Bradford County telegraph

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Title:
Bradford County telegraph
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L.C. Webb ( Starke Fla )
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oclc - 33886096
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USPS 062-700 STARE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPr. 19, 2013 134T YEAR 8H ISSUE 75 CENTS
i .


Acorn
addresses
breast cancer
at senior center
The Acorn Clinic will be
visiting the Bradford County
Senior Center Wednesday, Sept.
25, at 3 p.m. for a presentation
on breast health for women and
men. A health care professional
will be presenting important facts
about breast cancer. Come learn
how to reduce the risk, recognize
the symptoms, and find out about
screening and treatments for
breast cancer. The information
you gain from this class may help
save a life.
Art class at the senior center
is back. Art with Elisa will be
starting again, Tuesday, Sept.
24, from 2:30-4:30 p.m. Learn
the fundamentals of art in this
relaxed, easy-paced class. This
isa great way to get out and
socialize while learning how to
create beautiful pieces of art. The
supplies needed for this class will
be a sketchpad, drawing pencil
and an art gum eraser.
Bradford County Senior Center
is located at 1805 N. Temple
-Ave in Starke. If you have any
questions or would like further
=information on activities or
events, please call 904-368-3955.
A calendar of events can be found
at www.bradfordcountyfl.gov.




Tourney raises
money for FFA
The Bradford FFA Comrnhole
Tournament is coming up
Saturday, Sept. 21, at the armory
on Edwards Road. Play begins
at 5:30 p.m. and teams can
register through Sept 20. for $40.
Registration as the door is $45.
The top-ranked team can win
-200.
.. FFA is also selling chicken and
race dinners. Call 904-966-6779,
"352-258-6961 and 904-966-6787
.for more information.




Methodist
Men hosting
fish dinner
SThe men of United Methodist
-Church of Starke will be hosting
a fish dinner sale on Saturday,
Sept. 21 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at the parking lot of Community
State Bank of Starke on us 301.
Delicious fish dinners will also
include grits, slaw and hush
puppies for only $8.
Dinners can be purchased
on site and tickets can also be
'purchased from the church office.
Net proceeds will benefit the
ministries of the United Methodist
Men.



Everyone
invited to Come
Together
The Concerned Citizens of
Bradford County's annual Come
Together Day has been scheduled
for Saturday and Sunday, Sept.
28-29, at the RJE Complex on
Pine Street in Starke. There will
be lots of fun, games, vendors
and entertainment. Everyone is
invited.


New Bradford High principal hopes welcoming

community becomes more involved with school


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
When Bryan Boyer interviewed
for the job of principal of Bradford
High School, he was taken on a
drive through the community by
Superintendent Chad Farnsworth.
Just as he got out and experienced
the community, Boyer invites the
community to in turn experience
what's going on at BHS. Whether it's
through a parent-teacher organization,
mentoring or volunteering in
some way, the new BHS principal
encourages people to be a part of their
children's education.
"It shows the kids how important
education is when they see their
parents get involved at the school
level," Boyer said.
Boyer said one of Famrnsworth's
goals during the process of hiring a
-principal was to find somebody who
could relate well with the community
and form a bond with it. It has been
a good start so far for Boyer. He
said he likes what he has seen of the
community, and that community has


BHS Principal Bryan Boyer

certainly made him feel welcome.
"It seems like a very family
oriented, tight-knit, community,"
Boyer said. "Parents and students
have been really welcoming as well.
The students, if I say hello in the hall,
they're saying hello back."
It's a lot less students to say hello to
than at his previous job, which was as
an assistant principal at Mandarin High


School, which had approximately
3,000 students. Needless to say, the
stress levels aren't quite so high now.
"I was more stressed as an assistant
principal at Mandarin than I have felt
here because of the support I've been
receiving since I've been here," Boyer
said.
Sometimes, though, it's' hard for
Boyer to get used to the idea things are
different now. The 1995 Middleburg
High School graduate, who is in his
13th year of working in education, is a
principal for the first time.
"It's hard sitting in that chair,"
Boyer admitted, nodding toward the
desk in his office. "There have been
a couple of times where I've signed
my name on something and said,
'Assistant Principal Bryan Boyer.'"
Though the end goal, when he
became an assistant principal at
Mandarin High School in 2008, was
to eventually become a principal,
Boyer said there was a time in his life
where he never envisioned being in
such a leadership position.
"I was a pretty shy person growing
up," he said.


See BOYER, 4A


Weird and

wonderful

science
Kids played scientist at the
Bradford County Public Library
recently, observing chemical
reactions and formulating and
testing their own theories. After
transforming a cornstarch and
water mixture Into a solid, Tyler
Dyles tosses It up to see If It will
stay a solid or'quickly turn back
into a liquid. For more, see Inside.


City of Starke selects new attorney


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor


Paul Sanders
was selected by
the Starke City
Commission
to serve as
the next city
attorney.
The hiring
will be official
once both
parties agree
on a contract.
Sanders
and two other
applicants were
interviewed on
Sept. 12.
"I've known


Starke for a long


time, and I would love to serve as
the city attorney,":' Sanders told the
commission. He was born in 1971 and
grew up here after his family moved
to the city a few years later.
Sanders began law school in 1998
at the age of 27, commuting from here
to Florida Coastal School of Law. He
graduated in 2001, passing the bar
exam on his first attempt. Then he
went to work for the Department of
Children and Families in Jacksonville,
unable to practice in town because his
father, Elzie Sanders, was a sitting
judge in the circuit.
He continued his work with DCF
in Bradford County beginning in
2007, representing the state in cases
were children were allegedly abused
abandoned or neglected.


In 2009, he began his private
practice, renting office space from
attorney Dudley Hardy, with whom
he shares a secretary. He intends to
continue his general practice, which
includes primarily family law as well
as real estate, probate, etc.
His governmental law experience
includes working with the county as
an attorney for the Value Adjustment
Board when it comes time for citizens
to appeal their 'tax bills. He also
served as a magistrate for Clay County
during its VAB process for one year.
Sanders said he could represent
the city well, and his goal is to make
sure everyone knows what the law
is so they can make well-informed
decisions.
"A little research goes a long way
on some of these issues," he said,
admitting his weaknesses in the areas
of grant writing and utilities. "You
know, until you are the city attorney,
you won't know how to do it."
Sanders said he didn't want to be
city attorney for anyone else, which
struck a cord with commissioners,
who quizzed applicants on the topic
of conflict of interest.
Like the other applicants, Sanders
has submitted an application to be
considered for the vacant judgeship
in Bradford County. Interviews will
take place in early October, and the
governor's decision is expected in
November, if not before.
Each candidate was asked whether
their selection as judge would
supersede their selection as city


attorney, and of course, the answer
was always that it would. Depending
on the outcome of that selection
process, the city could be looking for
another attorney in a couple month's
time.
The commission got together in a
special meeting on Sept. 17 to, make
its selection. It took three votes.
Commissioners Wilbur Waters and
Carolyn Spooner put forth attorneys
John Cooper and Lex Sanders for
approval, and both were rejected
by Commissioners Travis Woods,
Tommy Chastain and Danny Nugent.
Chastain then moved to hire Paul
Sanders, supported by Nugent and
Woods.
Spooner and Waters, voting
against Paul Sanders, expressed their
concern that the commission was
not selecting the most experienced
candidate. Mayor Woods, however,
said Sanders was talented and would
be a quick learner. The mayor said
he was concerned about Cooper's
representation of the school board
creating a conflict of interest, 'which
would leave both boards without
representation. Cooper is also a strong
candidate for the position of county
judge, Woods said.
Sanders is succeeding Terry Brown
as city attorney, who is no longer
practicing because of his health.
Chastain compared Sanders to Brown
in terms of age and experience
when he began representing the city,
pointing out that Brown lasted some
30 years.


Ex-deputy

arrested

for sexual

battery

Also worked for
Starke, Waldo and
Jacksonville
BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Monitor Editor
Clay County deputies arrested a
former Bradford County sheriff's
sergeant on Sept. 14.
Raymond Wayne White, 46, was
charged with sexual battery. The
charges against White are not proven
and he is presumed innocent until
adjudicated guilty by a court.
According to a Clay County sheriff's
report, a member of the office's special
victims' unit interviewed the victim
who made the allegations against the
Middleburg man.
White agreed to meet with the
investigator. However, he declined
to answer questions once he met the
detective.
At the time of his arrest, White
was employed by the Jacksonville
International Airport police, according
to an arrest report.
He was hired by the Bradford
County Sheriff's office in January
2001 and was promoted to sergeant in
2003. He retired from the agency in
2010.
Bradford Sheriff's Capt.' Brad
Smith wrote in an email that during
his time in Bradford County, White
had one counseling letter from a
July 2008 incident. He also had
satisfactory progress reports and two
Letters of appreciation from citizens in
his personnel file.
Smith added that prior to working
in Bradford County, White worked
for Brinks Security in Jacksonville,
the Clay County Sheriff's Office, the
*Starke Police Department and the
Waldo Police Department.
After leaving the Bradford County
Sheriff's Office, White worked
in courthouse security for the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office before
moving on to JIA Police.



Motorcyclist

injured twice

in accident
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
A motorcyclist was thrown from
his bike after colliding with another
motorist and was then struck by a third
vehicle, according to a crash report
released by the Florida Highway
Patrol.
The accident took place around 8:30
p.m. on Sept. 14 at the intersection of
S.R. 16 and Northwest 182"d Way. The
motorcyclist, 43-year-old Mark A.
Turgeon of Starke, was headed south
on S.R. 16. Lorraine F. Smith, 67, of
Starke had stopped and turned left in
front TUhrgeon. His motorcycle hit the
right side of her four-door Ford, and
because of the impact, he was thrown,
landing partially in the northbound
lane of the highway.
Turgeon was injured and unable to
move. Motorists stopped to help and
tried toflag approaching traffic. They
could not stop one determined SUV
driver, who slowed and began weaving
the vehicle through the crash site. The
unknown driver struck Turgeon and
left the scene, failing to stop and offer
assistance.
Turgeon was transported to UF
Health Hospital in Gainesville with
serious injuries.


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

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2A BRADIFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH ItURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


Schools
remember 9/11
BY JAMES WILLIAMS
Special to the Telegraph
a' Southside Elementary School
held an all-student service in
memory of tragic events that
occurred on Sept. II, 2001.
Guidance counselor and emcee
Ken Vogel pointed out that
most of the elementary students
weren't born when the terrorist
attacks took place.
The students were well-
beWaved. observant and clearly
excited, and sat outdoors in the
Morning sun for almost an hour.
Fortunately, observing a moment
of silence didn't also mean you
couldn't wiggle around some
or wave paper American flags.
In many cases the kindergarten
students colored the flags
themselves.
First-graders and others
wore their own Uncle Sam
hats. Some second-graders
had real, miniature versions of
the American flag. which they
waved often.
Events included patriotic songs
by school choruses of students
and teachers led by music teacher
Melissa Mann. There was also
the pledge of allegiance to the
flag, taps and even a saluting
contest.
Three students read poems
written in honor of the event and
that horrific day in American
history. Tyier Pittman called for
"Freedom here, freedom there,
freedom everywhere."
Bradford's first responders
were on hand, too, including
members of the Bradford County
Sheriff's Office and Sheriff
Gordon Smith.
Guest speaker Col. Murray
Kramer, a guardsman from Ft.
Gordon, Ga., and a Jacksonville
fireman, told the students that
he first met his wife when both
were serving in the U.S. Army.
Col. Kramer then let students
Sask questions or make comments,
which they were more than happy
to do. Many youngsters told the
crowd that their parents were
also members of the military and
they planned to become one as
well.
Other schools also held
observances on Sept. 11,
including Starke Christian,
Lawtey Elementary and
Bradford High. Jm'1 ; ."


Students who showed their 9/11 spirit with an uncle Sam,
Hat included Davin Hutchinson and Maya Moss.


Col. Murray Kramer spoke to the student body and took their questions and
comments. Many students said their parents were in the active military or reserves.


Uncle Sams on parade after the event included (1-r)
Jackson Hamilton, Allianna Stevens, Lindsey McCoy, Ella
Murphy and HagenKadlec.


Jamarla Pinckney read her poem qNthle subject of freedom. Walt4ng a i.jeoi pr,
Keyara Stone and ,Tyler.Plttman.


Included in the very well-behaved category were (I-
Sr) DeeJay Fergersoh, Allyson McCoy and Addysen
Lockhart.

0 ^-AW MXS Wk urr


The Suwannee River Water
Management District Governing
SBoard adopted a Fiscal Year
tentative budget of $29.2 million
aid a proposed millage rate of
0.4143, thie same as the millage
Rate last year.
The tentative budget will
enable thie district to protect
/
water resources for the benefit of
our citizens and natural systems
while lessening the burden on
taxpayers and establishing a high
level of public service, while
supporting core mission projects
and cost-share programs that
benefit the citizens and resources
of the district. The tentative
budget documents the district's
commitment to implement cost
efficiencies and enhance existing
programs.
The district's tentative budget
is. $12.2 million more than last
year's budget of $17 million.
The increase is due, to state
appropriations of $11 million
for springs protection and
.' restoration. The remainder of
Sthe increase is from the district's
cost-share programs. Roughly 45
percent of the tentative budget
is focused on springs protection
and restoration.
To assist in protecting and
restoring springs and ensuring
a sustainable water supply,
the budget allocates funding
to reduce nutrient loadings,
rehydrate ponds and wetlands,
Implement aquifer recharge
projects, establish dispersed
water storage projects,and initiate
agricultural wa&t" conservation
: best management practices.
'These projects improve water


quality, increase water supplies
and help maintain spring flows,
which are driven by the amount-
and level of groundwater in the
Aquifer systems.
Two key springs protection
and restoration initiatives are
the Ichetucknee Springshed
Water Quality Improvement
project and the Middle
Suwannee River Restoration
and Aquifer Recharge project.
The Ichetucknee Springshed
Water Quality Improvement
project will reduce the city of
Lake City's wastewater nutrient
loadings to the Ichetucknee River
by an estimated 85 percent. The
city's wastewater spray field will
be converted into wetlands that
will provide additional treatment
to reduce nitrogen loading and
.improve water quality in the
Ichetucknee River and Springs.
The Middle Suwannee
River Restoration and Aquifer
Recharge project will rehydrate
roughly 4,000 acres of wetlands
and 1,500 acres of ponds,
recharge the aquifer, and
increase groundwater supplies
in the region. Recharging the
aquifer will benefit numerous
springs along the Middle
Suwannee River,. including Tr6y
Spring, July Spring, Little River
Spring and Pot Hole Spring.
Also, recharging the aquifer will
increase groundwater supplies
that will help both agriculture
and domestic water user
throughout the area.
The budget also includes
state funding for minimum
flows and levels program, water
quality improvement projects,


SrabforbCountp Telegrapij
USP8 062-700
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
rwu at Rn~n I~urIniin.w AMUt4FWI(.A Q 1A70 .Io.


%Vt aJ ati l Starke, 1flIoi Iundier tofi MaI rc h3. 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
Bradford County Telegraph
L 131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091
Phone: 9684-6305 P.O DrawerA Starke, FL 32091
John M. Miller, Publisher
scuiption Rate in TradeAre


$39.00 per year.
$20.00 six months.
-Outside Trade Area:
439.00 pryear
$20.00 dix months.


Editor: MarkJ. brawford
Sports Editor: Cl 8fnelley
Adveitleing: ,Kvln Milller
Darlen*eDouglas-
Typ:oeftlng Eileen Qllmore


Advettelng and
Noweaper Prod.
C IaslflediAdv,
Bookkeeping:


Eirl W. RAy
' Mary Johison -
Joan StowartJones


and management and natural
system .protection activities.
Federal funding is included in
the budget for the Risk Map
program to provide quality data
that increases public awareness
to reduce future flooding
vulnerability.
Other program highlights
include continuation of:
Minimum Flows and
Levels program.
North Florida Regional
Water Supply Partnership.
Suwannee River
Partnership.
Agricultural Team.
Santa Fe and Suwannee
River nutrient reduction and
irrigation retrofit program.
Data collection,
management, monitoring, and
analysis.
A copy of he tentative
budget is posted on the district's
business and financial webpage
at www.mysuwanneeriver.com.
The final budget and millage


rate will be adopted at a second
public hearing on Sept. 24 at 5:30
p.m. at the district's headquarters
at the corner of U.S. 90 and C.R.
49 in Live Oak. A governing
board meeting and workshop
will precede the budget hearing,
beginning at 3 p.m. The public is
invited and encouraged to attend,
For more 'information call 800-
226-1066 (Florida only) or 386-
362-1001.


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& General Litigation
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SRWMD adopts FY 2013-14 tentative budget


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__________________________________ THURSDAY., SEPT. 19, 2013 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 3A


,Second attempt at landfill money on hold


SBY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
Union County tried to squeeze
some additional revenue out of
the New River Regional Landfill,
but other association members
arc standing in the way for now.
Union Commissioner Wayne
Smith wanted another $100,000
per county on top of the $300,000
in unanticipated each of the three
member counties received earlier
.ttfis year. 'The money was taken
out of the escrow required for the
Jong-termn care of the landfill.
This second dip would have
brought the total taken out of
escrow to $1.2 million, but Smith
said it was the perfect time to do
so.
He also said he has a project in
Union County he needed to pay
for,. although he didn't specify
What that project was.
Executive Director Darrell
O'Neal said the landfill's future
care obligation is 64 percent
funded. Taking money out of
escrow would lower that percent.
A portion of the tipping
fees from Alachua and Levy
counties is contractually
earmarked for long-term care.
If the landfill hasn't funded that
obligation 100 percent by the
iime those contracts end, then
the responsibility falls back
;to Bradford, Baker and Union
counties.
But O'Neal did agree with
Smith that if money is going tp
be pulled out of escrow and given
to the member counties, the
time is now because it will give
;New River time to recover. The
Landfill is working to improve
interest earnings, he said, and
there are potential savings on
futtire projects that could be
[directed toward closure.
r-- Bradford Commissioner Eddie
'Lewis said they should wait until
some of that is accomplished
J-efore taking more money from
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the landfill.
"That would be my suggestion.
I'd hate to spend our reserves, so
to speak." he said, and O'Neal
agreed that's exactly what the
board would be doing. Lewvis
said he'd love to take another
$100.000 to Bradbford County.
but not at the risk of suffering
when it comes time to close the
landfill.
"I want to make sure we're
covered," Lewis said. "We just
got some money not long ago,
and it helped out tremendously,
so more money would help out
tremendously, but if you're not
sure if the interest rate's going
up, if you're not sure it's going to
be there, I'm not sure it's time to
do it."
There was talk of using the
revenue from Alachua County's
surcharge to cover the $300,000,
but that amount is being set aside
for the future development of the
landfill's second phase.
Smith wanted to know if board
would be willing to earmark the
first year's revenue from the
upcoming gas-to-energy project
to help pay back money taken
out of escrow. Baker County
Commissioner Mark H-lartley
said if he knew the gas-to-energy
project was a certainty, he would
be less concerned about Smith's
request.
Smith said he would withdraw
his request until more is known
about the future of the energy
generation project. A proposed
. contract is expected by October.
Each landfill budget includes
dividends that go back to the
counties from the operation of
the landfill. In 2014, just as in
2013, the three counties will
share $690,000 equally, plus
Union County will receive an
additional $100,000 for hosting
the landfill.
These dividends are in addition
to any unanticipated revenue sent
back to the counties, such as the



Happy 9P Birthday$
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amount taken out of the long-
term care escrow.

In other business:
9 The advancement of the
landfill's gas-to-energy project
depends on the outcome ,of
financial portion of.negotiations
with the firm set to build the
project. Instead of guaranteeing
New River a price through
purchase of the landfill's gas,
O'Neal said Landfill Energy
Systems now wants to offer a
percentage of the profits from
the energy sales. The firm wants
to partner with the landfill on the
project, he said, but they need
more information on projected
sales to help decide if that's in
the landfill's best interests.
Board members also want
to, know how much of the gas
LES would be using to run the
generation system in addition
to the amount of electricity
generated so they can be sure
they are being paid for all of the
gas being used.
Another possible sticking
point is LES' insistence on a 20-
year contract term; but the board
is also eager to get the project
going, since it isn't earning
anything off of the landfill gas
right now.
The board selected three of
five applicants for the post of
board attorney to be interviewed
based on their responses to the
public advertisement. They were
Russ Wade of Lake Butler, who
currently serves as the attorney
for Union County, the Taylor Law
Firm of Keystone Heights and
Paul Sanders of Starke. Smith
wanted the board to interview
two, Wade and Taylor. Bradford
Commissioner Doyle Thomas
said they should interview at
least three of the five, so Sanders
was added.
Not selected for interview were
Lex Sanders and the Cooper Law
Firm, both of Starke.
The bohrd plans to conduct
the interviews during an as-yet
unannounced special meeting.
O'Neal told the board that
the landfill is losing money on
grinding yard waste, so bids will
be accepted on hauling it away
in order to reduce that cost. The
waste would likely wind up at
the biomass plant in Gainesville.


uwaace'iicom
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UCI personnel assembled at the side of S.R. 16 to pay their respects.

UCI honors fallen Guardsman


A Florida National
Guardsman, Tech. Sgt. David
Stone'Jr., 30, of Starke was killed
in a motor vehicle accident on
1-10 Sept. 8, as he and a fellow
Guardsman attempted to assist
another motorist.
His body was returned to
Starke on Sept. 10 so that it
could be prepared for burial. A
processional of family members.
accompanied the body as it
was transported past Union
Correctional Institution that
afternoon.
UCI officers, staff members
and leadership staff members
assembled at the side of S.R. 16
in front of the institution to pay
their respects as the processional
passed by. Uniformed officers
snapped to attention and saluted.
Staff members in civilian
clothing placed their hands over
their hearts.
On Sept. 8, Stone and Capt.


Tecarie M. Czarnecki of St.
Augustine were part of a National
Guard convoy traveling on 1-10
from Camp Blanding to the
Pat Thomas Law Enforcement
Academy in Tallahassee for
training. Both were members
of the 44th Civil Support Team
from Camp Blanding.
A tire blew on one of the
convoy vehicles, which pulled
off the road. A civilian's car had
to swerve and stop suddenly in
the median to avoid the convoy
vehicle as it pulled over. Stone
and Czarnecki crossed over to
the civilian.vehicle in the median
to see if they could assist the
driver. As they did so, a third
vehicle swerved off the road and
struck both Stone and Czarnecki.
They were transported
to Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital, where both were later
pronounced deceased.
Stone's body was delivered to


Archie Tanner Funeral Services
in Starke..
Funeral services were held for
TSgt. Stone at Madison Street
Baptist Church in Starke on
Friday, Sept. 13, at 1 p.m.


Correction
An article on Stone last week
mistakenly referred to him as a
staff sergeant.
The complete list of surviving
family members provided by
the funeral home includes his
father, David Alan Stone Sr.; his
*brothers, Daniel Stone and Cody
Hughes; his sisters, Amanda
Stone, Nicolette Hayford, and
Linnea Hayford; and his wife
Katie (Greeley) Stone and son,
Mason Alexander Stone. He was
preceded in death by his mother,
Helen Sharon Stone.


Juveniles could soon be.working off crimes


Newprogram
wou/d keep young
offenders out of
the system
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor


Juvenile offenders involved in
petty crime may soon be learning
their lesson while serving the
community instead of serving
time.
Sheriff Gordon Smith said
the chief judge in the circuit
told him that Bradford County
really should have an alternative
juvenile program for punishing
misdemeanor crimes.
The weekend work camp
being considered would be an
alternative to jail, he said.
According to Smith, who has
also discussed the program with
the county commission, policies
and procedures for running the


program are currently being
Developed. Once it begins,
referrals will come from the state
attorney's office and the school
superintendent's office in lieu of
criminal charges for first time
offenders. .'- .
SExamples the sheriff gave
included fights, vandalism or
misdemeanor drug possession
by otherwise good students. A
system would


be. in place to
correct them,
but also protect


showing up on the weekends,
putting on a vest and getting to
work, much like the inmate work
crews from the jail. They would.
be supervised and much if not all
of their work would take place in
and around the local schools. .
SIf someone fails to show up or
is uncooperative, then charges
for their crime could await them.
Smith said he is excited
about the


"It's just another tool
in the toolbox."


them from
a criminal
record and keep them in school
when appropriate.
"Instead of giving this kid a
criminal record where he can't
go to college or do anything
decent, let's give him weekend
camp," Smith said.
The program is not like a
boot camp where the juveniles
would be incarcerated. Instead,
their sentence would involve


. Tweo Fuami, *
LThomas Family
0O*a~o^O


possibilities.
The kids might
even think


twice about,
vandalizing or
trashing their campus if they've
had to clean it up, he said.
"I want more pride in our
schools" he said.
Smith said they would like to
get the procedures written by
Oct. 1. Because of the partnership
with the school system, once the
policies, have been developed,
they will have to go before the
school board for approval.
Cost isn't expected to be
an issue. Without specific
knowledge of how big the
program could be, Smith said
'there were already several cases
with the state attorney's office
that could be referred.
"It think it's going to be a great
alternative program for kids," the
sheriff said, who admits to have
worked a lot of community hours
in his youth. "We don't need to
keep ruining our kids early on in
their life if they've made a simple
mistake.'
"It's just another tool in the
toolbox'," he said of the program.


NOTICE


THE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS AND

ACCOUNTANTS' COMPILATION REPORT

FOR THE CITY OF STARKE'S

COMMUNITY REDEVELOPMENT AGENCY

HAS BEEN COMPLETED

FOR FISCAL YEAR ENDING

SEPTEMBER 30,2012. .


TO REVIEW OR OBTAIN A COPY,

OF THE REPORT PLEASE CONTACT

THE CITY CLERK AT (904) 964-5027


0+4






4A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


Chili masters compete, judges eat


Winners of the Hampton Veterans Memorial Fund's 2013 Chill Cook-Off Included
Paker's Ribs of Glen St. Mary, who took first place In the hot division. Second In the
hot division was Brenda Maerides of Fort White. The top two spots In the mild division
went to champ Becker's Best Bet of Jacksonville and Parker's Ribs.


BOYER
Continued from 1A
Boyer, though, had a desire
to work with children. That was
reinforced during a stint as a
YMCA aquatics director.
"That's when I knew it was
kind of my passion," he said.
Boyer's career in education
began as a'P.E. teacher at Clay
Hill Elementary School in
Middleburg. He said he liked
the idea, as a P.E. teacher, of
getting "paid to play." Yet as
time went by, Boyer, who also
worked at Reynolds Lane,
Normandy Village. and Mandarin
Oaks elementary schools in
Jacksonville, realized he wanted
to do more.
"I was like, 'You know, there
are some things I think I can offer
to help our schools.' That's when
I decided it would be a good idea
to go get my master's because I
had that drive," Boyer said.
Boyer obtained his master's
degree at the University of
North Florida, where he also


received his bachelor's degree in
education. His master's degree
was in elementary education, but
the 2006-07 Teacher of the Year
at Mandarin Oaks Elementary
School found himself having to
adjust to a different environment
when he was hired as an assistant
principal at the high school level.
"When I got hired at Mandarin
High School, it was a challenge
just to even learn how to
communicate with the students
because I was used to the
younger age," Boyer said. "I had
to pick that up real quick."
Boyer said that when he first
began his career in education,
he had no desire to leave Clay
County. It had been his home
since he was in third grade. His
parents I ive and work there, while
his brother is the band director
at Lakeside Junior High School
in Orange Park. The experience
in Duval County, though, was
good. It helped him progress,
and he learned from a lot of
good people, Boyer said. In fact,
Boyer said he had opportunities
to return to Clay County, but he


ended up staying in Duval. ;,
Of course, Boyer can point to "
somebody at each of the'schools:"
he worked at as someone who
inspired him or someone he
learned from. He did emphasize
how beneficial his experience,
was at Mandarin High School,"
working first with Principal
Crystal Sisler and then with,
Principal Donna Richardson.
who is still the current Mandarin"
High principal.
Boyer said a lot of the,
strategies he uses today are based"'
upon things he learned from'
either Sisler or Richardson.
"1 grabbed something from"
each-the things I thought were1:
the things they did best," Boyer
said. "They both had their strong,
points.". .
As he has done with each of'
the schools he has worked at,:
Boyer said he has made it a point
to identify the people at Bradford&
High School who have the mostF
enthusiasm and the most impact'
on students and staff.

See MORE, next page





Sl


Cook-off judges included Sheriff Gordon Smith, Starke Police Chief Jeff Johnson,
Keystone Heights Mayor Mary Lou Hildreth, Jacquelyn Totura, Chuck Llles, Chris
Hoglund, Amy Hoglund, Jeff Oody and Chad Farnsworth. Photos submitted by Jim
Mitzel.


* a. '*~~*~'*4 .






6TLRP__& OT BSCOTHURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 5A


MORE
Continued from 4AH d

"Those are the people I would
kind of tie myself to and try (o be
more like," Boyer said. "They're
the ones who make things happen
in the school."
Boyer actually met with his
predecessor at Bradford High
School-Rick Stephens-last
,year to interview for a curriculum
position. Boyer said that because
of the election, he knew there a
change in school superintendents
was a possibility. Therefore, he
fbll it wasn't best to commit to
anything in Bradford County at
that point.
He received encouragement,
though, to continue to look at
Bradford County. Boyer said
he heard that Stephens was
impressed with him. After
the election, Boyer contacted
Farnswvorth, not knowing
WMhat positions would be


En jrm~~j v* i

Loae InUdi, l


available. He and Farnsworth
met in person during the 2012-
13 spring break.
"We had a couple of
conversations." Boyer said. "It
was more just" philosophies and
beliefs."
Boyer said it was a great
opporlunity to interview for the
position of BHS principal and
be a part of the Bradford school
district.
"It's a district that has a lot
of those core family values that
really attracted me to look outside
the boundaries of Jacksonville,"
Boyer said.
Family is a big part of Boyer's
life. He said when he's not on
the job, his free time is devoted
to his wife. Ellen, and their two
children: Andrew and Ella.
As for the future, Boyer said'
he hopes that when it's time to
look back on first year as BHS
principal, he will see that the
ideas he had were implemented
and will carry over from year to


i Build 9ingPout. J Inc. iiP~1. i
f^\A~ kt i\/t t w i '\fi


Saturday, September 21
at theI

Edwards Road Armory
.Starke, FL


SSupport your local
- Future Farmers of
SAmerical

V
vFor More Information
Contact:


Double Elimination .
Rrstto21
Best 2 out of 3
Winners wnd Losers Bracket f
p t Cancellation Scoring e o
i Fun for the whole c
Sfamilyl r

Chicken and

Rice Dinnersa0
remanin in he hirdquater


Union JV
team defeats
Keystone 14-6.
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional NewslSports Editor
Dairon Alexander scored two
tOL1ChdoNv'i1s- both of which
,follo\, dd- Keystone. Heights
miscues-in the Union County
High School junior varsity
football team's 14-6 win on Sept.
12 in Keystone.
` Alexander had touchdown runs
of 3 and 17 yards as th Tigers
*improved to 3-0, following a
season-opening 20-18 victory
over Newberry and a 26-16
victory over Williston on Sept. 5.
Coach Joe Lipsey said it may
not be the most talente d junior
varsity team that has come
through Union County, but it
is a team full of kids who have
,good characters and are very
coachable.
"We're excited for ftM and
for the school," Lipsey said.


year. Also, if he can help bring
about increased community
support and involvement, then
he would deem that a successful
year.
Another success would be
learning the names of students.
Now that he's at a much smaller
school, Boyer finds that BHS
teachers know every student. If
they don't know a student, they
at least know a member of that
student's family.
"If I learn all the names, that
will be quite an accomplishment,
too," Boyer said.


Garden Club

meetings

return
Alligator Creek Garden
Club plans to spend this year
learning about wildflowers.
and other native plants. The
public is invited to attend the
meetings, which are held on the
third Thursday of each month,
September through May, at the
Bradford County Extension
Office in front of the fairgrounds.
This month's speaker is Jim
DeValerio who will talk about
propagation of native trees
from seeds and cuttings. That's
Thursday, Sept. 19, at 6:30 pm at
the extension office.
For more information, please
call Pat Caren at 352-485-2666.


4-H auction

coming Oct. 4
On Friday, Oct. 4, 2013
the Bradford County 4-H
Association will be hosting
its annual fundraiser auction
and dinner. All proceeds go to
support 4-H.
Community members may
support this event by bringing
items to the extension office to
be part of the auction as well
as attend the dinner. Tickets
are $5.50 at the door. For more
information please contact the
extension office at 904-966-
6224.


-~ -
- ~ ~ ~-
A


Across the Garden Fence is a column sponsored
by the Bradford County Extension Service.
Readers who wish to pose gardening questions
should forward them to Mary Bridgman at jtd@
ufl.edu.

I recently took a dish of homemade pear sauce
to a Master Gardener meeting and had a request
for the recipe, which iss o~simple that I was able
to repeat it on the spot. The incident reminded
me that I had written a column about hard pears,
Sometimes known as oriental or sand pears, last
year.
I can't always tell when the fruit is ripe enough
to eat, due to its hard texture. According to an
old IFAS circular I found online, the
fruit matures in the fall and should be N,
picked when full size is obtained and a-.:^ f
yellow color begins to show. The circular "^^^,
indicated harvested fruit should be
allowed to ripen at room temperature,
but didn't specify how long this process
should take. I usually wait a few days, and
that seems towork fine, although you can UF
keep the fruit for a week or more at room
temperature-longer in the refrigerator-
if you like.
Harvesting the fruit before it ripens prevents full
development of the stone cells that can give the
fruit a gritty texture. Also, if the fruit is left on the
tree, it may mature unevenly and begin to decay.
Most apple and pear cultivars are not well
adapted to Florida because of their high chilling
requirements. Also, fire blight, a bacterial disease,
is particularly damaging through the southeastern
United States and prevents successful production
of most soft dessert or European-style pears.
Oriental or hard pears are tolerant of fire blight


10 3 E(mlea f S


Mt. Moriah Community
Church, 803 Oak St. in Starke,
will celebrate Family and
Friends Day on Sunday, Sept.
22, at 11 a.m. All are welcome.
Prflxjdeac! Ymia~ge-I~tst.
Church iswsUekkihocedFs for
its sixth annual Ladies Expo on
Nov. 2 from 9 a.ni.-noon. Please
contact Darlene at the church
on Tuesday and Fridays at
darlenelambsmith@gmail.com
or 386-758-2040. Deadline is
Oct. 1.

Email the details of your
congregation's upcoming
special events to editor@
bctelegraph.com. DEADLINE
IS MONDAY AT 5 P.M.


and will grow and produce
on nearly all soils. These
trees can produce fruit
for 40 or 50 years, even if
abandoned or neglected.
Their white blossoms have
lovely ornamental value.
I make pear sauce from
my hard pears, using an
applesauce recipe I found
in my cookbook. I peel
and slice the pears, cover
them with water in a pot,


Mary W. Bridgmann D


add a little lemon juice and
spices to taste (pumpkin pie or apple pie spice-,
mixes are perfect), and bring to a boil,'
AnST ER cooking until the pears are tender. Then;
GARDENER
ER I add sweetener (Splenda works fine) ande
Smash with a potato masher. Use a blender:
or food processor if you prefer a finer:
_A.K texture. Pear sauce can be kept* in the;
K^i refrigerator for several weeks, making it a:
RwM great convenience food. ;
fr .D I also use my mother's recipe for pear!
sm.rn crisp, which is delicious plain or topped"
with ice cream or Cool Whip. To maker
pear crisp, fill a square Pyrex dish with peeled
sliced pears. Mix together one melted stick of:
margarine, one cup of sugar, and one cup of self-.
rising flour until it is a lumpy texture. Crumble
mixture over pears, and then top with cinnamon.:
Bake at 350 degrees for one hour. If you like, you.
may substitute Splenda for all or part of the sugar,:
making this a lower-calorie recipe. I have also
substituted whole-wheat flour for the self-rising
flour, adding baking powder and salt as needed.
Enjoy!


Home gtSael


Donate books, i
help library
Bradford County Public Lii
brary is accepting donations of
books for the annual book sale
that is taking place from Oct. 10-
12. It doesn't matter if the books
are hardback, paperback, fictioti
or nonfiction, as long as they are
in good condition. ,

Have stuff to sell? :


wlUb holding Bradford County Public Li-
S brary is hosting a community
monmly yard sale from 8 a.m. to 3ap.m.
service- on Saturday, Oct. 12. Outdoor
Se ice spaces are available. To reserve
Everyone is invited tj;n:- a s -at-tis evenl sign up at
Bradford High'-School's Praise"- the- ib'aiy's circulation desk and
and Worship Club when it hosts make a $10 donation. Items for.
Sits first monthly praise service on sale should be in good, working
Thursday, Sept. 26, at 7 p.m. in condition.
the BHS auditorium.
Any church or youth group Craft show will
wanting to participate (sing, warm ourheart
give a devotion, etc.) in future y ear
services, please contact the Find heartwarming holiday
faculty sponsor at the high gifts for the special people in
school at 904-966-6075, or email your life, decorative items to
Combs.Cynthia@ mybradford. bring color to your holidays, and
us with your contact name and useful housewares to deck out
phone number. your corner of the world at the


Get your 2(
T-shirts

The Class of 2017 i
parent T-shirts for $
fundraiser. You may or
shirt by seeing Nancy
Bradford High School.
great way to show sch
and parent support at aP
event or activity. Parent
happen! Go Big Red!

Visit www.facebook
EducateBradfor


3



-S..


second annual craft show hosted
17 by th e Friends of the Bradford
I* County Public Library.
Vendors from near and far
will be on hand with displays
is selling of handcrafted items that you
10 as a are sure to enjoy. There will be
rder your. jewelry of every color, purses
Odom at. to suit every personality, baby
This is a items that bring comfort, jellies
ool spirit to spread on your morning toast,
ny school and so much more!
s make it While you're browsing, you
can stop by and check out the
Camp Blanding Military Mu-
.comi seum exhibit and the interesting
d. items that the local historical so-
ciety will have on display. The
locaLchapter of FAITH Riders is
scheduled to show their motor-
cycles at the event as well.,/or
the children: there will be games
to play and prizes to win.
The event is at the Bradford
County Public Library on Satur-
day, Sept. 28.


Luke complete olyrship
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Keystone quarterback Dalen Brown passes the ball,
while Union's Kris Wimpey applies pressure.



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6A .BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013 __"__" _..


Colton Bennett, Austin Malone and Tyler Dyles test out the theory that bubbles that
touch fabric instead of skin last longer.


Young
scientists
explore
reactions
at library
As ingredients were mixed
together, the reactions resulted in
educational fun at the Bradford
County Public Library.
Children between the ages
of 8 to 14 experimented with
different ingredients to observe
how the combinations would
act in response. Not only did the
children see how Mentos makes
two-liter bottles of Diet Coke
and Coke Zero turn into geysers,.
they also were rewarded with the
knowledge that when the bottle
falls over, the fun doesn't stop,
and you will get soaked if you
are standing too .close. It's good
to know.
Another notable observation
made was that a simple mixture of
cornstarch and water, which acts
as a solid or a liquid, depending
how you handle it, would keep
children entertained. The
children discovered that dry ice,
commonly used to keep things
cold, and more importantly, used
to make Halloween more spooky,
can be used to fi I up u i .I tWN


Bradford
--Democrats
meet Sept.


to
23


The Bradford County
Democratic Executive
Committee will meet Monday,
Sept. 23, at 7 p.m. in the
boardroom of the Santa Fe
College Andrews Center. They
will be discussing the upcoming
Democratic Conference and
other matters. All interested
Democrats are invited to attend.
The Bradford DEC represents
the Democratic voters of Bradford
County. The DEC currently has
openings for committeemen
or committeewomen in
some precincts. For further
information about being a


Dominique Carter fills bubbles with dry ice fog. "


Tyier Dyles and Austin
Malone watch the liquid
vortex that they created
sink into the collection
bottle.




Austin Malone releases
the pressure from his
cornstarch ball, allowing it
to act like a liquid and drip
through his fingers, while
Colton Bennett scoops
up some more cornstarch
goo.


you can hold in your hand, if you
are wearing a glove.
And a skateboard can move
^ Ut~h ^ I W 'f -6Ou


precinct representative or ,about
the DEC, contact DEC Chair
Judy Becker at 904-782-3502 or
visit www.bradford-democrats.
org.

Speedville homecoming
hits fifth year
The Speedville Community
will host its fifth annual
homecoming on Saturday, Oct. 5,
at the Speedville Park. Everyone
is invited to enjoy the event,
which will begin at 1 p.m.
There will be food, families,
friends, games and music among
the many fun activities.Vendors
are welcome for a booth, fee
of $50. If you are interested in
setting up a booth, please call
352-246-4725 or 352-872-6589
no later than Sept. 26.


wic' T

Maximum strength
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temporary relief from:
ru Joint and Muscle
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fDrugs May-Be Dangerous To Your Health
FREE book by doctor reveals what the ,
drug companies don't want you to know
Dr. Kevin Horgby, MD will mail the pay the postage and handling. If
first 37 men tht respond to this ad the popular pills don't work for you,
I a free copy of his new thirty dollar regardless of your age or medical
book "A Doctor's Guide to Erectile history (including diabetes and
I Dysfunction." He's so sure this book prOstate cancer) you owe it to our-
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Call Toll Free (800) 960-4255


Living with VISION LOSS?
Ifyou've been diagnosed with Macular degeneration, find out if
special microscopic or telescopic glasses can help you see better,
Even ifyou have been told nothing can be done you owe it to
'yourself to seek a second opinion.

Call today for a free phfe Comuiailodi wIiith
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Toll Free: 866-771-240 I
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'U


strap a two-liter of Diet Coke
to it and insert Mentos. (No
skateboards were injured during
this e\pcriment.)


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING


The Town of Brooker has tentatively adopted a budget for fiscal year 2013/14.
A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on the budget AND TAXES
will be held on Tuesday, September 24, 20l 3,.at 7:00p.m. at the Town Hall in
Brooker, FL.


I


BUDGET SUMMARY

TOWN OF BROKER FISCAL YEAR 2013-2014


ESTIMATED REVENUES GENERAL FUND WATER FUND TOTAL.
Taxes Millage per $1000 9 .. ... .. 1. ....
Ad Valorem Taxes 0.3468 2,625.' ",625 -
Charges for Service ...1,300.. "57,500. 58,800.
Intergovernmental 93,300.' 933300.
License 430._______430. __430.
Fines & Forfeitures 6400Q. ..6,000.
Interest Earned/Other 3,150. 2,700. 5,8510.
Cash Carryover 7,151. 16 89. 23,340.
Reserve Fund ..a .... .00 .' 3.00. O -
TOTAL REVENUES 116,956. 76,389. 193345.
,, : <


Non-Operating Revenues _____ ________
Reserve Debt Service ___________________3.000. 3.000. v
Total Non-Operating Revenues :. 3,000. 3,000.

Total Estimated Revenues 116,956. 79,389. 196,345.

'1 I
EXPENDITURES ______
Personal Service ,48,489. 48,0489.
Physical Environment 9,600. 9,600.
Other Current Charges 500. 500.
General Government 54,302. 27.400. 81,702.
Public Safety 31.-j31,204. ______ 31,204.
Culture & Recreation 8,650._ 8,650.
Transportation 313,200. 3.2QO.
TOTAL EXPENDITURES 116,956. 76,389. 193,345.

Non-Operating Expenditures __'"___"
Reserve Debt Service _______ 3.000. 3.000.
Total No- -Operating Expenditures ____________ 3,000. 3,000.

Total Estimated Expenditures 1116,956. 179,389, 196,345.
S The tentative, adopted, and/or final budget is on file in the office of the above mentioned taxing -
authority as a public record, .


C





THURSDAY. SEPT. 19. 2013 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH


Life Chain
planned

for Oct. 6
;The Bradford County Life
C-hain will be held Sunday, Oct.
6ifrom 2-3 p.m. Participants will
nieet the intersection of U.S. 301
a4d S.R. 16.
,Life Chains will be held around
North America with participants
gathering on sidewalks to pray
aid hold signs expressing their
opposition to abortion and
support for alternatives like
adoption.
!For more information, search
f6ir Bradford County Life Chain
0'0 Facebook, or call 904-966-
139. :


first Methodist

hosting ,
Pumpkin Patch
'-Nothing brings out the spirit
in the fall season like a pumpkin


. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
PLORIDA IN AND FOR BRADFORD
COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
SCASE NO. 2013-CA-000389
CHAMPION MORTGAGE
COMPANY ,
Plaintiff,
I'E UNKNOWN, HEIRS, BENEFI-
RES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
SIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
3RS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTH-
IS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
ST IN THE ESTATE OF
IJLLIE ETHEL PARRISH A/K/A ETH-
GAINEY PARRISH A/K/A LILLIE
E.PARRISH, DECEASED, et.
Defendantss,
NOTICE OF ACTION-
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: DEBORAH HENDRICKS and
THE UNKNOWN, HEIRS, BENEFI-


patch! Once again this year, the
First United Methodist Church
of Starke will be hosting The
Pumpkin Patch daily from 9
a.m. until 8 p.m. at the church
parsonage located on 1307
Raiford Road (S.R. 16) in Starke
from Oct. 18-31.
Pumpkins of all sizes will be
on sale, and there will be food,
arts, crafts, children's games,
hayrides, entertainment and lots
of festive fun.
Everyone is invited to visit The
Pumpkin Patch and experience
fall fun!

Blood drive

in Keystone
There will be a Lake Area
community blood drive this'
Saturday, Sept. 21, from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. at Hitchcocks on S.R. 100
in Keystone Heights.
To donate, a person needs
to be 17 or older, or 16 .with
written parental consent, weigh
a minimum of 110 pounds and


CIARES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTH-
ERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST 1N THE ESTATE OF LILLIE
ETHEL PARRISH A/K/A ETHEL
GAINEY PARRISH A/K/A LILLIE E.
PARRISH, DECEASED
whose residence is unknown if he/
she/they be living; and if Ihp/she/they
be dead, the unknown defendants
who may be spouses, heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees, and all parties
claiming an interest by, through, un-
der or'against the Defendants, who
are not known to be dead or alive,
Sand all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in the
property described in the mortgage
being foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property:
Exhibit "A"
The North 550 Feet of the following


be in good health. A photo ID is
also required.
For more information, call
1-888-795-2707 or visit www.
lifesouth.org. All donors receive
a recognition item and cholesterol
screening. There will be free hot
dogs and soda.

Pumpkin
Escape is

spooky,

safe fun
The Great Pumpkin Escape
returns to downtown Starke
Saturday, Oct. 26, from 5 to 9
p.m. Everyone from Starke and
the surrounding communities is
invited to take part in this safe
alternative to trick or treating.
The festival features
entertainment, games, costume
contests,' food and free candy.
Plus, downtown restaurants and
the movie theater will be open
for dinner and a show..


described property:
A parcel of land in the SE 1/4 of the
SW 1/4 of Section 27, Township 6
South, Range 22 East, in the City of
Starke, Bradford County, Florida, and
being more particularly described as
follows:
For point of reference commence at
the SE'Iy corner of aforesaid SE 1/4
of SW 1/4 and run thence North 89
18' West along the S'ly boundary
thereof, a distance, of 800 feet; run
thence North 00045 West, a distance
of 443.5 feet, more-or less, to the N'ly
boundary of the ROW of SR No. 230,
also known as Call Street, 'for the
POB; said POB being the Sw'ly cor-
ner of a parcel of land described in
Deed Book 71, page 157 et seq., of
the public Records of aforesaid coun-
ty. From the POB thus described,
continue North 00045' West, along
the W'ly boundary of last aforesaid
parcel a distance of 849.44 feet to
an iron stake on the S'ly boundary of
the ROW of a county road; said road


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING

The Suwannee River Water Management District has
tentatively adopted a budget for Fiscal Year 2013-2014

This notice is applicable to the following counties:

All of: Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee, Taylor, Union
Parts of: Alachua, Baker, Bradford, Jefferson, Levy, Putnam

A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on the budget AND TAXES
will be held on
Tuesday, September 24,2013 at 5:30 p.m.
at:

Suwannee River Water Management District
9225 County Road 49 (corner of US 90 and CR 49)
Live Oak, FL


The Pumpkin Esc
sponsored by- the Do
Business Cor
Association, the city o:
and others.
Groups wishing to
involved in the eve
potential sponsors can
Lee Sparks at 904-9
Chrissy Alldn at 904-9
or the North Florida I
Chamber of Commerce
964-5278 for more inform
Donations are nee
purchase candy. Checks
mailed to DBCA, P.O. B
Starke, FL 32091.

Water

management

workshops

explain

permitting
changes
The Suwannee Rive


ape is Management District will
)wntown hold two public workshops
nmunity on Wednesday, Sept. 25, to
f Starke explain changes to the district's
Environmental Resource
become Permitting program as a result
nt and of the as a result of the statewide
contact rule changes that will go into
66-1150, effect Oct. 1.
'64-9253 A workshop will be held at 3
Regional p.m. for engineers, permitting
at 904- departments, building inspectors,
mation. and other government regulators.
-ded to A second workshop will be held
Scan be at 6 p,m. for the general public.
3ox 1027, Both meetings will take place at
district headquarters, 9225 C.R.
49 in Live Oak.
The rule changes will provide
S procedural consistency between
nt the five water management
districts and the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection. ERP rules are in
place statewide.
The statewide changes
will reduce the number and
complexity of the rules and
provide consistency in the ERP


-r Water


being known as the Bessent Road;
thence run South 89"47' West, along
said S'ly boundary of Bessent Road,
a distance of 125 feet to an iron
stake; thence run South 0045' East,
a distanceof 817.23 feel to the N'ly
boundary of the ROW of said SR No.
230, said N'ly boundary being along a
curve concave to the North and hav-
ing a radius of 11,359.2 feet; thence
run in a SE'Iy direction along the arc
of said
curve, and along said N'ly bound-
ary, a chord distance of 129.3 feet,
said chord having a bearing of South
'75"50'01" East to said POB.
- a/k/a 1498 BESSENT RD, STARKE,
FL 32091
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on coun-
sel for Plaintiff, whose address is
6409 Congress Avenue, Suite 100,
Boca Raton, Florida 33487 on or
before Oct. 12, 2013, (30 days from
Date of First Publication of this No-
tice) and file the original with theclerk
of this court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise. a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition
filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of,
this Court at County, Florida, this 4
day of Sept., 2013. .
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: Lisa Brannon
DEPUTY CLERK
ROBERTSON, ANSCHUTZ,
AND SCHNEID, PL
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
6409 CONGRESS AVENUE,
SUITE 100
BOCA RATON, FL 33487
9/12 2tchg69/i9-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 13000216CAAXMX
CitiFinancial Services, Inc. d/b/a
CitiFinancial GENERAL JURIS-
DICTION DIVISION Equity Services,
Inc., an Oklahoma corporation
Plaintiff,
vs.
Billy Joe Sanford; Unknown Spouse
of Billy Joe Sanford; Janice M. San-
ford n/k/a Janice Mildred Tetstone;
Ford Motor Credit Company LLC;
United States of America; Unknown
Tenant #1; Unknown Tenant #2


Suwannee River Water Management District
Budget Summary
Fiscal Year 2013-2014__________
______________ _____________ __ General Funds Special Funds Total
CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD $5,985,000 .o$424,874 '. $6,409,874
TAXES
SAd Valorem Taxes (Millage per $1000 /0A4143 Mills) $5,384,693 $0 $5.3 693

PERMIT AND LICENSE FEES $0 $171,939 $171,939

INTERGOVERNMENTAL REVENUES
Water Management Lands Trust Fund Operations $0 $4,913,150' $4,913,150
Water Management Lends Trust Fund-Springs Protection: $0 $3,000,000 $3,000,000
Florida Forever $0 $363,000 $363,000
Wetlands Grant $0 0$247,000 .$247,000
ERP Grant '_$0 $453,000 $453,000
Delineated Areas Grant $0 $40,000 $40,000
DEP Santa Fe River Nutrient Reduction Grant $0 $1,134,750 $1,i34,750
'DEP Springs Protection and Restoration Grants $0 $5,448,000 $5,448,000

FEDERAL GRANTS _~_ _
FEMA Grants $0 $1;123,000 $1,123,000

LOCAL REVENUES __
Madison Blue Monitoring $70,000 $0 $70,000

MISCELLANEOUS$ REVENUES -
Interest and General Sales $333,794 $04 $333,794
Timber Sales __ __ $146,318 $0 $146,318

TOTAL REVENUE&AND OTHER SOURCES $5,934,805 $16,893,839 $22,828,644

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES $11,919,805 $17,318,713 $29,238,518

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES -
Salaries and Benefits $3,680,250 $2,069,463 $5,749,713
Contractual Services $3,828,031 $14,180,826 $18,008,857
Operating Expenses $1,Q20,698 $244,050 $1,264,748
Operating Capital Outlay $127,600 $101,500 $229,100
Fiked~pltal Outlay $0...,S $0 O$0
Interagency Expendituresz ..$3,263,226 $722,874 $3,986,100

- TOQTAL EXPENDITURES $11,919,805 *. $17,318,713 $29,238,518$

SReserves 0' $0'
jg .... V ,RCS .b E5oR $ $ O1
OTAL EXPENDITJURESA RESERVES '. .$11,919,805 $17,318,713 $29,238,518

STHE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE
.. . -, ".' OFTHE'ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.,


regulatory process ,but will not'


Defendants. #31 Beloi
NOTICE OF ACTION- #13 Belot
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE #118 Beli
TO: Billy Joe Sanford and Unknown #50 Beloi
Spouse of Billy Joe Sanford #125 Bekl
Last Known Address: 1160 Southeast #108 Bell
94th Street, Starke, FL 32091
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mortgage
oh the following property in Bradford The Bra
SCounty, Florida: and City
A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED hold a hi
IN THE SE 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF shop on
SECTION 26, TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH, 2Q13, at (
RANGE 22 EAST, BRADFORD Thompso
COUNTY, FLORIDA; SAID PARCEL
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: NOTI
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE JoleneLU
MONUMENT AT THE SE CORNER Last know
OF SECTION 26 AND RUN N 000 04' 7202 SW
56" W, ALONG THE EAST LINE OF Starke Ft
SAID SECTION 26, A DISTANCE OF You are I
670.23 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE AND gibility to
THE POB; THENCE CONTINUE N required
00" 04' 56" W, ALONG SAID EAST Elections
LINE 670.23 FEET TO A CONCRETE than thirt
MONUMENT ON THE NORTH LINE this public
OF SAID SE 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4; resulting i
THENCE RUN S 890 39' 57" W, by theSi.
ALONG SAID NORTH LINE, 166.66 be remo\
FEET TO A CONbRETE MONU- registratii
MENT; THENCE RUN S-0o 04' 16" Terry L\
E, 669.92 FEET, TO AN IRON PIPE; Bradford
THENCE RUN N 89* 46' 15" E, -tions
166.79 FEET TO' THE POB. RP.O. Box
TOGETHER WITH MOBILE HOME 945 N. TE
VIN NO. 'FLFLK70A17447CH AND Starke, F
FLFLK70B17447CH "
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve.a copy of your NOTI
written defenses, if any, to it on Rob- Felicia S.
ert A. McLain, Esquire,. Brook & Scott, Last knot
PLLC., the Plaintiffs attorney, whose 21513 NI
address 9s.1501. N,W, 49th.. Street, Lawtey, F
Suite 200, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33309, You areI
on or before October 12 2013, and gibility to
file the original with the Clerk of this required
Court either before service on the Elections
Plaintiffs attorney or Immediately than thirty
thereafter; otherwise a default will be this public
entered against you for the relief de- resulting
mended in the complaint or petition, by the Si
DATED on September 4,2013. be remove
Ray Norman registratl(
As Clerk of the Court Terry L.\
By Usa Brannon Bradford
AsDeputy Clerk tions
-9/12 2tchg 9/19-BCT RO. Box
945 N.Te
NOTICE Starke, F
Ron Denmark Mini Storage. will hold
a Public Auction on Friday Septem-
ber 20, 2013 @ 10:00 AM at 2117 N.
Temple Avenue, Starke, FLon the fol-
lowing storage units containing per-
sonal items.



Donate A Boat

or Car Today!
_BoeatAngel

"2-NIghtFree Vaocatlon"

I.!OO.OAKAK#El
Swww.boatamigeI.Gom
w .mwrow"i i "uMm '. ItilB n a BII


compromise environmental
protection. In- addition, the
statewide consistency rules will
establish uniform applications,
improve predictability and
streamline the permitting
process. The changes to be
implemented will- not alter
existing water quality; quantity
or environmental standards.
For more information about
the workshops, please contact
Leroy Marshall at 386-362-1001
or 800-226-1066.

Group seeks
housing for needy
A local group is in need of
someone to donate the use of .
a house,-.apartment or mobile
home in good living condition,
for families and, individuals:
needing temporary housing. Use'.
and upkeep will be supervised by
members of a reputable nonprofit
group.
If you are the one God will use.
to meet this need, call 904-769-
* 1147'and ask for Luvenia.


iging toJ. Martin
nging to C. Forsyth
longing to K. McKinney
iging to P Gaskins
longing to T. Perry
longing to S. Demps
9/12 2tchg 9/19-BCT
NOTICE
ford County Commission
of Starke Commission will
nterlocal Agreement Work-
Monday, September 23,
3:00 PM, at City Hall, 209 N.
on Street, Starke, Florida.
9/19 ltchg-BCT-
CE IS HEREBY GIVEN:
.. Labeouf
vwn address of:
V County Road 225
L 32091
lereby notified that your eli-
vote is in question; You are
to contact the-Supervisor of
, in Starke, Florida,'no later
y (30) days after the date of
shing. Failure to respond will-
i determination, of ineligibility
ipervisor and your name will
red from.the statewide voter
on system, .
taughan ..
County Supervisor of Elec-
58 : .
simple Ave., Suite C
L 32091


9/19 ltchg-BCT
CE IS HEREBY GIVEN:
. Williams
vn address of:
E 13 Ave
.L 32058
hereby notified that your 'eli-
vote is In question. You are
to contact the Supervisor of
, in Starke, Florida, no later
y (30) days after the date'of
shlng. Failure to respond will
-datermination of ineligibility
ipervisor and your name will
red from the statewide.voter
on system.
Vaughan
County Supervisor of Elec-
58
Simple Ave., Suite C
L 32091
. .:", -" -/1Q Ithn-RCT


TOOT YOUR OWN HORN!
............................ .... .......... ... .....I


Stand out from the crowd
MAKE A VISUAL IMPACT...


.. ......... oI .......* ..... .... ... .*..*.* *... ..... *...... .! ......
Your Photo Ad in 3 Weekly Papers a
covering Bradford Union& Clay Counties-plus a:
fI f Ia l iny a o. r weekly community
giveaway paper; The Bhog Special "


Email your med-to0h4ikoutuon digital photo (150dpi+) & ad tet to:
AdsObctealegrph.com by 5pm Monday OR bring It to:
Bradford County Telegraph Uniorr County Times Lake Region Monitor
(904) 964-6305
We'll help you qsign your ad. cash fheck/credlt cards accepted


7A'


rQEGXLS


9
25


I : -


.. .^- - nj n i .1 = ^ - r .. T ~ .i -


ul I CP I wI I




8A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH o TiHURSDA'Y, 6i. 1, ad3


1k COMMUNITY


HEALTH


IMPROVEMENT.


Reacting. uttTovt1.ryone

The Bradford County Health Department and Bradford County Health Advisory Group are pleased to present the following
Community Health Improvement Plan (CHIP) to county residents, community organizations, civic groups, and policy makers after
engaging in a four year strategic planning process.
This process, Mobilizing for Action through Planning and Partnerships (MAPP), was developed by the National Association of County
and City Health Officials and the Center for Disease Control and Prevention. The purpose of using the MAPP process is to improve the
health of communities. MAPP helps communities develop and chief a shared vision for a healthy, sustainable quality of life.

SADOPTIFNG HEALTHY BEHAVIORS
GOAL 1: The overall rate for obesity among children and adults will b reduced by 10% in the next
three years
Strategies
Develop collaborative relationships among schools, health care providers and business sector to improve
healthy eating behaviors.
& Conduct outreach activities to provide information to the public on current rates of obesity among the population
Objectivesand the adverse effects on health.
e By 2013 have an ongoing collaborative in the elementary schools in Bradfor County by a Provide evidence based health education and outreach services to improve health
fcusing on healthy eating. outcomes.
00 F_,and the number of community partners that adopt obesity reduction asa
S By 2014, have ong community education in a variety of locations promoting healthy Expand the number of community partners that adopt obesity reduction as a
behaviors among he People of Bradford County. priority for the organization.
e By 214 the rate of obesity in Bradford County not accessing care will be reduced by 5%. Increase access to healthy food choices.
**..* .- -, .* *. .. . '.- ..;. .' .J
. . .... .,, 0 ... -., .. ... .. r ... ." .' "i:

To INCREASE ACCESS AND AWARENESS OF HEALTH CARE OPPORTUNITIES IN
SBRADFORD COUNTY
S GOAL 2: To increase utilization of local providers in Bradford County by residents.
a Strategies
J Partner with hospital and other health care providers to communicate services available within Bradford County.
Engage the business community in utilzing local health care partners and providers.
a Expand the number of community partners involved with the Bradford County Community Healt Advisory
Objectives Group
Conduct community education activities utilizing a wide range of partners on a routine Partner with faith based organizations to encourage utilization of health care
basis in various locations within the county, opportunities and providers.
. .. . . . .- o .. ,. ,

iINCREASE AWARENEu ABOUT THE TEEN BIRTH RATES IN BRADFORD COUNTY
> GOAL 3; To reduce the rate of teen births among the 15-19 year old population in Bradford County.
i .Strategies
j* Provide evidence based outreach services in the school and community setting to increase awareness about
the economic impact of teen births in Bradford County
Conduct outreach activities to include faith based organizations to encourage dialogue ab ou the issues related
Objectives to teen births.
Provide information regarding teen birth rates in Bradford County and the economic, Conduct a marketing campaign throughout Bradford County to engateat least 15
educational and socianimpaci community partners on the issues related to teen pregnancy to indude faith based
Conduct one public forum for parents and youth about decision making and organizations.
communication skills.
1 '; = ." !'!


..Florida iiU^ ;I~~
HEALTH KK
Bradford County N
BRADFORD COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT
1801 North Temple Ave 9 Starke, FL 32091
1904-964-7732
For a complete copy of the Community Health Improvement Plan, Call Dan Mann at our office or visit our website at www.doh.state.fl.us/chdbradford









B Section Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013 FEATURES "
CRIME
S' SOCIALS

Ns OBITUARIES
__= --- EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Santa Fe, community team up to 'envision' Bradford's future


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Santa Fe College President
Jackson Sasser said it's a "good
day" at the college, so he chose
to channel his focus on Bradford
County during a combined
state of the college address/'
Envision Bradford 2023 meeting
at the Gov. Charley E. Johns
Conference Center in Starke on
Sept. 10.
Referring to the college's top-
10 ranking by the Aspen Institute
and a recent accreditation process
in which Santa Fe received an
"A" grade, Sasser said, "I didn't
give the state of the college
because, quite honestly, it's
good."
Instead, the meeting was all
about Envision Bradford 2023-
a series of meetings the college
has been hosting at which
community members have been
identifying the critical issues the
county faces in the future and
identifying 24 specific needs in
eight topic areas that are vital to
Bradford's future.
In response to any' who
have questioned why Santa Fe
College has been involved in
such a project, Sasser said he
has replied that it is the college's
job. He summed up the college's
relationship with Bradford
County with a statement
President John F. Kennedy made
to the Canadian parliament in
1961: "Geography has made us
neighbors. History has made us
friends. Economics has made us
partners. And necessity makes us
allies."
Sasser said the college's role
is not to make the decisions in
regard to Bradford County's
future, but to help the county get
the resources it needs in moving
forward the way community
members envision.
It's an exciting prospect for
Sasser, who said, "We're on the
precipice of doing something


really, really important."
During three meetings in June,
July and August, community
members looked at eight issues:
technology and economic
development; mobility and
infrastructure; public safety;
housing; health care; workforce
development; public education;
and higher education.
Over the course of those
meetings, recommendations
were discussed and narrowed to
a list of three in each of the eight
issues:
Technology and economic
development: hire dedicated
economic development staff to
promote Bradford County as
a potential relocation site and
to develop business retention
and expansion programs to
keep existing businesses in
the county; address the lack
of adequate water, wastewater
.and broadband infrastructure
to eliminate hindrances to
economic development; and
city and county officials work
together to develop a pro-
business environment and take
advantage of opportunities
to work together to promote


economic development.
Mobility and infrastructure:
provide access to water/fire
hydrants and sewer services
to outlying parcels in the city
of Starke; develop a plan for
commercial businesses to be
located along proposed bypass
interchanges; and review
availability and/or requirements
for annexation into the city of
Starke.
Public safety: provide utility
infrastructure and authority;
seek better communication
capabilities; and build roads for
emergency transportation.
Housing: perform a needs
assessment for housing; pursue
housing grants; and encourage
city and county to work together
to resolve zoning issues that
would impeded businesses from
locating to Bradford County.
Health care: increase
development of health care
expansion services; retention
of staff; and recreation and
entertainment to include fitness
opportunities.
Workforce development:
provide infrastructure
for information


Santa Fe College
g President
S Jackson Sasser
I talks about
il the future
of Bradford
County as part
of the Envision
Bradford
2023 series of
meetings.





technology to support education
and business; provide tax
relief, continue impact fees
moratorium, etc.; and hire an
economic development person
dedicated to promoting the
region and the current industrial
parks.
SPublic education: improve
Internet access and broadband
connectivity for residents;
discover, acquire and properly
utilize the necessary resources,
contacts and tools needed to look
into the future and accurately
identify forthcoming jobs and
careers; and utilize a community
wide, collaborative approach
to problem solving issues and
overcoming obstacles that might
hinder the progress of the school
system.
Higher education:
make it clear to the business
industry, including existing
and potential new businesses,
that Bradford County's higher
educational institutions have
built foundations that allow new
programs to be added quickly;
make the same items clear to the
families of business employees;


and sell the product.
Sasser, in providing an
overview of the Envision
Bradford 2023 results,
expounded on a few of the
recommendation in each issue
area. For example, he stressed
how important he thought it was
to hire an economic development
professional and to provide
water and sewer services to the
city of Starke's outlying areas.
"To be able to grow more
business, you've got to extend
the infrastructure out to more
areas," Sasser said.
Improved Internet access and
the availability of broadband
service was the recommendation
in a couple of issue areas. Sasser
agreed with its importance,
saying Starke must have
broadband services, whether
they come about as the result of
local, state or federal resources.
"That's just got to be done," he
said, also noting the importance
of Internet access in education
for today's children. If children
have limited access to the
Internet, Sasser said, "You're
taking away from your children
rather than giving."
In regard to the issue of higher
education and Santa Fe's role in
Bradford County's future, Sasser
said, "We are primed to provide
what is needed. If we don't have
the skill set at the college, with
the resources we have and the
contacts we have right now, we
can get it."
Sasser turned the floor over to
a couple of community members,
including Bradford County
Telegraph owner/publisher
John Miller, who talked of
the importance of providing
employment opportunities so
that young people who grow up
in Bradford County can remain
in Bradford County.
"The sad part is, after they
graduate (from college), they
can't return to Bradford County,"
Miller said. "What we're talking


about is jobs."
Miller mentioned the need
of replacing the loss of such
employers as CMI Joist and
Riverside Uniform.
"We've got to be able to create
some of the 1,900 jobs that have
gone away from this county
since 2007," Miller said, later
adding, "We are very thankful
we have prisons. They're good
jobs, but they can't be the only
jobs we have."
City of Starke and Bradford
County officials are important
in the process of defining the
future of Bradford County, but
they also need the support of the
community around them, Miller
said.
"You have to give them some
direction and guidance," Miller
said. "Now's the time."
Jeff Oody, the president of
Community State Bank and
a Santa Fe College Board of
Trustees member, echoed the
importance of the community
taking an active role in shaping
the county's future. Oody said
such change goes beyond relying
on city and county officials to
change laws or pass new ones.
"We need businesses, we
need charities and we need
individuals to work together
with our government," Oody
said, later adding, "The heroes
that can make this happen are
in this room today-every one
of us. If you look to your left
or your right, we are the only
ones who are going to do it. No
one from the outside is going to
come in and change it. If they
do, it's probably not going to be
changed to the way we want it to
be changed."
Chad Farnsworth, Bradford
County's superintendent of
schools, has been an Envision
Bradford 2023 participant. He
said the process has been unique
and admitted it was one he was

See ENVISION, 10B


r


Taking care of your heart in

the heart of our community


.~. 4,. .4



m
14 C


- ,v

I *- mm,


Dr. Dragstedt and his team provide patients with the full spectrum of heart care:


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2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


Area prisons help Sesame Workshop support children of inmates


Crime rates are decreasing,
but the number of children who
have an incarcerated parent has
increased nearly 80 percent over
the past 20 years.
When a family member is in-
carcerated, it is a life-changing
event that affects the entire fam-
ily. Young children often do not
understand what is happening
and have a hard time dealing
with it. They are not responsible
for their parents' transgressions,
but they sometimes feel the situ-
ation is somehow their fault.
A new program aimed at help-


ing these children was presented
to more than 140 child visitors
Aug. 17 at Union Correctional
Institution, Florida State Prison,
Reception Medical Center and
Lawtey Correctional Institution.
Caregivers of these young
children often do not know how
to talk to them about the situa-
tion. Sesame Workshop-the
nonprofit educational organi-
zation that produces Sesame
Street-has devised a program
to help these children, their care-
givers and their incarcerated par-
ents deal with this problem.


Children in the RMC visiting park watched the DVD
provided by Sesame Workshop.


RIGHT: Inmate m
Jullo Tapla
works on a5
Cookie Monster
scene that
decorated one
wall of the UCI
visiting park on
Aug. 17. BELOW
RIGHT: Lt. Tina
Morgan, of the
UCI employee's
club, crushes
Ice for the snow
cones.


"Little Children, Big Chal-
lenges: Incarceration" is a bilin-
gual kit for children, ages 3-8,
who have a parent in prison or
jail. The program is designed
to support and comfort children
while reducing their anxiety, sad-
ness and confusion. It also pro-
vides at-home caregivers with
strategies and tips for talking
to these children. The program
gives the parents examples of
age-appropriate language they
can use when they talk to their
children about incarceration.
For example, if a child asks his
parent where he is and when he
will be home, the program rec-
ommends saying something like:
"I'm in a place called pris-


on. Grownups go to prison when
they break a rule called a law.
See SUPPORT, 4B


Union Correctional Institution Officer Rachelle Parrish
helps two diminutive visitors choose their favorite
snow cone flavor.


This FSP child
visitor gets a
little help from a
young-at-heart
family member
while she uses
crayons to work
on some of the
Sesame Street
activity pages.


Make 'great strides' against CF Sept. 28


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
The fifth annual Bradford-
Union Great Strides, a
fundraising walk for the
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, is
scheduled for Saturday, Sept.
28, starting at Shands Starke
Regional Medical Center at 9
a.m. (Registration begins at 8
a.m.)
Lunch will be provided to
participants of the 3-mile walk
by Gator Domino's.
Money raised during the
Bradford-Union Great Strides
event has increased each
year. Last year's event raised
approximately $23,000, which
prompted Lawtey native Katelyn
Sims, who helped start the event,
to set a goal of $25,000-$30,000
this year.
Sims, 22, was diagnosed with
cystic fibrosis at the age of 4.
Funds raised through Great
Strides events help provide
funding for the development of
medications, such as Kalydeco,
the first drug to address the
underlying cause of cystic
fibrosis. Kalydeco, developed
by Vertex Pharmnnaceuticals Inc.,
was approved by the Food and
Drug Administration in January
2012 for use with people with
one specific cystic fibrosis gene


mutation. It has helped people
such as Charlie Bumrnett, a
Macclenny man who participated
in last year's Bradford-Union
Great Strides event.. Kalydeco
helped Bumrnett's lung function
improve from 44 percent to 77
percent.
The Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation provided $75 million
for Vertex Pharmaceuticals'
cystic fibrosis program.
Kalydeco is not available
in a form that targets Sims'
genetic mutation, but Sims'
mother, Leisa, said the fact a
drug like Kalydeco exists in
any form provides hope that
future fundraising efforts will
eventually help more of the
cystic fibrosis population.
"I would like to say that's part
of why this walk this year is so
important-because we've got to
get the FDA to push Kalydeco on
through" Leisa Sims said during
a cystic fibrosis presentation
at the Sept. 3 Kiwanis Club of
Starke meeting.
Katelyn Sims told Kiwanis
members the drug Cayston has
helped her lung function improve
by 3 to 4 percent, saying, "It
wasn't a drastic improvement,
but 3 or 4 percent is awesome for
me. I'm not going to complain
about that."


Leisa Sims said recent tests,
however, have revealed that her
daughter's lung function is at the
lowest level it has ever been.
"It really would only take one
good bout of pneumonia to put
her at a very dangerous level,"
Leisa Sims said.
That's why support of Great
Strides means so much. Leisa
Sims expressed her appreciation
for the community's support of
past events.
"We are very much grateful for
everything you all do," she said.
"I know it's a lot. There are so
many other things out there you
could be doing."
Claudia Werner Foxworth,
senior development director of
the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation's
North Florida Chapter in
Jacksonville, also spoke at the
Sept. 3 Kiwanis meeting. She
talked of the importance of the
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation
making the move toward finding
a cure-a goal not everyone
shared.
"Back in 1980, the CF
Foundation had been existence
about 25 years," Foxworth
said. "It was a time of really
divisiveness at the CF
Foundation. There was a group


that wanted to go after the cure
for this disease. There was
another group that wanted to
buy coffins and hospital beds for
children who would never make
it.
"Thankfully, the more
positive way won out at the CF
Foundation."
The foundation made the

See STRIDES, 4B


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ThURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECrION 3B


Outdoors
outlook and
hunting in
'gator country'

Football season is here, and
so is fall. By the publication of
this article, bow hunting will be
undevway, but the crappie bit
has notT kicked off yet. However,
reports from slightly south of
here indicate that specks are
being caught on Lochloosa and
Newnan's lakes.
The big three inshore saltwater
fish (flounder, reds and trout) are
available on both coasts. Nice-
sized croakers are. being caught
in the St. Johns, but the shrimp
remain small this year. Mullet
are being caught from the bridge
bulkheads in the St. Johns, and
bank fishermen are catching
mullet and tilapia in those
locations with snatch hooks.

Gator country
Orange and blue are sacred
colors in this part of the country,
but there are a lot more real
swamps in this area besides Ben
Hill Griffin Stadium; and those
swamps have real alligators in
them that people are legally
hunting and catching.
That was the case when Drew
Carroll teamed up with Clint
Jackson and Jason McClellan
on SeptJ j O fill a galojo tag that
he-pulled. Some tags are county


hs / Drew Carroll,
"g pP' Hand Jason
K' ^ L JP^St;^Ml McClellan display
h^ YM their big gator,
.,'^ BT ^ ^ '18^^- """""irataken Sept.
^'^'^*'- i :'^^^^8 -The animal
-. :, .- M-! '" -' ;( '*':' approximately 12
...-- -'*.. .-'., --, .;;.' "': 'feet in length.




tags, and some are specific to a in the accompanying photo. As a
certain lakes. Carroll's tag was matter of fact, Fitts has filled his
for Crescent Lake-just a short quota of two gators for the year.
distance southeast of Palatka- All of these gator hunters are
and fill the tag they did with the local to our three-county area.
big, almost 12-foot specimen in Fitts owns a weed management
the accompanying photo, business and professionally
Carroll follows a common fishes the FLW circuit.
hunting strategy of arriving Carroll is a private contractor,
to the hunt at predawn and and Johns is the director of
locating the gators in open emergency management for
water, where they typically Bradford County. Jackson is
spend the night looking for food. employed with Clay Electric,
Upon approach, the gators will and McClellan is employed by
submerge. The main task is to Clay County. (Carroll, Jackson
locate the direction in which and Mc~lellan were regular
they swim. Often, bubbles at successful participants in the
the point where they submerged Bald Eagle bass tournaments at
will give an indication, and Santa Fe Lake.) Robinson is the
sometimes, when they settle on new children's pastor at Trinity
the bottom, they will create a Baptist Church in Keystone
bubble'release that will provide and has recently moved into
further location information, that community from South
Secondly, the hunters try Carolina.
to hook the gator with large, A topic that is often batted
weighted treble hooks attached around about gators is their size.
to a rod and reel with heavy By most standards, 12 feet long
line. After the initial hookup, the would usually be considered a
hunters typically attempt to set large gator, and that does include
another hook and eventually a the gator taken by Carroll and
harpoon for the ultimate control, his crew. This past week, Ben
Lastly, the kill is necessarily Williams bagged one out of
consummated in Florida with Lake George that totaled 13 feet,
a bang stick. Brian Johns, who 7 inches. The largest gator taken
was featured in a previous gator- in Florida in recent years was 14
hunting article, subscribes to feet and 3.5 inches. The largest
a similar strategy, as does Jeff gator on record was killed in
Fitts, another local gator hunter. Louisiana in 1890 and was 19
Speaking of Fitts, he, too, had feet and 2 inches, weighing
recent success. Fitts' gator tag approximately 2,000 pounds.
was for Lochloosa Lake, and One question that typically
on Sept. 6, he, along with Clay arises around the topic of
*JRebinsonybagge .!the nice gator. gator hunting is related to

Left Jeff Fitts displays his catch, taken at
Lochloosa Lake on Sept. 6.


%-JtA;. '-*'*


the preparation and cooking
subsequent to the kill. Due to
the increased population of gator
farms, most people are aware
that gators are often eaten, but
most would be lost when it came
to cleaning or cooking.
Interestingly enough, Johns
says that since he has seen what
gators eat, he generally gives his
away. Carroll uses the services
of a processor that can be easily
obtained from the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission website (www.
myfwc.org). Fitts cleans and
processes his gators himself.
When the question concerns
cooking, the normal response
involves lightly flouring and
subsequently frying or cooking
like steak.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
closely monitors the gator
population and determines the
hunt quota and hunt areas based
upon the population count from
the previous year.
Tight lines and safe hunting
until next week.
i
Outdoors calendar
Lake Butler Open Bass
Tournament, Friday evenings;
Sept. 19, full moon;
Oct. 12, squirrel by gun;
Oct. 19, deer and turkey by
muzzleloader;
Nov. 2, deer and turkey by

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If you have a story, idea or
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.. ; Justin Garrison,
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& he took on the
first day of
bow season on
property off of
Morgan Road on
Li'.> Sept. 14.




at 904-964-1488. Photos may
also be submitted in person at
the Bradford County Telegraph,
Union County Times or Lake
Region Monitor.






4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


t A


CUiMMMMr

County
officials need
to act like
Christians they
proclaim to be

'Dear County Commissioners and
Property Appraiser:
Several of you proclaim to be
Christians. Do you ever stop to
'think that when you make a de-
cision on the budget, how your
decision is going to affect the
residents of Bradford County, or
are your decisions based sorely
on Bradford County and those to
whom you want to please?
The Bradford Telegraph pub-
lished June 20, 2013, on page 2,
the following: "Bradford County
is financially strong with money
to spend." It stated how Bradford
County's assets exceed its liabili-
ties by $67 million-up more
than $1 million from 2011.
I received my proposed prop-
erty taxes for 2013, and need-
less to say, no matter which way
you all go on the budget, my
taxes will increase. The market
value on my home went down
by $945, and my assessed value
went up by $856. There was only
one piece of property out here
that was sold this year-a mobile
home with property. All the other
homes up for sale still are. My
question is, how can Ray Nor-


SUPPORT
Continued from 2B
I'm not here because of anything
you did. This is not your fault."
"I won't be home for a
while. I'd rather be home with
you, but always know that wher-
ever I am, I'm tffinking about
you."
The program recommends
talking honestly with the child
while trying to maintain a home
environment for him or her that
is as stable as possible.
The program materials state,
"It's important to tell your child
the truth about his parent's incar-
ceration. It's the best way to help
'him feel loved and cared fQr."
The materials also warn that if
no information on the reason for
the parent's absence is provided,
the child may imagine a reason
of his own-and that imagined
reason might be much more dif-
ficult for the child to cope with.
On the weekend of Aug. 17, at


STRIDES
Continued from 2B
decision to look for the gene
that's responsible for the disease.
,That, in turn, paved the way for
efforts, in finding the causes
and cures for other diseases,
Foxworth said.
. Foxworth said the Cystic
Fibrosis Foundation's far-
reaching impact has affected
her personally. She got married
this past February. In June, her
husband was diagnosed with
a large growth in his stomach.
The growth was diagnosed as
metastatic melanoma.
Such a diagnosis would have
once been a death sentence,
Foxworth said. In her husband's
case, though, genetic testing


man and Jimmy Alvarez up the
value of myjhome when there
are no sales out here? My home
is in the area where only' myself
and two other property owners
care about their property. To my
knowledge. Mr. Alvarez never
comes out here. He just goes by
what the county manager and
the commissioners want him to
do for myr statistics.
Two years ago, there were
two commissioners listed in the
paper as not paying their prop-
erty taxes. Last year, there was
one who had several pieces of
property. 1 know that you all
think, well, if the property own-
ers don't pay the taxes, someone
will buy a tax certificate so the
county will get its money. But
do you ever think of the property
owners, how they feel not being
able to pay their taxes on a home
they have struggled for years to
hold onto? To the two of you that
were in the paper, now you know
how other people feel when they
can't pay their taxes, but yet
you agree on a budget that will
increase property taxes again
this year. How can you live with
yourselves?
When you proclaim to be a
Christian, your daily actions in
job or life should reflect it. But
when you make decisions that
will cost people money they
don't have just so the county can
have more and, therefore, you
.commissioners can have more?
That's wrong. Some of you have


all the institutions in Florida, the
"Little Children, Big Challeng-
es: Incarceration" program was
introduced. Child visitors were
provided with packets that in-
cluded a DVD, a storybook and
suggestions for activities. Par-
ents and caregivers were provid-
ed with tips for talking to their
children about incarceration.
They were also given access to
websites that provide a wealth of
information that would be use-
ful in dealing with problems that
might arise for these children.
Each institution in this area
also provided special activities
for the children who visited on
Aug. 17.
Sesame Workshop produces
Sesame Street programs-seen
in more than 150 countries-and
other acclaimed shows to help
bridge the literacy gap. Beyond
television, Sesame Workshop
produces content for multiple
media platforms on a wide range
of issues, including literacy,
health and military deployment.


revealed there was medication
available that "literally melts
away melanoma."
"Do you realize that that
would not have taken place
if the CF Foundation had not
gone after the gene back in
1980?" Foxworth asked, adding,
"Because of the vision of the CF
Foundation, other diseases are
benefiting, too."
For more on the Bradford-
Union Great Strides event or
Great Strides in general, please
visit the website www.cff.org/
greatstrides. You may register
for the Bradford-Union event or
make a donation online as well..
You may also contact
Foxworth for more information.
She can be reached at 904-733-
3560 or cwerner@cff.org.


admitted that you didn't work on
the budget; you just went over
it with the county manager. You
say that'you hope that this mon-
ey will be used to improve the
roads, put more people on mow-
ers to mow along the roads. I've
lived in Bradford County (origi-
nally born here) for 20 years and
things have stayed the same.
Bradford County looks worse
every year. The areas where the
commissioners live look nice.
When your time on this earth
is up, you will have to face the
Lord, and you will have to an-
swer for your actions. Remem-
ber, He sees all and knrtows all.
He knows whether your deci-
sions were for the good of the
people or otherwise. My Bible
tells me that if you sow good
seeds, you reap good deeds. Do
unto others as you would have
them do unto you. The residents
of Bradford County vote for you,
to represent them. This means
everyone, not just the ones who
have money.
Every year when tax time
comes, 1 hope that more people
will speak up about the budget.
Maybe they do. I don't go to the
meetings. If they do, it doesn't
do any good because things nev-
er change. Maybe its time for the
people of Bradford County to
wake up and put new commis-
sioners in office and, also, a new
property appraiser.
I pray that the Christians
of Bradford County will start


Initiatives meet specific needs to
help young children and families
develop critical skills, acquire
healthy habits and build emo-
tional strength to prepare them
for lifelong learning.
Additional materials for the
"Little Children, Big Challeng-
es: Incarceration" program are
available to parents and care-
givers through the www.Sesa-
meStreet.org/incarceration web-
site, or at www.dc.state.fl.us/oth/
children/index.html.
For more information on the
local programs, contact each
institution at the following num-
bers: Union Correctional Institu-


The
Carpenter's


speaking up in defense of their
God. He is always with us, and
He expects us, as children of His,
to spread His love and goodness.
Sincerely,
Norma Greene


Reader asks
letter writer to
offer solution
to abortion
Dear Editor (in response to the
Sept. 5 letter by Mr. Young):
You bring a good many points
against abortion, but avoid
offering any solution to halt
the slaughter of babies. Do you
have any plan to offer Bradford
County that would help to stop
abortions? Have you personally
done anything to help these
women who feel trapped with no
way out except to kill their own
baby? It's time to stop talking
and take action. Can't we start a
fund to help these women? Is it
possible to start a home. however
small, to help some of them to
not only deliver their babes, but
to learn a trade?
The people of Bradford County
are not heartless. They would
back such an effort as this.
Mr. Young, I challenge you
take action and lead the way to
save babies.
Mona M. Adkins


tion 386-431-2000; Florida State
Prison 904-368-2510; Reception
Medical Center 386-496-6000;
or Lawtey Correctional Institu-
tion at 904-782-2000.
Union Correctional Institution
would like to thank Healthy Start
in Bradford County, which pro-
vided packets of crayons for the
children to use in both UCI visit-
ing parks.


Carter,
Higginbotham
to wed Sept. 28
Barbara and Edward Carter of
Lake Butler announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Pamila Myri Carter, to Kenneth
Edward Higginbotham, son of
Katherine and Edward
Higginbotham, of Callahan.
The bride-elect is currently
employed as a music instructor at
Lake Butler Elementary School
as well as the assistant band
director at Union County High
School.
The groom-elect is employed
with Beaver Street Fishery in
Jacksonville.
The wedding ceremony will
take place on Saturday, Sept. 28,
at 4 p.m. at First Baptist Church
of Lake Butler. A reception


honoring the newly wed couple
will follow.
After a brief honeymoon in
Savannah, Ga., the couple will
reside in Raiford.
Though no loqal invitations
are being sent, all family and
friends are invited to attend this
joyous occasion.

Johnson-
Underhill
family reunion
is Sept. 29

The Johnson-Underhill family
reunion is planned for Sunday,
Sept. 29, from 10 a.m. until ?
at the Lake Butler Community
Center at 125 E. Main St.
Please bring a covered dish
and beverage.


YOUR PERSONAL INVITATION TO:
It's Time to Have A

r RJLWITH GQR


Morgan Read Baptist Church
3784 NW CR 233 e North of Starke
September 22nd 25th
Services Begin: Sunday September 22"
9:45 AM High Attendance Day In Sunday School
Our Goal: 50
11:00 AM MorningService
6:00 PM Evening Service
Services Continue: Monday Sept. 23rd Wednesday Sept. 25h
6:45 PM Monday is pack a pew night
6:45 PM Tuesday is bring a friend night
6:45 PM Wednesday is praise the Lord night
Special Music Every Night
Nursery provided for Bed Babies through 4 years old.
Would you agree, It's Time to Get Real With God?
Speaker for Every Service: Rev. Derek Lambert
of First Baptist Church High Springs, FL


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION l51


Strong 1st half propels Union County to 21-7 win over Keystone


BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN
Times Editor
Caleb Cox threw w( to
touchdown passes in the first
half as the Union Count\l High
School varsity football team iuilt
a 21-0 lead en route to dfcIeating
visitingg Keystone HIleights 21-7
ontSept. 13.
T'he Ticgers' first-halfl
performance helped overcome
a sloppy second half full of
penalties-three of which
occurred on the team's first five
plays in the second half.
. Keystone finally made it into
the end zone two-thirds of the
way into the fourth quarter, but
by then it was too little too late.
The Indians (1-1) made little
grqund to open the game,
thanks to Union's defense,
including Austin Dukes and
Alden McClellon, who stopped
a quarterback keeper for 5 yards.
That would be it for the Indians
before they punted it away.
The Tigers (3-0) did much
better, scoring a touchdown on
their first possession, but the
Indians' Sam Anderson would
be a thorn in the Tigers' side all
night long. He tripped up Daquin
Edwards on his second run.
The Keystone defense was also
helped by Josh Knight and Chase
Musselman.
Union's first score came at
the 5:18 mark in the first quarter
after marching it down the field
on its first possession, earning
three first downs after receiving
the ball. Edwards ran it in for
a touchdown and a good extra


point put the Tigers up 7-0.
Keystone again went three-
and-out on its second possession,
thanks to an incomplete pass
intended for Brighton Gibbs,
a loss on an Anton Noble run
and a quarterback run that went
nowhere.
The Indians' Nolan Lowery
forced a loss on a run by
the Tigers' Isaiah Johnson,
following a flag on Union's
first play. However, after an
incomplete pass on the next play,
Cox connected with Princeton
Alexander, who took it from the
Tigrs' 24-yard line all the way
to the Indians' 33 for a 59-yard
completion.
After the Tigers gained
another first down, Keystone's
Johnnie Fitts tackled Geordyn


Green for a loss, but two
completions later would put the
Tigers up 14-0 after the extra
point. The score was a 33-yard
pass to Cody Miller with 52
seconds left in the first quarter.
Keystone's offense, again,
could not get a first down, this
time thanks to the efforts of the
Tigers' Joshua Scott and Andrew
Jones.
This time around, Union's
offense would have trouble.
Keystone's Darien Gilio- would
stop Johnson in the backfield for
a loss, but the Tigers also had
false start and delay of game
penalties, a bumbled handoff
and a fumble. It was the kind of
sloppiness they would show in
the second half that kept them
from scoring at all.


9 Union County's
Darian Robinson
fU-' makes a run
S for it as Treyce
SHersey prepares
to block in the
Tigers' 21-7 win
over Keystone
S Heights.





Like a
bad rerun, Keystone would again
enjoy just one set of downs,
plagued by a hit in the backfield,
a chop block penalty that Union
declined and an incomplete pass.
'things then went from bad to
worse 'as the Tigers' McClellon
blocked the punt attempted at
the Indians' 18-yard line to set
up the Tigers just 6 yards from
the goal line.
Gilio again forced a loss, and
the Tigers again fumbled, but
they would take it into the end
zone, thanks to an 11-yard pass
from Cox to Parker Hodgson
at the 3:35 mark of the second
quarter. Another good extra
point put the Tigers up 21-0 after
just three plays.
Before end of the hall',


Keystone finally got a first down
and made it to midfield, but
could not get the ball into their
receivers' hands to advance any
farther.
T'he Union offense took the
field and got a first down on
every play-four of them, in fact.
Cox's overthrown pass, though,
was intercepted by the Indians'
Micah Brown.
Like last week, the Tigers
transformed into a different
team in the second half. This
week, though, they went in the
wrong, with penalties like illegal
substitution, false start and delay
of game. Plus, the Tigers also had
a fumbled quarterback-center
exchange. All of this was just on
the Tigers' first possession of the
half.
Their defense continued to
play well, though, keeping the
Indians from doing much except
getting a rare first down.
Keystone came up with
another interception, but the
Tigers' McClellon and Kel
Galloway kept the Indians from
capitalizing on the opportunity.
On the next series, Union
marched it down the field like
it did during the first half, but
through the end of the third
quarter, the Indians' Gilio and
Anderson hindered the Tigers'
progress. Gilio sacked Cox,
and Anderson"'got in some good
tackles before being injured,
perhaps with just a leg cramp
because he was back in the game
later to wreak havoc.
The game became sloppy


on both sides, with flags and
an interception by the Tigers'
Green. The one bright spot came
for Keystone came when Blake
Valenzuela was able'to connect
with Noble for a 29-yard-pass for
a touchdown at the 4:24 mark of
the fourth quarter. A good extra
point put the score at 21-7. -
After little progress on Union's
next possession, the Tigers'
Alexander would fall on an
attempted punt after a low snap,
which gave the Indians the ball
on the Tigers' 34. The Indians,
though, failed to convert on that
gift. A sack didn't help, though
Valenzuela got off a 9-yard-pass
to Grant McGee.
Both coaches talked about
injuries on their respective teams
after the game.
Union head coach Ronny
Pruitt attributed his team's play
to some injuries coming into the
game, but praised his team for
fighting back.
"It feels good when you come
out, and you fight;' Pruitt told
his team after the game. "Hey,
you young guys, you see the
numbers, what one injury can do
to us. We gotta stay healthy."
He admonished them to let the
coaching staff know early if they
are injured.
"You get a good rest," Pruitt
said. "Let's come back Monday.
We've got to work. You all see
that, right? We've got to work."
He reminded them, "We're
going to outwork everybody
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Tornadoes can't hang onto lead, lose 37-27


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
A 91-yard kickoff return
by Kenny Dinkins pulled the
Bradford High School varsity
football team to within three with
approximately seven minutes left
in the game, but the Tornadoes
simply couldn't stop Fort
White and running back Tavaris
Williams in a 37-27 loss on Sept.
13 in Starke.
The Tornadoes (0-2) held, a
20-16 lead at the half, but were
held to 85 yards in the second
half, with Dinkins' kickoff return
providing their only points.


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Kenny Dinkins returns a kickoff 90 yards for a
touchdown to make it a three-point game in the fourth
quarter.


Bradford drove inside the Fort
White 20-yard line twice in the
fourth quarter.
"We were in it until the very,
yery end," Bradford head coach
Steve Reynolds said. "We
were down three in the fourth.
That's not bad, but we've just
got to finish ball games. We've
got to get them ready to finish
ball games. That's our fault
as coaches. We've got to push
them to get ready for the fourth
quarter."
It was quite an effort, though,
by Dinkins, who caught six.
passes for 144 yards and two
touchdowns. Plus, he had in
interception on defense as well
as the kickoff return that made
things interesting.
"You can't ask for more effort
and for more heart," Reynolds
said of Dinkins.
That performance couldn't


offset the one put forth by Fort
White. The Indians (2-0) rolled
up approximately 400 yards
rushing for the game, with
Williams gaining 269 yards and
scoring four touchdowns on 27
carries. Williams, who had 119
yards and two touchdowns in the
second half, provided the final
score with a 20-yard touchdown
run. -
"We've got some defensive
guys banged up right now,"
Reynolds said.
Each team had approximately
200 yards in the first half, but
the Tornadoes wasted a golden
opportunity early in the first
quarter after defensive lineman
Todderick Reed recovered a
fumble on the Fort White 5-yard
line. Bradford had a fumble on
the center-quarterback exchange
on first down, while running
back Jarvis DeSue was dropped


for a 3-yard loss on second
down.'An incomplete pass on
third down and a sack on fourth
down ended the series.
On its second possession, Fort
White did drive the ball past
midfield, but Bradford's Clayton
Woods sacked quarterback
Andrew Baker on third-and-7,
forcing the Indians .to punt.
Bradford's offense took to the
field at its own 20, but promptly
gave two points to Fort White
when an errant shotgun snap
resulted in a safety with 27
seconds remaining in the first
quarter.
To make matters worse, Fort
White's Kellen Snider returned
the ensuing free kick 56 yards to
the Bradford 15. The Bradford
defense made a couple of
nice plays, with Shwan Aaron
tackling Williams for a 2-yard
loss and Woods pressuring Baker
into an incompletion. However,
on third-and-12, Williams broke
several tackles and bounced
outside for a 17-yard touchdown
run 15 seconds into the second
quarter. The PAT put the Indians
up 9-0.
The Tornadoes answered by
showing that they, too, could
score quickly. On the second
play of their ensuing series,
Dinkins hauled in a deep pass
from quarterback Jacob Luke for
a 54-yard touchdown. The PAT
was no good, leaving Bradford
trailing 9-6.
Bradford's defense forced
Fort White to go three and out
on its next series. The offense
responded with a 75-yard
touchdown drive that began with
a 13-yard scramble by Luke
and a key 29-yard reception by

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6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


Union JV
team defeats
Keystone 14-6

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Dairon Alexander scored two
touchdowv'ns-both of which
,follo\'ed Keystone. Heights
miscues-in the Union County
High School junior varsity
football team's 14-6 win on Sept.
12 in Keystone.
S Alexander had touchdown runs
of 3 and 17 yards as the Tigers
*improved to 3-0, following a
season-opening 20-18 victory
over Newberry and a 26-16
victory over Williston on Sept. 5.
Coach Joe Lipsey said it may
not be the most talented junior
varsity team that has come
through Union County, but it
is a team full of kids who have
good characters and are very
coachable.
"We're excited for th.m and
for the school," Lipsey said.


BHS
Continued from 5B


Chris Barron on a third-and-10
play. Dinkins capped the drive,
catching a pass across the
middle of the field and breaking
tackles on his way to a 30-yard
touchdown at t4he 7:09 mark of
S the second quarter: Bafron's PAT
Sput the Tornadoes iup 13-9.
The lead lasted approximately
two minutes as the Indians put
together a 74-yard scoring drive.
Williams had a 26-yard run to
the Bradford 48. Then, on a
third-and-17 play, he scampered
downfield on a reverse for a 55-
yard touchdown for a 1,6-13 Fort
SWhite lead after the PAT.
Bradford's next series did not
get off.to a good start, thanks to
a holding penalty, but on third-
Sand-15, Luke scrambled for a
16-yard gain and first down
at' his own 41. Two straight
incompletions left the Tornadoes
facing third-and-10, but Luke
hooked up with Barron for a 22-
- yard gain to the Fort White 37.
Two plays later,Tra'Von Thomas
made a remarkable catch off df a
deflection along the sideline for
a 20-yard gain to the 17.


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For the Indians (1-1), it was.
a bad start to the game as they
failed to handle a sky kick,
which Union recovered. Four
plays later, Alexander scored on
a 17-yard run. Tyler McDavid
added the PAT to put the Tigers
up 7-0.
Keystone pulled to within
one in the second quarter when


Luke, who finished the half
8-of-14 for 184 yards, completed
a 7-yard pass to Dinkins before
tossing a 10-yard touchdown
pass to Barron in the corner of
the end zone with 41 seconds left
in the half. Barron, who caught
four passes for 72 yards, added
the PAT to put the Tornadoes up
20-16.
The Indians made a big play
defensively early in the 'third
quarter when Snider intercepted
a pass, giving his team the ball
at its own 43. Snider later ripped
off a 43-yard run on a fourth-
down play to give Fort White a
first down at the Bradford 6. Two
plays after that, Snider scored
from 5 yards out. The PAT put
the Indians up 23-20 with 2:43
remaining in the third quarter.
Bradford went three and
out on the ensuing series, but
Difikins got the ball back for the
Tornadoes when he intercepted a
Baker pass.
Runs ', ,by DeSue-who
finished the game with 64 yards
on 14 carries-and receptions
by Dinkins and Barron helped
the Tornadoes move to the Fort
White. 20. Bradford, though,
was. eventually forced into a
fourth-and- 10 play, with Sanders


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Dairon Alexander
carries the ball
V for the Tigers. He
S scored both both
S of the team's
touchdowns
in a win over
Keystone
SHeights as the
Tigers improved
to 3-0.





quarterback Dalen Brown scored
on a 35,yard option keeper.
It was a good start to the
second half for the Indians
as Chris McLean recovered a
fumble at the Union 45-yard,
line. Runs by Terry Giles and
Austin Hogg netted a first down,
but Union's Jerimiah Foster had
a big hit to force a fumble, which


intercepting Luke at the 12-yard
line.
Luke completed only 4-of-
14 passes in the second half,
finishing the game 12-of-28 for
249 yards.
Sanders' 20-yard return on
the interception had the Indians
starting out on their own 32.
Three plays later, Williams was
running in his third touchdown
of the game, covering a distance
of 60 yards.' With the PAT, Fort
White was up 30-20 with 7:14 to
play.
That's when Dinkins made
things interesting, returning the
ensuing kick 90.yaros for a:store.


* .. Indians
improve to 3-0
,, in girls'golf


Keystone quarterback Dalen Brown passes the ball,
while Union's Kris Wimpey applies pressure.


was recovered by the Tigers'
Craig Slocum.
With a first-and-goal at the 10,
the Tigers needed three plays to
find the end zone on a 3-yard run
by Alexander at the 5:52 mark
of the third quarter. McDavid's


Barron's PAT pulled Bradford to
within 30-27.
The Indians, though, put
together a 76-yard drive to go
back up by 10. Baker had a 24- .
yard run to the Bradford 28,
while Williams capped the drive
with a 20-yard touchdown run
on a fourth-and-2 play.
Bradford will attempt to get
its first win this Friday, Sept.
20, in Starke in its first District
5-4A game of the season against
the Villages. The Villages (2-1)
is coming off of a 50-0 win over
Class IA Pierson Taylor.
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PAT capped the scoring.
McDavid had an interception
inside his own 5-yard line to
stop a Keystone scoring threat,
while Taz Worrell had a big sack
on a third-down play to help the
Tigers preserve the win.


Class IA. The Buffalo had two
straight playoff seasons in 2010
and 2011, but went 0-10 last year.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Taylor Heinz shot a 40, while
Olyvia Heinz and Caroline Mc-
Cormick shot 49 and 50, respec-
tively, to help lead the Keystone
Heights High School girls' golf
team to a win over visiting St.
Johns Country Day on Sept. 13.
The Indians, who improved to
3-0, finished with a score of 199
to Country Day's -214,
Autumn 'Bo.stcik and Rachel,
Bellmah shot 60 and 67, respec-
tively, while extra players CeCe,
Buckley and Marah Lowery also
participated. Buckley shot a 60,
while Lowery posted a 54-her
best round of, the season.
Keystone opened the season
with a weather-shortened win
over Palatka on Sept. 4. The In-
dians posted an adjusted score of
198 to Palatka's 242.
On Sept. 11, Keystone hosted
Gainesville, outshooting the Pur-
ple Hurricanes 190-236.
Heinz shot a 41 to lead the
Indians, while Heinz shot a 44.
McCormick posted a 49, fol-
lowed by Bellman (56), Buckley
(58), Bostick (58) and Lowery
(59).


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR SECTION 7B



Z#81UXMV


Gladys Bivins
PROVI DENCE-Gladvs
Elizabeth Rit't i ng Bivins, 90, of
Providence died Stinday, Sept. 16,
20)13, at North Florida Regional
Medical Center after a sudden
illness.
She was born in Jacksonville
on April 27, 1923, to the late
Addis Ashley and C glara Brooks
tBietling. She lived most of her life
in Providence and w'as a member of
Providence Village Baptist Church.
,She was a homemaker and worked
forLake Btitler Apparel 10 years. .
Shea 1as preceded in death by:
her husband of 41 years, F.M.
Bivins:p daughter Laura Hilton and
five brothers.
She is survived by: daughters
Linda Clara Kent o Providence,
Ann (Duck) Tanner of Fort White
and Marilyn Bivins of Providence-,
sonisn-law-pinohn Hilton of Lake
(City- brother Leroy (Cynthia)
ielliiwng of TitusvilCle; sisters-in-
law Billie Bielling of Micanopy
and IHazel Bivins of Lake Butler;
fivet grandchildren; eight great-
grandchildren: and two great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
conducted on Thursday. Sept.
19, at I I a~m. at Providence
Village Baptist Church, with
Rev. Bo Hammock and Rev. Dax
SUmnierhill officiatinga. Internment
will follows at Philippi Baptist
Church Cemetery.
Archer Funeral H-ome of L-ake
Butter is in charge of arrangements.

Robert
Davies Jr.
STARKE-Robert. Charles
Dav ies Jr. 67, of Starke died on


Thursday, Sept. 12,2013. at Malcom
Randall VA Mredical Ceniter in
Gainesville after aii extended
illness.
He was horn in Martins Ferry,
Ohio, Oniliiuly 3, 19416, to the late
Robert Charlcs Sr. and Earla Lee
Dennison lDavics. lHe liv ed most
of his life* in Florida and was a
distributor for. Flowers Bakery
for many years. leefervecL in the
United States Air Force during the
Vietnam War and was of the Baptist
faith.
He is Survived Se: his wife of 22
years, Jo Ann K. fBavids of Starke;
children All\dinder "Alex" Davies
of Stake, Amy K. (bkddie) Davies-
High of ('hc'.tpeake, Va., Cindy
DeWitt (Nstcr Davis of Gainesville,
Kenneth '"KcminY De\Vitt of Starke
and Linda Kay, DeWitt (Stanley)
Browvn of Starke: sisters Carol Lee
(Daniel) Moore of Craigo. Colo.,
and JoAnii Murray of Orange Park.
seven grandsons: and one great-
granddaughter.
Funeral services were conducted
on Sept. 17 in the chapel of Archer
Funeral Helome, with Brother
Nathaniel Davis Sr. o2ficiati i 25-
Internment followed at kacksonvil h
National s dieters w ith fllit
military honors.
Archecr Funeral H ome of L ake
BuUtler is in charge of arranpernent4.

Rose Hardee
STARKE- Rose Marie Htardee,
66, of Starke died Tuesday'. Sept. 10,
2013. at her residence.
She was born on Jan. 1, 1947. in
St. Petersburg and was a Baptist.
Prior to retirement, she wourked in
several businesses as a bookkeeper
and retired fMrom BrasingtoS
Cadillac-Oldsmobile of Gaine sville
in 2005.


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Taylor Joyner
goes up for
Union County
in its win over
Bradford. She
had five kills
and one block
against the
Tornadoes, while
posting 10 kills
and three blocks
the previous
week in a District
7-1 A win over
Chiefland.


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Direct Cremation with Memorial Service
Services held at Archer Memorial C(kapel ....................... $1,895

(Pe-qment:a~cc~epted

-586496-2008
55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler,, Florida325


She was preceded in death by her
parciits,.',::cy Lece and Mary Agnes
(Jlohnson) Stai I in,, and hier biologicalI
Mother, Ruth .John1son 'Crews.
She is stirvived by: huIsband.
R~obert M. Swanson of Starke,
Stepchildren Jennifer Swanson of
Stairke and Michael Swanson ot~L',ake
C'ity: sisters Sandra Crews Pen&II of
Gainesville, Lillian' Crews W'eld 'on
of London, Ky.. Gloria Crews Sapp
of WVilliston, Sharon Crewvs Bayne
of Worthington Springs and Ginger
Crews Saucer of Waldo; brother.
Frank Crews of Starke; and nine
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
Sept. 14 in the D~ewitt C. Jlones
chapel at Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Homei, with Rev. Roman Alvarez
officiating. Interment followed at
Crosby Lake Cemnetery.
A rrangeiments are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral H ome of Starke.


Robert Moody

Robedt Moody
STARKE-Robert "Bobby"
Moody. 67, of Starke passed away
Friday, Sept. 13, 2013, at thle VA
Medical C'enter in Gainesville.
Hiewas born on Sept. 28, 11945.
to the late Luther Moody and
Kathleen Kirkland-Moody. Bobby
wNas a member or Air Park Baptist
Church and several commuinity-
based organizations, which i included
Masonic Lodge #35, VF-W Post
#1(016 and Bradford Commanderv
#/43 in Lawley. Bobby' retired from~
CSX after mail)' years of dedicated
service andi proudly served his
Country' as a member of thle United
States Army during thle Vietnam
conflict. Above all, Bobby loved
spending time with his children and
grandcshildrenl.
Bobby was preceded in death
by: his daughter Tiniia Snsder: his
brother Mlarvin Moody'; and his
sister. Barbara Moody.
Bobby' is survived by: his loving
wSife of 40 years. Diane Moody
of Stake; a is children. Nicole
(Mitchell) (Ginter of' Starke and
Brandee (Richard Barnes) Moody'
of Starke: brother Wayne Moody;,
threeA giandchi sdren and two
stcpgrandchilseren.
Funeral seisvices were held
Sept. 17 at A relic Taniner Funeral
Services, w ith Rev. Gene Bass
officiating. Interment followed at
Crosby La 'ke Cemlt cry'.
Arrangements ai'e under the blos
and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of' Starke. Visit
vw.arhh isetann nerfun eralisrv ices.
~on1 to sign thle family's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


Willie Pierce Jr.
SI ARKI -Willie I e "Pete~r
Pan" Pierce Jr., 54, of Starke died
Saturday, Sent. 14, 2013, at Haven
Hospice Center of Gainesvil le.
He was a lifelong resident of
Starke. He was a mnember of New
Bethel Baptist Church at an early
aoe arid later St. Edwards Catholic
Church.
lHe was preceded in death by a
sister, Gloria Pierce Sewell.
He is survived by: brothers Torn
Pierce of Alexandria. Va., Mark
Pierce of Penny Farms and Carl
Jackson of Starke.
Funeral services will be held at 11I
a~m. on Satuiday, Sept. 21, at New
Bethel Baptist Church, with Rev.
Alvin Green serving as eulogist.
Interment will be held at Oddfcllow
Cem~tery 'in Starke under the
direction of Haile Funeral IHome
Inc. A viewing/service will be held
on Friday. Sept. 20, at St. Edwsards
Catholic Church. Services will be
conducted by Father Conrad at 4:30
p.m. A viewing will also be held
Sept. 20 from 6 p.m. until 7 p.m. at
Hlaile funeial Home anid on Sept. 21
one hour prior to the service at New
Bethel. 'Ihe cortege will form at the
home of Charles Jackson Jr. on Old
Lawtey Road.
I I


supported national special-
security events such as the 2012
Republican National Convention
and presidential and gubernatorial
events, as well as countless high-
visibility events across the state,
region and nation. David established
a reputation as a subject matter
expert in technical search and
extraction as well as the hazardous
materials technician fields, and was
Sought out for his counsel by all
ranks.
'ISgt. David Stone entered the
Air Force in 2002. Assigned to
the 202"1d RED HORSE Sqtuadron,
David Volunteered to serve in the
Chemical, Biological, Radiological,
and Nuclear (CBRN) Enhanced
Response Force Package from
2004-2011 on the Technical Search
and Extraction Team. lie also
deployed to Iraql with the 202''
RED HORSE Squadron in 2006.
He was then assigned to the 441,
Civil Support '1eam (WMD) in 2011I
and quickly earned promotion to
technical sergeant and slotted as the
survey team chief, overseeing other
Soldiers andI Airmen, ensuring
they were trained to conduct their
arduous, technical missions.
TISgt. Stone was pre-deceased
by his mother, Helen Sharon Stone.
andI is survived by: his father, David
Alan Stone Sr.; brothers Daniel
Stone and Cody Hughes; sisters
Amanda Stone, Nicolette Hayford
and Linnea H-ayford; and his wife,
Katie Stone (Greeley), and son,
Mason Alexander Stone.
Funeral services were held
Sept. 13 at Madison Street Baptist
Church. Donations for the family
may be made at PayPal to:
ma~son mlao 191 060@yahoo.comi.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of Starke. Visit
w ww.archietannerfuineralserviees.
corn to sign the fam ily's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


to play Fort White on Tuesday,
Sept. 24, at 6 p.m.
Junior varsity matches will
take place at 5 p.m. prior to
each Bradford and Union varsity
match. Bradford's junior varsity
team will also participate in a
tournament at Keystone Heights
High School on Saturday, Sept.
21.
Tigers improve to 3-0 in
District?
Union earned wins over
Chiefland and Newberry to
move to 3-0 in District 7.
Tucker and Joyner had 12 and
10 kills, respectively, in a 3-2
(25-22,16-25.26-24,18-25,15-
9) win over Chiefland Sept. 10 in
Chiefland. Tucker also had four
blocks and five service points,
while Joyner had three blocks,
six points and four aces.
Andrews had nine kills, while
Southeriand and Nettles had six
and five, respectively. Andrews
also had 13 digs, while Nettles
had-16 assists, nine points and
five aces. Southeriand had 12
points, five aces, two blocks and
11 digs.


David Stone Jr.
STARKE-Dav id Alan Stone
Jrtechnical sergeant (TSgt.l,
Florida Air National Guard. 30,
passed away Sunday. Sept. 8,
2013. after sustaining, fatal injuries
while assisting a civilian motorist
following an autoinobi le accident.
David's selfless service and
dedication to dtity were hallmarks
that defined who he w~as. -He never
met a stranger. had a smile that lit up
any i'oom and his laug.hter was truly
contagious. David defined himself
as a father, a husband, an uncle, a
brother, a son and a trusted friend.
David's life ended the same way lie
lived it-in service to others-and
he will be missed.
Dav'id wvas born in Gainesv'ille
and is a lifetime resident of Starke.
'[Set. Stone w~as assigned as the
survey' team chief as part of thle
44", Civil Support '['eamn (Weapons
of Mass Destruction) and regularly


Droias Tobampson

Doris Thompson
STARKE-Doris Agin
Thompson of Starke peacefully
passed'away on Wednesday, Sept.
11, 2013,tat the age of 99.
She had been a resident of
Macdfenny Nursing and Rehab
Center faour the past two years and
prior to that she had been taken care


of for seven years by her son and
daughter-in-law, Charles and JoAnn
Again of Kingsley Lake.
Doris was born to Ambrose and
AnniepColean of Baldwin on April
6, 1914. She graduated from Baldwin
High School in 1932 and later lived
in ter hometown of Baldiini tith
her husband, Bill Agin, who was
an engineer for Seaboard Air L~ine
Railroad for 35 years. Doris was a
dedicated homemaker, wifsand
mother to their sons, Charles and
Harry. Many years after the passing
of her fisthusband,Doris remarried
Joseph TIhompson. They resided' in
Memsphis, Ten., eventually making
Melrose their home. Doiis' final
residence was near her son Charles
in Starke. She was of the Methodist
faith, and her last membership was
with First United Methodist Church
of Starke.
She leaves behind several
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren: Stephanie (Matt)
Colton ano Alexandra Avera
of Maccdenny, Cynthia Agin of
Macclenny and Shane (Yanin)
Christian, Arianna and -Sebastian
Agin of Jacksonville.
Chapel services were held
Sept. 16 at Hardage- Gi ddens
Town & Country Funeral Home
in Jacksonville, with interment
following at. Riverside Memorial
Park.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral 'Home of Starke.
Online condolences -may be left at
ww w.jonesgillagherf'h.com.
PAID OBITUARY


In Memory of AshlYn R. Hal-
lingsworth
5-21-0] to 9-23-2003
Borrowed Angels
Borrowed Angelsm only stay
for a whileor a, d
They touch our. hearts with
a simple smile.
teaching us things we would
have never knoi~n.
Then kiss us tenderly as
they fly home.
Sometimes not understanding
thenreasons God has within.
You have to start over and that'
where thie heartache begins.
Now in Gods arms, it's a small
comfort to those left here.
As we are knelt beside her, won-
dering if her presence is near.
Remembering the way she would
run and dance.
Wanting to hold her little broth-
er when given the chance.
Always wanting her "mm, mm"
fuzzy side down.
When company would.comne
she'd run around like a clown.
Tile eagerness following
everything you've done.
-From helping feed "Big Boy" to
w wanting some gum..
There are so many things you
s~ee yourself closing your
eyes to find.
Trying to keep up with her mem-
ory and feeling like
you fall behind.
When you see the sun out or a
gust of wind blows through.
Just know that's our Borrowed
Angel saying, "I'm here
and]I love you. "
We~ love you and miss you
more everyday!
Mamia, Daddy,
Landon (Big Boy)
And Families


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Serving Families in North Florida since 1973

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8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


rS^iTQr -^^^^^^^^^Sas^^^^. _S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by
local law enforcement officers
in Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:

Keystone
Bobby Channell, 38, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Sept.
13 by Clay deputies for aggra-
vated child abuse.
William Johnson, 35, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Sept.
16 by Clay deputies for violating
a protection injunction.
Michael Shults, 22, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Sept.
14 for fleeing and eluding at a
high rate of speed, driving an
unregistered motor vehicle, at-
taching a tag not assigned, refus-
ing to submit to a blood alcohol
test, DUI and being a habitual
traffic offender.
Matthew Torrent, 28, of Mel-
rose was arrested Sept. 16 by
Clay deptities for a writ of at-
tachment.

Bradford
Basmeh Zouhier Al Jajeh,
37, of Tampa was arrested Sept.
10 by Lawtey police for a non-
moving traffic violation and
resisting an officer.
Leroy J Barnris, 36, of
Jacksonville was arrested
Sept. 16 by Starke police
for possession of drugs and
possession of drug equipment.


Brandon L Bums, 18, of
Graham was arrested Sept. 10
by Starke police for trespassing.
Coy Allan Busby, 26, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 13
by Starke police for possession
of drug equipment and non-
moving traffic violation.
Randy Allen Chesser, 32, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 13 by
Starke police for possession of
cocaine.
Jacob Sabaistian Crews, 23,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 15
by Bradford deputies on an out-
of-county warrant.
Kevin Roy Eldridge, 24, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by
Bradford deputies for disorderly
intoxication.
Keri Leanna Geiger, 27, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 13
by Starke police for shoplifting
and on an out-of-county warrant.,
Jane Diane Green, 50, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
10 by Bradford deputies for
possession and trafficking of
opium or derivative.
Janeka Breanne Green, 24, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 13 by
Bradford deputies for probation
violation.
James Ray Harris, 52, of
Starke was arrested Sept, 12 by
Starke police for larceny.,
Jennifer Nicole Hazen. 27, of
Brooker was arrested Sept. 15 by
Starke police for possession of
drugs, shoplifting and resisting
an officer.
Brittany L Hipps, 26, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 16
by Bradford deputies for two
chnres-o'nffriiaud and two charoes


of larceny.
I Antonio Leonard Jones, 31,
of Hampton was arrested Sept.
12 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.
Kristopher Levi Jones, 33, of
Brooker was arrested Sept. 11
by Bradford deputies for battery.
Michael Brandel Kiser, 24, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 16 by
Bradford deputies for aggravated
assault-weapon, possession of
marijuana, robbery, battery,
selling marijuana, criminal
mischief-property damage,
destroying evidence and
resisting an officer.
Rollo L. Laylani, 80, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 11 by Bradford deputies
for hit and run and a non-moving
traffic violation.
Jonnie S. Martin, 59, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 15 by Starke
police for loitering, possession
of drug equipment and resisting
an officer.
Candice Elizabeth Mosley',
23, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. 13 by Starke police
foi" possession of marijuana,
drugs And drug equipment.
William Walter Murphy, 47,
of Gainesville was arrested
Sept. 10 by Bradford deputies
for failure to appear.
Darrick Leon Paul, 41, of
Gainesville was arrested Sept.
12 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.
Edward Douglas Pilcher. 25,
of Georgia was arrested Sept.
10 by Bradford deputies for a
traffic offense.
Cody Scott Quails, 19, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 13

I wZ nfeTe


by Bradford deputies 'n two
charges of burglary and two
charges of larceny.
Dennie Rae Randolph, 33, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 10 by
Starke police for making a false
report.
Logan Lee Register, 25, of
Middleburg was arrested Sept.
13 by Bradford deputies for
burglary, escape, two charges
of battery and two charges of
resisting an officer.
Jeff Ruise, 49, of Starke was
arrested' Sept. 14 by Starke
police for possession of cocaine
and drug equipment, and a non-
moving traffic violation.
Michael Lyn Seeley, 41, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 15
by Bradford deputies for a non-
moving traffic violation.
Amanda Lynn Smith, 43, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 10 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of marijuana and drugs, battery
and resisting an officer.
John David Tabler, 31, of
Hawthorne was arrested Sept.
13 by Starke police for a non-
moving traffic violation.
Jonathan Cody Tharp, 25, of
Gainesville was arrested Sept.
13 by Starke police on three out-
of-county warrants.
Virginia Grace Thomas, 28, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 14 by
Starke police for a non-moving
traffic, violation.
Christopher Russel Thornton,
42, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 14 by Starke police for
possession of cocaine and drug
equipment, and a non-moving
traffic violation.


Eric Dowaine Vance, 34, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
14 by Starke police for a non-
moving traffic violation.
Michael Christopher Walker,
29, of Brooker was arrested
Sept. 13 by Bradford deputies
for a probation violation.
John Patrick Williamson, 47,
of Lawtey was arrested Sept.
15 by Bradford deputies for a
traffic offense.
Jonathan Bernard Wimmers,
24, of Starke was arrested Sept.
11 by Bradford deputies for
fraud-swindle, fraud-insufficient
funds check and larceny.

Union
Andrew Hale Davis, 26, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
10 by Union deputies for assault
and battery.
Linda Young, 53, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 9 by
Union deputies for aggravated
assault.
Cameron Michael Bailey, 22;
of Sanford was arrested Sept. 9
by Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Jason Lee Camp, 42, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
5 by Union deputies for cruelty
toward a child and distribution
of obscene material.
Tina L. Southern, 40, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 6 by
Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Ronnie Travis Stephens, 43,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 4 by Union deputies for
battery.


Roy Trowell Jr., 22, was
arrested Sept. 5 by Union
deputies for aggravated assault.
Robert Lee Webb, 76, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 5 by
Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Stephen Wade Crews, 22,,of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
11 by Union deputies for battery.
Shalonda L. Gosha, 22,
of Tallahassee was arrested
Sept. 13 by Union deputies for
probation violation.
Bryan Allen Manning, 29, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
11 by Union deputies for battery.
Marty Hunt Kuczenska, 22,of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
13 by Union deputies for driving
with license suspended/revoked.
Brandon Paul Prose, 21,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 14 by Union deputies for
two charges of battery, cruelty
toward a child, possession of
marijuana and possession "of
drugs.
Robert Lynn Goode, 55,
of Lake Butler was arrested ;
Sept. 15 by Union deputies for
disorderly intoxication. .
Joshua Ryan Hartsell, 26, of
Gainesville was arrested Sept. !
16 by Union deputies for failure
to appear.
Glenn Andrew Griffis, 27, of
Raiford was arrested Sept. 16.by
Union deputies for larceny.
Nathan Morgan, 28, of
Jacksonville was arrested by
Union deputies for contempt of
court.


Bradford Pre-School
Owner: Inda Bryant In Business Since 1987
SChild Care for ages I & up

SThe Villages vs. Bradford
Open MON-FRI
407 W. Washington St., Starke uc. 6:30am-6:00pm
(Next to Bradford High School) #30969 964-4361


'COMMUNITY
V i9 STATE BANK
www.CommunityStateBank-fl.com
Tennessee vs. Florida
STARKE LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE Sixth St.
(904-964-7830Q R 386496-3333


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

Arkansas vs. RESIDENTIAL
Rutgers (--I At.
U ir. FArt-0 S575 RA-0033644 Insured


| _I- 1 noJ Ta I ON1MII rltoolltim 94 =Wi ,I I ? Yll I =-A 'l .I -I3= 3lall

TEHbTRE~CA ON FLOOR
TEAL TILE & HOME
Atlanta vs. Miami
131 N. Cherry St., Starke, FL
904-964-7423
"We're your neighborhood store"


DR. GREGORY ALLEN
Pain Relief Teeth Pulled -
Dentures Partials / Keystone ,
Crowns & Bridges vs. Umatilla'
By Appointment Only
CALL TODAY We Answer 2417 j .
352-473-8988
<< ^ A 9'^ Cars, Trucks,
z^ : V. 7 or SUVs
BURKINS Just Come On!
CHEVROLET
Bethune-Cookman vs. FSU
273 E. Macdenny Ave.
Macclenny, FL 32063 (866) 561 -1524


i:


ruul Service Oa na due.ompany .
Locally Owned & Operated Fully Licensed Bonded & Insured l AH Insurane
Sandra arley.Tide Agent "
Auburn vs. LSU |SpieIGA


7381 State Ro


I I,


BRYAN'S ACE
HARDWARE & GARDEN CENTER
Michigan State vs. Notre Dame


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
(352) 473-4006
MELROSE
(352) 475-2400


STARKE
(904) 964-4642
INTERLACHEN
(386) 684-2811


The DOWNTOWN GRILL
Weds: Blues Bandw/Bike Nite
Thurs: Trivia 7:30pm Karaoke ?pm
Every Fri & Sat: "LIVE BAND"
Sunday Funday: Football & Cornhole
Jacksonville vs. Seattle
301 F Call St. Downtown Starke -904-964-9253


('Little Caesars
207 Orange St. 964-3300
Tampa Bay vs. New England

$500 twAm'11 nbrPay


B Jackson
s Building Supply
"Sez,9 Onr eowaMM, 5o7 Over 50year"


41..


STARKE
US-301 S
964-607


Chicago vs. Pittsburgh i
; LAKE BUTLER
S. 45 SW 6th Ave.
78 496-3079


oV I v ., V-. ... .. .. "it... Oy I.p. *. M

&41 SHoreS B Hometown G1f TAN NoM ii.-GIingCa

etter ap 386-496-3361 Proud" V TT!
131 W. CallSt. Starke, FL Indianapolis vs. San Francisco FREE DELIVERY k9, J. L_ S ^)LJ9
Buffalo vs. New York Jets 610 SW 1 st St., Lake Butler Detroit vs. Washington
Email: editqorbtclcagraplh.com 110 VEST C1L-L STREI'ET STARKE (904) 964-5764
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628 Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.com ,mtheofficeshopofstarlecam.Fax(904)964.6
VA .teti oosako a


A 3a 2d 2.
C clrE 11.3262Z
'-'-''^**^WELCOMI


MEDICAL CLINIC (352.485-1133 x11)
Monday-Thursday: 8am to 4pm
Tuesday Evening: 6pm 9pm


ING


NEW PATIENTS
Kansas City vs.
Dr I-J1-M.-


DENTAL CLINIC (352.485-2772 x24) rniliaaeipnia
Monday.Thursday: Sam to 4pm
Tuesday Evening (monthly): 6pm -9pm
Friday (twice a month): Sam. 12noon
7 Affordable sliding scale fees. Insurance accepted. 7


:.-i ..: "| | HOLD ON TO YOUR FAITH MINISTRIES
A Worship with us Saturdays @ 11 am
l^^:S. .:: : ; ^ Senior Citizen's Feeding Program:
<::. *... :' ~ Starting October 2013
S Women's Ministry Conference:
^^'.*,, :'4 ill November 2013
S" %!; 'f !'H Call us for specific dates and times
:" ;. ,,',," @ 904-368-1296
ASt. Louis vs. Dallas
iatM153i';;' D .At an A n llol Grenwood


Your Ad could be
here for over 30,000

readers to see!

Call Darlene at 904-964-6305
or darlene@bctelegraph.com


rair Li._________________________~


ConmmnI State wBank ________
Little Caesars____ _
North Central Tile_____
The Downto wn Grill____________
Bradford County Telegraph
The Office Shop
Bryan's Ace ________
Teal Tile Carpet One
Hayes Electric _____
Jackson Bulding Supply
Acorn a nki________
Hold on to your
Faith Ministeries


TIEBREAKER SCORE:_____



Name:


1 ......


II


I







THURS1)A~ 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MoNrroR B SECTION


Classified Ads


W041 904-0305
T~52J 473-2210

.-~86J 490-2201
-nra A


Where one call

I.. does/ta/il


-a'.jeejmau


Tn-County Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 27,000 Readers Every \A/'2C ~!


INDEX
40 Notices 51 Lost/Found
41 Auctions 52 Animals & Pets
42 Motor Vehicles & Accessories 53A Yard Sales
43 RVs & Campers 53B Keystone Yard Sales
44 Boats &ATVs 53C Lake Butler Yard Sales
45 Land for Sale 54 Produce
46 Real Estate Out of Area 55 Wanted
47 Commercial Property 56 Antiques
~ ent, Lease, Sale) 57 For Sale
48 omes for Sale 58 Child/Adult Home Care
49 Mobile Homes for Sale 59 Personal Services
50 For Rent 60 Home Improvement


Scriptures
Love Limes
Business Opportunities
Help XVamtted
Investment Oppirriurtities
Hunting Lattid tom Rent
Carpet Cleaning
Food Su PPICIUCIItS
Mone~ to Lend
Farm Eqmripnient
Computer-s & ~cei~w)Iie.s


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon

Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 nooiii
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE
~



964-6305* 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already h~eii c-.i.tbli~Ii, .1 iii the
newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover poi.lage riul ltiiilhiii.' \hl idi.
placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. llooe~ .-i the A ..-.iiic'l ~ialV
cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken b~ phone the icu..~ pci IC.Ci\C~.
the right to correctly classify and edit all copy orto reject or cancel any ~ ii w~ nec Ool~
standard abbrevations will be accepted.


40
Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper Is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1988 which makes
mt itleget to advertise 'eny
-preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
ornational origin, oran in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
.-dlscrimination. Familial
status includes children
- r.mder theageofleliving
with parents or legal cus-
$'~ians, pregnant women
- -and people securing otis-
:-ttidy of children under
-. -"tO. This newspaper will
-not knowingly accept any
~Z~rertislng for real estate
~*hich is in violation of
- :ff~e law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
cbmplamn of discrimina-
don, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-689-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the heating impaired
is 1400-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations. Lisa
Sutheriand 850-486-7082
ext #1005.
41
Auctions
HUGE ESTATE AUCTION,
Sat. Sept. 28th 9am. for
the Late Richard Beymer,
4904 SW. 144th St.
~tam*e, behind Knuckle-
.draggeron3ol.2Hasley
.blkes, few guns, hundreds
ottools, mowers, house-
2 hold. See Keystone Auc-
~Ztion Service web aim @
Y~uctionzip.corn for listings
md pictures, updates
Z through the night before
~auction. Cash, check, WI
-&-lDVisaMCOebit.12%
S.P. + tax, 2% B.P. dis-
,.-,~countw/cash/check.ABU
.1648, AU fl2225. Food
&- soda available, bring
chair. 352-2834297.
42
- Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
2001 CHRYSLER VOY-
- AGER Mini Van. Interior
looks new. 7 passenger.
20-24 mpg. New brakes.


Waldo Villas

Move-In

~p~I
2 Bedroom
Townhome
$100 security
1/2 OFF 1st &
2nd month's rent
Equal housing opportunify.
This instituf ion is an equal
opportuniW provider &
employer.
Call Nita at

352-488-1971
TDD 800-955-9771


White with gray & black
trim. Price lowered to
$2,500. 904-964-6350.


47
Commercial
Property ( Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STAKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
/ies and more provided.
904-384-8395.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sqif.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY 301 front-
age, across from the KOA
Campground. Call 352-
235-1875.
FOR RENT PROFES-
SIONAL OFFICE, 1,500
sq.ft- $1,000/mo.- up to
3,000 sq.ft. contiguous
$2,000/mo. Warehouse
3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo.
Smith & Smith Realty.
904-984-9222.
FOR RENT: Retail Space,
by Stark Post Office.
Retail or business office.
Lease 6 months, $3001
mc. 904-364-9022.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
EX-LARGE DW. ON 2/3
acre. Fireplace, new
metal roof-AC-rugs. To-
tally refurbished. Owner
- financIng. 352-745-0094.
ATTENTION We buy used
mobile homes Singles or
doublewides. Call Rusty
at North Pointe Homes,
352-872-5588.
NEW 2013 28x52- 3/2
Jacobsen, only 1 left,
$45,900, inc. dei-set-AJV-
skirting, and steps. No
gimmicksl North Pointe
Homes, Gainessille. 352-
872-6568. Free credit by
phone tilt 9pm.
NORTH POINT HOMES
in Gainesville has the
largest selection of New
Jacobsen Homes in Flor-
ida. All at Factory Outiet
Prices We also have 10


display rfiodels being sold
at cost. North Point Hwy
441 N. Gainesville 352-
872-5566.
BRAND NEW 2014 4 Bed
Doublewide. $49,900. Set
up & delivered. Wayne
friermacclenny coin
904-259-4663.
LIKE NEW. HUGE 4 Bed
Doublewide Remodeled
$49,900. Set up with new
AA~. Waynefriem~iracclen-
nycom, 904-259-4663.
I BUY USED MOBILE
HOMES. CASH!! Paid im-
mediately. 904-259-4663
50
For Rent
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedioom
MH, clean, close to pris-
on. Call 352-468-1323
NICE MOBILE HOMES
in Lake Butter & Starke
16x80 2BR/2BA, OW
38R/2BA. 2 & 3 BR sin-
gle wides. Both fenced
Deposit required. Call
678438-8828.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starling 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
904-9644303 for more
Information.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, Accepting ap-
plicatIons for HC and non-
HO. 1,2,3, & 4 BREqual
housing opportunity. 1005
SW 6th St. Lake Butler,
32054. TDDJTTY 711.
Call 386-496-3141.
STARKE across from Coun-
try Club. Available Oct
1st. 3BR/1BA. house,
complete renovated. New
carpet, vinyl, cabinets, ap-
pliances, on 1/2 acre, in-
cludes lawn care Service
animals only, no smok-
ing, references. $700/mo
$700 deposit. Immediate
occupancy. Ideal for small
family of couple. Call 904-
662-3735 please leave
message if no answer.
CHARMING 1BR COT-
TAGE. Smith Lake Area.


$4. rio 1 macnh de-
po-.ri For ippoinlment 10
s, C ill Sin.' .i79 2677.
MOBIcL HOldS lOt tent In
good Lendilion For more
inlormAl, ii call, 904-290-
GOOd OR 104.964-5006
KEYS I ONF Rentals,
2BR;lilA OH/A house,
$000/mo ?BR/lBa mo-
hi- her' ,- 5475-5550/
mc All on rmall spring
teed lake e ~ni1V beech
Call tormore niormalion.
352-226 o2?6
KLYSTONE HGTS One
BR Mobile, on Private
Lano buy buinshed,
real nice coonition $325.
3'12 473 5745
2BR 1 BA OH/A. VERY
clean Ca area Wa-
ter & lawn maintenance
provided S495/mo Plus
deposit 904 364 5135
3BR/1 5 BA Block House on
230 E OH/A Mini blinds
and carpet throughout.
Very clean, rent includes.
relrgetator siove dish-
washer easier, dryer,
nircro wave 3 ceiling
lerin o,~ .q. l~n~ co yard
'iniacic ~-h.~O No pets
Rent Sd-i) 45 cc month
1~1 last 300securitydn-
cost Cciii ~3o 853-0944
3BR/2BA $700 1st month.
$7051 deposit $700 last
month Will work last
month rent out 352-318-
6335
2BR/1 BA HAMPTON $5001
mo $300 security de-
posit Service aninials

Orangewood Apartments
81)1 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-4214
TDDFTTh' 711
Accepting Applications!
Rental Assistance!
1,2, & 3 bedroom HO &
t'~on-~lC accessible
apartments.
r.s nciuroni.vref.iat
opperurty .e. i~i c-u OitiDiOyt
Equ~ ho 'ir pcmr.11y


only. Call Danny @ 904-
545-6103
STAKE, 28R/2BA. SW.
Cl-I/A outside city limits.
$500/mo. plus $500 de-
posit. Call 352-235-6319.

51
Lost/Found
LOST, Love Bird, green
body, blue tail & peach on
face. Lost 230A and area
around. 904-964-2441.

53A
Yard Sales
FOUR FAMILY YARD SALE.
514 W. Adkins St. Sat.
9-2. Tools, clothes, furni-
ture, apartment size stand
up washer dryer combo.
Fenders for Honda Ac-
cord I
MULTI FAMILY yard sale.
1352 5. Water Street,
Stake. 8 am tilt 3 pm.
Saturday & Sunday
Women's and men's,
kids clothes, men & kids
shoes, glassware, furni-
ture, toys, antiques, golf
balls, household Items.
and much more.
FRI 8AM.-4PM. SAT.
8AM -1PM. Rain cancels.
SR.16 toward prison, turn
right onto CR. 225 ap-
prox. 3 miles, turn right
at NW 44th Ave. 1 mile
to slop sign, across from
stop sign.
HUGE YARD SALE, Fri.
Sept 20 @ 8am.-? 2
families, 17831 NW. 59th
Ave. Stark. Sat. Sept.
.21, @ 8am.-? 5 families,
17831,17810 & 17840
NW. 59th Ave. Stake.
SAT. 8AM.-2PM. 1301 NE.
CR. 225 Lawtey. Misc
items, tools, motorcycle
parts, clothing, books,
household items.
HOUSE & BARN yard sale.
Thur. Fri., Sat. 7:30am-
7 19592 NW 71 stAve.
From Starke CR. 229
(toward Raiford) approx.
5 miles past VoTech.
Generators, backpack
blower, lawnmower. hand/
power tools, panel box,
200 amp WI breakers, hot
water heater in box, tires,
hunting equipment, camp,
fishing tackle, truck ISol
box, 16 uflities. trailer WI
sides, smaller trailer, 57
Chev. car, furniture, dining
room set, bedroom set
w~rocker, kitchenware,
carpet, large rugs, linens,
decorations, 11 Mlche
purses, much more.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
MOVING SALE, inside nice
& cool. Sat. 8-2. Most
items 25 to 50 cents, un-
less marked. 131 Pears-
all Circle. Turn at Mel-
rose post office. Follow
signs.
GARAGE & FURNITURE


NOW
ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
Southern Villas
of Stake
Ask about our
$199 Move in Special
1&2 BRApartments HO &
non-HO Units. Central AO/
Heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private, quiet
atmosphere.

Located on SR-16,
1001 Southem Villas Dr.
Starke, FL
Call 904-964-7295
TDDTITY 711
Equal Housing Opporiunify'


Ray Daugherty Land Surveyor, Inc.
Sept 1992 Sept 2013

* A Professional Land Surveyor with 40 years experience in the land surveying profession.
* Office staff with the knowledge to help you with any questions you may have.
* Fully Insured. Our surveys are covered by professional liability insurance (Errors & Omissions Insurance).
Ask the surveyor if he carries this insurance. It is in your best :ntere~.l to hire a surveyor that will insure
your survey.
* When in need of a survey, give us a call or ask your Realtci title company or banker/lender to give us a
call. We will be glad to provide a quote.
Our goal is to provide the highest quality professional land surveying service to our clients.


THANK YOU FOR YOUR CONFIDENCE
IN US FOR T!IE PAST 21 YEARS.'
Call or comc h\ and see me...
My Door is Always Open!

Ray Daugherty Land Surveyor, Inc.
18392 US hwy 301 N.' Starke, FL 32091
904-964-6708 352-235-1131
grsurvcyor@ernbarqmail.com
er, Cley, Columbia. Duval, Nassau, Putnam. St. Johns, & Union counties


SALE. Fri. & Sat. 9am-
2. Antique bedroom set
original finish $300. King
& queen beds, dining &
living room sets. Outdoor
furniture. $94 per set.
Loch Lommond Drive
Keystone Heights.
7225 PLEASANT POINT
Rd. Keystone Heights.
Large yard sale Fri. & Sat.
8am-3pm. Tools, furniture
households, TV, appli-
ances, & more.

54
Produce
GRAPES FOR SALE,
Carlos & Nobles, $1/lb
if you pick, $1 .35/lb if I
pick. 904-263-0189 for
information and to place
orders In advance.

55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
445-3909.

57
For Sale
FOR SALE, due to illness,
all good condition. 1994
6400 John Deer Trac-
tor w/canopy-MFWD 85
hp, 3 hitch-2 remotes,
840 loader 1984 Gal-
lon grader. 1995 Fer-
guson roller. 1989 Ford
350 Dually diesel truck.
1996 Hallmark 8x16.5
it. enclosed trailer. 1970
F 750 sIngle-axle Ford
dump truck W/ equipment
trailer. 12 ft. Jon boat.
Table saw, Fort. Spreader,
Wurlitzer-Melvillo-Clark
spinet piano, Hammond
spinet organ L-133 has
LES LER speakers. Call
386-496-0683.
KENMORE ELITE DUAL
FUEL RANGE. Perfect
baking like magic, with
convection oven. Ceramic
glass, 5-burner gas cook
top $519. BeautIful 7
piece Portiand oak cabi-


MaIm

I GMO
NISSAN


nets. 2 have glass front,
one Is a corner carousel,
$480. Call 352-519-2400
or 352-226-8461 -
BANANA TREES. Plants
are approx. 3 ft tall. $10
each or3 for $25. Located
In Stake. Call 904-796-
0751.
CRAFTiVHRISTMAS items,
bolts of lace, children
books, baskets, pillows,
material, crochet ttiread/
needles. Call Tiffany Bax-
ter 0 904-964-6293.
59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sIlls. Level-
ing & raising Housed
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work.
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
tImates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
HOME DAYCARE all hotn.
Great rates. 30 pius yearn
experience. All hours, lots
of TLC. HRS certified,
CPR certify led and First
AIde certified. Call 388-
496-1062
AFTER SCHOOL CARE,
In home. Ages 5-12. For
more information, call
Tiffany Baxter @ 904-
964-6293

65

EXPE I~ENOED PROP-
ERTY preservation sub-
contractors. Must be li-
censed, insurance, wq~e-
rienced in home repairs,
provide equipment, and
available to travel wIthin
Florida. Youwlll also need
knowledge of camera and
computer use for sending
picture flies daily to office.
Call 352473-0095.


I,


mth.
~ Bath

OF~trliL$3~29 mth
edrooml2 Bath

On~ ~729 mth
Forte 4 Bedroom/2 Bath
Call for current
MOVE-IN SPECiALS!
** a
- .
.


d I 3 II I


HIRING experienced prop-
erty preservation secre-
taries. Prefer Vendor 380,
Mars & Zephyr knowl-
edge. MUST have knowl-
edge of WIndows 7 or 8
& Excel. Construction,
BuIlding materials and
use of cost estimator a
plus. Call 352-473-0095.
PREVIOUS OR CURRENT
FLVS home-school stu-
dent or parent willing to
tutor grandparents & 6th
& 10th graders on school
computer navigation. 352-
488-3593.352-339-0099.
TOWN OF WORThINGTON
Springs Is taldng applica-
tions for a Town Auditor
to conduct the financial
requIrements meeting tie
Department of Revenue
Florida Statutes. For the
current 2012-2013 fiscal
year in whIch the Town
will not need a full audit
but will have annual re-
ports and items due to
meet the Florida Law.
Please send your resume
and proposed contract to
the Town of Worthington
Springs, P0 Box 150,
Worthington Springs, FL
32697 or Town Clerk, Pat
Harrell at 352-318-8776
for more Infotmation.
Drivers: $5,000 Sign-
On Bonusl Great Payl
ConsIstent Freight,
Great Miles on This
Regional Account.
Werner Enterprises:
1-888-567-3110.
DRIVERS: GUARANTEED
HOME EVERY week-
endl Company: All Miles
PAID (Leaded or Empty)I
Lease: To Own NO Money
Down, NO Credit Checid
Cd: 1-886-823-0323.
PT outreach for Affordable
Care Act insurance regis-
tration. Mileage, phone,
computer provided. Train-


Modd Yw -
SIERRA 2009 CREW CAB 4X4 Z71 LOW IwILESII TAKE ON PAYMENTS OF $399110


ROGUE 2010


FORD F-iSO 2005
GMC ACADIA 2008
LEXUS 15350 2006
HONDA ACCORD 2000
ACURA MDX 2008
FORD EDGE 2007


Guc
TOYOTA
TOYOTA
TOYOTA

CHEVROLET

BMW
yOLKS WA-
GEN
DODGE


ing required. Call ACORN
ClInic. 352.485-1133 ext
20.
EXPERIENCED HEAVY
equipment operators, for
road & underground utili-
ties contractor. Pay based
on experience. EOE.
Drug free work place.
Call 904-781-7304.
THE CITY of Keystone
Heights is searching for
an Inmate Supervisor
Job duties include but
not limited to supervi-
sIon of inmate work crew
performing routine main-
tenance of parks, streets,
cemetery, and city hail.
Will be required obtain in-
mate supervisor certifica-
tion and a Class'S" CDL.
This position will report
dIrectly to Public Works
Supervisor. Candidate
must demonstrate any
combination of educa-
tion and experience that
will produce the required
knowledge and abilities
and enable the individual
to successfully perform
the essential function of
the position. This is a
part-tIme position. Po-
sition will remain open
until filled. Applications
and lob description are
available on the city web-
site or at City Hall. 555
S. Lawrence Blvd, Key-
stone Heights, FL 32656.
Questions, contact City
Manager, Terry Sugga
at 352-473-4807. EOE.
Drug free/smoke free
work place.
HELP WANTED, retail
store, part time. Experi-
ence necessary. Apply in
person only, Mon. &Tues.
Sept 23&249am,-lOam.
only @ The Office Shop
110W. Call St. Stake, Fl.


S S 0.'.. *-.'.
Gasbi~s Tree Ses*e is ascepling applications fm an Experienced
Heavy Equipment Opsr. This kickides the operation of cranes.
knucide booms, bobcats, and bucket budo. For full time year
wound work aith teat benefits m an eatthllshed company atid a
* Experience hi tree work is a -
* PAnt have a valid Class B COLuitir arbrakes
* PAistheullng to leave tcen on occasion bernergency storm
work
FAist east Wel with others
Supisoted to ba*ound checks aid random drug tests
Send msume to JoAnn Phillips
at jgphllllps@waodresourcerecovery.com
or call (352) 258-8608'




INEDJAK] I I



Her? Works
Alsohuajflradferd A Community Partnership

Chris

904-964-6092
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


P~c~ Payment


LEAThRRMET~TON5OFRINTODRP48 $l4SOOor$259imo
LARIAT CREW CAB WITh ONLY 68K MILES. CLEANEST IN TOWN! $i6~ OR$278/
MO
FULLY LC~DED FOR FAI&Y RHO MONEY DOWN ~ECAIJ $20,955


LUXURY FOR LESS! MAKE PAYMENTS AS LOW AS $299J110 WITh $99
DOWN ANYBODY QUAIJFES REGARDLESS OF CREDIli
ONLY 811K MILES, all simon dime by H~
ThIRD ROW SEAliNG, NAVIGATION, WILL LAST FOREVER!!
LOW MILES, DRIVE IN SIYLE FOR LESS ThAN $267110


$6995 OR $99/MO
$18995 OR
$179I2WEEKS


TERRAIN 2010 DEAL OF THE WEEIU LEAThER, SUNROOF ONE OWNER 14995 or $251
SIENNA 2008 FNILY FLEd FOR EVERVONE! $12995 OR $~
CAMRY 2005 LOW MILES, SUPER CLEAN. $9600 OR$fl
COROLLA 2009 RUNSAND LOOKS GIEAll $9900 OR $V
PREiIIOUSLY I1JRNED DOWN AT OThER DEALERSHIPS?? WE HAVE
MALIBU 2011 100% CREOITAPPROVAI.S. CALLTODAY FOR INFORMATION $129 $14,995
EVERY iWO WEEKS
BLACK ON BIXK. SIAIUS SYhUOL. GET ThE NED CARPET TREAT- $3891110 OR
3281 2011 MENTThATYOUARELOOKIIGFORII Omonaydoul $24444


PASSAT

CARAVAN


CHRYSLER 300
CHEVROLET EQUINOX
YUKON
GMC DENALI
ACURA TL.
HONDA ACCORD


I/mao
59
9/MO
'WMO


1999 onIy65kmlesst~erdea1ouil $4995080

2012 STIL UNDER WARRANT'P~ LOW LOW 18.2$ TAKE ON PAYMENTS
OF$278N10
2007 ONLY 60( MILES, RIDE IN STYLE WITh ONLY S99 DOWN AT HONDA OF
GAINESVILLE!
2010 NEW BODY STYLE, WNWANT pique mlii BAD OREDITIII Talrea~ $13788 080
2004 ~u3;~sc~ ~ WHOLE FAMLY! LOW MLES, TAKE ON PAYMENTS
OF 277110
2005 LOW MILES, DRIVE IN STYLE FOR LESS ThAN $267110 $14,444


2008


BLACK ON BlACK LEAThER LOADED! ANYBODY QUALIFES!


HONDA CR-V 2003 ONE0K1ILESI~.AIBLEGREATONGAS

HONDA ACCORD 2003 CLEANEST IN TOWN, luST 5221


$12995 080
$10995 080
$9,995
s7.995


EXTRA CASH!


Could you use some now
that the holidays are over?
We specialize in helping people
sell through our Classifieds!


* YARD SALES AUTOS BOATS
* CLOTHES APPLIANCES..

The list goes OIL.

Call Mary Today at

904-964-6305


Alictions
Bolt Mfg Co. AuctIon 9-28-



I .l4~' \. A
/~(tli(i.




Iii ItUCIION

Scpt2! \.,ci X' 1~, 2


wow' tar~etauction.corn
ThAU~6650 TN #260531
Volunteer Land ConsuI~n~,
LLC

AUCTION Pensacola Aica
Real Estate
1.oe ~td Online Septeffiber
26th 0 ito oiler -
Auction will severni
loci ~roi~ies
II /iIi~C ~3hIO2 for ~kwiliil


Out of

www.Co~onAuctions
Appraisals.com
www.AuctionPensac
olaRealEstate.com
A82529 AU3284 SL3191177


DRIVER~IAINEES
NEEDED NO~1! 1~earnto
diKe for US #ss! Earn $700
p~ &rork! No nxp~ience
needed! Local CDL lining. Job
IcId~ ill 15d3vS! (888)368-1964


Area Classifieds


Exp&ieuccd 011 FhIh~J
DrwuswuiOqto55



weekoids, Call: (843)266.
3731/
wwwbulldo~1iway.conL EOE

M~dhnwu
AI1LII~E CAREERS
hcginhcic-GetFAA
apprnved Aviation


Fdfified



3769

idLi~kS~
LARGE ACREAGE AT
LOW PRICFS! 65Affes lix
$15~P~Ac~Pwa~nk
Mw~a~IQtd~
Lo~edmK~ S~


Mow~inTN, Call 877-
282-4409






ExcavatLYL 3 ~T~S Ha~
~aLocalJ~
~actme~A~
N~dCatifica6ooi

362~497


___________ I J a a


Goods
SEFT.21-22
SAT. ~5 & SUN. 10-5
ATLANTA, GA
EX110 CENTER
RD)

RUY.SELL-TR~DE
INFO: (563) 927-8176


SELF EMPLOYED? OR 1099 EMPLOYEE?

AT HONDA OF GAINESVILLE WE SAY YES!
NO MATTER WHAT YOUR CREDIT IS!!! ZERO DOWN SPECIALS!

Call 866-363-0183




I Y


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONrITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 2013


Tigers sweep Tornadoes in varsity, junior varsity volleyball


BY CLIFF SMELLEY kills and 11 digs as the Union
Regional News/Sports Editor County High School varsity
Tristn S n hd 10 volleyball team defeated visiting
Tristyn Southerland had 10 Bradford 3-0 (25-16, 25-22, 26-


Taylor Joyner
goes up for
Union County
in its win over
Bradford. She
had five kills
and one block
against the
Tornadoes, while
posting 10 kills
and three blocks
the previous
week in a District
7-1 A win over
Chiefland.


24) on Sept. 16.
Kaylan Tucker had six kills,
eight digs. two blocks and three
service aces for the Tigers, who
improved to 5-3. Kayla Andrews
added five kills, 11 digs and three
service aces, while Taylor Joyner
had five kills and a block. Lilly
Combs and Kayla Nettles had 12
and 10 assists, respectively, with
Combs notching two service aces
as well.
Tiana Sheffield had five kills
and a block for Bradford (3-4
prior to Sept. 17), while Kia
Lane had five service aces.
Lane got Bradford off to
a good start in the first set,
notching a couple of aces to help
the Tornadoes take a 3-0 lead.
Union, though, put together a
seven-point run with Tucker
serving to go up 12-4.
The Tigers scored three points
with Combs serving to go up
20-9 and eventually won on an
attack error by the Tornadoes.
The second set was close
throughout, with Bradford tying
the score at 17-all on an ace by
Sheffield and a tip by Nyasia


Davis.
Union scored four points with
Combs serving, getting a kill
from Nettles and a kill and a
block from Tucker. Southerland
ended the set with a kill off of a
Nettles assist.
The Tigers rallied from an
early 7-4 deficit in the third
set, scoring five points with
Southerland serving, getting a
kill from Joyner as well as an ace
from Southerland.
Southerland later had two
kills, while Bradford's Davis and
Mackenzie Gault had one each as
the score was 18-16 in favor of
the Tigers. Union later held a 24-
23 lead when an Andrews spike
was blocked by Davis.
Southerland had a spike
blocked by Jaci Atkinson with
the score tied at 24-all, but
Southerland got another attempt
while the ball was still in play,
notching the kill and giving
the Tigers a 25-24 lead. A net
violation would result in the
Tigers' winning point.
Prior to the match, the junior
varsity teams played, with the
Tigers taking a 2-0 (25-19, 25-
15) win. Michelle Johnson had
five kills and seven digs for
Union, while Latia Jackson had
10 digs. The Tigers' Devin Lewis
had six digs, while Shawn Smith
had four kills.
Union improved to 3-4, while
Bradford remained winless.
The Tigers played District
7-1lA opponent Dixie County
this past Tuesday and will host
Bell on Monday, Sept. 23. at 6:30
p.m. Union then travels to play
Branford on Tuesday, Sept. 24, at
6:30 p.m.
Bradford played North Marion
this past Tuesday and will host
Trenton on Monday, Sept. 23,
at 6 p.m. The Tornadoes travel


to play Fort White on Tuesday,
Sept. 24, at 6 p.m.
Junior varsity matches will
take place at 5 p.m. prior to
each Bradford and Union varsity
match. Bradford's junior varsity
team will also participate in a
tournament at Keystone Heights
High School on Saturday, Sept.
21.

Tigers improve to 3-0 in
District 7
Union earned wins over
Chiefland and Newberry to
move to 3-0 in District 7.
Tucker and Joyner had 12 and
10 kills, respectively, in a 3-2
(25-22, 16-25,26-24, 18-25, 15-
9) win over Chiefland Sept. 10 in
Chiefland. Tucker also had four
blocks and five service points,
while Joyner had three blocks,
six points and four aces.
Andrews had nine kills, while
Southerland and Nettles had six
and five, respectively. Andrews
also had 13 digs, while Nettles
had-16 assists, nine points and
five aces. Southerland had 12
points, five aces, two blocks and
11 digs.


H Bradford's Tiana
Sheffield receives
a serve. She had
five kills and a
block in the loss,
... while tallying
three blocks in
I a win over West
S' Nassau the
previous week.


Combs added 11 points
and nine assists, while Crysta
Fairfield had seven digs.
Union won three straight sets
after falling behind 2-0 to defeat
visiting Newberry 3-2 (17-25,
24-26, 25-18, 25-22, 15-10) on
Sept. 12. Andrews and Tucker
had 11 and 10 kills, respectively,
while Southerland had eight.
Andrews also had 19 digs, 13
oints and seven aces, while
Tucker and Southerland each
had seven points. Southerland
added 20 digs, while Tucker had
15 digs and two blocks.
Combs and Nettles had 16 and"
19 points, respectively. Combs
had seven aces, eight digs and
12 assists, while Nettles had 10
aces and eight assists.

Tornadoes defeat
Warriors for 3rd win
SDavis and Lainie Rodgers each
had eight kills to help Bradford
defeat visiting West Nassau 3-1
(25-18, 25-20, 20-25, 25-22) on
Sept. 12.
Sheffield had three blocks,
while Atkinson had eight service
aces.


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ENVISION
Continued from 1B

unsure of at first. Farnsworth said
people who work in education.
for example, tend to isolate
themselves on "their islands,"
referring to staying within the
boundaries of education.
What Farnsworth witnessed..
though, is people from different
walks of life venturing outside
of their comfort zones and being


TIGERS
Continued from 5B


else. That's how we're going to


3t&U C -LL LE.,Q


part of a collaborative process
to help Bradford County move
forward into the future.
"I'm really optimistic about
everyone's willingness to step
off that island, join together and
overcome any obstacles that are
in our way," Farnsworth said.
As its title suggests, Envision
Bradford 2023 is envisioning
what Bradford County will
look like in 2023. Farnsworth
said that's exciting to think
about, but added he's even more
excited about the years leading


get to our goal. Understand."
Afterward, he concluded,
"Injuries. We just don't have
the depth that we had last year,
so we've gotta stay healthy.
Tonight, it took a little bit of a
toll on us. We got a lot of little
nicks and bruises that we've got
to get fixed."
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson could relate.
"We've got a bunch of
bumps and bruises," he said.
"We've got go get them all
healed up and be ready to go for
next week."
He added, "We made some
alignment mistakes in the first
half, and we gave up a couple of
third-and-long plays that killed
us. That's something we can't
do."
That's especially true since


up to 2023-the years that will
determine what 2023 will look
like.
In his closing remarks,
Famrnsworth encouraged those in
attendance to share their passion
about Bradford County.
"Please, just help me in
delivering the message that this
is a great place to work in and
a great place to start a career,
open a business and become
an entrepreneur," Farnsworth
said. "This is the place to be-
Bradford County."


the Indians' first District 5-4A
game is this Friday, Sept. 20,
at Umatilla at 7 p.m. Umatilla,
though, has yet to win a game,
losing 20-13 to Lecanto, 28-6 to
Mount Dora and 27-6 to Tavares.
Keystone defeated Umatilla
21-6 last season.
Union County's first District
7-1A game isn't till next month.
The Tigers head back on the
road for three games straight,
starting with a game against the
1-2 Interlachen Rams this Friday,
Sept. 20, at 7:30 p.m. Interlachen
has a 7-6 win over Hawthorne,
but 28-6 and 72-9 losses to
Weeki Wachee and Menendez,
respectively.
The Rams were 1-9 last
season. One of those losses was
41-0 to Union.


VoUeyba' toArnawnewit

Enter YIUR volleyball team and play big for a cure! Teams are coed (must have 3 girls on the court at all

times). 8 member minimum per team. Team members must be 12 years old and up. Entry fee is $5 per team

member. Tournament type (round robin, single/double elimination) will be determined based on number of

teams entered. Deadline to register your team is Friday, October 11th, 2013. Please contact Dede Hill at (904)

263-25B[] or hillddb777@gmail.com to register your team.


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with a Classified Photo Ad


10B


Saturday, October 19th, 2013

10:00am

Northside Christian Academy

7415 NW CR 225, Starke, FL


All proceeds benefit:







On behalf of the 4Pin tea

(This event is not affiliated with the Suan Kmen organztn)


* IN. pN