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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/UF00027795/05126
 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: 10/18/2012
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: UF00027795:05126
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

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,USPS 062-700 STARKE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 133RD YEAR 1" i'u. CENTS


Man sentenced
to 60 days for
fight recorded
on cell phone
BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor

A Starke man was sentenced to 60
days in jail after he was recorded on a
cell phone, fighting another man.
Markesh Tyson pleaded no contest
to disorderly conduct and a judge ad-
judicated him guilty.
According to a Starke police report,
on May 28, Tyson and another man,
Johnathan Henderson, were fighting
at the Bradford Square Apartments on
Brownlee Street. A nearby witness re-
corded the fight on a cell phone.
Henderson admitted to fighting
Tyson and told police that Tyson had
been harassing a family member of
Henderson's. The relative verified
Henderson's claim.



Starke man gets

34 months for

selling cocaine

BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor

A Starke man was sentenced to 34
months in prison for selling cocaine to
confidential sources two times.
Arthur L. Glover pleaded no con-
test to two counts of selling a con-
trolled substance, cocaine, and to four
counts of possession of a controlled
substance. A judge adjudicated him
guilty.
According to a Bradford County
Sheriffs Office report, deputies on
three separate occasions recorded
Glover selling the drug to confidential
sources. The State Attorney's Office
dropped one count of selling a con-
trolled substance and two counts of
possession of a controlled substance.



Lake City man

signs pretrial

intervention for

jewelry theft

BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor

A Lake City man signed a pretrial
intervention agreement with the State
Attorney's Office, deferring prosecu-
tion of a grand theft charge.
Bradley Lucas Robertson, 19, was
charged with one count of grand
theft.
According to a Bradford County
Sheriffs Office Report, on Easter
Sunday, Robertson was invited to a
relative's home for the holiday. While
there, he told family members he was
not feeling well and spent most of the
day in the home while Ihe other guests
stayed outside.
Later that week, the homeowner
discovered that jewelry was missing
from her jewelry box.
According the report, Robertson
admitted to a family member he took
some of the jewelry from the box and
sold it to a Lake City gold dealer.
According to the terms of the pretri-
al intervention agreement, Robertson
must pay $2,000 restitution to the vic-
tim, in addition to other requirements.





^1



^'0


What do the sheriff candidates have to say for themselves?-


Candidates in the race for BI.l..1..I County sher-
iff were asked to respond to six questions, including
questions about why they are seeking election and
what they would do in office. They were also asked
to reveal something you may not know about them.

Gordon Smith
Sheriff Gordon Smith is running for
re-election on the Democratic ticket.

There are many ways to serve in
law enforcement that do not involve
running for office. Why do you want
to lead?
I have continually served my com-
munity, Bradford County since 1986.
I have served my entire adult life as a
full time officer, choosing to protect
my family, my friends and my home-
town. I have served in every area of law
enforcement to include corrections, pa-
trol sergeant, school resource officer,
major crimes investigator, undercover
narcotics investigator, Assistant Chief
of Police, twice elected as Starke Chief
of Police, and currently elected to serve
as the Sheriff of Bradford County.
I have always had a desire to lead a lifetime s
and serve my community. I continue ing the trus
to educate and prepare myself for the County.
very important role of leading the men I want to
and women who keep our community Bradford C
safe each and every day. I do not take work and rn
this responsibility lightly. I have spent


Their responses are printed here in their entirety.
They were asked to take the time necessary to ex-
press themselves, but to avoid being too longwinded.
They were'also asked to talk about themselves alone,
and not their opponent.


LU

carving and hopefully earn-
t of the people of Bradford

continue my work; making
county the best place to live,
raise a family.


Here is what they had to say, and we thank them
for their cooperation.
Responses received from candidates in the other
two local races will be printed next week.


J.J. Etheridge
J.J. Etheridge is the Republican chal-
lenger in the race for sheriff.

There are many ways to serve in
law enforcement that do not involve
running for office. Why do you want
to lead?
Throughout my law enforcement
career, I have served with honesty,
integrity, compassion, and fairness.
Whoever holds the office of Sheriff
must possess these traits. I believe that
"attitude reflects leadership." There-
fore, if our Sheriff's Office has a leader
with these traits, then every member of
the Sheriff's Office can also be held
to these high standards. When this oc-
curs, then the citizens of this county
will experience a level of service and
protection that they have not seen in
quite some time.
What is your greatest asset, and
how do you share it? What is your
worst shortcoming, and how do you
overcome it?
I would say that my integrity has
been my greatest asset. I believe that


See SMITH, 4A


when a man gives his word that should
mean something. I have tried to live:
by this principal as a Deputy Sheriff
and also in my current position in' the
private sector. I would say that high
expectations of staff could be a short-
coming.
See ETHERIDGE, 4A


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Congressional candidate Ted Yoho
spoke to around 30 business and gov-
ernment leaders at the Western Steer in
Starke on Monday.
Yoho is still campaigning to be the
U.S. House of Representatives mem-
ber from the new District 3, having de-
feated Rep. Cliff Stearns in the Repub-
lican primary in August. Yoho is now
running against Democrat J.R. Gaillot
and Phillip Dodds, who is running with
no party affiliation.
After summarizing some things
about himself-Yoho is a veterinarian
and family man married for 37 years
with three children who graduated
from the University of Florida and has
owned his own business for the past 25
years-he said he is running for office,
not because it is a popular profession,
but because he has had enough.
"I had enough of Washington stand-
ing in the way of job creation, I had
enough of the politicians undermining


our Constitution, and I had enough of
the career politicians who created this
mess insisting-every two years or ev-
cry six years coming back to us insist-
ing-that they are the only ones smart
enough to get us out of this mess,"
Yoho said.
Being a veterinarian and a business
owner gives him a different perspec-
tive, he said.
"I've been in the trenches on a daily
basis just like you guys for the past
30-plus years," he said, "and like too
many Americans, we've been on the
receiving end of the rules, regulations,
mandates and tax structures that come
out of Washington."
Yoho said he and his wife have
achieved the American dream through
hard work, but the dream is under at-
tack. He said the country needs a gov-
ernment that is efficient and doesn't
burden it with rules and regulations. It
needs a strong national security. The
country has been weakened by its im-
migration and international policies, he
said, and it lacks energy independence


in spite of its natural re-
sources.
The country's biggest
threat is its indebtedness,
and that needs to be dealt
with sooner than later, he
said. The way to do that,
according to Yoho, is to
cut spending and grow the
economy.
- Washington should be
creating an environment
of certainty,, not confu-
sion, for businesses, he
said. He would help repeal
Obamacare and he would
oppose :c.'il.ati'on with
uncertain outcomes for
the marketplace. He wants
to "take a scalpel" to the
rules and regulations he
says stifle businesses and
kill jobs, and he wants to
ensure accountability in
the agencies that propose
those regulations.


See YOHO, 5A


Ted Yoho speaks at Western Steer.


16 811076 63869
S8~9076 63869


Homecoming court: Who will be crowned?


It's homecoming week at Bradford High School and the king and queen will be crowned at Tornado Whirl tonight, Thursday, Oct. 18,
at 7 p.m. Admission is $5. Club sweethearts and class royalty will also be presented, classes will compete in the skit competition, and
there will be performances by the cheerleaders, majorettes, flag and dance teams, and the band. Pictured above are the king and queen
hopefuls from the homecoming court: (front-back, I-r) Hailey Smith, Kassidy Morgan, Heather Johnson, Tiffany Flanders, Jacquelyn
Charo, Justin McBride, Zachary Griffis, Angelo Carroll, David Best and Murphy Allen. For more on homecoming activities, see inside.




Yoho visits, asks for support of local businesses


DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION ,.PHONE (904) 964-6305 FAX (904) 964-8628

-.itorrbctelegrap 0=co www~t a S keouralco






2A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH TIil' 1ilr,i \Y, OCT. 18, 2012


Haunted

.house and

more at
Southside

festival
Southside Elementary
School's PTO has set the an-
nual fall festival for Saturday,
Oct. 20. from 6-9 p.m. Plenty
of.food. games and prizes are
planned. Slide down the 28-
foot slide or enjoy an air-con-
ditioned game of bingo. Then
brave the scares of the haunted
house, if you dare.
New this year is the Wacky
Racers. See if you can beat
three other opponents around
the track on these frustrating
bikes. Plus the bounce house
is back for little ones. And
what would a festival be with-
out snow cones and cotton
candy?
Come spend an evening
with family at Southside El-
ementary, and don't forget
to purchase your ticket for a
chance to win the 50/50 draw-,
ing.


Public notice

of training

exercise
The Bradford County Sher-
iff's Office and Bradford
County Emergency Manage-
ment will be conducting a
training exercise on U.S. 301
across from the fairgrounds on
Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 23.
The training will include law
enforcement and fire services.
Drivers are urged to exercise
caution in the area as officials
will be simulating a "real life"
scenario.


Essay,

coloring

contests- for

scholarships,

prizes
The Veterans of Foreign
Wars Ladies Auxiliary is. pro-
moting three youth contest.
Applications for the Patriot's
Pen (grades 6-9) and Voice
of Democracy (grades 9-12)
essay contests are available in
the teen section of the Brad-
ford County Public Library.
Winners could win savings
bonds, scholarships or a trip to
Washington, D.C. Deadline is
Nov. 1.
The Get Out the Vote Col-
oring Contest is for children
in kindergarten through sec-
ond grade, and each partici-
pant will receive a certificate
of appreciation. Forms can be
found in the Children's Corer
at the library. The deadline is
Oct. 30.


FUMC opens

Pumpkin
Patch
First United Methodist
Church's Pumpkin Patch is
open at 1307 Raiford Road in
Starke through Oct. 31, and
everyone is welcome.
The Pumpkin Patch features
fun for the whole family from
9 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily, includ-
ing story times, a coloring
booth, hayrides, face painting,
games and other kids activi-
ties. There is also lots of food
and live music, plus lots of
pumpkins of all shapes and
sizes for sale. Come pick out
your perfect pumpkin, and
have a great time doing it.


Learn with the

garden club
Everyone is invited to join
the Alligator Creek Garden
Club this Thursday. Oct. 18,
beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the


Bradford County Extension
Office, located at 2266 N.
Temple Ave. (U.S. 301) in
Starke.
The program called, "Can-
ning Saves Money, Plus the
Food Tastes Better," will be
given by Beckie Burkett.
For more information, con-
tact Pat Caren at 352-485-
2666, email her at pmrc423@
aol.com, or go by or call the
extension office at 904-966-
6299.


Familiar faces, names seeking

U.S. and Florida Senate seats


BY MARK J. CRAWFORI)
Telgraphl Edilor

November's full ballot in-
cludes candidates for U.S. Senate
as well as the Florida Senate, and
many are familiar to voters.
Bill Nelson is the Democrat
incumbent seeking re-election
to the U.S. Senate. Nelson was
born in Miami and raised in Mel-
bourne. He attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and Yale Univer-
sity, and received his law degree
from the University of Virginia.
He is a fonner service member,
is married and has two adult chil-
dren.
Sen. Nelson was elected to
the Florida House of Represen-
tatives in 1972 and two subse-
quent terms. He entered the U.S.
House of Representatives 1978
and served there until 1991. He,
ran for governor, but lost to Law-
ton Chiles. Nelson was elected
Florida treasurer and insurance
commissioner in 1994 and 1998,
then resigned to run for U.S.
Senate in 2000, winning the seat
'Republican Connie Mack III was
retiring from.
Nelson considers himself a
moderate voice in partisan times,
according to his website profile.
He counts fighting oil drilling
off Florida's coasts and restor-
ing the Everglades among his ac-
complishments, and he says if re-
elected he will continue fighting
for jobs, energy independence,
deficit reduction and the pres-
ervation of Social Security and
Medicare.
Nelson is now facing Mack's
son, Rep. Connie Mack IV, in
the Senate race. Mack represents
Florida's' 141' district in the U.S.
House. He became a marketing
executive after graduating from
UF in 1993.
Mack was elected to the Flor-
ida House in 2000 and 2002 rep-
resenting the Fort Lauderdale
area, but resigned from the seat
in 2003 to run for Congress. He
won and still serves in that ca-
pacity, even as he seeks to rep-
resent the entire state in the U.S.
Senate.
Mack was born in Fort Myers.
He has two children from a prior
marriage and is now married to
Rep. Mary Bono of California.
Among his ideas is the Mack
Penny Plan, which he said could
balance the federal budget in
eight years by cutting one penny
out of every federal dollar spent
for six years and capping spend-
ing at 18 percent of GDP begin-
ning in the seventh year.
This is a four-way Senate race
featuring two candidates with no
party affiliation,as well. Bill Gay-
lor was born to a military family
in Nebraska and grew up around
the world, including Florida. His
father retired in Windermere.
Gaylor went to high school in
Winter Garden, then to Emory
University and the University of
South Florida. He enlisted in the
U.S. Marines and joined the pri-
vate sector when his service was
done, first in the plastics indus-
try, then insurance. His wife is
now president of the agency they
have run together for 23 years.
They have four children.
Gaylor doesn't believe in
pledging loyalty to a party or
ideology but the country and its
Constitution, and that is why he
is running with no party affilia-
tion on a platform of spending
and tax reform.
Independent Chris Borgia says
he is also tired of politicians who
serve their party and themselves.
He has put together a collection
of solutions to national issues
he calls Refresh for America,


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which calls, for example, for a
simpler and more fair tax code.
lie also believes in score voting,
or voting by assigning a numeri-
cal score to candidates based on
their positions.
Borgia is a single Iraq war vet-
eran who resides in Fort Iauder-
dale. He studied political science
at UF after several years of crc-
ative pursuits that included mak-
ing music and starting a maga-
zine. He first became interested in
politics while watching the 2004
election cycle, and subsequently
visited each of the original 13
colonies, visiting with the people
and their legislative bodies.
It was that trip and a stop at
Arlington National Cemetery
that propelled him toward the
Army. During that service he was
further inspired by the country's
founders and said he was moved
to run for office.
In the Florida Senate Race. Re-
publican Rob Bradley is running
against Democrat Will Mazzota
in District 7. Bradley resides in
Fleming Island with his wile
and their three children. The
former criminal prosecutor now
helps manage the Kopelousos
and Bradley law firm in Orange
Park. He's served as attorney for
the city of Keystont Heights as
well. ,
In 2007, he received a guberna-
torial appointment to the county
commission in Clay County, and
he claims to have spearheaded
the largest tax reduction in that
county's history. He also drafted
the county's first code of ethics.
When he ran for chairman of the
commission, he had a record-
setting win.
Bradley was educated at UF,
and his service extends to the
YMCA, the Clay County Bar
Association, Northeast Florida
Community Hospice, Jackson-
ville Area Legal Aid and St.
Johns River State College.
He has said his agenda includes
upholding the area's colleges and
universities and attracting jobs.
Mazzota says he wants to take
Florida back for the people. He is
currently a student at the Univer-
sity of Florida studying political
and environmental science and is
set to graduate next year before
moving on to law school. He
hails from Palm Beach County,
has interned with Gainesville
and Alachua County government
offices, and he's a fundraiser
for Habitat for Humanity. He's
a supporter of organic agricul-
ture and farmers markets, and ihe
wants to study agricultural law.
In office, he says he would make
it easier for small fans to start
up and create jobs.
Mazzota has said he is run-
ning to provide an alternative to
the governor and legislature's
failed policies. As a student, he
is speaking out against cuts to
the university system and tu-
ition hikes. He believes support
for public education will ensure
sustainable job growth. Natural
resources, and particularly the
state's water supply, need to be
protected for future generations
and for tourism and agriculture
to thrive, according to Mazzota.


Editor: Mark J. Crwford
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kelvin Miller
Darlone Douglass
Tvoesettlin Melisa Noble


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Meolisa Noblo


Homecoming parade at 1 p.m. Friday, game at 7:30 p.m.
Bradford High's annual homecoming parade will take place on Friday, Oct. 19, at 1 p.m.
The route remains the same as in years past. Once the parade begins, it will travel
south on Orange Street and turn west on Madison Street (S.R. 100). The parade will
then turn south at Epperson and east at Lafayette, making its way back to Orange. It
will turn north on Orange and head back to Madison, where it will turn east, then go
north on Broadway Street, making its way back to the high school. S.R. 100 traffic will
be detoured to Edwards Road (Southwest C.R. 100A).
The homecoming football game against Weeki Wachee will kick off at 7:30 p.m. on
Friday night.


Help build

law officer

memorial
The Ki\wanis Club of Starke
has partnered with Starke Police
Chief Jeff Johnson and Capt.
Barry Warren to create a liv-
ing memorial along Call Street,
across the street from Veterans
Memorial Park.
Eighteen palm trees have been
planted. Memorial stones \\ill be
placed at the base of each tree
in memory of law enforcement
officers who died in the line of
duty. Each stone will have the of-
ficer's name, date of last call, and
either a star for sheriff's office.
shield for the police department
or emblem for the department of
corrections.
The memorial stones cost $65
each. and a concrete walkway is
planned to run the length of the
memorial between the trees. Do-
nations to purchase the stones are
being requested.


uom, m Brylee Nana, Papa,
Once {aunt Ashl


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If you are interested in con-
tributing the memorial, please
contact Warren at 904-964-5400,
352-494-33,2h, or:cirmail slarkep-
dlo@yahoo.co'm. -:
An account has been opened
at the Community State Bank in
Starke, located at 811 S. Walnut


St. Please make checks.payabl
to Kiwanis Law Enforcemeia
Memorial Fund.


She's turning 50
Still looking nifty!

HaDpp, birthday
Debbie
***;


Bradford Pre-School says,





'Thank You!"


We would like to say "Thank You" to the Bradford Cointy Emergency
Sen vices for letting us conic visit and take a tour. We learned a lot and had a


Bradford Pre-School
407 W. Washington St., Starke, FL


Lindi Brvant, Own'r l.ic. #30)96 7

(904) 964-4361


happy birthday
Shelley Ralley


witl love,
Everyone from the
Western Steer ''.


Srabforb Countp, teegrapb
USPS 062-700
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
,,vi u Paid at Starke, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
':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
John M. Miller, Publisher


--


0-





THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 3A


5th-graders display Native American projects


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Starke,lourinal.com Editor


Southside Elementary fifth-
grade students displayed their
Native American projects in the
school's library this week.
Teacher Ronnie Spangler said
students had a choice between
making a poster, a three dimen-
sional diorama or a PowerPoint
presentation. After putting to-
gether the display, students ex-
pldined their projects in front of
their classes.
T.J. Frederick chose the Tal-
lamook tribe of Oregon. He said
that before they were attacked,


they didn't have a chief but were
forced to choose a leader out of
necessity to defend themselves,
Frederick's poster included a
photo Chief Joseph, who led the
tribe. His display also included
photos of present day Tillamook
enterprises, including a cheese
factory.
Brooklyn Burns featured the
Zuni tribe of New Mexico.
"They lived in adobe houses,"
she explained, "which is clay.
Their weapons were bows arrows
and spears. They grew tobacco
and corn and gathered nuts, seeds
and herbs. They hunted deer, an-
telope and small game."


Burns added that today Zuii
jewelry is popular.
Carolyn Sanlord con()structed a
three dimensional poster featiur-
ing the Crow tribe.
"The Crow was not that big ofl
a tribe," she said. "Their famous
chief was Medicine Crow. They
hunted deer, elk and buffalo.
They lived in what is now Wyo-
ming mnd Montana. They grewv
corn and tobacco in their village
gardens. They lived in teepees."
Sanford also detailed how she
put the display together.
"1 used all natural resources,"
she said, "like dirt, plants, leaves,
sticks and grass."


Hastyn Eaves, Dakota tribe, Taylor Casey, Anasazi tribe, and Chason Weadon, Crow
tribe.


Carolyn Sanford, Crow tribe, Brooklyn Bayes, Iroquois tribe, Kristian Santana, Apache
tribe, and Alex Chappell, Zuni tribe.


Annrose Williams, Navahoe tribe, Dylan Coiana, Apache tribe, and Tayor Giles, Crow
tribe.


T.J. Frederick, Tallamook tribe, and Brooklyn Burns, Zuni tribe.


j Lwww.facebook.com/BradfordTelegraph


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Thurs-Fri 6:30am-9pm Sat 6:30am
2pm Closed Sunday



rhe Office Shop

110,E. Call Street* Starke, FL
904-964-5764

We offer a complete line of
Office Products from Pencils
to Furniture, including Office
Machines, Toner Supplies,
Legal Forms, Copying
Service, etc.

Call David Today
for Fast Service!


Libby's Art of Healing
Massage Studio
"Specializing in Customized
Therapeutic Massage"
Relaxation Therapeutic
30 min $35 $45
60 min $55 $65
90 min $90 $105
120 min $145
(120 min includes therapeutic stretches)

Call to schedule your
massage today!

904-982-2873
Kristina Libby
MA 45159/MM 26273


faces
-Special occasion makeovers-


Makeover (makeup instruction)
Photography makeover
Bridal Makeover
Attendants


$20
$25
$30
$20


352.445.0709


METE'S ANTIQUES
& PP-ECOUS MET AILS
We specialize in unique and higher end
antiques and collectibles as well as gold and
silver jewelry and coins. If you are looking
for something specific just ask us. We may
have it or know where we can get it.
Gold & Silver
Bought Sold Traded
352.445.0709



RISTORANTE ITALIANO


Tues All-You-Can-Eat
Lasanga..................... $8.95
Wed All-You-Can-Eat
Spaghetti................... $5.95
Thurs Buy 1 Pizza w/2 toppings
Get one FREE.........$14.95
(904)964-9900
127 E. Call ST Starke

Nurtured Nails
Specializing in Shellac Nails
Natural nail manicures & pedicures
Mani. $15...Shellac Mani. $25
Mini Pedi. $20 Deluxe Pedi$30
Contact Tammy Wadsworth
352.278.2337


A&G Gifts
117 S. Thompson Street
Starke, FL
Come in and check out our
50% OFF SALE
on retiring Vera Bradley
styles and colors. Also check
out our new JILZARA clay
bead jewelry.
We also carry Kameleon
Jewel Pop jewelry along with
numerous other lines in our
Gift Shop


IT'S YOUR DAY BRIDAL
212 E. Call St. Starke, FL
904-964-3100





-_.. '
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Forieasing information
call 352.445.0709


SShop and Eat

Downtown Starke
Prices good for one week


jp.M


L~"~~







4A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012


SMITH
Continued from 1A

What is your greatest asset,
and how do you share it? What
is your worst shortcoming, and
how do you overcome it?
My greatest' asset is a combi-
nation of three things: communi-
cation. compassion, and a desire
to serve others. As Sheriff we
have developed a comprehen-
sive community outreach and
communications program. I have
coitipassion for those I serve and
those who work with me. My
desire.to serve and record of ser-
vice to the citizens of Bradford
County is unmatched 1 love
this community
1 place value in each and ev-
ery person at the table: employ-
ees, community and taxpayers.
Everyone must have a stake in
the safety and future of our com-
munity. This is accomplished by
citizen involvement and bringing
all aspects of our community to-
gether.
I am a very driven individual;
some who know me would say
that patience is my shortcom-
ing. It is through prayer that I
am able to overcome my lack of
patience.
What would you say is your
greatest mistake or failure,
particularly in your career or
your time in office, and what
lesson did you learn?
As a former investigator, I
find myself often focusing on
small details. Too much focus on
the details can distract from the
overall mission. I have learned
to hire capable, intelligent, and
hard working individuals. This
has enabled me to lead, keeping
my focus on the larger goals, all
while knowing my capable staff
is there to ensure the job is done
right.
Everyone appreciates law
enforcement's mission to com-
bat crime, but what do you do
or intend to do to help prevent
crime?
Prevention of crime is a three-
tier process involving education,
community and law.enforcement.
Your sheriffs office is involved
in all.aspects of this process. We
use school resource deputies ed-
ucating and interacting with our
youth. We work with numerous,
community and civic organiza-'
tionsg conducting education and
crime prevention initiatives. tWe
have a great understanding of the
importance of police presence in
the community. Our office has
added more patrol deputies, in-
creased our efficiency through
technology, and returned to the
basics of law enforcement thus
reducing crime and increasing
crime solvability to an all-time
high in our county.
Like it or not, citizens are go-
ing to pay taxes, a little or a lot.
Your role in determining the
amount paid is limited. What
can you do to ensure that the
money spent is spent well?
Accountability! As Sheriff. I
have worked to reduce our bud-.
get and lived within our means.
We have generated revenue in
several unique ways such as:
creating fees for incarcerated in-
mates, renting jail space to out-
side agency's (state & federal)
and began to aggressively target
criminals' assets.
We have reorganized our fi-
nance department, reviewing all
contracts, expenditures and eval-
uating efficiency.
Your sheriff's office has not
only reduced our budget, be we
have returned nearly haif a mil-
lion dollars over the past three
years.
According to the Florida Tax
Watch, a non-profit, non-partisan
taxpayer research institute and
government watchdog, Bradford
residents paid $143.34 per per-
son for law enforcement, while
the state average is $579.83 per
person.

What is your vision for the
county five or 10 'years from
now, and how will you have
helped shape that, whether in
office or not?
1 want the sheriff's office to
be the cornerstone in our com-


munity, serving citizens through
well trained, well equipped and
exemplary professionals.
SOver the last four years, we
gave worked to become one the
most efficient sheriff's offices
in Florida. We have created a
five-year strategic plan that will
increase our patrol presence our
county. This will give us better
coverage and shorter response
times.
We will also increase the com-
munications division, which


consistently dispatches more
than 77,000 calls for service. In-
creasing dispatch efficiency also
shortens our crucial response
times.
Our goal is to have all telecom-
municators ccrti'ied in Emer-
gency Medical Dispatch. Our
personnel will be tasked with the
gathering of information related
to medical emergencies, the pro-
vision of assistance and instruc-
tions by voice, prior to the arrival
of Emergency Medical Services,
and the dispatching and support
of fire/rescue resources respond-
ing to an emergency call. This
will increase the efficiency of all
public safety agencies and allow
for patients to be better evaluated
prior to fire/rescue arrival.
We will continually evaluate
the needs of our community and.
adjust to meet those needs ac-
cordingly. We work hard every
day to show Bradford County
"We Care!"


ETHERIDGE
Continued from 1A

I believe that we should have
high expectations of those in
public service, but we also must
provide a plan to achieve those
expectations and goals. I- will
have a Command Staff, that by
bringing their own unique style
of leadership, will assist me in
achieving the goals and expecta-
tions that 1 have for the Bradford
County Sheriff's Office.
What would you say is your
greatest mistake or failure,
particularly in your career or
your time in office, and what
lesson did you learn?
In response to this question. I
would have to say that I cannot
remember a particular failure or
mistake that was this significant.
However, I think that we have all
made mistakes in some areas of
our life, but I have learned from
my mistakes and tried to not
make the same mistake twice. I
believe that my Lord and Savior
Jesus Christ has protected me in
this area. I also have been fortu-
nate to receive some of the best
training available. The training
and experience that I have re-
ceived has prepared me to make
.decisions, although oume eie.
very tough, 1 believed'those~de-'
cisions to be in the best interest
of all those involved.
Everyone appreciates law
enforcement's mission to com-
bat crime, but what do you do
or intend to do to help prevent
crime?
As your Sheriff I will imple-
ment aggressive and proactive
strategies to protect our citizens
and those that travel through this
county. I will increase the size of
our patrol division with full time
Deputy Sheriffs, AT NO ADDI-
TONAL EXPENSE to the tax-
payer. I will establish a Sheriff's
Community Panel; made up of
citizens, community leaders, and
business leaders. This panel will
meet and help identify areas in
which there are problems in the
community and work together
to solve those issues. I will also-
require and provide advance
training for our deputies. This
will give the citizens a better
trained and better informed law
enforcement officer. By increas-
ing the size of the patrol division,
establishing zone assignments,
and providing better training for
our Sheriff's Office staff; our
quality and level of service to
our community will be greatly
enhanced. As your Sheriff I also
feel strongly about educating
our citizens, both young and old,
about the dangers of drug abuse,
or the results of making poor de-
cisions. Therefore your Sheriff's
Office will establish an educa-
tiorn program that helps our com-
munity deal with issues, that if.
left unchanged, could be become
a law enforcement problem, and
greatly affect that person's abil-
ity to be a productive mirmber of
our community.
Like it or not, citizens are go-
ing to pay taxes, a little or a lot.
Your role in determining the
amount paid is limited. What
can you do to ensure that the
money spent is spent well?
We live in some of the hardest
economic times our Country has
ever seen. As your Sheriff, it is
my responsibility to ensure that
your tax dollars are spent wisely.
I have had the unique opportuni-
ty to work in both the private and
public sector. This experience
has allowed me to serve the citi-
zens, but also understand what it
takes to earn those hard earned
tax dollars that the Sheriff's Of-


fice needs to conduct business.
My staff and I will look at our
expenditures, and then we will
make the decision to spend your
hard earned tax dollars the way
that provides the best service and
protection to .li RY citi/.en in
this county.
What is 'your vision for the
county five or t1 years from
now, and how will you have
helped shape that, whether in
office or not?
I would like to see a county
where we have a quality of life
that is the envy of the surround-
ing counties. I believe that if
we as a Sheriff's Office and the
citizens of this county, invest
ourselves in this community, we
will see great returns on our in-
vestment. I would like to see a
community that our children will
want to come back to and build
on what we have started. I truly
believe that if county government
and the citizens work together,
we will have a community that is
truly unique.


w


1


Vote for your favorite and win


The Bradford County Public Library Staff Pumpkin Contest has begun! Patrons
are voting for their favorite decorated pumpkin during the month of October. After
the ballots are counted and the winner is determined, everyone who voted for the
winning pumpkin will be entered into a drawing for a sweet treat, so be sure to
vote! Pictured are (sitting) Debbie Geiger, Kim Wheeler, (standing) Kathy Paddock,
Christina Brannen, Mary Robbins, Terry Carver, Robert Perone and Cyndy Weeks.


9AM 8PM DAILY "




PUMPKIN PATCH


1307 Raifrd !Road Statei, l


-31


Octa 17


(9c4) 964-6864


.. EVERYONE IS WELCOME! -
.M-: .. .* ;- .>.' -. -, .. ...


Do you recognize the hard working members from First United
Methodist Church who unloaded over 800 pumpkins on Raiford Road...?



Come Buy a Pumpkin



And Have a Fun Time!


FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!


* Coloring Booth Lots of kids activities


* Story times Games


* Hayrides Lots of pumpkins for sale
in all shapes and sizes
* Face painting

* Live music Call 904-964-6864
* Live music
for times.
* Lots of Food A A A A


This event is sponsored Iy:

The First United Methodist Church ofStarke


i


---------






THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 5A


YOHO
Continued from 1A

Yoho said the three branches
of government need to be placed
back in balance.
"The career politicians either
led us to where we are at or they
failed to prevent it, and neither
is acceptable. I don't know how
you feel, but I really don't care
who broke it, if it was a Repub-
licao or Democrat, I just want it
fixed. I want people not to put a
party in front, I want them to put
the country first," he said.
All of this is based on feed-
back he said he's received on the
.campaign trail as well as his own
personal experience. Yoho of-
fered thank's for those who have
supported him so far, and said he
hoped those who supported his
opponent in the primary would
back him going forward.
"It's time to change the direc-
tion of this country and get back
to our founding principals,' our
core values and our Constitution
so that opportunity we call the
American dream will be there,
not just for this generation, but
150, 200, 300 years out," he
said.

His competition
J.R. Gaillot was born in New
York City but traveled with his
diplomat father when his parents
separated, eventually settling in
with his grandmother in Haiti,
where his father joined them two
years later. In addition to being
multilingual-he is fluent in
English, French, Haitian Creole
and conversational Spanish-he
learned from the values of his
caretakers and had an opportu-
nity to see poverty and selfless
generosity up close.
He graduated from a Christian
school in Port-au-Prince'and at-
tended college in Connecticut
where he earned a degree in poli-
tics and government. He says he
caught the political bug while in-
terning for Sen.,Lowell Weicker
Jr. during a gubernatorial run.
Gaillot has worked as in crimi-
nal justice as a counselor set-
ting up halfway houses, and he
has worked for companies like
AT&T, Verizon and Citigroup.


He has also run his own small
retail business.
Gaillot opposes the ,budget
advanced by Rep. Paul Ryan
and says he would fight to pro-
tect Medicare froiii becoming a
voucher program. He' does not
support privatizing Social Secu-
rity and "gambling with seniors'
benefits" or raising the retirement
age. He is the only pro-choice
candidate in the race, lie said, and
supports the Lilly Ledhetter Fair
Pay Act. While he said Obama-
care is imperfect, he would sup-
port any legislation that provid-
ers more health care coverage for
the uninsured.
On the topic of the economy,
Gaillot said he wants to see small
business and agricultural ac-
cess to loans. On his website, he.
states, "We spent our hard earned
money on bailing out the banks
and now it is time that we have
access to that money. Small busi-
nesses and farms are the people
who drive the American econo-
my and we must do all we can to
support them and get them back
to work as soon as possible. Do-
ing so will stimulate our econo-
my and create more jobs that will
stay here at home in America."
Gaillot also wants tax breaks
'for companies who bring jobs
back to America from overseas
and tax penalties for companies
who outsource. He is calling for
Wall Street reform and consumer
protection. He supported the cre-
ation of the Consumer Financial
Protection Bureau, which en-
sures that bank loan, mortgage
and credit card agreements are
affordable and understandable.
Gaillot wants no more bail-
outs for big banks and wants
transparency at the Federal Re-
serve through increased audits
and oversight. He believes credit
unions could play a larger role in
economic growth if they were al-
lowed to lend more money.
"In Florida alone, credit unions
would be able pump an addition-
al $594 million into the economy
and create nearly 6,500 new jobs.
Over 700 of these jobs would be
in the districtright away, with the
potential for"'an additional 820
more to come within 2 years." he
said.
He would also support making
college more affordable by rais-


ing the annual tax deduction al-
lowed for college tuition.
Gaillot supports expanded oil
drilling to bring down gas prices
but also investments on alterna-
tive sources of energy.
Phil Dodds proudly proclaims
he is not a politician. He is also
not affiliated with any politi-
cal party. Instead, the Alachua
County resident wants to bring
"direct democracy" to District 3.'
He has pledged not' to accept
money from lobbyists or special
interests. As an independent, he
will be free from party politics,
ihe said, and free to find the best
solutions to America's problems.
That includes asking constituents
to vote on important issues.
From the economy to health
care to international concerns,
Dodds believes there is one thing
getting in the way of leaders
finding reasonable solutions to
the country's problems and that
is the influence of money in poli-
tics.
"It's the rigging of the game
against the people, putting our
government up for sale to the
highest bidder," Dodds said on
his website. Voters are supposed
to have the final say, but accord-
ing to him, the system has been
corrupted as politicians have be-
come slaves to raising campaign
funds. Those funds are not com-
ing from the people but from lob-
byists, he said, and that is whom
they wind up working for.
"My campaign, here in North
Florida, is our opportunity to take
a stand-to lead by an example,"
he said. Instead of special inter-
ests, Dodds said he would take
his cues from his constituents,
surveying them on the issues so
that his votes reflects their posi-
tions.
Dodds is a product manager
for a computer software compa-
ny and is owner of a small busi-
ness that sells medical records
software. He is a UF graduate
and lives in Alachua with his
wife and three children.
"1 am; offering you something
different. I am offering you a
chance to restore democracy to
how you were taught it was sup-
posed to work,'"he said.
More about all three candi-
dates is available online.


cE/LWWA/ i^ e -


lhSampson Cityipt Chlurch
%till be celebruling i.,
anhulch will hold a fall'
aiini. erlf i' \ t.iriin. >on
FltlaN O(-)Lt 1). J 7.30 p.m
and Sind. -)Oc 21,.it II
'a.1h. aind 3 p.m. Eery one is
welcome.

Sampson City Baptist
Church will hold a fall
festival on Saturday, Oct. 20,
at 5 p.m. with a chili cook-
.off, hot dogs, games for the
children and a fire ring for the
adults.

First United Methodist
Church of Starke will observe
Laity Sunday on Oct. 21,
focusing on the celebration
of the ministry of all lay
Christians. Lay people will
lead all parts of the worship
service. Megan Starnes will
deliver the 9:45 a.m. message,
and Chad Farnsworth will
deliver the 11 a.m. message.

Love Grows Pentecostal
Temple, 6947 NW C.R.
229, is holding a Women's
Day Saturday, Oct. 20, at 3
p.m. Speakers will include
Evangelist Karen Cohen,
missionary Brenda Oliver,
and ministers Susan Anderson
and Tanglier Newell. All
women are invited. Fellowship
will follow at Western Steer
(dinner is on you).

Grace United Methodist
Church, C.R. 225 in Lawtey,
will celebrate its 123"d
homecoming on Sunday,
Oct. 21, at 11 a.m. followed


Correction
The Oct. 4 issue of the Tele-
graph reported on damages to
Lawtey's water lines caused by
a telephone company contrac-
tor that was replacing fiber optic


h\ dtiinci i il e rounds
F \er,,iie iii. inicrd t oin the
O.ttigi.egatilon hr thi, "Heniage
Sund\ ."

Kiingslet Lake Baptist
Church in', ite. you to its
homecoming service Oct. 21
at 11 a.m. Pastor Justin Young
from the Orchard Community
Church in Jasper will be the
guest preacher. It will be a
great time of worship.

Magnolia Missionary Baptist
Church in Raiford cordially
invites you to celebrate the
Rev. Henry Ortiz and Sister
Jackie Ortiz's fifth year of
service on Oct. 21 at 11
a.m. and 3 p.m. The Rev.
J.W. Warren and the Greater
Elizabeth Missionary Baptist'
Church of Lake Butler will
be in charge of the morning
program, and the Rev. I.L.
Williams and the Philadelphia
Missionary Baptist Church of
Lake City will be in charge of
the afternoon program.

Beulah Baptist Church will
host a Trunk or Treat event on
Saturday, Oct. 27, from 5-7
p.m.

Philadelphia Missionary
Baptist Church, 1191
Middleburg Road in Lawtey,
invites you to celebrate the
church's 1381 anniversary on
Sunday, Oct. 28, at 3 p.m.

True Vine Ministry, 422 N.
Saint Clair St. in Starke, will
be celebrating 23 years in
ministry on Sunday, Oct. 28,


cable.
That story incorrectly identi-
fied the contractor as Grimes
Contracting of Orange Park.
Grimes Contracting was install-
ing Lawtey's sewer system and
was not involved in the water


at 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. Pastor
James Rackley of Jacksonville
and Apostle Frankie Smith
of Savannah will be the guest
speakers. True Vine will pay '
special tribute to seniors ages
90 years and older. The public
is welcome to this celebratory
occasion. For information
and transportation, please call
904-964-9264 or visit www.
truevinemin.org.

First United Pentecostal
Church, Northeast S.R. 16 in
Starke, will have.Old Fashion
Day on Sunday, Oct. 28. Dress
up in vintage fashions and join
the church for service with
dinner to follow.

Madedonia Free Will
Baptist Church, 2449 Lake
Street in Lawtey, will have a
reunion for current and former
members on Sunday, Nov.
11, at 11 a.m. Dinner will
be served after the 11 a.m.
service.

Victory Revival Center, three
miles north of Starke on'U.S.
301, will host a homecoming
revival with Evangelist
Jonathan Church on Sunday,
Oct. 28, at 6 p.m. and Monday
through Friday, Oct. 29-Nov.
2, at 7:30 p.m. each night.


line breaks on Sept. 28 or Oct.
1. The telephone company con-
tractor that did damage the water
system was Clifton Underground
Utilities.
We apologize for the error.


Northside


hosting cancer
fundraiser
Northside Christian Academy
will host Volleyball for the Cure,
a fundraising event for breast
cancer awareness. Hope Chris-
tian Academy is also participat-
ing. The JV volleyball teams will
play at 4 p.m. on Thursday, Oct.
18, followed by the varsity vol-
leyball teams at 5 p.m. and the
varsity football game at 7 p.m.
Survivors will be acknowl-
edged during the event, and
there will 15e a guest speaker and
games like Serve for the Cure
and Waddle for the Cure to help
raise money. There will also be
cupcakes, handmade jewelry,
face painting and more.
- All proceeds from this event
will goto The American Cancer
Society's Making Strides Against
Breast Cancer. Survivors will get
free admission.


Tr


I i i i Edmrr T4


New & Used

Deer Rifles

jf Shotguns
Springfield XD Beretta Taurus
Glock Ruger Bersa
Smith & Wesson Hi-Point
Holsters & accessories

AMMO All Calibersi

4 Bradford Gun & Pawn
904-964-5440 Mon Fri 9-5
904-964-440 Sat.10-2
1401 Hwy 301 We accept all.major credit
Starke, FL cards & Debit too!


I


L HIULON
. HONORS


ha,


IT'S YOUR TIME TO PLAY IN ORLANDO.
The crowds are down. The savings are up. This is the best time to get out and play in Orlando--.and
Hilton Orlando Bonnet Creek makes your getaway even more rewarding. Located within the gates of
- Walt Disney World* Resort, the resort features spacious guest rooms, 12 unique restaurants and lounges,
a Rees Jones-designed championship golf course, world-class spa, award winning pool with lazy river,
plus complimentary transportation to all the Disney theme parks. And all with no resort feel

STAY HILTON. GO EVERYWHERE.


Hilton
ORLANDO BONNET CREEK


Bonnet Creek Fall Retreat
From $179 per night
Includes a $50 daily Resort Credit and daily self-parking

For reservations call 888-208-7440. Ask for promotion code BCFT.
Visit HiltonBonnetCreek.com/fall


'* 2012 Hilton Worldwide. Based on availability. Rates vary by date, and do not include taxes, gratuities or other incidental charges. Offer valid
for stays through November 30, 2012. No Resort Fee.'Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount and is not applicable to group or
Snegotiatedxrates. Minimum length of stay requirements may apply..Resort credit not applicable to retail purchases, ard cannot be applied to
room rate or iax. Resort credit Is not redeemable for cash, No credit will be given for unused resort credits,'


T .... 4 .,

Aint M4 in


THANKING OUR FIREFIGHTERS



Zbe trabforb Countp Celegrapl)

THE LAKE REGION MONITOR
THE UNION COUNTY TIMES
October 25, 2012


$40.00
Deadline: Monday, Oct. 22, 2012 _
Name - -- - - - - -__________-----
I Name

I Address

I City State _Zip

Daytime Phone Home Phone

Include your tribute (with photo if desired). For more information call 904-964-6305.


L


Bring in your tribute or mail to:

The Bradford County Telegraph
131 West Call Street Starke, FL MalA to: P.O. Box*A, Starke, FL
Mon-Fri 8:00am 5:00pm


I.


L~LgEt~Et~B~







6A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012


No bullies allowed
Starke Elementary School is striving to be a bully-free zone. Students came together to take a stand against bullying, learning anti-bullying songs, making posters and wearing
orange shirts as a sign of unity. The Sheriff's Youth Ranch hosted an assembly for the fourth- and fifth-graders. According to guidance counselor Eric Wright, students were
taught how to identify, report and prevent bullying. Starke Elementary Eagles are geared and ready to make a stand against bullying, he said. Pictured above are kindergarten,
first and second grades. Grades three through five are pictured below.


Trick or

treating

and more at

,Lawtey park
Lawtey Recreation Depart-
ment's Community Halloween
Party will take place Saturday,
qOct. 27, from 6-8:30 p.m. at'


Tatum Bros. Park. In addition to
a costume contest for ages 0-13,
attractions will include a cupcake
walk, soda ring toss, toilet paper
toss, witches hat ring toss, duck
pond, hayrides~nd more. Tickets
are 25 cents each or five for $1.
Every child who attends will
receive free candy bags filled
with goodies, and volunteers will
also be passing out candy. The
community is invited to partici-


pate in the chair-to-chair trick or
treat event. Bring a lawn chair
and candy so kids can do all their
trick or treating in one location.
(Please arrive by 5:45 p.m. to get
set up.)
In addition tickets are $1 each
for the prize and 50/50 drawings.
There will be free popcorn for
all, plus hot dog and hamburger
meals for $1.50 and $2. Drinks
are 50 cents. *


Proceeds support Lawtey Rec-
reation Department events.


Forum features

superintendent

candidates
On Tuesday, Oct.. 23, at the
Bradford High School audito-
rium, Santa Fe College's De-


mocracy Commitment will host
a candidate forum featuring the
two candidates for superinten-
dent of schools, Beth Moore and
Chad Farsworth.
The forum will begin at 7
p.m. with the candidates' ppen-
ing statements. Then moderators
will ask questions that the candi-
dates have seen in advance. The
audience will also have a chance
to submit questions that will be


~J"


asked by a moderator. The hour-
long forum is scheduled to end
by 8 p.m.


LEGALS



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
:AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO: 04-2012-CA-319
:.THE BRADFORD COUNTY
TELEGRAPH, INC.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
PATRICIA STEELE and THE
;BRADFORO COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY Y COMMISSIONERS
fifendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PATRICIA STEELE; ALL
OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
PATRICIA STEELE YOU ARE
NOTIFIED that a COMPLAINT TO
FORECLOSE MORTGAGE has
been filed regarding real property in
.Bradford County, Florida, in the above
styled Court and you are required to
.SeTve a copy of your written response
p- JOHN S. COOPER, The Cooper
1aw firm, P.A., 100 West Call Street,
'Starke, Florida 32091, on or before
:'.1" day of October, 2012, and file the
Original with the Clerk of the Court,
.either before service on the above-
-named attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
"0e. entered against you for the relief
:demanded in the petition. WITNESS
"ry hand and official seal of this court
,-on the 24"' day of Sept., 20)2.
RAY NORMAN,
CLERK OF THE COURT
BY: Lisa Brannon
John S. Cooper "'
`-The Cooper Law Firm, P.A.
;: 100 West Call Street
.Stlarke. Florida 32091
:: 9/274tchg 10/18
;- NOTICE OF SALE
-Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to the Florida Self Storage Facility Act
:Statutes (Section 83.801 -83.809);
:'Santa Fe Storage of Waldo. Will
:: BllI for CASH to the highest bidder
a-i 15540 NE US HIGHWAY 301,
:-.Waldo, County of Alachua, Florida;
:at 12 PM on Wednesday, the 31st
*'day of October 2012, and continuing
.day to day thereafter until sold, the
-household goods and misc. contents
(i1of.the following:
:,.JNIT A023-LINDA F WOOLWINE
-7'UNIT B009-MELANIE E TINKLER
':UNIT B052-DONALD R WOOTEN
10/11 2tchg 10/18- BCT
SIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
,' EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
: AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2011-423-CA
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION,
:: Plaintiff,
,',,TERESA A. THOMAS AND JAMES
' THOMAS
l;.:*Defendants.
,- NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
N'N'Iotice is hereby given that the
;rindersigned, Clerk of Circuit Court,
"i"radford County, Florida, will on the
November 15, 2012, at 11:00 a.n.,
at the front entrance of the Bradford


County Courthouse, 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida,
offer for sale and sell at public outcry,
one by one, to the highest bidder for
cash, the property located in Bradford
county, Florida, as follows:
Block 1 of M. F. Wiggins Subdivision
as per plat recorded in Plat book 3,
Page 32 of a portion of section 7,
Township 6 South, Range 21 East,
and Sections 12, Township 6 South,
Range 20 East, Bradford County,
Florida.
Block 2 of M. F. Wiggins Subdivision
as per plat recorded in Plat Book 3,
Page 32, of a portion of Section 7
Township 6 South, Range 21 East,
and Section 12, Township 6 South,
Range 20 East, Bradford County,
Florida.
Together with that certain 1986
Chandler doublewide mobile home
ID# GAFL2AG380510690 and
ID# GAFL2BG380510690 which
is permanently affixed to the lands
above described and as such is
deemed to be a fixture and a part of
the real estate.
Pursuant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on October 4,
2012, in the above-styled cause,
pending in said Court.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the lis-pendens must file a claim
within 60 days after the sale.
Ray Norman, Clerk
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Lisa Brannon
Deputy Clerk
James E. Sorenson, Esquire
D. Tyler Van Leuven, Esquire
Post Office Box 4128
Tallahassee, FL 32315-4128
10/11 2tchg 10/18-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2011-423-CA
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TERESAA. THOMAS AND JAMES
M. THOMAS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, Clerk of Circuit Court,
Bradford County, Florida, will on
November 151', 2012, at 11:00 am,
at the front entrance of the Bradford
County Courthouse, 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida,
offer for sale and sell at public outcry,
one by one, to the highest bidder for
cash, the property located in Bradford
County, Florida, as follows:
Block 1 of M. F. Wiggins Subdivision
as per plat recorded in Plat Book 3,
Page 32 of a portion of section 7,
Township 6 South, Range 21 East,
and Sections 12, Township 6 South,
Range 20 East, Bradford County,
Florida.
Block 2 of M. F. Wiggins Subdivision
as per plat recorded in Plat Book 3,
Page 32, of a portion of Section 7,
Township 6 south, Range 21 East,
and Section 12, Township 6 South,
Range 20 East, Bradford County,
Florida.
Together with that certain 1986
Chandler doublewide mobile home
ID# GAFL2AG380510690 and
ID# GAFL2BG380510690 which


is permanently affixed to the lands
above described and as such is
deemed to be a fixture and a part of
the real estate.
pursuant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on October 4*,
2012, in the above-styled cause,
pending in said Court.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from. the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the lis pendens must file a
claim within 60 days after the sale.
Ray Norman, Clerk
Clerk of Circuit Court
Lisa Brannon,
Deputy Clerk
James E. Sorenson, Esquire
D. Tyler Van Leluven, Esquire
Post Office Box 4128
Tallahassee,FL 32315-4128
10/18 2tchg 10/25-BCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
The City of Lawtey will be conducting
a Zoning Board meeting on Thursday,
October 25, 2012, at 6 p.m., at
Lawtey City Hall, 2793 Lake Street,
Lawtey,. Florida. All interested parties
are invited to attend. If you would like
to be on the agenda, please contact
Lisa Harley, City Clerk, at Lawtey City


Ill'''r -


Hall, 904-782-3454.
10/18 ltchg-BCT
NOTICE OF SALE
Pursuant to the Florida Self Storage
Act Statutes Sec. 83.801-83.809,
NOTICE: A Public Auction will be
held on October 27, 2012 @ 10:00
A.M. at C & C Mini Storage, 1670
S. Walnut Street, Hwy 301 South in
Starke, Florida. The following units
will be sold to the highest bidder, and
continuing day to day thereafter until
sold.
1-35 M. Green (Melvin)
1-74 C.Duncan
2-13 R. Hayes
2-14 D. Bryant
2-24 V. Robinson
2-38 L. Miller
2-62 R. Wheeler
10/18 2tchg 10/25-BCT
SIN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.
042012CA000402XXXXXX
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CURTIS J. COLSTON; et al,.


Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CURTIS J. COLSTON
Last Known Address
825 PARKWOOD PLACE
STARKE, FL 32091
Current Residence is Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following
described property in Bradford
County, Florida:,
LOT 47, PARKWOOD SUBDIVISION,
ASPERPLATTHEREOFRECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 5 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
SMITH, HIATT& DIAZ, P.A., Plaintiff's
attorneys, whose address is PO BOX
11438 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33339-
1438, (954) 564-0071, within 30 days
from first date of publication, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
DATED ON October 12, 2012.
RAY NORMAN


As Clerk of the Court'
By: Lisa Brannon
As Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990, persons
needing special accommodation to
participate in this proceeding should
contact the Clerk of the Court not later
than five business days prior to the
proceeding at the Bradford County
Courthouse. Telephone 904-964-
6280 or 1-800-955-8770 via Florida
Relay Service.
SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ, P.A.,
PO BOX 11438
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33339-1438
10/18 2tchg 10/25-BCT
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO ;
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida'
Statutes, notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, CLCDREAMWORX,
LLC, owner, doing business under the
firm name of: DICKEY'S BARBECUE
PIT, 2540 Commercial Drive, Starke,
Florida 32091, intends to register said
fictitious name under the aforesaid
statute. Dated this 16th day of
October, 2012, in Bradford County. :
10/18 ltpd-BCT


__________________ ''Ill


11111111


From
WESTE
FA
STEA
'US3
96


Worship in the house of the

Somewhere this week.

The churches and businesses listed below urge jou to attend the


an of us at
RN STEER
FAMILY
HOUSE
01 S., Starke
64-8061


Come worship with us
Community STARKE SEVENTH DAY
State Bank ADVENTIST CHURCH
Your-ome-Owed Mr k/psndentBank Church Saturday 11:00 a.m.
7Schopl Saturday 10:00 a.m.
Starke 964-7830 1649 W. Madison St.
Lake Butler 496-3333 Starke, FL

After Church on ,\ DR. GREGORY ALLEN
Sunday Come to DR. CHIP FAUL
Powell's Dairy Freeze PAIN RELIEF & EXTRACTIONS
APPOINTMENTS 5 DAYS A WEEK
"Home of the Foot Long Steak' 352-473-8988
Stop by for Ice Cream on 7435B SR. 21
Wednesday Night! EYSTONE HGTS.,FL 32656
US 301 NORTH STARKE FLSTONE HTS.,FL 326

Capital City Virgil A. Berry, D.C.
t1Bank
3acw &. JV&AAd
350 N Temple Ave. n .i
SStarKe, FL 32091
(904) FAX (O 4)
964-7050 964-6905s E. Call St 964-8018


First United Methodist Church


(904) 964-6864
9:45 am Contemporary Worship
11:00 am Traditional Worship





^ ag^^B IlMr11 M'I
DEMR
FURNTUR


Ets afcyucnd etra


Lcord,.



Church of your choice!

iverofLife ChurcdiofJGod
Sinay Sdia--...i.t4
tt MoftlBWm -.10:45 =
Fauy TrtWeL..._709pM
2225 N. Temple Ave., Starke *964-8835


Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home

?w OrA 8so Vms!
Joe Gallagher- Owner
Starke 964-6200
Keystone Heights 473-3176


JACKSON BUILDING SUPPLY DOUGLAS BATTERY
OF STARKE
See Us For All Your We rebuildstarters, alternators & generators.
Lumber & Plywood Auto Marine Cycle Batteries
407 N. Temple 964-7911
Stake 964-6078 Lake Butler 496-3079 407 N. Tmp
To announce your church event,
mail pertinent Information, typed
or printed legibly, to

Brabforb Co. t elerF pt1
P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32801


liii 1111


Suburban Carpet Cleaners
Call Us For All Your
Professional Cleaning Services
J,MONTHLY SPECIALS
904-964-1800


i;-


i


~L-





TIHURSDAY, 'k'1 Ni, 20t ( R )' W,' 7A
7A


Bradford Terrace had a Cruise Ship Day recently with
special treats and entertainment. MDS coordinators
Johnetta Kerschner and Lisa Vanallen pose in front of a
tropical background.


The Cruise Day entertainment brought lots of smiles and even had residents up dancing. Pictured (I-r) are Dorothy
Wray and Lottie Miller.


Resident Thelma Snodderly was truly charmed by
Gabriel's crooning.


ry manager Ella O'Brien and social worker Peggy
embrace in front of the buffet.


Gabriel "The Storm" Jarrett is making a name for himself
as a 6-year-old Elvis impersonator. He's got the singing,
dancing and even the costume changes down.


Restorative CNA Shelia Bryant steels a hug from the little.
guy.


iiCialvin Schlosser and his daughter, Angela Schumacher.
. ,::,ll


Gabriel even passed out stuffed animals and leis to
residents like Edna Hockman.


"We're here to Serve You,"
Your Local Hometown Pharmacy!


ALL
MAJOR
INSURANCES
ACCEPTED!


Convenient Drive Thru Pharmacy
Hassle Free Prescription Transfer


395Westadsnte a, F


Friday & Saturday
Karoake & DJ Fritz 9pm to 2am
HALLOWEEN COSTUME PARTY
S1st Place $100
2nd Place $50
%4 3rd Place $25
FRI., OCT 26 AT MIDNIGHT LOTS OF SPOOKY DRINK SPECIALS!
(904) 964-6104 801 N. Temple Ave. *Visit Us On Facebook*


-WHISKEY RIVER SALOON-


See ye at the River...
Where the Whiskey .ever Runs Dry!


THURSDAY NIGHT IS ;
Open Mic/Bike Jam
with Clint McFarland
of Black Creek Rizin
(Full Band set-up or bring your own)
Starting at 9pm $1.50 Drafts $2 Domestic Long Necks"


I%
X
8~


'-- -- ~~ -~~ ~~~ -------"-~- '


m


I






8A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012


It's fall festival time, and Stacke Elementary School's
festival was a packed affair with plenty to do. Aubrie and
Lea Chism still had time to stop and pose for a photo.


Stephanie Ruise and Cash and Shanerah Guion grab
their prizes after locating Sheriff Gordon Smith.


Local
candidate
rally Nov. 3
:- :awtey Fire-Rescue will be
sting a political event featur-
,g-local candidates on Satur-
day, Nov. 3. Chicken and rice or
ichken quarter dinners will be
on'sale from 3-5 p.m. ($6 each
or $8 for the combo). Candidates
will begin speaking at 5:15 p.m.


All candidates are encouraged to
attend.
The rally will also feature live
music, bounce houses and more
family fun.
Please come and support your
fire department and candidate.
For more information, please.
contact Chief Mike Brown at
904-813-5797.


Mrs. Kirly takes a ticket from Ava Seymour in exchange
for a chance to play Plinko.


Music teacher Mrs. Canova tries to startle Logan Evans
during a performance in the cafeteria.


Destiny Collins tosses a football at the target.


Adison Smith gets ready for her turn at the football toss.


'ROUPR RE66'


STEAK AND SEAFOOD RESTAURANT

Bi B*


Mrs. Lauramore and Mrs. Corbin help out by selling
tickets at the festival.


Paul Sanders, P.A.
Attorney at Law
SReal Estate -
Contracts, Evictions
and Foreclosure
Estate Planning
Wills & Probate
Corporate Formation
and Business Law
SDivorce, Custody &
Adoption
General Litigation
Personal Injury
904-964-5701
403 Georgia Street Starke, FL
(1st office on the right)
1 On


Friday Night
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
The Eric Er Rick
Duo

(9041964-9253
L301 East Call St.


Gator Game
Saturday 3:30 pm
UF vs. SOUTH CAROLINA
Come watch with us!I

Tues. Sat. Open at 11 am
Sunday Open at 8:30 am'


, S SlC


"Quality Eyecare with Value in Mind"
:r .... --....r --- ..---------.
S EYE EXAM, EYE EXAM,
I Contacts & Glasses I I and 2 pair of Glasses I
s Includes exam, 1 pair 7 9
of single vision I
I g u taaae4& 2 bowe of I I
I Acuvue 2 contacts oi Includes exam and 2 pair of single vision glasses
S tRe-ctions appl y. ^ M i --.dd ^-. f r9 wLoith SV Plastic lenses, restrictions apply.
Restictonsapply.Middeburg Locaion Only. Call store for details. (Middleburg Location Only)
L Expires 1031-12Ex ires 103112 -
1545 Branan Field Road Suite 5 Middleburg (Across from Valmart)
Most Insurances Accepted Certified Optometrists Dr. Edwin Anguas & Dr. Margaret Allen 904-291-5800
..- s options extra. dividual offers cannot be con- ne with any other coupon, discount package price or insurance benefit.
See store for details. Certain restrictions apply. Coupons must be presented at time of service. The patient and the person
responsible for payment has a right torefuse to pay, cancel pasFy pr be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is
performed as a result of and whin 72 hours of responding to the ,lsement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment,


D.


r I: r .i(
VI T I~ I

~IR 'r .- IT


THANK YOU Heilbronn Springs Fire Department for sharing your Public Education
Safety Trailer with Bradford Pre-School. A special thank you to'Assistant Chief Dylan
Rodgers, Captain Ernie Williams, and Lieutenant Ryan Robinson, in the words of my
preschoolers.. "IT WAS AWESOME!!"


Bradford Pre-School
407 W. Washington St., Starke, FL


Tuesday -


All You Can Eat Shrimp


Wednesday All You Can Eat Wings


Friday -


Surf anf Turf


SFlor da Works
Alachta/Biradfrd A Conmunily Partmershitp
FloridaWorks is now offering the FBAT for entry
level Corrections Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers.
Please contact Susan Norman at North Florida
Regional Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-5278
to schedule an appointment.


fi


Thank You from Bradford Pre-School!!


,inda Biyant, Owner Lie. #30967
(904) 964-4361


rL~--~----~-----------nu


YIs~








B Section Thursday, Oct. 18, 2012 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS

_RE G I I N AI S OBITUARIES
REGION LE WO N" EDITORIAL,

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Through laughter and tears, the key is awareness


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Some say laughter is the best
medicine, and it seemed a good
way to end the annual breast
cancer awareness luncheon,
which was hosted by the Shands
Starke radiology department on
Oct. 12.
Dr. Joelle Simon of Shands
Starke presented some sobering
facts about breast cancer and
talked in general about some
of the patients she's seen with
breast cancer.
B.J. Warwick, who followed
Simon as a keynote speaker,
soon had the attendees laughing,
but don't think Warwick doesn't
realize the seriousness of breast
cancer. She is a survivor after
being diagnosed five years ago.
Warwick said the way she
looked at it, she could approach
her cancer in one of two ways -
she could cry, or she could laugh.
She chose the latter.
"I have never cried one time
during all my treatments and
everything else," she said.
The way Warwick described.
it,family members were the ones
shedding the tears. She talked of
an incident in which she asked
her sister Sharon Smith to shave
her head once her hair began
falling out due to her treatments.
Smith couldn't help but cry.
"I said, 'What in the heck is
wropg with you?' She said, '1
don't know it's just sd sad.' I
said, 'It's my head.'"
Family members were the
brunt of many of Warwick'sjokes
during the luncheon. Warwick
said she suspected the reason
family members accompanied
her to doctors' appointments,
etc., was because she bought
lunch for them.


A,C


, 4W#


Christy Reddish (left) chats with Gloria Mosley
to the start of Shands Starke's annual breast c
awareness luncheon.
Warwick said her youngest son began staying


she wouldn't be alone at nights
during her treatment phase, but
added, "Well, that was five years
ago, and he's still there."
Having no hair was a source
of amusement to Warwick when
it came to observing how other
people reacted. She indicated
it was a plus when it came to
waiting in line for something
because people would look at her
and let her move to the front.
Warwick also talked of a hotel
employee who had to deal with
her when she was checking in.
She had forgotten her AARP
card, which had given her a
discounted rate when she booked
her room in advance.
"I left it at home," Warwick
said. "(The hotel employee)
said, 'Ma'am, don't worry about
it.' Here I was, looking like I was
'prior going to die any minute, and he
cancerr wanted me out of that lobby."
Warwick said what is
with her so known as "chemo brain" was
ithood excuse to use whenever
a good excuse to use whenever


Dr. Joelle
Simon not only
discussed
statistics,
but talked in
general about
patients she's
seen in Starke
to bring the
subject matter .
closer to
home.



something went wrong at work,
though someone told her a few
years ago maybe it was time to
face the fact that old age was
simply taking its toll.
When it came to the subject
of breasts, Warwick certainly
wasn't shy, talking freely about


her implants and referring to her
breasts as "the girls," as well as
naming them after some iconic
TV characters.
"The girls gave me so many
problems, we actually named

See CANCER, 7B


I A fight for one's life


B.J. Warwick
(far left) talks
to Barbara
Booth (center)
and Patsy
Massengill at the
breast cancer
awareness'
luncheon at
Shqnds Starke.
Elaine Vaughn is
pictured in the
background.


BY LYN KRAMER
Special to the Telegraph-Times-
Monitor
Soft shadows of golden hue
stretched across God's heavenly
canvas, grasping for the start of
another day.
At nearly 6 a.m. the world was
still in slumber-all except BJ.
Warwick.
The 63-year-old woman
greeted daybreak like most
mornings, though this morning
was exceptional.
It was Wednesday, March 14,
2007.
It was the day her life would


be saved.

Bennie Jo Warwick, known to
her family and friends as BJ.,
has no family history of cancer,
but in February 2007 she was
diagnosed with the malignant
disease in her left breast.
Detected at stage IIB, she was
scheduled to have a mastectomy
and reconstructive surgery
to remove both breasts and
insert implants a month after
diagnosis.
On the day of her surgery,

See WARWICK, 7B


StarKe, rL L. m 0. ...
L www.BeckofStarke.com
www.CheckBeck.com
T FR II I I TRATION nNIY IIUNITS AVAII ABLE SUBJECT TO CHANGE


--


I


j





2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012


Myrtle St.
Massacre:
enjoy a good
fright, help a
good cause
The M\rtle Street Massacre
haunted house, located at 124
N. MN/rtle St. in Starke, will
welcome e visitors Saturday, Oct.
27. from 6:30 p.m. until 9:30
p.m.
'Admission is free, but
donations will be collected
to support the Leyckmia and
Lymphoma Society.
Baked goods will be offered
for sale, and there will be prize
drawings. (Prize drawing tickets
are $1 each.)


Ia


Emery McDaniel III and
S Melody Adkins

,Adkins,
McDaniel to
wed Oct. 27
David and Debra Barr of
Starke, announce the engagement
:and upcoming wedding of their
daughter Melody Rose Adkins
jto Emery Ottis McDaniel III, son
'of the late Emery Ottis McDaniel
Jir. of MacClenny and Cynthia
-Wilkinson of Starke.
Z.The bride graduated from
-iWe Bradford-Union Vocational
-Center in 1999 and is employed
by Homes of Merit.
The groom graduated from
Bradford High in 2000 and
is employed by R&D Steel
Erectors.
The wedding is to take place
Oct. 27, 2012 at 3:00 with
reception to follow at the Starke
Golf and Country Clubhouse.
a


Christopher Newton and
Ashli Midgett
Midgett,
Newton to wed
Tom and Sam Mi'dgett of
Keystone Heights and Anita and
Bobby Grismer of Orange Park
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Ashli Lynn Midgett
to Christopher Ryan Newton of
Middleburg. The wedding will
be held on Dec. I at Ravines
State Gardens in Palatka.
Newton is the son of Terri and
Dave Newton of Middleburg.


Can't find

the right

Toner?

Call David ,oday
We stock ho
Hard-to.-'
Toners!,~,

THE OFFICE SHOP
110 E. Call Street
Starke, FL


Hope Christian Academy students (I-r) Lindsey Murphy, Andrea Frampton, Makayla
Coleman, Evan Coleman, Maddie Peeples, Johnnie Daugherty, Andre Canady and
Rebecca Blakney gather around the bonfire.

HCA lets loose a roar for homecoming


Hope Christian Academy
celebrated its homecoming on
October 11 with a new event
called "The Roar."
It started with an opening
prayer, while face painting
and Minute 2 Win It games
were all part of the fun. All the
volleyball and football players
were announced, and they tossed
candy into the crowd.
The school's cheerleaders
performed several cheers


and stunt routines under the
leadership of Virginia Denmark,
and the hand performed some
music.
Seniors were announced and
escorted by their parents-to the
stage. The only female senior is
Brittany Ray, so she was cro\\ned
Homecoming Queen by high
school principal and guidance
counselor Tori Schenck.
After all the indoor fun, the
celebration continued outside


with a car smash. Students
Swere allowed to purchase
tickets for the chance to swing
a sledgehammer at a junk car.
The crowd then moved around a
bonfire as the praise and worship
team led it in worship songs.
The volleyball and flag
football teams followed it up
with wins on Oct. 12 against the
Riverside Wranglers.


Bryar Schenk
takes his turn
at taking a
whack at a car
with a hammer.
Games,
cheers and
the crowning
of a queen
were all part of
Hope Christian
Academy's
homecoming
event, "The
Roar."


FREEDOM


]FET


Starke Fairgrounds



OCT. 28TH NOV. 1ST

Every Night 7:00 PM





$500

In FREE Giveaways Nightly


DON'T Miss YOUR

OPPORTUNITY

To WIN $100 CASH!

7FiiEE BBQ Sunday, 6pm


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Chili Cookoff
was held Oct.
6. LEFT: Bear
Bottom Boys
of Melrose took .
first in the mild
category.


..--L ....




ABOVE LEFT: Rusty's Hot Sauces of Keystone Heights
took first in hot and second in mild. ABOVE RIGHT:
Matt Bellman of Keystone took second in hot.


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THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B



tCJ RIME


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union

The Collowing individuals
were arrested recently by lo-
cal law enforcement officers in
Bradford, .Union or Clay (Key-
stone Heights area) counties:
Parker Thomas Andrews, 23,
of Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
7 by Union deputies for resting
an officer, disorderly intoxi-
cation and obstructing justice
Without violence.
Dajshon T. Asbell, 19, was ar-
tested Oct. 13 by Starke police
for trespassing. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he was released Oct.
13.
William H. Barber, 51, of
Keystone, Heights was arrested
Oct. 12 by Starke police for lar-
ceny. Bond was set at $10,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Bruce Allen Barnes, 55, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 for
trespassing, larceny and posses-
sion of drug equipment. Bond
'was set at $15,000 and he re-
mained in jail at press time.
: Michael Edward Chaffin, 34,
of Keystone Heights was arrest-
ed Oct. 11 by Bradford deputies
for possession of drug equip-
ment, possession of marijuana
:and two sex offender violations.
He remained in jail at press
time.
Katonia Clemons, 37, of Lake
SButler was arrested Oct. 9 by
Union deputies for failure to
appear fraud-insufficient funds
:check.
SMichael Ammon Cooper, 46,
:of Ocala was arrested Oct. 11
'for driving with a suspended, re-
Ivoked or expired license. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he was re-
leased Oct. 11.,


Jeffry Curtis, 58, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 12 by
Clay deputies for violating an,
injunction.
Jason E. I)cnnis, 38, of Hamp-
ton was arrested Oct. 12 by
Bradford deputies for interfer-
ing with the custody of a minor.
Bond was set at $25,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Ernest Dyal, 49, of Keystone
Heights w\as arrested Oct..12 by
Clay deputies for grand theft and
animal cruelty.
Houston James Fender, 20, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 15 by
Bradford deputies for six counts
of larceny, five counts of bur-
glary and three counts of deal-
ing in stolen property. He was
released Oct. 15.
Euliser Narvaez Garcia, 26,
was arrested Oct. 10 by Brad-
ford deputies for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released Oct. 10.
Aaron Roy Griffis, 20, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 13
by Bradford deputies for bur-
glary, larceny and dealing in
stolen property. Bond was set at
$35,000 and he remained in jail
at press time.
Charles Lamont Henderson,
34, of Starke was arrested Oct.
1.1 by Starke police for ob-
structing justice and contempt
of court. He remained in jail at
press time.
Dejor Jaerail Hill, 22, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 14 by
Bradford deputies for criminal
mischief with property damage.
Bond was set at $10,000 and he
was released Oct. 15.
Timothy Hobgood, 21, of
Keystone Heights w\as arrested
Oct. 11 by Clay deputies for
criminal mischief.
Christopher Hoffman, 18, of
Keystone Heights was arrested


Oct. 10 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court.
Donna Holffman, 37, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Oct.
10 by ('lay deputies for failure
to appear. '
.ohn W. Howard, 21, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
Starke police for driving wvitha
suspended, revokedor expired
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released Oct. I1.
William Glenn Huffman, 55,
of Keystone Heights was arrest-
ed Oct. 15 by Bradford deputies
for fraud and dealing in stolen
property. He was released Oct.
16.
Joshua Wayne Johns, 33, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 15 by
Starke police for aggravated batt-
tery, Bond was set at $10,000
and he was released Oct. 16.
April Maybelle Johnson, 36,
of Lake B3utler was arrested Oct.
15 by Bradford deputies for driv-
ing with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set at
$500 and she was released Oct.
15.
Christopher Johnson, 23, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
Clay deputies for dealing in sto-
len property and providing false
information to a pawn shop.
Joseph Richard Kirchaine.41,
of Interlachen was arrested Oct.
10 by Bradford deputies for fail-
ure to appear. Bond was set at
$4,000 and he remained in jail at
press time.
Julie Ann Lairsey, 32, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 13 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of drug equipment. Bond was set
at $1,000 and she remained in
jail at press time.
Joseph Osarra Lombel, 22, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 15 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500


4


and he was released Oct. 16.
Shannon Britton Miley, 25, of
Iake Butler was arrested Oct.'9
by Ilnion deputies for disorderly
intoxication.
Ricardo Ncal, 21, was arrest-
ed Oct. 10 by Union deputies
for obstructing justice without
violence.
Jeffery Lanie Norman, 20, of
Lavtey was arrested Oct. 15
by Bradford deputies for lar-
ceny, burglary and dealing in
stolen property. Bond was set
at $15,000 and he was released
Oct. 15.
Steven Allen Obester, 23, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
9 by Starke police for trespass-
ing and criminal mischief with
property damage. Bond was set
at $10,000 and he was released
Oct. 10.
Sterling Ross Peugh, 48, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 13 by.
Starke police for possession of
cocaine. Bond was set at $2,000
and he was released Oct. 13.
Joseph L. Platt, 32, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Oct.
15 by Bradford deputies for fail-
ure to appear. Bond was set at
$4,000 and he remained in jail at
press time.
Ricky Robbins, 30, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 12 by Clay
deputies for failure to appear.
Hailey Roberts, 20, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Oct.
15 by Clay deputies for posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
cannabis.
Abigail Rudine Rowe, 27, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct. 13
by Bradford deputies for smug-
gling contraband into a correc-
tional facility. Bond was set at
$15,000 and she was released
Oct: 13.
James Sarman, 40, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested'Oct.
10 by Clay deputies for DUI.


Adam "eamans, 28, was ar-
rested Oct. 12 by Bradford depu-
ties for driving with a suspended,
revoked or expired license. Bond
was set at $500 and he was re-
leased Oct. 13.
Antoine Dourice Sirmones,
21, of Raiford was arrested Oct.
13 by Union deputies for disor-
derly intoxication.
Jessicad Squires, 23, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Oct.
10 by Clay deputies for con-
,tempt of court, no valid drivers
license.
Ethan Terry, 22, of Jack-
sonville was arrested Oct. 9 by
Starke police for resisting an
officer, criminal mischief with
property damage and trespass-
ing. Bond was set at $10,000 and
he was released Oct. 10.


mTFST


Danyell Shakay Vernon, 32,
of Ocala was arrested Oct. 6
by Union deputies for child ne-
glect.
ArthurJ Wanton, 18, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 13 by Starke
police for trespassing. Bond was
set at $1,000 and he was released
Oct. 13.
Ricky James Woodall, 52, of
Orange Park was arrested'Oct.
10 by Bradford deputies forlar-
ceny. Bond was set at $10,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Gregory Ticco Wright, 3.6, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 12
by Bradford deputies for a pro-
bation violation. He remained in
jail at press time.


Back & Neck Pain Clinic

"Modern methods
with old-fashioned concern.


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


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CWROPRA T ,
P,.ev6IGILN


Call Pr. Berry

Serving the Area for 21 Years:




MA635


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


III


RULES OF THE GAME


1. Anyone, except Telegraph
employees and their immediate
family members, are welcome to
enter. One entry per person per
week please. Persons winning
one week are not eligible to
,win again for at least three
weeks.
2. When picking up winnings, the
winner will have his or her
photograph taken for the paper.
3. Entry must be on an official
form from the Telegraph and
submitted to one of our offices:


131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E.
Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R.
21-N, Keystone Heights before 5
p.m. on Fridays. Fill in all the
blanks with the name of the team
you think will win. The person
who picks the most games
correctly will win $50.00 cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points
scored in the GATORS game this
week is the tie breaker. Please fill
in the points you think will be
scored by the GATORS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie


breaker blank IFor instance. if
the score of the GATORS game
was GATORS 1). opponent -.
the correct score \ill be 26
points.)
5. Decision of- the judges is
final. A second tie breaker w\ill
be used, if necessary Results
will be tabulated on Tuesday
and winners notified b
telephone. Don't forget to list a
phone number where you can be
reached.


.1


Last Week's Winner
Tommy Nettles
Missed 1


Bradford Pre-School
Owner Linda Bryant In Business Since 1987
Child Care for ages 1 & up
Weeki Wachee vs. Bradford
Open MON-FRI
07 W. Washington St., Starke Lc. 6:30am-6:00pm
(Next to Bradford High School) #30969 964-4361

C Community

Establish in 1957 State Bank
www.CommunityStateBank-fl.com
Alabama vs. Tennessee
STARKE LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE Sixth St.
904-964-7830 WM"ER 386-496-3333


HAYES
ELECTRIC AND AIR CONDITIONING
Cor r of S.R. 16 & 301 N (904) 964-8744

FSU vs. Miami PRESIDENTIAL
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TEAL TILE CAR ONE FLOORME
Jacksonville vs. Oakland
131 N. Cherry St., Starke, FL
904-964-7423
"We're your neighborhood store"


FORDD CO
Since 1879 45 .

TeLegraph)
131 W. Call St. Starke, FL
N.Y. Jets vs. New England
Email: ed itor@bctelegraphliom
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


DR. GREGORY ALLEN
PAIN RELIEF & EXTRACTION
SERVICES PROVIDED
GO TORNADOES!
Union County vs. Baldwin
352-473-8988
7435B SR-21 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS FL 32656








"II0


Chrysler. Dodge Jeep. Chevrolet
"Your Dealer For Life"
Kansas St. vs. West Virginia


Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep
904-964-3200


Chevrolet
904-964-7500


Dr. Steve Chapman, Orthodontics
BSa2e A Wiwwt^ Smile!
South Carolina vs. Florida
Receive 10-20% OFF Total Cost!
We will meet all
competitors prices!
Keystone & Starke Offices
1-888-328-8351


FLOOR PRO'S
FLOORING OUTLET
R Georgia vs. Kentucky
sIATES 1Hardwoods Laminate Tile
,Carpet Vinyl
904-368-1234 Buy Today...Install Tomorrowl
Hwy 301 S Starke (Next to Gold Buyers)


!Utfle Caesars
207 Orange St. 964-3300
New Orleans vs. Tampa Bay

$ 00 LARGE PEPPERONI PIZZA
All Day Every Day


-I J.i


CLYDE'S
TIRE & BRAKE
In Waldo
"Quality & Satisfaction!"
Located right on
Hwy 301 in Waldo
352-468-1140 Baltimore vs. Houston


Spires "Hometown
Spr sq proud"
386-496-3361 Proud
Purdue vs. Ohio St.
610 SW 1st St., Lake Butler
Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.com


B Jackson
S Building Supply
"'Sew au Ou acMHma, '7 Oucie 50 Seor "a
Washington vs. N.Y. Giants
STARKE LAKE BUTLER
US-301 S. ~ 0KIB1 45 SW 6th Ave.
964-6078 496-3079


* Office Supplies Legal Forms
* Gift Notions Grceting Cards
, Calculators a Typewiterls CL 'ilrs


FREE DELIVERY (M UL M OO
Dallas vs. Carolina
110 WEST CAI STRK'T STARKE (904) 964-5764
www. theofficeshopotstarke.com. Fax (904) 964-6905


Bradford Pre-School ___


Dr. Gregory Allen -
Dr. Steve Chapman.
Spires IGA
Floor Pro's


Community State Bank
Little Caesars
Archie Tanner Funeral Services
Beck Family of Dealerships
Bradford County Telegraph
The Office Shop
Clyde's Tire & Brake
Teal Tile Carpet One
Hayes Electric
Jackson Building Supply


TIEBREAKER SCORE:



Name:
Address:


Phone:


r'
^'~s


*STSI M :4fj


i I


I- -- --.w -





----I


Si T


PL"^\


'TTI7










Editorial/Opinion

TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 PAGE 4B


editotrw bctelegraph.com

Obligated to
respond

Dear -Editor:
I believe that I would d be totally
remiss in my obligations as a
responsible taxpayer if I failed
to respond to a lot of gobbcldy-
gook recently appearing in our
w weekly paper.
i rst, I think that it is somewhat
misleading for friends and
neighbors to write a letter to the
editor bragging on a candidate
for public office who has little
or no experience regarding the
office he is seeking.
To talk about character,
morals, honesty is all well and
good but it leaves the reader little
or no substance to hang his or
her hat on. If the preponderance
of letters to the editor is all that
is there is, then let us all beware
of future candidates that lust for
public office.
As to our Buster Rahn's
profundities, there is little or, no
merit in continuing to seat judges
who do not have to answer to no
one. Where is the quality and
value in having a judge appointed
by a political party and kept in
office without anyone having
any say about it. What is wrong
with allowing the people who
represent us in the senate and the
house to speak for us regarding
such an important job?
It's been my experience with
judges that most of them act as
though they are untouchable and
according to Buster, that's the
w\ay they should be ....wrong.
Malcolm Hill
Morgan Road

Farnsworth
would be
'great'
superintendent
Dear Editor;
I would like to start by saying
that I know Chad Farnsworth
would be a great superintendent.
I am a former student of his and
alsoof his wife,Jennifer.They are
two of the sweetest people I have
ever met. It saddens my heart to
hear such terrible things being
said about them, so I feel that as a
former student and family friend
I should say something.
Chad Farnsworth would make
a great superintendent because


he loves and supports all students
regardless of race or economic
status. I have witnessed Mr.
Farnsworth as an administrator
and also as a teacher, and his
top priority has always been
his students. With the years of
experience Mr. Farns\\orth has
as an educator, it is obvious
that he loves and cares about
his students. I can not think of a
better person for superintendent
of Bradford County schools.
Having a lot of family in
Bradford schools, I can't help but
to be concerned about who is in
charge of their education. If Mr.
Farnsworth was superintendent I
would have no worries at all!
With the election approaching,
I hope you have all had the
opportunity to meet or at least
talk with someone about him.
Please vote Chad Farnsworth
for superintendent of schools.
Our kids are worth it.
Jasmninique DeSue

Thanks to
community
for support of
breast cancer
awareness
Dear Editor:
We would like to express our
thanks to the community for
supporting October as Breast
Cancer Awareness Month, with
signs and pink everywhere.
The Breast Cancer Luncheon
hosted by Shands Starke was
excellent. Robin Adkins and
the hospital staff made guests
feel welcome with beautiful
decorations and a delicious
lunch. A special thanks to each
of you.
Dr. Innocent-Simon, and BJ.
Warwick were the speakers. Dr.
Innocent-Si on has diagnosed
patients, as well as her mother,
with breast cancer. The main
focus of her talk was to know
your body, yearly mammograms,
and medical exams. When you
find something,.take, care of it
immediately. Don't wait.
BJ. Warwick was diagnosed
with breast cancer five years
ago. She always finds the humor
in any situation. "It is better to
laugh than cry." She shared many
humorous situations with us.
B.J. had complications, but she
overcame them all. She is cancer
free today.
Bradford High School staff
and students demonstrated their
support of October, Breast Cancer
Awareness Month, with pink
everywhere. The.girls volleyball
team wore their pink uniforms,
with pink socks at their games
last week. Cheerleaders dressed


I~ '' 5


in pink welcomed surlvi~ors \\vith
pink carnations Itrida\ night.
Surviviors were invited to join
the cheerleaders as the team
came onto the field. How special
to represent the breast cancer
survivors in our community.
We wouldd like to express
our thanks to the BHS staff and
student body for celebrating
Breast Cancer A\\areness. Our
special thanks to Mrs. Kennedy
for her commitment to the
cheerleaders as they participate
in community projects.
SylviaR Reddish
Sylvia Tatuim
Reach for Recovery American
Cancer Society lVoluteers


DUCK RACES
PONY RIDES
VORTEX TUNNI
JUMPING PILLC
CORN CANNOT

We have a covered pi
area where you can e
the burgers, hot dogs
or deep fried oreo coc
Concessions are on s


edor, btelgraph.co
e(itor@bctelegraph.com


If you do not like Hampton's
officers on 301, go around the
area, or better yet, do the speed
limit.
Buford Parker
Hampton


on the city council, I asked that
the traffic light be set on caution
during Gatorfootball games. I got
a very cold response. I was told
that if the light was set on caution,
the city would be responsible if
someone had a wreck.,That is
a poor excuse. Some poor soul
might get through town without a
ticket is probably the real reason.
Gator fans have been coming
through town for years.
In Waldo, where Highway
24 intersects Highway 301,
a policeman is usually there
directing traffic at the stop sign
to keep a good flow. "Hats off to
Waldo."
Lawtey could do the same
thing, but it may take some
effort..
Leave a police car at the city
limits on both ends of town. Put
a radar sign up so people can
see their speed. Leave the traffic
light on caution,and I believe the
driving public could do the rest.

See LETTER, 7B


COW TRAIN
HAY RIDES
GIANT SLIDES
& SWINGS
PETTING ZOO


g Zoo filled with farm
that you can pet & feed!
Ride will give you a trip
the fields where you.will
a pumpkin patch. Each
yrs. & Younger will pick
kin to take home with


Dear Editor:
Some people from Starke and
some of the surrounding area of
Bradford County seem to have
a problem with Hampton law
officers on 301 and possibly
obeying the posted speed signs.
The reason a stop light and
posted speed limit signs are there
is to help save lives. There have
been too many vehicle crashes
and too many lives lost at that
intersection.
I live in Hampton, and I,
for one, appreciate our law
enforcement officers.


varies


Dear Editor:
As I go through Waldo south
bound on highway 301 there is a
radar sign that tells me how fast
I'm going. When going north on
Highway 24, as I come to the
35-mile-per-hour sign, it tells me
to "please slow down." I don't
see very many police cars. Is this
because maintaining a car cost
more than the speeding tickets?
Living in Lawtey, there is a
different set of road courtesy:
You go over, and, "I got you."
Several years ago, when I was


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Dear Friend,
Let me tell you a story...
Twenty years ago 1 was a young man in my mid 20s and life was good, but I woke up one morning and couldn't
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" exercise your right to vote!



THREE CHOICES FOR VOTING


;BY'MAIL


Want to Vote By Mail?

For your convenience, any registered
voter may vote by absentee ballot. A
voter, member of the voter's
immediate family or legal guardian
may request an absentee ballot in
person, by mail or by telephone. One
request can cover all elections
through the next two regularly
scheduled general elections.

Call the Elections Office at (904) 966-
6266. All voted absentee ballots must
be in the Supervisor's Office by 7 p.m.
on Election Day, in order to be
counted.


I I .


EARLY VOTING


Early Voting Dates:

Begins: Saturday, October 27th

Ends: Saturday, November 3rd

Monday- Friday

8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.

Saturday

10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

Sunday

10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

Early Voting will take place in the
Board of County Commissioners'


board room located in the north
wing of the Courthouse.


ELECTION DAY


NOVEMBER 6th





Polling locations are listed on
your voter information card,
or check the "Where Do I Vote"
link at:
www.BradfordElections.com


If voting at the polls, you must
vote in the precinct of your
legal residence.

Terry Vaug/ian
Supervisor of Elections
Bradford County, Florida


MAKE FREEDOM COUNT


- VOTE!


Simply obey Area's speed
the speed limit enforcement


~---
1


10 NW M I -- ML IN IME M----- --







THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B
--------- *--


4r'c _
~UUA/LL'C'3


Cornelius Bass Jr.
ST'l'ARKE-Cornelius "Popeye"
or Junior" Bass Jr., 83, of Starkec
died Friday, Oct. 12, 2012 at H aven
H hospice C'are Center in (ainesville,
lI. 1le was born in Newark, New
Jerscv.
Bass was'a member of the New
Bethel .Baptist Church. He served
in the U.S. Army in WWII as a
staff sergeant. He was educated
in Cuthbert, Georgia and attended
the local' schools of Bradford Co.
lie was employed with Drawtite &
Owen Joist Steel Mill of Starke and
-letired from the Malcom Randall
\VA Hospital of Gainesville.
Bass is survived by: children,
James Bass, Lee Andrew Bass,
Mary (Elder Edwin) Clark, Lavon
(Deacon Cleveland) Simmons,
O'neil Bass, Frazier Bass, E. Lorain
(Deacon Lamar) Hamilton, Barry
(Sharonda) Simnons, Catherine
(David) Simmons, Sadie (Daxter)
Thomas, Isac (Tara) Simmons; and
a host of grandchildren and great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Cornelius
Bass Jr. will be held on Oct. 20,
2012 at 11:00 a.m. in the True Vine
Church Outreach Ministry in Starke
with Rev. Alvin Green conducting
the services and Elder Edwin Clark
presiding. Interment will be in the
Bob-Love Cemetery in Starke under


the direction of Ilaile Funeral Home
Inc..
Wake will be held on Friday,
Oct. 19, 2012 at the Carl 1). Haile
Memorial (hapel, laile IFuneral
IHome. -Fanily l iour frion 4 1p.m11. to 5
p.m., friends from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m..
Viewing I hour prior to the service
on Saturday at the True Vine Church
Outreach Ministry. The procession
will form at the home of Cornelius
Bass Jr. at 10:30 a.m. at 1205 East
Larry Street.

Mark Clark
HILLIARD-Mark Harrison
Clark, 51, of Hilliard died at the
St. Vincent's Medical Center on
Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2012. He was born
in Savannah, Georgia on May 9,
1961. Prior to his retirement he was
with the Military Police in the United
States Army. Mark had received the
Purple Heart and was decorated
with many other medals and badges.
Six months ago Mark had moved to
Hilliard from Keystone Heights and
became a member of the River Road
Baptist Church.
Clark was preceded in death by:
his mother, Jo Ann (Dunn) Clark.
He is survived by: his wife of 25 yrs,
Cheryl L. (Conner) Clark; children,
Brittni (Randy) Davis of Phoenix
City, Alabama, Colt (Danielle)
Clark of Fort Leavenworth, Kansas,


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and Kayla Clark of Ililliard; father,
Ray Miller ('lark Sr. of Boynton
Beach; siblings; Kim Sloat of
Stewart, Robert 'lark, and Ray
'lark, IJr. both of Boyltlon Beach;
five grandchildren; I'alher in ilaw,
Eugene Conner of Keystone.
Funeral services were held on
Saturday, October 13, 2012 at
the River Road Baptist Church in
Hilliard with Pastor Benjic Loyd
officiating. Burial followed at the
Conner-Green Cemetery. In lieu
of flowers the fainily requested
contributions please be made to
the Wounded Worrier Project,
at woundedwarriorproject.org.
Arrangements are under the care of
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home in
Keystone Heights.

Robert Fortune
LAKE BUTLER-Robert J.
Fortune, 50, of Lake Butler died
Monday, Oct. 8, 2012 suddenly at
his residence. He was born in New
London, New Hampshire and lived
in Florida. Robert was the son of the
late Allen Fortune, Sr. and Oleane
Griffis.
He was preceded in death by:
grandparents; and brother, Curly
Fortune, Jr.
He is survived by: brothers, A.
Travis Griffis II, Donald (Sherry)
Fortune, Michael (Lisa) Fortune,
and Trey (Erica) Carroll; Sisters,
Cindy Bishop and Cheryl (Gary)
Poucher.

Mary Holland
STARKE-Marv Lou Holland,
80, of Starke died Wednesday, Oct.
10,2012 atBradfordTerrace Nursi ng
Home following an extended illness.
She was born on September 2, 1932
in Alta Vista, Kan. to the late Carl
and Katie (Hobbs) Hermann and
moved to Starke four years ago from
Oklahoma. She was a homemaker
and member of Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church.
Survivors are: her husband of 62
years Ervin F. Holland of Starke;
children, Terri Lillard of Boston,
MA, Dave (Christine) Holland of
Orange Park; sisters, Margaret and
Lila; brothers. Bud, Leo,and Calvin:
four grandchildren and three great
grandchildren.
Memorial services will be at a
later date. Arrangements are b\
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke.


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Henry Lawson

Henry Lawson
STARKE--Henry Oren Lawson,
age 74, a lifelong resident of Starke,
passed away on Saturday, Oct. 13,
2012. lHe was born February of
1938 to the late Marvin I and Sarah
(Welch) Lawson in Auburndale,
Florida. Mr. Iawson was a Charter
Member of Madison Street Baptist
Church where he also served as a
Deacon. Ile worked 29 years for
CSMS at Camp Blanding as a heavy
equipment mechanic and served
with the Florida National Guard
for 39 years. Mr. Lawson enjoyed
horses and repairing tractors. Along
with his parents, he \was preceded
in death h by 2 sisters, Pan Dyal and
Sarah "Sally" (Groves.
He is survived by his loving'wife
of 52 'ears, .lanice Lawson, 2 sons
and a daughter, Michael Lawson of
Starke, Lori Bateman and husband,
Paul of St. Autgustine and Marty
Lawson and wife, Sharon of Starke,
2 brothers, Marvin "Sonny" Lawson
and David E. Lawson and wife,
Pat, 8 grandchildren, Sherry Lynn
Hodges, Chad Lawson, Chasiti
Lawson, Marcus Hodges, Amber
Lawson, BreAna Bateman, Destini
Lawson and Brooke Bateman,
9 great-grandchildren, Shayla,
Trenton, Trinity. Nadia, Bailey,
Zoic, Addison. Bryce and Lucas.
He was also expecting twin great-
grandchildren. Mr. Lawson is
sur\i\sed b\ numerous nieces and
nephte\\s.
Funeral services \\ere held
October 17 at Madison Street
Baptist Chuich with Re\vrends
Justin Kirksci, Charles Warren
and Matt DIal officiating. A time
of \i\ewing was held at the Church
Tuesday from 6:00 PM until 8:00
PM. Burial will take place at a later
date at Crosby Lake Cemetery. In
lieu of flowers, the family requests
that memorial donations be made in
his me mory to the lMadison Street
Baptist Church Building Fund, 900
W Madison Street, Starke. Florida
32091.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallaghler Funeral Home
in Starke.
PAID OBITUARY

James Parker
LAKE BUITLER-James
William Parker, 72, of Lake Butler


died at the Veterans Administration
Medical Center in Lake City after
an extended illness. He was born
in Williston, living most of his life
in Jacksonville and Lake Butler. He
was the son of the late Henry Parker
and Elsie M. Arline Parker. He was
an electronic repairman for many
years. He attended the Church of
Christ.
He is survived by: son, Jimbo
(Ginger) Parker; sister, Dorothy
(Dot) Andrews of Lake Butler;
brother, Jeff Parker of Alachua; and
one granddaughter.
Graveside funeral services will be
held Thursday morning at 11 A.M.
in the Forest Meadows East on the
Hawthorne Rd. in Gainesville, with
Rev. James Parrish officiating.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of arrangements.

Irving Ruper
STARKE- Irving Harold "Pete"
Ruper, 84, a longtime resident of
Starke, Florida died Friday, October
12,2012 at Bradford Terrace Nursing
Home. He was born in Buffalo, NY
on April 28, 1928 to the late Albert
Ruper and Irene Fryer-Ruper. Irving
was a member of the First Church of
the Nazarene and was a member of
the Moose Lodge.
Irving was preceded in death by
his brother, Dick Ruper.
He is survived by: daughter,
Linda Lawhorn of Starke; sister,
Marion Bauer; two grandchildren;
and four great-grandchildren.
Graveside Services were held Oct.
15 at Florida National Cemetery in
Bushnell, FL with Pastor Jimmy
Scott officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services in Starke.


Calvin Schlosser

Calvin Schlosser
STARKE-Calvin "Pete"
Schlosser, 79, of Starke, Florida
died October 14, 2012 at Bradford
Terrace Nursing Home. He was born
in Henry, IL on November 5, 1932
to the late Calvin W. Schlosser and
Murial Craven-Schlosser. He was
a'member of the Northside Baptist
Church and was also a member
of the Cattleman's Association
and Bradford County Board of
Adjustment.


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Schlosser retired from the United
States Navy after 23 years of service
to his country and also retired after
21 years as a Health" Inspector
with.the State of Florida. Pete was
preceded in death by his 3 brothers.
He is survived by: his wife if
54 yrs, JoAnn Schlosser of Starke;
children, Pete (Sheila) Schlosser
and Angela (Kyle) Schumacher both
of Starke; his sister,'Elaine Hund of
Tucson,Arizona; six grandchildren;
and 1 great-granddaughter.
Funeral Services were held
Oct. 16, at Archie Tanner FunerAl
Services with Pastor Larry Finley
officiating. The family received
friends prior to the service at the
Funeral home. Interment will follow
at a later date in Henry Cemetery
in Henry, Illinois. Arrangements
are under the care and direction of
Archie Tanner Funeral Services,
Starke.

Annie Urig
LAKE CITY-Annie "Gigi"
Carolyn Urig, 78, of Lake City
formerly of Melrose, died at her.
home on Sunday, Oct. 14, 2012
following an extended illness. She
was born in Hawthorne on July
21, 1934 to the late Herbert and
Edna (Beckham) Sutton and was
a homemaker. Prior to moving to
Lake City, Mrs. Urig had attended
the Campville Orange Creek United
Methodist Church.
She was preceded in death by:
her husband, Leroy Urig and four of
her siblings.
She is survived by: daughters,
Carol (Lee) Chiappini Cox,. of
Jacksonville, Juanita (David)
Chiappirii Still of Lake City, Janet
Chiappini Peterson of Gainesville
and Annette Chiappini Perez of St.
Augustine and New Jersey; sister,
Hazel Tillman of Jacksonville;
seven grandchildren ard four great
grandchildren.
A graveside service was held on
Oct. 17 at the Keystone Heights
Cemetery. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.

William White
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
William "Bill" Harvey White, 84,
of Keystone Heights died at his
home on Saturday, October 13,
2012. White was born in Royal Oak,
Michigan on January 15, 1928. He
served in the United States Army.
Prior to his retirement, he worked
in the Food Service Department at
Western Carolina University.
White is survived by: wife
of 41 yrs, Mildred; daughter,
Kimberly (Jason Armstropg) Gann
all of Keystone Heights; and one
grandson.
The family will have a memorial
service at a later date. Arrangements
are under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home in Keystone Heights.



In .Lo ,in M emory


Lori Nicole Anderson
Feb. 24, 1981-
Oct. 22, 1999


In Loving Memory
of
Msgt (Ret) USA
Hubeart Tyre
It's truly hard to believe itw as
been a year since you went
home to be with the Lord.
Just know you are truly missed
each and every day by all,
every life you ever touched
with your kindness, love,
stories, laugh and caring.
We just want to thank you for
being a wonderful, caring,
loving husband, father,
grandfather, brother and most
of allfriend and mentor. Now
we know you are our guiding
light n.ngel, keeping watch over
us from above. Just want you
to know that we live, love, and
laugh today, just as your
guiding example has shown us
to. I love you very much
poppa.
Love Always,
SSGT Kelley C. 7\Tr


N_* u' *d Yl~

I"~ ~~~~ 4-M ^Il~


11


iii








6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012



Tornadoes build 20-point lead, then hang on to beat Indians


BY CLIFF SMIELLEY
h'ie, ional A'cwsl. r/Sr t. EIditor
Bradford built a 20-0 lead,
but had to 'hold off a second-
half ralhl by visiting Keystone
Heig hts before winning a key
District 4-4A football game 28-
21 on Oct. 12.
The Tornadoes (4-2, 2-1 in
District 4) rolled up 260 first-
half yards and got a score
from its defense to go into the
locker room at the half up 20-
0. Bradford head coach Steve
Reynolds. knc\w the lead wasn't
safe, however, as he cautioned
his players about what happened
in *Keystone last year when the
Tornadoes squandered an 18-7
halftime lead in losing 19-18.
Reynolds said he knew
Keystone (5-2, 3-1) wasn't out
of the game, and that proved
to be true as the Indians scored
two touchdowns less than four
minutes into the third quarter.


"Any time you get a win over a
Keystone team,you know you're
getting a \win over a disciplined,
hard-\\orking, tough football,
team," Reynolds said. "They're
going to play you four quarters
just like they did (tonight)."
The difference in the
gaine proved to be a 71-yard
touchdown drive that consumed
nearly seven minutes of the
third quarter. Bradford was in
danger of going three-and-out,
but a personal foul penalty on
the Indians extended the drive,
which was capped by Kenny
Dinkins' 15-yard touchdown
reception from Jacob Luke.
"When they made that one
score in the second half, that
hurt us just from a momentum
standpoint," Keystone head
coach Chuck Dickinson said.
Still, Keystone wasn't out
of the game as the Tornadoes
turned the ball over twice






Marco Grimsley
makes a catch
H. for Bradford
before being
brought down
S by Keystone
defender Chris
SGillen. Grimsley
finished the
game with
66 yards in
in receptions.


inside their 35-yard line in the
final five minutes. The Indians
failed to capitalize on the first
turnover, but did score after the
second when quarterback Blake
Valenzuela hit Brighton (iihbbs
for a 12-yard touchdown.
The score, though, came
with 1:21 remaining. 1Bradflord
recovered the ensuing onside
kick and was able to run the
clock out as Keystone had only
one time out to work with.
"We had our chances,"
Dickinson said.
Bradford fumbled the ball
away on the game's opening
series, but Keystone was unable
to do anything with it. In fact,
Sthe Indians couldn't accomplish
much against the Bradford
defense, which allowed 62 yards
and one first down in the half.
Lyndell Hampton turned in
one of the first big plays for the
Tornadoes, tackling Keystone
fullback Michael (arroll for a
I-yard gain on a fourth-and-2
play at the Bradf ord 42. The
Bradford offense responded with
a seven-play scoring drive.
It was Hampton again
providing the spark, but this time
out of the offensive backfield.
He had an I I-yard carry to pick
up one first down and a 7-yard
carry to pick up another. L.uke,
w\ho was 12 of 21 for 147 yards,
threw a 29-yard pass to Chris
Barron, which set the Tornadoes
up at the Keystone 5-yard line.
Hampton, who led Bradford
with 89 yards on 15 carries,
scored from there, with Barron's
PAT putting the Tornadoes tup
7-0 at the 4:48 mark of the first
quarter.
The Indians faced a fourth-
and-2 again on the ensuing


series, but this time elected to
punt from their own 49. IBradford
responded with an I I-play, 83-
yard scoring drive.
It \wasn't a good start to the
drive as Keystone's ('hris Gillen
dropped Hampton for a 4-yard
loss on the first play. Luke
then threw an incompletion on
second down,.but he made a
play with his legs on third down,
scrambling 15 yards to pick up a
first down.
A 24-yard scramble by Luke
converted another third-down
play before Hampton broke
loose along the sideline for a
41-yard run to the Keystone
5. Running back Jarvis Desue
eventually scored from 2 yards
out to put the Tornadoes up 13-0
with 9:09 to play in the second
quarter. (Keystone's Logan
Stanley blocked the PAT.)
Bradford put itself in position
for another score when Marco
Gri nsley's 24-yard reception put
the Tornadoes at the Keystone
19. T\o consecutive runs by
lTra'von Thomas then resulted
in a first and goal at the 8-yard
line. An intentional grounding
penalty hurt Bradford, though,
and the Tornadoes eventually
turned the ball over on downs at
the 7.
Dickinson said he could've e
felt pretty good going into the
half down 13-0, but the Bradford
defense made it a 20-0 game with
approximately one minute left
in the second quarter. Lineman
Phillip James brought heat on
Valenzuela, who threw a pass
that \\as picked off by lineman
Markel Parks. Parks had room to
run, returning the errant pass 25
yards for a Bradford touchdown.
Barron successfully added the


Bradford quarterback Jacob Luke Is pressured by
three Keystone defenders, including Nathan Nelson
(far right).


PA'T.
According to Reynolds,
Bradford's practice theday before
the game actually foreshadowed
the play. The coach will pick a
defensive player to throw a pass
to as part of a pick-six script.
That day, Reynolds decided to
throw the ball to Parks, who
failed to catch it.
Reynolds said Parks seemed
surprised he xwas the player
chosen as part of the pick-six
play, but the lineman was ready
for his opportunity when it
counted.
"You never know what can
happen in a game," Reynolds
said.


One thing Reynolds felt
certain would happen is that
Keystone would never quit.That
proved to be true as the Indians '.
got a boost from running back
Alex Gonzales and linebacker,:
John Brown. Gonzales scored on.
a 54-yard run on the fourth play
from scrimmage in the second :
half, while Brown intercepted:.
a pass on Bradford's first series
of the half. Brown's 44-yard
return set Gillen up for a 1-yard
touchdown run.
Stanley kicked both PATs, and
the Indians trailed 20-14 at the
8:18 mark of the third quarter.

See BHS/KH, 8B


Indians defeat

Bishop Snyder

in volleyball

Madyson Maxwell had 10 kills
and three blocks in the Keystone
Heights volleyball team's 3-0
(25-21, 25-12, 25-20).win over
visiting Bishop Snyder on,.OcL.
16.
Alexa Born and Ashley
Maynard added 10 and eight
assists, respectively.

BHS boys

win Cedar

Key meet
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Scotty Peirce topped the field,
setting a personal record and a
course record in the process as
the Bradford boys' cross country
team won a meet in Cedar Key
on Oct. 11.
Peirce had a time of 17:12
for Bradford, which competed
against four schools.
Thomas Hales was runner-
up with a time of .17:14, which
was a personal record. John
Gillenwaters was fourth with
a time of 18:51, while Cole
Whitehead was sixth with a PR
of 19:08.
Dalton Marroletti placed in the
top 10 as well, finishing eighth
with a PR of 20:48.
* Alva Peirce and Justin Carlisle
were 161h and 18'h, respectively,
with times of 23:42 and 23:43.
Peirce's time was a PR.
. Two Bradford runners
competed in the girls' race, with
Sarah Frederick setting a PR and
finishing second overall with a


time of 21:27. Rachel Ricker w\as
fifth with a time of 23:42.
On Oct. 13, Bradford
competed in the Buchholz Bobcat
Invitational, with Scotty Peirce
and Frederick placing .18'' and
21", respectively. Peirce had a
time of 17:53.30, while Frederick
had a time of 21:44.10.
Also competing for the boys'
team- were: Hales: 1&-,19.70,
Gillen\aters '. 20:07.10,
Whitehead 20:59.30, Carlisle
22:35.30 and Alva Peirce
23:20.90.
Ricker competed in the girls'
race, finishing with a time of
25:29.80.
Ricker and Frederick took part
in an Oct. 16 meet hosted by
Suwannee,with Frederick setting
a course record of 21:42. Ricker
had a time of 25:18.
Boys' runners Carlisle, Hales
and Scotty Peirce competed as
well.
Bradford will compete in
the Mandarin Invitational this
Saturday, Oct. 20, before hosting
a meet on Tuesday, Oct. 23,
behind the gym at Bradford
Middle School.


Bradford

Middle teams

take 1st place

in Cedar Key

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
SBradford Middle, School'
boys' and girls' cross country'
teams placed first at an Oct. I
meet at Cedar Key.
The boys' team was led b:
Jeffery Tyson. who was runner
up with a time of 21:03. Tyson'
teammates who finished in th
top 10 as well were Andre\
Wilson, who w\\as third with
time of 21:09, Robert Martin
who was fourth with a time o
22:34, Tyler Oliver, who \wa
eighth with a time of 23:07, ani
Donald Seymour, who was 10
with a time of 23:20.
Kristopher Padgett was 12
with a time of 23:27, while
Taylor Sanders and Greg Kerse
were 13'" and 14'", respectively
with times of 23:36 and 23:52
Antonio Urolia was 17th with


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time of 24:59.
Drc\\ Hildebran had a time
of 30:52, follo\\ed by Matthew\
Sherin (30:52), Thomas
Loudermilk (32:44). Lane
Gillen\\aters (32:44) and Michael
Lingold (32:45).
All of the boys' runners
established personal records.
Bradford's Taylor .Rehberg
\\on the girls' race with a time
of 23:21. Tessa Ricker was third
i\th a time of 23:57, \whileJatayja
Cathey and Bethany Bryan were
r fifth and sixth, respectively, with
times of 27:17 and 27:18. Simran
Patel was seventh with a time of
c
28:03. while Kelsey Knca w\as
ninth with a time of 29:16.
Elizabeth Whitakcr and
i. Daphne Sheffield \wcre 141h and
17'h, respectively, with times of
S31:35 and 36:04.
ery girls' runner but Bryan
,p E\'ery girls' runner but Bryan


th
e
Y
y
2.
a


established a PR.
Bradford will compete at the
Fernandina Beach Invitational


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


Clii
Mon-i
d"- 11 r'' -


on Saturday, Oct. 20, before
hosting a meet on Tuesday, Oct.:.
23, behind the BMS gym.


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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
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THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B


Off-road run

to benefit

Relay for Life

The Irene Caserta Breast Can-
cer Memorial Off-Road Run has
been set for Saturday, Nov. 10,
with check-in time at 7:30 a.m.
at the U(iton Correctional Insti-
tution training.building, just off
S.R. 16 near Raiford.
The run/walk will begin at
8:30 a.m., ind all proceeds will
go'to Relay for Life and cancer
research. The entry fee is $20
if the participant registers on or
prior to Wednesday, Oct. 31, and
$25 after Oct. 31.
SParticipants can choose be-
tween a challenging 8K run, a 5K
run or a 3K walk. Prizes will be
awarded to the winners in each.
Participants under the age of
18 must be entered by a parent or
guardian.
For more information, please
contact Candice Rossman at 386-
431-2208.or rossman.candice@
dc.state.fl. us, or Angela Anders
at 386-431-2244 or anders.an-
gela@ dc.state.fl.us.


CANCER
Continued from 1B

them," Warwick said. "Ethel
was on the right side, and Lucy
was on the left side. Ethel just
sat there. She never caused me
any problems or anything. LIucy
was typical Lucy."
Difficulties Warwick
encountered eventually led to her
having the implants removed.
Her decision against having new
implants sums up what is really
important in life.
"I didn't have the implants put
back in because they were not
that important to me," Warwick
said. "I was happy to get up
every morning and be alive, be
with my grandkids and just visit
with my family."
Warwick is fortunate.'
According to statistics Simon
shared at the luncheon, 39,000
women in the U.S. were expected
to die from breast cancer in
2011, though Simon noted the
deatl rate has been decreasing,
which she credited to awareness
and early detection.
Simon talked of other
statistics, including:


*Approximately one in eight
U.S. \vomen will develop
invasive breast cancer in the
course of her lifetime.
*In 2(' I an estimated 230,000
U.S. \\omen were expected
to be diagnosed with invasive
breast cancer, while 57,000
U.S. women were expected to
be diagnosed with non-invasive
breast cancer.
*White women are slightly
more likely to develop breast
cancer than African-American
women, though African-
American women are more likely
to be diagnosed under the age of
45. Overall, African-American
women are more likely to die
from breast cancer.
*A woman's risk of developing
breast cancer doubles if she has
a first-degree relative such as a
mother, sister or daughter who
has had breast cancer.
*Approximately 5-10 percent
of the cases of breast cancer
can be linked to gene mutations
inherited from a parent. Women
with such mutations have up to
an 80-percent risk of developing
breast cancer during their
lifetimes.
Simon said it's not uncommon


to attend such events as the beast
cancer luncheon, hear statistics
and then go home and not give
another thought to what you just
heard.
The question to be asked,
Simon said, is how to make the
statistics significant. Therefore,
she talked about some of the
patients she has seen in the last
four years "just to show you
how prevalent (breast cancer) is
here in Starke."
Simon talked of a 38-year-
old woman who had discovered
a lump in her breast and two
survivors, one of whom was
complaining of huge lymph
nodes and the other who had
developed an abscess-like lump.
Both survivors had undergone
mastectomies. The first one
Simon mentioned is currently
undergoing chemotherapy after
her cancer had spread, while
the second, a woman in her 40s,
had developed cancer in some
breast tissue remaining from her
mastectomy.
"She went through the whole
battle again," Simon said.
The last patient Simon talked
about was a woman in her late 60s
who went to Simon complaining


of a rash. Simon said she was
unable to wrap her mind around
what she was seeing-a case
of breast cancer that had been
ignored for so long that the sings
of its presence were visible to
the naked eye.
"It had already spread so
much the cancer was coming out
of her skin," Simon said.
That was in a September. By
December of that same year, the
woman was in Hospice care. By
January, she was dead.
The woman, who always
refused Simon's advice to
undergo such procedures
as mammographies and
colonoscopies, made a habit of
wearing high-necked clothing
to conceal the cancer. Therefore,
no one suspected anything
was wrong with her. When
Simon asked her why she was
concealing her condition, the
woman replied she didn't want
to be a burden on her daughter,
who was busy taking care of her
own children.
"What she didn't realize was
it is so much worse for her
daughter now," Simon said.
"Her daughter feels so guilty
that she didn't know Mom had


a problem."
Such denial is not uncommon
to women, Simon said.After all,
as caregivers, women often take
the stance that they don't have
time to get sick, she said.,
Simon urged the women at the
luncheon to become more aware
of their bodies and to encourage
other women to do the same. She
stressed there is nothing wrong .
with a woman touching her body
to detect any abnormalities, and
she encouraged women to take a
look at themselves in the mirror.
Simon admitted most wolfien
don't like to look at their bodies
in the mirror and included herself
among that group.
However, a lack of looking
can cause a problem to exist for
a long time.
"If you don't look at it, if you
don't check it out, you won't
know when there's a problem
with your body,and you'll be like
the 60-year-old woman who's
left her family, left her grandkids
and all that stuff," Simon said.
"Get to know your body. Don't
be afraid of it, and women, I'm
holding each of you accountable
for another woman."


WARWICK
Continued from 18

Warwick and her younger
sister, Sharon Smith, drove
to Gainesville as if they were
heading out to shop and get their
nails done.
After checking into The
Women's Center at North
Florida Regional Medical
Center, Warwick was handed a
thin, cotton garment with white
ties she fastened around her
body like a bathrobe.
The solitary waiting area was
approximately the size of a twin
bed and contained one chair. It
was barred by a single curtain of
wonder and anxiety.
The woman was left with
nothing but empty thoughts and
an empty stomach, which was
begging to be fedd.
About an hour'later, she was
collected for surgery.
Warwick lay on the table,
ready for a miracle.
*"How big you want those
things?" the plastic surgeon
asked with a smile. ...
"I want to look like Anna
Nicole Smith when you're
through," she responded and
closed her eyes.
She gradually began counting
backward as the anesthesia



LETTER
Continued from 4B

The population of Lawtey is
about the same as it was 50 years
ago. We had one policeman.
Now i bunch of policemen
doing what one man did 50
years ago. Not much of anything


OHusqvarna


B.J. Warwick
shares her
experiences
with breast
cancer at
the Oct. 12
Shands Starke
luncheon.


clouded her memory.
10 ... 9 ... 8 ... 7 ... 6 ...
A rapid 45 minutes later,
Warwick slowly eased back into
a world surrounded by relatives
and close friends.
The third of eight kids, people
swarmed her room like bees
buzzing to see the queen.
Surgery was over.
Chemotherapy and radiation
were about to begin.
Warwick was instructed to
undergo six 45-minute sessions
of chemotherapy for six months
to wipe out any remaining cancer
cells.
After each session, she wanted
to swing by home improvement
stores like Lowe's or Home
'Depot, she said. She craved yard
equipment.
"I bought a lawn edger, a


except chasing cars making
salary. In today's world a lot of
times the police department goes
in the hole. Just figure it out.
When you need a policeman the
County Sheriff's department is
the ones that come. It's time now
to consolidate with the county. It
can be done.
Now Hampton is another story..


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lawn mower, a tiller and a weed
hacker," B.J. said, "and I used
them all."
Other side effects, she said,
Swere talking "90 miles an hour"
and eating bananas.
When her hair began to fall
out in tangled clumps, Warwick
decided to have her head
sha\ ed.
Smith, who was nominated
as the hairdresser, sobbed the
whole time.
"What the heck is wrong with
you?" War\\ick asked. "It's
not bothering me, so why is it
bothering you."
Chemotherapy ended Aug.
2, and radiation began about a
month later.
To destroy any remaining
cancerous tissue, Warwick was
instructed to undergo radiation

The big political signs on the
east side of the intersection you
can see a police car, or see where
they hide behind the political
signs. When the election is over
there isn't many places to hide.
On the west side they hide under


Monday through Friday for six
consecutive weeks.
Unlike chemotherapy, this
process caused a side effect that
was perilous.
Warwick felt pain in her left
breast. Her doctor assured her
pain was part of healing. Almost
nine months later, her massage
therapist noticed inflammation
spreading around the tendered
area. Warwick had cellulitis,
a skin infection that involves
tissue below the surface of the
skin.
Evidently, the radiation and
the implants fit together like a
6-foot man in a Mini Cooper.
She received antibiotics
and plastic surgery to. cure
the infection and remove her
implants.
Warwick completed radiation
on Oct. 15, 2007.
With her treatments over, she
could launch her life again.
"She's a fighter with a very
strong attitude about life," Smith
said of her sister. "I pray I'll be
as strong as she is if it ever hits
me.
Warwick broke free from
cancer's hold five years ago,
and she hasn't been captured
since. However, she still suffers
from some of cancer's shadows.
She has regular blood tests and
mammograms to monitor her


the trees. If the trees are trimmed
they would be out in the open.
That would mess up a budget.
Wayne E. Massey
Lawtey


body. Frequent massage and
lymphedema therapy sessions
to reduce swelling and daily
stretching exercises are musts,
as well.
Despite the daily hurdles she


has to jump, she said, it is still
better than the alternative.
"The way I look at it, you
can either laugh or you cap
cry," Warwick said. "I chose to
laugh."


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8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012



Tigers ride Blue Wave to 56-13 homecoming victory


SBY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.conm Editor
Union County scored 28
points in each half, cruising to
a 56-13 homecoming win over
..K. Yonge on Oct. 12.
:Walter Mabrey got things
started for the Tigers (7-0) with
an 8-yard run. Prince Alexander
followed with a 4-yard scoring
rush of his own.
chandler Mann then hit Geor-
dyn Green on a 33-yard pass.
Mann went 9 for 13 for 108
yards and three touchdowns.
Union County coach Ronny
Bruitt said he used the game to
sharpen the Tigers' air attack,
anticipating tougher run defens-
es later in the year.
: "We did want to work on our
passing game/ some," he said.
"We are a running team and
we've kept the passing game in
dur pocket. Now is the time we
need to start working on it."
SP.K. Yonge (0-6) scored
on two long passes of its own,
D'Karas Fields scored on an 85-
yard catch in the first half and,
repeated the feat with a 78-yard


LEFT: Geordyn
Green returns
an Interception
at the beginning
of the fourth
quarter. Green's
pick later led to
Daquin Edwards
scoring on an
8-yard run.
RIGHT: Walter
Mabrey sprints
down the
sideline in the
second half.


reception in the second half.
Pruitt said after the game he
preached to his team the danger
of mental lapses that allowed the
visitors into the end zone.
"We've got to eliminate some
of those mental mistakes that we
made in the first half," he said.
"In a big game we are not going
to be able to make those mis-
takes and be successful."


In the second half, the Tiger
passing game put more points on
the board. Mann connected with
Mabrey on a 4-yard scoring pass
with 8:02 in the thrid quarter.
He later found Princeton Alex-
ander on a 16-yard throw at the
end of the thrid quarter. Those
two scoring throws sandwiched
an 85-yard kickoff return by
Prince Alexander.


Union County concluded its
scoring on an 8-yard rush by
Daquin Edwards. That score
was set up by a Green interep-
tion.
This Friday, Oct. 19, Union
County travels to Baldwin for
a District 7-1A matchup at 7:30
p.m. Baldwin (3-3) is 1-0 in the
district.


Union volleyball team goes 8-0 in district


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Union County got 13 kills
apiece from Emily Akridge and
Ashlyn Harden in a 3-2 (25-
17, 25-20, 24-26, 20-25, 15-7)
win over visiting Dixie County
bn Oct. 9 to finish with an 8-0
regular season record against
fellow District 7-1A teams.
Akridge also had nine digs
ind two blocks for the Tigers,
vhile Harden had 13 service
points and two blocks.



IHS/KH
Continued from 6b

S"Don't think 't was our kids
relaxing and not executing,"
:Reynoldssaid."Itwas (Keystone)
playing good football."
The series that followed
iillen's touchdown began with
smnpton being held to a 1-yard
gai and Keystone defensive
Sack Garrett McGee breaking
up a pass. On third and 9, the
iIndians recorded a tackle for a
loss of a yard, but there was aflag
;on the field. A 15-yard personal
!foul penalty on Keystone gave
the Tornadoes a first down at the
Keystone 44-yard line.
Just like that, the Bradford
offense was provided with a
spark.
S"Momentum is capitalization
and execution," Reynolds said.
"It's capitalizing on a moment of
letdown for an opponent and for
Syou to propel at full effort."
Bradford overcame a couple
of long-yardage plays, thanks to
the arm of Luke. The sophomore
quarterback connected with
Grimsley for a 14-yard gain on
third-and-ll and later found a
wide-open Dinkins in the back
of the end zone for a 15-yard
touchdown on a fourth-and-9
play.
The touchdown pass was part
of a 5-for-6 stretch for Luke.
"He's got a lot of learning
and a lot of growing to dd,"
Reynolds said, "but he's come a
long way."
Hampton's run on the two-
point conversion put Bradford
up 28-14 with 1:33 left in the
fourth quarter.
Keystone rode the legs of
Gonzales for much of the second
half. The back, who gained 162
yards on 23 carries, put the
-Indians in scoring position with
nine straight carries for 40 yards.
However, with a first down at
the Bradford II, the Tornadoes'
Don Jeffers tripped Gonzales up


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Tristyn Southerland led Union
in serving with 17 points, while
Caroline Rimes and Kayla
Nettles had 15 and 11 points,
respectively. Eight of Rimes'
points were aces.
Southerland added 11 digs and
nine assists to her totals, while
Kayla Andrews had eight kills.
Union hosted Class 4A
Williston on Oct. 15, with the
Red Devils winning 3-2 (19-25,
25-23,25-13,24-26, 15-13).
Akridge had nine kills, nine


for a 2-yard loss.
Gonzales missed the rest of
the drive with a hand injury. The
result was a turnover on downs
at the 16-yard line.
The Tornadoes, though, gave
the ball back to Keystone three
plays later when Grimsley was
stripped of the ball after catching
a short pass. The Indians had a
first down at the Bradford 33
with approximately five minutes
left in the game.
Gonzales picked up 3 yards
on first down, but Valenzuela
threw two straight incompletions
before Gonzales was stopped 3
yards short of a first down on a
fourth-down reception.
The Bradford offense
responded with two straight
run plays that netted only 2
yards. Another pass to Grimsley
resulted in another fumble, this
time giving Keystone the ball at:
the Bradford 25.
"I'm not doing a good enough
job coaching ball security,"
Reynolds said. "We;need to get
that fixed."
A pass interference penalty


digs, 12 service points, six aces
and two blocks, while Harden
had 10 kills, 11 digs and eight
points. Rimes had six kills and
nine points.
The Tigers (14-7) capped the
regular season this past Tuesday
against Oak Hall.

Newberry will host the
District 7 tournament, which is
scheduled for Monday, Oct. 22.
through Thursday, Oct. 25. The
Tigers, who are the tournament's


moved the Indians to the 12.
Valenzuela threw a touchdown
pass to Gibbs from there, with
Stanley adding the PAT to make
it a one-touchdown game with
1:21 to play.
Bradford recovered the
ensuing onside kick, though, and
ended the game with two kneel-
downs by Luke after the Indians
used their last time out.
"I don't question the kids'
effort," Dickinson said. "We just
didn't play very well the first
quarter."
Bradford finished with 201
yards on the ground, with
Thomas gaining 37 yards on
nine carries, while McNeal
and Luke had 34 and 32 yards,
respectively.
Grimsley caught six passes
for 66 yards, while Dinkins had
three receptions for 36 yards.
The Indians had 191 yards
of offense, with all but 29 of
that total coming on Gonzales
carries.
Keystone has a bye week
before hosting district leader
South Sumter on Friday, Oct.


top seed, have a first-round
bye and will play either fourth
seed Dixie County or fifth seed
Baldwin on Tuesday, Oct. 23, at
5 p.m. (Dixie and Baldwin play
each other on Oct. 22.) Host and
second seed Newberry will play
third seed Chiefland following
Union's match.
The Oct. 23 winners will play
each other for the championship
on Oct. 25 at 6:30 p.m.


26. The Tornadoes celebrate
homecoming this week and will
play district opponent Weeki
Wachee Friday, Oct. 19, at 7:30
p.m.


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Classified Ads





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


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
:43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
.45 Land for Sale
,46 Real Estate Out of Area
47 Commercial Property
Rent, LIease. Sale
48 Homes for Sale
;49 Mobile Homes for Sale
.50 For Rent


INDEX
5' Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 WVanied
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 or Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Money to Lend
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


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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 time. Only standard abbrevations will be
accepted.
I I


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
S1NG 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 t2 noon prior to that
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Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
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.EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
'race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
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todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
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complain of discrimina-
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-is 1-800-927-9275. For


further information call
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Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
TRUCK FOR SALE, 2000
Ford F-350 box truck.
Overdrive, A/C, lift gate,
excellent condition.
Ready to go, asking
$9,099 OBO. For more
information please call
Jim at 732-503-4098 or
732-801-4538 after 5pm.
43
RV's and
Campers
WANTED RV'S pull type
__5th wheel, motorhomes.
We pay cash 912-222-
2328.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY 301 front-
Sage, across from the KOA
Campground. Call 352-
235-1675.
FOR RENT, Behind Powell's
Tastee Freeze, ware-
house/office 3,200 sq.
ft.- $850/mo.Office space
2,700 sq. ft.- $1800/
mo.lndustral Park office/
warehouse 3,000 sq. ft.
$950/mo.Warehouse/of-
fice 3,000 sq.ft.-$800/
mo.Edwards Road office
space 900 sq. ft. -$600/
mo. Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222.
48
Homes for Sale
3BR/2BA 1492 S.F. Brick
Home, on 142 x 80 lot, at
130 Garden St. Keystone
Heights, with 2 outside
_..


-OUGLASS LAW CARE]
S Lawn Cuts & Morel
No job too small...give me a call
Quality Lawn Care at a Great Price!


J3 ohnathan Douglass
904-964-4407





lo SERVICt


Land Clearing Demolition
SPonds Road Grading
SDozer Work R.E. JoneS *Fill Dirt
SRoad Building *Limerock
".Drlveways wWashout
-Heavy Brush Site Prep
'- Mowing Licensed -Fire Line
"" :& Insured Plowing

IIfl ce:904-09666-65-* Cell: 90-364-8733
S16418 SW 66th Lane Starke, FL 32091


storage sheds; Sale price
$130,000,00, monthly
payments $750.00 Inc.
property taxes & insur-
ance, down payment
$4,000.00. Owner will
hold mortgage @ 4%.
This can be a Lease Pur-
chase the total monthly
payment will be $750.00
monthly. Contact owner
Virgil L. Allison 904-807-
7541
49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
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
100% FINANCING on new
4BR/2BA Modular Home
on 1 acre. $725/mo. Flex-
ible financing 904-589-
9585.
MANUFACTURED Home,
HUD, foreclosures.Re-
modeled with new appli-
ances, carpet, paint. Low
.down payment and pay-
ments starting at $575/
mo. 904-589-9585.
EVERYTHING INCLUD-
ED, New modular home.
Completely furnished with
washer & dryer. Call to
qualify for our zero down
program. 904-589-9585.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL.
14x60 2BR/1BA, super
clea6iirf~ttii- at $6,995.
Cal-Broe-atl3th street
Homes, 386-418-0424.
WANTED, CASH PAID, for
your mobile home. Flood
homes welcome. Calf
Bruce at 386-418-0435.
LAND & HOME bank re-
po's. Several to choose
from, singles and dou-
ble-wides's. Let's deal,
13th Street Home Sales,
Alachua, Fl. Call 386-
418-0424.


(9041 964-6305

(3521 473-2210

(3861 496-2261


NEW 2013 14 single wide
home. Del. & set up, only
$18,995. 13th Street
Home Sales,'Alachua, Fl.
Call 386-418-0438,
THIS MONTH SPECIAL,
New 2013 3BR/2BA, fac-
tory discount of $8,000
only $32,500. Only 3
homes left at this low
price. 13th Street Home'
of, Alachua, Fl. Call 386-
418-0424.
MODEL Clearance sale.
save up to $10,000 on all
stock homes. Free fur-
niture with all stock dou-
blewide models. 13th
Street Home of, Alachua,
Fl. Call 386-418-0435.
CREDIT PROBLEMS, 575
beacon or better, 10%
cash down your approved.
New 4BR/2BA or new
-3BR/2BA. Own your own
home. Call for details 13th
Street Home, Alachua, FI.
Call 386-418-0424.
NEW 3BR/2BA 1130 sq. ft.
home. 10% cash down
payment, only $318/mo.
wac. Call 386-418-0424
13th Street Home Ala-
chua, Fl.
BAD CREDIT, rent to own.
13th Street Homes of
Alachua, Fl. now has land/
home packages, ready to
move in now. Call 386-
418-0424.
2011 NEVER TITLED.
3BR/2BA. 28X60 double.
wide. Del. and set up, A/C
included. Only $54,500.
Call 13th Street Home
Sales. Call 386-418-
0435.
I HAVE a limited number
of 28x40 double wides
2BR/2BA or 3/BR/2BA for
$36,935 includes delivery,
set-up, a/c, skirting, and
steps.Call Matt 352-378-
2453.
I HAVE rent to own on land
and home packages in
North Florida and South
Georgia with as little as
$4000 down perfect credit
Snot needed. Call Doyle
352-372-4663.
$0 & A DEED is all you
need to purchase a new
manufactured or modular
home. Call today Don't
wait. 904-772-8031.
GOVERNMENT LOANS,
for Mobile homes. Limited
time only. EZ approval
over the phone. Call now
904-772-6941
WE WILL BEAT, the price
on a comparable home.
Guaranteed Call us to-
day, Clayton Homes of
Jax. 904-772-6941
BIG VALUE New 2013 2/2
DW set up, delivery, A/C,
skirting, steps, vapor bar-
rier, water, sewer hook up.
$29,900. 904-291-3100.
2 LAND AND HOME pack-
ages, both in Middleburg.
(1) 2006 28x48 3BR/2BA
on 1.3 acres. (2) 2007
28x66 3BR/2BA on 1
acre. Both $59,900 with
land and home. 904-214-
3711.
YOUR LAND is your down
paymentcome get your
home today 3.5% fixed
rate for 30 years 904-291 -
2735.
CLEARANCE sale all 2012
Lot Models reduced. Buy
a lot model and get a trip
for 2 to the Bahamas 4
days 3 nights 904-214-
3711.
14x70 MH has to be moved
2BR/2BA all new appli-
ances including CH/A
$7000. Call 904-796-
0887 for more info.


,A. A.1 Southem Villas of
Starke Apts.

Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central adc
Maintena e heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. LQcated
Affordal on SR-16, 1001 Southern
Rate sVillas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDD/TTY
"o aaTo all" 711. This institution is an
Scot [ Abe equal opportunity provider
352-2 and employer."
"---- '


Business
Opportunities
Franchise
Opportunity Inside
major Retailer. Call
for Details: (866)622-
4591. Or email:
fran9hiseoooortunitvO.
hotmail.com
Education
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
TRAINEES
NEEDED Online
Training with SC Train
e ts you ob ready,
NOEXPERIENCE
NEEDED! Job
placement assistance
when program
completed. HS
Diploma/GEi & PC/
Internet needed.
(888)212-5888
Financial Services
CASH NOWII
RECEIVING
PAYMENTS from
Mortgage Notes,


50
For Rent
MOBILE HOME for rent. In
good condition. For more
information call, 904-964-
5006 or 904-422-8959.
STARKE 3BR/1BA. large
eat in kitchen, all new
cabinelf and appliances,
separate utility room w/w/
d hook up, freshly painted
with new carpet and vinyl,
great for couple or small
family. Immediate occu-
pancy, references, service
pets only, no smoking.
near hospital. $675/mo.
$675 security. Call 904-
662-3735 or 904- 964-
5295 please leave mes-
sage if no answer.
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.
VERY NICE FURNISHED
APT. on lake. For informa-
tion call 352-473-7769.
Senior citizen discount.
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
KEYSTONE 3BR/2BA. SW.
on 4 acres. CH/A, all ap-
pliances, new carpet.
$650/mo. $650 deposit
negotiable terms. Service
animals only. Call 352-
473-0464.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA. DW close to
town, walk to school.
$600/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-475-6260.
RENT TO OWN RV. Re-
tired downsizing. Ideal for
single person or couple.
$500 down, $600/mo.
all utilities included. Call
Larry 912-222-2328 or
Jim 352-895-3709.

2BR/1BA Brooklyn Lake,
CH/A. W/D on premiss,
large decks out back, tile
through out, 186 Cargo
Way $650/mo. plus utili-
ties, 352-216-8027.
KEYSTONE WHITE SANDS
LAKE, 38R/2BA. approx.
2,000 sq. ft. $850/mo. call
904-708-6591.
5 YEAR OLD 31R/2BA.
house. Island kitchen,
granite counters, tile
floors, gas fireplace,
Jacuzzi tub. 2 car ga-
rage east of Keystone,
with lake access to Lake
Hutchinson, Keystone
school district. $1050/mo.
$1,050/dep. Call Dave
@352-473-3560.


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
V


4*~


LAKE LOVERS & FISHER-
MEN: Modern 3/2 house
on Sampson Lake in-
cludes killer view, boat
launch, canal, dock, deck,
screened dock house,
huge kitchen, laundry
room, lawn mainte-
nance, central heat &
A/C $1,'000/month. 904
964-4005.
LAKE SANTA FE cottage.
2BR/1BA. secluded,
beautiful view. washer/
dryer, yard service in-
cluded. $800/mo. Call for
; more details. 352-468-
2386.
2BR/1BA BLOCK HOME,
CH/A, W/D hookup. 4
miles west of Starke city
limits. $500/mo, first, last,
$300 security. Avail. Nov.
1st. Call 904-964-3604
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS rent-
al's from $450 and up. all
2BR/2BA, clean CH/A,
some are lake front. Call
for more information. 352-
226-6226 or 352-450-
8518.
3BR/1BA HOUSE IN RAI-
FORD. Handicap acces-
sible. $600/mo., 1st, last,
$625 security deposit.
Service animals only Call
904-964-4309.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
close to schools. 3BR/
2BA 1300 sq. ft. $825/mo.
1st and security. Available
Nov. 352-478-1200 or
342-473-2068.
28R/1BA Apt. Downtown
Starke. Front porch, new
paint and carpet. 904-
908-4644 or 352-277-
8413.
3BR/2BA near Keystone.
Now accepting applica-
tions. $800/mo. plus de-
posit. Call 904-964-5734
for more information.
STARKE,2BR/1BA SW
MH, outside city limits,
CH/A$425/mo. plus $400
deposit. Call 352-235-
6319.
STARKE, 38R/1BA SW ,
outside city limits, $500/
mo. plus $400 deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
3BR/2BA DW. with large
decks. CH/A. $600/mo.
plus $400 deposit. Call
352-235-6319.
52
Animals and
Pets
BOSTON TERRIER pup-
pies for sale. $300 firm,
please call Brandi for
more information call 352-
468-3278.
53A
Yard Sales
LARGE FAMILY YARD
SALE, Sat. all day 8am.-
?737 Epperson Street.
Tread mill, air hockey
table, home interior pic-
tures, alot of household
items, children's clothing
all ages boy and girl.
SATURDAY ONLY 8AM.-
12PM. at Lawtey park,
Lots of'good stuff. 782-
3171.


YARD SALE, Thurs. &
Fri. South 301, before
Wal-Mart, look for bright,
orange signs to great
bargains. To many items
to name. Early birds wel-
come. Thelma, Cheryl,'
& gang.
FRI & SAT 9 am-? NW
216th Street (Crawford
Road). Look for signs. lots
of nice items. From Starke
go 16 W 5 1/4 miles
YARD SALE Fri Sat. 9
am 4pm. Entertain-
ment center,golf clubs,
Xmas stuff, clothes, CD's,
water ski, inflatable Kay-
ak.14096 SE CR 100A
(Griffis Loop) Over 2nd
railroad track.
HUGE YARD SALE, Sat.
9am-3pm. 9057 US Hwy.
301 South Thunder Music
Park. Lots of everything.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE. Thur.
Fri. 8am.-5pm. Sat. 8am.-
12pm. SR. 100 West, go
to CR. 225 Bayless Hwy.
turn right 3 1/10 miles on
right. Lots of good stuff.
Toys, glassware, children
and adult clothes and lots
more stuff. Come on out
and buy.
HIGHWAY 301 FLEA
MARKET, is now open.
Formely Den & Ken's Flea'
Market. We are under
new ownership and new
management. Come visit
our multiple vendors offer-
ing 1,000 of new and used
items. We are accepting
new vendors. Start your
own biz and come grow
with us.
HUGE SALE- Gift shop cos-
ing and Yard sale. Starting
Thursday Oct. 25th. Over
1100 square feet of qual-
ity merchandise. Most
items NIB. Unique Holi-
day gifts. Also yard sale
items. Cash and credit
cards accepted. Look for
details next week.
Fri. 8am.-4pm Sat. 8am.-
noon 1/2 way between
16W & 301 on CR. 225
Turn onto NW 44th across
from stop sign. Tools, TV's
household, some clothes,
bird & dog cages


53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
BOY SCOUT troop 146
annual yard sale. Fri.
7am-2pm, Sat., 7am-
1pm. Keystone United
Methodist Church, 4004
S.E.S.R. 21 S. Call 352-
494-7304 for more.
ESTATE SALE, Fri. & Sat.
8am-?. SE. 30th St. Mel-
rose (Santa Fe Lake)
off 21B. Furiture, appli-
ances, household items,
clothes, tools books, &
much more. everything
must go.
FLORAHOME yard sale.
Thur. Fri Sat. 1858 Bel-
lamy Rd. off C.R. 214.


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Take a Look at us Now!







SConvenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps, Keystone Heghts public
beach, schools, banks & medical facilities
*All units have additional outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living
SConvenient 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 t 352473-3682EA HOUSIN
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNIT
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


Structured
Settlements, Contest
annuity or Cell Tower
Lease? SELL
PAYMENTS NOW!
NYAC (800)338-5815
For Sale
LEATHER LIVING
ROOM SET. In
original plastic, never
used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(813)298-0221
C H E RRY
BEDROOM SET.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in
factory boxes. Original
cost $4500. Sell for
$795. Can deliver. Call
Tom (407)574-3067
Help Wanted
Apply ow, 12
Drivers Nccded Top
5% Pay. CDL Class A
Driving Exp (877)258-
8 7w8 2
www.drive4mclton,co


i
Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers cam
50 up to 55 cpm
loaded. $1000 sign on
to qualified drivers.
Home most weekends.
Call: (843)266-3731 /
www.bulldo4hiwav.co
m EOE
DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED dNOWI
Learn to drive for
Stevens Transport!
Earn $700 per week!
No experience needed!
Local CDL Training.
Job ready in 15 days!
(888)368-1964
Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
hands on Aviation
Maintenance Carcer.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing


I I


available CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769
MEDICAL
CAREERS begin
here -- Train ONLINE
for Allied Health and
Medical Management.
Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial
Aid if qualified.
SCHEV authorized.
Call 888-203-3179
www.CcnturaOnlinc.c
om
NURSING
CAREERS BEGIN
HERE -GET
TRAINED IN
MONTHS, NOT
YEARS. FINANCIAL
AID IF QUALIFIED.
Hl O U S I N G
AVAILABLE. JOB
PLACEMENT
ASSISTANCE. CALL
C E N T U R A


Where one call

does it all!


55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
57
For Sale
JET 2 POWER chair, ex-
cellent condition, new
batteries,Less than 20
hours on chair, up to 25
miles on single charge.
Must seell! paid $4,000.
Must sell $850. Local in
Starke, call (904)769-
3608 or (813)431-6084.
POWER WHEEL CHAIR,
strong batteries and good
condition. Asking $600.
Call Kyle at 850-559-
0944.
AMANA refrigerator /freez-
er w/ice maker, great
condition (black). $75.
Double ceiling fan(Hunter
Breeze) call for price. 352-
473-9094
59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates:. Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
CLEANING SERVICES of-
fered. Residential, offices,
commercial in Union and
Bradford Countries, call
Cindy 386-496-1931 or
Joyce at 904-769-1210.
65
Help Wanted
SECRETARY for property
preservationist needed,
computer knowledge a
must. Send resume to
chad.willhite@att.net or
fax 352-473-0094.


CAREGIVER/CNA and/or 2
years experience working
with elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2/3 days per week.
Sunrise Home Care Ser-.
vices, 352-468-2619.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER
needed.DFWP F/T Class
B CDL or Higher Require-
dApply within Andrews
Paving, Inc. 327 NW
123rd Place, Gainesville,
FL 326530r online at
www.andrewspavinginc.
com
DRIVER: All Miles paid
(Loaded & Empty)lHome
on the weekends Run-
ning ClassA CDL Flat-
bed. Lease to Own-No
Money DownCALL: 866-
823-0323
O'STEEN BROTHERS is
looking for pipe layers and
skilled equipment opera-'
tors. Section 3 qualified
(low-income) applicants
are encouraged to ap-
ply. O'Steen Brothers
is an equal opportunity
employer. 352-376-1634

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS,
TANT needed to coor-
dinate communicatiori
within the office, schedule
appointments, give in-
formation to callers, and
otherwise relieve staff of
clerical work by perform:
ing administrative duties.
High School Diploma re-
quired. Organizational
and computer skills are
a must. Two (2) years of
administrative experience
is preferred. Fax Resume
to 386-362-3436. '
PART TIME housekeep-
ing/laundry. Taking ap-
plications. Apply within.
Experience preferred.
DFWP EOE
UNION COUNTY Solid
Waste is looking to hire
a part-time Roll-Off Truck
driver. This position will be
part-time as needed with
NO benefits. Must have
at least a Class B license
and be able to pass a
prison background check.
Please apply at 15285
SW 84th Street.


FlordaWorks
Alachua/Bradford A Community Partnership

.( [Travis)

904-964-8092
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


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.


PAYCHECK?
There's great earning
potential as a
Professional Truck
Driver! The average
Professional Truck
Driver earns over
$700/wk*! 16-Day
CDL Training @
NFCC/Roadmaster!
Approved for Veterans
Training. CALL
TODAY! '(866)467-
0060 *DOL/BLS
2012,
Drivers 100%
Owner Operator Co.
Pay increase / Home
weekly, Regional &
Dedicated, Class A
C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in
last 3 Cal (800)695-
9643 or
www.drivcforwatkins.

Real Bstate/ Land
for Sale
WATERFRONT
LAND SALE OCT.
20th. 20 acres on St.
Lucie Canal,


$189,500. 20
wooded acres on
paved road,
extensive frontage
on St. Lucie Canal
and Dockable. Just
a couple miles from
Lake Okeechobee.
24 miles from
Stuart. Less than I
hour by boat to
At I a n t i c.
Representative
avail. Oct. 20. Call
for directions or
more info:
(888)602-3704.
SSchools &
Instruction
MEDICAL
BILLING
TRAINING! Train
for Mcdicat Billing
Careers at
SCTrain.edu No
Expcric n c
Neeedl Job
placement
assistance after
training! HS/GED/
PC Needed
(888)872-4677


INSTITUTE
206-6559


A I R L I N E
CAREERS -Become
an Aviation
Maintenance Tech.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available. Job
placement assistance.
ALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769
OTR Drivers
Wanted
Drivers/ Class A
Flatbed. GET HOME
WEEKENDS! Up to
39/mi, Late model
equipment & Big
Mies! lyr ,OTR
Flatbed cxp&lhcc,
(800)572-5489 '";227,
SunBelt Transport
TIRED OF LIVING
PAYCHECK TO


Only$549 mth
For the 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only 629 mth
For he 3 Bedrooni/2 Bath

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


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 Insiution s an Equal Opportuniy
Provider, and Empoyer.


Out of Area Classifieds


Keystone Recreation


Association (KRA)

is looking for


BOARD MEMBERS


to serve for 2013



If interested, please attend

our meeting

Tues. Nov. 6 6:70 7:30 pm

at

Little Rain Lake Park

6725 Little Rain Lake Rd.

Keystone Heights, FL


y-p~ i yl I a I I 1 we IIPR I ~IP Ipl I ww#3LWw


Y
__


MMEMR


i


"


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, I I


, I


I







IQB TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012


Starke Dojo makes quite a showing at tournament
Students at Starke Dojo earned 25 medals
and one all-round trophy at a Sept. 22 open
tournament sponsored by Middleburg Martial
^. Arts. The tournament featured 75 participants
S- representing North Florida and South
Georgia. Sensei Clay Wilson, owner of Starke
Dojo, said Starke Dojo students usually do
pretty well at tournaments, but added they
"did do better than normal" at the Middleburg
tournament. "They worked really hard,"
Wilson said. Pictured above are: (front, I-r)
Ryan Appling, Quinten Goodson, (back,
I-r) Ryan Newmann, Clay Wilson, Caitlyn
Sanders, Jared Browning and Kyle Clemons.
Also winning medals were T.J. Carpenter,
Dustin Larissey and Jaraid Forsyth. LEFT:
Sense Clay Wilson Is pictured with Caitlyn
Sanders, who was one of three Starke Dojo
representatives to win four medals.


Starke Kiwanis
rib sale is
Saturday
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will be selling slabs of cooked
ribs Saturday, Oct. 20, from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. at Community
State Bank in Starke.
Slabs are $18 each and may
be purchased ahead of time from
any Kiwanis of Starke member.

Blanding-to
host horse trail
ride Nov. 10
The Camp Blanding Joint
Training Center will host a horse


trail ride-the first of a planned
annual event-on Saturday, Nov.
10, from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Riders can enjoy 3,500-plus
acres of natural trails, and there
will be guided rides. Horse
carriages and buckboards are
welcome.
The event will also include
hayrides, historical displays and
a 50-50 drawing.
Admission is $5 per person,
with children 12 and under
admitted free. Proceeds will go
to the Camp Blanding Museum
and Minuteman fund.
For more information, log
onto www.facebook.com/
campblanding, or call 9t1-6S2-
3969, 904-682-3359 or 904-338-
1520.


Madison St.
Baptist to
offer Upward
Basketball
Madison Street Baptist Church
in Starke is registering boys and
girls K4 through sixth grade for
Upward Basketball. The cost is
$75 per child.
Registration deadline is Nov.
10. Forms and payments may be
dropped off at the church office
at 900 W. Madison St. between 7
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through
Thursday.
An evaluation will take place
at the church gym on Saturday,
Nov. 10, from 9 a.m. to noon.
For more information, please
contact the church office at 904-
964-7557.


David Parrish
shows off the
two awards he
received at the All
second annual
Relay for Life
Car Show at
the Bradford
County
Fairgrounds.
Parrish, who is
pictured-with \-
show organizer
Mitchell Gunter,-
received Best
Race Car and
Kids' Choice
awards for his
Corvette.



Show raises $800-plus for Relay for Life


The Downtown Girls of Starke
fundraising team for the Relay
for Life held its second annual
car show on Oct. 13, at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds
raising more than $800 for the
American Cancer Society.
Approximately 50 vehicles
were entered in the event, with
Chris Lang's 1969 Chevrolet
pickup truck voted as Best in
Show. David Parrish nabbed
two awards with his 1981
Corvette-Best Race Car and
Kids' Choice.
Other winners included: Ben
Cope, Best GM with a 1957
Chevrolet; John Hindman, Best
Ford with a 1966 Mustang; Brett
Beisker, Best Dodge with a 2011
Ram Sport; Lynn Moss, Best
4x4 with a 1974 Ford Bronco;
Jeann Knighton, Best Import
with a 2008 Honda Civic; and
Bill Dempsey, Best Custom with
a 1974 Corvette Stingray.
Show organizer Mitchell
Gunter said he was pleased with
the participation, which included
more than 15 'vendors selling
items from auto accessories to
costume jewelry.
"We even had a great turnout
of people just pulling in off of


301," he said.
Gunter said thanks go to the
followingsponsorsthatsupported
the event and supplied door
prizes: the Florida International
Rally and Motorsport Park,
Beck Chrysler-Jeep-Dodge of
Starke, Jegs, Summit Racing,
Rockauto.com, HEMI4EVR,


Royal Purple, Frank Hawley's
Drag RacingSchool and Mickey
Thompson.
Thanks also go tojudges Emmit
Craigg and Ricky Thompson,
Gunter said, as well as to Ricky
and Chrissy Thompson for
providing a setup for music and
awards announcements.


This vehicle earned Chris Lang the Best in Show
award.

wwU.StarkeJournal.com


Florida needs lower taxes, less
spending and more honor in
government. Rob Bradley is one
Republican who has made all
three a reality. As a Clay County
Commissioner, Rob helped pass the
largest tax cut in the county's history,
and drafted Clay's first ethics code.

Rob Bradley's exceptional
leadership was great for North
Florida then, and he'll provide that
same leadership now as our next
State Senator.

Home-rown Leadership Rob's Record
Homegrown Leadershp Rob's Record


* A fourth-generation Florida
resident
* Earned his undergraduate and
law degrees at the University
of Florida
* Former County
Commissioner
* Lives in Fleming Island with
his wife, Jennifer, and their
three children
* Local small business owner


* Led the fight for the largest
property tax cut in Clay
County history
* Member of the Board of
Trustees at St. Johns River
State College
* Passed tough ethics rules
to hold public officials
accountable and limit the
influence of special interests
on government
* Former Criminal Prosecutor,
4th Judicial Circuit



Ito I Soon I I "N RooWV 7hllv m e


SFR FOR EVERYONf E




SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28 5:30 7:30 pm

at

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF STARKE



FREE FOR EVERYONE!


CANDY


GAMES


PRIZES


INFLATABLES


HOTDOGS & CHILI



FUN, FOOD, & FELLOWSHIP


FIRST BAPTIST
A Place to Call Home


(904) 964-6562
www.fbcstarke.org


163 Jefferson St.

Starke, FL


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 2012


LOB