the age of 18liviog
with parents or legal iEs-"'
todians, pregnant women
and people.securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
fdr the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.


41. Auctions
SAT. DAY AUCTION, SAT.
9/8, Keystone Heights
Lions Club. 915 Orchiard
Ave. Keystone Heights.
8:30 am preview, roam.
sale. 30 plus guns, some
WWI.and W.W.II, plus
other WWI an. W.W.II
items. Modern riffles and
hand guns, fishing rods
and gear, bows, antique
household items, boats
canoe, diamond ring and
braceltes. See Keystone
Auction Service. web site
at auctionzip.com for list-
ings and pictures, uasn,
check, w/ID, Visa, MC,
Debit 12% B.P. + tax,
2% B.P. discount w/cash/
check. ABU 1648, AU
#2225. Call for informa-
tion and reserve seats:
352-283-6297.
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
WRAP AROUND rear glass
for 1956 Chev. pick up
$250. 2 axle's for Chev.
pick-up 1/2 ton, 6 lug.
$50 each. Call 352-235-
0020.
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
445-3909.
SWAP MEET every Friday,
Saturday, Sunday, 7am.-
7pm. Have your yard sale
at C & C Mini Storage
-.-Flea Market?'Busy Hwy.
301 South location. New
stalls and tables, special
monthly rates for vendors.
Call 904-964-2225.


Commerical
Property ( Rent,
Sale, Lease)
OFFICE SPACE 6,000 sq.
ft. $3,000/mo. or 3,000 sq.
ft. $1,500/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.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY,301 front-
age, across from the KOA
Campground. Call 352-
235-1675.

48
House for Sale
REDUCED, to $140,000/
negotiable. Will not last
at this price, hurry don't
miss out. Historical Wal-
nut Street. To rent or own.
2900 sq. ft. 4BR/2BA, big
back yard. Call 904-887-
8451.
49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
FOR SALE 3,4 or 5 bed-
room Jacobsen homes
on 1 acre, easy financing
with zero down 904-589-
.. 9585,-.-' -,
NEW Jacobsen modular on
1-5 acres easy qualifying.
904-589-9585.


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS I
Take a Look at us Now!




4gS


SConvenient to shopping, restaurant boat ramps, Keyslone Heights public
beach, schools, banks & medical facilities
*All units have additional outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl floonng
SCentral air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
S Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living
Convenient laundry facilities

418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
(Next to the Golf Course)
Handicapped Come in and see us or call us at 352 473-3682
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNIT
This institution is an Equal Opporturity Provider and Employer.


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BANK REPO'S, several to
choose from. Singles o
doubles. North Pointi
Homes, Gairlesvllle, 352
872-5567. Coming in daill
and selling fast.
BIG FAMILY SPECIAL nev

4BR/2BAJacobsen super
sale, $43,935 includes
delivery-set. Just 5 per
month at this low price!
Gainesville Hwy. 441 near
Home Depot, 352-872-
5566. Hours Sat. till 6pm.
Sunday 10-3.
THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL,
new 2013 Jacobsen
3BR/2BA. $32,500 fac-
tory direct price. Only 3
left at this low price. North
Pointe Homes. Gaines-
ville, Fl. Hwy. 441. Call
352-872-5566. Now open
Sunday 10-3.
USED SINGLE WIDE,,
set up, delivery $13,900.
Wayne Frier Macclenny
Factory outlet. Call 904-
259-4663.
I BUY USED MOBILE
HOMES, cash paid
immediately. 904-259-
4663
FORECLOSURE, land and
home, 3BR on 1 acre
.by NFRC. 2BR/2BA,
on 2.83 acres in Lake
Butler, remodeled. Like
new, $49,900 or $2,500
down $499/mo. 904-
259-4663.
2012 3BR doublewide,
28x52 loaded w/upgrades,
set up, AC, steps, skirt, in-
cluded. $49,900 at Wayne
Frier Macclenny Factory
Outlet, 904-259-4663.
BANK REPO 2010 32X76
huge 4BR, $69,900 in-
cludes set up, AC, steps,
skirting, at Wayne Frier
Macclenny Factory Out-
let, 904-259-4663.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA 2/3 acre Ex-
cellent condition. A/C,
well. Rent to own. Call
Bill 352-745-0094 or 386-
462-2870. Must See.
50
For Rent
KEYSTONE, CLEAN 2BR/
1BA SWMH/ with addi-
tion. 1 acre fenced, paved
road. $525/mo. first, last,
sec. 352-475-3094 or
352-235-1143
3B/2BA refinished MH with
5 acres on private lake
close to McRae Elemen-
tary. $800/mo. or contract
for deed. Call for details,
Brian 904-910-5960.

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-In Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central ad
heat, 'on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 10Q1 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDD/TTY
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


NEAR Starke Country Club,
o 2BR/2BA Home, $550/
f mo. Call 904-769-9616
e 3BR/1.5BA DWMH KEY-
STONE. Recently reno-
Y vated. 3- 1/2 bath. Wood
laminate flooring kitchen,
/ dinning. Nice carpet
throughout. CH/A, W/D
hookup, two large decks.
$625/mo' 904-571-4264.
3BR/1BA HOUSE IN RAI-
FORD. Handicap acces-
sible. $600/mo., 1st, last,
$625 security deposit.
Service animals only Call
904-964-4309.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.
NICE MOBILE HOMES/for
rent Lake Butler. Starke/
Home for rent ,deposit
required. Call 678-438-
6828.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-8111.
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
.904-964-4303 for more
information.
STARKE, APT, 2BR/1BA sit
down kitchen/appliances,
living room, washer/dryer,
screened back porch, CH/
A, window coverings. Year
lease, $550 per month,
1st, last & security. Call
Dixon Rentals at 352-588-
0013 for application.
VERY NICE FURNISHED
APT. on lake. For informa-
tion call 352-473-7769.
Senior citizen discount.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA. DW close to
town, walk to school.
$600/mo. plus. deposit.
Call 352-475-6260.
1 & 2 BEDROOM APTS.
S. Thompson Street near-
downtown. Rent start's
at $350/mo. plus $250
deposit. Please call Mr.
Corbin at 904-562-0099.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3BR/
2BA SW MH, $500/mo.
plus $400 deposit. Call
352-235-6319.
STARKE 3BR/2BA DW MH,
CH/A outside city limits,
central air. $650/mo. plus
$400 deposit. Call 352-
235-6319.
STUDIO APARTMENT, utili-
ties included, $425/mo.
plus 1 month deposit.
Service animals only. Call
954-270-2919.










& g
Proert


DOUGLASS LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts f Morel
No job too smal...glve me a call
Quality Lawn Care at a Great Pricel


Johnathan Douglass
904-964-4407




Fermon Jones Enterprises, LLC,
Mobile Home Install and Transport
State Licensed and Insured

ARE YOU READY TO MOVE?

." '; ,- ...




If you're looking to move yor mobile
home, purchase a mobile, re-level,
update your current set up, or site prep.

We are here to help!

Call us @

352-318-4711

or

352-494-2326
Breakdown, Transport, Set Up, Re-level, Retrofit,
Site Prep, Land Clearing, Fill Dirt, etc.


Auctions
G I G A NT I C
AUC TION,
September 12-13,
2012; 3475 Ashley
Rd., Montgomery,
Alabama. Crawler
tractors & loaders,
hydraulic excavators,
articulating dumps,
roll-offs and truck-
tractors, motor scrapers
& graders, loader
backhocs, wheel
loaders, forklifts,
trenchers, skid steers,
paving & compaction,
rollers, tri-tandcm &
single axle dumps,
cowboys, skidders,
feller bunchers, log
loaders & trailers, farm
tractors, travel trailers.
Over 800 items wil4.be
sold! For details visit
www.iminwood.com.
J.M. Wood Auction
Co., Inc. (334)264-
3265. Bryant Wood Al


lic#1137

Business
Opportunities
START NOWI
OPEN RED HOT
DOLLAR,
DOLLAR PLUS,
MAILBOX,
DISCOUNT PARTY,
DISCOUNT
CLOTHING, TEEN
STORE, FITNESS
CENTER FROM
$ 5 1 9 0 0
WORLDWIDE!
WWW.DRSS20.COM
(800)518-3064
Education
MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES
NEEDED! Become a
Medical Office
Assistant at SC Train!!
No Experience
needed! Online
training gets you job


2BR/2BA. SWON4ACRES,
close to town, Starke.
$500/mo. $500 dep. Call
904-334-7179.
STARKE, 4BR/2BA. w/
fenced yard on 1 acre.
all appliances, service
animals only. $1,000/mo.
plus deposit. 904-364-
6215.
STARKE 4BR country
home, masonry brick.
Large yard, CH/A, small
pets allowed $800/mo.
negotiable first and secu-
rity. Call 561-983-3748.
3BR/2BA SWMH on 1 acre,
off CR. 221.' CH/A. ser-
vice animals only. $450/
mo. plus deposit. Call
352-468-3221.
EFFICIENCY ROOMS. for
rent. $110 per week. Call
Wayne, 352-258-3039.
FOR LEASE, 3BR/2BA 1350
sq. ft. house near hospital
and school in Starke.
Fenced back yard, newly
renovated. Call 904- 782-
1194.

3BR/1BA COTTAGE, eat
in kitchen, on 1 acre.
W/D hook-up, dishwasher,
on Clay Electric, service
animals orily, no smoking.
References. $650/mo.
and $700/mo. deposit.
Out side storage unit
(large) Call 904-662-3735
or 904-964-5295:
51
Lost/Found
LOST CHECK BOOKS,
Wal-mart International,
MacDonalds Internation-
al, Swiss International,
TSA, REDA, along with
business papers and
lottery claim forms and
documents. Please.call
964-2070 or mail to Ruth
Hines-Green P.O. Box
527 Starke, Fl 32091.
Reward offered.
LOST FAMILY dog, male
Choco. lab mix. Hampton,
Theresa area. Call 352-
745-1364.
53A
Yard Sales
FRI. SAT. 8AM.-1PM. High-
way 301 North just past
the Fair Grounds on the
right,look for signs. Lots
of clothes, tools, guns,
fishing gear, household
items, musical equipment,
guitar's, amps, and misc.


Waldo Villas

Move-In

Special
2 Bedroom

Townhome
$100 security
1/2 OFF 1st &
2nd month's rent
Equal housing opportunity.
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider &
employer.
Call Nita at
352-468-1971
TDD 800-955-9771


ISABELLE'S PLANT Nurs-
ery is having their annual
-fall plant sale and yard
sale. Fri. Sat. Sun. 8am.-
2pm. Rain or shine, 5
miles west of US 301,
take 227/18 to Graham,
go one half mile west
of post office on left. All
plants are 50% off these
three days only. Fruit
trees, citrus trees, oaks,
maple, willows, cedar, cy-
press, palms, roses, man-
davilla, hibiscus, butterfly
and hummingbird plants,
crape myrtle, gardenia,
shrimp plants, hydrangea,
shrubs, grasses, magno-
lia, dogwood, bottle brush,
literally hundreds of yard,
house and landscaping
plants. So many variet-
ies, huge inventory (352-
359-458).MULTI FAMILY
yard sale, at same loca-
tion. Truck topper, book-
cases, desks, entertain-.
ment center, hope-chest,
little tykes, playhouse,
jungle gym, slide, toys,
toys, toys. Garden tools,
fertilizer distributors (2),
sprayers, etc. Antiques,
collectables, hand tools,
power tools, tool boxes,
bicycles, comics, card,
pictures, glassware. LP
albums, fishing gear, troll-
ing motors, transmission
and motorcycle jacks,
beds, furniture, concrete
statues, hundreds of new
and slightly used cloth-
ing, esp. large men and
women sizes, shoes. 6x8
trailer, planters, electronic,
a hundred boxes assorted
with everything!!!!, much
more. 352-4'85-2537,
352-359-4588, restocked
daily. Don't miss this sale
of the year.

ESTATE SALE, Sat. 9am.-
4pm. only. 515 Alton Road,
Starke, turnoff 100 next to
Madison street Baptist
Church, on the west side
of street, look for signs.
From 301, Edward's Road
to Alton, turn right and
follow signs to address. A
house and garage full of
household items, kitch-
enware, small appliances,
Christmas decor, decora-
tions, clothes, china, hand
tools, craft materials, ce-
ramics, pictures, some


Out of Area Classifieds


reaay! HS Diploma/
GED & PC/Intemct
needed! (888)374-7294

Help Wanted
Drivers Annual
Salary $45K to
$60K. Quarterly
Bonus. Flexible
homctimc. Refrigerated
and Dry Van Freight.
CDL-A, 3 months
current OTR
experience. (800)414-
9 .5 6 9
www.drivckniglt.conm

A T T N :
DRIVERS...Apply
Now, 13 Driver
Positions Top 5% Pay,
401K, Great Insurance,
New KW
Conventional, Need
CDL Class A Driving
Exp (877)258-8782


Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers earn
50 up to 55 cpm
loaded. $1000 sign on
to qualified drivers.
Home most weekends.
Call: (843)266-3731 /
www.bulldophiwav.co
m EOE

D R I V E R
IT-R-A I N E E S
NEEDED NOW1
Learn to drive for
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No experience needed!
Local CDL Training.
Job Ready in just 15
days! (888)368-1964
Miscellaneous
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 '
NURSING
CAREERS BEGIN
HERE GET
TRAINED IN
MONTHS, NOT
YEARS. FINANCIAL
AID IF-QUALIFIED.
H O U S I N G
AVAILABLE. JOB
PLACEMENT
ASSISTANCE. CALL
C E N TU R A
INSTITUTE (877)
206-6559

'M E D I C A L
CAREERS .begin
here -- Train OLINE
for Allied Heat agnd
Medical Management.
Job placement


furniture, china cabinet,
costume jewelry, coffee
table and Dale Earnhardt
memorabilia.
FRI. SAT. 7AM.-? 6670 SW.
160th St, just past Crosby
Cemetery. Inside sale rain
or shine. Lots of tools,
power tools, household
items, clothes, dining
table 6 chairs and china
hutch, a ton of material for
sewing and machine.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
KEYSTONE, MULTI-family-
Fri. Sat. 8am.-2pm. 6364
Hill Rd. Sr. 21 N, turn
right on Gasline RD. fol-
low signs.

55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
59
Personal
Service
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has moneyto lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
IN-HOME CARE for your
loved one. Knowledge-
able, experienced, in all
aspects of elderly and dis-
abled needs. Will care for
your family member with
total commitment. Refer-
ences available. Debbie
Halle 904-966-1201.


SDAYCARE IN LAIfE BUT-
LER, great rates, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
.Call 386-496-1062.
65
Help Wanted
BRADFORD COUNTY
Road Department is cur-
rently accepting applica-
tions for one (1) Grader
Operator. A Field TesLwill
be given on GRADER and
applicants will be required
to pass the test to be con-
sidered for the position.
All applicants must have
a valid Florida Drivers
License, CDL Class B,
preferably Class A. Ap-
plications may be picked
up and returned or mailed
to the Bradford County
Road Department at: 812
B North Grand St. Starke,
Fl. 32091. The deadline
for accepting applications
is 4:00 pm, Thursday,
September 13,2012. Sal-
ary is negotiable based
on experience. Bradford
Cdunty Road-Department
is an Equal Opportunity
Employer.

CLASS-A CDL Flatbed
Drivers. Home on the
weekends! All Miles paid
(Loaded & Empty)!Lease
to Own-No Money Down.
CALL: 888-880-5916.
TEMPORARY FARM LA-
BOR: Moseley's Int'l Inc.
has 4 positions for cot-
ton. 3 mo. experience
required. Must be able
to obtain clean DL within
30 days of employment.
Tools, equipment, hous-
ing and daily transporta-
tion provided; trans &
subsistence expenses
reimb.; $9.39/hr; work
period guaranteed from
8/26/12-6/26/13. Apply
at the nearest State Work-
force Agency with Job
Order 857769.


Only 49 mth
For te 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only $629 mth
For the 3 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only$729: mth
For the 4 Bedroom/2 Bath
Call for current
MOVE-IN SPECIALS!


assistance. Computer
available. Financial
Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
888-203-3 179
www.CcnturaOnlinc.c
om

OTR Drivers
Wanted
Drivers/ Class A
Flatbed. GET HOME
WEEKENDS! Up to
39/mi, Late model
equipment & Big
Miles! I year OTR
Flatbed cperience,
(800)572-5489 x227,
SunBelt Transport

Drivers 100%
Owner Operator Co.
Pay increase / Home
weekly, Regional &
Dedicated Class A-
CDL 1 yr. cxp. in last
3 Call 800)695-9643
o r


II


www.drivcforwatki
ns.com
Satellite TV
Promotional
prices start at
$19.99 a month for
DISH for 12
months. Call Today
and ask
about Next Day
Installation.
(.800)336-7043
Schools &
Instruction
MEDICAL
BILLING
TRAINING Train
for Medical Billing
Careers at
SCTrain.cdu No
Experience
Needed! Job
placement
assistance after
training! HS/GED/
PC Needed
(888)872-4677


(9041 964-6305

(3521473-2210

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Where one call

does it all


SFlorida Works
'Alachua/Bradford @ A CommUNlty Partnership

w l(Traasio i

904-964-8092
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


Kis Cme
[Call 904-368H^-000
I r^^^H^a^^^^^^^^
^^^^BjSH~w (I(I(^^


Now Accepting

Applications

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


HUGE ABSOLUTE ESTATE AUCTION
STEVE WILSON AUCTIONS WILL BE SELLING AT PUBLIC
AUCTION THE ESTATE OF THE LATE RAYMOND MACATEE
SAT. SEPT 8, 2012 AT 9:00 A.M.
158 NE CHEROKEE CT. LAKE CITY, FL 32055.
ACROSS FROM AIRPORT ON US 90. LOOK FOR SIGNS
PREVIEW FRI. 10:00 TO 5:00 SAT. 7:00 A.M. TIL SALE.
DON'T MISS THIS ONE! PACKED FULL MACHINE SHOP,
MACHINIST LATHE; GRINDERS, SANDERS, WELDER, VISES,
PNUEMATIC TOOLS, TON'S HARDWARE, 1000'S DRILL BITS,
HAND TOOLS, GARDEN TOOLS; 12" PLANER, SCRAP METAL',
BLACKSMITHING TOOLS, 5X6 CARGO TRAILER, FORK LIFT,
20x30 BLDGS, TRUCK CAMPER, WOODMIZER PORTABLE SAW
MILL; ANTIUQES TO INCLUDE NATIVE AMERICAN, STERLING,
COLLECTIBLES, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, TOO MUCH TO
LIST! SEE auctionzip. com enter ID # 16695
COL. STEVE.WILSON AB -809 AU 1159
BREAKFAST/LUNCH SERVED.
TERMS: CASH, DEBIT, VISA, M/C DISCOVER. 12% BP 2% DISC
FOR CASH. CHECK POLICY: LOCAL, OUT OF STATE CHECKS
BANK LETTER REQUIRED
SEE DETAILS ON http://auctionzip.com/
OR CALL STEVE OR COREY 352-316-0806 OR 352-317-0072


Want to reach people?




?Ia(orNb Euntv PilPf





Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classified
can work for you. Whether you're looking for a great buy or a

great place to sell, call our classified department today.

904-964-6305

Ask for Classified Ads


--


- ---


Out of Area C!as ified


I ,


?








10B


FiAkqpTl


I" -AL.


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 2012


RESwl


FA-CEPTI


610 1st Street S.W. Lake Butler, Florida

GIANT $10 MEAT SALE


FRESH
FRYER

DRUMSTICKS

10 dB/S10


RAGU
SPAGHETTI

SAUCES

5 260Z/ $U


CHICKEN OF THE SEA


TUNA
1005 OZi$l
CANI IU
PEANUT PATCH
BOILED

PEANUTS

.103l00 sz101/
1 CAN


BANQUET
POT PIES
10 7Z1$ /10
io PKG/oj
SMARGARET HOLMES

RED TOMATOES

10 O14.5
oz


' FRESH

FRYER THIGHS

8 1.s/1 0


FRESH.
TEXAS STYLE
PORK RIBS

6 BS/10O


npBIG MOPPER i
PAPER TOWELS
SINGLE
0I1 01 ROLLS
F H U N T 'S

KETCHUP

01 Is24
f0 oz JO1


FRESH
PORK

NECK BONES

10. LS/I10


ABERDEEN
SLICED

BACON

4 PKS/S0
LIBBY'S ASSORTED
CANNED

VEGETABLES

10 15.4- Is
r BREADED
CHICKEN

NUGGETS

5 BAG B IU5


S HUNT'S
SMACK PACK
PUDDING


IGA
VEGETABLE
OIL

BOTTLE
VIGO -
YELLOHW RICE
DINNER

i100 oz/l$
FRESH

TURKEY WINGS

06 LBS/IO
BREADED
CHICKEN TENDERS

5 L&BA'c/51l
5 BONELESS SIRLOIN

PORK CHOPS

[5 es/I1OJ


S FULLY COOKED ( / FRESH BONELESS
SPICY BBQ BEEF STEW
WING PORTIONS MEAT

I.B BAGIO) 3 IB/Sl


Quarterback
Jacob Luke!
scrambles'
upfield,
accompanied by
lineman Preston
Welch. Lyndell.
Hampton is
also pictured.
Bradford will
attempt to
rebound from.
the Palatka loss
when it'hosts -,
Hawthorne this
Friday.


Palatka hands Tornadoes

10-point loss in opener


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Host Palatka took advantage
of penalties and a botched punt
attempt to build a 14-0 first-
quarter lead that it would never
relinquish in defeating the
Bradford football team 30-20 in
the season opener for both teams
on Aug. 31.
The Tornadoes had 105 yards
on 14 penalties, but'two personal
foul penalties on the game's
opening drive were particularly
costly. One negated what would
have been a fourth-and-8 play for
Palatka from its own 15, while
the other gave the Panthers a
first down at the Bradford 16.
Palatka capitalized, eventually
scoring on Jutwan Honor's
4-yard touchdowns run.
Bradford gave the Panthers
another golden opportunity
when punter Dominic Mitchell
dropped the snap and attempted
to run with the ball, resulting in
a 6-yard loss and a first down for
Palatka at the Bradford 21.
The Panthers would go "on
to score on Honor's 8-yard
touchdown run and take a 14-0
lead at the 4:29 mark of the first
quarter.
After the game, Bradford head
coach Steve Reynolds lamented
what he termed "silly" mistakes.
"This is not Bradford County
football," Reynolds said. "We


did not -represent the city of
Starke or Bradford County very
well. That's what we're going to
work on."
Though the Tornadoes did
make it a one-score game in
the second quarter, the offense
struggled for the most part in
the first half. Kenny Dinkins
took a short pass from Jacob
Luke and turned it into a 61-yard
touchdown to make the score
14-6 with 6:32 to play in the half,
but aside from that play, Bradford
managed approximately 20 first-
half yards.
SThings were better in a 207-
yard second half that saw running
back BJ. McNeal average 13
yards on five carries and Luke
hook up with Marco Grimsley
for two touchdowns.
Palatka, however, maintained
a double-digit lead the entire
second half.
It was a good start to the
second half for the Bradford
defense. Cody Hill had 4 tackle
for a 2-yard loss, while Lyndell
Hampton pressured Panthers
quarterback De'Abrie Smith
into an incompletion as Palatka,
despite having a first-and-5
opportunity after Bradford was
penalized for being offsides,
went three and out.
Palatka'snextpossessionlasted
all.of one play as Bradford's Don
Jeffers recovered a fumble. That


Kenny Dinkins returns a kickoff for Bradford. Jacob
Kuhr is also pictured.


KHHS
Continued from 7B
had consecutive sacks of the
Hornet quarterback to push them
back 26 yards to midfield and
force a punt.
Gonzales returned the punt
35 yards to the Hawthorne 45,
and two plays later Valenzuela
made up for the fumbled snap
with a perfect 40-yard strike to
tight end Micah Brown at the 3,
which he carried in for the score
and a 21-0 lead after Logan
Stanley's third successful PAT
of the night.
The Indians added one more
score before the half when
Gonzales ran five times for 32


yards, including a 6-yard scoring
run with 1:37 left.
Early in the third quarter, the
Indians increased their lead to
34-0 with a 58-yard drive, which
included a nice 33-yard run by
Carroll to the Hornet 3. From
there, Gonzales got his third
touchdown of the night with
5:34 left in the quarter.
After the score, the Hornets
finally found the end zone on
their next possession, which was
set up by a 27-yard kick return.
On the play, Brighton Gibbs
made a shoestring tackle to
prevent the.touchdown. Several
plays later, the Hornets did score
from the 1-yard line, bht were
stopped short on the 2-point
attempt to make the score 34-6


1


with 25 seconds left in the third
quarter.
Carroll scored again in the
fourth quarter for the, Indians
from 27 yards out for the final
score of 41-6.
The Indians travel to
Fernandina Friday night for
a tougher test, according to
Dickinson.
"Fernandina is well coached
and plays a ball-control type of
game similar to us. They usually
don't hurt themselves with silly
penalties or mistakes."
The only injury the Indians
have to worry about is a thigh
bruise McGee suffered against
Hawthorne.
S"It's day-to-day right now for
him," Dickinson said.


I


!Sh o p aB y u nt t e s L m t e doa gm


---------L


w


gave the Tornadoes the ball: at
their own 49, but they turned the
ball back over to Palatka three
plays later on an interception. -
One play after Bradford's
turnover, Jaquille Melton caught
a pass in the backfield and
sprinted through the defense for
a 66-yard Palatka, touchdownii;
The PAT put the Panthers up
24-6 with 6:49 remaining in the
third quarter.
Bradford answered with its
tnost impressive drive up to
that point-an eight-play, 80-
yard drive that resulted in a 1i0-
yard touchdown reception by
Grimsley. The drive featured
four runs of 62 yards by McNeal,-
including a 13-yarder that set up
first down at the Palatka 15.
Grimsley's touchdown grab
.that capped the drive occurred
at the 2:41 mark of the third
quarter. The PAT was no good,
leaving the Tornadoes trailing
24-12.
Paltaka's Honor, who finished
the game with 127 yards on 26
carries, had five straight .carries
for 21 yards to start the Panthers'
next drive. A 9-yard run by
fullback Jeremy Faulk moved
the Panthers inside the Bradford
40. McNeal broke up a pass on
a third-down play, but Palatka's
Tareke Lewis hauled in a 35-
yard touchdown pass on fourth-
and-six to put the Panthers up
30-12 with 9:08 to play.
Running backTra'von Thomas
sparked Bradford's final drive,
which began with 2:18 to play.
Thomas had three straight runs,
gaining 23 yards to the Palatka
41. Luke completed a 16-yard
pass to Justin- Perry before
throwing a high-arcing pass into
the end zone, which Grimsley
jumped up and snagged for a 25-
yard touchdown with 36 seconds
left on the clock. Luke added.
the two-point conversion on a
rollout into the end zone to cap
the scoring. :.
Luke was 7-of-20 passing for
140 yards, but completed five of
his final eight attempts.
Grimsley finished with three
receptions'for 55 yards, while
McNeal led the rushing effort
with 67 yards on five carries.
The Tornadoes will host
Hawthorne this Friday, Sept 7,
at 7:30 p.m.
Reynolds, who will be looking
for a better performance, made
one promise after the Palatka
game: "We're going to right the
ship."


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